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Aged Mother of Dillon Man Mrs. Minnie Bateman of Twin Bridges passed away in a Butte -hospital on Wednesday of last week. Dillon relatives included a son and daughter-in-law, Mr., and Mrs., Miles Bateman fand a grand daughter, Mrs. William Boka. Mrs, Bateman would have been 85 'years.old next Friday, having been bo 'n on Fcb-uary 3. .1871, at Springfield, 111. She had been un der treatment in the hospital fo; |- even! d''..v-¡'for a broken hip sus- i t in ad in a fall. j : -Funeral services were held at '■ '.;30 last Friday rfternoon at the Church of the Valley at Twin Bridges. The remains were taken 1 to Port Orchard,- Wash., on Sat-.1 urday for burial, beside those of : her'husband, •Janies M. Bateman, who diedi-ih\195r. They were ac- ■ « orhp.nied.by her son Miles Bate- mcn of Dillon,', and a daughter, Mrs. Phil Cook of Twin . Bridges. Besides the relatives mentioned above are two sons and daugh- ters-in-law, Mr: and Mrs. Arthur Bateman, Port Blakely, Wash.,! and Mr. and Mrs. Frank Forest, Syracuse, N. Y.; daughters and - son-in-law, Mr..-and M i’s, Overson, St. John’s, A rii' TRI-STATE MINERALS 1 (C o n tin u e d i r o m page 1) sorted, washed, and screened for shipment as crude talc, or is fur ther processed by grinding and pulverizing for shipment in bags. In the processing it is also given an intense heat treatment in'- elec- Jessie Richard Bryant, had died in a government hospital in Texas and he’had been unable to obtain any facts concerning his. death or burial. The government had no record of the death of a veteran named Jessie Riehard Bryant __ ___________________________ McCashin was convinced that trie furnaces. The. fineness of the the Dillon, man’s identity was ‘Moth rs “March” Nets ' $170 ¡for Polio Fund - j The Mother's March to raise funds yin1 the ' current Mareh of | Dimes campaign'- was held here! last Wednesday evening from 7:30 to 9:30 p.m. The mothers made a house-to-house canvass \ i r TT?I? \ V F A P A T T ,1! ? • and qt the end of „the evening ‘‘O i lilllK K A i, rUKM hK turned in $170 to the local polio DILLON AUTOMOBILE' chapter for their evening’s work, j DEALER,' PASSES AWAY Helping in the “march” were! „ mesdames, John Spehar, Bill M e-‘ R ° y E- Murray, Sr., one:tune Cart, James Scofield, Emerson Dillon business man and widely Selway,. C. M. Schmauch, Rudy i known throughout the state, died Plutt, Jack Mattingly, Russ Stew- j in a Butte hospital late last Sat- art, Milton Bourassa.' Jesse Mil- iurday afternoon after-an illness ler, Harold-Gransbery and Robert of several months. He was 68 Members of the R. I. Hyde family, Barretts Station, are included in the above picture of five generations of the Tolman family at a reunion last Jiily at Soda Springs, Idaho. About 100 members came from five states for the event. They represented the states of Idaho, Utah, Montana, Nevada and Oregon. In the group above the ages range from 86 years for Mrs. Eliza Tol man, seated, to three years for her great-great-granddaughter, Eli zabeth Sheldon, standing beside her. In degree of relationship to Elizabth thpse standing are her mother, Mrs. Mildred Sheldon, left; her grandmother, Mrs. Afton Hyde, right; and her great grand mother, Mrs. Nancy Loveland, center. Elizabeth, Mrs. Sheldon and Mrs. Hyde live at Barretts where Mr. Hyde is foreman of the main tenance crew of the Union Pacific railroad. Bourassa. After the drive the marchers met at the home of Mrs. Scofield where collections , were turned in to Mrs. E., H. Gransbery, treas urer of the local polio-chapter, . The mothers asked that their years old. Roy\ Murray came to Dillon from his native Kentucky in 1912 and was associated with the late J. Fred Woodside in operating the Montana Auto .Company here. He was an aggressive and , capable appreciation be expressed to the young business man and his en- people of Dillon for their gener- gagln6 personality won him many ous response. \ friends: The company thrived and _____ 1 __ ! __________ _ i became one of the large automo- Dillon Masons Attend jbiie retail concerns of the state- Meeting at Whitehall ! !nJ ? l 8A l *nni*toT,B\tten ana ^established the Butte Buick Com- . A delegation of Dillon Masons' Pany which later became the attended the 18th annual meeting I Murray Motor Company. . Jack of the-Vigilante Masonic Welfare Nemeck, who had also' been asso- Association held Tuesday night a t 1 mated with the Montana Auto Whitehall. The group holds three meetings each year and this was the 64th such gathering. In the Dillon group were Clif ford Mockel, Waldron Boger, Royal Archer, Dr. R. D. Curry, A. A,- Schroeder, Clark D’Evelyn, George F. Melton, William Sulli van, Joe C.-Faller, Wilbur Gil bert, Ralph Davis, Clarence Hol- ter, Joe Mulkey, and Carl Davis. 8; „4)11,LON EXAMINER Wednesday, February 1, 1956 Company here as office manager, ; joined him in Butte as a partner ■ in the Standard Motor Company, ' Ford Agency, although Roy cofi- tinued as head of Murray Motors. At one time Mr. Murray'also op erated an agency in Salt Lake City but withdrew from that con nection and returned to Butte. automobile agency in Missoula. Mr. Murray had been in de-! dining health for several years I but continued his business and1 civic activities until he entered the Butte hospital last Oct. 9. He had turned over active manage ment of Murray Motors in 1950 to his son; Roy E. Murray, Jr., but continued to be an advisor in its ] operations. | Surviving members of the im- | mediate family include his wife, ! the former Thelma Stewart of J Wisdom, to whom he was married Jan. 24, 1917; a son, Roy E. Jr.„ j son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and 1 Mrs. David O. Speer of Helena; 1 brothers and sister-in-law,, Mr.1 and Mrs. J. A. Murray of Mis soula, and Ernest Murray of Tay- ! lorsville, Ky.; mother-in-law, Mrs. G. H. Stewart of Butte; brothers- in-law and sisters-in-law, Harold ' Capehart of Wisdom, Mr. and Mrs-. Leonard Haggerty of Great Falls, Mr. and Mrs. Arch Stewart j and Mr. and Mrs. Walter Stewart j of Hamilton. There are five grandchildren and a number of nephews and nieces. . | Funeral services were held yesterday (Tuesday) at the Im- i maculate Conception church, of which he was a member, where ! solemn requiem high mass was celebrated at 9:30 a.m. Burial was grinding or pulverizing is con trolled in the mill depending upon the purpose of the end product. Tri-State Minerals has been mining and shipping crude talc from the Axe’s Canyon since 1941. For several years the railroad cars were loaded at Dillon but several years ago a loading ramp was built at ,a new Siding near Barretts, where the trucks hauled the talc for stock-piling and ship ment. Operations at the Barretts site have been gradually ex panded throujgh the years and culminated with the building of the new mill on which construc tion started last summer. Tri-State has been a valuable asset to Dillon and the county from the start. Its expanded oper ations now and the increase in employment will make i t ; the largest single industrial employer in the county, next- to the Union Pacific Railroad and Minerals En gineering Company. RIDINGS GRAVE MARKER i (C o n tin u e d fro m pag e 1) ' Harry S. Ridings, the situation was further complicated by draw ing into the picture a third name -—Jessie Richard Bryant, of San Marcos, Texas. His name was in troduced by his brother, George Bryant of San Marcos, who had been named as a half-brother-by the man wvho had been hospital ized and who died in Texas. George said he had no half-bro ther and had never heard of Rid- I ings, but that his full brother, authentic and worked painstak ingly to submit evidence—upon the apparent validity of which he based his conviction. The letter he received Monday confirms Mc- Cashin’s belief, but it does not satisfy his curiosity, for it fails to explain who the Texas Ridings really was. The letter merely notified Mc Cashin that investigation had shown that the deceased veteran’s grave here was entitled to the marker which McCashin applied for months ago. It did; however, acknowledge McCashin’s valuable aid in establishing identity in the case. Beaverhead 4-H. Council Winter Meeting Friday The Beaverhead 4-H Council will hold their winter quarter meeting at the REA building in Dillon starting at 1:30 Friday af ternoon, February 3, according to Norman Downing, president of the Council. The 4-H Council is composed of the leaders and junior leaders of every club in the county. The Council meets quarterly to decide upon the county 4-H program and make recommendations for the state 4-H Advisory Council. Among the business which will be coming up at the meeting will, be election of Council officers, planning of the county-wide 4-H events for the spring and summer and plans for the Southwest Dis trict 4-H Council meeting which will be held here this fall. Mr. Murray was bom Oct. 15, “made in the Holy Cross cemetery, 1887 in Taylorsville, Ky., a son of William and Rose (Kerrick) Mur ray. Two other .'brothers later joined him in Dillon, one of ! whom,. Joe Murray, operates an- Butte. SQUARE DANCE FESTIVAL (C o n tin u e d fro m p a g e 1) take part. This has come to be a very popular event and each year attracts several hundred dancers and spectators. The planning committee for the affair will meet op Tuesday after noon, Feb. 14, at-2 o’clock in the county extension’ agents offices in the Federal building to work out detailed plans. Committeemen are Elmer Selfay of Grant, chairman: Mrs. Selway, Mr. and Mrs. Del Mulliner, Annie Stocker, -Dale Metlen, Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Harkness, Mr. and Mrs. William ! Garrison, Mrs. Margaret Bryan, | Jennie Bryan, Mr. and Mrs. Lese- ! ter Elèe, Mr. and Mrs. Bill Nel-1 son, Mr. and Mrs. Norman Down-J i ing, Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Benson, ; Mr and Mrs. Walter Swartz, Ed ! Atkins, Allen Walton, Mr. and Mrs. Vilas Benning, Mr. and Mrs. John A. Laden and Mr. and Mrs. I. B. Jensen. Legion Auxiliary Will Hold Important Regular Meeting Monday The American Legion Auxiliary will hold its regular meeting at i ! the Legion Hall next Monday eve ning, Feb. 6, at 8 p.m. Christine Rodgers, chairman of the Pan- American committee, will show an interesting film on Haiti as part of the, program. This being designated “Legis lative Month,” a discussion will cover important pending legisla tion pertaining to veterans and dependants, and Auxiliary Presi dent Ann Faller urges a good at tendance. .... Is Big Money When Spent for Electricity That’s becausë you get so much electricity at such low cost . . . especially in Montana,, where residential ratés are 15.2% below the national average. Average cost per kwh, our system, 2.24jh National average, 2.64/. (EEI figure). The Montana Power Company THERE’S PLENTY OF POWER IN MONTANA