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Dillon People Are At Paddock Rites In Hamilton Tues. Among the Dillon people, be sides the relatives, who attended the funeral of Brownie Paddock at Hamilton on Tuesday after noon were Mr. and Mrs. William Lloyd, Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Gregg, Miss Vera Melvyn. Former Dil lon people at the funeral included Cecil Trollinger, Mr. and Mrs. Mel Jones, Johnny Roberts — all of Missoula. Mr. Lloyd and Mr. Trollinger were pallbearers. Lloyd said that investigation failed to reveal the cause of the fatal accident. The truck plunged from the highway with a sheer drop of about 30 feet before it hit' a slight slope that sent it hurt ling 700 feet down the precipitous mountainside. Paddock’s body was found at about 500 feet. Lloyd said Brownie was known as a careful and competent driver and one not likely to have a pre ventable accident at such a spot. One theory is that the road caved under the vehicle, or that there was some sort of mechanical fail ure. The truck was too badly damaged to determine with cer tainty if a mechanical failure caused the accident. DRIVERS PENALIZED IN JUSTICE COURT THURS. . . i . A man giving his name as Elmei-j Hurst was sentenced to 60 days ¡in the county jail on a charge of driving while intoxica ted, when he pleaded guilty in justice court before Judge-George E. Baker, last Thursday. He. was arrested by sheriff’s officers after his car was wrecked in Sheep Creekj Basin. Judge Evans Innés fined Wil liam Cook $300 and sentenced him to 60 I days in jail on a similar charge, said to be Cook’s second offense. He also ,was without a driver’s license. Francisco Romerez was turned over, to Immigration authorities for return to his native Mexico after he had been held on another charge and it was found that b,e allegedly had made illegal entry into thé United States. ASSEMBLY OF GOD CHURCH Clayton Nelson, Pastor Sunday school, 10 a.m. Morning service 11 a.m. Evangelistic ser vice, 7:30 p.m. Mid-week sendee, Wednesday, 7:30 p.m. Don’t think the Bible is dry in side just because it is dusty out side. Remember, a warm wel come awaits you and yours at all times. HARRY ANDRUS HEADS STATE POSTMASTERS ‘'Billon’s postmaster, Harry J. Andrus, was elected president of the Montana association at their convention in Missoula Thursday and Dillon was chosen for the 11957 convention to be held June j 11-13. j I Postmaster Andrus said the j convention adopted a resolution ; comménding and pledging cooper- i ation in the objectives of. Presi- , dent Eisenhower and Postmaster j General Arthur E. Summerfield ! “to improve the postal service.” | The 1 group also supported the , retirement bill now before Con- : gress and recommended that its provisions be amended to provide increased annuities for third and : fourth! class postmasters. New Supervised Recreation Groups Started Park Commissioner George E. Brown said last Friday that the supervised recreation program for children is proving so popular that additional groups had been scheduled for Monday, Tuesday, and Wednesday afternoons from 1:00 to 3:00 at the park. These are supervised play groups of smaller children with student teachers from Western College in charge. Additional swimming classes for learners in the public school age group have been started at the college,pool on Mondays and Wednesdays — at 1:30 to 2:30 p.m.. for girls and from 2:30 to 3:30 for boys. ■Brown said that attendance at the pool has averaged about 70 per period and at the park from people he met on this trip for the first time,-he'said he has known “by the quality of their wool” for a long time* so names canie easily. College Notes COLLEGE ENROLLMENT FOR HALF-TERM IS UP • Western College’s summer, en rollment of 255 for the first five weeks term is an increase of 12 from' the 243 students who at tended for the first term last year. If the usual enrollment pattern is followed, the second fiye weeks term will bring additional stu dents as enrollments for the July- August term usually exceeds the first half enrollment, it was said at the office of the registrar on Tuesday. The college this week acknowl edged the gift of a beautiful sculptured marble piece which has 60 to 80. Student teachers ' in ¡been suitably placed on a pedestal charge receive credits for the time spent in “laboratory” super vision. Rotarians Hold Weekly Meeting How strong is \ the weaker sex? ; i ; i Strong enough to carry a 3-jton elephant in daily installments. That’s about how much laundry the average woman carries to and from her clothesline every year. Wish you could get out| of that heavy work? Well, you can—with an electric clothes dryer. And for just a few cents a day. There are dozens o f other electric servants that can make your life easier and more enjoyable for pennies worthj o f electricity— a dishwasher, for instance,\ or an automatic washing machine. ¥ou can afford to let elec tricity do all your work—for it’s the biggest bargain in your family budgetl The Montana Power Company A scenic trip through Arizona of which they made a complete picture record in color film, was the subject of a short talk by Dr. R. D. Curry at the weekly meet ing of the Rotary club. Dr. and Mrs. Curry recently returned from a trip during which they drove to remote and less-travelled spots of Arizona. Both found the scenery surpassing in its tower ing grandeur and color — but they also found it lonesome and desolate. When they were stuck in the sand, native Indians came to their aid and led them to their tour of some newly discovered pueblos and a trip . to some “highly photogenic” canyons. Chairman Wilber Squires intro duced two new members and they responded by giving historical glimpses of their lives. A1 Wal ton, high school ag instructor, told of his, boyhood ranch life in the Livingston area. Following high school there, he attended and graduated from Montana State College in agricultural education. Bun Lodge spent his early-life in Iowa and South Dakota and he attended schools in Sturgis, S. D., with two brothers and sisters..He went to college in South Dakota and at Shadron, Nebr., where he played college football and base ball. Graduating he played base ball on various farm clubs. A team mate at one time was Enos Slaughter. When he came to Montana and began teaching, Lodge coached ab* Malta for two years and then be-k_ ! came superintendent of schools at Dodson, from where the family moved to Dillon. in the library. - The work is of Dante and Beatrice and has been much admired by students.' It is a gift to . the college from Mrs. Fred Waldorf and her daughter Jane. j Instead of the usual reception as a “get acquainted” occasion for students .and faculty, a more -in formal-and. much enjoyed picnic was held Monday evening at “the grill” in the areaway adjoining the college buildings. WAVE line officers hold respon sible positions !' in such varied fields as personnel, public rela tions, education, communications and administration. AIR FORCE PICKS UP AWOL SOLDIER HERE Raymond Dennett was released to the custody of U. S. Air Force officials from the' base at Great Falls by Sheriff John W. MacDon ald Tuesday morning. Dennett was arrested by local police re cently on a charge of jar prowl-: ing and gave his name as August W. Thomas. The FBI office in Butte notified Sheriff MacDonald that the man was wanted by the Air Force for being absent with out leave and he then admitted to the sheriff that he had gone'“over the hill” several months ago. ST. JAMES EPISCOPAL CHURCH Rev. Arthur Lord, Rector 8 a.m.,' holy communion. 10 a.m., morning prayer and sermon. — Subscribe to jthe Examiner — : DILLON EXAMINER Wednesday, Jane 20, 1956 RANCH LOANS I have available $ 1 , 000 , 000.00 for. long term-loans, low in terest rates, on good well balanced stock ranches which carry at least 250 cows per year Write Fred O. Jones, P.O. Box 341 Great Falls, Montana SAVINGS BOND SALES 523,206 IN COUNTY ■ .May Savings Bonds sales in the state of Montana topped all'rec ords for that month since 1946. County Chairman W. W. Hawk ins said today that sales of U.S. Treasury’s Series E and H Sav ings Bonds totaled $2,374,104 for May in a report received from A. T. Hibbard, state chairman of Helena. This is an increase of 4.6 per*cent over May of .1955, the previous high for the month of May. . j Beaverhead county sales, which helped make this record possible, amounted to $23,206 which brings the 1956 county sales to $146,854 for 41.6 per cent. The Montana sales for the first five months of 1956 totals ‘$13,- 663,112, equivalent to 41.6 per cent of the 1956 sales goal of $32,800,- 000 . ‘ FIRST LUTHERAN CHURCH John Spencer, Pastor Sunday, -9:30 a.m., morning worship. We invite you to wor ship with us. Boston Wool Man Finds Conditions Here Good, Richard Hallowell of the well known Boston wool firm of Hal lowell, James & Donald, was a visitor here last week with the company’s local representative, George M. Melton. On a trip dur ing which he had driven through much of the wool territory in Wyoming and Montana, Mr. Hal lowell said that Beaverhead county is one of the best areas he had seen for moisture, grass, and generally fine range conditions. Some areas he has visited are suffering from . lack of rain, he said. Mr. Hallowell said that his last visit to Dillon was in 1921, but that his company had done ex tensive business here for many years before that. Some of the featured editorially in CHARM Brightest bit of udeovery to enrich a season’ o f sun—Toni - Todd’s' moneyed look, extravagantly coined, pocketed and skirted, touched with luxury of matching saw-tooth edging. An easy-to-care-for treasure in Fuller’s Dip ’n Dry Frossette®, cotton needle pointithat sheds wrinkles, needs little, if any iron. Moss green, turquoise, red, black or gold coins on white. Sizes 10 to 18. - $ 10.95 I % We give and redeem United Trading Stamps ELIEL’S, I ne»