The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on February 27, 1918 · Page 7
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February 27, 1918

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 7

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Wednesday, February 27, 1918
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WEUNJSSDA1; FKO.rvUAtt.1 37, 191S. THE COURIER, CONNELLSVILLE. PA. NOT ALWAYS SOLEMN YOUNG MEN JN THE SADDLE /WARY OLD BLACKSNAKEi ·OMC CHEERFUL MOMENT* LIFE OF UNDERTAKER. IN; Not M Grewiom* » an Outaldar Might Naturally' ImagiiM --Why Customer Counter- . mandad Order for Ciik«t. Comparative Youths Are Jurt How . Qulding th Dectlnlea of the Britilh Empire. Lord Haldane, who baa just, ben made lord chancellor of England. !·· | exceptionally young for the post. Be' was born In [1859, remarks the - N«w York Sun. He Ifl the youngest member of the hotise of lords tribunal -- the final court of appeal -- younger than any of the appeal judges, and he has QAVE NATURALIST A MERRY TIME BEFORE ITS CAPTURE. "Ours U Bolamn business," aaid only two jnalors on the chancery ·n undertaker, "and yet there hap^ | bench and three on the king's bench. pens in it something ever-which, all j Winston Churchill li, of coune, the concerned can reasonably be cheer- ; youngest member of the British gor- lul. ; i ernment, the cbangea in -which en"The grewsome old time coffin has j tailed by Lord Haldane's transfer have BOW been all but supplanted In use by j still further reduced the average age Every Device, From Flight to Opan Defiance Resorted To -- Finally' Shaken From Tree Top It Continues Resistance. . ** - a^ Illnawtt Cr»«n». A naturalist In Virginia encountered : a desirable specimen of blackenake which, he wanted for hia collection. As usual In such oases the snake saw-him j first. It lay perfectly quiet, trusting to escape, observation. ' i · Irectly In front of the naturalist ; JIMMY BECOMES A MARK SHOOTER. i IMM3T. gathered ap hln new alrgun and ran out Into the yard.. Up In the peach tree -acveml lltUe BpntTowa [were.holding a meaUnj;, chartering «.nd ·Tniklrig a terrible clrittcr. , "I surely ought to get one out of that crowd, 1 ' aald Jimmy. Putting his gnn to his shoulder i he sighted nnd fired. Tbp frightened sparrow* became client, and )3ko a cloud they rose from the £m.nchflp tte^iD^ei^Duri^c^sket.'Vhich in di-j of'lW"m^bm^rhm haVe^'pTobabty ! }? y a " ffi1dG ' °J cn spatce - T * e naturalist \ fa ^-^ ; trce anA '"^ t0 I * r ° q sign and flnlah Is as far from coffin- ] been few or no administrations in ! *? e *, _ th , at ;. h , e *: ou j d: e f sily ° v * rtake r^JJmray iinted .MfRit'aad WM j«dr to. like. in appearance a» It Is possible : which that average has been tower: to make it; and which la also made In ; Today there is only one ;tb. bu,h es opposite. The blackpali u . u ^. t . ..m.mj LU Tery great variety as to the materials : seventy and only two are In the sli- ! '°°' seemed to be cognizant of this U£tlc £r iend. used and styles of Onish and cost. . tics. Ten, including tho .premier, are ; ' fact, inasmuch as the man had not j "It Is not uncommon now for per- i still In the fifties, and seven are still ! t f hen half a dozen ste P s ln Jts diroc - | eons in health to indicate the .sort of f on the right aide of fifty : t i o n before I4 changed Its tactics' and, | casket In which they deal re to tie buried when their time shall come, and sometimes such a person may select and buy. a casket to. be held for around and saw hla "What are you shooting nil" h« naked. "Thi^o BJKUTOWH." replied Jhnmy, pointing to tho b3.ru. "What, hnve they done to you that yoi^ wan*, to thoot them?" asked Squce- ·Wfth Winston Cbnrchlll, aged thirty- ; some ten feet away - turnod and | SS.££'.£££ at"! S23i c ~ -" - - -P.j;5* Mx a-M flee, youth .is certainly well served. i ° to catch thc snake - But 'he black- j Bn i.- replied jimmy, "bocsiuje they're 1 the occasional cheerful note of which j fame and the duke of Wellington was i wh . ero to S ras J " tb « snah! v ** ten i I spoke. ; «tlll a power In the house of lords! ,, awa y- . . . . . i It was evident that the blackanake i him. It is qut of these modern changes j At their combined ages of eighty-one ; snake displayed such agility that be- : jrery harmful to th« fruit trees." In our mortuary customs that we get i Gladstone was at the height of bin j to TM tne " unter could determme^ just , i j fame and the duke of Wellington was ; wtler ~ ; still a power In the house of lords, et "Some years ago there came to us } and in the country. j to order a casket members of a family j There aro many links between tbe ; e3t P ect « d ""» man to flee, as no doubt · whose heed was then, as supposed, j careers of Colonel Seely and Mr. i" nad seen othcr men flee under such mortally 111; that he must die appear- j Churchill. Both were at Harrow and i circumstances. The snake was some ed beyond a doubt: and it was desir- i both saw fighting in South Africa. ! Beven (eet '" length and although able to make preparations for this | Mr. Churchill began his career with j twke oannle aJ looked formidable event in advance because the casket i a cavalry regiment and Colonel Seely \ enough to frighten the average man. required was of unusmil size, and It fought with the Imperial yeomanry, j ' As ita hunter did not flee the snake was also desired that it should be el»b- ! Both entered the house In 1900 and i tlirncd about and again charged/This orate in construction and finish. We j both entered it as unionists. ' Both ' U m 8 " swerved from its course when had the casket ready in time, but have sat for three different constJtu- li saw that the man was standing his when the casket was ready the man encies. Colonel Seoly followed Mr. ! Sr° und - This deviation in tho snake's began to improve In condition and 'he ! Churchill as undersecretary for the ! raah sot II !nto aome Bushes. Here it j continued to Improve; and in the course of time he recovered his health and strength completely. colonies, an office which both held for two years. Both married soldiers' ! coiled after the manner of a rattle- \ snake. , It elevated iti tall and vibrated it »Ith great rapidity and, striking tie daughters. "Then there was tho family with'! Sir Philip Sasson. the new mem-1 that casket on hand, of -which h« had j her for Hytho, IB the "baby" of the '· leaT * 9 ""* twigs, managed to produce no knowledge whatever, and they ' house of commons, though he is far i t t huzzing sound not unlike the warn- came to us to dispose ol It, which of ; from being the youngest man to enter · I n s of a rRttI er. At the same timo it earn* we readily agreed to do. It was '· that chamber. LeRTing Pitt and Palm- i d r e w b * ck its h8ad M 1£ read 1 ? to · eoatljr oasket though that was no i erston out of account, Sir Philip, at | strike - lmp«dim«t to Its sale, for we make j twenty-four, was surpassed In point of ' The man continued to advance; eo aad sell many beautiful and costly | youth by Mr. Gladstone, who had not | ' " ..... " 16 m o r e A a n g e d "» tac- cmikets; but its unusual size was against It, and It was some time be- he was flrst returned for Newark. In fore ·wt flnmlly disposed of It, which modern tImes»Earl Winston was still i 611 (or P er haPB ten minutes. Then the we did «t considerably below Its- first j younger when ^e first entered the man ' seeing a good opportunity, rush- cost. But this was a loss which the i house as member for the Horsham di- ; ed forward to secure his prize. original porehasOTS were very glad to rlslorf a few months after he had at- sustain. ! tained his majority. "Whal Are You Shooting At?" 'True, English sparrows do a ureat 4*al or damaRti. but the good they, do ·outweighs the harm." said Squeedee.. "Why. they cat all the cnnkerworms and other Insects who'd soon destroy I SEE 'VOD ARE OROERiNGjll BREAD FROM AM OUT- OF-TOWN I J J k E T H S OUR HOME BAKERS SEiT/^ BESIDES- n " a HOM£ | K N O W WE SHOULD T PATRONIZE THE OUT OP TOWN BUT THEY ARE SO PERSISTANT.'ITOIO THEM THE BREAB WAS NOT HICK ves. ANO THEY ALL D E A L A T 0(JftSTOR£ completed his twenty-third year when : U c a - !t °esa n to doge in and out of your tm\i trees If they didn't. They tne hush. The maneuvering continu- j devour the tree caterpillars which no blacksnake mounted through the »'shes to their tops and w e n t ! 0 , our orc haris." -i never knew tiiat," replied Jimmy. "Bat* follow want* to have ,am, cm - -,- ! i.ivu ^'hy not rnnltp a buU's-cye tar- ·TVe one* had a customer wno had : Before the return of the new mem- [rom " le '°P B *° tne "wer branches i Eet or ^i ,, p an O ia tin can and sec how lost his wit. and who cama to us to i her for Kythe Viscount Wolmer had ' ° r a oma " birch - Tt continued to I new you can comejo hlttlnE It.;^ a«; bury h«r, which we.did. After the ' been the youngest" member of the mount upward and made Its way to i funeral he'came back to us. "Ha had ' house. On the liberal benches the llie swaying tip, some 15 feet in the , selected the casket in which his wife : youngest member IB the Hon. P. W. : **"· Performing the feat as quickly OB I was hurled and no r he bought one i 3. McLaren, Lord Aberconway's 8ec-' a squirrel could have done it. ; fast Ilk* It for himself. He was a ! ond son, who entered his twenty-sev- i ' Ftom thla elevated position the ; man in health, with oo prospect of ' «"th year some weeks ago, while W. blacksnake surveyed the man in tri- | -,.,,,, 1!lc! to bt Bh ot ai?" «Mth, so tar as that was concerned, ! O. C. Gladstone Is nearly tw»lve : umDh - Bot lts eiultatlon was short ; ··-;,, -i rucea you're right. b«t he was greatly grieved and cast j months older. · · Kfei. for a vigorous shake of tho tree · down over the death of his wife, and i The labor members have few young ' brought it down, and as it fell upon j w*«n he sbould die he wanted to be : mea In their ranks, but the "bnby" of i l h e 5oft Ded °' leaves at the hunter's | burled in a casket Just like that In i the nationalists Is their leader's son, i t e e t the man threw himself upon the i whlth we had hurled h«r. So" he ; W. A. Hedmond, who, celebrates his j serpent and succeeded in catching It. i beaght this casket aad we held It for ) twenty-sixth birthday this year. i ETen tnen *« blacksnake did not '' ' : lose Its head, but by an unexpected I : movement managed to fasten one of ; Its teeth in a finger, inflicting deep | ,, Bauoedec. "I'm sure you'll that more sport than trylnff 10 shoot thc little Bparrows. li you boys would always remember to put yourself in tho ' jOthor fellow's place when you're hunting for fun I'm .iure you'd- bo more careful about your gam«a. How would laughed Jimnir, "ruboins his htmtT'iver his gun. ."Tou BCO, I never thous.u sparrows 'were good for anythtnjf." TVhen Jimmy looked up f a see why Go^ieedee had no^ anawere'i. Squcedee waa nowhere in fi!sht- So Jimmy nailed a tin can to the fence, nnd before the afternoon was over he _«.1* *4» t» rTL-ifnr Hmr 0. "BoJnethtng -mort thun a : year aftei ; .ls« laet another woman -with whom h fell in lore and whom ha married; 'and I Russia and the United Stites. : Bcratches. Oat we go*-* letter.from him. iB^/ll^l 0 ^^ J2!,l r . n ^^L 0 , f i The naturalist kept this snake for I'T« no use for I« no use for always particularly Mend- i n e a r ] y two montna . tt provcd to D8 ly to the United States. During the , t h o most lntractal)lB ot blacksnnkes. Revolutionary war Russia offered to | wbeneTer ft9 naturalist took it in mediate for peace and her oCfer was ! h!a n!lnds lt woald elhlll|t much ,,,. accepted hy the United States bnt de- ; genulty ln , rs a ttom.ptB to escape. fcLL HAVE THEIR UNDER-DOGS j cHne'a- by Great Britnta. Raasia was I '. j one of the first governments to recog- : Geod Reason* Why People's Sympa- I nize the independence of the United i States and continued to show her grood will by making treaties of amity and thies Are With the Fellow Who la Temporarily Down. commerce irtth the United States. Sev- of Onr srmpnthies natonOlr travel the e^ 1 of our early presidents in their line of likes--that is. the things we feel, tnessaRes referred to "the continued In onrselTes, -n-e feel in others. We ap- i friendship of Hnssia." In 1S23. Rns- pland the umler-dog. because we so ; K l t t proposed,, a friendly adjustment often have been the under-dog. We like : through diplomatic channels of the to lift the other fellow -up when he Is j boundary line between American and down, because we also have been down.' Russian possessions In the Northwest Sympathy starts at hc-me--or else i t : n " a President Monroe authorized the Isn't sympathy. , United States minister to Russia to at- Your periodic moods of failure and ! to mattCT - so he said : "The government of the United Experiments Have Shown These Produce the Same Effect as the Light of the Sun. hit It overy time he pulled tbe trlfTRcr. Ho found, after all, it was really raor« fun tc shoot at a mark thn fco ahoot at tho IHllo blnH. ind JImmJl MVXC asalr. tried- ' MAKE BUSINESS OF EATING Professionals A»si»t Diner* Who Are Compelled by Etiquette to Leave Clean 'Plates. One of the most striking customs of the past that are preserved by the Indiana of today is found among tho tribes on the Devil's Lake reservation in North Dakota- According to the re- It Is well known that glass exposed | port of an officer of the Indian bureau for long tn sunlight acquires a violet : the Devil's Lake Siour have from tint In very old houses the windows ; time immemorial adhered to a curious facing south are often distinctly vlo- : custom '.n regard to the treatment of let Experiments'recently ronde In th» !a guest According to their etiquette laboratories of the General Electric ; it Is the bounden duty of the host company at Schencctady with X-rays i to supply his guest with all the food prove that these can be used to dye j he may desire, and as a rule the ap- glnss In many colors, principally nn j portlonment set before the.visiting Indian Is much in excess of tbe capacity disappointment are your ·under-dogs." over-dogs--your ' victories and your .genuine "achievements. · JJo under-dogs can possibly appeal in Importance to the under-dosa o f ! ' your daily experience. Perhaps understanding irith that government. 1 Paper Clothing, physical Ptructure of the glass nnd not to chemical alterations. The color cnn be made to penetrate to any desired depth, from a mere surface tint to The latest Idea te clothing made of complete coloration of the entire sub- experience. - paper A representative of a, large ! stance. And the same method cnn be you will applaud, alone the Engl!ah flrm 0 , paper manafa/ c tu , , rs | B p p u e d to tinting porcelain, enamel under-dogs of your personal glooms j 8tate3 tha a are at thfi and lons Stono5 . and shadows, but what of It? As Low-; moment experimenting in the hope of | An interesting and ,,,, .,,,,,,. .TV,,!, -"* souls that j prcfludng a kind rea] , p 1 . KUs climb and j able , or thJ mrt , ng Qf o]othes ell says: "Daily, cringe and plot, we know it not" What difference,-what Important fact suit-1 about this glass that has been colored ·hich by long exposure to X-rays IB that it odds, so long as over your. "manhood i per towels aro an excellent Idea-these he said. Pa- bend the skies?" i are made In Courageously cheer the under-dogs i per hatB haTe been ' \ of your experiences and stay proudly ; Bome Ume instead of .wearing waah- by them until their fight becomes u fac-; ab i e corton Bun ^^^ and ca tor of your klngsaip.-Oeorge Matthew ; CD ii dren can BaTe ach dftj . a aew Adams, in Good HonseHeeplng. I pcr hat cost | ng from two cent , to j twelve cents, which takes one Item off buttons. "Pa- becomes impervious to the radiations that have transformed it. Thus it can. be used as a protection against the for glare of. the sun or the snow and against the X-rays themselves. Lcve- In FIshdom. This Is iio "fish" stcry as the term Is usually referred to. lint It Is a story aboat flsh. Jim Foster, student of flsh ! affairs, vouches for Its authenticity. | Jim has a collection of blpr live flsh · la a small rwiuarium In n down-town ', restaurant and for 12 hntms every night ' ·« watches them perfonn. I ~- "The fish are .very nircctionfitc," do- \ dared the fish student. "They are I food-tempered and kind toward one an- ; other. See those ttvn largest fish? They are 'married.' I pucss. or else in love with each other. They alwsys ' kiss each other good night nnd nibble · affectionately at pencil other's mouths. ' The female of the nvo never puts her 1 tho washing bill. Paper shirts are being produced at 12 cents . apiece. Myaterloui Cave Dwellers. The sentiment that accompanies th» common desire for the preservation of historical relics of tho American Indiana, who are fast passing away or chief. Is two cents " nCI1 while the cost' of a , paper handker- j being merged Into the civilization of a thoi pries of' th« | new century, is now being manifested , e ' In tUe house ' i In refcrenc « W tho preservation of the too, . o washing Ml! can be home of the cllfE-dwolling Indians, 7 rim ^ b? UB ' n S P"Per in- 1 whose history ia as mysterious and un- n for now there are paper | recorded as that of the lost trlhcs of ace ctlged-- paper senrlettea, i Israel, theories have been J . J T I . J . i - - - - - - - - - - - - - -- - - - - - »atg paper dollies, pa- { propounded rogardlns the cliff dw«ll- K, , per table covers, while paper towaling i conld be tea cloths, dusters cles. egends have It that They aro the to kitchen uae for 1 deficendants of Monlesuma. The popu- [ was found that this practice would work a hardship, but Instead of dispensing with tho custom the Indian method, of reasoning was applied' and ·what Is known as tho profeslonal eater was brought to the front "WhJlo tbe guest la supposed to eat all that IB placed before him. It serves the same purpose If hla neighbor assists In devouring the bountiful repast, the main object being to have the plato clean when the meal Is fin- Ish-sd. It la not always practicable to depend upon a neighbor at table to assist In getting away with a large dinner, and In order to insure the final coneumptlon of the allotted portion, visiting Indians call upon these pro- fesional eaters, whose duty It la to sit beside them.throughout a meal and eat what the guest leaves. The pro- foslonal eaters are never looked upon In the light of Rtiesta, but more as traveling companions with a particular duty to perform. These caters'receive from one dollar to two and ev.en three dollars for ouch meal/where they assist. It ia'sald that one'of theee professional eaters has been known tn disjioe of seventeen pounds of beef at a Bitting 1 . similar arU- ! lar theory is that the Indians besnn by ! Country Wsekert. I living in caves, tho homes that nature ; Tvlayor Crump of Me"mphi3 in a re---- : j hd provided, and then, with the j cent address on behalf of children'B i natural Ingenuity of man, proceeded to I country week associations said: M o u r n i n g Colorc. excavnto caves high up In tho Bido of i "Astonlshlas la the Ignorance of "When people who write for fashion j the cliffs, where they might he safe- native shown by these llttlo palo, In the morning--yay. it's nmuslnp: to watch them yawn and stretch thcm- ·elves."--Detroit Free Press. saya i "hav« nothing more, to say queer-shaped hats,, grotesque Vienna le tter f r o m a l « . a n d w.ere their about ' supremacy would RO unchallenged, skirts i Americana know very little of the his- lean slum dwellers. One child, wllosa trees and grass and flowers was derived from the early and other equally 'important' matters, i tory of the clIE dwellers or of the [closing city parks, sn!d ES she gazed Discouraging. 'TVhat'a the matter 2" " "Oh, nothing." "No, no,, don't tell me that. Some- thejn tell us.that black Is going out and i white is -to be the mourning color--It i white may be so termed.' .Tils 'fashion ; news Itcia* may be looked for several times a year, but black, sombre black, still maintains Ita place. The band on place where they formerly lived. If | with uellsht on a green rural scone: th« Indians know, they do not tell.-- I '"Whut time doca the'country shut Harriot Quimby in Leslie's. I up?' Persevering Japanese. Wakao Ippel, the wealthiest man In _ ___ r save the province of Yaraanashi, Japan, did j toes, sir? I shoiflfl think V."would be 'I :o keep them in bags in the ', "Another child watched a farmhand digging-potatoes and said: ' " 'Is this where you keep your pota- j ' " r 1 =' DtUlU Will ] started out this morning,feeUoz "! display of mourning Is made with sta- great gay and chipper as a boy of twenty: | tionery, the size of tho cards and the ragpi, but a little while ago I met a former | depth of u,. black borders indlcatlne i tnre i sweetheart of mine and she told mo-; --vrhat: .There will be real mourning ! which sold at a good.'profit After that her second daugl.ter had jest : among the statlonens when one may i reaching the age of sixty he engaged a graduated froni high arliool. Say. are I announce the death of a beloved one 'tutor in Chinese classics, which study the wrinkles around my eyes very no- ; or te rj O f n i 3 g OCM j qualities on paper " ' which Is m» whlU." he pursued until his ninetieth year. He ii now ninety-three. " 'No, th'ank you. I never eat them. tin they're canned-'"--Eichaiise. i PROVING THAT HOME TIES ARE ALWAYS BEST The heaviest drain upon any community is the sending of that community's resources to another town, be it near or distant. There is no particular line of business more necessary to a community than its home baker. Heis a contributor to the town's physical and financial existence, supports its schools and industries and is thus deserving of the considera- - tion of his fellow sesidents. The out-of-town bakeries persist in undermining the home baker's business. The ideal, home-loving man believes in co-operation with his fellow citizen and business man. acquires a iiking and taste for his products and offerings- in merchandise and exacts of his family and friends a similar business interest and co-operation. The home'baker is the best friend" the community has and deserves his just share of .the patronage. MORAL:--Business co-operation is to the community as bread to the body--the staff of life. A Great Combined Movement by Great People Will Secure a Phenomenal Boost for Yourself and THESE MERCHANTS. ZOIMERlttAX-WILD COM.PANT Fnraitnrc, KIIZS. Slaves 1."4-1,S,AV. Crawford Ate. IV. \. LKCHE j Urj Good* 1*t IV. Crawford ATS. j THE H O U X K R COMPANY Men's Wear 106 W. Crawford Arc. j COLONIAL NATIONAL BANK | Corner I'ittsbnrs Stm-t und Crawford Avenue. MCDONALD MUSIC AND ELECTRIC co. Rojal Hole! Block X. ritlsbnrg St, H. KOBACKEE SONS "The Big Store" X. 1'iltsliurg St. C. M". DOWNS Footwear for F.Tor.vbody 127 X. Pittsburff St. CONSELLSVILLE 3IAKKJET AND NORTH END MARKET Lending Grocery Stores '130 und 3J3 S. Fittsliurg St. ANDERSON-LOCCKS HARDWARE CO. Hardware 110 IV. Crawford Arc. CHARLES T. GILES Jcwclor 141 Vost Crwvford Avc. BROVTNELL SHOE COMPA-S1* Shoes . West Craivfortl Avc. CONNELLSVILLE BSUG COBIPAXY Drags 130 West Crawford Avc. PETER K. WEEKEH Pianos and Phonographs 127-129Kast Crawford Ave. A. W. BISHOP Jewelry 107 West Crawford Avc. THE AARON CO. "Home Bnilder" 113 X. riffsbiircr St. CiJOWLEy-MESTBEZAT CO. Shoes for tae Whole Tamily 113 W. Cnuvford Are. ART5IAN WORK China and Wall Taper 147-151 W. Crawford Are. THE CENTRAL STORE Dry Goods ill IV. Crawford Ave. ELPERN'S tallies' Sails and Conts Kfl X. Pittsburg St. FIVE A N D TEN CENT WALL PAPER CO. Wall Tnper UK! IV. Apple St. WELLS-MILLS 3IOTOH CAR CO. ' Agents for Willys-Knight. Ovcriand Cars, Accessories WERTHEIHER BROS. Men's Store 151 X. I'ittsbnrs St. CONNELLSVILLE L A U N D R Y "Snoiv IVhite Work" 1211 Itnldwin Avc. COLtTJlBIA HOTEL John JJuirpan West Side FRISBEE HAR.BWABE CO. Hardware ;v. Crawford Ave. WRIGHT-JIETZLER CO. Department Store IV. Crawford Aye. LAUGHBEY DRUG C03IPANY Drng's. H2 S. 1'ifisbnrg St. RAPPORT-FEATHER3IAN CO. Yon Can Do Better Here. _ know of a third child to · great fortune.-..At one time he'was-a (whom a farmer, offered a superb, ripe i .cker. His first real business Ten- I peach. . ; was the-purchase of crystal balls, "'Let me pluck thla..peach for you · right oG the tree,' ho said. "But the child, n little girl, turned | up her noss and answered loftily: PUZZLE-FIND THE "SLACKER

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