The Dillon Examiner (Dillon, Mont.) 1891-1962, November 07, 1945, Image 5

What is this?
Optical character recognition (OCR) is an automated process that converts a digital image containing numbers and letters into computer-readable numbers and letters. The search engine used on this web site searches OCR-generated text for the word or phrase you are looking for. Please note that OCR is not 100 percent accurate. If the original image is blurry, has extraneous marks, or contains ornate font styles or very small text, the OCR process will produce nonsense characters, extraneous spaces, and other errors, such as those you may see on this page. In addition, the OCR process cannot interpret images and may ignore them or render them as strings of nonsense characters. Despite these drawbacks, OCR remains a powerful tool for making newspaper pages accessible by searching.

Wed., Nov. 7,1945 J A C K S O N T H E D I L L O N E X A M I N E R Page F ire Mr. and Mrs. Dan Pendergast were transacting business ip Dil­ lon and Butte last week, return­ ing Friday. Claud Lapham motored to Dil­ lon Sunday, returning Monday af­ ternoon. Mrs. Robert Jackson and little daughter, Karen, and Mrs. John Cheek, were Dillon shoppers Wednesday. Martin C. Jackson motored to Dillon Monday to preside at the county commissioners regular meeting. Mr. and Mrs. Tom Clemow, Mr. and Mrs. Wendell Jardine attend­ ed the stock ¿how in Butte, Sat­ urday, Nov. 3 Mrs. John Dooling entertained the 4-H club Thursday, Mrs. Emil Schindler presiding. Little Su zanne Dansie reports a good at­ tendance and splendid refresh­ ments, but not yet being ten years old was unable to report on the business session The social highlight of the week here was the Halloween party sponsored by members of Enterprise camp Wednesday af­ ternoon. Pupils of the public school were told the parents and patrons were coming to visit that afternoon with the little tots of pre-school age, that they wanted ft Under New Management Top Market Prices for Your FURS — HIDES — PELTS —WOOL AND HORSE HAIR ALWAYS A SQUARE DEAL Will appreciate your stopping to get acquainted! j Dillon Hide & Fur | Howard Rundle & Ivan Ledbetter ? V ♦ X ~ X ~ X M X ~ X » X « X \ X ” X \ X « X ~ X \ X ” X « X ” X M X M X ‘ * ’X \ X M X ‘ , X M X ‘ * X V Ï t t •J V SOMETHING TO CROW ABOUT! WE’RE PROUD THAT Rocky Mountain Beer has always been brewed from finest all-grain ingredients, and slow-aged to mellow-mild perfection . . . tempt­ ing flavor and absolute purity. That’s, why we are justifiably proud of ROCKY MOUNTAIN BEER. So step up and say, “Make Mine Rocky Mountain.” It’s custom brewed for extra taste satisfaction. ONE OF AMERICA'S GREAT REGIONAL BEERSI CUSTOM BREW ED TO THE LOCAL TASTEI Bottled and Brewed by the ANACONDA BREWING CO. Anaconda, Mont Career A life time job, in comfort, with steady ad­ vancement in pay and privileges, is the good fortune of the soldier in the United States Army today. Non-commissioned officers re­ ceive special consideration with their own clubs, their own messes and an executive training which has fitted many for splendid advancement in civilian life. The Regular Army Has A GOOD JOB for you. ENLIST NOW! Once a soldier completes his first enlistment he is on the high road to success. HIS PAY GOES UP. HE BECOMES A LEADER OF MEN. After only twenty years he may re­ tire with a generous retirement pay FOR LIFE. During these years the soldier receives, in addition to his pay, his clothes, his food, his lodgings, his medical and dental care, income tax exemptions and an annual vacation of a month with full pay. VOLUNTEER TODAY Take Your Choice of Theatre and Branch of Service For further details see UNITED STATES ARMY Recruiting Service Headquarters District 321 West Galena Butte, Montana to greet the new teacher, inspect their work, and register, and af­ terward all were to march to the I.O.O.F. recreation hall where three distinguished visitors from shadowland would greet them. Being very practical youngsters they hastily prepared a good dis­ play of their work and then pro­ ceeded to accustom themselves to greet the strangers as “we are a kin to you” for the mystery state­ ment of shadowland readily meant ghosts and witches to them. (If anyone ever surprised these youngsters, it was farther back than 1914) for they had made for themselves clever masks and sol­ emnly marched into the hall sur­ prising the ghosts, witches anc visitors more than thev surprised the children. They readily fol lowed the hostesses in the grand march, as did thet visitors, after which they had a treasure hunt and each found a Halloween bas ket filled with sweets with their own name inside, a gift from the committee, after which games were played. The afternoon be­ ing dark and cloudy added to the fun, and the lights had to be turned on. Jackson is following in the trend of modern teachings that Halloween is not an occasion for disturbance and vandalism but for real merriment for everyone, big and little, old and young, and not one evidence of disturbance or disorder has been noted in our town for several years. The committee is especially grateful to Mrs. Barney Bray, Mrs. Erma Reich and Mrs. Roy Ford who appeared in shadow- land costume and added much to the enjoyment of the occasion, and also to those mothers with pre-school age children who at tended. M E L R O S E MARGUERITE LA MARCHE Correspondent Cattle Buyers Emmett Jones and Harbinson have been active in this area for the past two weeks. Mr. Jones is from the Dil­ lon area while Mr. Harbinson is a California buyer. Ten carloads of cattle have been shipped from this point since Nov. 1. Five carloads of sheep were also sent out from Melrose. A number of high school stu­ dents attended the play, “Arsenic and Old Lace,” presented in Dil Ion Monday night. Included in the party were Miss Helen Mac­ Donald and William Boetticher, teachers; Bill Kearns, Ernest De- Ladd, Misses Hazel Benson, Mar garet Eighorn, Geraldine Rey nolds, Geraldine DeLeon, John and Louis Reynolds, students; and Hildreth Taylor, driver. Mrs. Anne Fraser and brother, Walter Eighorn, returned Monday from a trip to Portland, Ore. They accompanied Mrs. Eighorn who is still a patient in a Portland clin­ ic. Mrs. Fraser visited with rela­ tives in Oregon and Washington. Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Trueman shopped and attended to matters of business in Butte last week. Among the hunting parties go­ ing out from Melrose last week was one including Mr. and Mrs. Nick DeLeon, Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Trueman, Mr. and Mrs. Korn, Joe Buyan and Mr. Pace. Mr. and Mrs. John Keene and family motored to Dillon Satur­ day where Mrs. Keene received medical attention for a severe cold which threatened pneu­ monia. Mrs. Frank Gordon and Mrs. Maclvor motored to Dillon Mon­ day to shop. Mrs; Gordon also 'had her automobile repaired. H A R T W I G TONIGHT ONLY —Double Feature— “DELIGHTFULLY DANGEROUS” Jane Powell, Ralph Bellamy —and— “BOSTON BLACKIE’S RENDEZVOUS” With Chester Morris • THURSDAY AND FRIDAY DOUBLE FEATURE “GRIZZLY’S MILLIONS” —^nd . . “MAIN STREET AFTER DARK” • SATURDAY ONLY “JANIE” Plus Cartoons and Shorts • SUNDAY AND MONDAY Special Armistice Program “A BELL FOR ADANO” One of the war’s great stories. Pins Cartoon and News 9 • TUESDAY AND WEDNESDAY Bing Crosby’s Production “THE GREAT JOHN L.” The life story of John L. Sullivan, , an epic of action. é f l & l é d í to lead in S e O c o Z y S k p m e e t & C to lead •n \ S a c f c to lead in c S v n o m y Outstanding appearance features of the new 1946 Chevrolet in­ clude: new Beauty-Leader Styling; luxurious Body by Fisher; new Widc-Wing radiator grille; new hood ornamentation; new two-tone color harmonics; distinctive new instrument panel; and massive new \Car-Saver” bumpers both front and rear. Notable engineering features include: Chevrolet’s proved Valve- in-Ilead Thrift-Master Engine for performance with economy; the famous Unitized Knee-Action Ride for comfort; Extra-Easy Vacuum- Power Shift and Shockproof Steering for driving case; and Positive-Action Hydraulic Brakes for smooth, safe, positive stops. For years, Chevrolet has been the most economical of all largest- selling low-priced cars, from the all-round standpoint of gaB, oil, tires and upkeep; and the new Chevrolet for 1946 iB designed and built to maintain this reputation for highest quality at low cost. Be sure to see this beautiful new car at your Chevrolet dealer’s. FIRST ( % * ¡ * T S Ú > ¿ k < á t ' - M E m O l E T MONTANA AUTO SALES Corner Montana and Reeder Streets Phone 300 Mrs. Lively and her daughter, Mrs. Roy Evans, motored to Dil­ lon Saturday where Mrs. Lively received medical treatment. Mrs. Aline Stone, Arline Dem- mons, Misses Hazel and Margue­ rite LaMarche and Eugene Mol- leur attended a show in Butte last week. Mrs. Aline Stone and brother, Eugene Molleur, attended a ball game in Butte Saturday night. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Hager and Leo Trumpower left Sunday for the upper Canyon creek area where they will get out logs for the Gordon sawmill. Mrs. Hager will do the cooking. The sawmill has suspended operations until more logs are available. Mike O’Brien spent the week­ end at his home in Melrose. Mike attends high school in Dillon. Nels Rundberg is a patient at a Butte hospital where he was taken last week by Frank Gor­ don. Henry OfTen was a passenger to Butte Monday morning. Students of the Melrose school enjoyed Halloween parties Wed­ nesday afternoon and evening. After games and dancing were enjoyed refreshments were serv­ ed. As usual, the children came in costume. Prizes for the best costumes in the primary room were awarded to little Karen Hull, first grader, and her three- yeaivold sister, Leah. The little girls were dressed charmingly and realistically as yellow chickens. Their suits were made by their mother, Mrs. Kenneth Hull, and grandmother, Mrs. Sam Friend. For the intermediate grades the prizes were awarded as follows: the most original costume, Shir­ ley Lively, garbed as Raggedy Ann; the prettiest, Helen Fassler, a gypsy, and Joan Smith, funniest. Mothers kindly acting as chaper­ ones and judges were Mrs. Leon­ ard Lively, school trustee, Mrs. Gebhart 'Fassler, Mrs. Mary Smith, Mrs. Albert Streb, Mrs. Poole, Mrs. Reynolds, and Mrs. Boetticher. 90K«e^c«c«ea»c<c«c«e9e9c«c4€«c4e«e«e«c*c««c«c«c^G*e*c«cse40G0fGK«c9C«c«e«cK*E9C«e«c«c«c«c*» ARMISTICE D A N C E Auspices of BEAVERHEAD POST NO. 20 AMERICAN LEGION CITY HALL DILLON Saturday Night 1 A N o v e m b e r . . . . . . . . . . . . . 1 1 / NELLIE POOLE’S ORCHESTRA Start the double holiday with the veterans! Deserving of honorable men­ tion were Betty Jo Poole and Barbara Jean Trueman. Betty Jo was cleverly disguised as an old man. Barbara represented October. She wore a dress with bright blue bodice portraying the October sky, her skirt was green and covered with bright autumn leaves. She wore strings of rose berries for necklace, bracelets and anklets, and her hat was a large paper pumpkin worn Rus­ sian ballet style. Barbara car­ ried a pennant inscribed “Octo­ ber.” High school winners were Ha­ zel Benson, comical, Agnes Kam- bich and Margaret Eighorn, origi­ nal, Gerry Reynolds, prettiest. Mr. and Mrs. Isaac Dodgson, who spent the summer at the Bryan ranch on the lower Big Hole, returned to their home in Melrose last week. M o n t a n a L i v e s t o c k A u c t i o n C o m p a n y BUTTE, MONTANA Montana’s Fastest Growing Market In Eleven Sales We have sold 12,968 cattle at auction for a total value of $1,136,671.46 We have fed 2,381 cars of transit cattle in twelve weeks. We have the most modern yards in the Northwest, where the best hay is fed that money can buy, and the best water is supplied that cattle can drink. 98% of all the cattle sold at our auction sales have been consigned by growers. THERE MUST BE A REASON BiU Studdert Rial Havens Floyd Skelton

The Dillon Examiner (Dillon, Mont.), 07 Nov. 1945, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.