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/ ■ / Admissions and Dismissals at Barrett Hospital Admissions and dismissals and a birth at the Barrett hospital during the past week were an nounced this afternoon as follows: Admitted: C l a r k McKenney, John Stumper, Monroe Bucy, Ho mer Craig, Marion Moore, Louis Sears, all of Dillon; and Mrs. Kate Schneider,- Virginia City. -i- Dismissed: Alfred Peterson, Mrs. Marion Camp and daughter, Burl -INCOME TAX FACTS No. I - ------- — ----- - How to Save on Your Income Tax (This is one of a series of articles on federal income tax filing. The articles are based on information provided by the American Institute of Accountants and the Montana Society of Certified Public Accountants.) - The eve or April 16 will see a mad Scramble In many households to put together the necessary facts and figures for the federal Income -tax returns due on that date. (April IS falls on a Sunday this year, making April 16 the deadline.) JACKSON L. - • | Ski Club Meeting N E W S . You are urged to attend the ski Correspondent !club meeting which will, he held TALLIE GREEN at the Inn after the show. Friday. —; ----- : ----- 1 1 night, February 3. 3S18ÉI Goes to Colorado . Tally Green left Wednesday for . , Fort Collins, Colorado. She plans}. The Junior Bridgg club was en-, to be gone about ten days visiting j tertamed at the home of Mrs. members of her family and Rich-; }?h u Hjxsted Wednesday might. lard Sheppard who attends;school Mrs. John Krause won high, Mrs ! in Fort Collins. John Husted second and Mrs. Roy- Jackson low. ■■■•/. ■ The last minute rush produces Cowan, of Dillon: John Petting- not only long lines at Internal il; Glen; Charles Stoll, Lima. Revenue Service offices, but also ---------- ------- • — inistaijijs by - — Boni: To Mr. and Mrs. Dorn Cunningham, Dillon, a son, Jan. 28. 71 HS Students Listed On .Quarter Honor Roll Nine students made “straight A” averages and one-fourth of the student body qualified for the honor roll this quarter, it was an nounced in this week’s issue of the Beaver—high school paper. The nine A students were Roy Cornell, Carol ■ Martin, Diana Squires, Bili Jones, Marsha Peter son, George \Saitd Steve Foster, Craig Cornell and Bernice Ben son, ; Seventy-one are on the honor roll, three more than last quarter, with the juniors retaining the; lead with 24, seniors, 18; sopho-j mores, 17; and freshmen, 12. Downing Ass’gned to New - AFB for Advanced Course i i i Airman 1/c Chester Downing last week- arrived at- Chanute. Field Air Force Base, Rantoul, 111., where he will take advanced training in the field of guided i missile instruction. Chester was | transferred from Lowrey AFB a t ' Denver,' wher&vhe has been an I instructor in alimentary training , in guided missiles. He was ’sta tioned there for two and one-half : years. His wife and two children | will remain with his parents, Mr. j and Mrs. Norman Downing, on i their ranch south of Dillon. I many careless mistakes by tax payers. Most of the errors are very sim ple. For example, about one million returns are filed every year with signatures missing. (This includes joint returns with only one signa ture and Individual returns with no signature at all.) Little slips in arithmetic last year resulted in overpayments by tax payers of $18,000,000. Taxpayers got back these overpayments eventually, after the government discovered the mistakes, but the ■ taxpayer cannot rely on the government to save him from all his errors. The mistakes of arithmetic favor ing the taxpayer were even larger— perhaps not entirely by’ coincidence. All returns are checked, and-when an underpayment is discovered the government not only collects the difference, but also charges interest. Opportunities Overlooked Apart front obvious mistakes, many taxpayers overlook opportuni ties to claim exemptions and deduc tions, and other ways to reduce their tax. In order to help you avoid such pitfalls, this newspaper is publish ing a series of articles prepared w ith , the help of the national and -state, organizations of certified pub lic accountants. These articles — if you save them and use them along with the official instructions that come w-ith your tax forms — may save you money. Your first step is to consider whether you should file at all. and then what kind of a return to file. For'income tax purposes you are not required to file a return.'if your gross income.in 1955 was less than $600, or if you are 65 or older and had less than $1,200 gross income. But if you had income from self- employmefft of $400 or more, the return must be filed for social security tax purposes. Don't forget that tax on salary or wages may have been withheld dur ing the year by your employer, even if your income was -less than $600; and the only way to get it back is to file a tax return. Advantage o f Joint Retains A common mistake is the filing of a separate return by a Wife who had a small income. If the wife files a separate return, she is not per mitted to file another return jointly with her husband, nor is her hus band allowed to claim an exemption for the wife on his separate return. Most married couples will save money by filing a joint return, as i this “splits\ their income to put them in the same bracket as though each of them had received half the total income. ; ‘ There are unusual cases, however, such as those involving capital losses, in which separate returns might result in a saving. If this is a possibility, it is best to figure both jointly and separately before decid ing which‘way to file. The instructions that come with your tax forms give -further infor mation. Help is also available from the Internal Revenue Service, which urges you to consult a properly qualified advisor if you need outside assistance. Next article: Save Money with the Fight Fo-m. ’ LDS Church at Jackson ' „ , a - ■ ,. „ > Edgar Henderson, president of ! Mrs- Estella Husted is spending ! the Butte Stake . o f the LDS ^ Yi31} \ 8 w^,h I church, and his two councillors, ^ rs' Hazel Martinell and chil- i Harold Pitts and Russell Taylor, ;- ... I , I attended church services in Jack- j , } e ¡.son Sunday. Other church visit- aerve<i at the I.O.O.F, hall Thufs- I ors included Mr. and Mrs. Leon Dinner -will begin at ¡Miller from Liberty, Missouri. j attend\ 1S welconie to- I . . , ~ ,.J Mr. and Mrs. Wendell Jardine Mr, and Mrs Roy McNeil and drove to Idaho Falls Tuesday and Mr and Mrs: Harvey Mimmeyer returned Thursday. ’ ! of Seeley Lake have been guests - Mr! and Mrs. Jack Hirschy and ¡at the Diamond Bar Inn^for the children were?Butte visitors Mon-: • k - * ) ; past week. 1 day and .Tuesday. MRS. SCHNEIDER IN HOSP ' Mrs. Kate Schneider,' mother of Clarence .Olson Returns Clarence, Olson returned Thurs- ! day following a trip to Washing- Petp qphnpirIpr TW and Mrs. Clarence Olson and chil- dreri spent the day in Dillon visit-' health^fo^several wleks DunhrnV ¡ mg at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Z c w ; t ! IGeorpp Krauce - the C h r i s t m a s ’ holidays her | u-eorge Krause.____ ; daughter, Mrs. Pearl Beardsley of I Wednesdav evenine Miss’ Tanct Vlr.&lnia city-. went to><ftrizona I pooling-was a dinner guest at the an<* accompaniei^ ’ ker billon. I ST. JAMES’ GUILD MEETING I The St. Jaipes’ Guild will meet • '¿omorrow (Thursday) afternoon at the Guild Hall with Mrs: Arn- S Ü , home of Mr. and Mrs. John Eliel : of Wisdom. j Festive Evening at Inn ■ J & e l f ^ 3 t L n^am o n d a^ . Inn. ; ° ^ = 9and MrS' Ben Slan^er /*ÆVÎusic was furnished by Jack Dn- ;as. “ P r e s s e s . __ ___ - -. . .. j gut and his . orchestra from Dil- j | lori. We also enjoyed entertain- ! j ment by “Frog.” His . imitations,’1 I songs and stories are about - the ’ best we’vç ever seen. DILLON EXAMINER 5 Wednesday, February 1, 1936 Attend Dansie Wedding 1 Many friends, relatives and. : neighbors of the Dansie family I ; went to Dillon Saturday to a t -! 1 tend the lovely wedding of Suz- : anne-Dansie and Norman Stubbs. < Ê > It pays tokaow y oar STATE FARM Agent J. C. FALLER 24_ South Idaho Phone' 445 — Subscribe to -the Examiner — It Isn’t Too Early To Order Your Baby Chicks-- We offer a complete line of standard breeds, plus the AMES “In-Cross” hybred Chicks— the best layers yet v ORDER FROM US NOW Dillon Feed and Seed Co. PHONE 9 N O T I C E o f N o m i n a t i n g P e t i t i o n s To all occupiers of land lying within the boundaries of the Beaverhead Soil Conservation district, including £ the whole of Beaverhead and parts of Madison counties, ¡§ notice is hereby given that nominating petitions for 1 supervisor for a term of three years will be received by the.board of Supervisors until 5 p.m. Febrdary 17,1956. Candidates for election shall submit a nominating peti tion signed by ten occupiers of land lying within the boundaries of the district. * I y y I y y y y Z H ' y % % t $ % y •J» Nominating petitions may be obtained at the office of the Beaverhead Soil Conservation district nr at the county agent’s office, Dillon, Montana. Bea vèr head Soil Conservation District Art Christensen, Chairman Board of Supervisors C OF C ACTIVITIES • t *mitTnur*d r rom pace 1) j slides of Montana as a vacation-! land were shown by Mr. Brown- | ing and they included some excel- I lent scenery shots of the Big Hole , Basin, fishing in the Big Hole! Iver and similar scenes. j President Carpita outlined the Chamber’s 10-point program for ' . 1956 as follows: . j 1. Promotion of the Clarke Can- 1 yon Dam. 2. Promotion for extension of , the Jackson-Dillon road to W is-; dom and plans for the Horse Prai- , rie - Salmon, Idaho connecting 1 link. ■ i 3. Publicity for Beaverhead ¡county’s historic sites, i 4., Assistance with the Boys State program. 5. Promotion of Dillon as a con vention and' athletic tournament city. , Promotion of the annual County Fair and Rodeo. 7. Promotion of the winter ¡sports’ areas of Elkhomand Jack- :son. 8. Publicity on Beaverhead’s fishing and hunting resources. I 9. Promotion of expanded min- ; ing operations in the county. ! 10. Promotion of Beaverhead i county as a’ trading area. In reviewing the Chamber’s ac tivities for 1955, Past President Frank Lasich pointèd to the in creased membership which for the first time passed the 150 mark; assistance in promoting and pub-1 licizing the successful Lewis arid Clark Pageant; sponsorshio of thè town-college “Advance Western” c o m m i t t e e ; promotion of the street widening project along the Union Pacific park. He also noted that for the first time in several years, the Chamber closed its op erations with a cash balance—■ even though a small one. Water Commissioner Bert Meg- quier, representing Mayor Lovell, outlined plans for city improve ments this year and long-range planning for a continuous pro gram for the future which will in clude street maintenance and pav ing, construction of sanitary and storm sewer lines. He referred to the present successful operation of city garbage collection by pri vate truckers. In the past, while operated by the city, this service had operated at a lefss which drained money from other funds. Representative George- Gleed spoke briefly c o n c e r n i n g the Clark Canyon dam and pointed out that a fund of $3,000 had been quickly subscribed to underwrite necessary promotional expense. He said that two-thirds of the fund is still intact and available for use when the necessity arises. READ THE DILLON EXAMINER HERÌb A I’S YOUR CHANCE TO GET A good used pickup at a bargain We have several half-ton^ three-quarter top, and4 , one-ton pickups at bargain‘prices PE0M $ 300.00 u p - — COME IN AND SEE^FHEM— GMC — Studebaker— WiSlys Ford and International ' 1952 — 1953 — 1954 Year Models ' - : M O C K E L ’ S : Idaho -and Center Streets • : F i n a l BËiil m We Have Regrouped and Repriced Our v Fall Coats and Dresses for a clean sweep ! Come In Today You’ll be happy with our offerings - - V a l u e s G a l o r e - - < r «JÎi J