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Graeve, Oscar (ed.) / Delineator
Vol. 118, No. 6 (June, 1931)

[Continued articles and works],   pp. 46-58 PDF (8.1 MB)

Page 52

a 2-inch stick of cinnamon and 6 cloves in 14 cups
boiling water for 5 minutes; remove spices. In I
cup of the boiling hot liquid completely dissolve
I package Royal Quick Setting Gelatin (straw-
berry flavor). Stir in 1 cup cold water. Chill until
it begins to thicken. Place 6 halves of canned pears
on end around sides of deep ring mould. Pour on
thickened gelatin. Slice 2 halves of pears and mix
into gelatin on top of mould. Chill until firm.
Unmould; fill center and garnish with white
grapes and sliced pears.
Serves 6. Approximate cost-349.
Only one way to get
Quick Setting Gelatin
Ask for it by name ... "ROYAL"
O     F  (our-'.  :ui  watit  quoi .  tttuuin '
gelatin. Wotlimtien as biuiy a, .ou
are haven't time to bother with the old-
fashioned kind . . . that often takes all
afternoon, and even then sometimes
fail to set.
;o be sure to ask your grocer for
"Royal." Otherwise you will not get the
quick setling kind.
No other gelatin sets so fast as Royal.
This new quick setting gelatin jells in an
hour, or less, with electric refrigeration.
In fact-if you are in a great hurry-
you can slip small moulds inside your
freezing tray. Or pour the liquid gelatin
right into the tray itself . . . it will set
in 15 or 20 minutes.
But whether you chill it in an electric
refrigerator or an ice box, you'll find
Royal sets nearly twice as fast as ordi-
lary gelatin deserts.
Yoju'll -covi-r, too. that Royal taste.
lItre delicious. TIhi'-
Iii, ors are richer -
ROYAL             rtrue to the fruit.
It's alwav\ a good idea to keep a pack-
age or two of each flavor oi hand. Six
to choose from: Raspberry. Strawberry,
Cherry, Lemon, Orange, Lime.
A new Royal QUICK dessert
I)OYAL Chocolatec Pudding takes
only f6 minutes to prepare, yet is
thoroughly cooked, and has a smoother,
more velvety texture ... and a richer,
creamier flavor . . . than any chocolate
pudding you've ever tasted. It is made
with arrowroot, a starch long recognized
as unusually nutritious and easily di-
gested. Simple and easy-just add cold
milk and bring to a boil. You'll find
the directions on the package. At your
grocer's. Only 1or pr !akt
LA raI
(moIef ear l'\A :e : -:  1a r   G elatin
Continued from page 50
understand it or not, Jenkins. You see it isn't
as if the money were owed to a bank. It came
from these people who live here-his f riends."
"I'll take him on," he promised.
JENKINS and his customer did not appear
for luncheon, and she noticed that the
chile line was gone.  At seven Jenkins
knocked at the door of her office. lie was
smiling triumphantly.
"Well," she said.
"It was a hard job but I did it," he ex-
plained. "I told him the west end had no
Water. I showed him the auto camlp. I
compared this place unfavorably with the
new dude outlit. The more I knocked it,
the more determined lie was to buy it."
"Oh, Jenkins, did he?"
"Certainly he didn't. You couldn't turn
this place over to that little weasel. I took
him to the station and duniped him. I
told him you'd changed your mind and
weren't selling."
She couldn't believe it. She just stared
at him, while her whole world Went crum-
"You're fired," she said slowly. She sat
down liniply at her desk.
"Go on,' she told him. "Don't stand
there like that. Get out."
"If I'm fired, you'll need a new courier,"
he said mildly.
"I'll never need another courier. I'm
through with them. Please go."
"Yes- ma'an."
"Don't say 'yes, ma'am' to me."
"No, ma'am. I was just trying to tell
sou that there was an old cowhand here
this morning looking for a job. He's from
Powderhorn and he said lie would have
been here sooner, only he got drunk in
Saguache, and the sheriff put him in the
He was innocent as a new-born lamb.
And now she was mad.
"Who are ytu?" she demanded fiercely.
"Who are you anyway?"
Ie looked very ill at ease, as if lie would
like to crawl in a hole and curl ttp and die.
"Well," he admitted, "I hate to own up to
it. It's not a thing I'm especially proud of.
but if you must know, my name's Neil
Roberts, and I'm the man whto owns the
majorit' of stock in the Good Fats Auto
Camp and the pink stuccoed ranch."
She could have forgiven him if lie had been
anybody else. This was too much.
"You came here to spy on me, to see how
I ran my' outfit. You little wori," she
flung at him.
"I acquired my ownershit on a deal," he
explained.  "I got off the stage and was
taking a short cut across your land to see
my own propertY when yu accosted me.'
"Accosted \you?"
"Rescued] me,"  he corrected.   "You
didn't give me a chance to explain anything.
You let me think you were in desperate need
Statenent o! the ownership. management. circilation, etc.. requirel by the Act of Congres of AuguSt 24,
1412, of L)ELINELoR. published monthly at New York, N. Y., for April, 1931. State of New York.
County of New York, ss. Before me, a Notary Public in and for the State and county aforesaid, personally
appeared FRED LEWIs. who. having been duly sworn according to law, deposes and says that he is the
Treasurer of THE BUTTERICK PUBLISHING COMPANY. Publisher of DELINEATOR, and that the following is. to
the best of his knowledge and belief. a true statement of the ownersnip, management, etc., of the aforecaid
publication for the date shown in the above caption. reqiired by the Act of August 24, 1912, embodied in
.ectio1 411. Postal Laws and Regulations, printed on the reverse of this form, to wit: i. That the names
and addresses of the publisher, editor managing editor, and business managers are: Publisher, THE BUT-
I RECK PtLtismNG COMPANY, 161 Sixth Avenue, New York ('ity; Editor, OSCAR GRNEVE, 161 Sixth
Avenue. New York City; Managing Editor, NONE; Business Managers, NONE. 2. That the owner is: THE
13rTTi'RICK PeLtiSHING COIPANV. it corporation, 16i Sixth Avenue. New York City, whose stockholder is:
IH I  TTERICK COMPANY, a corporation. 16i Sixth Avenue. New York City, whose stockholders are:
t. S. 1BACHE  , Co. 42 Broadway, New York City; BLAKE BROs. & Co., 5 Nassau St., New York City;
JoNs P. BOYLE C, O MOORE & SCHLEY, ioo Broadway, New York City; Eony & Co., 16 Wall Street.
New York CitY; PRANK K. HOOVER, 8 So. Michigan A'venue, Chicago, fllinois; JOHN J. JOHNSTON, c/o
CONTINENTAL ILu. BANK & TRuST Co., Chicago, Illinois; S. R. LATSHAw, Butterick Bltg., 223 Spring
Broadway, New York Cits Josti A. MOORE, 300 Park Avenue, New York City; MOORE & SCHLEY, 100
Broadway. New York City; E. A. PIERCE & Co., Ii Wall St., New York City; SHEARSON, lAMtMILL & CO..
I Broadway. New York City; JOHN xv. TINKLER. c/o MOORE & SCHLEY, loo Broadway, New York City;
WEan WALKER, Medical Arts Bldg., Ft. Worth. Texas; WARWICK CORP., 9lo So. Michigan Ave., Chicago,
Illinois. 3. That the known bondholders, mortagees, and other security holders owning or holding i per
cent or more of total amount of honds, mortgagei, or other securities art: (If there are none, so state.) THe
BOWERY SAVINGS BANK, I to East 42nd Street. New York City. (Holder of mortgage on real oroperty.)
4. That the two paragraphs next above. viving the names of the owners, stockholders. and securitN holders,
if any. contain not only the list of stockholders and security holders as they appear upon the books of the
company but also, in cases where the stockholder or security holder appears upon the books of the company
as trustee or in any other fiduciary relation. the name of the person or corporation for whom such trustee is
acting, is given; also that the said two paragraphs contain statements embracing affiant's full knowledge and
belief as to the circumstances and conditions under which stockholders and security holders who do not
appear upon the books of the company as trustees, ho!d stock and securities in a capacity other than that of
a bona file owner; and this affiant has no reason to believe that any other person, association, or corporation
has any interest direct or indirect in the said stock, bonds, or other securities than as so stated by him.
FRED LEWIS. 'Treasurer. Sworn to and subscribed before me this 26th day of March. 1931. [Seal.] CHAP-
PELL CORY, JR., Notary Public, New York County, County Clerk's No. 202, Reg. NO. 2-C-359; King's
County Clerk's No. 174. Reg. NO. 2208. (My commission expires March 30, 1932.)
of my services. You even insulted me."
. "We're even," she declared. "Whatever
I did to you isn't as had as what you've done
to me. You've ruined me. You've taken
away my chance for happiness."
"Only because I thought I could give you
a better offer."
"You want to marry me?" She got all
ready to refuse him in such a way that he
would remember it all the rest of his life.
"Oh, no. I just want to buy this place.
I'll give you fifty thousand dollars for it."
"I won't," she sputtered. "You'll turn
it into another auto camp. You'll hang old
tires from the cottonwoods for children to
use as swings."
"All right," he agreed. "Of course if you
won't see it-"
"Wait a minute," she begged. "I will."
When the door was shut finally, she could
hear him laughing all the way down the
hall. That evening he twanged his banjo
and sang at the moon. 11e actually seemed
to be enjoying himself. If only James were
there, that she might bury her head in his
dependable waistcoat! She contented her-
self in wiring him that she had sold the place
and Would come to him as soont as the deal
was finished. Then she stulfed cotton in
her ears and went to bed.
When it was all done, and the papers
were signed, and Neil Roberts had taken
over the place oflicially, Dale journeyed into
the village and paid up the debts. Site
decided to go to San Francisco first, buy
herself some clothes, and take a boat through
the Canal, which would give her a rest be-
fore she met James.
The entire countrYside turned out to tell
her goodbye. Mr. Roberts waited until she
was in the chile line, and then he mosied out
slowly and grinned. "Goodbye," he said.
"Remember, I retain you in a consulting
She tried to be quite cool, but her rancor
had udied. After all, he had made possible
her release. When the chile line rattled past
the cattle guards, she had to grit her teeth.
She kept her mind firmly on James. The
thought of him quieted her.
IN San Francisco she wired him when she
would arrive, andi he wired back that he had
to attend a bank convention in Chicago and
could she come a Week later. It was foolish,
but she was disappointed. She killed time,
and spent more mioney at it than she could
afford. It was a nice thought that as James's
bride she would no longer need to worry
about penny-stretching.
In the evening she walked from her hotel
down Powell Street to stand before a cigar-
store Indian out in front of a smoke shop.
It Was connected somehow with a phono-
graph record, and wen \ou stood close to it,
you could see its chin waggle and hear it say,
"Hlai, Yai, Yni, vi." exactly like the Indians
at the pueblo. It was  (Turn to page 55)

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