The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on February 24, 1930 · Page 9
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February 24, 1930

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 9

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Monday, February 24, 1930
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MONDAY, P'BBRUARY 24. 1930. THE DAILY COURIER, CONNEU SVILLE, PA. PAGE NINE. if* ot ROY V1CKERS CHAPTER XXXIX. -t-both receive letters ii forming them-fglad of it wfaen it comes to check- T _ i _ i i. . . . i i j i j -fr^i*** f^'^vrwnM L.H rl A Jni-H-f i . n.*l t*n .-I AM**n^v tno* tin Mi rt afnro*a T t t l f it* on II nfl he "OU at least suspected that Maurois was a person of ini- portanco here--I know that is the Big Boas, ana has this rotten little local government in his pocket. I think you used the old technique, Shirley, the technique you learned from your father and trcd to apply wth your husband--and would have done so tf he hadn't ueen a greedy fool, I daresay. You met Mauiois at the right tirne--and you talked to him in the right way." "I still don't understand," said Shirley. "I myself told you, in his presence, tha helped." Maurois must have "You hoard him refuse ray offer of shares in jetui-n for his help?" "But--that is not my fault!" sho protested. "He does not look to me for hia reward, Shirli y That man is one of the shrewd iit men on earth and I should say one :f the mor.t diril- lusione-d. I think he probably knows all there is to know ixbout you and me--he's in t o u c i with Cynaz, for one thin^ That man would not stir his littie fiage- without reward--or the hope of reward." Shirley stn'd nothing. The strength had gone out of her and she was, drifting. Alan was right ajfinn with the same irrelevant Tightness, umuisweiable fro n this own point of view yet never seeing thv tiniest giiripse of hera. Looking; backwards she coi^d see nothing but ji stification for Alan's belief. . . There was that first anibigruous conversation in Maurois, ihe could admit now that she thf concessior in 4he same breath with the dream-woman and his horrible ideal of loading a woman with possessions. Of course, he had been offering her a bribe bhen. He knew about Roger and he wanted to g^t her away from Alan. She ought to have cut Maurois after that. She had refrained from cutting him because sho feared his influence with Stavros. Over the weeks of bheir subsequent association, he had discovered that she was more difficult than he had bclieved at fi-st and had changed hi 1 ? tactics by giving her the bribe to advance. That was Alan's inference What could she say ' In a sense it was true Tf she "had held out no faintest shadow oi a promise to Mau- "·ois, she couk admit now that she had taken no step *x prevent his deceiving him.* elf in regard to her. Bitterness welled up within her. Maurois, the beast of prey, had cheated him? elf--there was at least a malicious consolation to be derived from that "Everythinf is hopelessly rnud- dled," she sai.l wearily. "I can't hop? to explain, Alan." "There -s ro need to explain," ne answered dispassionately "I am asking you nothing accusing you of nothinj'. There is the concession. It only remains for me to thank you." There came an almost irresistible impulse to laugh and laugh and laugh. "It onl / remains for me to thank you." .She forced herself to play her part in that monstrous farce. She got np to go to bed. "If there is anything el?e I can do, l«t me know," sho said dully. "Thanks" V e answered. "I shall be glad of your help in clearing up here anil getting rid of the house. I'll trj and get time tomorrow to M-e tin agent and find_ out how wo stand ley. Good night, Shir- It was by an ironical trick of th» Fates that on the very next that Roger had obtained his decree. 0131. "You're well out of that anyway," said Alan indifferently. That was perfectly tirue, thought Shirley, but his ind fference was disturbing. He see ned to have dismissed the matter rom his mind for he hurried on. "I shall have to fly over the f ound today. I don't know whether shall have time to tee the house agent. I waa looking at a letter before I came down .-vnd I find we took the place for sue months. That means we've got another two months. I suppose wf shall be able to get rid of it all n ;ht, though." shall keep it o i," she said. She avoided his eye but felt him glance at her. "It sn't so very expensive and I don' want to go back to the Lutetia " "But--why remain In the conn- try?" he asked. '"iTie Summer will be here soon--in a few weeks almost--and then the e will be the risk of malaria and forty other things " That told her that ne definitely ing up the stores. IJut it will be deadly dull " "I don't mind what the work is as long aa I can do it," answered Sim ley. Again she told herself that he was bck again in the breezy, compamonablo mood. OvernighV t h e had toyed with the theory that in some queer way he was jealous of Maurois. But today he seeried co have nothing at the back of his thoughts. His attitude to her was frank, unembarrassed and wholly unin- dis-jchinl, as it had been over since that night T/hen ho had taken hr;r to the opera. He was treating her easily and (omfortably, almost .is if she had Veen another man. At midday he sent her a message requesting her to join him at his office, where she sat down and copied out lists of stores. Daily after that she left the house wiih him in the morning and spent long hours in Me office in clerical drudgery, often without seeing bira until h« came to take her nome for dinner. Sometimes tliay would return to th3 office together after She Spent Long Hours in the Office in Q«rieal Drudgery. wished to be rid of he . In the alr-44faincr and w oric far into th« night. cumstunces, it was j u t , as well, she supposed. It told h( r where she stood. She had beer afraid that the granting of th» decree nisi would involve on immediate discussion of their fuUu e. Hhe had been ready to point out that he must consider himself free of any kind of obligation towards her. "I'm afraid I shall be up-cotm- try 1I the aummur,' he added. "Living under canvas most of the time, I expect" "1 haven't thought oat what I shall do," said Shirley "But anyhow I shall stay on icre for the present." She told I im with her voice that she did not wish for any further discussion oi the point. He accepted the hint without displeasure and began to talk breezily of his plans. "It will take me th better part of a fortnight to get the gang together," he explain id. "Then there will be the qu' stion of arranging supplies -- md meantime there will be in the the old motor lorries to b*. overhauled. Somehow or other I « hall have to squeeze in time to get together the nucleus of a clerical nt iff. If your mjrn'mg Shirley and Alan should offer to help still starvla, 1 shall be He kept her too busy to think and for that she wae thankful. Before sho realized the lapse of time, there cune the day when the troops set off op-country. On the following day Alan ana his gang were to join them and work under their protect on. That night she helped him with his persona] packing and on the following morning went down with him to the local depot where th« gang was aisembled. The depot was thronged with men and women of the different Balkan nationalities, sitting on their bundles, talking, quarrelling. "Why have the women rome -to say good-oye?" asked Shirley. "No -- they're going," he ex- piainod. "They're jolly good workers -- the men see to that We've got a hundn d and forty, all told, and fifty of them are women. I'm taking half cf them today and the other half are coming up tomorrow under a only twenty foreman. We hava lorrioa and that's' about as much as we can carry with the stores and equipment." (To Bo Continued Tomorrow.) CoerrUht, 1539 bj Rcr Vlckui. Mitributed br IDnff Oifcurei Seratflut* t*fc Diet a HUNT PtTIRS^RCl, AUTHOR Or Health tT AHO HEALTH* AKD DIET FOR Ct ILORtN' Arthritis Due to Lulu Hunt j Fetor.% M. P. in Some Cases Wron ! Diet. DOCTOR. Ss%en monthe ^·^ ago I sent for your reducing parnjuilpt. Then I got a copy of your book f i o m tho library and copied long fists o/ the caloric values of f o o d ] woielicd over 200 pounds, and today 1 ara 155, and Just whore 1 want to bo. I never 'elt better In my ISfp. 1 hud b o o n suffering w i t h a sort of hny f e v e r t h e year around, but I haven't b e e n bothered with It f e r s o v o r » 1 months. "And my mother! Sho Is 63 years old, and over 275 piundsl She start- t-d to PotersUe a 'ew w»eka after ] did, and haa lost fE pounds to dato. ifh-- walked on crutches on account nt arthritis, but sinco losing this amount of weljrht. she can w a l k In- uliie tho houie w i t n o u t her enttchcs. "You can knmv wo ^ro shovitlng roxir pralsei frorn tin Ii t'^nops to iill fat people. " W," Not long 1 ago I i rote on l h « relation of a i t h u t i s (irIlanutiutlori of the Joints) in «otne ca.ics to : rong diet, nspecinlly one that Is too high In i tigars and starches so that there Is t n c.xcess of sugar in the blood; and your mother's resxlta certainly confirm this, Mrs. W (Wo have thla article on Chronic Joint Inflammation I n permanent form You may have It I y obser tiff column ruins ) fSoth c* you ha' e had marvelous results, nncl I consri titillate you And 1 thank you for writing, »nd boo*t- iijj. I know your latter will lriplr« n.tny who ncei to roduca to aot'd for tho Instructions, I want to cosmn-nt ^n the d'isnp- j«arajice of your hi fever, Mr». IV 1 ha fnct that you « ?re relieved r n l s h t r»nt to two thing 1 * first, thai ou t ii'i a food spnstt ? ition to certain f o!a or to on exc«'» of them, t x h i c h I rltated the muootn mcrnbraneji, and t o»o w«r« o m t i t c d or much lessened In your redurtng d i e t , or Sfcond. t int tho u n f al m*«- ' diet ^ on n t ·« on, undcrinlned tri r c K l s t a r u o o t t h e mcrnbnjiic i »o t h a t it waa neiuiltl/.ed to pollens and ther substances. · · * "Otar Doctor: Is thpre any harm in «vs allowing grura? I sv allow two sticks a dny. Please don't think thia Is a silly question, for It 1 13 become a habit with me. T." Because everyone who c hew ·? gum may awaSlow aom« occaai nally, and always wonder wlmt is gol IK to happen, our question is of t onernl Interest I ran remitmber w hen I waa u child, that we uliod to t link If we swallowed our gum, our in: ides would stick toge'lier, hut nothing over happened and we soon forgot it The basis jf momt ehewiagf gum Is \ chlclo. th« mtlky substance of a plant called sapcxTltn a Iiirge evei nrr«en tree of the Wes' Indies or Cen ral America, I/lko other gums, Jt i i a carbo- hj'drate, a atarcay food. So you would be getting o IKtie ex tra starch aa well as sugar ir *he g\ m, if you swallowed It (Onl) stick i i Ii3t«d as giving- five caloriiss of mi ar.) Moat gums are soluble In wator, forming: a muctlag'enoun n ana. Tbe first fluids your gum woul I come In contact with al'ter leaving he mouth would be tho gastric juice which Is ajid. I can't find out wl ether tho gncns are soluble In aclrl c · not and hAven't the time to export nent just now. Soluble or not, the ffum reaches the JntestiJies wher It comes la contact with the alkali digestive juices, and hera again 3 d n't Know what happens. One or the other w i l l probably put it Into sotu ion, anyway so 1 don't B«ppos9 . ny hai ra will conao from ewtillowlDg It. However, I suggest ycm breal yourself of the habit, T , both of cbe vtng g-ura and sftallowing it Mr. n : O u r pamphlet t n Ktdnpy and Bladder Disorders tak is up tha di«t in chronic Brlftbt'ii dis a»e. Editor 1 * Note: Dr. Pete diagnose nor I'lvu person Your questions, If ot gpnen will be answered In the their t u r n Kcquestfl for . pamphlfta on hand mu'tt i panted by n fully Bf!f- stumppd envelope, plus Uio atnnll charge to help covt p.intlng and hatvlHng article wanted two cents Ir earn pamphlet ten c«nts In pnrnpiileta aro K^diicinfl otu ot Women, Kit Dliordprt Add i'eter* tn ,car» of thin pap lec'bl, and nut over 200 » ·s cannot i\ advice. i Interest, oiumn In rtlolen or o nccom- - cost of 'or each com, for ·oin The Oatnlna, nm and ea^ Dr. r. Writ* ·rda, Sv J!/Jf B. LISSETH HTHE jacket suit of printed mata- 1 rial Is aliown in many vftriationa this season, tho piints themsellve* being: most i ttrurtive The svilt pictured uses a black nar- cis'iua dtsiffn It consists of full pleated s K u t , short jacket and white, tuck-in bioiife Sometimub in the more formal ensembles tho frock of printed fabr»/l is combined w i t h a jacket of loin* color and different material, as wu«t the case w t V a punted chiffon frock w i t h brown taffeta jacket I t l v i f is th ! f a v o r i t e ground color tar iinnvs Ui s spring. "FLAW FO \ INfHAN HOWIIF01 NO Rare AT«J Dug Up 3lf a of a big circular IndiiW house has been excavated In a cotwn field In W ssls- slppt Is the announcement rand · by Henry B. Collins, Jr., ol the I) ilted States natloniil museum. Mr. Cc Una, who has just returned from Miss jslp. pi, bringing a drawing of the 1 ous« plans, said that this is the first discovery showing clearly how the prehistoric Indiana of the eoutheas designed their buildings. The house, which Is In (he freq lent- ly plowed cotton field of Claude Pepper near Deasonvllle. was re'entlj recognized as en Indian site when t met and potsherds -»r«rii dog up by two youns men ·working for th*» Missis Ippi depnrtmant of archives and Ms ory. Theic men, Morenm Chambers and .Taroos Ford, iBTltod Mr OolHc i to work with them In rexcavatlnj the site. Posts for Rttirf Support. The house plan i.hows thie« rl cle^ of po«t holes whlcb wore ns«l for roof rapport*, Mr. OoHlivn explained. The ootermoat circle is 00 feflt to dtam t«r. Tracing the circles with a strln) , tat the Indiana probaWjr did In tho Bra;: place, the arcbeoloEltrtn fio;rad thn the 'circles were i«rfect!!y laid emt The Indian house bnfld«TB dug the t tree ' circles in sbaHww tranches and s* the pouts firmly two feat decji within the trench**. Tbe: wall af tlie strut rure was very likely of wattle-work ef r -eda plastered with day, Mr. Oilltaa «c- 1 plained. Traces of a Bra pit. ww In- Bldo th« hoosf and ateo a aqoar : of pool boles which prorideil mddlt! nul 'roof support* and jMMHlbty iet of tn Inner room. Th* outermost: treneb *-a« fllle I ta with kitchen and honsohol 1 refiiM In- clnding bonee of dwir, bw »nd si iaM- v animate, fish jawiv, clttBi Mid mi »iel '·bells, arrow points, bo»e twapfirfl and ; »wl«, ·»· pipe and mnch broteen pottery. Some of the potiw; U a red [«nd whtt* kind heretofore found mly ta Alutfa*. Tlie Irauh ef i»n In Han mttlewent ww -nstiAlly pUtd In a 1; -ap, SOB* it is difficult to account for chta DM of It to fill the ttreach, Mr. Co tl»* ABE MARTIN On Big Game Hunting BAMMAfl^^Mte jng I A GiANT AFRICAN KLAND, CLAIMED BY SOME T' J t B HARDER T' BAJ THAN \ COV7 Skeletons In Mound. One headlecs slieietMo was HQ- i earthed in tihU trench. The trlb of 'Indians which tnUH the hoos« is not I yet known. It is porslbla that '.his i wu ooio «f the mound bnlldiue tr* )ea, · lor seTeral mo».snd« rise above the [fields witblu half a mile ot the re md house. BxcaroMons may l« continaed, Mr. f OolUna ay 000 ick- etn- -II'- n- i. thl- old r~ --a Is In the ion mrt be i a In ex- the in Great Swodich Fair Will Open Neict IV Stockholm.-- A m i n i m u m of 2.I50C rlsltors Is expwtod for tin- big St hoha exhibition from May to Sep' bcr, 180, according to Dr. Borje I oth. heart of the press «md foreign latlons department of the rxhlbtUc The preparatory work oa the e bition grounds at DJurgaanler.-- th« deer park of the Swedish dynaj wlthln th« precincts of Stockholm , progressing Batlsfactoi lly and It hopod that everything will be read , the spring. In accordance with official designation ot the erpoa! ns an exhibition of arts, crafts home Industries every attempt wit made to give visitors as complet survey of whnt Sweden prodacct tbeae fields as is possible The hibits are Intended to demonstrate best results of Swedish technique Industrial and daeorative »rt There's jost about as much sport in Bhootin' a Bengal liger as ther is in taldn' a G string away from a blind KulUr player, an' there's a lot o' hunk about hlR game h-untin' In Africa, "miraculous escapes, thnlUn' experiences, an' t£rriflc comtiatB." There hain't nothin' involvd in big g-ame huntin' 'cept expense Ther's no hardships, an' so fer as clanger is concerned, r u n n i n ' out o 1 quinine is th' only thing t' watch out fer. Quinine keeps off fever. Then, too, one mnstn' git too close t' ts. rhino, as they're near-sighted. Th 1 first thing a bipr gam* h u n t e r docs, after he's financex!, is t' lay in a carload o' Unned prcmtAons live or six high-powered rifles, a m m u n i t i o n an' a barrel o' quinine. Then be gtts a h u n t i n ' permit. This permit allows him t' assassinate four ele'phanU, two g-1 r»UI««, one "hippo (male prferred,; two-' gnus, one sacred ihis, one team o' zebras, an' all th' hyenas h® Wn slip up on. Then* figures are approximately correct I have no flames on lions, tigers an' crocodile*. Then t h ' hunter contracts with th' nearest Zulu king fer two or three hundred native beaters who .ire t' tako all th' chaneea, an' drive th 1 Ugeirs an' elephants an' otle" big game under th' tree, in top o' w h l r h a plcUform has been built, or past an elephant-proof barricade which has been provided fer th' big game hunter, who sits thereon or there u, armel with a higrh-pow-ered re-pcitin' olp- phant gun. H/enas, -where th' terrait permits, are run down an' crushed by Ford cars. Much ammunition is saved in this way. Giraffe shootin' M dangerous on aiccount o' ther long tncd legs Gltnffee may be safely b. ggcd by chas'ln' 'em in armored ca -s, or by cUmhin' np in a tree near a water hole. Africa is extrpme-ly dry an' all wild beasts an' birds event 1 ally seek a water hole. A big game hunter might ba/re t' wait a. day or two fer a giral e t show up, so it is well t 1 be prov (led w i t h tinned biscuits on account o' ants. Jn th' interim he kin pick off baboons, Thompson gazelles, boa coi strictors, a rhino or two, an' mebbe i leopard. Baby rhino* are hannleea EK' may be killed with a hammer or ice pick. Hippos are found in great numbers in the malarial rivers. They are cnrlons an' *lu Tgitfh an' any big game hunter who tin hit a rabbit should not have an ' trouble ptckin' off at least three valuable specimens. In hnntin' tigers a big game hunter should keep veil surrounded by beaters, which 1 e invariably does. First, th' tiger i lair is Jocaled; then a Bacred, cow is killed ,in' th' carcass is laid beneath a trre In which th' big game h u n t e r i safely stationed on a platform ann-fl with a 50-50 high-powered Automatic ele- p h a n t K i n tapi.il!* 1 of knorlnn' a steamboat out n i h ' · w a t e r ; h ' odor o' i h 1 sacred c o w l u r e s til' t i g e r on, 11 t h ' w i n d is O K Whoii ,i sac rod row is n o i avail iblc, ,i zebra m,iy be used. Zebras are so tat thev trot, an' are so marked that .i hi i; -j.uno h u n t e r can't misa 'em Often a zrhra will K'.VP uself up if it sees a WK g.ime Inmter carries an e l e p h a n t j,un Th' liar(i«it Ix'ast t' hit is th' p i a n t African eland, a species o' antelop' 1 stantMn' about two hands higher than .1 moosf, w h i c h ib eight fei't. The\ are no! dangerous unless you fool with liter horns A n v on/ 1 who kin hit a two-uir garage slvouM have, net trouble in addin' an A f r i c a n eland t ' his bag I t X greatly t' be regretted that our grout museums o' natural historx have only about six or seven specimens each o 1 all th' "rare" beasts I've named No w e l l ordered museum should have lo.ss'n nine Afncan elands Perhaps th' awful expense o' big game hmuin' is responsible fei th' miserable s h a w m ' o' Hons, tipers, wombat,, hippos, fip,nis, otc , et*\ 1 know o at irast two museums that only show seven saddle-back tajvirs Lions may bp huntod safely with onlv an Irish sotter an' a 22 rifle, but are dangerous onl w h o u \vound"ed same a a domestic ram San Francisco Prelate May Be New Cardinal Will Ban Shooting of Big Game From Motortt London.--English irportsm«n arc determined to keep big game hnm ing sportsmanlike. The Karl of Onalow recently drew the attention o£ th« ho w of lords to a practice of hunting Mg game by motor car la certain parb of Africa. Lord PtLSnfield, sacretaiy for ho cclontos, said that legislation wtu to be Introduced in Tanganyika to m k« the panlahniont for hunting fi 5m motor cars imprlaoumeut and conOi Cation of the car and eqnlpnent. Small Detail Coati Alien Fine of Lackawona, N. IT.--Boris Nan moff, native of Juga-SUvla, ii mlnna $DOO beccaeft bo over looked a small dfstall. Hccently he applied be tlie im migration authcrltlcg for per inlssKm to enter his wife nod their thlrteen-mtmth-olii babj in this country. Ho told until ralizatlon authorities he bad not been oat of the United States since 1018. "How enn. you have a ihlrteen months-old baby if ben you said you have been bare ninc« 1918?" he was naked. That stumped him, BO he ad mttted h« bad sane bade to bis native land, anil was -married there. He said be had trouble with tlie military laws end succeeded in coming back to America. He left hlo wife in Jugo- slavia. Judge 4-dler fined the man $600 and said he wonld recommend the man be allowed to remain In America. PAINT UP! A dollar's worth of so tisfac- tion for every one j on spend, Call FOX'S A n d Yon'H 3et It I Phone 841. The* Home Kitchen By ALICE LYNN BARRY Gelatin Glassy or Je'Jy-ish? T ASTES Y»ry In te ctures a» much u In flavors For ex- fcmpta, some peopta like tho various netaUnc but like them stiff and g\taay. Purely m. matt, r o* tajt« Otheorv pr«*«r thorn In t pleftaant JeUylike conatotoncy. As lar a« cor- preparation xoee, ill Archbishop H«.nna of Sim Fraa- ciflco, now on a mission to the Eternal City, whose elevation to the Sacred College of Cardinals i» forecast In reports from the Vatican. If elected, the California prelate will be America's fifth cardinal, the others being: Cardinals Dougherty of Philadelphia. O'Connell of Boston, Hayes of New York and Maudelein of Chicago. rwrt _ should ba firm enough to be Turned out on a Mr-vice plat* aft r harden- In (r. but it rtuwild melt easty and not have to be chewed A. fraaentl rulo to, onc ablespoon of rran-ulated gelatin to each pint Hwo cupa) of liquid. Tha . will pix ·Rwe the firm, yet rtelloa * texture whtoh most people like. I · th« stiff, ·riaasy gelatin IB preferred tutd a lit- Oo more gelatin. Thero are various pr vparationo markMed today, which r«ju)r» different treatment. Plain, iiButlavored relatlna require sooklngr li. cold water for 14 or 16 mJnutea tatore b«- ln« added to the hot tlavo -vA liquid. But most at th« flavored preparations do not r«jiiir« this pii^Jlmlnary making: at «1L Tbe pioltaa-o of iemoo or strawberry or otter flavor Is emptied Into boltin* irat ir, ntirred «ntil diaeoired, then pom ad into a mold to set. But on n aoitount BhouW the irdatin be boiled after beloK P«»ur*di Into the hot liquid. It fai removed from the fire » t oim*, It may tak* MivearaJ hotrr* or longer for the gelatin t i become Dim, d«p«nHn« en Ui« tea qkeratttre. whipped crearr or custard or eggrwhttos are to b« added, then the hot gelatin mixture must first be al lowed to rool. If ths hot liquid U added to the cream of another tarn- piratur«, there will l» no blending, but the jelly will Blnk to the bottom and the whipped cream or egrsr* floct on top' Edible, at perorse, but not so g-ood as when tho two are proper!) blended. Here la a standard recipe which Indicatee the liquid and gelatin quantities. Citnm Jelly. 2 teleapoona gelUa. % cup cold water. 1'i cup.i boiling water. I'A cups orange and lemon juice, strained. % cup augur, Let the Kolatin soak In the coM water for 10 minutes. Then add the boiling water, stirring until dissolved Finally odd the augar, then the otralned fruit julone. Pour Into a mold and place In refrigerator. 1/eas grelathi Is noc»3ed when made Into Bavarian Creajn. Bavarian Creom. 1 tablespoon gelatin. % cup cold tnater. 1 rap orange and lemon juice, Btralned. J {llXXt fSUKA^Tt v 'fi ft i i* 1 (,?tip (mJoitXt Book tbe getetin te the bold water. Boil fruit julcen and eusatr for five minute*, then add the eofteued gelatin and set aside to cool. Then add the whipped cream and set Jn loobox until Una. LJ»e Otn- ifitsd Ad* -- They Bring Results. THE OLD HEE-HEE.-8t.ESS MC Yf- HID BACK cT THOSE CANS OM THE TOP SHELF JUST AT THE Ct-OSE OF* THE SPAH»SH-AMEJ5K W A R - - IT OO5KTEft. BE PRETTY 3ooO BY VOEU- \ RECKON WS CAN CONSIDER ITS STUFB.ANP 8E SAFE IT-- -, o .4, -u A MYSTERTY OF J-ONfij STAWDJN«» "WAS Ct-eAI^ED UP ToDAVx WHEN OF CAMMED 300DS CLASHED Tto TH» AT Eaag-KSTTS UP-TO-QATS

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