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■ CORNER Cocoanut Creams A pretty confection that ia easy to make and needs no cooking is cocoa nut creams, by the following recipe; Color 3 tablespoons of heavy cream a | deep shade of lavender with color i paste, add V» teaspoon viole, essence or vanilla and a cup of shredded co-1 coanut. Let it stand 10 minutes, then sifted, and heat it over hot water till it is softened enough to drop from add 1 cup of confectioner»' sugar, the tip of a fork on waxed paper, in rough balls the size of a chocolate drop. Leave it until firm. If cream desired other colors and flavors may be used. If you have no waxed paper, use a slightly greased tin. Coffee Creams To make coffee creams, put 2 table spoons of ground coffee and 4 table spoons of water in a saucepan and bring it to a boiling point, boil 2 minutes then strain through double cheesecloth. Add enough confection ers 1 sugar to stitfen it, and knead it until it is smooth. Use it as centers for chocolate creams or bonbons, or for walnut, pecan or cherry creams; or roll it out a quarter of an inch thick, cut it with a small round cut ter, and roll in granulated sugar. Date Creams Wash your dates and remove the Make up some fondant (re stones. cipes were given recently in this col umn), and flavor and color it as de sired. Roll bits of the fondant into small cylinders, put them into the dates where the stone was removed, and roll the dates thus stuffed in gran Pile them on a bon ulated sugar, bon dish, or pack them in layers in a candy box with waxed paper between Chopped nuts may be the layers. mixed with the fondant, or the edge of fonuant projecting from the date may [ be dipped in the chopped nuts. I Letaon Creams Mix 2 tablespoons of lemon juice and a few drops of lemon extract, and add sifted confectioners' sugar until it is »tiff enough to knead, add ing yellow color paste until it is c j delicate color. into quarter-inth th.ck roll, and cut out the creams with a small round j Knead smooth, roll i cutler. Ginger Creams j Mix 2 tablespoons of ginger syrup out of a preserved ginger jar with ■* j tablespoons of the preserved g ; nger! chopped fine, add sifted confectioners' j until it is stiff enough to knead j I 1 sugar smooth, and shape into Uttie rounu j balls. They may be decorated on top j with bits of the preserved ginger. Maple Nut Creams Put 4 tablespoons of maple syrup j in a little bowl and sift in, one table spoon at a time, a cup of confection ers' sugar, stirring till it is smooth. Then add enough of the sugar to mak a stiff candy, knead it smooth, shape in small balls, and roll in 6 table spoons of chopped nuts. Chocolate Carmela Put into a saucepan Vi cup wh.te suRar, Btiine of brown, same of mo lasses, and bring to a boil. of grated chocolate and a Ad! 3 squares third of a cup of cream or milk. Let it boil until it begins to thicken, and add another third of a cup of milk. : t gently but constantly so that j it will not burn but do not beat it a that may cause it to grain, till it makes a firm ball in cold water (If you have a candy thermometer it will be about 242 degrees F.) Add teaspoon of vanilla another of bak ing soda, 14 teaspoon of salt, 2 table spoon* of butter, and a cup of whoh Then turn it into a bm Bod P » nut meats, tered tin and when cold cut inU about three-quarters of an squares inch wide. The carmel should He aboui three-quarters of an inch deep in the to ma}ce the cubes square. pan, so as This carmel requires a longer i cooking than some other recipes, t< make it properly, the fire it should be as firm wne tr.ed in cold water as you wish it u be when cut up in squares and sewe. i me When taken oi Women Legislators Hew many homemakers have note th efact that in the state of Wash n; ton alone there are to be this sessio of the legislator« four women law Mrs. Harry John M ller, o makers. Snohomish; Mrs. Maude Sweetman of King and Mrs. Reeves, of Chela.. all elected to the house, and M.sr Reba Hum of Spokane in the Senate Mrs. Jess e Bullock Kastner, who wa the Farmer-Laborite in the last legis lature, failed of re-election. Interesting Women's Club The Woman's National Foundatio is reported to have suspended activ But the Women's Peace Society ities. organized to foster immediate and universal disarmament, abolition oi mob violence, and free trade the worl< o.er, is very much alive, though now five years old. New York City, Is the president, and Mrs. John Palmer, secretary, Mrs. Henry Villard FIRST DIVORCE FOUND IN TOMB; 5,000 YEARS OLD I Berlin, Dec. 14.—Thebes was the Renn, according to the , r i„; na | !cU , ch>< ft Fuer Kulturgeschithche Jnd Biologische Familienkunde, which .Hausses a document recently d.s overd in an Egyptian tomb, alleged ,o be 5,000 years old and the first di vorce j n reported history which is thoroughly authenticated. This decree is in the Demotion dia lect, bearing the signature of a notary named Thut. It does not indicate the ground upon which the divorce was granted. Four witnesses attached .heir signatures to the reverse s : de of the papyrus. BOYD NEWS ITEMS J. H. Sprackeen, who has spent the past week at Billings, taking medical treatment returned to his home on Wednesday. M. E. Davis returned to his home on Wednesday after spend 1 ng the pas few days visiting friends and relatives at Billings. Mary Huddleston who has spent the past few days visiting friends at Bil lings returned to her home Wednes day. . Mrs. Leo Walhila left Thursday for Stockett where sh: \,..a caned by the illness of her son Charlie. business Howard Taylor was caller at Red Lodge on Friday. Mrs. W. F. Kebschull and sons, Otti and Robert, were passengers to Bil lings for a few days shopping. Billings on Friday, J. A. Ennis was a business caller at Mrs. J. A. Ennis who has spent the past three weeks visiting relative. in Colorado and Wyoming returned to iier home on Sunday, at the Sugar Boot factory, is spendinr a ru i r ly g ( „..d sized crowd attended vh ! program and box hoc al at the Rock, j Flat school on Friday evening. William Anderson, who is employed | w days at the home iff his parents In sp te of the winter weather t Russell Robertson was a caller a \ t ^ e x. U. Anderson home on Friday evening, L. Spacken Was a business caller at ited Lodge on Saturday. Ray Hennebry was a business call er at Red Lodge on Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Myron Shorten were business cabers at Jonet on Friday. 'Ine pupils of the Shane Ridge school gave a Chr.stmas program an,. a Monday evening. Homer Hugnes was a er at Red Lodge on Friday. aance nuiiness call Donald Anderson lias been on the or the part tew days, ut.ie.itve Scnaier s*ck l ■ , wmi leaches the on f used ay even ,at school le Mandan, N. D., where she wui vacation. oi ing lor ope.id her Ciirisi.mas On account of me eoid weather no 6uuu-;. bcnuol Was ncui ou üunday j • morn.ng. 1 ruce .ting ul r. a.M .ars. D. T. Taylor. Miller of Led Lodge is v.s ine nouie ot ucr gi'aadpareata Almost Perfect m ■ 1 « >■ * $ Mil I J; I j | j ; M Inez Harden of Mississippi won over 350,000 competitors as the most perfect farm girl in th* U. S. 1924 She is 16 yean old, weighs 11744 pounds and is 5 ft. S in. tall. She drinks a quart of 10 hours She scored 99.04 par for milk daily and sleeps every night. perfect cent ? A; i I m r* ft ffi 4 •lu m ' 11 s W % i I, // F / à % \\1 ' v V f i/6 \ I* « W v.> K V • 5/sVTtS-Tit-iW e * Vi ^ t, Jf fc wt-k) r THIS WEEK'S CROSS WORD PUZZLE vU T T J 4 ? a 6 at. o n // to n !6 Iß 14 I BS to [T ll —- mm|—rr - am* - — JP--— iggB|y WKtp ! H 24. Personal pronoun; plural. 25. Used in rowing. 27. Negative. 28. French author. 30. A measure of length. 31. A boy's name. Vertical 2. ©affix meaning affected by. 3. Actual exstence. 4. A ray of light. 5. Por instance. 6. A hand cutting tool. 8. RKodium (Abbr.). 9, Tb 'obaerve. 11. The second planet from tbf m. 13. A constellation, noted for it; griTup of ihree bright stars. 15. Tbi- atmosphere. 17. Nat wdB. 30. <>:>•; al jvurt of a wheel. 21. Noisy.. Tt A craiLucaan. S3. A tq-ofi 26. Before moan. 28. To ac«omj®Blh. 2». Thcrebme. This crossword puzzle is short and snappy. There is no word in it of over four letters. You really should | time yourself, and it should be worked ! out in a bHef few minutes while you digest your evening meal. How about that crossword puzzle you have always thought you would; arrange for others to wrinkle their brows over? Why not make one th : s evening? Remember, the crossword puzzle should have no ''locked-up" units. The design should be arranged that words would interlock thru out the puzzle. The answer to this puzzle will be published next week. Horizontal 1 so To r*<r-' 4. A flying mammal. 7. Goddess of Grain. 10. God be wiling (--atin Abbr.).j 12. An exclaiiiauon. 13. Grandchild (bcot.;. 14. ,'r.lor for a cansc. Ifi. Deep mud or slu.l.. 19. Lght I f;Btry (Abbr.). 20. Ta tlarow. 22 A slu' d fellow, lout. 1. HIS IDEA OF CONGRESS An applicant for citizenship in a Denver court was asked: •How many houses are there ini Congress? There are two—the White House id the opera house." came tha an He was denied citizenship.— wer. ational Republican. THE "TALKLESS PHONE" One of the most recent devices for use in communication between deaf nutes is a "talkleas phone," wh ; ch aonveys message» by means of an Iphabct printed on electric light ulba. As the operator presses the eys of a special typewriter wired octrically, the corresponding letters I e lighted, spelling out the message. THU ED A urn CLOCKS Three clocks aggregating 800 ye.u'3 f age a e <m , xh iMtloB at Pittsfield. The olde it clock is the property o Fred Jones. It i* a Cohmibus clock, has but one hand, and tbs* face, if narked for the hour, quarter hour and half hour. The year 1492 is the date >n the box of the timepiece, which is nade entirely of wood. Another of the three clock* is owned by Mr ■ îeaumont and was made by Barthol mew ; fi 1812 at Bristol. Conn. It 1 also of word and keeps excellon' nie. The third belongs to Charles F Taylor. The clock is an English one iode of brass composition, and ii hout 200 von re old. Jt is also a de j pendable timekaeper. I ■ Give $55,000,000 „ TmW? Us, — IT « y ' V i t ry •.'L t . ' . - 'sMm ■ < 6E0. EAST MAN , James B. Duke, Power aad To bacco magnate of North Carolina, and George Eastman, Kodak king of New York, unbeknown to each other, on the same day announced gifts of their millions tp charity and educational institution*. Mr. Duke gave $40,000,000 and Mr. Eastman $15,000,000. The latter, however, had formerly given away •ome $38,000,000. ' pr'MAV HAH» MADE INTO RUGS For years the »h-'rt ha ! r from men'. heads fell to the barber floor and wa wept up with other d rt and rebus' of the place. Since bobbed hair cam< nto fashion, however, men commer z.allv minded have figured out way o u'.;''z° it. The latest and most rae*lcal rris to have been the idea af tnrlt ng rur* out of the hair. Some French rranufaeturers have made ar t'stic and practical floor coverings L that way. CHERRY SPRINGS Mr. «nd Mrs. Ira Stnison motored to Red Iiodge on business Saturday Sherman Infrraham made u busi ness trir to Bridger Wednesday. Mr. and Mr». Ed Hansen were call •rs in Roberts Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Baptist Obéit attend 'd the dance in Roberta Saturday light. Thos. Sayacll of Red Lodge »pen' he week-end with his family on El bow Creek. Lester Stinson visited Sunday with Lee Clark. Mrs. Arthur Skinner and son La vern and Grandma Betz have been oi the sick list the past week. Mrs. W. K. Lochridge spent a fev lays of last week visiting at the Chauncey Platt home. Mias Helen Hitchcock, who teache at Cherry Springs, spent the week end with relatives and friends in Re* I-iodge. Harry Clark spent a few days oi .hl» week in the county seat. Mrs. Maki was a caller at the J I. Ley home Sunday. Mrs. C. F. Patison, who has been o the sick list the past month, ia mud improved at this writing and able t be out again. Mrs. Clarence Bjordhal visited oi Tuesday at the C. F. PattUon honu Mrs. Joe Hensley visited Mond«; it the home of her sister, Mrs. Chaun cey Platt. M ss Beulah Huffo; j, Sul •>» echo cacher spent Satu ,.y aim Sundu with friends in Red Lodge, Hurry Harness was a cou.ity see visitor Saturday. Al Rice was a business caller at Harry Clark home on Tuesday. Mrs. Sarah Chappie of Jolie; s ted on Tuesday at the home of M and Mrs. T. C Schumpf. Mildred Clark spent Monday n' :!■ t the home of her grandparents M nul Mrs. W. E. Lochridge. V und Mr Chauncey Plait tore tained a number of their friend* <' nurlv Monday •• enlng : rcing i d honor of Mr. Platt's birthday. Mrs. J. J. Ley visited Saturday a n at lh'> Wek'erak home, .1 J. Lev and I'M C-tt unload-I f coni at B. ' d Monday and To cn nr Jay for A. G. Anderson. Mr, and Mrs. Homer Hugh*« \ ramweting business in Roberts i Saturday. Vern Marsh, of UllPngs, visited < "unday nt the home of h's parent Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Marsh icin'ty. Martin Patti son was « P.ed Lodg ieitt r Saturday. I A car of coal was shipped from Re ,odge to Salmes the last of the wee r '"'em! of the farmers in thh f fa icin'ty. Jr '• W'eklpn-ik was a business o at the Frank De Vries home Fr da n, i ove" ng. Mr. and Mrs. Domin'c Obert ni laughter Irma were Monday visitor t the Pot OYert home. Wm. Patten was a business call* "n Br!d"cr Friday. Miss Evelyn Kuhl came down fro Rod Lodge Saturday evening to alten e program and dance at Cherry ■Spring*. Mr. and Mrs. Orvitle Burris an "h!ldren visited Thursday at the Wm Dnllenty home. Mrs. Thos. Sny-ell and daiight/* Beatrice were shopping in Bridg" Tuesday. Mrs. Charley Larson visited one da' he last of the week at the Bert ami Baptist Obert homes. The Misses Agnea and Mary Sekon f Red Lodge spent the week-end a he home of the n parents Mr. an Mrs. Mike Sekora of Elbow Crack. A number of neighbors and friend gathered at the Joe Arthur home Thursday even ng, to help Mr. Arthu; lelebrate his birthday. The evening was spent in dancing. Mrs, Lucy Wantesa was a passenger to Red Lodge Monday morning. Mrs. Rose Wiekerak spent a few lays of this week in the county seat \ iar're crowd attended the po gnes and dance at the Cherry Spring, •chool house -Saturday night. Miss Ruby Davis off Cody, Wynn i« visiting with friends in tliir ■i m* vicinity Mrs. Tho* i. KVfer and little aon o Horn .T ,-H S.nto to . vl.l. it this vicinity. Mr. and Mrs. E chard Platt visited day the last of the week at zhe "harncey Platt home, Bert Obert was a bosines* caller in ne Red Lodge Saturday. Sherman Ingraham was a county ieat visitor between trains Saturday. Mrs. W. P. Kebschull and little mn went to Billings Friday evening for a few days visit with friend». Homer Hughes spent one day this week in the county seat. Miss Ruth De Vries visited Sunday it the Ed Hansen home. Helena—Petroleum county »ogre ated from Fergus county by populn ■lection, will become separate uni. February 22. miwà'.wa I By Arthur Briibw QUEER DANGEROUS DATS. ABOVE THE BANDITS. CHEAPER SUGAR, PLEASE. WORTH TEN MILLION. We live in queer, dangerous days. In Seattle the Government wants to diamante! an innocent looking broadcasting station. Every evening a lady, wife of the proprietor, sent through the sir a beautiful bed-time etory. What could be purer, more innocent T The Government eays MANY gs could be more innocent, for bed-time story sent out con tained code information for boot 1 aggers. Every week a firm on Long Island »ende a $0,000 payroll to Jersey by flying machine, idea Is to keep above the bandit». In due time bandits also will get flying they got high-powered automo biles. thli th« That'« queer. New The machinal, just President Coolidge is consider ing the tariff on sugar, tariff, so high, is a hardship on friends in Cuba. Cuba cam plains that it 1» higher than St need bo to give profit to sugar growers in the United Stales. Sugar is necessary to tha health and growth of children, necessary, also, by the way, to those that obey tne Constitution distilling Inside of ! Suit our and do their their own bodies. The President undoubtedly will settle the sugar question having in mind the nee Is of millions of American mothers. This story cornea from Ann Ar tho magnificent Twenty bor concerning University of Michigan, years ago a mining property at Ligoma, Ontaria, whs deeded to the university. The giving of the mine was then looked upon as a joke; it hadn't any value. I!uf the Hoard of Regents of the university will soon give de tails of the discovery that the mine is worth ten million dollar*. It wilt That will do two things, put the ten million dollars, through the university, into the building of better brain». A good use for the money. ^ It will give sharks that live on fool» a text to uae 1« the selling of worth'"»a mining stock. ' on flying, before ha Edison ha« his mind May it be many years starts his great flight. The helicopter will lot men ris» straight un from the earth. Euglesi can't do that. We shall fly at speed un dreamed of now and the flying machine will revoluionizo civili zation. , and I AH that he «ays is true much more. But the revolution in ' civilization will come in men* brains, and come slowly. It won't come through machinery, although that will help. Men invented machine* th«t ought to have freed the slave*. But they fastened wajje slaves to the machine*. They invented ing machines, and their first real use was dropping T. N. T. and poison gas on other white men and on savage*. Science moves »wiftly, the brain move* »lowly, move* »lowly with it fly and 'Avalization > Dr. D. E. Gerln, of France, on hi* way to America, should have a* warm a welcome as we usually reserve for prince* and other* that never did • day'» work. Dr. Gerln come* to demonstrate a new method of treating pneu monia, before the members of tha N#w York State Phy*lctan*' Or ganisation. With this new method» aix hundred case* of pneumonia were treated, without one death. Dr. Gorin also treats perniclou* anaemia without blood transfu sion. 0 Hay wheat has passed $1.64. It Farmer* ar* ng their grein to market now, feeling that, these prices will do. You will remember that thi* column predicted $1.60 wheat when the price was below $1.20. Unfortunately, gamblers have probably made more than farmers, although this i* written, have also profited —those that held their wheat. will sell higher, rush! the farmers, for whom A first-class gros» business of «ix thousand million dollars a year , J»,«* j B i 6i with reasone'de economy and ' modern methods t However, it is so much easier to raise freight and passenger rates than it is to ecsnomize our keep up to date, especially when you bava no real competition. i , 5 , Th' modern young i man ( »II» a rtiuiiioDii ; a "bunk of Ice," but Ä5S —wQBI be knn w » thet there's not bl»' liker It to warm u young guii's beim. Be a lamp in the chamber, if your - George ■ nnot Le a star .n tat „ky Dlict.