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V« r J.C.FSIEGFRÏEDT M. D. O. J. Simmons ABSTRACTS PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON Bonds Fire Insurance TELE. 275-RI BEARCREEK, MONT. RED LODGE. MONTANA "N f? Dillard Batteries and Service on all makes of Batteries. Treasure City Electric Service Willard Sag i sJ JOHN G. SKINNER DR. C. L. KOEHN LAWYER United States National Bank Building RED LODGE MONTANA PHYSICIAN & SURGEON Office Phone 77; Residence 114 RED LODGE, MONTANA l V. UNITED STATES NATIONAL BANK GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS MONTANA RED LODGE Jr== E. P. CONWELL Lawyer Dr. A. H. McFarland * Osteopathic Physician. OFFICES: Meyer-Chapman Building. Phones: Oftice, 111; Res., 402-J. Improvement Block RED LODGE, MONTANA \ /C N H. A. SIMMONS DR. F. W. SCHWIN Attorney and Counselor at Law Dentist Office: Meyer-Chapman Bldg. RED LODGE, MONTANA U. S. National Bank Building RED LODGE, MONTANA —j A r r Hemstitching and Picoting NU BONE CORSETS Theresa Opitz Over Grove Store Red Lodge, Montana WEBBER'S GREENHOUSE FOR Fresh Flowers, Cut Flowers, Plants and Floral Designs. Phone 90-J-2 Room 3, rr See L. P. CHAPMAN For All Kinds of OIL — and — TEXACO PRODUCTS Meyer - Chapra«u Bank RED LODGR, MONTANA I JOHN T. HAYS Lawyer Improvement Block RED LODGE, MONT. - j OFFICE SUPPLIES Typewriter Paper Legal Blanks, Carbon Paper, Typewriter Ribbons, THE CARBON COUNTY NEWS WM. R. NOETZELS MUSIC STUDIO MUSIC, MUSICAL INSTRU MENTS AND SUPPLIES Agent for the Cerl Fischer Music Co. Electric Shoe Shop Expert Repairing, Half Soles and Robber Heels. CHAS. KO LAN DER, Prop. SO South Broadway, Bed Lodg«. Maude S. Jensen D. C„ PH. C. CHIROPRACTOR Palmer School Graduate. Office No. 2 North Haggin DR. P. J. SWEENEY Dentist Red Lodge SPECIAL ATTENTION TO X RAY WORK Montana Hours 9 to 6. Phone 207. -k PYROLIN TOILET SETS consisting of 6 pieces ranging in price from $12.00 to $16.00. Beautiful in design and last ing in quality. Must be seen to be appreci ated. We will be pleased to show you. BEARTOOTH JEWELRY COMPANY ~"N LEGAL PUBLICATIONS Estate of Reuben Standley, De NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN By and the undersigned, Administrator of the estate of Reuben Standley, deceased, to the creditors of, and all persons a having claims against the said de ceased, to exhibit them, with the vouchers, within four NOTICE TO CREDITORS. ceased. necessary months after the first publication of this notice, to the said administrator at the office of John T. Kays, in Red Lodge, Montana, the same being the place for the transaction of the busi of said estate in the County of ! ness Carbon. ■ j Dated this 11th day of August, 1925.1 EDWARD OLCOTT, j Administrator of Reuben Standley, ' First publication, August 13, 1925. j Second publication, August 20, 1925. Third publication, August 27, 1925. Fourth publication, Sept. 3, 1925. j j ! : The Bank of Belfry, a corporation, . „ ' _ . ,, . , Plamtiff, vs. George D. Turnbull and be Anna Turnbull, husband and wife; H. M. Allen Company, a corporation: H. A. Marshall and -Marshall, . Deceased. SHERIFF'S SALE husband and wife, Defendants. To be sold at Sheriff's Sale on the 12th day of September, A. D. 1925, at one o'clock P. M„ at the front door of of the court house in the City of Red Lodge, Carbon County, Montana, all, the following described real property, | situated in the County of Carbon, i i State of Montana, to-wit: Un Lots numbered seven, and eight, Section Twelve, Township Eight South of Range Twenty-one East; Lots Two and Three and the Southwest Quarter of the Northeast Quarter of Section Eighteen, Township Eight South, Range Twenty-two East; and addi tional Homestead Entry embracing Lot numbered Six Section Twelve, Township Eight South, Range Twenty one East, and Lot One, Section Eigh teen, Township Eight South, Range it Twenty-two East, M. P. M., contain ing 314.49 acres according to Govern ment Survey, together with all and singular the tenements, hereditaments and appurtenances thereunto belong ing or in anywise appertaining. Dated at Red Lodge, Montana, this JOHN ALBERT, 1 18th day of August, 1925. Sheriff, in John G. Skinner, Red Lodge, Mon tana, Attorney for Plaintiff. First publication, Aug. 20, 1925. Second publication Aug. 27, 1926. Third publication, Sept. 3, 1925. Fourth publication Sept. 10, 1925. ; j I i I Eatate of Ernest Herman W eiseman, Dec eased. NOTICE TO CREDITORS ! NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN By the undersigned, H. A. Simmons, ex ecutor of the estate of Ernest Herman 1 Weiseman, deceased, to the creditors of, and all persons having claims against the said deceased, to exhibit them, with the necessary vouchers, within four months after the first publication of this notice, to the said executor at his law office in the U- [ S. National Bank building No. 1 North Broadway, Red Lodge, Montana, the 1 same being the place for the transac tion of the business of said estate in the County of Carbon. H. A. SIMMONS, Executor of the Estate of Ernest - Herman Weiseman, Deceased. Dated August 24th, 1926. First publication, Aug. 27, 1925. Second publication, Sept. 3, 1926. Third publication, Sept. 10, 1925. Fourth publication Sept. 17,1925. THE HOMEMAKERS 1 CORNER (Conducted by Miss A. L. Webb, State College of Washington.) The Baby's Dimple A south wind sought the baby's cheek, Fresh from a laughing billow, And blew in elfish glee against The small face on the pillow. —Wm. H. Hayne. Confidence, Love, Respect "In the training of children in the home ,one of the most important fac tors is mutual confidence, love and re spect," said Dr, A. H. Cleveland in concluding a recent radio talk over K F A E. ! "It is not putting it too strongly to say that no one can develop self-con j trol in a child or secure the respect of a child, unless he, the parent, is in turn j able to control himself. Righteous in ! dignation may be permissible in deal ing with a child, but there is little place for anger, and especially for un reasonable anger. It causes resent ment, a feeling of having been unfairly dealt with, ami » consequent loss of respect on the part of the child. Many a parent has lost his authority over his child by failing to realize this and control him elf. "Punishment i< an interesting and important subject, but one that needs a whole big discussion of its own for adequate treatment. It is sufficient here to say that punishments always should be mild, fitting the offense, and deserved. No parent who has made a mistake and inflicted punishment un- j justly ever wants to go through the j experience again The most successful ! parents have little need for punish-i ments other than those that follow as | ; of the act itself. I natural conseqm nci "One of the nn atest difficulties in training children arises from the fact that the children in the home are of different ages, that they have different temperaments, and that father and mother have different dispositions and standards. No one can lay down direc-1 tions for handling every situation, for the problem is different in every home, and for practically every child. The | training of children is the home's most vital problem, and it is one that must , , ' .. be approached, as our puritan ances tors used to say, prarefully. There are many good books dealing with chil dren, that are of great help provided one is willing to give the time to their study; but this will only be done by . those who recognize the importance of tb.e problem of training their chil dren, and who make it their main in trest in life." Baking Powder "Mother, what makes the little holes Un the cake?" "That is because I used baking powder, to make the cake ; light, dear." "What's baking powder 1 ma( i e of?" Well, what is mother to j answer to that ? How many women know much more about baking powder than that it acts much as yeast does ? Some know that there is alum in some kinds of baking powder, and that there has for years been an argument afoot a8 to whether alum in it is harmful. (The last decision I heard was that it was not. It is not the alum sold in drug stores, but u different chemical sodium.) The ponit is, do housekeep ers generally know that it is the gen eration of carbon dioxide gas by the chemical constituents of the baking powder taht forms the tiny bubbles which cause tjie cake and biscuits to rise,becoming light and porous? The 1 reason that baking powder is quicker in action than yeast is because it forms the gas by direct chemical action, in stead of fermentation as the yeast ; does. And fermentation is the action j caused by the growth of tiny little I yeast plants, which takes a little time. i Baking soda, or bicarbonate of soda, is the chief ingredient of most baking I powders, but they are usually classed in one or another of three groups, ac CO rding to the suplimentary sub ! stances contained: cream of tartar p 0W( jera (containing potassium bitart- ; ra t e ), phosphate powders (containing 1 gome guch phosphate at potassium | orthophosphate), and the alum powd- ; 80 dium aluminum sulphate). A little j starch is added to keep the chemicals j f ro m acting on each other before they ; are nee ded to do so. Very much the j 8a me result is secured by using baking [ soda with BO< j a leaves 1 smell. milk. If used alone the unpleasant taste and -.in an The other ingredients in bak- ( ng pow der are added to prevent this. ! ,, Tea Cakes , * y Did you ever make berry tea cakes, with blueberries or huckleberries in - them ? They are delicious, and easily made, taking only 20 minutes to bake. Sift together 2 cups of flour, 4 tea spoons of baking powder, half a tea spoon of salt, a little less than a cup of sugar (% cup plus 2 tablespoons) and add 2 well beaten aggs, a cup ofj milk, and *4 cup melted butter or mar gerine. Beat well, then stir in quickly a cup of berries that have been mixed, with 2 tablespoons of flour to keep j them from sinking to the bottom of> the cake. Pour into a shallow, butter- j , .. j , , , ed tin and bake in a moderate oven | (3660 to 375 degrees Farenhent. if you j have an oven thermometer) for 20 minutes. I Sally Lunn If you leave out the berries, % cup sugar, and the 2 tablespoons of flour the berries were mixed in, you have an excellent Sally Lunn recipe. A B C of Boy's Names Adolphus means "noble wolf", and Bardolf "bright wolf." Cedric is "war chief', while Dick means "a firm ruler" Edwin is translated "a rich friend", and the ancient name- of Fredrick or Fredric is "peace-ruler". Gavin, a Scotch name, as well as Gawain or Gawaine, means "hawk of battle." I Havre—Gamble-Eobinson Co. builds concrete-steel warehouse, with cold storage plant. Montana beet crop of 86,000 acres estimated at 360,000 tons, worth $2, 800,000. THE FEDERAL RESERVE A NATIONAL PROBLEM the By WILLIAM E. KNOX Présidant, American Bankers Associa tien The Federal Reserve situation is the paramount problem before American banking today The time Is approach — I, I --- « ing when It will : be necessary for the nation to consider the question of re chartering the Federal Reserve P Banka The Federal Reserve System must be pre- ; served. It Is one j of the most l * j j ! William E. Kno* | of ] the scientific banking I world j systems in During the Iasi ten years, | through all the stress of war. Inflation. \ depression and revival, it served this country as no country was ever served i by a banking system. We know that without it our nation would have had of an( j obligation to the System, we must recognize that among its friends there | has risen serious controversy over many matters of detail 1 here are man y demands for change In the methods of Its management and In de taUg Qf Ug operatlon wb ere these domands re p re8e nt broadly the great egt good 0 ; tbe greatest number we should support them. Where they represent merely narrow, diverse in a financial disaster far more devastat ing than any that ever assailed lu While we have this great loyalty ty of in . terests of one part of the country or one type of business or finance, they should be subordinated to the common good. We should meet on the great broad ground of the common wel fare-first to preserve the system In general as it Is now constructed, and secondly to bring about, carefully and soundly, such changes as are required ; to ^^ U8t 'U 0 '-* rcum ®* ) an ' :e ® 0 ÎL ay 1 „J^lng^and °co-^dln&tlng discussion j and 8UgRe8 tions regarding the Federal Reserve System has been confided to the Economic Policy Commission of ** hoped that thereby the Federal Re <«rve System will «/Vont | p ° Ug Tbe a ra l8 ao /reatT/'servlce bank lng ^ render tbe nation than this goes right to the heart of good management of the public economy ot America, the American Bankers Association. It The Mint's Sidelines medals for the army and navy are Medals ot The United States mints make oth ; er objects besides coins. All of the turned out by the mints. the Presidents, the Secretaries of the Treasury, the Directors ot the Mints, have been designed and exe cuted by the mints. Recently the mints inaugurated the practice of making medals of the Under Secreta ries of the Treasury, Congress has authorized the mint to make up 40,000 medals to commemorate the arrival of the first shipload of Norse Immigrant» on board the sloop Restaur Ationen, which is to be celebrated at the Norse American Centennial In Minnesota there was a flood of bills seeking to have commemorative half dollars minted. Tha prior session authorized the minting of the Huguenot half dol lara and of 6,000,000 half dollara to signalize tbs start of work on the next summer. At the last session of Congress Stone Mountain earring, which wlD *• • monument to the valor of the aotdters of the South. On the Fed bak- eral colM »PP®« Generals Les and Jackson, the two loaders of the Coo federate forces In the CtvU War. A Flood of Coke *101 ^ 1Mth anniversary of the great haul«* of the American revolu tion approaching, bills were passed last winter to Issue coins eommem nlngton In Vermont Proposals mads to pay tribute In a similar way to the battle ot Banker H1U. the vle orating the stand of tha minute men at Lexington and Concord and the battle ot tha Oreen Mountain patriots at Ben wore tory at Yorktown and other events j American history, snch as the 209th anniversary of the founding of Slough j ton ' ***"- an< * anniversary of the admission of California to the | ^„ion j y° arlng that ^ ^ of this practice would open the way to coun I tertelting and make the protection ot the Integrity of the coins more diffi cult, Secretary Mellon openly opposed the creation of these special coins, but was not entirely successful In his ef forts. He Insisted that the practice I introduced confusion Into our system ot coinage, brought about an unneces sary expense and satisfied a very lim ited demand because the e rail y has never shown a special lik ing to the commemorative coins However, Congress felt that these great events were worthy of commem oration and authorized the coins—all ot which are to be sold at a premium so that the promoters of these events may raise funds by this extra charge to defray part of the expense attach ed. The records of the Treasury show that the special coins, as a general rule, are seldom absorbed In circula tion. The Monroe coin Issue was a dismal failure—217,000 of the 274,000 strack off were tnrned back to the Treasury for melting up. — Journal American Bankers Association. bile gen Northern Hote ' to Potatoes for Fair Midland Empire Fair. The growers may compete with but one variety and the prize winning potatoes must be delivered by the exhibitor to the Northern Hotel in order to receive the Offer Prizes for P nze - The Northern Hotel at Billings of fers special prizes for potatoes at the Class A. For the best 100 pounds of Early Ohios, commercial size, $25.00. Class B. For the best 100 pounds Russet Burbanks, commercial size, $25.00. Class C. For the best 100 pounds of Bliss Triumph, commercial size, $25.00. Class D. For the best 100 pounds Irish Cobbler, commercial size, $26.00. The Fair committee of Carbon Coun ty is anxious that the potatoe growers of Carbon county enter their potatoes in competition for these prizes. Any one who has potatoes of the varieties mentioned and are desirous of enter ing them please advise C. C. Bowlen, Red Lodge. Used Cars For Sale HUDSON FOUR PASSENGER Good condition at reasonable price. Equipped with new Colly Battery FRANKLIN TOURING CAR Newly Painted—Good Condition Very reasonable. Phone 9 or call at CARBON COUNTY NEWS ; IJI ... tuil 'iiï?'"""" Let Me Care Your PILES That Quick! BL *nn 'St I can cure your Piles (Fistula, Fissure and other Diseases of the Rectum—except Cancer—a short time longer) without Chloro form, Ether, Knife or Hospital. Do not doubt this amazing truth! Send the coupon below for Free'fhformstion and Convincing Proof that my method of curing Rectal troubles k reasonable and should appeal to everyone wishing to avoid a severe surgical operation attendant discomforts and fearful dread ihoi ü— — - with its many sufferers to delay seeking relief and care. Piles Cannot be Cured with Salves, Tablets and Ointments Rome remedies at best esn only relieve, thus treatment and a permanent cure. Symptoms serious Rectal diseases are thus smeared ov-r and not discovered until too late! If you are a sufferer with Rectal trouble, your condition justifies an intelligent opinion and proper treatment which you cannot receive from any patent medicine or from any friend's advice. My experience of more than twenty years in Grand Island will be of real value to you if you will only accept it PAY WHEN CURED! I give a life-time guarantee in every case 1 accept for treatment, or make no charge for my services. delaying proper of Cancer aad other j sr CAUSE MANY DISEASES Da* to tho conatant Irri tation of oron a mild caao ot pilaa on tho umpa thetle nrrvooa aratom, a great many trouble, ro ault which can bo qnlch ly relieved by prop« Roo tal treatment. Write to mo today and learn the nature of your trouble and what ahaaJd da ta set cared. * kS£ OTHU TM0VU.es y«m NliS DR. RICH RECTAL SPECIALIST 6RANR ISLAND, HERR. 466 Free Information Coupon Please send free information in regard to your cure for Rectal Troubles to M. (Print Name and Address snd State Whether Mr., Mn. or Miss) Addresa. e Town State_ I Gneu You're Right A party of New Yorkers were hunt ing in the "piney woods" of Georgia, and had " an atten<lant Bn °'^ negro with a fondness for big words. One of the hunters, knowing the old negro's bent, remarked to him: "Uncle Mose, the indentations in terra firms in this locality render trav ... . . . ... ehng in a vehicular conveyance with out sprinK decidedly objectionable and painful anatomatically. Don't you |think so?" Uncle Mose scratched his left ear a moment, and replied, with a slow shake of his wooly head: "Mistah Gawge, the uxuberanee ob yo' words am beyond mah jury-dic tion." Shame on You, Mary A little boy one evening, after he had been put te bed, began to cry piti fully. To soothe him, Mayy, the maid, was sent upstairs. After a short lull, the crying broke out again with renewed vigor, and the youngster's father was instructed to investigate the trouble. "What's all this noise about, you he asked in mock young rascal? j anger. j "Well, Mary said if I kept on crying a mouse with great big green eyes I would come and sit on the end of my bed. I've kept on crying, but it hasn't come yet!"