The Dillon Daily Tribune (Dillon, Mont.) 1941-1962, August 04, 1942, Image 1

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Traffic Jam Produces Peach Jam Fresh peaches were strewn all over Los Angeles intersection alter automobile driver challenged fruit truck driver. Neither injured, peaches slightly bruised. WAR FLASHES Important Documents Seized in India LONDON—It was reported in London today that docu­ ments seized in India rçveal a proposal by Ghandi to nego­ tiate immediately with Japan after freedom had been grant­ ed by the British. The resolutions were said to have been the first draft of a plan calling for passive resistance. A substitute resolution which requests India’s independence but expresses the desire to aid the United Nations was later adopted by the All-India Congress. The seized documents were described as being of such importance that they may influence sessions of the All-India Congress set for Friday. Allied Ship Sinkings Now Total 430 WASHINGTON—The Navy department ^oday announced the' Sinking“ of -four more small allied vessels, boosting the unofficial total of allied ships sunk in the western Atlantic sihee the middle of January to 430. Government Studies Sub and Air Transports WASHINGTON—Senator Lee of Oklahoma told a senate committee today that three top war agencies have indicated they will give full consideration to the matter of building huge transport planes. Another proposal is to construct huge transport submarines to overcome the U-boat menace to shipping. Under-secretaries of war, the Navy and officials of WPB have promised ta lpok into the proposals more fully. Red Forcés Slay 2,000 Italians MOSCOW—Red forces were reported under heavy attack in the Salsk-Kushchevka area of the Caucasus where they battled to stem armored attacks of the enemy. To the north in the bend of the Don river area, the Russians reported capture of strategic heights and the killing of 2,000 Italians at approaches to Stalingrad. From Berlin came the report of the capture of Voro:hilov and the cutting of the railroad to the south. General Timoshenko is depending largely on battle worn forces in the field, reports indicate, while the Germans, with the use of southern Russian railways, are able to bring fresh reinforcements into battle. The Moscow press again warned that Russia is in grave danger. HOME UNO SCHOOL M S FEATURE ROTARY MEETING Paul Anderson, superintendent of the training school, C. J. Hov- ren and T. E. Luebben participat­ ed in a three-way discussion, on “The Home and the School” at the regular Monday night meeting of Rotary. Charles H. Niblack in­ troduced the speakers. To do the best job, Mir. Ander­ son told his listeners, the schools have a right to expect children that are reasonably, healthy, of a happy frame of mind, well ad­ justed- in., the home, sociable, em­ otionally balanced, unprejudiced and subject to normal experiences. In discussing “ What the Home Expects From the School,” Mr. I Hovren, a parent, said that in ,ad- j d'ition to the bid line fundamen- j tals of the three R’s, schools | . should instill in their pupils bet- j ! ter understanding of human na-( j ture and character, lend them 1 some skill with their hands,. en- I • j rich their knowledge of civic gov- I emment and have certain definite objectives. He advised more get- togethers between teachers and parents. In a summation of the subject Mr. Luebben suggested that par­ ents should take an interest in their schools „long before their children enter kindergarten or the first grade. He stated that the period from one year to 12 is a great learning period for the child. It is up to the parent to became a dictator in his own home and 1 (Continued on Page 4) State Historical^! MONTANA'S FIRST TABLOID DAIU Vol. 62. DILLON, MONTANA, TUESDAY, AUGUST 4, 1942' . No. 2 DRAFTEES DEPART FOR BUTTE MOTION CEHTER Beaverhead’s first group of August draftees was given a send- off this morning by a crowd of loyal citizens who gathered at the depot, to see the men board the j train for the Butte induction cen­ ter where they were due to re-1 ceive final physical examinations by Army doctors. The selectees will return to­ night on the evening train, with those passing the examinations having the elective of continuing on to the\ reception center at Fort Douglas, Utah or taking a two weeks’ furlough. In the group from Dillon slated to report today were W. G. Gil­ bert, jr., James H. Barden, Wil­ liam F. Tayne, John Lakner, Wal­ ter E. Olson, Sam Langdorf, Ed­ ward S. Ries, Warren H. Thiel, Cecil L. Hubbard, Emil L. Kamps, Ray Malone, Francis D. McDon­ ald, Emery L. Koontz, Glen R. Cole, Lawrence H. Johnson and John F. Hartwig. From other sections of the coun­ ty the draftees are: Earl L. Fair­ banks, jr., Dewey C. Brunell, Wil­ liam B. Carr, Lloyd D.i Baldwin, and Max C. Nye, all of Lima; Or­ ville F. Olsen, Melrose; George W. Reichle,, Fred H.. Reitz. Reichle; Charles D. Tucker, Nicholas L. Helterline,» Elmer R. Bulmer, Cy- renus L. Hall, Wisdom; Clyde D. Zell, Dell; Walter A. Newbold, Polaris; William Arnold, Monida; Stuard S. M.aynes, William J. Foley, Grant; Raluce W. Dotson, Elmer F. Wansted, James A. | Nicholson, Armstead. i Others located elsewhere, some oj whom have asked for transfers, include Harry W. Jensen, Charles L. Osborne, Bryant W. Fannin, Harry G. Christensen, George D. Kurtz, Lawrence G. Berry, Martin C. Genzler, Joseph G. McEvoy, Arthur Ricketts, Joseph C. Salts- j giver, Joseph Guefre, Lee Nelson I and Russel J. Schultz, Anaconda. Transfers listed were Charles W. Palmer, Minden, Nev.; Chester P. Ritschel, Elko, Nev., and Charles A. Greene, Bozeman. HeroShowsïTow ESTEEMED DILLON WOMAN IS TAKEN BY DEATH Lieutenant William Christie dem­ onstrates how he and flying crew from IJ. S. S. Yorktown bombed, sank Jap cruiser Nogami in Battle of Midway. Before sinking, Chris­ tie’s radio man heard Jap admiral on Nogami plead for rescue to avoid going down with ship, blast­ ing tradition all Japs consider it honor to die for Emperor. Mi', and Mrs. II. H. Bates have j returned from Glacier National j park where they vacationed for i two weeks. They report the park j is unusually beautiful this year due to heavy snows last winter. 1 Mrs. Paul Sacry, 40, well known Dillon matron, succumbed at the Barrett hospital Monday evening of a,.heart Attack which followed an operation performed about two weeks ago. Her passing came as a shock to a wide circle of friends. She was born in Helena, August 6, 1901, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Keifert, pioneer resi­ dents of the Capital City. Her education was received In schools of Helena and Anaconda. She was married to Mr. Sacry on Jan. 31, 1923 in the Snielter City. Mr. and Mrs. Sacry came to Dillon about two years ago and have operated a grocery store on Kentucky avenue. Mrs. Sacry was a member of Diana Rcbekah lodge and took an active part in Girl Scout work. She has served on the local Girl Scout cbtincil and had taken part in its recreational camp activi­ ties. In addition to her husband, she is survived by a son, Paul, jr.; a daughter, Lois; her father, W. H. Keifert of Anaconda; two sis­ ters, Mrs. Regan of Anacorufa, and Miss Ruth Keifert of Walla Walla, Wash.; a .brother, Carl of Warm Springs, Mont.; a grand­ mother, Mrs. Rosa F. Wood of Anaconda; a cousin, Robert Man- love of Dillon, and other relatives (Continued on Page 4) Not This Happy Today Tack Cashmore Promoted to Staff Sergeant John Pershing “Jack” Cash- Cashmore has been promoted to the rank of staff sergeant,! it was learned here-by his father, W. F. Cashmore. Jack is with the 352nd artillery batallion at Camp Haan, Calif? He reported that his company is shipping out to the desert for a month’s training. He was de­ tailed to direct a machine gun crew while on tlpe desert. His address is 352nd Artillery Ba­ tallion, S. L. (Sep.) “C” Battery, Camp Haan, Calif. While a student at the high school here, Jack was an out­ standing. basketball and track athlete. \ In 1938 he was named to the all-state cage team along with Charles Burgess. Tony Martin, above, singing screen, radio star, will sing a new tone as witness In general coortmartial of Llent. Comdr. Maurice Aroff in San Francisco. Aroff Is charged with accepting Martin’s $950 Stndebaker as token of appreciation for Martin’s appointment as chief specialist in Navy.

The Dillon Daily Tribune (Dillon, Mont.), 04 Aug. 1942, located at <>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.