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Si 3 OB Phone No. 9, mail or deliver your want ad. CLASSIFIED RATES 1 time, per line (Minimum charge, 20c) 3 consecutive times, per line _ 8c 7 consecutive times, per line — To Five average words constitute ft line. Contract rates given upon ap plication. Classified advertising is cash with order unless credit has been established. A uniform cbarga of 10 cents extra will be required of advertisers using "blind ads where it is desired that answers be forwarded by mail from The News office. __ lOo 1. SPECIAL NOTICES Dance at Whittington School House Saturday Night, MAY 23. Music by the "49'er's. yy FOR SADE— young broke team. Phone 67-R. - - - --- - PERSONALS 3. GAS RAINS, INDIGESTION victims, why suffer? For quick relief get a free sample of Udga, a doctor's prescription, at Red Lodge Drug STOMACH ULCER, Co. 8. HELP WANTED - FEMALE An experienced maid for general housework. Good pay. Mrs. A. C. Hoose, 223 Clark Avenue Billings, Montana. Write or see 7. HELP WANTED - MALE LOCAB COFFEE ROUTE OP EN. $45-a-week opportunity. Auto given if you qualify. Write Al bert Mills, 166 Monmouth, Cin! cinnati, O. MAN OR WOMAN Wanted to handle distribution of famous Watkins Products in Red Lodge selling and serving Jum dreds of satisfied customers. Ex cellent opportunity for right party. No investment. Write J. R. Wat kins Co., D61, Winona, Minn. 44. AUTOS FOR SALE Sheriff's Sale To be sold at Bob's Service Sta tion, One Packard Sedan. June 6th. NEWS IN REVIEW (Continued from Page 1) his chamber of deputies that Italy's empire program is irrevoc able. Genevja—Guatemala r e si i g n s from the league of nations, lead ing to a fear others may with draw. La Paz —Army officers force President Jose Sorzano to resign, then form a junta of military men. Addis Ababa—A giant former umbrella carrier for Haile Selassie is executed by a firing squad. London—Great Britian informs United States and Japan that she intends to retain 25 destroyers in excess of treaty limits, Mexico City—Railway workers numbering 50,000 are on strike in Mexico. (CARBON COMMERCE (Co ntinued from Page 1) Those besides Miss Shelley who made a record of 55 words or more per minute in the 15 minute test are Jean Provinse and Dorothy Negovan. Constipation If constipation causes you Gas, In digestion, Headaches, Bad Sleep, Pimp ly Skin, get quick relief with ADLB HXKA. Thorough in action yet en tirely gentle and safe. r Red Lodge Drug Company Mr. Farmer; Get Acquainted With Bargains in Livestock YES SIREEE, read and use THE NEWS want ads for best results. Rates On Page 8 £ • ' ' • jfe;-;' / Write, or Just Phone Your Order -1 to § NO. 9. ■ Take Gregg Tests In typing the students take the tests sent out by the Gregig Pub lishing company. Previously it was necessary for a 60 words per min ute record, a ruling changed to 50 words pe,r minute. No more than five errors are . allowed any typing contestant. Those receiving a gold pin for attaining 120 words per minute shorthand transcription are Jean Provinse, Militsa Laiukka, Gleift rude Kivela, Violet Mattson, Dora Ja, Helen Shelley, Opal 'aid and Dorothy Negovan. Gertrude Kivela had the best rec ord of the year. A dictation for five consecutive minutes at rates from 60 to 120 words per minute is the standard set for short hand contestants. To pass any test 95 percent accuracy is required. Students Qualifying on the shorthand 120 word transcrip tion test are awarded a small gold pin. Others qualifying on the 60, 80 and 100 word tests are awarded certificates. Mai He. FISHING LICENSE (Continued from Page 1) will be the object of many fishing expeditions too. Its normal weight about two pounds, the grayling has nowhere near the fighting ability of the trout, but has been declared a treat on the dinner table. The state's general bass season, which has its main locale in coun try north of Flathead lake, will start July 1. Six state-operated spawning sta tions are in operation now, State Warden MacDonald said. The yield this year should equal that of any season in the past, he stated, and probably will run about 30 million eggs. PARTIES SELECT (Continued from Page 1) at the Philadelphia meeting June 23: United States Senator James E. Murray, United States Senator B. K. Wheeler, Gov. Elmer Holt, O. S. Warden of Great Palls; Mrs. Lydia Leathers, Livingston; Miss Mabel Holdaway, Helena; James Duffy, Hill county; John David* Vandalia; Dr. McGregor, Great Falls; Dr. T. J. B. Shanley, Butte; George McCabe, Glacier county; Mrs. Etta Bessette, Butte; J. J. Lacklen, Big Timber; Mrs. Pat Kivlin, Chouteau county; Mrs. Mabel Cruickshank, Bozeman, and Dr. J. B. Sullivan, of Toole county. The 16 alternates named were; Representative Monaghan, Butte; R. E. O'Day, Great Falls; T. J, Walker, Butte; Dr. F. M. Alexander, Hysham; J. R. Ray nard, Miles City; Tonr L. Colgan, Richland; L._ L. Smith, Missoula; M. M. Duncan, Virginia City; Mrs. W. W. Hamilton, Dodson; J. E. Erickson, Helena; Mrs. E. B. Roe, Beaverhead county; Mrs. Mae Nor. vaez, Butte; Charles Mcßanghlin, Deer Lodge county; John J. Jewell, Judith basin; Willard Frasier, Bil lings, and Joe Cullen, Wibaux. Earlier in the day, the conven tion nominated four delegates as the party's presidential electors, as follows: B. C. White, Judith Basin; John Dwyer, Wolf Point; Mrs. Lydia McAllister, Great Palls, and Mrs. Ellen McGilvra, Butte. The four were nominated by ac. clamation. Efforts to have the convention go on record in favor of a Town send pension plan plank in the national platform of the party failed, as did a suggestion that the Montana delegation "be instructed to form an escort of honor to es cort Ai Smith and the duPonts on their walk. Mrs. Lydia Leathers was high in the balloting for national conven tion delegates with 136 votes out of the 154 maximum. yy Some of these shrieky sopranos who try to hit high "C" certainly knock it flat. Wider Taxing Powers Urgec Roosevelt Campaign Week ly Reveals President's Attitude. President Roosevelt's Ideas and purposes In connection with the Con stitution, the Supreme Court and the Congress are again brought to the front by the appearance of the first Issue of the New DealVweekly magazine the Roosevelt Record. The new publication does not reveal the names of its publishers and editors and Incorporators, but it is regarded in Washington as having the seal of the President's full approval. As such, It will express Administration views for the duration of the na tional campaign. The leading article in the Roose velt Record is written by Charles A. Beard, the historian whose ideas of the Constitution and of the pow ers of Congress have been regarded so broad as to come under the. "rad ical" classification. When President ; Roosevelt last year announced his appointe s to a commission to aid in making plans for the sesqnicen tennlal celebration of the Constitu tion's birth. Professor Beard was named as chairman. Later the pro fessor was eliminated. Considerable comment had been caused by his selection on a commission which was to undertake to educate the public on constitutional matters. "General Welfare" Clause. The Beard article in the first issue of the Roosevelt Record discusses the question of how wide are the powers of Congress under the "gen eral welfare" clause. It Is Professor Beard's conclusion In the Roosevelt campaign publica tion that it is left to Congress to de cide whether its acts concern the "general welfare" and If it decides that an Immediate question of tax ing or spending legislation does in volve the general (as distinguished from local) welfare, the Congress may pass the law. Beard's position has been opposed by jurists, statesmen and by some of the more respected members of the little group who approved the Constitution In Its final form. Assails All Opponent*. But, in the closing paragraph of his article Professor Beard says : "The narrow view of the Consti tution Is a perversion of their in tentions, a falsification of history for partisan ends—a screen for cov ering attacks on measures of gov ernment, actually opposed on grounds of expediency or personal antipathy," Washington observers see In this revival of the old argument favor ing a letting down of the legislative bars only another move In the cam paign to deprive the Supreme Court of the power to invalidate Acts of Congress. As yet, the President has made no definite statement in be half of these "reforms." Political experts say he will not venture to do so in election year. But the atti tude of his associates and of his publicity agencies, it is pointed out, leaves little doubt of the presiden tial viewpoint Latest Box Scores in the Taxpayers' League If the taxpayer were to look no further than the first item of the latest Treasury report, he might feel almost cheerful about the way things are going. He would find that the Government receipts for the first nine months of the present fiscal year were $3,330,624,850.40. That is an Increase of $240,007,860. 27 over receipts during the same pe riod of last year. These receipts were largely from Income and cus toms taxes. Expenditures, however, continued to show an increase, and this item In the Government report leads the usual troop of evil results; Increas ing deficits, additions to the huge public debt, and a budget that is still far off balance. Expenditures for the nine-month period were $5, 967,997,515.76 which was an increase of $108,919,399.21. The Administration's deficit for the nine months was $2,637,665.36. Secretary Morgenthau Informed a Senate Committee recently that by the end of the present fiscal year the 1936 deficit would be almost 6,000 millions of dollars. The public debt on April 30, 1936, was $31,425,440,395.88. That Is an increase over the same date of last year of $2,757.334,004.90. The taxpayer is going deeper and deeper into the red. Spending more than we take in has been piling up the same sort of score for the last three years. Spending has made a clean sweep In all games against Income. No Tinkering Those who would tinker with the Constitution or the Federal Godrts either intentionally Ignore, or have not grasped, the fact that common sense and a few fundamental con cepts are permanent possessions of the public. The people have never allowed themselves to be very far removed from those possessions. The tinkerers might as well try change the stripes of the flag to pink and blue and throw oat the to «tars. For MEMORIAL DAY Meals By BETTY BARCLAY The Memorial Day meal need cause no worry with old-fashioned nut bread and a cherry refrigerator cake on band, and a delicious deviled steak In mind. The latter Is a hot, healthful meat dish that can be prepared in a few minutes. Try these recipes for your Mem orial Day meal. Deviled Steak 1 flank steak (about 2 lbs.) 2 tablespoons flour 2 tablespoons butter 1 large onion 1 teaspoon mixed dry herbs 1 teaspoon salt % teaspoon pepper H teaspoon paprika 1 teaspoon dry mustard 1% tablespoons cider vinegar 2 cups Hawaiian pineapple juice Cut the steak In pieces 2 by 3 inches and roll In flour. Melt the butter in oven and brown the sliced onion and powdered herbs, remove onion and brown the steak. Add remaining flour and dry seasonings, brown slightly. Pour hot vinegar and pineapple juice over steak, cover closely and simmer for sev eral hours, or until steak is tender. Serves 6. Old-Fashioned Nut Loaf 2 cups sifted cake flour 2 teaspoons combination baking powder % teaspoon salt, y 3 cup butter or other shortening 1 cup sugar 3 eggs, unbeaten 1 cup finely cut nut meats 6 tablespoons milk 1 teaspoon vanilla Sift flour once, measure, add baking powder and salt, and sift together three times. Cream butter thoroughly, add sugar gradually, and cream together until light and fluffy. Add eggs, one at a time, beating thoroughly after each. Add nuts and blend. Add flour, alter nately with milk, a small amount at a time, beating after each addi tion until smooth. Add vanilla. Bake in greased pan loaf, 8x4x3 inches, or in medium fluted pan in moderate oven (350° F.) 1 hour and 15 minutes, or until done. FIGHTS A lli According to many reports, the grasshoppers are beginning to damage both grain and beet fields in the Clark's Fork valley and the Joliet area, while the numbers hatching in other vicinities are giving cause for much uneasiness as to the future outcome. The tem perature and moisture conditions have been such that all hoppers have not hatched in this western part of the county as they have in the warmer lower valleys and thus the seriousness of the outbreak cannot be estimated there as yet. The mixing of bait for hopper - control was started at Joliet Mon day noon and all farmers in im mediate need of bait should apply there for the same. A cooperative plan is being used in Carbon by which the farmer brings the bran, sawdust and sacks, and the county furnishes the arsenic and syrup. Mixing is done at the Joliet sta tion. A similar plan is being used in Yellowstone county. Liquid ar senite is being used for this pois on. In securing sawdust, 50% of the total mix may toe sawdust yet as good results may he secured as with straight bran. All mixing will be done at the plant to insure a thorough mix. The survey last fall showed an infestation of 33.87% and all re ports would seem to indicate that this forecast was not far wrong. United action in fighting the hoppers in all communities fs urged for the protection of one and all. Spread poison bait on all ditch banks, fence rows, high spots where hatching first occurs and clean up all old weeds and breed ing grounds. Spread the poison early i n the morning and use only moist poison bran mash as it only attractive in this condition. Spread this posion very thinly and place it in bands or strips around the fields where the hoppers are beginning to damage. Two human factors which tend to weaken the effectiveness of a poison campaign are; 1. the tend ency to wait and see if the hop pers will do any damage, which makes it too late to do effective poisoning and the other is to do hopper poisoning if the neighbors do—a trait that will also weaken the effectiveness of this campaign. The hoppers are here and are yet small and a little poison will go a long way. If everyone waits until they are ready to take wing, naturally nothing can be done to control the damage. Clean up your own place now while you can and your chances for a crop are much greater. After getting the poison mixing well started, other plans as to places and time of mixing will be announced later. Phone your jiews items to No. 9 r a 1 ( ft! ✓ » f | "iL FCüUI iS ÜI aaeiMnu.. Cherry Refrigerator Cake lyî cups (1 can) sweetened condensed milk Î4 cup lemon juice 1 cup quartered cherries 24 vanilla wafers Blend together sweetened con densed milk and lemon juice. Stir until mixture thickens. Add pre pared fruit. Line narrow, oblong pan or spring form cake pan with wax paper. Cover with fruit mix ture. Add layer of wafers, alter nating in this way until fruit mixture is used; finishing with layer of wafers. Chill in refrigera tor tor six hours or more. To serve, turn out on small platter and carefully remove wax paper. Cut in slices and serve plain or with whipped cream. Serves 8. Spicy Hints The next time that you bring back half the sandwiches you take along on a picnic, ask yourself If you really over-estimated the family appetite or if you failed to satisfy it by carelessness in the luncheon preparations. , It's when the fresh air sharpens hunger that the taste of food counts for most. Give your sandwiches tang and taste. Spread them with a spicy relish of mustard, catsup, mayonnaise or pickles. Include salt, pepper and paprika In the hamper to go with the hard boiled eggs. The sandwiches won't go begging if you remember that flavor is as important at a picnic as at a banquet. If sandwiches are made at the picnic grounds take along a condi ment box, with snug compartments for little jars and shakers of seasonings. Any handy school boy will be able to make one and it can be kept filled so as to be ready at a moment's notice. BEARGREEK SENIORS GRADUATE THURSDAY J. W. Ross, Red Lodge, delivered the commencement address for 17 Bearcreek High school seniors at I ; mm ill il g •;H k £ m : m W: ' fi ' m i I i p • 4 m I l 1 kV <c\ : ■ % m ■ 4 l Ja Æ ill : 4: : m t ■ W HfSp ■T -a shower, Son. _ '_ _ race you Loser takes the »M Baths, showers . . . all the faucets upstairs and down [going, but what does it matter! Plenty of hot water for all . . . with (a gas water heater furnishing hot water... automatically! What gives greater rest and relaxation? What is more soothing? A shower before or after the dayy work! A long, restful bath for the housewife in the middle of the afternoon before^she dresses freshly for dinner. And think how cheaply obtained, these comforts! Summer always means . . . more hot water. Put In a heater now. Talk it over with us. just a little a month added to your bill. No big payments down or other wise. Everything made simple and easy. Give the whole family rest and happiness, from the baby up to grandmother. Hot water on tap . . . always! * % • 99 W I 4 ' J m - ... r i m FACTS ù;.C $ m ; r ;v • y ii -m are essential for good wholesome meats We have large cooling capacity which insm properly aged Beef which is vital for a whoiesoi and nutritious meal. Beef slaughtered today and sold tomorrow usually not tender. GRAIN FED MEATS AT REASONABLE PRICES.! [More Facts Next Week} THE STAR MEAT G m " UNION MARKET Phone 197 BROADWAY Mi'. rfKSf Phon* 8 << It Pleases Us To Please You »» exercises held in the school gym nasium there Thursday nigjht. Baccalaureate services were held Sunday night, with the Rev. Charles H. Murray of Billings giv ing the address. Class night exer cises were held there Wednesday evening in charge of Miss Virginia Brown of the faculty. Graduates are Bud Hawthorne, Jack Beeney, Leonard Anderson, George Bentley, Henry and Rob ert Rae, Douglas McDnskie, Mina Hawthorne, Joan Beeney, Margar et Gestnik, Jenny Thomas, Delores Williams, Frances Klavora, Mil dred Chesarek, Mary ßankovich and Myrtle Veatch. JOLIET HONOR ROLL STUDENTS PICKED Joliet High school Honor roll students for the final semester and for the sixth six-week term were announced this week by Charles (E. Johnson, High school superintendent. , Second semester'" compilations show Elbert Herrick, senior, and Theodore Johnson, freshman, led, each with 4 As. Those having 3 As and one B are Clifford Gruel, sophomore, and Gladys Lelail freshman. Marie Hashisaki a Alice Schultz/ both juniors, a Harold Johnson, freshman, got As and 2 Bs, while Margaret W son, sophomore, and Robert Gruj freshman, got 4 Bs. For the last six-weeks term ho ors' went again to Herrick ai Johnson, With 4 As. Miss Hasl saki, Clifford Gruel, Maxine DBak and Miss Leland got 2 As a nt Bs. Margaret Wilson had a recoi of one A and 2 'Bs. • Three Examinations For Civil Service Comin The United States civil servi« /commission has announced ope competitive examinations as fo lows; Assistant adviser in labor la administration, $2,600 a year, Dr ision of Labor Standards, Depar ment of Labor; Senior paper tecl nologist, $4,600 a year, Fore; Service, Department of Agricu ture; Associate gas engineer, $3 200 a year, Bureau of Mines, D< partment of the Interior. Full information may be ol tained from B. D, Viers at th postoffice.