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Pagre Two T H E D I L L O N E X A M I N E R Wed., Dec. 19,1945 A business transaction of much interest took place recently when Frank Hutchins bought the Louis Givogre business. Mr. and Mrs. Givogre and family moved to Wisdom in 1915, and prior to that time they were in business in Butte and Walkerville. They purchased a restaurant and con fectionery store in Wisdom which burned down in 1925, and they then moved to their present loca tion which they sold in December, 1945. Mr. and Mrs. Givogre ex pect to live in Wisdom, for a time at least. On Sunday of last week, Mr. and Mrs. H. R. Capehart and Mr. and Mrs. Walter Stewart were hosts to a dinner party at the Stewart residence.. Places were laid for Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Huntley, Mr. and Mrs. Clark Huntley, Mr. and Mrs. Tom Wil liams, Mr. and Mrs. John Troupe, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Helming, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Helming, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Oliver, Mr. and Mrs. Dell Lloyd, Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Swartz, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Glassey, and Mr. and Mrs. Peter Rasmussen and the hosts. Bridge was the diversion of the evening with prizes going to Mrs. Troupe and Mr. Williams. northern lig h t s .... U l t r a v i o l e t ravs OF SUNSHINE DIS TURB ELECTRONS . IN OXYGEN ATOMS, IN UPPER ATMO-. SPHERE, CAUSING FLUORESCENCE. THIS IS TH E AURORA BOREALIS. > *190°!L \ Included A) HONEY OF A COAT S thc only way to de- ribe the cuddly warmth of this mouton coat with its high, rounded shoul ders, deep cuffs and tux edo front. You'll swag- e r about town a ll winter this supple, beaver like mouton. Other Coats to $^ 0 ^ .0 0 ElieVs Wisdom Chapter No. 67, O.E.S., and Wisdom lodge No. 61, A. F. & A. M., held joint installation of officers at the Masonic temple on Saturday evening. The fol lowing officers were installed for the coming year, with Mrs. Mar garet Oliver as installing officer and Dorothy Lloyd as marshall: for Wisdom chapter, worthy, ma tron, Bessie Rasmussen; worthy patron, Jack Anderson; associate matron, Anita Wilke; associate patron, Frank Wilke; secretary, Julia Helming; treasurer, Pearl Stewart; chaplain, Anne Hirschy; marshall, Flora Hirschy; conduc tress, Edith Johnson; associate conductress, Helen Smith; Adah, Dorothy Lloyd; Ruth, Zella Lu- gar; Esther, Mae Woodward; Martha, Roberta Swartz; Electa, Mary Peterson; warder, Louise Peterson; sentinel, Jack Hirschy; organist, Jewell Anderson. The following were installed for the Masons, with John Neidt installing officer, and Lou Hoy- rup, marshall: worshipful master, Elvin Peterson; senior warden, Ejnar Nelson; junior warden, C. E. Swartz; secretary, L. R. Smith; treasurer, Hans Jorgenson; senior deacon, Jack Anderson; junior deacbn, Vincent Pendleton; chap lain, Don Anson; senior steward, Jack Hirschy; junior steward, Benny Johnson; marshall, Lou Hoyrup; tyler, Melvin Peterson. Following the installation cere monies a very clever skit was presented by Mae Woodward, Helen Smith, Dorothy Lloyd and Roberta Swartz, with Don Anson and Harry Helming as the candi dates. Following the entertain ment, delicious refreshments were served to about 85 guests. Mr. and Mrs. H. R. Capehart left on Thursday for Butte where they will spend a few days be fore returning to their home in S&3ttl6 Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Huntley and Gail and Mr. and Mrs. Clark Huntley were week-end visitors in Butte. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Baker and son, Bob, spent the week-end in Butte doing their Christmas shop ping. Mr. and Mrs. Peter Rasmussen and family accompanied by Geo. Stewart, spent Tuesday in Butte. The Rev. W. H. Bessire of Mis soula conducted services' in the Wisdorp church on Sunday morn ing. The Wisdom P.-T.A. held its regular meeting at the school house on Tuesday afternoon at which time plans were discussed for the annual Christmas enter tainment, put on by the children, ATOMIC LIGHT.... W H E N ANY ELEM E N T IS HEATED/ ITS ATOMS GIVE OFF CHARACTERISTIC LIGHT. STUDY OF SUNLIGHT HAS REVEALED THAT 64 OF THE 92 ELEMENTS THAT MAKE UP THE EARTH ALSO EXIST IN T H E SUN. BOTTLED SUNSHINE.... COAL, WOOD AND PETROLEUM GET .THEIR ENERGY FROM SUNLIGHT. PLANTS BOTTLE \ < * ' / f F . F l F t UP THE •SUNLIGHT FOR FUTURE USE. ATOMIC DISTURB ANCES RELEASE THE ENERGY. PROTECT EYES.... LOOKING DIRECTLY AT SUN WILL INJURE EYES BECAUSE OF THE INTENSE LIGHT, ACCORDING TO THE BETTER VISION INSTITUTE. CHILDRENS' EYES SHOULD BE SHAPED FROM THE SUN. and to be held in the Masonic temple on Thursday evening. Mrs. Tom Williams and family and Mrs. Argyl Stephens spent Friday and Saturday in Dillon visiting with relatives and shop ping. M E L R O S E MARGUERITE LA MARCHE Correspondent i$i$i$¿4!Oi4!«!0í01$i4Í4!0!$i4Í4iMi014!4i:jl FOR A HAPPY HOLIDAY Invite your friends and neighbors in, during the holidays, for a glass of refreshing, flavorful O O ' o ite m « U N I R Rocky Mountain Beer Á Whatever the occasion . . . to help folks enjoy themselves more, serve gleaming cool glasses of ROCKY MOUNTAIN BEER. Nothing more enjoyable, more cheering for your holiday treat. O o R O C K Y m o u n t a i n .vv x.« ONE OF AMERICA'S GREAT REGIONAL BEERSI CUSTOM BREWED TO THE LOCAI TASTEI Miss Alice Fox of Twin Bridges visited here last week with Mrs. Beverly Hager. Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Trueman motored to Butte Tuesday where they spent the day shopping and attending to matters of business. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Hager shopped in Dillon the first of the week. Mrs. Isaac Dodgson was among its the Melrose residents who shop ped in Butte during the week. Father F. X. Lechner of Dillon conducted services in the St. John Catholic church in Melrose Sun day morning. Miss Dorothy Fassler, cadet nurse, spent the week-end visit ing at the ranch home of Her par ents, Mr. and Mrs. Gebhart Fass ler. Marvin McCauley of Butte was the guest last week-end of his mother, Mrs. Violet McCauley. Miss Agnes Kambich shopped in the Mining City on Monday. Mrs. George Eighorn and daughter, Margaret, spent several days of last week in Butte shop ping. They were guests at the home of Mrs. Eighorn’s parents, Mr. and Mrs. Sidenick. Leo Trumpower was a passen ger to Butte Tuesday morning. Mr. and Mrs. Claude Dodgson and family and Mr. and Mrs. Lil- bern Tate and family motored down from Butte last week for a brief visit with friends and rela tives. Otto Boetticher, jr., arrived here last week rfom Ely, Nev., where he has been employed for some time. Mr. and Mrs. Keith Boetticher frJARTWIC TONIGHT AND TOMORROW “TWICE BLESSED” With Preston Foster, Gail Patrick —PLUS SECOND FEATURE— “BEWITCHED” With Phyllis Thaxter, Edmund Green visited here last week with Mr. Boetticher’s parents, Mr. and Mrs. Otto Boetticher. Keith just re cently returned from the Hawa iian Islands where he was sta tioned with a naval unit. Mrs. Tom Connor and Mrs. Leonard Lively motored to Butte last week on a shopping trip. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Tate and children, Roberta and Johnnie, shopped in the Mining City on Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. George Kambich and family motored to Dillon Thursday. Mrs. Fred Gill and her daugh ter, Mrs. Tex Clark stopped in Melrose last week en route from Wise River to Dillon. Mrs. Anne Fraser and Mrs. Frank Hoffman shopped in Dillon during the week. Bob Elwood, Rawleigh products representative of Butte, called on residents of the Melrose area last week. Mr. and Mrs. Richards return ed to their home in Noxon after visiting in Melrose at the home of their son-in-law and daugh ter, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Meeds. Mrs. Richards had dental work done in Dillon. Norman Grant and Jim La- Marche motored to the Big Hole basin during the week and vis ited at the ranch home of Mr. and Mrs. Ted Woodward. Tom Connor and Bill Garrison made a trip to Twin Bridges and vicinity during the week. Mrs. Aline Stone, Arline Dem- mons, Misses Hazel and Margue rite LaMarche and Eugene Mol- leur shopped in Butte on Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Trueman and children, Barbara, Charlene, and Larry, spent Friday and Sat urday in Butte Christmas shop ping. Mrs. G. Eyers made several trips to Butte last week. Vera Schulz returned Monday from Butte where she spent a week as the guest of her grand- mothrer, Mrs. Lulu Maddux. Joe Jankowski returned last week from Pocatello, Idaho where he has been employed. Mrs. H. W. Norris of Butte was the guest of Melrose relatives last week. Fern Michels spent several days i of last week visiting in Butte. I Mrs. Clifford Reid returned to her home in Melrose after being ¡released from St. James hospital .last week. | Mr. and Mrs.- John Maclvor ; shopped in Dillon last week. I Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Clark vis- i ited in Melrose Monday evening at the LaMarche home. I Walter Siria, Canyon creek ! rancher, made several business ■rips t to Dillon last week. I Mr. and Mrs. Enoch, Melrose ranchers, attended to business af fairs in Butte on Friday. FRIDAY AND SATURDAY Matinee Saturday, 2:30 p. m. “THE HIDDEN EYE” Edward Arnold, Frances Rafferty —PLUS SECOND FEATURE— “BLONDE FROM BROOKLYN” Robert Stanton, Lynn Merrick SUNDAY, MONDAY, TUESDAY Matinee Sunday, 2:30 p. m. Bottled and Brewed by the ANACONDA BREWING CO. Anaconda,. Mont O ' o %!0?l?0î0!410fl!4i0f414!0f0î0f0!0?4f010î010!4i0i “SON OF LASSIE” The great sequel to. “Lassie tome Home”—in Technicolor Starring Peter Lawford, Donald Crisp —Variety Shorts— • - TUES., WEDNES., THURS. Greer Garson and Gregory Peck in “THE VALLEY OF DECISION” Leroy M. Gilbert Surveyor Map, Water and Land Work 615 S. Atlantic S t Phone 36-26t P.J. LOVELL CO. Feed, Seed and Machinery Phone 23 DECEMBER 7 1941 Pearl Harbor lay serene and still in the lazy atmosphere of a pleasant Sunday morning. The big battlewagons, like sleeping giants, rode quietly at anchor. If there was any uneasiness about thb growing tension between Ja pan and the United States, it was not outwardly evident. On the far horizon a plane ap peared. Then more planes. They must be ours, of course. But thirty minutes later our great fleet lay desperately wounded; Pearl Harbor was a shambles. The events of that fateful morn ing—-the shock, the slaughter, the heroic but hopeless defense of our great naval base have all been told and retold countless times. Volumes have been written about it. But the whole story—the story back of the attack, how it was ever allowed to happen, who was ............... these ‘ really to blame—the facts are yet to be clearly established. Whether or not the present congressional 1 investigation will get to the ^bottom of the tragic fiasco remains to be seen. But one thing is clear: the hell which fell from the heavens on that December morning four years ago blasted into oblivion our “old world”—that isolated, indifferent world in which we thought we lived on a continent instead of a globe. We saw in a flash that our smug security was a myth, that we were wide open to attack and were threatened with annihila tion. That we survived at all was due not only to our ability to recover quickly but the failure of enemy to follow up his ad vantage. It is not so important that we remember Pearl Harbor as a mili tary battle nor should we remem ber it merely to nurse hatred to ward the Japs, but we must never forget the lesson it taught us. Never again must we be unpre pared, off guard or indifferent to world tensions. There must never be another Pear Harbor. O.P.A. INFORMATION Slaughterers who violated the QPA’s livestock slaughter and maet distribution order before it was suspended, or the limitation in good and choice kill before that provision was revoked, still are due to lose their government subsidies for the months in, which their violations occurred, the OPA pointed out. The control order program which began April 30, 1945, and the percentage limita tion, effective Jan. 1, 1945, both designed to secure better distri bution of meat during the acute shortage period, were lifted on Sept. 8 and 12. In a recent review of the ceil ing prices of revolvers and pistols requested by the industry, CXPA found that manufacturers’ ceil ings did not meet the earnings standard, that is, they did not allow the industry its 1936-39 re turns. OPA announced a nine per cent increase in ceiling prices, necessary to meet this standard. OPA reminds retailers and other distributors of foods that red tokens, which are no longer needed for change since the end of meat rationing, should be turn ed in to their rations banks be fore Dec. 12. Dealers need not turn in their ration stamps. Consumers are urged to hold onto their ration books contain ing sugar coupons. Sugar will probably be rationed for some time yet. Volunteer community service workers have been doing the ex tremely vital job of keeping their communities informed about all phases of the price control and rationing programs. Their work has been a most important factor in the smooth and successful op eration of those programs. It is necessary that they remain active in their communities to make the fight against post-war inflation as successful as the wartime pro gram was. They will represent OPA in the community—and the community in OPA. They will keep consumers abreast of price ceilings—and OPA abreast of con sumer needs in the community. The community serivce setup under the consolidated board pro gram will have an information panel (formerly called commun ity service workers), and, in com munities where boards have been or are being closed, the commun ity service workers will be known as the information com mittee. The chairman of each committee will be a member-at- large of the appropriate consoli dated board information panel. The committees have been ask ed to try to secure donated desk space in the quarters of some local civic organization, in the Subscribe for THE DILLON EXAMINER for $ 2 . 0 0 PER YEAR Be sure to tuck a Victory Bond in your g ift package Wonderful, comfortable slip pers to keep tired toes warm and cozy on cold winter nights ElieVs city hall, or elsewhere in the community. Until this can be done they will temporarily estab lish themselves in the hoipe of the committee chairman or of one of the members. Information ma terial will be supplied all com mittees by the district OPA infor mation division. “In the vital program to pro tect the national economy against post-war inflation during this re conversion period,” District Di rector L.M.A. Wass said, “the in formation panel must work close ly with the price panel to secure maximum community support in holding down prices and rents. So far as inflation is concerned, the next few months are the most dangerous. Consumers must be told why and how to protect themselves and the country. That will be the responsibility of the information panels and commit tees.\ HOG SHIPMENTS ON MONDAYS Shipping no hogs next week, week of Dec. 24 Next shipment, Dec. 31, and every Monday thereafter. E. W. (Zeke) Stocker, Dillon Give To Make His Christmas a Merry One F o r a . . . Bell & Howell MOVIE CAMERA WINN’S First National Bank Serving This Community Since 1880 Nortf) Mtsi Bmcm^eraflM Member o f DEPORT raVOTUHCR CORPORAIM *