The Dillon Examiner (Dillon, Mont.) 1891-1962, May 16, 1956, Image 6

What is this?
Optical character recognition (OCR) is an automated process that converts a digital image containing numbers and letters into computer-readable numbers and letters. The search engine used on this web site searches OCR-generated text for the word or phrase you are looking for. Please note that OCR is not 100 percent accurate. If the original image is blurry, has extraneous marks, or contains ornate font styles or very small text, the OCR process will produce nonsense characters, extraneous spaces, and other errors, such as those you may see on this page. In addition, the OCR process cannot interpret images and may ignore them or render them as strings of nonsense characters. Despite these drawbacks, OCR remains a powerful tool for making newspaper pages accessible by searching.
×

. ' í -• Beaverhead Forest News Notes UNBENDING ROAD AT BIG HOLE MONUMENT Motorists who have in the. past had reason to quail at the hair­ pin approach to the Battlefield Monument can r now un-quail, thanks to the cooperative efforts of the Park Service and the For­ est Service. • . A road crew from the Beaver­ head Forest,- under the direction of Mickey Durant, and including Howard' Gerdon and Kenneth Adams, all of Dillon, has been working for the past two weeks straightening' the bend. Comple­ tion of the project, which entails a considerable-amount of'raising and filling, is expected by May 30, according to Forest officials. Family Home From Funeral - Mr. and Mrs. William H. (Bill) MacKenzie !hnd family have re­ turned. from Lander, Wyoming, where they Had gone ' for the burial of Mr.-MacKenzie’s father, Hector MacKenzie, who died in Ennis while on a visit. Bill Mac­ Kenzie is now District Forest Ranger at Ennis and will be re­ membered locally around Wisdom and Dillon, having served as As­ sistant, Ranger at both places. . Training: Session at Helena Joseph Meuchel, Forest Ento­ mologist, is presently attending d training session at Helena, prepar­ atory to his summer’s work of - evaluating results of the spruce . budworm program on the Beaver­ head Forest. D E L L \ MRS. NEWS Correspondent MRS. LeMONT ROBERTSON LDS Church I LeMont Robertson, Jay DeGraff, and Glen Holbrook spent Satur­ day evening in Butte attending leadership meetings in connection with the quarterly conference of the LDS church. Harold Briggs also attended meetings on Sun­ day. Home from Hospital Visitors at j die Jack Briggs home Sunday were Mr. and Mrs. Dan- Peterson land Mr. and Mrs. Jex Terry. Marcene Briggs re­ turned home |from the hospital Friday night where she has been confined with j pneumonia. Jack Briggs is scheduled to undergo further skin graft in Butte on Tuesday. | * - Visit in Ogden Mr. and Mrs.¡Hugh Briggs spent the week end in Ogden, Utah, vis­ iting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Dave Beede. They were accom­ panied by Mrs. John Briggs, Sr., who visited her mother, Mrs. Ceila Mayer. | Rider Has Accident Gus Lucas, who is employed at the Briggs ranch, had the misfor­ tune of having a horse fall on him last Friday. He required hos pitalization but is much improved at this time. I McDougal Assigned to Wisdom ■ John J. McDougal, Assistant Forest Ranger at Dillon, has been transferred to the Wisdom Dis­ trict .as Acting District Ranger pending' the return to duty of Ranger,-Venrick. GRAZING INSPECTORS HERE FROM MISSOULA ' i . . Frank C; (Jack) Curtiss and Fred W. Johnson, both from the Regional Office, Missoula, are presently making an inspection of grazing and wildlife resources on the Beaverhead National Forest. 7 Local residents will recall that Jack Curtiss, from 1946 to 1952, i was Assistant Forest Supervisor , here' in Dillon. John Venrick Convalescing - John W. Venrick, District. Ram ger at Wisdom, is convalescing satisfactorily at home. Venrick broke a leg in an altercation with :a horse and was hospitalized at Butte. Dinner at Hansens . Mr. and MrsJ Lee Martinell and family were Siinday dinner guests at the Howard Hansen home on Medicine Lodge. -The! Mother’s Day dinner had a double purpose since it was also the birthday of Mrs. Ras Hansen, mother of How­ ard and Mrs. Martinell. Dance Revue | Children from Dell who par­ ticipated-in the Frances Stevens dance review which was held in Lima Saturday evening included the three Detton girls, Dixie Briggs, and Tana Knox. Reports for Induction Joe T. Helle Assistant District Ranger at Sheridan, has returned lo his home in Fargo, North Da­ kota, to report for induction into the armed forces. Only a doctor can diagnose • cancer. But knowledge of can­ cer’s sevdn danger signals can take you to the doctor in time fQr the best chance for cure, says the American Cancer Society. DILLON E XAM IN ER Wednesday, May 16, 1956 MONUMENTS and MARKERS permanent reverence with . dignity and beauty i . - • Raymond Schwartz 335 So. California Representing ART MEMORIAL COMPANY Butte, M ontana Bill Rule spent Monday in Idaho Falls attending to business matters. j Mrs. Lee Martinell and Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Rogers visited with Louis Kaufman in the Dillon hos­ pital Sunday, j Gordon Martinell spent the week end in Idaho Falls. Mr. and Mrs. Muggs McGrath spent the week end in Dillon vis­ iting with their daughter, Mrs. Hazel Stinson, I and family. Mr. and Mrs.; LeMont Robertson and Marlin spent’Friday in Idaho Falls attending to business mat­ ters. Mrs. Evalyn Etheridge of Lima spent Sunday afternoon and Sun­ day night with Gladys Briggs. - Week end visitors at the Don Detton home were Mr. Detton’s sister, Mrs. Elva Olsen and her son of Pocatello. Dick and Boyd Briggs and Jim Lamb attended the rodeo in Dil­ lon Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Kay Jenkins and daughter of Idaho Falls spent the week end as guests of Mrs. Jen­ kins’ parents, Mr. and Mrs. Belton Hatch. Conservation Is Exemplified In 4-H Camp Program Ed. Note — Owing to space limitations the following article, prepared for National Soil Con­ servation week, was held over from the last issue. It is stDl interesting and timely, by Boone Sparrow National Conservation Week, May- 6 tt> 12, is here, so I am going to tell you of the necessity of con­ servation training and a very ex­ cellent method of obtaining that training. This training is very vital to everyone, for conservation is everyone’s -business, as it has far-reaching effects upon the en­ tire populace of any community, not just the rancher and farmer. The amount of food produced, the multitudes of beautiful scenic Vonders found in countless na­ tional parks and forests, the quan­ tity of the water you drink, and the types of hunting, fishing and other outdoor sports you enjoy all depend upon that fundamental base, Conservation, and how well it is used as a tool to serve man by conserving the very environ­ ment about him. One of the best things being done in the way of Conservation education’ is State 4-H Conserva­ tion Camp. The four or five days of camp are filled with helpful tips on various phases of conser­ vation. Some topics included are: W i l d l i f e Management, Range Management and Range Conser­ vation, Soil Conservation, Forest Management, Safety or Human Conservation, and W a t e r s h e d Management. Naturally, there are also sidelights on numerous other sub-topics of conservation Used to reinforce the basic main topics. These constitute a fairly complete list of the choice of workshops at Conservation Camp. Here is a brief break-down of these pro­ grams as to content: 1. Wildlife Management—camp­ ers learn the types of wildlife found in Montana. They also learn how the Fish and Game Depart­ ment deals with these species in their natural habitats. They also learn the composition of the State cies of trees prevalent in the COACHES W ILL LINE vicinity of Conservation Camp and their most common uses as wood. Campers learn a few of the more simple lumbering tech­ niques, so they have a working knowledge of fundamental lum­ bering at their grasp. If the camp is located in a lumbering area, .a sawmill is toured to give campers an idea of the process of the cre­ ation of lumber from logs. 6. Safety — deals with proper swimming techniques, gun safety, first aid, and other safety hints of a highly diversified nature. Besides the wide array of work­ shops, Conservation Camps offer excellent * recreational facilities which round out any session of work. To be eligible for Conservation Camp, you must be a 4-H mem­ ber of the age of 14 or over and be interested in conservation. Anyone wishing to go should sub­ mit their 4-H record book to the County. Soil Conservation Super­ visory Board by a date in early July, which will be, specified by the Board. UP FOUR JUNIOR TEAMS| AT MEETING Coaches for Little League base- baseball (will draw the members for the four teams at a meeting in the Elks I Club Thursday night at . 8 o’clock. All boys wanting to play should be registered with one of the coaches before Thurs- - day. 'The various lists will be combined, and drawings for the teams made from the players’ pool. ( Practice sessions have been under way twice a week for the past morith and the teams will be formed so that the players may work together in remaining pra­ ctice sessions before league games start in June. Coaches who will line up the teams Thursday night are Lloyd Tysdal, Frank Davis, Ronnie Ken- ison, Mike Schmauch, Norman Stubbs, ¡Wes Maren, Don Keltz, Ted Kato, John Markovich and Bruce Watters. The Farm team this yeaijswill be coached by Bun Lodge. i County Residents Purchase $41,762 In Savings Bonds Residents of Beaverhead county purchased $41,762 worth of Series E and, H United States Savings bonds during the month of April, according to a Treasury report re­ ceived by W. W. Hawkins, County chairman, from A. T. Hibbard, State chairman, Helena. The county has now attained 35 per cent of its 1956 goal with sales of $122,648 for the first four months. Mr. Hawkins also reported sales for the state during April at $2,447,715 for a total for the first four months of $11,289,008. The state has reached 34.4 per cent of its 1956 sales goal of $32,800,000. “On May 1, the Series E bond was 15 years old,” said Mr. Hib­ bard, “and thé birthday of this brash teen-ager is being celebra­ ted with good cause by more than 40 million Americans. They will pause to review with satisfaction their purchase of -more than 80 George jKoontz Campaigns Among | Former Home Folks George E. Koontz of Columbus, Mont, was in Dillon Monday greeting! many old friends and campaigning for the nomination to the office of State Supt. of Schools. George is widely known and popular in both Beaverhead, and Madison counties, having lived inj each. He attended and graduated from schools here as well as Western. USED CAR billion dollars worth of E bonds Fish and Game Department by in 15 years. They will observe going through a resume of the with even greater satisfaction various branches. 2. Range Management or Range Conservation—campers learn the various details of the three fun­ damental segments of the 4-H Range Management program, as follows: A. Elant identification — this is the lowest level and the first step­ ping-stone of range management. Here campers learn the names of most of the important plants in the particular region where Con­ servation Camp is held. In this section also, they learn how to differentiate the members of the various tribes of the grass family. B. Forage Values — this section is aimed at fixing in mind which plants are desirable and are good forage, and which ones make poor grazing and low production. C. Range Production — deals with as to which groups of plants, ( i n v a d e r s , high-grade native plants, and low grade native plants), ; are producing well and are desired on rangeland.- It deals with stocking rates/ in A.U.M., or onth’s (how 1 much acreage needed for one ani­ mal for a month’s grazing). Dell HD Club The Dell Home Demonstration ■ animal unit per club held their regular meeting on Wednesday, May -16, at the home of Edna Lohr. The lesson on foundation garments was given by Mrs. Lee Martinell. Hostesses were Mrs. Lohr and Mrs. Naomi Stone. Laurence Peterson, Sr., Ill Mrs. Jim Anderson spent sev­ eral days last week in Butte with her' father, Lawrence Peterson, Sr,.' who is seriously ill. Ricky and Ronnie Holten spent the week end with the Andersons and Mr. and Mrs. Anderson took them back to Butte Sunday evening. Attend Ladies Aid . Mrs. Orca Swaggerty attended Ladies Aid in Lima Friday. Mrs. Orca Swaggerty spent a few days last week visiting in Butte. Henry and Bitty Lohr,of Dillon spent the week end with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Otto Lohr. FOR SALE 320 Acre Farm 05 acres cultivated, excellent water right, modern home, electricity, good improvements, three miles from Dillon, Montana, òn U. S. Highway No. 41. Contact MRS. F. H. GRAVES, 424 South Washington Street, Dillon, Montana Phone 405-R 3. Soil and Water Conservation tells how to /keep the land in the best possible condition, so it will lose the least soil and yet produce the most meat poundage. This is done by good grazing methods, proper forest care, and by the planting of desirable species of plants to hold soil and water. 4. Watershed Management — uses the fundamental principles of soil conservation, and eventu­ ally serves the same end, al­ though the program is directed on a relationship of good conser­ vation practices to a high-quality water supply. 5. Forest Management—teaches campers about the various \spe- their holdings of nearly 38 bil­ lion dollars worth at current value, some of which are 15 years old.” NEEDLE CLUB PLANS PARTY FOR PARENTS We met at the Armstead school house on May 7, 1956 at 7:30 with leader, Mrs. Halstead, five mem­ bers and one visitor present. We decided to go to the Beaver­ head Laboratory on our tour» on May 20 at 3:00. We will then go to the show in the evening. We made plans for a Parents’ Party to be held May 14 at 8:00 at the Armstead school house. En­ tertainment and refreshments will follow. A demonstration was given by Sharon Hill on the care of the hair. Each girl in the club has now given a demonstration» this year. Refreshments were served by' Sandra Huntsman. Our next meeting will be held at the Armstead school house on May 28, at 7:30! —Darlene Kruletz, Reporter — Subscribe to (he Examiner — 1950 i b .. . .... $445 1949 CHEVROLET <fcQQK 4-Door ............ . 1950 MERCURY QQQE 4-Door ......... à O ÌJD 1950 MERCURY ÖJOQK Station Wagon 1949 BLYMOUTH <£0QK 4-Door ................ *DOVD 1948 PLYMOUTH (fil 7K 4-Door . ..........................3 1946 BUICK Í1/IK 4-Door ........ ....... 1939 CHEVROLET <J»7Jr 4-Door ............... ;.® * ° Paul’s Chevrolet PHONE 700 Dillon, Mont First National Bank Serving This Community Since 1880 Affiliated with NORTHWEST BAN CORPORATION Member of FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION 7 I Custom Butchering and Meat Curing Plant Our Plant Has Been Expanded and Is Modern Throughout “ Bring Them In Alive — We Do the Rest” CATTLE AND HOGS MUST BE IN OUR YARDS ON MONDAYS Robert’s Market Phone 60 (Market) DILLON Phone 690-W (Meat Packing P lant)

The Dillon Examiner (Dillon, Mont.), 16 May 1956, located at <http://montananewspapers.org/lccn/sn85053034/1956-05-16/ed-1/seq-6/>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.