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Newspaper Page Text
quietly and was at that moment
driving as fast as he could go to the railroad station. He would never see the town again. He had made all arrangements and his trunk was in the waiting room. He stopped on the way" to collect from the bookmaker, who paid up with a wry grimace. "Thirty-five thousand dollars is a biggish haul," he said to Hardwicke "I guess it is, but ft isn't too big for me," answered Hardwicke, pock eting the money. "I'm going south now to treed horses of my own. I always knew that the man who backed Cremona would have no cause to regret it I wish I'd owned him myself." , o o CARAMELS Mix 1 cup of molasses, 1 cup of brown sugar and 2 tablespoons but ter. Boil until a spoonful dropped into cold water will form a soft ball between fingers. Add one cup choco late, cook 3 minutes, and tprn into well-buttered pans. Add nut meats if desired. Cut into squares with a buttered knife when nearly cold. WHAT HAS BECOME or 1ZJ 5ARA6E uffig .VH-lA&g-Bld&eHlTH I J A QUEEN'S CLOAK FOR BABY W By Betty Brown Baby's dressmaking bills are something to make father worry. Note this simple little thing in white crepe de chine, with ruffles of white chiffon, lovely enough for a little queen, and it has that kind of a price tag, too. Butit is the newest baby cloak, a Gabruder Masse design, and can be copied in china or corded silk. It is gathered quite full on a shal low yoke. The collar is hand em broidered and the long sleeves are very much puffed. An agricultural society in Italy has carried out a thorough investigation of the alleged injury of fruit by bees, and has completely exonerated the latter. Bees are unable to perforate, the skin of the fruit, and it is only in cidentally that they suck the juices of fruits injured by other natural causes. &!SJSfci'