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Taken by the Helms News Service President Hoover will have to confront a Democratic House of Representatives and a hostile Sen ate controlled by Democrats and Insurgents when Congress conven es next month unless some totally unexpected upset occurs within the next four weeks. A season of bit ter turmoil is in prospect with the presidential election of 1932 as the goal of all maneuvers. Recent elections gave the Democrats clear majority in the House and virtu ally assured the election of Repre sentative Garner, of Texas, as Speaker to succeed the late Ni cholas Longworth. That was the first conclusion to be drawn from the results. There was no serious disagreement about it. oooOooo With the Democrats in control of the House, as now seems prob able, there may come intra-party strife and dissension, but already the Democratic leaders are taking steps to divide the honors as har moniously as possible. The threat of trouble results from the senior ity rules which guide the selection of committee chairmen. Under it the South will regain its supre macy in the House. oooOooo If the Democrats organize the House, as they now seem likely to do, they will have charge of all legislative measures taken up for consideration and action All rev enue legislation and tariff legisla tion, under the Constitution, must originate in the House. Just how far the Democrats are ready to go in the matter of increasing taxes, on the eve of an election, is a question. Already Senator Pat Harrison of Mississippi, one of their national party leaders, has expressed the opinion that the Government can meet its financing by borrowing money instead of in creasing the tax burden when busi ness is trying to struggle to its feet again. oooOooo To the debris inevitable to el ections, apparently must be added the lost hopes of Alfred E. Smith, titular head of the Democratic Party, nationally. Governor, in the opinion of many of the capital's observers, lost a lot of prestige when New York ignored to a tune of better than two to one, his demand that it vote down a reforestation pro gram sponsored by Governor Roosevelt. As they summed it up, Smith, whose very name was ma gic in the Empire State at one time, is a political "has been" in his homeland. Elsewhere in the country, it is a matter off debate whether Smith has lost or gained prestige or whether the episode has had little or no effect at all upon his leadership. oooOooo Prospective members of the del egation President Hoover hopes to send to the February Geneva dis armament parley are shying away because of their dubiousness over the success of the conference. The views expressed recently by Chair man Borah of the Senate Foreign The former Odd-but TRUE ; r % - a • if! 7 1 - I |HE AMAUABIE YIWER -^atj POWER ÙÇ THE UNUEt) J* HA'S SEEN A ESmWED AO BE 80,000,000 HORSEPOWER. 'ME ARE NOW USING UHUER (5,000,000 HORSEPOWER. il Wj mwM m vVii 7/ m « rVi 7/t J/C r i ( i r m /f\ 'w****" > * fim- ■ ■ji ÉÊ r 4 0T % ■ ■CSSS:, ■w w Æ ■i V m VJl m \ wkkl/ K S?mHTY-TWÖ VEN& AGO «\Cû Mb mna tövxo m whg (tf mv, M\Cto* EIAWWEI TO . SETTLE & OVER. 'TEE— oe & mu CUVPEETùN EûCK, BOO NWLES OEF The WEST C0(\ST 0E N\E*\0O. , H\S OEC\^\OU MS EEkCHEO ito \o*5\. m\m tv\e TO ffcfcNCE. t i m "3 / 1 >1/// IPhE mOCttS.THE tllROPEW EVENTS HOW mCUtfUAN wmci. these m ohly 50 OF THE (A LEFT m THE ZOOS OF EO^OFE UUO THE FOHEmUEH OF TH\E HHUANl IVS H\S NWUH C.0VJ. PREHISTORY MAH C 0«NMrr>&Ao« Relations Committee that he sees little hope for effective disarm ament moves emanating from the European discussion are known to be shared by others well acquaint ed with the' situation abroad. oooOooo In tune with the merry song of rising wheat prices, Chairman Stone of the Farm Board predicted that the burdensome world sur plus off the food crop would be en tirely removed by next year. Crop shortages and weather damage, Stone said, together with strong indications of short planting next year "will put us back on an even keel as far as the relation between production and consumption is concerned." oooOooo As the League of Nations' "ul timatum" to Japan, demanding withdrawal of Japanese troops in Manchuria from beyond the treaty zones along the South Manchurian Railway, approaches its expiration date, November 16, war clouds in the Far East show signs of dark ening, rather than lifting. By far the most ominous manifestation in the heavens shadowed by them is the indication that Russia may be drawn into the controversy now confined to China and Japan. If Russia were to be embroiled the international ramifications of the controversy would spread like wildfire. Rumania and Poland, thousands of miles from the scene, are already contemplating it with anxiety. oooOooo The battle to control the opera tions of so-called contract car riers by motor truck is assuming major proportions and, incidentally, becoming more complicated. The Supreme Court of the United States spoke on the subject when it held unconstitutional a Florida statute which attempted to regu late all contract carriers, but ex empted trucks used by farmers used to haul agricultural products. Now the same court is preparing to consider the validity of a Texas statute regulating the transporta tion of cotton over the public high ways, a Federal District Court having held the act invalid. oooOooo Comfort and advice went to the building trades recently from two Administration sources. President!,. Hoover said 50,000 men were em ployed through the public build ings program and that it was es timated this number would rise to 100,000 by January 1. This en couragement to an industry whose idle employes have been estimated at over fifty per cent was preced ed by the inauguration of an in tensive campaign to rotate em ployment among its workers. oooOooo The accomplishments to date of the new dirigible Akron lend color to the belief that this giant craft may write the name of Am erica across the aeronautical skies in the space heretofore reserved exclusively for Germany. In all her trials so far the Akron seems to have measured fully up to the expectation of her builders and of the Navy. If she shows up as well in the more difficult tests still to come, there will be abun dant reason to expect that she will in the end outdistance the Graf Zeppelin, which is today the sym bol of superiority in lighter-than air craft. oooOooo With the view to perfecting her voice for sound pictures, Mrs. Hoover is having voice tests made. It is understood her object is to adopt permanently a method of speech and intonation for future talks in sound pictures. She has been dissatisfied with recent re cording of her voice. Mrs. Hoo ver's first experiment was made in the library, on the second floor off the White House. For nearly an hour she practiced before the microphone while her voice was recorded on sound picture reels. COMMITTEES SET TO ADMINISTRATE FEED LOANS IN MONTANA Bozeman, Mont., Nov. 9.—Ma chinery for the administration of federal feed loans, and new appli cation forms complying with the latest adjustments in feed loan regulations are now in the hands of feed loan committees in 31 des ignated Montana counties, accord ing to official word received by J. C. Taylor, director of the Montana Extension Service. Many loan applications have been received under the former regula tions and these will be honored, Director Taylor is advised. The Montana counties designated by Athur M. Hyde, secretary of the United States Department of Agri culture, in which feed loan appli cations are being honored are; Sheridan, Daniels, Roosevelt, Wi baux, Fallon, Carter, Powder Riv er, Custer, Prairie, Dawson, Mc Cone, Valley, Garfield. Rosebud, Treasure, Big Horn, Yellowstone, Musselshell, Fergus, Phillips, Blaine, Hill Toole, Chouteau, Golden Valley, Stillwater, Sweetgrass and Park. Petroleum, Liberty, Well Drilled for Gas Produces Hot Water Instead. Nov. 9. (AP) Further improvement of the new swimming pool site recently opened after de velopment by the Phillips county post of the American Legion is contemplated. A project for construction of about 20 cabins suitable for camp ing, sufficient bath houses to ac commodate the public and a dance hall is under consideration. The work will cost about $4,500. The plunge is at the site of a well drilled for gas but which pro duced hot water. After a gas flow was cemented off as a conservation measure, the Saco and Malta vet erans secured the property and spent $5.000 in construction of cement plunge. a Montana is the source of the Missouri river. PRAIRIE DOG SEEN IN GRIM FRAY WITH LARGE RATTLESNAKE Bozeman, Mont., Nov. 11—The theory that a rattlesnake and a prairie dog live together harmon iously has been known to be false for some time and from W. F. Hardin of Malta conics the infor mation that the two animals will, on occasion, fight desperately. Hardin, as foreman of a prairie dog poisoning crew was attracted by the peculiar action of a dog. Curious as to the reason, he ap proached quietly and saw a priar ie dog trying to dislodge a rattle snake that had ensconced himself in a particularly high mound. Neither animal paid the slightest attention to Hardin and silently struggled for supremacy. The dog, very much alive to the menace of the snake's fangs, approached the mound cautiously until fairly close to his enemy. Then he darted for ward and as the snake struck, sprang into the air to fall back just out of reach. The actions of the two were lightning like in speed and Hardin could not see whether the snake sunk in his fangs at each attack. Blood on the prairie dog's chest showed however that at least a few of the deadly strikes had reached home. As Hardin watched the battle he saw that the snake was coiled in such a position that the prair ie dog could approach only from the front. Each time as the dog darted in, the snake struck, then coiled quickly and before the dog could approach from the only open entrance, the snake was ready and waiting. As Hardin's sympathies went out to the dog, he was on the point of stopping the unequal fight when the coming off his men broke it up. A very sick dog was allow e< ^ craw ^ iu^ 0 a nearby hole un molested. Hardin said the snake was apparently uninjured. The crew shared his sympathy for the valiant little dog. ITALY CELEBRATES KING'S BIRTH ON ARMISTICE DAY Rome, Nov. 11.—-(UP)—Armis tice Day, as celebrated in other countries of the former Allies, finds no counterpart in Italy. Here the end of the Great War is celebrated on Nov. 4, the date of Italy's ar mistice with Austria-Hungary. Consequently, today there was no repetition here of the scenes and ceremonies in other countries. Since today is King Victor's 62nd birthday, a half holiday declared, the schools, government offices and most of the banks and shops being closed in the after noon. The tricolor flew dll day from the public buildings, while the trolley cars and motor busses decked with bunting in honor of His Majesty. was were GREATER UNIVERSITY HAS 4,605 RESIDENT STUDENTS Helena, Mont., Nov. 5.—(AP)— There are 4,605 resident students enrolled at the six units of the Greater University of Montana, a survey made by D. H. H. Swain, executive secretary of the system, reveals. The enrollment at the University is 1,794, at the College, 1,181; Nor mal college, 670; Eastern Montana Normal, 590; Northern Montana school, 187, and 'School of Mines, 183. The annual water flow out of Montana is sufficient to flood all the New England states to a depth of six inches. éÊÊ i A, Mi 1 A f • ', . mm ma m m M mm How to train BABY'S B m Babies, bottle-fed or breast-fed, with any tendency to be constipated, would thrive if they received daily half a teaspoonful of this old family doctor's prescription for the bowels. That is one sure way to train tiny bowels to healthy regularity. To avoid the fretfulness, vomiting, crying, failure to gain, and other ills of constipated babies. Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin is good for any baby. For this, yon have the word of a famous doctor. Forty seven years of practice caught him just what babies need to keep their little bowels active, regular; keep little bodies plump and healthy. For Dr. Caldwell specialized in the treat ment of women and little ones. He attended over 3500 births without loss of one mother or baby. Dr. W. B. Caldwell's SYRUP PEPSIN A Doctor's Family Laxative NOTICE TO CREDITORS Estate of WILLLIAM WHITE, Deceased. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN by the undersigned, executrix of the es tate of William White, deceased, to the creditors of, and all persons hav ing 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 executrix at the office of E. P. Conwell. Lawyer, U. S. National Bank Building, No. 1 North Broadway, Red Lodge, Montana, the same being the place for the transaction of the busi ness of said estate in the County of Carbon. MARGARET WHITE. Executrix of the estate of Wil liam White, deceased. Dated November 11, 1931, First Publication Nov. 12, 1931. Fourth Publication Dec. 3, 1931. SHERIFF'S SALE CATHERINE O'CONNOR, Plain tiff, against C. L. JONES and also known as MAME JONES, MRS. MAME 1. JONES, husband and wife: C. K. VENRICK and MARY E. VENJRICK, OLIVE OSBORNE BUNN, Defendants. ids wife; and ELLA To be sold at Sheriff's Sale on the 5th day of December, 1931, at one o'clock p. m., at the front door of the Carbon County Court House in the city of Red Lodge, Carbon County, Montana, all the following described real property, situated in Carbon County, State of Montana, to-wit: The West Half of the Northwest Quarter and the North Half of the Southwest Quarter of Section Six teen (16) Township Six (6) South of Hange Nineteen (19) East, M. P. M., containing one hundred and sixty acres (160 acres), together with all and singular the tenements, hereditaments and apurt enances thereunto belonging or in any. wise appertaining. Dated at Red Lodge, Montana, this 10th day of November, 1931. JOHN ALBERT, Sheriff. JOHN G. SKINNER, Red Lodge. Montana, Attorney for Plaintiff. First Publication Nov. 12, 1931. Fourth Publication Dec. 3, 1931. IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF THE DIS THIRTEENTH TRICT OF THE STATE OF MON TANA, IN AND FOR THE COUNTY OF CARBON. JUDICIAL In the Matter of the Estate and Guar dianship of Anna Early, an Incompetent. ORDER TO SHOW CAUSE Mrs. John Normile. the guardian of the person and estate of Anna Early, an Incompetent, having heretofore and on this 27th day of October, A. D., 1931, filed her petition herein, praying for an order for the sale of certain real estate of said incompetent, for the purposes therein set forth, and it appearing therefrom that this is a proper cause for the granting of the order prayed for in said petition: IT IS THEREFORE, ORDERED persons interested in the that all estate of said Incompetent appear be fore this Court on Tuesday, tlie 24fh day of November, 1931, at the houi of one o'clock P. M. at the court room in the Court House in the city of Red Lodge. Montana, then and there to show cause why an order should not be granted to said guardian to soil much of the real estate of said incom petent at public or private sale as mav be necessary and expedient; ami that a copy of this order be published in the Carbon County News, a newspaper printed and published in said county, at least three successive weeks. Dated and done in Open Court at Red Uidge, Montana, this 27th day of October. A. D„ 1931. ROBERT C. STONG, District Judge. igDate of first publication, Oct. 29, Date of third and final publication, Nov. 12, 1931, IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF THE THIRTEENTH TRICT OF THE STATE OF MON TANA, IN AMD FOR THE COUN TY OF CARBON. In the Matter uf the Estate and Guardianship of OTTO KANSALA, an insane person. NOTICE OF SALE OF REAL ESTATE JUDICIAL DIS NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that in pursuance of an order of said court made on the 27th day of October, 1931 the undersigned guardian will sell at private sale In one parcel to the high est ladder, upon the terms and con ditions hereinafter mentioned and sub ject to confirmation of said court, on and after the 21st day of November, 1931, the following described real es tate belonging to the estate of said insane person, to-wit, one-ninth interest in and to the fol lowing described real estate situated jn the County of Carbon, State of Montana, to-wit: Southeast quarter of the North west Quarter, the Northeast quarter of the Southwest quarter, and the west half of the southeast quarter of Section Thirty-five in Township Five South of Range Twenty East of the Montana Meridian. Montana, containing one hundred sixty acres, together with all and singular the ten ements, hereditaments and appurten ances thereto belonging or In anywise appertaining. Terms and conditions of sale: Cash, ten percent of the purchase money to lie paid at the time of (he bid and balance on confirmation of sale. All bids or offers must he in writing and may be left with said guardian at his residence in Red Dodge. Carbon Coun ty, Montana, at any time after the first publication of this notice and be fore the making of the sale. an undivided Dated this 31st day of October, A. D., 1931. Charles a. kansala, Guardian of the Estate of Ott person. JOHN G. SKINNER, Red Lodge. Montana. Attorney for Guardian. First Publication Nov. 5, 1931. Third Publication Nov. 19, 1931, Kansala, an insane B :r -W ù ZU 11 , / Here is a man answering his telephone at midnight— doesn't even get out of bed. 1 An extension tele phone at your bed costs but a few cents a day. the telephone com pany business office and order one now. ] Call I 1 BUSINESS AND PROFESSIONAL DIRECTORY UNITED STATES NATIONAL BANK GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS RRD LODGE MONTANA •JmJmJmJhJ» ♦Î**$ w Î m Î* * I Office Supplies X LEGAL BLANKS TYPEWRITER PAPER * •i* EVERYTHING FOR THE OFFICE Carbon County News ♦**♦+♦ **♦♦*♦ *î*-*J» * ♦*î**î* > î M î M î* *î* 4 ► » % * » X « ^ W Loyal Order of Moose y Red Lodge Lodge No. 1454 Garfield Lodge a No. 36 I. 0. 0. F. Meets on first and third Wednes day of each month in the Rosetto hall. Visiting brothers welcome. TED SCHMIDT, Dictator. JOHN J. CASTAGNE. Sec. Meets every Thursday night 8 o' clock. Odd Feilow-Pythlan Temple. Visitors Welcome SAM B. BOWMAN, N. G. JOHN PETERS, Sec'y. J. C. F. SIEGFREIDT, M. D. Physician and Surgeon Telephone 77, Red Lodge, Mont. Telephone, 275-R-l, Bearcrcek, Montana E. B. SHELLEY Notary Public Phone No. 9 Red Lodge Montana JOHN G. SKINNER Lawyer United States National Bank Building E, P. CONWELL Lawyer Improvement Block Red Lodge Montana Red Lodge Montana WEBBER'S GREENHOUSE For Fresh Flowers, Cut Flowers, Plants and Floral Designs Song Birds Phone 90-J-2 H. A. SIMMONS Attorney and Counselor at Law United States National Bank Building Red Lodge Montana DR. K. KOSKI Chiropractor 115 S. Broadway Res. Phone 113 Off. Phone 175 Red Lodge O. J. SIMMONS Abstracts Fire Insurance Budas Bldg. Bonds Red Lodge Montana Montena I ■>' LKiHT AM) POWER FURNISHED Lighting Schedule Effective on June 20th 1931 Meter Readings SCHEDULE"A" General Lighting and Appliances, Metered Service, Available for Residence and Business ■ • First 25 Kwh. Next 25 Kwh.. Next 50 Kwh. Next 100 Kwh. Next 100 Kwh. Next 100 Kwh. Additional Kwh. 10c per Kwh. 9YzC per Kwh. ...3/ z c per Kwh. 7'/ 2 c per Kwh. ...e'/aC per Kwh. .6c per Kwh. .5c per Kwh. MINIMUM MONTHLY BILL, $1.23 HEATING AND COOKING SERVICE First 200 kilowatt hours per month @ 3%c per Kwhr. Next 3,800 kilowatt hours per month @ 2 x k e per Kwhr. All additional kilowatt hours per month @ 2c per Kwhr. Minimum rate $1.26 per month. * Power motors under 10 horsepower, charging storage bat- £ teTWiç advertising signs, rate 5 cents per kilowatt hour, min- *f imum rate $1.26 per month. T To guarantee payment of bills a deposit is requested for the % amount of an estimated 45 days' bill. Interest will be paid on T such deposits at rate of six per cent, where deposits are he'd £ tor a period of six months or over. For non-payment off bilk, ? violation of rules or regulations or fraudulent use of current w e f are authorized by Public Service Commission regulations to dis- X continue service and make a charge of $1.00 for re-connection. * hettiemen tof accounts is requested within ten days from date $*■ bill is rendered. * are on file at the I* • • * • - X - .. ■ • A full set of tariffs, rules and regulations Mine office for public reference. NORTHWESTERN IMPROVEMENT CO. ♦ r \ » f i< >j' *|. .j. .j. .j. ...... .j....... .j.... ,..,. Remember that The CARBON COUNTY NEWS Gives more columns of news than any other county paper, combining Associated Press dispatches with its local and county news. Has more correspondence than other county publi cations, and reflects, through its news represen tatives, the life and activity of every commun ity. Is the Official Paper, of the County of Carbon and the City of Red Lodge. Has the greatest circulation. It reaches more read ers with more readable news, and so is the best advertising medium in the county. We publish The News for You Patronize it.