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B?*» il >1 ' til ,Wed.. May 27.1942 T H E D I L L O N E X A M I N E E P a i r e F i r * Roger-Williams —Mrs. Fred Bri denstine entertained' the regular meeting of the Roger Williams club at her home Tuesday eve ning, May 26. The regular dis cussion on prophecy was held. At ¡the close of the study, delicious refreshments were served. Mrs Harry Kamber was co-hostess. Missionary Society of the Bap tist Ladies Aid' will be held to morrow (Thursday) afternoon at 2:00 o’clock at the ranch home o ' Mrs. Maude (Miller. Missionary reports will ‘be given by Mrs Harry Sorenson and Mrs. Robert Gregg. There will be special mu sic during the program. Follow- * ing the regular business session refreshments will be served. Piano Recital— Mrs. Hayesl T. Baxter will present her students of classical and popular music in a piano recital this evening in the training school auditorium. Those ♦ taking part are Donna Carrigan, Aureta McMenomey, Patricia Car rigan, Susan Elwell, Bobby June Paddock, Clara Nelson, Jo Ann Wenger, Helen Kosowski, Mae Belle Paddock, Patricia Myers, Mildred Nissen, Carol Nelson, Miriam Morse, Donna Trolinger, Elveretta Wenger, Ethel Ander son, Bonnie Jean Harkness, Shir ley Stocker, Rose Marie Marches- seau, Gerry Gillies, and Beverly Nelson, Marcheta Mc Menomey, Marian Wiant, Betty Lou Christensen, Larry Holloran, Don West, Russel Brown, Mari- lynn Routledge, Barbara Jean Tash, Betty Blythe Stephan, Do lores Williams, Charles Deputy, Henry Meine, and Ruth Deputy, i Ushers for the recital were Lu cille Devaney, Winifred Christen sen and Sylvia Christensen. Pa tricia McFadden was in charge of the programs. Mr. and Mrs. William Wahl of Helena were week-end visitors at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Hans C. Anderson. Mr. Wahl is a cou sin of Mrs. Anderson. Music Club— The M.S.N.C. Music club presented “An Evening of Music,” last evening in the col lege auditorium. Several selec tions were rendered by the wom en’s chorus directed by Vernon H. Taylor. The women’s trio, consisting of Marguerite Johnson, Grace Knox, and Olena Mysse sang several numbers. Miss Ruth Phelps gave a reading, Mrs. Edna ♦Schenk Moe sang three solos, and Ralph McFadden played two of his origisal compositions. Mrs. Ruth V. Taylor and Hallie Ste phens were accompanists. Alma Matrons — Mrs. Erwin Christensen and Mrs. Bill Mitch- PÄRAMK- »■ICItlOJL E l e c t r i c F e n c e r FOR MORE < ¡ ¡ ¡ f ^ > C A S H ! ★ To meet Na tional Wor do- mondt, yoo will bo rushed for time. Lot P A R M A X solve your ma jor problem— Fencing! Use your old wire! Save steel for Uncle Sam! Make more noney in 1942 with modern low cost PAR- MAK! le t us explain how. GUARANTEED TO SAVE YOU TIME, LABOR AND MONEY! WE CAN MAKE IMMEDIATE DELIVERY. SEE VS NOWI Dillon Implement: Company Dillon, Montana :iei»eieieieieieie*e*e^ The Electric & Variety Shop Gifts Everything Electrical PHONE 100 DEMAND THE BEST Ask for Sally Ann Bread Sally Ann Bakery Davis Motor Co. Day and Night Service PHONE 4-J Paramount CPn’rs Why Not Lusterize! Costs No More PHONE 64 ell entertained the members of the Alma Matron club Monday night, May 25 at the St. James guild hall. The evening was spent playing bridge. Score awards went to Mrs. Paul Puyear and Mrs. Emery Smith. Following the card games, a delicious dessert luncheon was served by the hos tesses. Blue Bird Club — Mrs. Ned Saunders entertained the mem bers of the Blue Bird club at the home of Mrs. Stella Murray, Mon day evening, May 25. Pinochle was the diversion of the evening at which Mrs. Paul Stahl, Mrs Harry Williams and Mrs. Mamie Hoffman won the prizes. Refresh ments were served at the close of the evening. Just-a-Mere Club held its an nual picnic today at the ranch home of Mrs. Roy Webster. This will be the last meeting of the club until next fall. S t James Guild will meet to morrow (Thursday) afternoon at 2:00 o’clock at the home of Mrs. W. B. Willey, for a short business meeting. This will be a no-hos tess meeting. Honored at Dinner —Professor and Mrs. Charles Henry were honored at a dinner Friday eve ning, May 22, given at the resi dence hall at the college. College and training school faculties, who acted as the hosts, and a few close friends of Professor Henry, attended. The program was centered around the theme of fishing, as Professor Henry is a fishing en thusiast. Professor Lee R. Light was toastmaster. Miss Anne C. Feley presented Mr. Henry with a gift from the faculty. Installation — Dillon Order of Rainbow Girls will hold a public installation this evening at 7:30 in the Masonic Temple. Officers installed will be: worthy advisor, Annabel Lee George; worthy as sociate advisor, Alice Davis; char ity, Mary Ann Luebben; hope, Evelyn Gregg; faith, Dorothy Da vis; drill leader, Pat Curry; confi dential observer, Phyllis Davis; outer observer, Evelyn Davis; chaplain, Betty Stephan; love, Bonnie Lou George; religion, Wi nona Hollenbeck; nature, Lois Hazelbaker; immortality, Jean Troupe; fidelity, Mary Tait; pa triotism, Margot Luebben; ser vice, Bunny Jackson; organist, Miriam Morse; choir director, Shirley Mae Paddock. Other members of Rainbow will be in the choir. Home Demonstration —Mrs. A. S. Johnson entertained the mem bers of the Dillon Home Demon stration club, Monday afternoon, at the home of Miss Clara Plant. Mrs. C. M. Casterline conducted the business meeting at which time election of officers was held. Mrs. Fred Kerr was elected presi dent; Mrs. Roy Stocker, vice- president; and Mrs. J. J. Brown, secretary-treasurer. The remain der of the afternoon was in charge of Miss Eleanor Nelson who spoke on “Foods Made More Attractive.” Newlyweds Visit Here —Mr. and Mrs. Harold Funk visited here several days of last week with relatives. Mr. Funk is the son of Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Funk of Sher idan, and Mrs. Funk is the former Miss Dorothy Lesser Holcomb, also of Sheridan. The young cou ple will make their home on the former Bullerdick ranch near Sheridan. O.E.S.—Mizpah chapter No. 13, Order of Eastern Star, met in the Masonic hall, Tuesday evening for a regular meeting. Plans were made for initiation which will be held Tuesday, June 2. B.P.W. —Mrs. C. P. Thomas en tertained members of the Busi ness & Professional Women’s club in her home today at 8:00 ‘’clock. Convention reports were given at this meeting. Bitterroot Club — Mrs. Andy Williams of Alder entertained the Bitter Root club today at a 1:30 lunche'on. The repast was served at the home of Mrs. Arthur Brown. Recruiting District Is Authorized to Enlist W o m e n MISSOULA May 25.—Desire of Montana women to do their part in the drive to victory may now be realized with the authorization from the War Department for the Montana Recruiting District to enlist women in the Women’s Army Auxiliary Corps, Major John F. Nelson, district recruiting officer, said today. Although enlistments are not expected to be accomplished be fore August 1, applicants have kept the Army recruiting office busy from the first day, Major Nelson added. Out of a total of 450 officers selected in the entire United States for the Auxiliary Corps, Montana is allotted six. These officers are designated as first, second and third class. First officers receive $166 per month, second officers $131.25, and third officers $125, and if quarters are not furnished, an allowance of $40.00 in lieu thereof will be paid, said Major Nelson. The training school, to be con ducted at Fort Des Moines, Iowa, will last approximately six weeks, and will consist mainly of leader ship, administration and military procedure. To be eligible for officers’ train ing in the Auxiliary Corps, appli cants must be between 21 and 45 years of age, high school gradu ates, and American citizens of excellent character, personality and traits of leadership. An in telligence test is a prerequisite, and applicants must be as physi cally fit as male officers in the Army. These applicants passing preliminary examinations will be interviewed personally by a board consisting of Major Nelson and two women, selected locally. After the first contingent of offi cers has been trained, steps will be tàken to complement the offi cers with feminine “troops,” who will undergo a similar period of training, after which they may serve on non-combatant duty wherever duty may call them, Major Nelson continued. Interested applicants should submit qualifications directly to the Headquarters Montana Re cruiting District, 210 Higgins Ave nue, Missoula, Mont., for verifica tion and those found qualified will be notified to aopear before the selection board, Major Nelson concluded. Further information may be obtained by writing di rectly to the Headquarters Mon tana Recruiting District, 210 Hig gins Avenue, Missoula, Mont., or by contacting any Army recruit ing office in Montana. _ Honored at Party—Members of the L.D.S. branch honored Miss Harriet Bills at a party in the recreation hall of the L.D.S. church this evening. Miss Bills, a resident of Dillon for several years, is moving to Salt Lake City where she will make her home. She was presented a lovely gift from the members of the church. Shower Held — Mrs. George Shaffner was honored at a show er Tuesday evening at the home of Mrs. Claude Lay. Hostesses for the shower were Mrs. Lay, Mrs. Bill Polich, Miss Frances Reuter, and Miss Lillie Anderson. Over 20 guests were present. Var ious games were played during the evening with prizes going to Miss Marion Ryder, and Miss Catherine Keenan. Mrs. Shaffner received many lovely gifts from ier friends. A delicious buffet uncheon was served by the hos tesses. The table was decorated with a white cut-work tablecloth, and pink tapers in gold holders. In -the center of the table was a wedding cake of pink and white with a miniature bride and groom in the center. Publications Banquet —Chanti cleers of Montana State Normal college sponsored a Publications banquet last evening, May 26. Guests invited included the Chi nook staff, the Montanomal staff of two semesters, the pledges and old members of Chanticleers, and faculty and invited guests: Dr. and Mrs. S. E. Davis, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Henry, Mr. and Mrs. Wil iam Straugh, and Mrs. Florence MoBain Mailey, a former Chinook staff member. The program was under the di rection of past president, Edith Culbertson and Pres. Jane Milli- kin, and was in honor of Prof. Charles Henry for whom this year’s Chinook is dedicated. Shir ley Clark gave a talk on “Chanti cleers and Its Meaning to the Col lege.” Miss Albertson presented the Matrix award to Jeanne Co- valt and Edith Culbertson fol lowed by a talk by Dr. Davis on the “Administration Views the Student Publications.” Coach Straugh presented “The Chinook and Its Meaning to the College.” Miss Lillian Presbitero presented the Chinook and Prof. Charles Henry gave the response. At the close of the banquet, Chinooks were given to those attending. Miss Genevieve Albertson was presented with a relish dish. Teachers Vacation —Teachers of the Bagley building are going to their homes, taking short trips or remaining in Dillon for the sum mer months. Supt. Paul Ander son is planning on remaining in Dillon as is Miss Fern Covington, school secretary. Miss Ottilie Brauer expects to spend her sum mer at her home in southeastern Nebraska. Miss Mabel Hawkin- son will spend some time in Min nesota and will then return to Dillon. Mrs. Helen Paul plans to take a trip to Minneapolis after which she expects to come back to Dillon. Miss Ruth tEklund will spend the summer in Moorhead, Minn. Another Minnesota visitor will be Mrs. Margaret B. Hollenstein- re. Miss Anne C. Feley plans to go to Minnesota too, where she will visit her relatives and par ents. Miss Bert Shortt will be at home in Dillon, as will Miss Ra chel Smith. Miss Melissa Min- ger plans to visit and rest at her home in Boise, Idaho. Relief Society — At a regular meeting of the L.D.S. Relief So ciety held Tuesday afternoon, Mrs. Ada Dieterle presided and Mrs. Ruth Ann Dart gave the lesson. Plans were completed for the dinner to be held June 10. Chanticleer Initiation — Mem bers and initiates of the Chanti cleer club of the college met at the home of Dr. and Mrs. S. E. Davis, Monday evening, May 18. Initiation was held for the fol lowing: Jane Millikin, Grace Knox, Patricia Scully, Eileen Grimes, Jeff Jeffers, Dick Todd, Dorothy Strong, and Marcella Melouge. Refreshments were served by Mrs. Davis following the initiation. W I S D O M Mrs. C. E. Swartz was hostess to the members of her bridge club at her home Tuesday evening. Prizes went to Mrs. Swartz, first, and Mrs. Harry Helming, second. Guests were Mrs. Helming and Mrs. Harold Capehart. Mrs. Harry Rutledge was hos tess to the members of the Wis dom ladies aid at the community building Thursday. Mrs. H. R. Capehart was a passenger on the Butte stage on Wednesday. She joined her mother, Mrs. George Stewart, there, and they both went on to Hamilton where Mrs. Capehart expects to spend about two weeks. ■Charles Jillioff of Corvallis is a guest at the home of Mr. and Mrs Ed Glassey. Miss Wanda Glassey is visiting at the home of her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Thos. Powe, of Hamilton. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Huntley and daughter and Miss Vivian Arbour were business visitors in Dillon, Thursday and Friday. Mr. and Mrs. George Helming and family, and Bruce Helming, spent the week-end with relatives in Manhattan. Frances May Helm ing remained there for a visit. Thursday, to celebrate the birthdays of Joe Shaw and Fran ces Mae Helming, Mrs. Warren Shaw took a group of youngsters to the Jackson plunge for a swim. They returned to Wisdom later in the afternoon where they were treated to ice cream and birthday cake. Mr. and Mrs. J. Warren Shaw and children, Joe and Joanne, spent the week-end in Dillon at tending to business matters anc visiting relatives. Joe was a mem ber of the class of young people which was confirmed Sunday morning by the Rt. Rev. Henry H. Daniels, bishop of Montana, at St. James Episcopal church in Dillon. The members of the “Sunday Niters” supper club enjoyed a de lightful picnic lunch at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Jensen on Sunday, the “eats” ‘being furnish ed by all of the members. Those present were Messrs, and Mes dames Jensen, Argyl Stephens, Raymond Johnson, Jack Miller, Tom Williams, Ed Glassey and Peter Rasmussen. Mr. and Mrs. Victor Givogre were guests over the week-end at the home of Mr. Givogre’s parents, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Giv ogre. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Brass of Ketchum, Idaho, are spending a few days visiting at the home of Mr. Brass’ brother-in-law and sis ter, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Jensen. Mrs. Walter Stewart accompa nied by Mrs. Ernest Golay and daughter, Peggy Ann, motored to Dillon Sunday. Ms. Stewart will spend a few days with her mother Mrs. J. M. Neidt while Mrs. Go- lay will spend some time at the John Meyer’s home. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Johnson accompanied by Mrs. Claude An derson and Mrs. Chris Rasmussen eft on Monday for Logan, Utah, where Mrs. Anderson and Mrs. Rasmussen will go through the clinic. Mr. and Mrs. Argyl Stephens took their small son, Raymond, to Dillon on Monday to receive medical attention. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Helming accompanied by Ray Willey were business visitors in Butte Tuesday. Mrs. J. E. Hurley was a busi ness visitor in Butte Tuesday. Mrs. Frank Pendleton, accom panied by her daughter, June, were visitors in Dillon Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Pendleton and daughter, Myla, returned on Wednesday from Fort Lewis, Wash., after having spent a few days with their son, Vincent, who las been confined to the hospital with pneumonia. While there they also visited with Hans Ras mussen who they report is get ting along nicely and likes it fine. They also spent some time with Mr. and Mrs. Ivan Shaw Seattle. \Pampering my car these days? Yes# definitely!* in Funeral Services For Edward Byron Funeral services were held Monday morning for the late Ed ward Byron, 80, who died Satur day at the county farm. He was native of Rhode Island where le was born Sept. 22, 1861, and lad been an inmate of the county farm for many years. The Rev. V. G. Lewis conducted the ser vices. LATTER DAY SAINTS CHURCH Leslie H. Smith, Elder Officers and teachers meeting, 9:40; Sunday school, 10:00; sacra ment gem led by Mrs. L. H. Smith; talks by Mrs. Ray Stocker and Mrs. H. M. Warner; class work, 10:45; closing exercises, 11:25. There will be no Sunday evening meeting. Mr. and Mrs. Parke T. Scott and children of Armstead were in Dillon Monday evening for the training school band and orches tra concert. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE 'Soul and Body” was the sub ject of the lesson-sermon which was read in all Churches of Christ Scientist, on Sunday, May 24, 1942. The golden text was: “Why art thou cast down, O my soul? and why art thou disquieted within me? hope thou in God: for I shall yet praise him. who is the health of my countenance and my God.” (Psalms 42:11.) Among the citations which comprised the lesson-sermon was the following from the Bible: There is therefore now no con demnation to them which are in Christ Jesus, who walk not after the flesh, but after the Spirit. For the law of the Spirit of life in Christ Jesus hath made me free from the law of sin and death.” (Romans 8: 1, 2.) The lesson-sermon also includ ed the following passage from the Christian Science textbook, “Sci ence and Health With Key to the Scriptures” by Mary Baker Eddy: “Error supposes man to be both mental and material. Divine Sci ence contradicts this postulate and maintains man’s spiritual identity.” (p. 287.) F olks have turned mighty careful about what they put into their cars. They realize the best is none too good for automobiles that have to last! Just any old oil won't do, and “guessoline” is out/ If you’re planning to give your car extra care to make it see you through—rely on Standard Red Crown Gasoline and Iso-Vis Motor OB. Completely satisfactory per formance has brought these two great Standard Oil products overwhelming popularity See your Standard Oil dealer for an estimate of the approxi mate life left in your tires. Re member, a nation on wheels is a stronger nation. Keep America on wheels—help win the war. it 1c -k Buy United States War Savings Bonds and Stamps to help guarantee victory. OIL IS AMMUNITION . USE IT WISEIY YOUI STANDARD Oil DEALER IS STANDARD SERVICE CAR CONSERVATION HEADQUARTERS • M U «N LATIIT AVAILAIll »TAT, VAR AND M IPIOTISR C O R R E C T IO N la t recent advertisement we inadvertently stated that the cat illustrated was purchased April 4, 1937. The cat waa actually purchased in Aptil, ’*1938. All other facts—includ ing the mileage of 103,3)3 aa o f Match 1,1942—are correct as stated in the advertisement. Standard Oil Company make your car last long, run w e ll upwith these two great standbys STANDARD RED CROWN G A S O L IN E . . th* chale* of mldwast motoefstO by a margin of 2 ta 1* ovar any alhsr I STANDARD’S ISO-VIS M O T O R o s a . . high In protacllv* power«, low In cod formation, fame*»* for giving long angina I • smo Special Committee Recommends REA Be Investigated The House of Representatives Military Affairs Special Commit tee recently made a report which should be required reading for the American people. That re port, in which the majority of the committee concurred, accuses the Rural Electrification Admin istration of wasting tremendous amounts of copper by building unnecessary electric lines which simply duplicate existing lines. The report deals with specific cases where the REA has built or is planning to build transmission facilities for war industries. And here, in part, is the conclusion reached: “Unless the REA is checked in its effort to thus dissi pate and waste copper and other critical materials, the progress of our national defense will be hin dered and retarded seriously. The REA does not add a single kilo watt of energy to that which is now in existence, and now avail able to the furtherance of the war program for the manufacture of aluminum. ‘The REA is misleading the public by propaganda, claiming their duplication of existing pow er systems is necessary to tne war program.” Thus does the official finger point to flagrant waste which must be stopped at once. The plain truth is that backers of REA extensions, in many instances, seem more interested in destroy ing the private utility industry, by depriving it of business, than in furthering the war effort at minimum cost in time, money and materials. The House Committee recom mends “that a nation-wide survey and investigation of all proposed construction of power projects, private and public, generating and transmission, should be conduct ed immediately; that every such project not necessary to the win ning of this war should be stop ped immediately.” Only the swift adoption of that common-sense policy can prevent ever-growing waste of scarce, critical materials which are absolutely vital to the prosecution of our war for sur vival. Travel to Alaska Is Discouraged by Military Officials The increasing number of ap plications of private citizens many of them dependents of persons in military service or employed on military projects, for permission to travel to Alaska has necessi tated a statement of policy on the transportation of civilians to the Territory, The Commandant of the Thir teenth Naval District and1 the Commanding General, Western Defense Command, are discour aging travel of all women and children to Alaska, especially southwestern and western Alas ka, because of the excessive shortage of passenger transporta tion facilities, the very definite1 Alaska. hazard involved, and because sub sistence of Alaska is proving in creasingly difficult. The nature of the military situation has re quired1, and will continue to re quire use of all available space in vessels operating between con tinental United States ports and the Territory of Alaska. The War Department and the Navy Department have issued or ders prohibiting wives and de pendents of military personnel, including the Army, Navy, Mar ine Corps, and Coast Guard, and of civilian workers employed on military projects from returning’ to Alaska. Permission to return to Alaska has been granted to a few persons who were actual bona- fide long-time residents of Alaska. This will continue as the single exception to the policy of tne Army and the Navy in discour aging travel of all dependents to Attend Shrine Event In Butte Saturday A large delegation of Beaver head county people attended the annual spring ceremonial of Bag dad temple of the Shrine in Butte Saturday. Those in attendance were Mr. and Mrs. T. W. Jones, Dr. and Mrs. I. W. Vinsel, Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Squires, Mr. and Mrs. John Rowett, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Temple, Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Schroeder, Mr. and Mrs. T. E. luebben, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Woodside, Mr. and Mrs. Bert Megquier, Dr. and Mrs. R. D. Curry, George Featherly, Chris Peterson, Harold Peterson, Mr. and Mrs. Carl Hansen, Pascal Bi mat, Charles Calvert and Ben Proctor. Herman Peterson of Dillon is an officer of Bagdad temple. WINNER IN RADIO TEST Miss Mary Ann Luebben, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Luebben of Dillon, has been an nounced as one of tht 11 finalists in the nation-wide contest con ducted by Ted Malone, “Prob lems of the Youth of Today.” Win ner of the contest which carries an award of a college scholar ship, will be chosen from among the final eleven. Announcement of the winner was made yester day morning, the winner to be announced next Tuesday. Miss Hope Mathews has re turned from Harlem where she taught school the past term. ^ ¿ o , é f ó & c ù z where 90% of America's wines are produced R O M A to 1 This vote of confidence by the “home folks/' follows the lead of all A m e r ica — f o r Roma is also America's largest selling wine! nom California Wine Try both the dry and sweet varieties ROMA VINE COMPANY, INC, Piano, C A t