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Möiitanä Historical Librôty o f v^v - Former Resident WHIs Body to Medical Research Charlene V. Stone, 43, a former Dillon resident, passed away at the state hospital in Galen Mon day. She has willed her body to medical research and it will be for warded to the University of Utah Medical School at Salt Lake City. Her husband was Warren Stone, a former Dillon policeman, who died June 25, 1961 in Granada, Calif. He was a son o f Warren Stone, Sr., a reporter for the Dil lon Examiner and Secretary of the Beaverhead Chamber of Com merce until leaving Dillon several years ago. Mrs. Stone was bom Sept. 27, 1919, in Missouri. She was a mem ber of the Methodist Church. She moved to Anaconda at the age of 15. She attended school in Mis souri and Nebraska. She was the daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Waited and was married in 1944. She moved to California from Dillon in 1949 and back to Ana-, conda in 1961 following the death of her husband. tSurviving are brothers Sylvester Walter, Anaconda; Clifford L. Wal ter, U. S. Navy, Hawaii; sister, Mrs. Leo Jurabal, Detroit; Mrs. Harold Wemple, Deer Lodge. Republicans Chose Capable Leaders For '63 Legislature (Montana Standard Editorial) Montana GOP legislators reached into a Republican party strong hold for their leadership in the 1963 session. They did exceptionally well in electing Rep. Frank W. Hazelbaker of Dillon as Speaker of the House and Sen. J. S. Brenner, Beaver- head-Gounty stockman, as Minor ity Leader in the Senate. They have, in Hazelbaker and Brenner, capable men. Beaverhead County Republicans h a v e contributed distinguished leadership to the party and the leg islature over many years. Never theless they must be highly pleased with this new recognition. In naming Hazelbaker a pion eer Republican family receives rec ognition; also Frank W. is the third member of one family to serve in Montana in three genera tions. His father, Frank H., and a grandfather, George Woodworth, served their party in Helena, his father being particularly active and prominent. Sen. Brenner is a past president of the Montana Stock Growers Association and has creditable service in both the Senate and the House. Legislators in choosing these men looked for strong leaders who would best serve their party and the state not just in 1963 but in other years ahead. Hazelbaker is recognized as a,hard, consistent, conscientious worker, not only on the legislative frtgit but in com munity activities. Brenner’s efforts rreflect a solid understanding of Montana’s prob lems, especially financial. These able, conservative legis lative leaders, we can expect, will serve Montana well in the coming Helena deliberations and decisions. VOLUME NUMBER 1 DILLON, MONTANA TUESDAY, DECEMBER 11, 1962 NO. 13 Speak Tax Expert To Here Friday Hugh Galusha of, Helena, a rec ognized authority on federal in come and other tax laws, will ad dress a public meeting in the Beav erhead County courtrooms Friday at 8 p.m. Galusha, a certified public ac countant, has just returned from Washington, D. C., where he spent some time gathering information on current tax laws. He has expressed grave concern over many phases of the tax pic ture and feels all Montanans should become better informed on this subject. His Friday appearance here is being sponsored by the Beaverhead County Farm Bureau and Presi dent J. E. Selway urges all coun ty citizens to attend. Bulldog Backcourt Ace Western Drama Opens Tonight \A ll the W a y Hom e,\ a dramatic three-act play based on the Pulit zer prize winning novel, “A Death in the Family,” opens a tw o night stage presentation at the W estern College auditorium tonight at 8:15. The play is under the direction o f Professor Joe Ryburn and is be ing staged both Tuesday and W ed nesday by the Gargoyles, a student drama group at the college. A harmonica is an appreciated gift. Daily Tribune-Examiner. Hospital Holes Barrett Hospital Birth: Marvin Salisbury, girl, Dec. 10, Sheridan. Admitted: Mickey Finnan, Dil lon; Victor Sundal, Victor. Dismissed: Ronald Weaver, Mrs. Agnes Drake and daughter. Dillon. Butte St. James Community Admitted: Mrs. Maxine Barra- gan, Armstead. Year Ago Today It Was 22 Below, Warming Promised A year ago today,we were en joying (?) 22 below zero temper ature. A far cry from the 18 above which we had last night and the U. S. Weather Bureau predicts a rising temperature for us Wed nesday. The Bureau predicts through Saturday the temperature in Mon tana will average five degrees be low normal in the east to eight degrees above seasonal in the west with only light snow expected. VFW Auxiliary Meets Tonight for Yule Party The Ladies Auxiliary of Lloyd Whipple VFW Post 4163 will meet tonight at 6:30 in the IOOF Hall for potluck dinner and their an nual exchange of Christmas gifts. Both post and auxiliary members are invited1 to attend. Committee chairmen will pre sent annual reports and Christmas tree remembrances will be offered as outlined at the previous meet ing. Scotch tape at Tribune. PLEASE PH O N E N E W S ITEMS TO 233.1 O R 2332 The Daily Tribune-Examiner w ill greatly appreciate your c o operation In giving us news items. I f you are going some where, entertaining or have someone visiting you, it Is In teresting to your friends. Just phone 2331 or 2332 and tell us about it. Thanks I Bob Sullivan, Western's quick handed 5'11\ sophomore guard, is proving an accurate otuside shoot er and excellent ball handler. Sulli van, who played his high school ball under Pat Curran at Anaconda Central, was named most valuable pjayer last year at the Butte Gold Medal Tourney, which annually at tracts many .of the state's out standing college players. . * . * * Bulldogs Drop Close Decision To St. Martin's Time ran out on Western Mon tana’s Bulldogs in their bid to break a five-game losing streak at Olympia, Wash., last night as St. Martin’s hung on for an 83-78 de cision in a crowd pleasing thriller. In a special telephone report to the Tribune-Examiner, Bulldog Coach Bill Straugh labeled! his club’s performance “one of our best this year.” St. Martin’s got away to a quick lead with their superior height controlling both boards and held a 41-29 halftime spread. Western, sparked by the brilliant play of sophomore guard Bob Sulli van, cut steadily into their oppon ents’ lead throughout the final 20 minutes and outplayed the Wash ington five before the clock ran out. The Bulldogs were hurt by the loss of their leading scorer, Dick Silberman, who played only the first half before a mild illness forced his retirement from the nip and tuck contest. Sullivan, the 5’11” speedster, led all scorers with 23 points; Silber man had' 13, Schmautz 12 and Mc- Gahan 10, Endicott and Riehl each netted 18 for the St. Martin club. Straugh also commended the play of senior Gerald Jones, who took over for Silberman in the sec ond half, and freshman Jack Sill- iker, who is making a determined bid for a starting Bulldog berth. Western winds up its Washing ton tour tonight at Ellensburg where they face Central Washing ton before returning home Wed nesday. Art Club Plans Christmas Sale From WMCE Wescolite \Deck the Halls” is the theme of the Art Club members as they busily prepare for their Christ mas sale. The Art Club workroom looks like Santa Claus’ workshop as members come and go to work on yule logs, Christmas trees, wreaths, and candles. The mem bers have been tramping through the snow and over the hillsides gathering logs, pine cones, and boughs. This will give you a chance to shop for those last minute Christ' mas gifts and support the Art Club at the same time. The sale opens tonight in room 313 of the College Administration Building, from 7 to 8 p.m. Stan Howard To Address Farm Meeting The second in a series of Adult and Young Farmer meetings spon sored by the Vocational Agricul tural Department of the High School Will be held Thursday at 7:30 in the Vocational Agricul tural Building. Stan Howard, County Agent at large for the state, will present the program on irrigation. His main topics will be, method of ap plication, water penetration in re lation to soil type and measure ment of water. With the East Bench Unit going in this should be a topic of interest to all. Everyone interested is invited to these meetings. The Weather By WMCE Weather Bureau. Monday: High 45, Low 23. Today: Low 18. Prediction: Partly cloudy with rising temperature. Year ago Dec. 11, 1961: High 5, Low -22, Moisture: none The Better Homes Demonstra tion Club w ill hold a Christmas party W ednesday at 1:30 p.m. at the home o f Mrs. Emil Schindler, 227 E. Virginia St. A potluck din ner w ill be served. There w ill not be an exchange o f gifts but a mon ey tree w ill be prepared for the State Home at Boulder. Members are to donate $1 individually and the club w ill also donate for each member. There; w ill be. installation o f officers. School supplies, Tribune. Dillon Toastmasters Meet Wednesday Joe Broderick and Ken Penwell will be five-minute speakers at the regular meeting of Dillon Toast masters Club Wednesday at 7 a.m. in the Andrus Hotel dining room. Herb Wheat will serve as toast master; Richard Bums, topic mas ter; and Stan Lenhart, evaluator. Over Half of States' Roads Are Now Paved Of Montana’s 11,348 miles in the state highway system, more than half or 6,192 miles were paved as of June 30. The Highway department’s bi ennial report said of the 5,909 miles of prjmary, 4,654 miles were paved. Another 1,241 were graded, graveled or had a light oil. mix. Fourteen miles of primary were unimproved. • The 5,416-mile N secondary had 1,529 miles of paved all-weather road. Another 3,661 were either graded, graveled or had a light oil base while 226 miles of sec ondary were unimproved. The 1,180 mile interstate is in cluded in the primary. When com pleted the interstate will shorten by 54 miles the primary routes it generally follows. As of the re port 40 miles of four-lane and 195 miles of two-lane interstate had been constructed. Members o f Carpenters Union No. 175 w ill hold their regular m eeting tonight at 7:30 in the American Legion. Hall. St. James Guild w ill meet Thurs day afternoon at 2 o ’clock at the Guild Hall w ith Mrs. Arnold Ben son and Mrs. Laurence W alker as cohostesses. Pen and pencil sets for Daily Tribune-Examiner. gifts. Charles Bennett, 7 7 , Longtime Big Hole Resident, Succumbs Charles Bennett, 77, a longtime resident of the Big Hole Valley, died Tuesday morning at Barrett Hospital. Bom October 27, 1885, in South Dakota, he came to Montana as a young man and for many years had worked on ranches in the Big Hole area while making his home in Wisdom. Survivors include a niece, Julia Kestle of Philipsburg. The body is at Brundage Funer al Home where services are pend ing. Major J . T . Selway Taking Missile Course Major J. T. Selway, son of Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Selway, has been assigned to a special training course in the missile school at Sheppard AFB, Wichita Falls, Tex as, from his former base at Lack- bourne AFB, Ohio. Following completion of the course, Major Selway will become Launch Control Officer at McCon nell AFB, Witchita, Kan., where his family will join him. Student Wives To Hold Christmas Party From WMCE Wescolite Mrs. Frank Hoey is the new sponsor of Student Wives Club, along with Mrs. William Straugh. She is replacing Mrs. George Mc Cormick and assumed her duties at the November 28 meeting held at Vigilante Electric. A Christmas party with an ex change of gifts will complement the December meeting, according to Sylvia Heikkila, Social Corres pondent. The meeting will be held December 12 at Mrs. Hoey’s home, with the two sponsors entertain ing. A food sale will be held sometime in January to raise money for the P.H.T. banquet held each spring honoring the wives of graduating seniors. The cake raffle was won by Peggy Munis. Hostesses for the evening were Marcy Carroll, Lois Myers, Nannette Bull, Liz Ste vens, and Mrs. Jim Short. 1 CHRISTMAS SEALS H ilt tB nd other RESPIRATORY DISEASES