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Îage Eight TJäE D I L L O N E X A M I N E R Wed., Nov. 7,1945 ONE OF CITY’S OLDEST FIRMS IS REOPENING (Continued from page 1) second lieutenant in the medical administrative corps in May, 1943. He subsequently served in various hospitals as recording and counseling officer and as person nel classification officer. He was serving in the latter capacity when he received his discharge. Donald Wheat entered the ser vice in March, 1942, received his training at Sheppard Field, Tex as, and was commissioned as a first lieutenant in the army air corps at Miami Beach, Florida. He served in the materiel branch of the air corps at Phoenix, Ariz., and with the air technical service command at Los Angeles. Another pre-war employee of the firm, Henry Hignight, is also back. Serving as a tank com mander, Sgt. Hignight saw action in numerous Pacific campaigns and took part in the occupation of Japan. He was wounded in action on Luzon and was award ed both the silver medal and the bronze medal for gallantry in action. He was discharged last month. The Dillon Bottling Works was established in 1889 by the late S. S. Patterson and has been in operation ever since with the ex ception of thé war period. The firm will resume handling all of its previous lines just as soon as materials are available. Already it is bottling one of its old stand-bys, Orange Crush. COUNTY INSTITUTE FOR TEACHERS SET FRIDAY (Continued from page 1) 2:50-4:00 p. m.—Panel: “Activi ties and the Reading Program.” The state supervisors, county sup erintendent of schools, and the city superintendent of schools. 1945 high school conference: 9:00-10:40 a. m.—“The New Cur riculum,” A. O. Gullidge, state supervisor of secondary educa- tiom 10:40-10:50 a. m.—Intermission. 10:50-11:50 a. m.—“Fundamen tals of Routine and Expression,” Mrs. Thelma Allen Forster, state supervisor of music. 11:50-1:00 p. m.—Noon inter mission. . 1:00-2:00 p. m.—“The Physical Education Program,” Prof. Chas. Hertler, state supervisor of physi cal education. 2:00-3:00 p. m.—“Health Edu cation in High School,” Miss K. Elizabeth Anderson, field consult ant in health education, state board of health. 3:00-3:10 p. m.—“The lÿemen- tary and Secondary Code Com mission,” Miss Elizabeth Ireland, state superintendent of public instruction. 3:10-3:40 p. m. — “Scientific Temperance in Schools,” Miss Ballagh, representing the nation al organization of the United Temperance Movement. WISDOM H a v e you ever noticed that whenever two trains pass, freight or passenger, a trainman will signal, with hand or lantern, to the trainman at the rear of the other train? This is not merely a friendly gesture. Each man makes a careful visual in spection of the other's train-while it passes. Then h e signals that all is well or that h e has spotted some defect. This is just one phase of a continuous ''check and double check\ system. All THE NLOGRiSSIVi UNION PACIFIC R A I L R O A D Union Pacific trains are thoroughly in spected before leaving terminal points . . . all station agents check each train as it passes. Even track crews, along the right of way, are alert to spot any sign of trouble. Thus, Union Pacific trains are checked time and time again as they transport passengers and freight over the Stra tegic Middle Route, uniting the East with the mid-West and the Pacific coast. James F. Scofield SM 3/c, and Mrs. Scofield, who is a member of the WA’C’s, are spending a few days visiting in the Big Hole, Mr. and Mrs. Scofield were mar ried in Dillon on Wednesday af ternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Burke and family are spending a few days visiting with relatives in the Big Hole. Cliff recently received his discharge from the army. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Sawdy ar rived the first of last week to make their home in the Big Hole, and are at present on the Dishno ranch. Earl was employed in the valley for many years before his entrance into the service, from which he received his discharge a few months ago. On Saturday, Ted Woodward motored to Dillon. He was ac companied by Mrs. Woodward, Mrs. Roy Oliver,-Mrs. Raymond Johnson, Miss Wilma Givogre, and Mrs. Peter Rasmussen as a delegation from the Wisdom Woman’s club, and they attended the county federation meeting in Dillon. Mr. and Mrs. John Buck of Anaconda spent Sunday as the guest of Mrs. Buck’s father, Otto Gasser. Mrs. Argyl Stephens spent the past week visiting at the Tom Williams and Pete Rasmussen homes, while Mr. Stephens, Ralph Huntley, Raymond Johnson, Peter Rasmussen, Luther Ward, Clay ton Huntley and Darwin Peterson tried their luck at big game hunt- Mr. and Mrs. Argyl Stephens were business visitors in Dillon on Monday and Tuesday. George Stewart returned to his home in Wisdom Tuesday follow ing his discharge from the army. Friends of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Capehart were pleased to learn in a recent letter from Mr. Cape- hart that he is feeling better and hopes to see us soon. aj For 33 years, this insignia has represented better living through electricity. To m ore than 90,000 Montana customers, it is the symbol of DEPENDABLE 24-HOÙR SERVICE PROGRESSIVELY LOWER RATES Only through business management is there a continuous endeavor to supply better service at lower rates to every customer. Since 1912, The Montana Power Company has reduced electric rates whenever sound business pro cedure has made it possible and during that same period, the service has steadily improved. YOUR GUARANTEE OF BETTER LIVING Copyright 1945, C o n tinental O il Company You cannot be sore of a new car yet, but yon can sore g e t p lentiful n ew-day action — and scar city of ping! Tempt your accelerator-toe—today— with C o n o c o N -ta n e . Continental O il Company Back to Civvies! Hello, M I S T E R ! and Welcome Home! Every civilian should know this emblem, the honorable discharge button. Truly an emblem of honor, it denotes that its wearer has served his country loyally and well. Pa Cpl. Alan T. Bradley, husband of Mrs. Ethel M. Bradley of Dil lon, Mont., and son of Mr. and Mrs. Taylor A. Bradley of On tario, Calif., was honorably dis charged from military service at East Base AAB separation center on Nov. 3, 1945. Prior to his enlistment in the army air forces on February 2, 1944, Cpl. Bradley managed his electrical contracting amL service shop at Dillon. He received his basic training at Amarillo, Texas and served as electronics instruc tor at Victorville, AAF, California for 16 months. His post-war plans are to open his electrical service and appliance store. Pa Recent discharges reported by the local selective service board include: Floyd L. Phillips, entered ser vice Feb. 27, 1941; discharged Camp McCoy, Wis., Oct. 27. Henry W. Dunkin, April 13, 1942; discharged Camp McCoy, Oct. 23. Arthur W. Miles, April 5, 1944; discharged Fort Lewis, Wasih., Oct. 26. Karl A. Johnson, March 18, 1942; discharged Shoemaker, Cal ifornia, Oct. 25. Joseph R. Strunk, Jan. 15, 1942; discharged San Diego, Oct. 19. George R. Kurtz, Aug. 4, 1942; discharged Great Falls, Oct. 25. John Rebar, April 13, 1942; dis charged Fort Lewis, Oct. 26. Rodney D. Smyth, July 6, 1942; discharged Fort Douglas, Oct. 26, and reenlisted in army reserve corps. Clifford W. Burke, Sept. 2, 1942; discharged Camp Grant, Ore., Oct. 23. Thomas J. McPherson, April 5, 1944; discharged Great Lakes, 111., Oct. 21. Hix Hudson, Dec. 28, 1941; dis charged Camp Wallace, Tex., Oct. 24. Eugene Hilber, April 13, 1942; discharged Camp McCoy, Oct. 29. William J. Bjomi, Feb. 12, 1942; discharged Camp McCoy, Oct. 29. John H. Bradshaw, April 1, 1942; discharged Shoemaker, Cali fornia, Oct. 28. Homer E. Palmer, Oct. 19, 1942; discharged Minneapolis, Oct. 28. P* Paul K. Stahl, jr., has been discharged from the army'at Fort Douglas. He wears three battle! stars for campaigns in Europe; during his eight months overseas. S b John Kmenta was discharged Nov. 5 at McCaw general hospital Walla Walla, Wash. Twelve months overseas, he was wound ed in Belgium. He wears the bronze star. Pa Sgt. Don B. Julson has writ ten from Portland Army Air field that he expects to be discharged soon. Pi Dave McLaren arrived home last night following his discharge at Camp McCoy, Wise. He serv ed 19 months overseas in the European theatre. ARMISTICE DAY WILL BE OBSERVED MONDAY (Continued from page 1) patriotic numbers. At 11 o’clock, Sen. George M. Gosman, past department com mander of the Legion, will call upon the assembly to offer a min ute’s silent prayer, followed by taps. The dugout in the Legion’s headquarters in the Andrus hotel will be open during the day, ex cept during the program. The Legion’s annual Armistice dance is set for Saturday night in the city hall auditorium, open ing the double holiday observ ance. Dillon stores and offices will be closed Monday. E. W. Bond is chairman of the Legion’s Armistice committee, with H. H. Hendron heading the V.F.W. committee. Final arrangements for the ob servance will be made at the reg- :ular meeting of Beaverhead post tomorrow night. NOV. 21,1945 AK IMP0RTAHT DATE FOR THOUSAHDS of ARMY VETERANS. ROW IR CliflUAR UFI Bebetween now and November 21, thousands of Army veterans will reenlist in Uncle Sam’s new volun teer peacetime Army. Because — men who have been discharged be tween May 12 and November 1 of this year and reenlist on or before November 21 will be able to return to the Army with the same grade as they held when discharged. Men with six months of satisfac tory service discharged as privates will, on reenlistment before Novem ber 21, be given the grade of private first class. Men now in the Army who apply for discharge after NOVEMBER 1 for the purpose of reenlisting in the Regular Army will also retain their present grades, if they enlist within 20 days after discharge and before FEBRUARY 1,1946. \BEST JOB IN THE WORLD\ These special privileges are typical of the new law recently passed by Congress. Few opportunities for a lifetime career offer as many attrac tive advantages. Can you think of any other job that would give you good pay, your food, clothing, quarters, free med ical and dental care, world-wide travel, 30 days’furlough every year, education and training in any of nearly 200 skills or trades, and enable you to retire with a life in come any time after SO years’service ? There isn’t any! That’s why a job in the Regular Army has been called “The Best Job in the World.” HIGHLIGHTS OF THE NEW ENLISTMENT PROGRAM 1. Enlistments for I V 2 , 2 or 3 years. ( 1-year enlistments permitted for men with 6 months’ service.) 2. Men reenlisting retain their present grades, if they reenlist with in 20 days after discharge and before Feb. 1, 1946. The same applies to men discharged between May 12 and Nov. 1, 1945, who reenlist before Nov. 21, 1945. 3. An increase in the reenlistment, bonus to $50 for each year of active service since the bonus was last paid, or since last entry into service. 4. 20% extra pay when overseas. 5. Paid furlough, up to 90 days, depending on length of service, with' furlough travel paid to home <iand return, for men now in the Army who enlist. 6. M u s tering-out pay (based upon length of service) to all men who are discharged to reenlist. 7. Option to retire at half pay for ; the rest of your life after 20 years’ service — or three-quarters pay after 30 years. (Retirem ent income in grade of Master or First Sergeant up to $155.25 per month for life.) All previous active federal military ser vice counts toward retirement. 8. Benefits of GI Bill of Rights. 9. Fam ily allow a n c e s for the term of enlistment for dependents of men who enlist or reenlist before J u l y 1, 1946. 10. Choice of branch of service andf overseas. theater in Air, Ground or Service Forces on 3-year enlistments. Leroy M. Gilbert S u r v e y o r Map, Water and Land Work 615 S. A tlantic S t Phone 36-a6t PAY PER MONTH- ENLISTED MEN « Starting irne Pay MONTHLY RETIREMENT INCOME AFTEk: In Addition It Food, Lodtini, Master Sergeant Per Month 20 Years' Service 30 Tears' Service CMbes and Medical Care or First Sergeant $138.00 $ 89.70 $ 155.25 * Technical Sergeant 114.00 74.10 128.25 (a)— Plus 20% Increase for Staff Sergeant . . 96.00 62.40 108.00 Service Overseas, (b )—Plus Sergeant . . . . 78.00 50.70 87.75 50% if Member of Flying Crews, Parachutist, etc. (c) Corporal . . . . 66.00 42.90 74.25 Plus 5% Increase in Pay for Private First Class . 54.00 35.10 60.75 Each 3 Years of Service. Private . . . . 50.00 32.50 56.25 SEE THE JOB THROUGH U . S . A R M Y BE A “ GUARDIAN OF VICTORY” AIR, G R O UN D, S E R V I C E F O R C tS REMIST NOW AT TOUR NEAREST U. S. ARMY RECRUITING STATION A ; 321 West Galena St. BUTTE, MONTANA 'MKÊ ê ÊÎUË î S s ì cefr 9 ^ ,v ,-C.„