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Jennie Garth has joined the cast of the CW’s “Beverly Hills, 90210” spin-off as a recurring character, reprising her role as Kelly Taylor from the original series.
In the new show, Kelly plays a guidance counselor at her alma mater, West Beverly Hills High.
The “90210” spinoff is considered a lock for a series pickup at the CW and is expected to be the central piece of the network’s “upfront” programming presentation to advertisers in mid-May.
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(There’s even a laxative consisting of “tasty Swiss-like milk chocolate sprinkles”; a 1928 ad in the Pittsburgh Press says it has given “Thousands of Pennsylvanians..Glorious Complexion of a Regulated Body.”), but that claim remains to be proven.
The company’s website has a photo of two large cans of its product, one labeled “chocolate grains” and the other “jimmies” — but the jimmies can bears a Zip code, dating it to 1963 at the earliest.
Katharine Weber, whose novel “True Confections” is set in a family candy company, blogs about some of them at Staircase Writing: The Abba-Zaba wrappers with their smiling cartoon savages, Heide’s “Black Kids” candy, and Whitman’s infamous Pickaninny Peppermints, a brand that persisted until Thurgood Marshall, then a young civil rights lawyer, took on the company in the early 1940s. It’s possible that people old enough to remember the candies of the ’40s, like Ron Slate’s mother, wrongly assumed that “jimmies” was also a slur.
But there’s no evidence that this notion was ever widespread: David Wilton, who investigated If the idea hasn’t died out, that’s surely because it’s so hard to prove a negative.
The company’s website claims that “jimmies, the chocolate grains sprinkled on ice cream, were invented at Just Born, and named after the employee who made them.” (Company spokesmen have mentioned a Jimmy Bartholomew, but his existence is unverified.) But company histories often include a fudge factor, and this claim of invention seems dubious: Chocolate sprinkles, so called, were already popular in the 1920s, the newspaper archives show. H., Telegraph is advertising a treat made with chocolate sprinkles in 1921, before Just Born was born.