Newspaper Page Text
; THE ARGUS, THURSDAY. APRIL 30. 1908.
A THE ARGUS.
Published Daily and Weekly at
Second avenue, Rock Island, III. . (En
tered at the postofflce aa aecond-claas
matter -, ' '- ', -. -(
by The j. w. potter co. " ?
"iiiiits in ue uueu in ims coimueun. j uie opposmon, is oa jie- necame pre'
Bryan - nas sometnmg uks zuu aeieT inier at 64, , -
TERMS Dally 10 cents per "week.
Weekly, $1 per year In advance. ,
AW communications of argumentative
character, political or religious, muat
have real name attached for publication.-.
No such articles will be printed
over ' fictitious signatures. . . ,
Correspondence solicited .-from every
township in Rock Island county.-
CTRADESliIaci I COUNCILS
y Thursday, April 30, ,1908.
The failure of a Copenhagen trust
company verifies Mr. Hamlet's opinion
that Eomcthfhg was rotten in Denmark.
'However, $300,000. a year might not
be despised by Prince Heliede Sagan,
considering that he has not the price
of a' meal. --
Now the president is accused of
wrecking his own party in the interest
of his third term candidacy. What an
A minister, named '. Fyshe jumped
from an ocean liner and was drowned.
And now there are more good fyshe in
the sea than ever before.
gates along to this, morning, or, mueh
more than two-thirds of those-already
chosen. H& Js likely, to increase' rath-,
er than to diminish his margin in the
selections yet . to take place.' . New
York and a few others of the -eastern
states may .'pose as antagonistic to
him. They will refuse to Instruct
their delegates for him, -as New York
did. But they will not instruct them
for Johnson. ; Deleware committed its
delegates to . Judge Gray, buk Gray
says. he will not accept the Caindidacy
if it should be offered to him' by the
convention; : It will not be' offered.
Nqr will any other person be a. serious
competitor In Denver. Therefore, the
mildness of Roger C. Sullivan's eulogy
of Bryan at Springfield will have - no
adverse influence on Bryan in the con-
entlon. Illinois delegation will supy
port him on the only4 ballot that, will
be necessary." ; - - ! -
Quite significant is the following re
publican view expressed by the Globe
as to what attitude a certain element
in the party will' assume toward Bryan
after the tetter's nomination:
"Roger C. Sullivan may be, just as
much of ah enemy to .Bryan in the
convention as Alton B. Parker will be,
but he and his Illinois followers will
vote for him on the only ballot which
will be necessary. Sullivan may, and
probablyovill, work against Bryan at
This final cut is unfair to Sullivan.
He has permitted Illinois to send , a
Bryan delegation to Denver, and the
Springfield .Register says, , "now he
may permit the peop'e of the United
States to elect Bryan. He might even
help In the good democratic work.
It was a long battle, one that ex
hausted tactics and tried nerves, but
Mayor Tom Johnson won his traction
battle in a manner that has made him
the man of the hour in Cleveland.
Secretary of Agriculture Wilson pre
dicts that 1908 will be a famous year
for crops in this country. This prompts
an exchange to say that "the attempt
ed panic appears to be on its last
leg." ' '
The republicans are trying to recon
cile their differences on currency leg
islation, but it seems hard for them to
get . together. There is a wide chasm
between the, La Follettes and the Aid-riches.
Another triumph for the tariff Is re
corded in the Molding up at the New
York custom house of a Gilbert Stuart
portrait of Benjamin Franklin! Let
the infant industry of Stuart portrait
painting lift up its head and be loyal
before the law.
A Cabinet of Young Men;
In the reconstruction of the liberal
cabinet of Great Britain, following the
death of Sir Henry Campbell-Banner-
man, five members of the administra
tion retired, of an average ase of G5
ears, and five members averaging 39
years succeeded them. - The average
ge of the 45 men forming the gov
ernment is under 52 years. ,
But averages convey little idea of a
cabinet which contains such extremes
Lord Ripon, who is 80, and Sir
Henry Fowler. 78 . and on the other
and Lord Lucas, 32; Mr. Acland, 34;
Mr.'Masterman, 35, and Mr. Churchill,
Besides Mr. Asquith himself, whc
is 55, but is looked upon as a young
man, the strongest members of the
cabinet are Sir Edward Grey and Mr.
Lloyd-George, 46 ari 45 respectively.
John Morley is to become a lord at
69. John Burns Is 49, Lord Crewe 50,
Mr. McKenna 45, Balfour, leader 'of
It will not be in the least a reflec
tion upon Thomas Leas, the chairman
of the finance committee of the county
board, if the people continue to ask
"Why is the county broke?." The
county board confessed bankruptcy
before Mr. Leas was placed at the
head of the Important committee of
the board of supervisors.
The federal office holders will cut a
big v swath in the republican national
convention, and those from the south
ern and western states seem to be able
to dominate the situation. This at
tempt to perpetuate power by .using
the government patronage is a danger
to free Institutions, and Independent
republican voters are becoming indig
f r , r
Bryan n First Ballot.
The St. Louis Globe-Democrat, one
of the leading republican papers in
the west, declares unqualifiedly that
Bryan . will be master at Denver and
that he will be nominated on the first
ballot. The Globe says:
"This has been rendered certain by
Illinois action. Some of his exuberant
friends in Illinois say that the con
vention at Springfield "sold him out
because the indorsement was not quite
so fulsome as they wanted. They are
astray. The 'selling out will be at
the polls, but there was 'nothing of
the kind in the convention. He gets
"Illinois" 54 votes at Denver, and he
gets more than that. He gets an as
surance that the whole, Mississippi
' valley will declare for ' him there,
Bryan's' democratic enemies in Illinois
put up the best fight they could, with
the hope of winning that state over
to the combination which New York
"lias started to defeat him in theNjon
vention. . Moreover, the conditions
were on their side to ari extent which
5 will not be equaled in any of the wes
tern ' states which are still to choose
delegates. - Governor Johsnon, who is
.the rallying , point of Bryan's demo
cratic foes, is well known in Illinois
and is personally popular there. Those
persons coald point to the Incongruity
' of the Sullivan-Bryan combine. In the
' state, ' Sullivan himself being a ' per
'- sonal enemy pf the Nebraskan, for
reasons which every Illinois democrat
remembers.v It was easy enough for
"therii to-point out that this unholy alli
ance would aid in the disaster which
' Bryan '""Would encounter at - the polls,
- Yet they failed in "their attempt to
turn the delegation away from Bryan.'
' As' tp" the Illinois delegation's possi
bilities at Denver, the Globe suggests
' the following; V" ' " - -
; ,"It is . foolish for either , his demo-
cratlc friends or enemies to, say' that
. ... f . , l .1 . M ....
vote for anybody they please after the
first ballot There wll'.'be only one
ballot." Bryan jnfll be so far ahead of
alt his-rivals ontyhat ballot that they
will be ashamed tdhve allowed their
Perhaps it could" hardly be said that
this rule of the young is mote than
accident or coincidence, since in the
same government the late premier at
tained the goal of an English public
career only at 69, two years ago.
Our own smaller cabinet. In iWash
ingtbn averages 54 years of age. Sec
retary Wilson at 72 is . the only . vet
eran. Mr. Root at C3,:wXth his alert
mind and slender figure,: seems of
middle age. Mr. Taft is 50, Mr. Cor
telyou 45, Mr." Garfield 52. Mr. Met
calf 54, Mr. Bonaparte 56,-Mr.'Meyer
49, Mr. - Strauss 57. Mr. Roosevelt
himself became president at 43.- and
is now , 49." - If, after the English cus
tom, a number of minor officials were
included, in - the ; "government," such
promising lads ' as . Herbert Kriox
Smith, 39, sand Beekman Winthrop, 33,
would lower the average to about the
same as ' that which, in the . Asquith
ministry has 'caused so much com
ment. 'V -- -
Humor n Philosophy
, ;"ByV DUNCAN M. SMITH - '
Thackeray and the Cabman.
Thackeray loved to relate jokes on
bimserf, and one he especially .enjoyed
was' about a Reading hackinan. The
author was unacquainted with the
town, and the moment be ! emerged
from the railway station he told n
hackney coachman to drive him to the
nearest hotel. The driver closed the
door ceremoniously, mounted his box.
and they started. In half a minute the
cab was at a standstill, and Thackeray
I saw the cabman at the door, .bowing
to bin) to come out. He did so without
a word and found that he was at-the
portico of the station' hotel, which he
bad failed to see was not a dozen yards
off. , ; -
But I he handed the man a shilling
and was entering tne notel, rather
pleased with his own sang froid, wbeu
he was amazed to see the cabman tak
ing off his coat and offering to "fight
him for the other sixpence." It ap
pears that on that day a resolution of
the Reading town council bad come
into operation empowering hackney
coachmen to charge 18 pence for any
distance within . the township. - This
was its first fruits! It Is unnecessary
to add that the cabman got his money
and Thackeray a good story to tell at
the clubs. ;-
Her Mean Amusement.
"I love to make visits In the morn
ing." . ,
"Do you?" . ; .x
"Yes. All the other women are . busy
cleaning house, and it is so funny to
see them try to act glad to see me."
Detroit Free Press. .-
Anger begins In folly and ends in
We Pay $2.10
We could buy beans as low as 30c per bushel, yet we pay
?.j.u ior ours. .
The reason is this : We buy Michigan beans, because a
certain soil there produces the best beans grown.
Then we select them by hand, so we get only the whitest,
the plumpest, the fullest-grown. ,
We bake these beans in ovens heated up to 245 degrees.
That fierce heat , is required to makebeans digestible, and ,
' you can't apply it. That is why home-baked beans are heavy
We bake in live steam, so all beans are baked alike. And
they are baked without bursting. They are nutty because
they are whole. '- ,
Then we bake the beans, the tomato sauce and the pork
: all together. , Thus we get our delicious blend.
That's why Van Camp's beans are better than yours.
We Pay $3.4&
We could buy tomato juice for 75c a barrel. Yet we pay
$3.45 for just the tomatoes used in a barrel of ours.
The difference is this : T3heap sauce is made from toma
toes picked green and ripened in shipment. It is flat.
Else it is made from skins and cuttings scraps from a
canning factory 1 Such sauce is not rich. . :
Ours is made from whole tomatoes -ripened on the
vinespicked when, the juice fairly sparkles.
The result is thisf Our beans are nutty, yet mealy. Our
sauce has a flavor, a tang, a zest which Nature alone can
. give. ;- :." ;. j-;:
They show you how good beans can be.
' Some brands may cost less and no wonder. I But your
people won't like them. - When you serve Van Camp's, your
.people will want them daily. They'll eat them in place of
Will MMYI -
v These beans are; always ready. When you are tired,
here's a meal without labor. When you are hurried, here's
a meal without waiting. And no other meal can compare
.with it. ' ':' - vK-w-'-.' "V;-
" Think how much bother they'll save yon. -J
Beans are 84 per cent nutriment. .. They are just as
appetizing, just as nourishing as meat. : They will be your
main dish once a day, as they should be, when you once know
Van Camp's, v. " ' -
' , Think" what that will save on your meat bills.
, -" - "10, 15 and 20f per can. ' , "
, Van Camp Packing Company, Indianapolis, IneL
PERT PARAGRAPHS. . I
' When you hear a loud noise in your
neigh Iwtie house, don't rush wildly
over without knowing ' whether you
will be welcomed or not Perhaps Just
one of his theories has exploded. ' -
:The kind of dust that most of us are
not made of -is gold dust. ,
; Being in touch with your friehds is
undoubtedly - remunerative to which
ever side needs the money1 " '
r Nobody likes
to , be called a
liar, because it is
only . the , truth
a hit with a hun
gry , man that
isn't good to eat
and large in
quantity. , .
A fancy price
1b rarely the
: kind the pur
It is a poor cook who weighs less
than a hundred pounds. -
The more friends you have the creat
or are. yrfur chances of being disap
pointed. , s ;
A chance to eat the bread, of Idle
ness would perhaps be appreciated if
some one wouia guarantee the quantity
and quality of the bread.
The less a man has to do the morn ha
bates to do it. -
" 1 " i
" A Generous Government.
- And takS
' Your pen in hand.
The writing atand
- ' Your ojvn
i. Dear congressman
Glad , .
Indeed he ran ' .' f"
. 'in short,
Him of your needs -Along
Of garden seeds. .
Ho will . . .
' , With joy
. ' Your order flu.
For Sam, ,
- Your uncle.
Foots the blU. .
. The member,
As A' s
. ,: You may Kuesa, ..-"
Is generous .
When - , .
He soaks U. S., .
" He sends
. ; The lot away
He hopes .
For all .
. Those seeds
That didn't grow.
Good Reason Enough.
"Did they eloper ' .
"Yes." : ,
"I wonder why?"
"Her father gave them a bonns.
The Rare Kind.
vTd buy that little circus if I knew
where I could get an elephant to round
- "I know where you can get- k fine
elephant"; ,; , . j
"Is it any good?",
; "Sure. It is a rare variety in fact,
a white elephant" .
"Do tell me where?"
"Just the show itself."
' - - i Jt z
Prove it at our: riskl The proof is easy and ; quick. y
Eat what you need of the food . that you want; fandi
note how Kodolv digests it. Pepsin alone catft do -
what Kodol does. Seeour guarantee.
We guarantee the action, of KodpL Please note
the offer below. ' : - ' - -
We claim that Kodol does" all . that a healthy
stomach can do. That it digests any food, at once
and completely. ' - - "-1
Please prove this at our risk. : Eat what you
need of the food that you -want, and note how
, Kodol acts. Note the absence of pain; of. fermen
tation, of gas.' '
Don't doubt facts that mean a great , deal to
you, when they are easily proved. . v ; .
There are many ways to digest part of the food,
but Kodol alone digests jill of it
Pepsin digests albumen, but not starch or fat
So the many digesters depending almost solely on
pepsin are only partial helps. . .
. A. complete digester must be a liquid, for some
of the needed elements can't be given dry. They
must be preserved in glass. '
That is why Kodol is liquid, like the digestive
juices. 'The result is, its action is instant It
even begins in the mouth, by. starting the flow of
saliva. , -
The cure of indigestion requires, above all, that
you relieve the stomach. .1
Tonics and stimulants only spur it to action,
like whipping --a tired horse.- Weak organs
never gain strength by forcing.
But digestion is necessary, else the food grows
hard and irritates the stomach- lining. It fer
ments, and. forms gas, and breeds germs. It de
cays, and loads the blood with poisons. And all
the food that fails to digest fails to nourish you.
Your digestive powers are bound . to grow
. weaker so long &s tbose conditions continue.
; A weak stomach must have rest -Treat It Ilk -a
lame ankle. Don't tax it " Don't allow un
digested food to disturb it Let Kodol. for, a little
time, do the stomach's work. Then note how
quickly nature cures, when it has the chance. . .
Some people try to relieve the stomach by diet
ing, but that means partial starvation.' '
The body requires variety in food, and when you
limit that variety you are. robbing some part.
That isn't the way to gain strength. . .'
A person 'who suffers from indigestion needs
nourishment. Needs it more than a well person. -The
right way is to eat the food you need, then '
let Kodol digest it. .
Please don't judge Kodol by any other form of
digester. In Kodol alone are all. the needed ele- -
ments brought into combination. Nothing else
does all that the healthy stomach will do. Noth
ing else brings complete relieL "
; Our Guarantee ' :
The power of Kodol is easy to prove. Buy V
large bottle, and ask for the signed guarantee. If -it
does all we claim, think what it means to you.
If it doesn't, take the empty bottle back with the ,.
warrant, and your druggist will return- your
This offer applies to the large bottle only, an!
to but one hi a family. That is enough to prove.
Then please tell your friends what a help -you "
have found. , . . .. . ..
Kodol is prepared at the laboratories ef E. ?.
DeWitt & Co., Chicago. The jl.00 bottle contains.
2 times as much as the 50o bottle. .
Shergus Daily Short Story
'Playbills and Sentiment."-By Carl Williams.
( (Copyrighted, 1908, by the Associated Literary Press.)
Simple, When You Know.
"What is . the matter with'
horse?'. ' ' - . -. -
"Balky; that's all.
"Have yaa tried bind cure?" .
."Xo. Will that do him any good?"
v. a van tuic uiui vvjiu aiocui
iicaiuiruu - .r-'s-.
"That 80TV-V -c
"Yes; absence of a load."
i Willing to Help.
"How about this emergency 'curren
cy? Does the country really need it?
"I don't know Just how the country
is flxed, but If there is any emergency
currency it doesn t need Just let It pass
it over to me. I can assimilate a large
chnnk of something of that sort"
Not Thinking of Them.-- .
Tl hear Count Busted is to marry
Miss Moneybags.' . ,
. VDoyou think he really loves her?"
"He must. You don't suppose he has
nough .consideration for hU creditors
to.nwrry he'r If he didn't, do you?"
' The janitor's little girl murmured a
word of tbauks-for the pemry bestowed
upon her and scampered back 'down
stairs, while Elizabeth returned to the
parlor with the mail which the child
had Just brought. .-
It was a comfortable little city apart
ment, and only the typewriter table In
one corner betrayed the fact that it
was a work as well as a play room.
Through an arch an absurdly small
dining room with the table laid for
one proclaimed it to be the home of a
bachelor girl, though Elizabeth' Bel
knap's dainty femininity gave no sug
gestion of spinnterhood either from
choice or circumstance. " '
The coffee percolator steamed on the
table unheeded while she ran through
her letters a check for a story, two
manuscripts, a paper and a thin, flat
package bearing a foreign stamp.
Elizabeth frowned over one letter,
smiled over- another, patted the check
lovingly as she thrust it into the draw
er of her tiny desk and ripped the cov
ering from the . package. Out fell a
playbill, a glaring thing of red and
blue letters on yellow-paper, bearlns
the list of artists appearing at a Ro
man music ball. ..
One -of the names was marked with
an inky cross, and in defiance of postal
regulations Nell Staawood had written
on the margin: '.'Do yon remember we
saw her at the theater the night be
fore I sailed? .It's a small. world, after
all." . . . .
Elizabeth, smiled. . at . the remem
brance. Four other girls and herself
had given Nell a going away party
the night before the latter sailed to
study ,tn Italy. They had wound up
the evening, at a vaudeville theater,
rr is fbok ran homb, be xxplaiskb.
where the little dancer of the glaring
programme had appeared. Now, Nell
in Rome had seen the same act and
had remembered their last night to
gether. Was she homesick? ;
. It was several moments before Eliza
beth opened the newspaper, the old
home paper and "as good as a letter,'
so Jack Hardy . had . often declared.
Not an Item of news worth' the telling
escaped publication in - the Blairstille
Beacon, for even with detailed infor
mation as to newly painted fences the
editor found it difficult to fill his yawn
lng columns. ;"-.' . ,V,.v -7 , ';?::;. '-'
The Beacon was Hardy's compro
mise, with hl9 conscience, for beiuad
declared when Elizabeth : had deter
mined to leave " Blairsville for the
greater opportunities of the city that
he would not write. He had not writ-
-ten, -but after the first week the Bea
con came regularly, addressed in his
strong, masculine handwriting, and
Elizabeth always smiled a softly tri
umphant smile whenever, the copy ar
rived. 'There had been' an "understanding"
with Jack Hardy until the stories she
loved to write had so frequently found
publication as to awaken In Elizabeth
an ambition to get in personal touch
with the editors. ' ' , '-, '"'
Hardy nad frowned upon the sug
gestion of removal to New York. He
could ' not leave Blairsville because
his own and his mother's incomes
were derived from the lumber busi
ness which his father had left and
Hardy knew that to go to the city
meant beginning all over again the
fight for a competence.
There had been heated words over
Elizabeth's determination to leave, and
she had been given her choice of a ca
reer or marriage. She had elected in
favor of the career. She bad prosper
ed in the great trity. She had told her
self over and over again that she had
done the only sensible thing, and yet-
Today there was an inclosure with
the Beacon, a playbill announcing in
flamboyant language a week's engage
ment at the opera house of the Rice &
Bennett Empire stock company. .
Elizabeth smiled as she read the fa
miliar repertoire. The. Rice & Bennett
company was almost an institution in
Blairsville. Twice a yoar they played
for a week in the town hall, and every
one who conld afford it attended ail
their performances. It was the one
real dramatic treat of the season, for
the few other attractions that made
Blairsville were traveling magicians,
"Uncle Tom's Cabin" companies and
an occasional "medicine show." The
lilce & Bennett company was to Blalrs-
Yllle what grand opera is to the cities.
Last year she and Jack had attended
the spring performances together, but
in the fall she was gone. How time
had flown! The Rice & Bennett com
pany would open their spriug engage
ment the following week, and Jack had
sent her a hanger. An odd lump came
in her throat as she returued to the
table and her neglected coHee. ,
" When she started to tidy up after the
meal she thumb tacked the Italian
poster to the wall of her tiny privaU
halt The wall was bare, nud the yel
low poBter with its foreign lettering
gave a smart touch .to the hall, like
hotel labels ou a steamer trunk or suit
Elizabeth sat down to the typewriter,
but presently there came an insistent
ring at the ball door. Tony, the rosy
faced Italian, who supplied the ten
ants of the bouse with ice, displayed
two rows of gleaming teeth as be ex
plosively anuounced "leer . Elizabeth
heid open the door for him while bei
lifted the cake from the dumb waiter
and placed! it In her refrigerator. , .
. . But the smile faded from Tony's
face as be turned to leave. With an
Inarticulate cry be sprang at the post
er, fingering it lovingly and scanning
every word of the beloved Italian. . ,
: "It is from the home," he explained, L
t i - .
oiusmng, wnenrme nroi buock or sur
prise had passed. :"It is to, there that 1
take a whati you call sweetheart!
Ah, to the Saloue Margherlta. me an
my Marie. Marie she cannot leay-a.da
pop da fard'. I come-a to America to
tnake-a mon. Jt is ver lonely, slgnora.
Scus-a mL" ': - . .-
He shuffled haltingly from the apart
ment, his jovial face drawn with home-
Elizabeth went back to her work. On
the floor the Rice & Bennett playbill
still lay neglected, but now it caught
her attention, aud she picked it up to
read, even as Tony had done with the
other, every word of the familiar an-'
She wondered if Jack would be go-'
ing. If so, who would be in her place?
Mrs. Hardy did not care for the the
ater, and it was not. fair to expect
Jack to go alone.. She smiled at her
Jealous thoughts and smt down reso
lutely before . ber typewriter, but sue
found that the thread of .the story
which bad started so well was lost
She could not force her mind to con
centrate upon the adventures of an
Imaginary heroine. Her attention per
sistently wandered to the playbill on
the floor. !
fehe could see the opera .house with
out even shutting her eyes. The roller
skating craze 'bad somewhat revived
Its original : glories. The common
wooden chairs were in place now only
when some theatrical performance
was given. Probably there were
"Rules and Regulations" tacked up cn
the walls with "Beacon Job Print" iii
large type beneath the phrase, .' By
order of the management" She could
hear the ragged strains of the three
piece orchestra, and she knew that
Will Taber and Ren Blake would hus
tle importantly through the stage en
trance. They were always the "and
others" on. the programme, the army
In 'Tndcr Two Flags" andA Cele
brated Case." the miners in "The Dan
ltes." etc. It was' all so vivid that
she seemed really to be there. With a
choking laugh at bcr new emotions she
ripped the story from her typewriter
and slipped in a fresh sheet -
John Hardy. Blalrsvlllef
Please get seats for "all next week. . I
am coming Home tomorrow.
Then she gazed about the cozy little
flat. It would be very different In
Blairsville. and she knew that in send
ing that message she bad virtually an
nounced her surrender, but she bum
med a blithe little song as she put on
her hat and prepared to take the tele
gram to the office. When she came to
the narrow ball she stopped and took
down the Italian' poster and, with the
one from home, placed it in the drawer
of her desk. , - .
"You've carried your messages," she
whispered to -them as she smoothed
the folds, "but I want to keep you
for remembrance and -warning. To
Tony and me you meant ' home. I'm
more fortunate than Tony, for I'm go
ing home to Jack." .
A novel feeling of leaping, bounding
impulses goes through your body. You
feel young, act youijg, and are young
after - taking, a course of Hollister's
Rocky Mountain Tea. - 35 cents; tea
or tablets. Harper House pharmacy. .
Why You Should Buy a
It represent! the highest type 'of arusHe
It has been tne world's standard for fifty
It wiU yield the largest return of real musical
enjoyment and permanent satisfaction, .
Ton will never regret sneh a purchase.
Yon can bay one on reasonable monthly
payments at cash prices.
They are sold under oarunHmtted guarantee.
A handsome catalog and inter
' - eating literature sent free. ' '
Lyon Healy, ueiSsi Chteo
For Youi:Sunday Dinner
Try the following delightful dessert:
, cup tingnen walnut meats. .. . .
V, dozen fixe, cat up fine. --
1 10c package JELLO-O, any flavor. v
Dissolve the JELL-O : in a olnt of
"boiling water.- When cool" and just,
commencing to thicken, stir In the figs"
and nuts.. Serve with whipped . cream.
Delicious. The walnuts, figs and JELL- '
sickness and thoughts of the distant rmrke. enough Verrrge