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Wanted to Sell FOR SALE—Slightly used full porcelain enamel Majestic range. Phone No. 3. 6-tt FOR SALE: Trailer, in good condition. 324 Hauser Ave. 8-5t You may have Something to sell, and only a few people know about It might be a second-hand stove; or an extra piece of furni ture; or anything else. Run a classified ad in the News, and it will sell. st. Wanted to Buy If you want to buy something, it might be right here in Red Lodge. Run a classified ad in the News, and we will find it for you. SILESIA Mrs. Mike Carlson, teacher at the Rockvate 'school, gave a •dance Saturday evening. The crowd ■was not large but every one seemed to enjoy himself. Mrs. K. Gibson of Edgar and Verne Daniels of Laurel furnished the music. Mrs. J. H. Mosser called on Mrs. John Baker Sunday afternoon. Ed Baker and Mrs. Victoria Sweet visited with Mrs. Mary Baker Sunday. John Baker and Mr. and Mrs. Charles Chilcott attended the show 1 "Monkey Business" at the Royal Theatre in Laurel Sunday even ing. Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Convery went on a fishing trip Sunday. Mrs. Horace Winkler and two daughters of Joliet spent Sunday at the L. G. Webber ranch. Mrs. A. W. Orr, Alden, Charles and Lorena spent Thursday even ing at the F. A. McClintock home, playing "500." Mr. and Mrs. Roy Neeley and sons Donald and Eugene of From berg visited at the R. H. Hughes' ranch Thursday evening. Mr. and Mrs. E. T. Walker and son Billy attended the show Border Law" in Laurel Saturday evening. Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Hughes and son Gordon spent Saturday shop ping in Billings. i Miss Alice Nippel, of the Mid land National Bank in Billings, spent the week-end . as the house guest of the Misses Pauline and Kdna Johnson at the William Johnson ranch. A large crowd of Silesia people attended the dance at the Web ster school Saturday evening. They reported a large crowd, and a very good time. ♦ ♦ * ♦ Mr. and Mrs. L. G. Webber were visiting at the J. L. James resi dence in Silesia, Sunday evening. Û when speni at home I ^ that - same dollar Kelps* / tP À ^ ■ / ! / u l ^ 7 1 I Rj mm W//A rs is [cur [ÔÛ1 % n en you send your ar . £. i -pay your cax.es - r 5 ^ ( 4 i : l m © .—.as , \ ■ ... -maintain your roads ® -Keep your schools mill I hit. I ®.s ■give you proteciioa. 1/ \ T// < v \ ■ m > Wm X ' .ik ! r/ ç>. m p nnn - jsf* Nl MJt* E ft I ■« IK m r Ai' l V* #. ■Y* '^'C'Vv Hi W -nr* !^o build up Civic Pride and local Industry ■ -which is die'life ïuîam oF any Towr\! ,4 NIGHT GRID GAME (Continued from Page 1 ) defeating both Reed Point and Laurel. Last Saturday the gang journeyed to Reed Point to admin ister the second drubbing of the season to that team, and last Tues day, Laurel went down on the weak side of a 14-6 score. In the Reed Point game, the Ed gar eleven took the kick-off for a big gain, and on the next play completed a 35-yard pass from Pavlocky to Dowell. Reed Point scored first, however, when a fum bled pass was 'picked up by Booth, who ran 40 yards for the touch down. In the last quarter Edgar scored on a pass from Bennett to Newton, converting the extra point. Bennett took the ball over for another touchdown on straight football be fore the game ended. The line-up was: Ford, center; Webber, guard; Orr, guard; Hum iston, tackle; Jensen, tackle; New ton, end; Bennett, end; McQuaid, full; Pavlocky, quarter; Ando, half; Dowell, half. Substitutions: Ham ilton for Ando; Reams for Steele. Officials: Keys of Columbus, and Anderson of Big Timber. At the end of Tuesday's game, the Edgarites walked off the field with a one-touchdown margin over Laurel, after McQuaid and Dowell in particular had given the Laurel lads a few lessons in end-running and line-plunging. This Saturday a sizeable delega tion of students of Columbus high is expected to attend the game at Edgar. The Columbus band will be on hand. Would Keep Him Busy If Jupiter hurled his thunder bolt as often as men sinned, he would soon be out of thunder bolts.—Ovid. L. A. Kelly called at the Della Becker home in Silesia Sunday. Mrs. Gus Onken and three chil dren are visiting friends and rela tives in Minnesota this month. Hi nie Reardon had the misfor tune of upsetting his Pontiac se dan near the W. J. Crîsmas ranch Monday evening He and two companions, Donald McGeorge and Charles Orr, were coming home from the Edgar high school and hitting some loose gravel at a high rate of speed. They over turned in a pool of water. No one was seriously hurt and the car received only slight damage. * # » ♦ Doris and Joe White spent Sun day evening at the John Chilcott ranch. Charles Chilcott made a busi ness trip to Laurel Monday morn ing. * Mr. and Mrs. T. H. Carman of Roberts were callers in this vi cinity Saturday evening. m,. ___, , Mk and Mrs. Clarence Wight made a business trip to Laurel Saturday evening. » * ♦ * Alden Orr spent several nights plowing on th Mel Laughery ranch near Èdgar this week, working for Ray Jensen. * * * • Mr. and Mrs. Roy Reams were shopping in Billings Saturday. He is ROAD MACHINES (Continued from page 1) were able to gain a good impres sion of the work from below, while some of the hardier ones climbed on foot to the third level, where the pioneer shovel was working. As the other two shovels con tinued to trim up the rough spots of the grade, aided by caterpillar bulldozers, a culvert was being in stalled beneath the grade at Quad creek. Concrete workers were set ting in the conduit, with a 150-foot apron to carry the creek water down the mountainside in such a way as to prevent its washing out any part of the grade. Visitors and workers Sunday wit nessed an interesting accident during the course of the work when one of the trucks, working with the power shovels, rolled off the grade. Backing to the edge of the grade to dump a load of rock, the truck was over-balaneed as the shoulder of the road crumbled be neath the rear wheels. The driv er stepped out of the cab just be fore the big machine went over the edge, to roll about 500 feet down the steep mountainside. Among the things noticed by Mr. Knudsen in his survey of the proj ect were the modern fixtures that have been installed at the road camp—the village that has come to be known as "Cooke City'' to Red Lodge people. A 5,000-watt Kohler electric light plant is furnishing the cur rent for light and power at the camp. The buildings there have been wired for electric lights, and "street lamps'' have been strung about the grounds. The water system, taking moun tain water from a subterranean source, where the gravel and sand form a natural filter, furnishes pure water to the camp—every sanitary precaution being observed. Mr. Knudsen remarked that the construction at Quad creek was moving as fast as he had expect ed, and also commented on the grandeur of the mountain country there. CARBON MAN (Continued from page 1) ing the home builder, from taxa tion on the first $3,000 of assessed valuation; urges correction of al leged discrimination in the issu ance of grazing permits by the state department of agriculture. Indorsing and commending the agricultural marketing act; com mending the action of the Farm ers Union Terminal Association and pledging effort toward consol idating marketing agencies; posing employment of board mem bers in steady positions not a part of the board member's duty and condemning nepotism in "our state legislature"; opposing interlock ing boards of directors; indorsing the proposal for a national oil purchasing agency; expressing ap preciation to officials for relief operations; op expressing apprecia ti° n Great Falls Chamber of Commerce, the press, radio sta tiens and others. In a separate report of the mar keting and market committee it was urged that state educational authorities be asked to provide course of study on the federal marketing act. The same commit tee. urged that farmers support business enterprises conducted by the Farmers Union. CARBON HIGH ROLL (Continued from page 1) Weydt, Overgaag, McCabe, Eleanor Warila and Elsie Riipinen. Treasurer: William Bla zevich, Charles Jarvi, Leo Kent, John Cartwright, James McCabe, Mae Owen, Adeline Jarussi, and Elsie Daniels. Gertrude Oliver, Edna Davies, Marie James Among the various school activ ities, which have included the ganization of both a boys' and a girls' glee club, the work being started by the journalistic element at Carbon high ;s prominent. The Carbon Copy staff is preparing the IhthtT school paper, which is to run as a monthly pub lication this year, with several spe cial editions to lie published. The Copy staff has recently received an invitation to become a member of the Montana Interscholastic Editorial association, which is sponsored by the State University journalism school. Editor of the Copy this year is Bill Giltner, '32. or SCHOOLS TO GET WASH. PORTRAITS Plan Worked out by Leavitt And Bicentennial Commission Washington, Oct. 21.—(Special). — Montana citizens, especially teachers, students and those in terested in educational and patrio tic programs will benefit consid erably by a plan worked out by Congressman Leavitt and the Geo rge Washington Bicentennial com mission. Every school room in Mr. Lea vitt's congressional district will receive a reproduction, in ten col ors, of the famous Gilbert Stuart Athenaeum portrait of George Washington, poster style, 22 by 28 inches in size. This reproduction is considered one of the finest ex amples of poster making and is suitable for framing. Congressman Leavitt has also invited clubs, schools, etc., who are interested in presenting programs on the life and work of George Washington to write him of their wishes. He will be glad to supply them with valuable material in that connection. The literature and posters on the life of our first President are be ing distributed in co-operation with the George Washington Bicenten nial commission, a government agency created by Congress to as sist in the world-wide celebration occurring next year. The celebra tion will open on Washington's birthday and continue till Thanks giving Day of next year. WEBSTER'S ROMANCE DADDY LONG LEGS NAS GAYNOR, BAXTER u it A real cinematic gem is "Daddy Long Legs," Fox romance based the famous Jean Webster play with Janet Gaynor and Warner Baxter co-starred will open at the Roman theater this Sunday. This reviewer heartily applauds the sentiment of the unknown spec tator who leaves the theater mur muring to her companion: "Now, that's what I call a real picture, Bessie; why don't they give us more like that?" , "Daddy Long Legs" is ideal en tertainment. A great human story, a genuinely outstanding cast head ed by two of the most popular players on the screen, and the other attributes of flawless direction and splendid settings serve to make the picture a real event in local screen circles. on The choice of Janet Gaynor and Warner Baxter for the leading roles is a particularly happy one. "Judy Abbott" in 'her progress from gingham and pigtails to chif fon and permanents is an absolute ly ideal part for the wistful charm of Janet Gaynor. Had Jean Web ster written the play especially for her, it could not have been better suited to Miss Gaynor's talents. Baxter likewise is a perfect choice for the suave, cynical but lonely bachelor who is greatly surprised to find himself falling in love with his ward, and his handling of the part is a personal- triumph. Una Merkel scores another hit as Miss Gaynor's delightfully erratic room-mate and young John Ar ledge, a new film find, turns in a highly promising portrayal of Bax ter's rival. Glaude Gillingwater, Sr., Kathlyn Williams, Louise Glos ser Hale, Elizabeth Patterson, Sheila Manners and Effie Ellsler have the other chief roles, and han dle them beautifully. Alfred San tell's direction is smooth and ef fective throughout; in fact, there is little in the way of criticism that can be adduced. marriage licenses Oct. 21.—August B. Danielson and Lena Marie Nasby, both of Edgar. Oct. 15.— .Tarbes Franklin Vin cent, of Clinton, Mo., and Viola Cordelia Oglosbee, of Red Lodge. THURSDAY, OCTOBER 22. 193Î Washington Snapshots Taken by the Helms News Service John W. Davis, defeated Demo cratic presidential candidate in 1924, will head a nation-wide com mittee of prominent and women to handle the Demo party men oratic 1932 campaign, men t of this, a new departure in Democratic methods of conducting national campa5 was made * j ouett shouse, chairman of the Executive Committee of the Dem \ T ' TV LÏ TCommittee. More t ha n .SOO, mduding most of the b ai .l s „ blg: . Wlfcs » a ' I s ' Committeemen and aie . ^ roni every State. Oth eis ) nc * ua e potential presidential can( lidutes, Announee will assist women Governor Ropsevelt, New York, Newton D. Baker, Ohio; Governor Ritchie, Maryland, and still not so prominently mentioned as party prospects. oooOooo Republican National Committee leaders are giving consideration to raising funds for the 1932 paign and it was disclosed that the subject will be discussed when the National Committee meets here in December. cam Republican national headquarters made comment on the Democratic drive for a $1,500,000 fund but it pointed out that the Republicans were not handicapped by a huge deficit and, besides, that thing had already been no was some accomp lished through the new '32 Clubs, intended to arouse interest in the re-election of President Hoover. These clubs, though not sponsored by the Republican National Com mittee, have been launched for the purpose of lining up Hoover sup porters and also for bringing into the Republican national treasury a continual stream of dollars. oooOooo Ex-President Coolidge's article in the Saturday Evening Post set ting forth reasons why he should not be a candidate for the Repub lican nomination in 1932 has es tablished a precedent which will be referred to in the future like decisions of the United States Su preme Court. In general it means that it is better for a party to re nominate its President for ond term than it is for it to seek its way out of difficulties by fusing him a renomination and preferring some a sec re one else who seems to be stronger. oooOooo A study by the veterans' admin istration shows only 7 per cent of the war veterans wo borrowed on their bonus certificates used the money "in such a way as to re ceive n 0 practicable benefits there from." The average per cent of veterans obtaining loans for in vestment, while 8 per cent bought automobiles, purpose undetermin These figures, along with othei's showing 32 per cent of the 2,000,000 veteran borrowers out of jobs, were given to Repre sentative Patman, Democrat of Texas, by Frank T. Hines, admin istrator of veterans' affairs. ed. are BOOKED FOR COURT ON ASSAULT CHARGE Joe Gregovich was called to an swer to charges of third degree assault Tuesday, the complaint against Gregovich arising from an alleged beating administered to one Dan Zenzo, last ^Saturday, Oct. 17, at Edgar. The trial was set for Friday, Oct. 30, and the defendant leased on bond. According to coun ty authorities, Gregovich has been booked in the past on similar charges. was re Call No. 9 to turn in your clas sified ad or news items. I Engine Mounting Pulling Loaded Freight Car I f; «£2 i PLYMOUTH REAR ENGINE MOUNTING I ,.: T MMi The strength of Plymouth's Floating Power rubber engine mountings was fully tested by this demonstra* tion in which a tractor pullad a loaded freight car weighing 30 tons by means of a rear rubber support Insets show the special connecting device which fastened the mounting to the freight car on one side and to ihe tractor cable on the other. MM Local Dealer FRANK McCLEARY - Motor Inn Garage Red Lodge Drop in for FREE Demonstration'or Phone 148 GAS SYSTEM AT ROBERTS IS COMPLETE More than ten homes and busi ness houses in Roberts have been equipped for the use of natural gas since the connecting of Rob erts with the main Dry Creek Bozeman line was completed this week. The home of Peter Howeland in Roberts was the first in which natural gas appliances stalled, after the Pheonix Utility company had finished laying the tap line to the town. Orders for 40 meters to be used in Roberts were in have been received at the Natural Gas headquarters, and the number is expected to reach at least 60. Service and sales in Roberts are to be effected from the Red Lodge gas office. The Roberts gas system stalled by the company upon peti tion of citizens of Roberts who demanded modernization, as the main gas line was within distance of the town. was m easy At a regular meeting of the Red Lodge public library board Mon day evening, routine business disposed of, and the monthly port of the librarian was heard. was re in the last month, the average daily circulation of the library has increased by at least 30, according to the records of Mrs. E. M. Adams, librarian, who mentions that the approach of winter and the open ing of schools usually results in a heavier run on the library. Volumes loaned from the library during September totalled 2,861, 1,977 of which were non-fiction books. The total number of card holders is now 2,013. The library received a dozen volumes by donation last month. Athlete's Malady The term athlete's foot originated with Dr. Charles F. Pabst to des ignate ringworm of the font. A REAL BARGAIN! IN REAL TIRE! Why Pay More? 6 PLY EXTRA HEAVY GUARANTEED TIRES 20 % OFF FEDERAL TIRES Special Price 4-ply Traffik or Wiscona Regular Retail Price • $ 8.45 Special 20% off 6-ply 4.40-21 Federal Tires 4.60-20 4.50- 21 4.75- 19 4.75- 20 5.00-19 5.00-20 5.00-21 5.25- 20 5.25- 21 5.50- 19 5.50- 20 6.00-18 6.00-19 6 . 00-20 6 . 00-21 6.50- 20 $ 6.76 $4.98 8.75 6.90 5.60 8.95 6.96 5.69 9.95 7.95 6.65 .10.80 .11.15 .11.55 .11.80 .12.50 .13.25 .13.75 .14.05 .14.95 . 15.25 .15.60 .16.00 .17.70 Batteries $5.95 and up; PRESTONE (Radiator Anti freeze); Winter OILS. 8.65 6.75 8.90 6.98 ft 9.26 7.10 ft 9.45 7.35 9.95 8.30 ft 10.60 10.95 11.25 11.96 12.20 12.50 12.40 14.15 8.57 8.90 if 8.95 9.60 ft 9.75 ft 9.80 9.95 HARRY A. MOORE Red Lodge, Mont. Miss Leona Lauffer, instructor of departmental work in the Roo sevelt grade school, has been called to Memphis, Tenn., by the that her aunt is seriously ill. She will be absent from the city for about two weeks, during which time Miss Virginia Schwin will take her classes in home Miss Schwin is a graduate news econom ics. of the State University, majoring in home economics, and has done post-graduate work in the Cooke County hospital at Chicago. Be a Good Listen A pair of good cars will drain dry a hundred tongues,—Franklin. er C/' A Between Salesmen s Visits When you want to order in a hurry—telephone! Typ ical station-to-station day rates; I, From Red Lodge 1« Hardin, 65c Helena, $1.10 Casper, $1.35 ' Evening: and night rates are lower. Calls by number are quicker. "Just OH Long Distance * ' Number Please 1 "