The Dillon Daily Tribune (Dillon, Mont.) 1941-1962, December 19, 1945, Image 1

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B“ l o r t a ' , j 6 ™ * ■TK.LON voies Longest Paid Circulation ol Any Newspaper in Beaverhead County. DILLON, MONTANA, WEDNESDAY, DEC. 19, 1945, No. 78. WAR VETS FILE NOTICE OF SERVICE RELEASE • Thirteen servicemen and one WAC have reported discharges this week at the local Selective Service office. They are listed be­ low with contemplated addresses. Durward Moore, Butte, dis­ charged Dec. 8 a t Brigham City, Utah; served1 since Mar. 3, 1944. John C. Davis, Sterling, Colo., discharged Dec. 11 a t Fort Col­ lins, Colo.; served since July 6, 1942 . Niles W. Jones, Ogden, Utah, discharged from Navy at Shoe­ maker, Calif., Dec. 9; entered the service July 6, 1943. John B. Jardine, Oakland, Calif., discharged1 a t Fort Lewis, Wash., Dec. 6; entered the service June 23, 1945. Keith C. Boerricher, Dillon, dis­ charged from the Navy at Brem­ erton Dec. 9; served since Apr. 11, 1944. Thomas J. Shanholtzer, Batavia, Iowa, discharged a t Camp Grant, HI., Dec. 6; served since Jan. 23, 1942. Dennis W. Smith, Dillon, dis­ charged Dec. 10 at Fort Mon­ mouth, N. J.; served since Jan. 23, 1942. ■ ■ : ' 7 \ ‘- v ' Harry B. French, Dillon, dis- harged at Fort Lewis, Wash., on Dec. 8 ; served since May 11, 1943. Carl D. McKenzie, Dell, dis­ charged Dec. 10 a t Camp McCoy, Wis.; served since Dec. 8, 1942. Dora M Walling, WAC, Dillon, discharged! at Camp Beale, Calif., Dec. ‘9; served since Feb. 24, 1944. Floyd R. Brazill, Dillon, dis­ charged from the Navy Dec. 9; served since Sept. 30, 1942. Bill James Montgomery, Butte, discharged from the Marines Dec. 11; served since Dec. 12, 1941. Orville A. Bunyard, Coats, Kan., (Continued on Page 4) Therfaometer Sags to 15 Below for New Season's Low Winter ruled with a cold Iron Üand over this section the last two days, sending the ther­ mometer to a new season’s low of 15 below last night, accord­ ing to readings a t the Normal college weather station. This was considerably warmer than Butte’s 30 below which won for the Mining city frigid honors from the rest of the na­ tion for the day. Warmer weather was in pros­ pect, though, as the weather­ man forecast rising tempera­ tures. MRS. F. G. LYON TO HEAD COUNTY MARCH OF DIMES Mrs. F. G. Lyon lias again been appointed chairman of Beaverhead county for «tie forthcoming March of Dimes campaign, iit has been announced by John Sheehy, state chairman. The March of Dimes, CHARLES F. LLOYD SUCCUMBS AT FAMILY RESIDENCE Charles F. Lloyd, 76 ,a resident of Beaverhead county for over half a century, passed away at his home, 418 North Washington, last evening at 6 o’clock. He had been confined to bed for the past ten days and had suffered from a heart ailment for some time. Mr. Lloyd was born ’ Jan. 15, 1869, in Pioneer, a . small mining camp near Drummond. He spent his early years in railroading and freighting in this section and around Montpelier, Idaho. Before the turn of the century he located at Bannack, where he and his late brother, Edward Lloyd, took up a homestead. For several years he operated dredge boats during the great gold rush days at Bannack and also managed a butcher shop. He was married to Estella Hill In Dillon Aug. 23, 1898., About 1900 he and his brother dissolved partnership on the ranch and the family moved to Jackson, where he was active in business andl as a notary public, in giving legal ad- Former Nazi Prisoner Finds Files proceeds of which go to prevent t - ^ and cure infantile paralysis, will, m u oyd waa at one time extend through January 14 to 31. Grand the Red, Man Last],; year, Beaverhead^ county, Contributed $627.31 to the March of Dimes. The state officer stated that they have every confidence that the county will again meet or exceed that figure. Proceeds of the March of Dimes are divided equally between the local chapter and the Montana Foundation for Infantile Paraly­ sis, Inc., which was founded by the late President Roosevelt. The (Continued on Page 4) andtarsveied- throughout thè state in that capacity. In #919 the family moved to Dillon »and since that time Mr. Lloyd ha3 carried oh mining interests in this county, Idaho and Butte. For the past five yeara he has devoted his time to his. favorite . hobby of drawing wèstern crayon sketches and recalling his acquaintance with the artist, Charles Bussell. Survivors who mourn his pass-. Names of Nazis throughout the world have been found by Ahny Kemcter, former Dachu prisoner. Here arc some of the thousands of cards on their way to a Munich paper mill. Lt. Col. Joseph Hansel (left), head of military government of upper Bavaria, and Major William E. Brown of Portland, Ore., sample a few of the card flies. DEC. 31 SET AS FINAL DATE A A A PRACTICES AM practices and compliance re­ ports must be turned into thé AAA office in Dillon by Dec. 31, final date for completing, practices under the 1945 agricultural con-; Servation program, it was indi­ cated ¡by Herbert Wheat, secre­ tary of the Beaverhead AAA. An allocation of $48,000 *has been made for assistance to Bea­ verhead1 county farmers and • T H E W E A T H E R Maximum, 25; Minimum, 15 Below Today’s Low, 11 Below Precipitation, .05 , . . ., ... , ! ranchers in carrying out conserva- ing include his widow; four sons i • . . . . . , . . . . ■ . , I tion practices. Most applicable and daughtters-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. William Lloyd and Mr. and p r a c tte > \ î re3e0<|- Mrs. Howard Lloyd of Dillon, Mr. \ ln& P™1' 01 < * Iwxlou8 m o d \ and and Mia. Dell Lloyd of Wisdom drafna?c ditchcs' , , , . , , , i In 1944 Beaverhead c o u n t y ; and Mr. and Mrs. Bolton Lloyd, ! (Continued on Page 4) Women Lawyers Admitted to Bor ■ farms earned $102,000 as conser­ vation payments. Practices car­ ried out included phosphating, re- UNIVERSITY UNITS SOLVE StUDENT’ HOUSING PROBLEM HELENA. — (UP) — Montana State university has the green light from the state board of ex­ aminers to place in operation a plan to solve its critical problem, of housing student veterans. The board authorized the uni­ versity Alumni Challenge Athletic Field corporation to retain title to 26 housing units to be pur­ chased from the Federal Housing Authority and moved to the cam­ pus from the Richland, Wash,, atomic bomb project. The . alumni corporation pro­ posed to borrow $50,000 to finance the project and repay the loan within ten years from rent money received from the houses. . The board also authorized the seeding and contrôï of noxious university to use $10,000 of its j weeds, as well as reorganization ; of irrigation systems and fencing. | Application forms and proced- j use are now available in the j county AAA office and applica­ tion will be submitted to the state office in Bozeman as soon as they are prepared. Berea o f the 73 new lawyers admitted to •homb^rith Chief Jostle« K b it 8 . G ibson, Who recently lansley, b a b i l Greiner, M a r y Hennessy, M a r y an â fosepi Preis women.omen, lirin e of! them are right) i Florence Imobersteg. srbre w f bèy are (lèft to rig ma Josephine Imob SU G A R STAMP NO. 39 G O O D JA N U A R Y 1 HELENA. — (UP) — The state office of price administration an­ nounced that sugar rations for the first quarter of 1946 would be the same as the last quarter of 1945 except for products) which includ­ ed jams, jellies, fruit butters and marmalades for which a pro­ ducer’s allotment will be an­ nounced soon. The OPA also announced that sugar stamp No. 39 would be good for five pounds of sugar on Jan. 1 and would expire April 30. No. 38 expires Dec. 81. BELTON. — (UP)— Frank O. Faust of Cut Baiik Was fined $50 and given a tw5-yfear suspended sentence for shooting at an elk within Glacier Nktfcmal park, U. S. Commissioner W. H. Lind­ say announced. residence halls fund to lease 27 trailer houses a t Great Falls from the FHA and bring them to Mis­ soula. A similar plan to purchase 26 housing units from the Richland project was announced at Boze­ man by President R. R. Renne of Montana State college, where a critical housing shortage also ex­ isted. Revealing that 200 addi­ tional war veterans and 100 clvil- ans were expected to enroll for the winter quarter starting Jan. 2, Renne reported the college had started to remodel an army bar­ racks building on the campus into 12 apartments as an additional housing for veterans. CUSTER TO CO N S T R U C T NfcW CO U R T H O U S E MILES CITY. — (UP) — Custer county taxpayers voted nearly 8 to 1 for a bond issue to construct a new $300,000 courthouse to re­ place the present 60-year-old structure. The proposed building was to be a combination courthouse and civic center add was to be built when materials become available;

The Dillon Daily Tribune (Dillon, Mont.), 19 Dec. 1945, located at <http://montananewspapers.org/lccn/sn85053041/1945-12-19/ed-1/seq-1/>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.