The Dillon Daily Tribune (Dillon, Mont.) 1941-1962, December 17, 1945, Image 1

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t - 'Try It On for Size, Sir?' By U n ited Prea* Annabella, actress-wife of recently discharged Marine Lieutenant Tyrone Power, holds civilian coat for her husband as he lays aside .uniform after three years of service. Power says lie will return to Hollywood for a new film early next year. LATE NEWS FLASHES M A N ILA FLEET HAD CO D E EQUIPMENT W A S H INGTO N ,—The Pearl Harbor investigating committee heard evidence today that the1'* equipment for breaking the Jap code was provided the U. S. fleet in Manila but that the commander at Hawaii did not have the necessary facilities to break down the code. EXECUTION OF YAM A SHITA DELAYED MANILA. — The supreme court granted a formal stay of execution to Japan's convicted war criminal, Yamashita.\ The sentence has been suspended until Yamashita's appeal for a civil trial can be considered. TW O TRAIN W R E C K S TAKE MANY LIVES SOUTH CA R O L IN A .— Seven persons were known dead and 62 injured when two crack trains crashed on a siding be­ cause fog prevented the on­ coming train from seeing the V cars of the train they struck. Eight homebound soldiers were y hospitalized and 22 others were under treatment after another calMsion of two Chicago trains. U. N. O. W O U LD SIT IN AM ERICAN CITY LONDON.— Evidence of a trend to take ¿he importance of world affairs from central Eu­ rope was seen in a United Na­ tions attempt to settle on a city in the United States for the seat of the U. N. O. London papers did not meet kindly with the move and pointed out that it showed to what extent the po­ litical center of gravity has shifted. KO N O Y E 'S PAPERS REVEAL PURPOSE TOKYO. — Further* light on Japan's intentions early in the war was shed from papers > found in the possession of Prince Konoye Sunday a few hours be- <\ 1 r'.\Y» . . . ' «teto,-,cal lio ,, ary Largest Paid Circulation of Any Newspaper in Beaverhead County. Voi. 65 DILLON, MONTANA, MONDAY, DEC 17, 1945. No. 76. fore he was to surrender for trial as a war criminal. The papers disclosed that Japan's objective in joining the Axis was to present a stronger front composed of Germany; Russia and Italy against the Britain- American combine and thus settle with China more easily. Another reason given was that Japan hoped to prevent the Eu­ ropean war from spreading fur­ ther. U. S. REFUSES TO TRANSPORT TROOPS SH A N G H A I. — The United States Army has denied a Chi­ nese request that three more Chinese nationalist armies be transported to Manchuria on American vessels. FORMER DILLON TAILOR DIES IN HELENA FRIDAY Death claimed Louis P, Michel- son, 76, retired Dillon tailor, Fri­ day night at the Masonic home in Helena, where hie had resided for the past two months. Last rites were conducted this afternoon at the Brundage chapel. Former El­ der Leslie Smith o f the L. D. S. church came up from his home at Logan, Uath, to conduct services1 and Dillon lodge No. 16, A. F. & | A. M., had charge o f graveside | rites. . i • The deceased was born in N o r-j wtay, Nov. 20, 1869. He came to \ America as a young man and; arrived in Dillon in 1904. Since! that time hie engaged in the tai-1 taring business in his own shop I until failing health forced has re- | tirement. ■ | His w ife end a son passed away sixteen years ago, both within a short time of each ■ other. There are no other survivors. Interment took place in Moun­ tain View cemetery beside his late w ife * and son. Pallbearers were Charles. N iplack/. Lambert ElieJ, T. Lee McCracken, T. H. Dubois, Fred Woodsidie and Herb Wheat. Stores Compete in Christmas Window Contest - - - - • ' This Is Christmas Window week as proposed by the Dillon Chamber o f Commerce, which is sponsoring a contest for the best Christmas window from Dec. 17-22. A number of mer­ chants have prepared, or are preparing special Christmas win­ dows for the competition. The windows will be judged Wednesday afternoon. Judges are Mrs. B. W. Emerick, Mrs. W. J. Bierrum and Dr. W. H. Stephan Judging will be of one win­ dow per firm. Three best win­ dows will be selected on the basis o f : .. 1...Promotion of the Christmas spirit. 2...Attractive- ■ ness. 3...Originality. AMBROSE HOM E BURNS IN AXE'S CA N Y O N A house belonging to M. J. (Pat) Ambrose burned to the ground Friday in Axe’s canyon near the talc mine, it was learned here. So swiftly did flames con­ sume the house that none o f 'the belongings were saved. An overheated stove, it wdfs be- 1 lieved, was the cause of the blaze. j Ott Gordon is a patient at the i Budge clinic in Ogden, Utah, where he underwent an operation. • THE WEATHER Maximum, 29; Minimum, 2 Below Today’s Low, 3 Above HERBERT WHEAT HEADS ROYAL ARCH CHAPTER Herbert Wheat wad elected and installed as excellent high priest o f Dillon chapter No. 8, Royal Arch Masons; Saturday night, suc­ ceeding Matt Taiin. Other officers installed included Clifford L. Calvert, king; G. H. Bostwick, scribe; A. A. Schroeder, treasurer; J. C. Filler, secretary; Walter P. Scott, captain o f the host; William H. Mitchell, princi­ pal sojourner; Frank R. Watkins royal arch captain; W ilber L. Squires, master o f the third veil; I. E. Pruitt, master o f second veil; J. H. Mikkelsoin, master o f first veil. . Installing offictrs were John T. Orr, acting grand high priest, and M att Kau, as grand marshal. MOTHER OF DILLON WOMAN IS CALLED BY DEATH Mrs. Etha Ulm, 81, of Forsyth, mother of Mrs. Archie C. Hemne- berry, passed away Saturday morning following an illness of many years. The remains have been brought to Dillon, where fu­ neral services will be conducted in the Brundage chapel Tuesday aft­ ernoon at 2 o’clock. ' Mrs. Ulm was bom in Spencer, Iowa, in 1864 and came to Mon­ tana at the age o f 17, residing near Great Falls. The town of Ulm was named for her husband’s parents. In 1900 the fam ily moved to Forsyth . Mr. Ulm passed away several years ago. Funeral services will be con­ ducted by the Rev. Lewis D. Smith of St. James Episcopal church. Interment will be in the Mountain Vieiw cemetery at the side of her late husband. Only immediate survivors are a son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Archie C. Hennebetrry of Dil Ion. CHRISTMAS PARTY FOI CHILDREN SET NEXT SUNDAY Dllldns’ first community Christ­ mas party for children in many years will be held next Sunday. Dec. 23, on the depot lawn around thé big Christmas tree, according to plans outlined by a civic committee Saturday, night The party Is set to start at 5 o’clock in the evening and all chil­ dren of tlie community are invited to attend. It is hoped that Santa Claus can come to distribute the bags pf treats which will be provided. Today the committee sent a wire to Santa Claus inviting him to the Dillon party .The wive Is as fol­ lows.: Dlllpn, Montana. Dec. 17, 1045. Santa Claus, North Pole, A rctic Circle. To further celebrate and give thanks In this our first peace­ time Christmas In several years, Dillon is giving 6 big Christmas party for all the boys and girls ’ of this community. This I s . to he held at the community tree on the depot lawn at 5:00 p. m. December 28, 1045. Please an­ swer Western Union If you can come.- r-n .... Christmas Party Comlmttoe. The program around the tree will start o f f with the singing o f Christmas carols, led by Mrs. 0 . T. Vandegrift. An attractive g ift bag crammed with candy, nuts and fruit will be given away, t o the kiddies. Funds for the treats Were obtained from money left over from the Hal­ loween party and from donations made by business men o f thp d t y . On the committee arranging for the Christmas party are W. W. Wetzel, C. J. Hovren, Rev. L. D. Smith, Elza Patrick, O. T. Vande­ grift, P. J. Lovell, Dee Patton, Fay Erwin, D. W . Myens, W. J. Bierrum,, Bill Lloyd and Dave Hier. Nazi War Plant Dynamited Members o f the Beaverhead 4-H du b m ade their flsrt tour Fri­ day to inspect each other’s baby beef stock that are now being fled for showing’ at- the annual sum­ m er show. Homes visited were those o f Chester Downing, Gene Hansen, Regina and Jimmy Mel­ ton, Marine Benson and Danny German war prisoners (left), directed by U. S. Army engineers, plant dynamite charge to destroy a Nazi war plant near CMslingen, Germany, that cost $2£09,000. Explosion rocks the earth (right) as under­ ground war factory goes up in «*wnir», i

The Dillon Daily Tribune (Dillon, Mont.), 17 Dec. 1945, located at <http://montananewspapers.org/lccn/sn85053041/1945-12-17/ed-1/seq-1/>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.