The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on July 8, 1891 · Page 5
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 5

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 8, 1891
Page 5
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vanity, had no notion of tha parvenu character of an ™v 8ecrefcs to lta subjects, But as the World blows France early in 1870 was " was a been OOPYBIQHf BY AMfiftl&AN PRESS ASSOCIATION, 1801. CHAPTER IV. THfi MAN OF DESTINY, ofch /xr SOm i° Say hewas the h ^f brother of Napoleon. Princo Bonaparte had just shot Victor Noir. The growiS prominence of Gambetta, the ndicated the rise „„ ^ iu . . Napoleon saw his danger; he 11 in body, but his brain was busy nnn . ln trigues. A plebiscite was in tt«^° *wto *T? m ™ an ™ ons into the belief that the secure. He perceived that war was inevitable and he w?as feeHng his way to an alliance with Austria! A successful war might retrieve Hie box was full of jewels. private room in the palace n Paris '<™> men were a young gentleman about ^T 8 ° f age ' <w«Ptod a window that looked out Cl ° Sed COUrt ' wh ere a blue coat and red pegtop trousers, was pacing, his beat. There wasa q uautity Qf onat ; he ™ and the young gentleman W as writing a 8uminary.Qf the contents of these on the Jacks of them and filing them away. A SSiSfiir? fa « ing outside and meit - l™f 1 ±e V° r the wi nter of eighteen hundred and sixty-nine was still - emnpv™. a l°i ^ rha P s > aware," said the Zv^ ^!" afewinon ^ France , - • • *uuuuua i'l'iiuce be drawn into a great war-one of geneSJl^^^^^^four r,riyi th / ru ? sia ' sire? Alllah ' I have prayed for it! And you permit me interrupted the ,l ha L kmg his head, with a smile, "1 like ° u likes n °thing was eve? offeretl to the eyes of man. The box was full of jewels. Precious stones of inestimable value lay packed together, "ke so many walnuts in a bunch. There were single gems worth a year's pay of a division of an army. They were all separated from their settings and bore no distinguishing mark except their uncommon size. Heaped closely together in this manner, the splendor and brilliance of their hues was in great measure disguised, and they might have been mistaken for tinted crystals or even bits of glass. Indeed, it was difficult for the mind to conceive of such a concentration of wealth. A single handful of the contents of this box would be enough to make a man rich for life. There was not oiie that was not of royal magnificence. Where had they all come from? I hat is a question that doubtless never can be answered. Napoleon the First, in his campaign, had an eye to the pecuniary future of his dynasty, and he must have helped himself with a free hand whenever opportunity offered. C^ould those stones have spoken, they might have told tales that would make the enchanted valley of Sinbad and Aladdin s palace seem tame. There were a few superb rings in the collection, but otherwise, as has been stated, all were naked. Solarigo was far enough from comprehending the significance of the sight. Are thfisn n.11 oil-nil" !»„ -»i—-T ujir. BO well as to risk his life on the of vo« wi* i8 not ^ is that l now a *k or you. When war breaks out you will be on the other side of the ooeai-flSe thousand miles away." The soldier's enthusiastic look faded snrugged his shoulders deprecat- The other personasco in the room was a man of mature years. He was barely of middle height, but his figure was compact, and his shoulders broad and thick His face, somewhat fleshy about the jaws, and of a dull complexion, had an aquiline nose, a carefully waxed mustache and a pointed imperial. The eyes were wide apart, and the heavy lids drooping over them gave them a somnolent aspect; yet, examining them more attentively, you would perceive that W'ey were eyes that nothing escaped —watchful, penetrating, impenetrable- eyes. For the rest this countenance bore the marks of anxiety aud ill health; there were heavy lines beneath the eyes, the forehead was furrowed and the hair was thin on its conical summit. Y/ithal • • both face and figure had a certain dignity and power as to one accustomed to • being unquestioningly obeyed. The man wore a black broadcloth coat, a white waistcoat and gray trousers. Diagonally across his breast lay a broad, blue sash He was leaning back in his chair smoking a cigarette, and seemingly plunged in meditation. A knock came at the door. The younger man rose, wajked to the door and opened it. After a brief colloquy he turned and said in French: "Sire, there is a person here who desires an audience. He says" "What name, Raoul?" interrupted the other. "Solange, sire." "Very good. He comes by appointment. Let him enter. And you, my dear Raoul, will take your place behind the thin partition during the interview. I hope to be able to trust this man, but it will be necessary to take precaution,"' > The young man bowed, at the same. time throwing open the dppjr to" admit the visitor, and himself gassing out and closing it behind, him. The newcomer on entering made a military salute, and |hen stood, cap in haud, with his eyes fixed on tho inscrutable visage before him. He was near fifty years of age, of vigorous physique, with a thick, muscular neck, black hair cropped short, heavy black eyebrows and a fierce mustache. Ho was plainly clad, but though liis dress was that of a civilian he had the bearing of a soldier. x "Captain Maurice Solange," said the- gentleman with the cigarette, "you and I became acquainted some years, since at tb,e battle of Solferino. Y oa . wero then a private iu the Twenty-third regiment. I had lost my aid-decamp,, and intrust- • ed you with a dispatch to, General Ton™ taine, on ous left wing. On your way to him, you were wounded in the breast w#h a rifle ball You delivered the dispatch, however* and returned with his answer. In handing it to me you fell from Joss of blood. I had you taken to my tent and placed in charge of ray best surgeons. On your recovery you were promoted to be corporal." Captain Solange bowed low. "You remember it, eireV" "Qh, ?ery well, I also remember that on several subsequent occasions I com- wt/$ecl to you the execution of or* tiers iftypjying danger and demanding prudence, faithfulness and courage." For yqjir sueaessful performance of these OHfcteg yoaj were promoted to be sergeant . and finally Qsptajitt. From ye »v to year I have nofc last e%ht of you. My uncle and myself have &»nd no better servants than among those who have sprung, like you, from the rauks. I now desire you to afford me ft rfasQa for bestowing upon you the Cr^ss of the Legion of Honor. Would you <?are t%ogsess it?" "My emperor, my one happiness is to serve yon. My one grief, that I cannot serve you, enough." "Ah, a pretty eomplimant! in return J have a compliment for yojj. fa franco are thirty million Frenchman.. Of these thirty million I have ohosee oae whom, for a certain ' SiRteufl* "There are other paths to glory " con™- Napoleou kindly. "CoWneare?. -> a soldier and you know that the of war is uncertain. France— £h»~ tell -niay toll to accom- "Impossible, S i r e!'' exclaimed the £ e must°r ly - " Fl>anCe WlU '«*'•«. "Let us hope so. If our army were comoosed entirely of men like, you, there would indeed be no question of it. But some of our most dangerous enemies are not among those who will confront us on the field." "If you know of any such, my emperor, arrest them and order them to be shot! Ma foil There is powder and ball enough for traitors, at all events!" "That may come afterward, mon ami. a or the moment, it is expedient to appear blind to disloyalty, in order to induce it more fully to betray itself. Meanwhile, it is the part of wisdom to S £ ??! ^ nothin g that may happen shall find us unprepared. Many a victory, Captain Solange, has been lost through not having sufficiently anticipated the possibilities and occasion o" defeat." "Well, I am but a soldier," said So lange, "my business is to obey ordera After all, you are the emperor!" Napoleon sighed. "Yes, it is a singu lar thing, this being an emperor " ho muttered, half to himself. "In order to maintain your place at the summit of the pyramid you must suffer the pyramid itself to be undermined. Let us turn to business, my brave Solange " went on in another toaae. "As fo war, I must have faith in, as did my uncle before me. If, like him am destined to fall at .last-well, all things come to an end?,, At least Germany shall lmow thaishehas an enemy!" "The .good %# preserve, you and i ranee, my em^-or," said the other devoutly. ' - 'Are these all, sire?" ho asked, his eyes to the emperor's face. lifting They could be exchanged for a good deal of money?" returned Napoleon quietly. "Have you any idea how much?" In truth, I don't know much about TOch things. I never owned jewels in my life But now, then, I remember. A friend of mine once had one, not so large as the least of these, which he said cost a thousand francs. Of course, I did not beheye such a story, but were it only half true I can understand that all these would be very valuable. Many thousand francs, perhaps; fifteen or twenty thou- Philosopher, possibly-if he were business," repeated "If Prance receives a check it be desirable that I retire for a sea*son. But it is not my purpose to wear out my life chained to a lonely rock- in, the ocean, as the greatest of men. was forced to do. I mean to go to a place whence I can again- return-neither I or my descendants-^Tvith treasure- and power to re-establish my fortunes. For Prance, if she is to fall, will- not long remain prostrate; and though, perhapsTshe may for a tmxe turn, to anarchy or re- pubhcasfejn, yet in the endshe will turn again to. the man -whose nanxe is asso- ciatea wxth her greatest glory: Mean- vrMe I shall retire to a country which has before been hospitable to me and whom France herself assisted in her hour of need. I shall go to the United States of America." long way "AhlAmeripal That is- off," murmured the soldier. aJ^ 1 ? 0 ^ ? railce w share the dominion of the world," resumed the emperor. "As for England I do not trust her. Itisnot to W interest that I should prevail; nor can St. Helena ever be forgotten. And before I go-if, indeed, destiny decides tiat I must go—I shall prepare the way by sending to the United States in advance treasure sufficient to meet whatever needs may arise ATI/! i-l- 4o 4-1%••« 4»H.. A , .* _ . * 11 , ., * ' JT ™-«*j *.. AtW WCiO really a philosopher-might value them' at less than that sum," said Napoleon, who had been watching the soldier's face keenly, without seeming, to do so. '.'But ourmrtificial modes of life tend to give them an artificial worth. Besides, they have the interest of history and associations. Most of them belonged to my famous uncle, and were obtained by him during his campaigns. Others came iii other ways. Blood has been spilt for them; romances are connected with them. At the present time, however, there are but one or two persons, ia addition to ourselves, who -are aware that this collection exists. The secret, could not be safely divulged, for mea.have nsked and lost both their lives, and! their souls for less than a thousandth part the money that these stones would bring." ^Solauge opened hiaeyes^ '•'Of course, then, my guess was too, small—muchtfoo small," he remarked. ' ^Fif ty thousand francs, then!" The. emperor's ' face re-' mained inscrutably.Solange took a loin**' breath... "Com^ tor. us say a hundred thousand?" he (married, recklessly. r "That sees&fcto b e an immense sum." uaid XT —* — best, and I shall regret tho loss of a faithful servant even more than of the millions. No scheme that mortal man can devise ts free from the liability to error or miscarriage. Disaster may overtake this, as well as others; but I shall nave the satisfaction of knowing that I adopted the surest means of success within my reach. However, we will anticipate your safe arrival. Meanwhile, go and prepare yourself for the journey, and come to me tomorrow morning. I shall probably order you to set out by the noon train to Marseilles." "Sire, you shall be satisfied with me," said Solange, retiring. "I fully believe it," returned the emperor graciously. "Raoul," he said to the secretary, who entered as Solange disappeared, "let two of our best detectives follow that man, and never lose sight of him. If he is seen to speak more than a minute to any one, let him and the one to whom he spoke be instantly arrested and brought hither. Go! Be quick!" As Raol vanished Napoleon replaced the box in its corner, and then,.reseat- mg himself in his chair, lit another cigarette. " (To lio Continued.) BOARD PROCEEDINGS. Oflllclal Kcport of the Adjourned Meeting of the Snnervisoi-8-Ncw Homls ami Bridges— Land Sold, Ktc. AT.GONA, IOWA, June 29, 1891.— At 1 o'clock p. m. board of supervisors met pursuant to adjournment. Members present chairman Peters, supervisors Buell, Holtz, and Lovell. Minutes of June regular session read and approved with the following correction, that the real estate in Wesley township be raised 25 percent instead instead of 35 per cent at stated in June proceedings. On motion J. Holtz was made a committee to expend $175.00 on grade on south line of section 3-96-30. "Assuredly, v/ould Beem so to any>. A^man. might labor night and day for a- hundred yea-rs and not get together so.much as that." "Very true. Nevertheless, my brave Solange, if I wera to pay you every day this.sum of oneh undred thousand francs and continue tho se payments, not for a week, or a mo-nth, or a year, but for fourteen years, 'I should still have paid you barely the -value in gold represented by this little boi xf nl of stones. They are worth, in other words, at least five hundred million francs." The soldier's jaws gaped, but came together again without a sound. His bluff visage became pale. He stared stupidly around him. He moistened his drylipa mfch his tongue, but still was unable to titter a word. "You pavceive, therefore," the emperor continued, "that, as I said, 'it is no light errand that you are to undertake. It is not too much to say that you will have not only my fortune, but the future of the empire in your hands." "Five—hundred,-em.ilUons!" gasped Solange at last. ".Qreat Qodl' It is a nightmare! Five—hundred—mill"— ''Come, come; we are wasting time " said the emperor briefly. "You must ux your mind, not upon the millions, but upon the disposition you are to make of them. Ton-will carry the gems packed uj this box as part of yonr baggage, but to protect you against custom house investigations they will be prepared in a manner that will beafterwai-dexplaiaed ;oyou. Youwulproceed from hereto s ew York, wJaithw a letter has already been sent, ir-jfonai^gj the consignee there ,te- of your arrival and y particulars. The lame '^f this, consignee is Harry Trent; " 9 ir -« a diamoud merchant in New York, a mani personally known to me. He A /i •+•«•*_' —" ™* »*«>B. *s instructed to retain them in his keep- Ana it is this treasivre, mon ami, which. I ing until further uotice-until the issue 4. wish you to take charge of *w<J W,h- °* «» coming war is decided. If we aro WHU COnyey tO itS destination;" l-nlntjvrinnoVhamxmc Solange lifted his heavy eye 1 On motion Geo. H. Peters was ap- po;:nted a committee to build two 32 foot bridges over Four mile creek, one on south line of section 30-96-29'and on<e on east line of section 31-96-29. On motion Geo. H. Peters was appointed a committee to build a 50 ft. overflow bridge on highway on section 29-97-28 and build grade over river bottom on said highway. - . . The matter of the county highway petitioned for by Wm. Badig and others on section nine 96-30, coming- up for flnal hearing the board listened to arguments by Geo. E. Boyle, C. Byson, J..Holtz, and others, for and against said road and on motion of D. A. Buell the road was not granted as petitioned for but located and laid on section line as per consent petition of Geo. E. 'Boyle, Wm. Behrns, et al. The yeas, and nays bei'ner called for Peters voted yea, Buell yea,' Holtz no,: Loveil yea. G. II. Peters committee to view and report on grade on section line between sections thirty-four and thirty-five, 99-29,.reports in favor of ditching and grading- the same, and on motion G. II. Peters was appointed to ditch and grade the same as in his judgment deemed best. Oh motion the county auditor was authorized to draw order for plank and nails to replank county bridge on section 34-96-27. On motion Mr. Buell was appointed, a committee to ditch and grade on the southeast quarter of 9-95-29, as petitioned for by S. A. Thompson et al. On motion the board reconsidered their action at the regular June meeting allowing D. A. Buell $100, to be expended on north line of section 2196-29 and allow said committee whatever amount is necessary to expend on said line. the tax of Mrs. E. A. lots 3 and 4, block 75, the tax of 1890 was a- nmlned the books, papers and vouchers of both offices and bad all errors and ommissions entered and submit the following report of tho state county and township funds from Jan 1, to June!. w. II. NYCUM, D. A. BUELL. Report adopted. Co mm. [See report in another column.] 6 o'clock p. m. board adjourned to 8 o'clock a. m. June 30. June 30, board met as per adjournment, members all present except M. O'llourke. The following resolution was adopted. Whereas, the county auditor of Kossuth county, state of Iowa, acting under and by the authority of the Board of Supervisors of said county did on the 17th day of March, A. I). 1882, enter into a written contract with M. S. Cunningham of Kosstith county, Iowa for the sale to said M. S. Cunningham of the southeast quarter of the north east quarter of section Eight, township Ninety-seven' north, range Twenty-seven west, in Kossuth county and State of Iowa, for the sum of Two Hundred Ten and Seventy-seven One Hundredths Dollars, and Whereas, the county auditor being duly authorized by resolution of the Board of Supervisors at the January meeting, January 7th, 1886, and did on the 10th day of January renew said contract with M. S. Cunningham for One Hundred Fifty Nine and Sixteen One Hundredths Dollars, the balance having been paid, and, whereas, the said M. S. Cunningham has paid into the treasury of said Kossuth county the full amount of said contract price, Therefore, Resolved that in consideration of the said sum of One Hundred Fifty-nine and Sixteen One Hundredths Dollars paid into the county fof%m mltteotoJook after and half bridges on thesoui&h line of 95-30. On motion If. A. Buell was tnaffi committee to repair bridge and gf on river near Algotia. On motion the school farm* made by the auditor sinco -Aflfillf was approved. *' On motion tho petition of A**; by, M.A. Wichler and others on south line of Section 30-90-30 „, laid over to September meeting,- /f Resolved, that $800 be *"* ; from the Domestic Animal the County Fund. Resolved, that $1000 be transit from the Tempory School Fund to* County Fund*^ Moved and carried that the audit be authorized to draw warrants lor <a bills allowed at this session. On motion tho county attorney instructed to have school fund loat on east half of northeast quarter' " southeast quarter 17-95-29 paid up." Resolved, that the rrleinber* of ^i board are entitled: to the sums'set f ! d poslfce their several names at this •& sioti. , • Geo. H. Peters, 16 miles, two days.;. . . J.o D. A. Buoll, 2 days. J L. I). Lovcll, 14 miles, 3days.!.... .... } ' tf , J. Holtz, 17 miles, 2 days. 10 i On motion board adjourned" die. Attest. J. B. County Auditor.,^ SCHEDULE OP CLAIMS. The following bills were allowed on '• the different funds On motion Wheelock on Algona, for bated. Onniotion the tax of Mrs. Sarah "Well, truly, thntls not"soT ° Wm an undertaking, my emperor."* "though, to be sure, gold wr '^ deal. Are there many bor ™ *°.f ther bour? -* Jeon 8 S B « W ' tlBa ^» *$' «r .^e.HPr address is required to * «**»» *° i take it?' w the •victorious the gems will be returned here, ; if otherwise I shall follow them there. The box was of a size carried to the arms. It was of oak, with a plaia exterior; bat it wj? ' together, the, frawework oi ! Do you understand me?" "I do, sire," replied the soldier, who had by this time recovered his self possession, aud there was a new air of pride in bis demeanor, showing that he had begun to appreciate the distinction that had been conferred upon him. "The route you, wili take," continued the other, "wi|} not be the usual one across the Atlantic. War might break out before you arrive and your vessel might be captured by the enemy's cruisers. You wilj therefore cross France to the Mediterranean und proceed thence by way of Egypt to $he Bed sea, and so fcy way of Aufjjralia to the Isthmus of Panama. At Ajjpiawall, on the northern edde of the isthmus, you will take a steamer to New Orleans, whence you •will travel by rajfcyay to New York. !£ou will, of cosynse, receive a memo- *an,clum of this, *$$&&& Jwwl of all the gr. J^you Hartshorn on north half of southeast quarter-, section 6-97-27 for tax of 1890, was-abated and personal tax of 1888, and the county auditor authorized to redeem said land from sale of 1891. On motion the road 1 petitioned for by Obas. J. Ahlford, G. Mikkleson et al commencing at tho east line of Kossuth county, running thence west on section line between sections thirteen and fourteen to southwest corner of section thirteen, same township, was granted as per commissioners report. Damages were allowed us per appraisers report and costs o£ location assumed by the county. On, motion the road petitioned for by Jacob Englehard, A. D. Clarke et al, commencing at the southeast corner p? section 13-97-27, running tbenofi west on section lines to west lipeot Buffalo township was granted and roa<J declared laid. Damages were al* lowed as per appraiser's report and costs assumed by the county. On motion G. II. Peters was made $ committee to build two bridges over the Blue Earth River in township IQO, 38, as petitioned for by C. H, others. OR motion D. A. Buell eda committee to rebuild the creek bridge on north line of , 3-85-29. Tb£committee to settle with the aa<3 auditor make their refollows: To the HojjoratRe Supervisors of 3£pa§u(;b, Co., treasury of said Kossuth County, by said M. S. Cunningham, the following described real estate, to-vvit: the southeast quarter, of the north east quarter of section 8-97-27, being land bid in on foreclosure of school fund mortgage and belonging to Kossuth county, is hereby sold and conveyed by said Kossuth county to the said M. S. Cunningham in pursuance of said written contract and in accordance with the laws of the state of Iowa, and that the chairman of this board of supervisors and tho county auditor be and are hereby authorized, impowered and directed to make and execute for $&id Kossuth county to the said M. S. Cunningham a [rood ancl SU ffi C j ent deed of the real estate hereinbefore described. The statement of the fees of office collected by the clerk of district court for second quarter of 189/, amounting to $153.15 was accepted and placed on file. The matter of the Blackford hill coming up for flnal hearing the following action was taken, J. E. Blackford flies remonstrance of 240 names, petitions of various persons for improvement of road as now located. After a statement of Mr. Blackford fully setting forth the facts in regard to the matter as viewed from his standpoint, followed by arguments by Wm. Cleary, Harvey Ingham, E. H. Clarke and others for and against said road, the board adjourned to view the different routes before taking action and on return of board they adjourned until 1 o'clock p. m. At 1 o'clock p. m. board in session. The bill of J. A. Hamilton for 250 ft. of piling was not allowed. The Blackford hill road was next taken up and on motion the new road W TT _ H . ha Carey salary ....... ...... ifirt Sbamer trustee Portland': ::: ........ i FM Taylor JP fees state '" EH Stephens i roads Obed Bobinson J p sees ChasSeaborff do JBStottdo.... " P T Beibsamen do.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.','.'.'. '.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'. . ...... WMMcDermottdo RPeterson do do.. WilhelmDooge... ,y block. ........... . 285 replanting: Bolter brldjce. .... 3 50 gradlnerbrlhgea ......... < Bruer lumber for for by was not allowed, as petitioned Wm. Cleary and others. The following resolution was adopted: Resolved, that the county grade the Blackford hill roarl as now laid, cutting the hill 5 ft. at the top according to Hutchins' plan, lay the necessary tiling under road to carry off all water from the upper side of the road and that the county gravel said hill providing the city furnish the gravel from pit on river bottom north of town, free of chnrye, and that D : . A. Buell be the committee to oversee the same. The matter of the county jail coming up for. settlement and it appearing that the Aetna Iron & Steel Works have finished the work according to agreement of settlement made June 3rd, 1890, Therefore, Resolved that the audl- authorized to pay the Aetna Iron and Steel Works, or its attorney, two thousand one hundred fifty doi- lars and fifty cents, in full of alUe* tt>ands,upou receiving from said Aetna Iron and Steel Works a receipt in full of all demands by it against Kossuth county. The petition of J. S, Gallagher, J,H. Ward ana others for bridge a«d grade between sections oae ana twelve, j a Wesley township was granted, ana G. H. Peters appointed committee to build bridge ana grade approaches. The petitions of C. IV Banwart »«a others for grade between sec.fcions 23 and 2ftr94-30 was laid over to September mee|ing. On motion the eouasmt highway petitioaea for by %. ft, BarjM4, 4. ana others beginning- ^t ttoe cower of ft, w. pAi% 4(] W Slirouf repairing brid jMRoaoi, dWiing. ":r.7.::'". vn joun Wood repair}agbWdgo • f 25 ^ T t d( J '„ d° ...'.'..'.'.'.'. BOOM Cartel & Bush ditching.... ' V iiifi's JJ A Buell com work . aw*? » H Peters com work.... ....... I.'.'.'.'.'.'.'. tt OQ^ INSANE FCND. ^ 1UPENI JC G OF IX AX. A Bulletin of the Minnesota Experi ment Station says: As soon a« the plant has passed the time of flower|pg ' the lowest leaves drop, the lower part of; K tho stem commences to turn yellow, aud ''\ the seeds in the capsules aro milky white, c This is the first degree of ripeness. Th$ yellow color, the wilting and dropping p'f \ leaves gradually extends upward, 1 eventually reaches the seed capsules, 1 the seed becomes partly colored. is the second degree of ripeness. If ,>] the stem assumes a brownish the seeds rattle in the capsules, absorbed the last sap frqrn the. e| bright brown in color and bard, plant has reached tho ness. Whenever we wish to obtfiliL,,-. flax seed the plants must b'e pulM iol third degree, but if wo ""wlsfc 'both*'«» and Fiber, we have to pull the flak, '.,„,„ the second degree of ripeness • has been ? reached. Seed hftmste* « ' wjll grow. Poor seed is not i result of pulling the plants at the time, but of wrong i on later, fulled flax is' the soil, where it fa spread out ty This spreading is very injourious to. J ..•.-.. -- * •^* "TW,. yfgH than those' in not jn. contact wJOi tbe same.' Pttl^d plaiiti 1 we'at ooee pat «M» small etacks ail the capsules obtata ^ equal amount of iigU* »wj«r« " " dried, The capsules by later, Tlifi most tout: A ^1 '„- , 'if. ff

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