The Independent-Record from Helena, Montana on October 18, 1929 · Page 7
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The Independent-Record from Helena, Montana · Page 7

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Friday, October 18, 1929
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··' 'THE HELENA DAILY INDEPENDENT. FRIDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 18, 1929 BEQUETTE AND MAKES REJOIN SQUAD. Bozeman, Oct. 17.--Bobcat preparations for the "big game" in Butte on Oct. 26 against Montana State university were slowed up here this week when it was announced that Harrell Renn, first string tackle, had suffered a broken wrist bone in the Brigham Young game. Formerly it had been thought that Renn had only a sprained wrist. He probably will be out of uniform until after the Butte game. With the Bobcats given the short end of the score forecasts for the Butte game, Coach S. R. Dyche admits that the loss of Renn will further cut down Bobcat hopes of a .surprise against the Grizzlies, but the canny Bobcat coach, realizing that a victory over the university team would be the biggest football victory of years here, is still far from being discouraged. What may be sufficient consolation for the loss of Renn is the appearance this week of Jess Bequette, letter man at tackle, back in a Bobcat uniform and the announcement that Ernest Mares, husky Helena letter man at tackle, may be out again this week and ready to play against the Grizzlies. With these two men back in the lineup and in physical condition the Bobcat line! should play its best game of the] year agairst the university line. The Bobcats rest this week, as far as games go, but they are working harder than ever before this season for the game on Oct 26. With the odds against them strongly for the first time in three years, they will enter this game in a frame of mind to make a desperate bid for a surprise victory. El' MEET ON FIELD THY ftT 4 SMEf MADE OF FORMER LUMINARIES, NOW CONSIDERED LUNATICS FOR TRYING JT f WILL ATTEMPT TO DEFEAT THE BENGALS. Helena higli school's fighting Bengals will have a tough assignment this afternoon when they clash with the Alumni team at 4 o'clock on Scullon field. The game is free which should assure a tremendous crowd but the attraction is furthered by the fact that Alumni, having been spurred on by little remarks dropped here and there and especially at "Heinle's," is out for blood, raw and unrefined. Let it be explained that "Heinle's" Is a cider joint where either you do or you don't and the sport- Ing blood of Helena M has been wont to make its' presence not only noticeable but overflowing. This is largely because a number of the chief soda jerkers have been Bengals in their heydey. BUT POD TIE Cincinnati, Oct. 17.--(AP)--Another move to add batting; power to the 1930 Cincinnati National league baseball team was taken here today by Sidney Weil, president of the .Reds, ·who announced the purchase of Bob Meusel, for many years a star outfielder of the New York Yankees -Meusel's purchase, which was a straight cash deal, came two days after "Weil secured tho heavy hitting Harry Heilmann from the Detroit Tigers. Heilmann and Meusel will plaj next eeason for Dan Howley, recently selected by Weil to manage the Reds The Reds now have 12 outfielders on the roster. They are "Walker, Al len and Swanson, the 1929 regulars and Purdv, Zltzrnan, Crabtree, Calla han, Heilmann. Meusel. Webb, Shaner find Bonowitz. "Weil said six gard ners would be carried next year In Heilmann, Meusel and "Webb, thi Reds will have the most powerful set o£ sluggers sinoe the dajs of their 3919 championship array of Eddi Roush, Pat Duncan and Greasy Neals Vancouver. B. C, Oct. 17.--(AP) --Frank Slavin, f a m o u s heavyweight of the John L. Sullivan era of pugilism, died In a military hospital today after an illness of more than a year. Slavin, whose real name was Sydney Cornstalk, was born in Malt- land, New South Wales, January-5, 1863, about four years after Sullivan first saw the light of day in Boston. He began his professional Tight- ing career in 1885 and during the next 22 years fought most of the top-notchers, Including Jem Smith, 1 Jake Kilraln, Peter Jackson, Bob Armstrong, Frank Craig and 'Jim New York, Oct. 17. -- (AP)--The plans of Miller Huggins for the Yankees were so far-seeing that the midget manager actually provided, as long as five jears ago, a course of action to be followed in the event of his own death--which occurred three weeks ago. Jacob Ruppert, commander-in- chief of the Ruppert rifles, had such great faith in even the slightest suggestion of his diminutive field mar- shall that he faithfully followed Huggins' lead in announcing tonight that Robert J. Shawkey would be the next manager of the Yankees. Fletcher Decline* The veteran pitcher and recent coach of pitchers for the Yanks was second choice of the mighty atom to succeed to the managerial mantle. Arthur Fletcher was first in the Huggins handicapping, but the former Giant infielder and Philadelphia manager told Colonel Ruppert he would prefer to remain in his present capacity as coach of the Yankees. The appointment of Shaw key was a surprise to baseball circles as the names of Fletcher, Robert J. Connery, president of the St. Paul club, and Eddie Collins, the Athletic infielder and coach, had monopolized the speculation regarding the next leader of the club. It was recalled, however, that both Huggins and Ruppert always had thought highly of Shawkey's abilities both on the I field and in the dugout, and that the , ,, . .. . _ . 1 late manager welcomed the former London, Oct. l7.-(AP)_Prankiej pitcher b j fc m{o the foM a; ^ Genaro of New York outpointed Er- j last 5pring d{ter Bob had finisned his nie Jarvls, English flyweight, in a active career in Montreal. 15-round bout at Albert hall to- N OW ;,, Q ue bec Tenaro won about as he pleased, S ^ y sig " ed af 5 Ontract for ° ne taking 13 of tie 15 rounds. The J C a r TM° TS , d f. Partmg S .°TM *£** New York Italian set the pace from! S '" ce fo , r a huntin * cam P ln °- uebec Many former gridiron luminaries "will be seen in action for the alumni. Heine "Cannonball" Huseby, the greatest open field runner since Jim Thorpe will cavort at left end for the alumni. Johnny Bennett, famous "patent leather kid" will make it tough on the boys coining through at left tackle. Others in the line include John Heath, Les Rudio, George Tyrell, Tinkey Marks, George Pitt, and Norman Sloan. The backfield will be a quartet that will be hard to stop. Tom Everett, shifty quarter will call signals. Tony Niklas and Milt Rudlo, stars of the first magnitude, will be at left and right half respectively. Don M'Clean, All American six in 1926 will hold down the fullback position. No admission will be charged. Butte, Oct. 17.--Recent exposure of a clever ring of confidence men in Montana who have fleeced thou sands of dollars from persons, in eluding Butte residents, will causi the crooks to cease operations ii these parts, at least for the time be ing, it is believed. This was the belief of police am county officials today. However, a 1 the same time authorities were reported as taking special steps to combat any fresh outbreak of the gang. The apprehension of such crooks according to authorities, is one o the most difficult tasks confronting authorities, they say, due to the victims failing to report that they have been robbed. Notoriety and fear o: admitting they have been dupec causes this, it is said. Following a scheme worked in Livingston and Billings recently, the confidence ring will vanish from Montana, it is now believed. the first round, carrying the fight to Jarvia whose efforts after the third round were handicapped by a badly cut left eye. I where he now is with a party of friends. He will return to New York on Tuesday or Wednesday of next week to begin rebuilding the Yan- The final bell found Jan-Is weary'kees--or more properly to carry on and battered, bu.t standing on his feet just the same. the semi-final, Primo Camera, " over Tck Stanjey n g h t h a n d e 5 e S hi the refer^ ' Miller Huggins' rebuilding plans with which he doubtless was familiar. Shawkey, one of the camp's best Anaconda, Oct 17--Charges of assisting and furthering the escape of Mehin Smith, coinicted prisoner, who made his escape from the county jail a few hours before officers were ready to take him to Deer Lodge, where he was to start a 10- jear sentence, are to be preferred against one or more prisoners of the jail, according to Sheriff C. W. Smith. An investigation is being made at the present time among the prisoners who were in jail when Smith escaped. Officers believe lie could n e v e r have dug the hole through the steel and cement of the floor unless he had been furnished with some sort of tools, probably brought in from outside. It is also thought that Smith had assistance in the actual work of digging the hole. Visiting has been discontinued at the county jail since the time of Smith's escape. No trace has yet been discovered concerning his whereabouts. hls b « » his Philadelphia, Oct. 17.--(AP)--"I ex Pect Penn's greater speed to beat California Saturday," Lou Young University of Pennsylvania football ioach, said today on Franklin field. "I know the Golden Bears are b'gprer and more rugged, but I am confident Penn will rise to the occasion " Coach Young's words -were more pointed than what Coach "Nibs" Puce of the California team had to say In hts talk; at the Penn Athletlo club when both squads were entertained nt a luncheon today. "A« to the game Saturday--I thahs lou." And Price sat down The California squad drilled Franklin field for two" hours aftsr the luncheon BELT FOOTBALI, TEAM EJfJOTS HAM) SCHEDULE Belt, Oct. 17.--(AP)--Under the tutelage of a new mentor, Joe Zile, Jr., a graduate of Southwestern college at "Winfield, Kan., Belt's Huskies face a scheduled that offers no "soft" games. Next Saturday they will hit Big Sandy on its own field, after having lost close contests to Oeraldine and the Great Falls seconds. Belt and Choteau will match power at Choteau on October 26, and Fort Benton will play here November 2. The Huskies will move on Conrad November 9 and will close the season with the Great Falls seconds at the electric city November 16. COOLLEGE VS. VARSITI Butte, Oct. 17.--(AP)--A huge block of tickets already has been sold for Montana's big grid game here Oct. 26, when the State College and University elevens meet at Clark park for their annual clash. Butte chamber of -commerce officials, who are handling arrangements for the event, report that plans for taking care of a large crowd are rapidly taking shape and that special trains are to bring rooters from Mlssoula and Boze- FOB BS1ILE Salt Lake City, Utah, Oct. 17.-(AP)--"With one substitute end in the lineup and possibly two the University of Utah held Its last hard workout this afternoon preparatory to its game with the University of Colorado here Saturday that may determina the Hooky Mountain conference championship. Clark Is scheduled to start the game at end instead of Utter, who has been out of practice with a sprained ankle received in the Nevada game. Watkins, the other end, received a badly sprained hand in Tuesdaj's prp.ctlce and,Hardy may take his place Denver, Oct. 17-- CAP)--After a light workout this afternoon, the University of Colorado football squad. 25 strong, in addition to a corps of trainers and more than SOO students, Ictt by gpecial train for Salt Lake where Saturday Coach Myron Witman's eleven engages the University of Utah in the "make or break" game of the Rocky Mountain conference schedule. T Santa Fe, N. SI, Oct. 17.--(AP)-A New Mexico pugilist with a clear yrlc tenor voice is the Naw Mexico winner of the national radio audition. Nicholas Escajeda, whose melodies of Spain and Old Mexico -non the hearts ot Judg 3 and the radio audience in state contests broadcast over station KOB, was learned today ·0 be "Kid Nick" of the New Mexico Prize ring. "Kid Nick" paoHs a punch in elthe* fist and in recent months his ring record shows oao draw, on* «»ct8|on and ono knockout although ho took He count of 10 himself in a bout -with Dave JacksonrfLittle Roctf, Ar*. He Ights at 118*jouna«. Es ( cajeda came from Old Mexico five ·ears ago and by trade he Is an Indian blanket wtaver. He is J5 years old and has' a wife and two children. n November he will represent New Mexico In the Southwestern district ont,est at Dallas, Texas. Informed of his victory today, the mall fighter-singer flashed a brll- lant smile--«nd then went back to .is blanket weaving. Hall. Slavin ajwajs claimed that p j ng the one-sided fight in the first the only reason he was not heavy- round. Camera floored the British- weight champion was because Sullivan woulfl not meet him. Slavin's fighting- activities were not confined to the ring. He blazed trails to tha Yukon d u r i n g the stampede of 1S98 and enlisted as a private in the Canadian expedition ary forces and served in-the trench es in France in the World war when he was 54 years old. After the war he did considerable prospecting, but was stricken with a serious illness m 1328 that caused his death today. ' One of Slavin's greatest pleasures was his happy family life. He celebrated his 38th wedding anniversary in 1928. He had three daughters. His only son was killed in France during the war. Seattle, Wash , Oc 17.--CAP)--Lonnie Austin and Biddy Bishop, local fight promoters, were arrested todaj on charges of promoting a "prize fight" here October 1 between Leo Lomski of Aberdeen, Wash., and Jack Willis of Texas. Bach posted 51.001) bond. The fight waa staged under protection of a superior court injunction restraining county and city officials from interfering with it The Injunction was dissolved jesterday and the prosecutor promptly filed an information against the two promoters and the two boxers. Incidentally, Austin was drawn today for Jury service during tho term his case may be heard, but was excused on the plea that he might, if retained, influence his fellow Jurors In his favor. McMillan, former University of II- mois football player, pinned Paul Jones of Los Angeles with a flying tackle and a body block after 54 minutes of furious mixing in the main event of a wrestling show at he Coliseum here tonight. Jones applied several scissors holds -with punishing effect during the struggle. McMillan weighed 217 pounds, Jones, 201. Hans Steinke, 240, of Germany, needed seven minutes to toss Arthur Boganz, 210, Jersey City, with eg and crotch hold, in the seml- inal. STDI80N WII/L GO TO IOKP03S JfAYAi MEET at Harrisburg in the Tri-i in 1911. He was purchased by the then champion Athletics for 1912 delivery, and optioned to Baltimore for that season and 1913. Recalled from the Orioles in mid-season of 1913, Bob fitted into the championship picture so well that he remained under the big top until 1928 when he obtained his unconditional release that he might sign with Montreal The Yankees obtained Shawkey from the Athletics in mid-season of the first Ruppert-Huston campaign in 1915. Jack Warhop, E. S. Cottrell and a fat check were turned over to Connie Mack for Bob's release. Washington, Oct. Henry L. Stimson, 17.-- (AP) -secretary of itate, has been determined upon by ^resident Hoover as head of the American delegation to the London naval limitations conference in : anuary. Should Mr. Stimson be the only [elcgatc, he undoubtedly would have .s his chief advisers Hugh S. Gib;on, ambassador to Belgium and lear Admiral Hilary Jones, U. S. N , retired, who were, tho American delegates to the trl-partite naval limitations conference held at Geneva in 1927 by call of President Coolldgo. ONE FOB JOE Milwaukee, Oct. 17.--(AP)--Joe Azzarella, Milwaukee, won a referee's decision over Eddie Anderson of Chicago in in eight-round bout here tonight. Azzarella, who weighed 137, carried the fighting through most of the match. A n d e r s o n ·weighed 136 pounds. Kansas City--(AP)--Mrs. Rebecca C Armour, 63, widow of Charles w Armour, for many year* rice pt__._ dent of the Armour packing interests died. New York, Oct. 17.--(AP)--Definite overtures for resumption of the annual football rivalry between the Army and Navy were made today by Superintendent William R. Smith of the United States Military academy at West Point and for the first time since the service schools broke off athletic relations nearly iwo years ago, an early reconciliation appeared likely. In a 300-word telegram to Rear Admiral S. S. Robinson, superin- ;endent of the U. S. Naval academy at Annapolis, General Smith made .he outright suggestion "that football games be lesumed." Concerning tha matter of eligibility standaids on which the Army and Navy split, General Smith proposed "that any member of either body, who is declared eligible by his Academy authorities, will be eligible to play in this game." The Army has always asserted its right to allow transfer athletes from collegiate institutions the opportunity to compete on the same terms as any other student. The Navy has held out for the "three- year rule" limiting its men to three yeais of varsity competition in all. General Smith's telegiam, conciliatory in tone, pointed out that public opinion is strongly in favor oE resumption of ths colorful Army- Navy classic. Anaconda, Oct. 17. -- Christmas presents for delivery in foreign countries have made their appearance at the local postoffice, it was announced by Postmaster Ph'l Daniels yesterday. The postmaster took occasion to commend the early mailing, saying that after the month of November it is not certain that parcels for foreign countries would reach their destination in time for Christmas delivery. PERSONALS MORKISON SHOWS Los Angeles. Oct. 17--(AP)--The long drives of Fred Morrison, local professional, carried him to a new record for the Sunset fields course today as he shot the second 18 of the Southern California $1,000 Open in a 68, four under par. Morrison's card with 74 yesterday qualified him for the 36 holes of final play tomorrow with a 142 and Placed him In a tie for the lead with Eric Seavall, formerly of Minneapolis and a caddie master of tho California country club here; and Vic Dalberto, also a Los Angeles professional. course record of 69 set by John Hodgers of Denver. Their scores yesttrday were 733, one above par. L. W. Emery is here from Butte. * · · Adam Sealacek is here from Richej. · * # K. B. Salisbury of Butte is in the city. * * * P B Parsons has gone to Portland, Ore. » * · Mrs. R. F. Haines is an arrival from Whitefish. · * * .Ardls L. Gnffiny is here from Har- towtos, * * · Mrs. Myron R. Wilson has gone to Columbia, S. C. · » * H. C. Cooley is among those here from Butte. Anna Wilson is an arrival from Great Palls J. H Carmichael, sheepman, is here from Augusta C. J. Noland ot Box Elder spent the day In Helena. * * * Mr and lira R S Chamberlain are here from Roundup. * * · Lewis p. Harklns of Billings is registered at the Harvey. · * · 15. C. SchwInBel of Great Falls . business visitor here. Mr. and Mr 1 * F M Stow of "Wolf Creek are stopping- at the Ilaivey. * * 0 Mrs Pearl Burko expects to leave this morning for San 1'ranclsco. * · · Mr. and Mrs Carl Lundgren of Great Falls aro guests at tho Placer. Frank E. Tenable, former secretary of tho Butte Commercial club, was in town. » t * Jfrs James Addamson and son loft yesterday e v e n i n g for Brovvnville, Texas. * * · J. J O'Connor, inspector of weights and measures of Butte, was a guest of the Harvey. · * * Secretary A. J. Broltenstcln of tho Montana Automobile association left for Grqat Falls. · * · W N Smith, vice president of the Jfontana Flour Milling company, is in the city on business · · * A. H. Stafford, state commissioner of agriculture, has gone to Washington, D. C., -where he will attend the National Association of Commissioners of Agriculture. · · * Duncan L. Pmlth, traveling passenger agent of tho American Mall and Dollar line of steamships, with headquarters in Seattle, was calling on prospective traveler? to the Orient yesterday. NEA Cleveland Bureau A reward of $10,000 offered for information that led to the arrest of Harmon G. Atwater, key witness in a Cleveland, 0., city hall scandal, may go to Mrs. W. II. Fowling, inset, wife of an Episcopal church sexton. Mrs. Fowling, obtaining the information from a relative who als,o claims the reward, says she volunteered the information because she wanted the money to help her husband and her children, Barbara, 9. left, and Valerie, 8. The reward was offered by the Cleveland Press. Legionnaires Will Edit Standard on Armistice Issue Butte, Oct. 17.--Butte legionnaires vill take over the editorial and reper- orial work on the Armistice day issue of the Montana Standard, it was announced last night at a meeting of he Silver Bow post of -the war veterans' organization. Commander W. L. Chapman appointed several committees to start vork at once making preparations or the big "American Legion Issue" Members of the Standard editorial itaff will assist but remain m the ackground while the World war 'eterans ponder over the problem of jetting out a paper on time. Of 94 state-supported colleges .nd universities in the United States, 12 are for men students xclusively and S for -women ex- lusively. All the rest are co-edu- ational. DMT TILKS e Kitchen It's rather interesting to consider that what was superstition with certain tribes of American Indians is fact with us in the light of scientific investigation. For instance, the Indians believed the cranberry to have certain virtues which would prolong life. We know that cranberries contain \itamins which make them an extremely valuable food. These berries help decidedly in maintaining a balanced diet It 15 by the careful combination of foods that people Keep in good health, feeling "fit" and ready for the day's work. Berries Retain Flavor. Cranberries keep excellently, and unless frost-bitten will remain cn^p and full flavored for a long time They arc so easy to use, requiring no paring or secdings before cooking. Thorough washing and looking over for soft fruit -- and 1 the berries are ready to cook. Minneapolis, Oct. 17. -- (AP)-There need be no fear that a tariff on lerro-manganese would affect unfavorably the Minnesota farmer who uses steel 'products, according to Edward W Davis, director of the Minnesota mines experiment station at the University of Minnesota, who said that only 15 pounds · of ferro-manganese are employed on the manufacture of a ton of steel. With a tariff of one cent a pound, this would amount to about 15 cents on a ton of steel worth between ?60 and 570, depending on the form in which is was purchased, Mr. Davis said. Meanwhile, millions of tons of low grade manganese ore He untouched in Minnesota, especially in the Cuyuna range district, because at the present market those who mined it would just about break even, without making any profit, he explained. Advantages of encouraging the manganese industry would b e doubled, Mr. Davis said, first in the development of a new extractive industry in Minnesota and also In that it would make, available a domestic supply of ferro-manganese for use in the American steel industry in case war cut off the foreign supply. r Ferro-manganese now used in ·steel making in the United States comes almost wholly from Russia, K "I GET ESTATE; WIFE SI Butte, Oct. 17.--Leaving $1 to the' wife, whom he once sued for divorce in 1920, Robert Crozier, former prominent. Elkhorn mining man, left the balance of his $10,000 estate to four "dear friends." This was revealed when Crozier's will was filed in district court yesterday for probate. The will was dated May 1, 1929. Crorier, owner of 14 unpatented and cne patented mining claim in the Elkhnrn district, west of Butte, died Oct. 8. His will designated the sum of "$1 and no more to my wife. Nan Crozier." He named -M. A. Bornholdt, Butte woman chiropractor, as executor of the will and divided his minirg claims between James A. Logan, Stella May Logan, Angus C. Reed and M. A. Bornholt. In addition, 900 shares of the Boston and Moniana Mining corporation and 3,300 shares of the Boston and Montana Mines and Milling company were left to Angus C Reed, whom , Crozier specified had! been "kind" to him during his last illness. _Tho Croziers had marital difficulties in 1920, a check of court records revealed. He filed for divorce from Mrs. Nan Crozier Jan. 15, 1920. Mrs. Crozier did not contest the action ond he was granted a divon^ a few weeks later. In September, Xfrs. Crozier appeared in court, and after representing that she was not aware of the divorce action, had the case reopened. September 13, 1920, a decree was made by Judge Edwin M. Lamb, dismissing Crozier's divorce action, clearing Mrs. Crowder of his charges against her and awarding her costs of the action. A few hours after the case was dismissed Mrs. Crozier filed suit for divorce from her husband, charging crueity, but withdrew the action two days later Since that time and up- to his -death last October 8, the couple are said to have lived together. Dies of Heart Trouble While - [Trailing Sheep Broadus, Oct. 17.-WhiIe driving sheep along the road, Charles Man- kanemycr, 63, was suddenly overcome with heart attack, laid down by the roadside and death followed al~most immediately. Just before this happened he had talked with a neighbor and asked him to help him with a sick sheep, and when the man returned in a few minutes he found Mr, Mankancmyer lying lifeless on the ground. Coroner Charles H. James and Under-Sheriff \V. H. Goodspeed were summoned and after a careful examination a heart attack was assigned as causing the death. rich deposits make possible the export of manganese material to this country more cheaply than it can bo mined here. Use of ferro-manganese in steel making is as a purifier. The ferromanganese combined with oxygen m the steel and eliminates bubbles fiom the molten steel, which would otherwise be rolled out into tiny cavities, creating permanent struc- ural weakness in the finished product. Even Nature Fooled Into Spring Habits Butte, Oct. 17.--The mild spring- like weather of the past few days, natives admit, has been realistic-so realistic in fact that it has fooled even the trees. A week ago a Canadian poplar tree in the front yard of L. F Gehng's property, 3017 Paxori started blooming. First the buds' appeared, then the tree started leaving. The leaf growth is now far advanced. A like report came yesterday from Mrs. C. W. Sch- iclcentang, 2647 Placer. CRANBERRY ICE. One quart cranberries. 21-2 granulated sugar, 1 1-2 cups boiling water, 2 lemons. Wash and pick pver bcmcs. Put bcrncs and water in a large sauce pan and cook until f r u i t is soft. Rub through a sieve. Add sugar, one-half cup boiling w a t e r and juice of lemon*. Stir until sugar 11 dissolved Pour into a mold and pack in equal parts of :cc and salt. Let stand three or foui hours before serving. Stolen Gobblers Are Taboo This Season, It Seems To get the full value of their nu- Timcnts they should not be cooked too long. As "green" vegetables become scarce, cranberries can be used to 'urnisli mineral salts to advantage Cranberry sauce or jelly adds zest o any meat as well as turkey. Salads, puddings and relishes arc dehc- ous and colorful ulicn made with he cheerful red berry. Whenever cranberries are used in a. sauce of any kindl the sugar should not be added until the fruit is cooked ender. This method produces the mest flavor an'd! uses less sugar. Cranberry ice can be served in place of sauce or jelly at a formal dinner or makes an excellent dessert fter a hearty meal. A spoonful of vhipped cream makes a delightful garnish for a dessert. Butte, Oct 17--Butte people are warned about buying their Thanksgiving turkey from strangers If they do, sheriff's ufdccrs mav come along and take it off the dining room table, classifying it as stolen goods. It seems that Herman Flcmming, a Reed Point farmer, had 75 turkcs which he was fattening for Thanks- gning. stolen from his turkey coop the other night. Sheriff Ed Brannin ot Big Timber notified local officers of this fact jesterday and asked them to be on the lookout for the missing gobblers and also the robbers. Officers here are conducting a search for the turkeys. OIL DIULLISG BOOM IX NEBRASKA IS PKEDICTED Lincoln, Neb., Oct. 17.--(AP)--Dr. George B. Condra, of the State university said today he had learned from oil company representatives that their firms would spend $1,500,000 sinking test wells in Nebraska during ths next 18 months, Ten wells are now being drilled, he said, and more outfits and geologists are coining into the state. Dr. Condra's investigations linking the oil-bearing strata o£ Kansas and Oklahoma with that o£ this state, ho stated, have given the searchers a definite basis for their work in the southwestern part of Nebraska. Unusual Prohibition Case Is Brought Out Great Falls, Oct. 17.-A prohibition case declared to be most unusual brought before the federal court in years was disposed of Wednesday afternoon after considerable discussion as to the feasibility of a man having 695 gallons of grape wine for his own use and of the alcoholic content if that liquor. The defendant in the action was Dcrick Juhl, farmer, northwest ot Scobey, and was represented in court by John Slattery, local attorney. T.^J. Winters, customs patrolman, testifying in this case told of going to the farm of Juhl and after a short search finding 695 gallons of grape w i n e concealed in a straw pile. Labels on. the 18 barrels showed that seven were made in 1927 and five in 1928, the balance not being marked. Counsel for the defendant said Juhl had never .sold any of the wine, but had made it for his own use. The wine was at first placed in the basement, but due to the temperature did not properly ferment and wa-s transferred to a straw pile. It was also pointed out that more room was desired in th-, basement for potatoes and garden truck. An analysis of the alcoholic content of the wine showed 20 per cent, the agent testified, but counsel for the defendant claimed that the wine had never been touched because it was sour and not fit to drink. He also contended that when wine reached a point beyond 16 per cent that it was no longer good for beverage purposes. Considering the action a technical violation of the prohibition law, the court fined the defendant $75 but imposed no jail sentence. Campus Is Graced by Over 400 Trees Bozeman, Oct. 17.--During the past two years more than 400 trees and ' 700 shrubs have been planted on the State college campus here. The trees, " all 12 to IS feet high when planted, "·' have done well during the past year, P All of this younj stock was reared in fc the college nursery and planted wider 1 the direction of Prof. F. M. Marring- X ten of th« horticultural IN FW SPA PERI

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