The Dillon Daily Tribune (Dillon, Mont.) 1941-1962, September 10, 1941, Image 1

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GERMAN \SUB\ CAPTURED IN ATLANTIC ( N E A Radio-Telephoto) A German submarine which British said had been brought to the sur­ face by an aerial attack, is seen in this photograph made from an RAF plane and radioed from London to New York, shown as British naval officers arrive to \take over.’’ Two American-made planes figured in the capture. WAR FLASHES * PRESIDENT PREPARES BROADCAST ADDRESS HYDE PARK — Presiden! Roosevelt will meet either this evening or torrlorrow with his three chief defense aids, Secretary of State Hull, Secretary of W a r Stimson and Secretary of N.avy Knox in what was termed \a most im­ portant conference.\ It is understood the President will re­ vise his talk in the light of recent happenings to Ameri­ can shipping, since he has reqüested an additional ten minutes or a total of 25 minutes for his radio address Thursday night which will be heard in the mountain stdfes at 7 p. m. W A S H INGTON HAS JITTERS OVER SINKINGS W A S H IN G T O N — The nation's capital had the war jitters last night following receipt of word of the third ai- tack on an American-operated ship withrn a week. In ad­ dition to the destroyer Greer that was fired on by a Ger­ man U-boat, it was learned that the Danish freighter, S. S. Sessa, under Panamanian registry but American-operated, had been torpedoed and sunk in the Atlantic southwest of Iceland on’Aug. 17 with a loss of 24 persons, including one American. Steele Seafarer, an American freighter, was the other victim,.going to the bottom in the Red Sea Sept, 5 after being bombed by an unidentified plane. LEND-LEASE AID ONLY FOR W A R PURPOSES W A S H IN G T O N — The stat^ department made public today a statement by Anthony Eden that all materials re­ ceived under the led-léase act have been used exclusively for war purposes and denied any goods were diverted to private channels. He declared the British government is enforcing strict, regulations to prohibit any profiteering on lend-lease materials. HITLER FACES WINTER CAMPAIGN IN RUSSIA M O S C O W — With the Red Army holding firm the Dnieper river line, the Germans pedaling backward in the Smolensk area and Leningrad in, the midst bf a \do or die\ defense, it appears more likely every day that Hitler will be forced into a winter campaign in Russia. His immed­ iate objective appears tb be Leningrad which he wants taken before-snow flies. Even if he is successful in this ven- turf, military authorities doubt that the Germans will be able to reach Kiev or Moscow during the winter because the Npzis are not trained in winter warfare. ‘ D I L L O N M O N T A N A 'S FIRST TABLOID DAILY Two* Cents Per Copy VOL. 6JL. DILLON, MONTANA, WEDNESDAY, SEPF. 10, 1941 No. 23 FUNERAL RITES SET FOR HARRY E. ANDRUS Funeral arrangements for Har­ ry E. Andrus, prominent'Dillon business man and one-time Beav­ erhead rancher, who succumbed A Tuesday morning after a lingering illness, were completed today. Fi­ nal rites will be held Thursday morning at 10 at the St. Rose Catholic church with Rev. Father F. X. Lechner officiating. Rosary is to be said at the Brundage chapel tonight at 7:30. Interment will be in Mountain' View ceme­ tery. Widely known througnout the county and state, Mr. Andrus was always' active in civic affairs and a great booster of Beaverhead and Dillon. Honorary pallbearers named for the services are Robert Barrett, Otto Schulz, Emery Keller, George Smith, Charles Burden, Hugh Mc- Caleb, Frank Rife, J. H. Gilbert, Dr. W. J. Romersa, Albert Stamm, Harry Baumberger, Glen A. Deck­ er, D. A. Galt, Sam Ditty, James Mansfield, W. D. Oliver, Henry Dowling, George Harrison, James i Harrison, Elwyn Metzel, Fred Waldorf, Alf Cashmore, L. K. Adams, Fred Eudaily, E. E. Hazel, ‘T. Lee McCracken, Lambert Eliel. ! Eert Megquier, Ed Lloyd, By- ¡ron Nay, Ross Nay, Ed Roe, Dr. |F. M. Poindexter, Ernest Orr, W. j W. Hawkins, Dan Peterson, Hen- I\.- '\RhcrTtorn. George R. Fcath- i erly, D. V. Erwin, J. C. Wedurn, ! F. M. Carr, John Collins, J. E. Kelly, Emmett Carroll, J. V. Mc­ Carthy, Andy Williams, William Mockenhaupt, Rollo Henderson, (Continued on Page Four) STORES TO CLOSE FOR • ANDRUS FUNERAL . Mayor Bert Megquier has re­ quested business establishments of Dillon to*close from 10 a. ni. to 11 a. in. Thursday during the funeral of Harry K. Andrus which will be held at the St. Rose church at 10 o’clock. Mr. Andrus, betöre ills death sarly Tuesday morning, operat­ ed the Andrus hotel in Dillon for nearly a quarter of a cen­ tury. REPORTS HEARD AT O. E. S. MEETING Reports of delegates and offi­ cers who attended the Grand Chapter session held in Missoula during August were heard Tues­ day at the first fall session of Mizpah chapter O. E. S. The group met at the Masonic hall. It Was pointed out that the Grand Chapter meeting was attended by the largest crowd of delegates and officers in the history of the af­ fair. Over 1,300 were present. Mrs. Iva Orr was presented wiui a beautiful bouquet of flowers as a token of esteem from Mizpah chapter on her appointment as Grand Electa of Grand Chapter O. E. S. of Montana. The pre­ sentation was made by Mrs. Anna Blinn. Dr. R. D. Curry was introduced and congratulated on his appointment as advisor to the Grand Treasurers ----------------- Refreshments were served at the close of the session. • theweath I r Montana—Mostly cloudy with rain west of divide; little change in temperature. Min. 34, max. 60 I DISTRICT AUXILIARY OFFICER PAYS VISIT TO WISDOM Wisdom- (Special) -Mrs. Percy Gaw, -president o f Mining district of the American Legion Auxiliary, made her official visit to Ted Harper unit No. 90 of WisdonTvm Thursday. \Mrs.. Gaw talked of auxiliary activities and aims and .made recommendations for the work of the coming year. She also graciously. complimented the Wis- l dom unit on their work in the past : and their, efficiency in carrying i out department projects. | Mrs. Gaw emphasized work on | membership for the coming year, I but owing to the departure of | many old members who have left I the Big Hole, Mrs. Gaw rccom- | mended the unit apply for w re- I duced membership quota. | Among other activities voted on at this meeting was a card party to be given to raise money for i the purchase of children’s books for the Wisdom library. * Charity Hill, who is president, 1 appointed' the chairmen of her committees f<$r the coming year, each chairman to choose, her own workers. Chairmen are as follows: Child welfare, Ruth Helming; pub­ licity and Americanism, Mary Cottrell; community service, Pearl Miller; legislative, Kate Hurley; membership, Essie Helming; music and program, Gretchen Scofield; unit activities, Leone Blake; re­ habilitation, Mary Helming; con­ stitution and by-laws, Marylee Willey; national defense, Rose Van Houten; work and employment, Marguerite Schonenberger; enter- (Continued on Page Four) 'World's Deadliest Flying Weapon' Takes to the Air Pictured here flying over Puget Sound Is the new improved Boeing B-17-E, latest version of the \Flying Fortress,” termed by aviation experts the \world’s deadliest flying weapon.” ' Six tons heavier and five feet longer than previous models, it is the forerunner of hundreds of identical ships which will see service In ” the present war.

The Dillon Daily Tribune (Dillon, Mont.), 10 Sept. 1941, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.