The Dillon Examiner (Dillon, Mont.) 1891-1962, December 19, 1945, Image 8

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------ \TP* .... ' L J ' U ' l ä S S Ä T H E D I L L O N E X A M I N E R Wed., Dec. 19,194 ■ M H W K ♦ ’ Av » '-v>A• < ^ ^ b á ¿ : PFC Carmine Schimia, 20, White Plains, N. Y., 1 \<> months in Ger­ many, feels lucky because Vic­ tory Bonds have helped him re­ cover from injury to his right eye and arm by shell 'fragments. New cartilage was inserted un­ der his eye at Holloran Hospital, N. Y. Lt. Fred H. Rhodes, 26, Strouds­ burg, Pa., paratrooper, suffered broken eardrums, leg and shoul­ der when shell hit his tank, kill­ ing two companions. Still at Hol­ loran Hospital, he hopes Victory Bonds will be bought to help all wounded making their comeback all over the nation. Pvt. Joseph T. Wallace, 21, Bal­ timore, Md., had both legs frac­ tured, knee cap lost and nerve system shattered when an “88 landed in my lap in Italy.” An­ other at Holloran Hospital who needs good care that investment in Victory Bonds will help pro­ vide. When wondering whether or not to Invest in more Victory Bonds, think or PFC Albert H. Rohrmann, 25, Brooklyn, N. Y., a parachute infantry­ man, who must be under medical care for a long while. Wounded first in New Guinea and then when caught in ambush advancing on Manila, u . a .body cast at Holloran Hospital, N. Y., for a bone injury and shock to his nervous system. Bond purcllases will help many more like him m hospitals all over the nation, help them to re-establish them­ selves in both the social and economic American way of life. ________ V. S. Trtasury Dtparlmeni A “Want Ad” in The Examiner brings results. i Two Big Events A Sponsored by the Citizens’ Committee f. B a s k e t b a l l DILLON W W 2 VETERANS vs. CHEERIO CLUB OF BUTTE FRIDAY Night, December 21 High School Gym—8:00 p. m. V A V »1* t »!« V V y Dillon high school and college stars, back from service, X X clashing with Butte All-Stars, including Jumpin’ Joe * % Kelly of Butte Central fame! *J« Service Men’s D A N C E City Hall Auditorium SATURDAY, December 22 THE BIG DANCE EVENT OF THE SEASON OVER $250 IN MERCHANDISE i e>% Donated by local business firms, will be given away «|* during the evening X X Music by DON JULSON and His | GOLDEN EAGLES i Admission . . . . $1.00, incl. Tax £ ♦ TRAIN SERVICE AIDED NEARLY 20,000 VETS (Continued from page 1) ized Dec. 22, 1942, and has been in operation continuously since, thanks to the efforts of a group of women which includes Mrs. Woodside, Mrs. Hazelbaker, Mrs. Stratford, Mrs. F. G. Lyon, Mrs. Paul Puyear, Mrs. D. A. Galt, Mrs. A. G. Williams, Mrs. Dave Hagenbarth, Mrs. C. J. Dougherty and Mrs. Christine Opp. Mrs. Woodside has acted as pur­ chasing agent, assisted by Mrs. Dougherty and' Mrs. Rodgers. Team captains who have work­ ed during 1945, in addition to those listed, include Mrs. Lee England, Mrs. T. Lee McCracken, Mrs. Florence Backus, Mrs. Elea­ nor Lortz, Mrs. T. E. Luebben, Mrs. T. E. Gilbert, Mrs. John Mountjoy, Mrs. H. J. Johnson, Mrs. John Wolf, Mrs. Loren Da­ vis, Mrs. Ruth Hanson, Mrs. Doris Richard, Mrs. T. F. McFadden, Mrs. Elvin Thompson, Mrs. D. A. Patton, Mrs. Betty Mussetter, Mrs. Howard Morse, Mrs. Lucille Megquier, Mrs. S. E. Davis, Mrs. Barbara Hanson, Mrs. Anna Wil­ liams, Mrs. Dorothy Erickson, Miss Evelyn Mikkelson, Mrs. Elizabeth Steed and Mrs. Heck. ■ Nearly 100 high school and col­ lege girls have assisted in dis­ tributing the gifts each morning. KIDS TO BE GIVEN PARTY NEXT SUNDAY (Continued from page 1) Funds for the treats were made up from money left after the Hal­ loween party and from donations by business men of the city. The committee in charge of ar­ rangements for the event con­ sists of W. W. Wetzel, C. J. Hov- ren, Rev. L. D. Smith, Elza Pat­ rick, O. T. Vandegrift, P. J. Lov­ ell, Dee Patton, Fay Erwin, D. W. Myers, W. J. Bierrum, William Lloyd and David Hier. BEAVERHEAD LEGION POST HOLDS MEET (Continued from page X) and women. Return from Meet Sen. George M. Gosman and Co. Atty. Lew D. Brundage re­ turned yesterday morning from Indianapolis where they attended the sessions of the national exec­ utive committee of the American Legion last week. Sen. Gosman was present at the meeting in his capacity as national commit­ teeman from Montana and Attor­ ney Brundage attended' to repre­ sent the World War IT veterans. Paul Bramsman RADIO REPAIR Garage Back of House 517 EAST GLENDALE PHONE 525-W SERVICES IN THE CHURCHES (Continued from page 1) ning to do special Christmas visi­ tation that evening. First Lutheran Church Rev. Norman Benson, Pastor The Christmas season festivals will open Sunday evening at the First Lutheran church with a pro- gra mby the Sunday school. The children will bring the message of the Christ Child born in sing­ ing and recitation. Festival wor­ ship will be held on Christmas day at 11:00 a. m. The theme of the sermon, “Born to You a Sav­ ior.” Other Christmas festival ser­ vices will be held as follows: Lima on Sunday, Dec. 23 at 3 p. rh.; Twin Bridges on Christmas jday at 3 p. m.; West Fox school I on 2nd Day Christmas, Dec. 26 at 13 p. m.; Wisdom on 2nd Day Christmas, Dec. 26 at 3 p. m.; Wisdom on 2nd Day Christmas at 7:30 p. m. and Jackson on Dec. 27 at 8:00 p. m. First Presbyterian Church Rev. J. Thompson Baker, Ph. D., Minister 10:00 a.m., Sabbath school;‘ll а. m., preaching service; 7:30 p'. m. Christmas celebration. Sunday morning the minister will bring a Christmas message on the theme, “Where Is He To-' day?\ | All members and friends are cordially invited to the Christmas program at 7:30 Sunday evening. Christmas celebration of the Presbyterian Sunday school, Sun­ day, Dec. 23: 10:00 a. m., Christmas worship service and study of the Gospel account of the Birth of Christ; dedication of the Christian flag; special offering for our work in foreign lands; 7:30 p. m., Christ­ mas celebration to which parents, patrons and friends are invited. Prelude: “O Come All Ye Faith­ ful,” .Ralph McFadden, superin­ tendent primary department; call to worship, psalm 52:7 Luke 2:14; “The Christ Child”; hymns, “Joy to the World,” “Father in Hea­ ven”; Christmas prayer; Christ­ mas pageant; hymns, “Away in a Manger,” “Everywhere, Every­ where Christmas Tonight.” “The Christmas Story”: hymn, “O Come, O Come, Emmanuel,” choir; scripture: Isa. 11:1-5, 9:2, б, 7, high school class; tableau, The Prophet, high school class; hymn, “O Little Town of Beth­ lehem,” school; scripture, John 1:1-5, 14, tableau, ‘The Holy Family,” junior high school class; solo, “Angels We Have Heard on High,” Miss Anna Von Tobel; scripture, Luke 2:8-20; tableau, “Shepherds at the Manger”; hymn, “We Three Kings”; scrip­ ture, Matt. 2:1-11; tableau, “Wise Men from the East,” junior de­ partment; hymn, “Still Through the Cloven Skies,” choir; scrip­ ture: Jno. 10:16, Isa. 11:6, 9, high school class; tableau: “A Little Child Shall Lead Them,” school; prayer, the pastor; choral bene­ diction, the choir; recessional: “Hark, the Herald Angels -Sing,” school and congregation; visit of Santa Claus, treat and carol sing­ ing, in the church parlor. Christmas practice for all mem­ bers of the Presbyterian Sunday school, Thursday and Saturday at 3:15. Methodist Church Rev. Omar Idso, Pastor Sunday school, 10:00 a. ,ru.; Youth Fellowship, 5:00 p. m., Christmas program, 7:00 p. m. Songs and recitations by primary pageant by Youth Fellowship; re­ marks by pastor. * St. James Episcopal Church The church school seiwice of St. James church school will be held at 7:00 o’clock on Christmas eve. The service is entitled “Christmas.” Program: The choir sings “The First Noel” before entering the church; processional, “It Came Upon the Midnight Clear.” The pageant: “Spirit of Christ­ mas” announces that we will visit Bethlehem; choir sings “O Little Town of Bethlehem,” “Ring Hap­ py Bells,” “While Shepherds Watched.” The shepherd scene. After this they go off to Bethle­ hem. The manger scene is then seen by the aid of the star. The Three Wise Men enter and sing, “We Three Kings of Orient Are,” and place their gifts at the man­ ger. This is followed by ,a spe­ cial number by the choir. The Star is again lighted and Mary is seen with the baby while Jo­ seph looks down upon them with loving eyes. We then hear' “Si­ lent Night, Holv Night” sung in the distance. The little children come forward and gather around the manger and sing, “Jesus Ten­ der Shepherd, Hear Us.” While the children are gathering the choir sings “O Come Little Chil­ dren.” The pageant is ended with the choir Singing “Joy to the World the Lord Is Come.” Then St. Nicholas comes and gives gifts to the children. The congrega­ tion and choir sing the recession­ al which is “O Come All Ye Faithful.” Carol and communion service will be at 11:00 o’clock on Christ­ mas Eve. The following is the order of service: processional car­ ol, “Christians Awake, Salute the Happy Morn”; communion ser­ vice (Tours); epistle; carol, ‘Thou Didst Leave Thy Throne”; carol, “While Shepherds Watched Their Flock by Night”; anthem, “Shout Thy Glad Tidings” (Brackett); carols, “O Little Town of Bethle­ hem” and “It Came Upon the Midnight Clear” will be sung during the service; anthem at close of service, “Behold I Bring You Good Tidings” (Churchill); recessional carol, “O Come All Ye Faithful.” The public is cordially invited to attend this service. St. Rose Catholic Rev. Fr. Timothy Clifford High mass Christmas eve at midnight. Mrs. Hayesl Baxter, organist. Christmas day: low mass, 8:30 a. m.; high mass, 10:30 a. m.. Confessions heard Mon­ day, Dec. 24, 11 a. m. to 12; 2 to 5:30 p. m.; 7 to 9 p. m. Midnight mass at Melrose Christmas eve, Rev. F. X. Lech- ner. L.D.S. Church Christmas program, Dec. 23, at 7:30: prelude, Mrs. T. W. Sargent; address of welcome, Bro. Floyd Packer, branch president; Christ­ mas carols, Jim Hillstead, Bob Hillstead, Verl Sargent; Christ­ mas song, primary class, Jean Hillstead; poem, Darlene McCul- lum; song, intermediate class, This is our brightest Christmas in a long, dark time. Every light on every tree—every window that greets night with cheerful challenge—is a shining symbol of the passing of war’s shadow. There is radiant happiness in family gatherings this year. Men are coming home from war. And those who hear their Christmas carols under strange skies are closer, nearer to home than* they have been in a great while. For many, this will be a wistful Christmas—but a Christmas brave and strong in the knowledge that those who bought victory so dearly will make tomorrow’s world a brighter place for us all. Gift Stationery of Distinction ® Latest Best-sellers in Books ® ^ o k s pertaining to Christmas—for all ages S Novelty Gifts “^ c k ^ s o I v e d h e r T r ^ “ Thomas Book Store r G O l l Ä i S f K ) U L T / PREPARED BY AMERICAN FOUNDATION FOR ANIMAL HEALTH M ASTITIS TAKES 25% MILK OUTPUT TOLL It is estimated that mastisis or udder garget is costing dairy far­ mers $100,000,000. yearly, and in some areas nearly 257« of dairy herds are affected by it. A common cause of mastisis is a chain-like germ (Streptococcus agaiactiae) which may lie hidden in the udders of cows for months, or even years. Then, suddenly, It multiplies rapidly and produces ir­ reparable damage to the delicate lining membranes of the cow’s udder. The disease may be either acute, with high fever and subsequent death, or a chronic, slow-going tis­ sue change that ruins the cow’s usefulness. Not all mastisis is caused by thL. particular “strep” germ. Sometimes serious outbreaks are due to “staph-type” germs— the variety responsible for bolls and abscesses. Fortunately, veterinarians have developed accurate methods for picking out the cows which hart** the offending germs. Special chem­ ical solutions have also been per­ fected which will free most cows from infection when introduced in­ to the udder vault by a special In­ jection method. Precautionary measures include disposal of un- THE MONTANA POWER COMPANY Elaine Sweeney; story, Bob Hill­ stead; piano solo, Carolyn Sar­ gent; clarinet solo, Verl Sargent; accompanied by Eugene Bennett; interlude inusic, Mrs. Sargent on piano and solo vox; Santa Claus. Assembly of God Church R. M. Hojem, Pastor Corner Idaho and Helena Sts. Sunday school Christmas pro­ gram consisting of singing of car­ ols and the Christmas message by the pastor will be given Sunday night, Dec. 23 at 7:30. Candy and nuts will be given to the Sunday school children. Everyone wel­ come. ROTARY CLUB HEARS MUSIC BY STUDENTS (Continued from page 1) he said. Pres. W. J. Bierrum announced that both the Dec. 24 and 31 meetings of the Rotary club have been cancelled, because of the holidays. A Christmas program will be held Friday night of this week. Bead the Examiner Want-Ads. <C»C«CICICICi£iC$C$CICICICICIC$C!C$CtC^^ We Still Have for You Distinctive Gifts ... The leading toilet prepara­ tions and perfumes Barbara Gould Coty Evening in Paris Chen Yu DuBarry Luxor Pinaud Leigh Old Spice and Others Advanced mastitis. treatable cows, milking Infected cows last, sterilization of milking machines and cups, so-called strip- cup testing, and cow stable hy­ giene. Combatting mastisis will pay the farmer real dividends, because garget-free herds produce as much as 20 percent more milk than dl*-. er~?.1 herdi BILLFOLDS Latest designs and Highest Quality CANDY—Still some leading brands left! Stationery — Playing Cards — Shaving Sets Men’s Soaps — Toys CIGARETTES — CIGARS — PIPES City Drug Store Wm. H. Mitchell n

The Dillon Examiner (Dillon, Mont.), 19 Dec. 1945, located at <http://montananewspapers.org/lccn/sn85053034/1945-12-19/ed-1/seq-8/>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.