The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on August 8, 1894 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, August 8, 1894
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THIS WPBB M1KE8: ALGOKA TOWAy WEPNE8PAY, BY Sttffi, ft uiMBSfc DISTRICT SWEPT BV FLAMES, &tt »S, 600,000 — IFltO L\»*i — \\ lad Cliawffe* attd I'te- **bt» ftarthefr llentrnctlom l>ft*B(ltjt# \m h4fd«st fire firettiett tiWfttl«d WflgHt n Chcapw for somb tiine. . Chief Stteftie d It vras the largest flte of ts kind Uat he li&d ever fooght. He gave great pfaiae 16 the work done by lis nieti and said they could liot have d themselves better. to LEAP. , Aug. 3,— Fir6 started hi the ttorlh west corner of ft lumber shed in & R, Martin's yards at Lincoln -fetreet just south of JJlue Island ftve- »««, at?!J5 o'clock last ntghk Before It was tiilder control it had swept into ruin half o, tnilo of lumber yards, <sar tvorks ««d smaller factories along the filter front from Robey street almost to the Ashland avenue bridge and de- nearly SV'00,000 worth of How it started will probably never "toe known. John Mtillin, a watchman, saw flames bursting out of the Inm t»er shed and rushed to ihe alarm box at Ihe corfier of Lincoln street am Itlue Island avenue. A storm hat just blown up: lightning played viv idlv over tlie district, and t furious wind froln the north W-fit carried the flames with fearf u rapidity to the hundreds of lumber piles, pome 'of them over sixty fee liigh, which arc closely piled, togethe •over hundreds of acres of ground be Iween the slips of the river and ex tending east and west foe over fou miles One ulurm _ was immediately followed by three others, and com pany after company rattled to th eci-ne until over fifty engines wert pumping water, s 'J he, fire started in a portion of the lumber district that was well nigb in accessible save from the river. Th ••general alarm followed so closely upon the tir.st cad that the fire departmen was taken unawares. Long week under a searching sun had made tin luinb-r piles fresh fuel even fora '.spark. Hefore the first engine arrived then was a fire that the entire fire depart inent conld not have checked within reasonable limits The wind, whicl laud been variable and favorable tc the firemen, suddenly changed. Th ilames had been practically checke* THE STILL OM MfeN ON EACH ROAO TO t)E* THfelft OWN l>ocl»lon on tho Tftflff Mentis jlnprovfemfint. YORK, Aug. i.— R. O. Dun & Co.'s Weekly lleview of Trade says: Ah important change in the state oi business is near at hand. Congress Will act on tho tariff question one way or the other in all probability within a Week. So much business has beeti deferred during the last year afld merchandise stocks have been so reduced that the mere approach of a decision, without certainty what it is to be, has this week encouraged large preparations for increased business. In spite of outgoing gold and sinking treasury reserves, email railroad earnings, some injury to crops, and increased trouble in the coke regions, the toue and the outlook arc more hopeful. Tho injury to crops by hot winds and drouth, if as great as some report, will affect all interests, but at this season it is never easy to distinguish between local and general damages. Western receipts of wheat wcr« 0,400,254 bushels against 4,003,O.<0 last year, which does not encour« ago notions of a short yield, and exports were only 1,51)1), fiOl bushels from Atlantic ports against », 105.401 last year. Corn exports were 218,437 bushels against 1.WJ.731 last year, and receipts 1,W>J, 843 against 3, &:-i3,1)70, but it seems undeniable that tho crop has sustained considerable injury. Cotton declined an eighth, with commercial estimates of a yield exceeding 8.f>00,- 000 bales. Wool has been advanced for many kinds one cent and the average about half a cent, after the decline of \}-f, cents from May. L Kecovery in iron manufacture is hindered by greater trouble in the coke region, whore many of the new colored hands have quit and gone back to tho south and the strike goes on. Prices remain nearly unchanged though with numerous small contracts for structural work. The demand crowds all works pro- It t« Reported that the Atclilson nnd BatitA fe t,itus ' I* Aboafc Meidy to Concede to th« iieitaandt of the StHkers. is MANY MAI-TERS TO tHE LADIES. tf Wending ttft«k«t—ffofr tfa« tfttttcteii Club Miido ft linker'* ttoxcn Of UB^fnl and Rfinnt fnl lift.?'*—Adattoratcd jams —Toothsome Dishes. CHICAGO, Aug. i. —The convention of the American Railway Union adjourned sine die last night, leaving the question of the ."strike in practic- ticall? the Satne position it was in before the convention tnet. It was determined, hoWcver, to leave the question of returning to work to the strikers on each system to determine for themselves, without any ihtima* tion from the general officers of the union or tho convention as to what course to pursue in the-matter. From the remarks made by some of the delepates it is probable that the strike will be declared off on one or two of the roads, but will be fought to a finish on others. The men claim that the iSanta Fe particularly is whipped aud will not be able to continue much longer without making terms with its old men, Besides the 1'ullman car question other grievances have come up since the strike began which may involve the other organizations of railroad men in a fight against that company. It is claimed that the road is not paying its men regularly on some divisions, the company being as much as three months in arrears of wages, Resolutions were adopted favoring independent political action on the part of railroad men as the only means whereby they can (secure justice from the corporations. A manifesto to that effect will be prepared and sent out to every local union in a few days, This manifesto will first be submitted to the attorneys to pass upon. It is reported to contain some pretty radical doctrines and the officers of the union want to be sure that they are not violating any laws in issuing ' such a proclamation. ^ A committee from Pullman headed by Chairman Pollans reported to the convention that all the original strikers are still holding out to a man. They claim that the men who had crone to work in the shops are new men and SCENE FROM THE GREAT $3,000,000 CONFLAGRATION AUGUST 1—2. AT CHICAGO ON THE NIGHT OP when the wind veered to the south and cent millions of gparks into the district northward. A dozen fires started without warning, scattering thousands of r-pectatdrs who had secured w,hat they thought to be safe places. \Vhen the wind changed the course of the million tongues of flame, a score of engines had to be removed. This meant more delay. The Santa Fe elevator on the other side of the river •Was • discovered to be on fire. More than 1,000.000 bushels of wheat were in the building. The watchmen on the roof yelled and signalled to the fireboat a hundred yards away without avail. But a, moment later the men on the fireboat saw the danger and hastened to the scene and soon had two streams at work FJ eight cars on the ti'ack npar the elevator were burned, but the blaze across the river dying out the elevator was soon placed beyond reach of danger. J'rpbably J 00,000 people were at- trected to'the scene. Every fragment of cloud rtfleeted as in a mirror the blaze. As far north as from Kenosha, >Vis., and from Aurora came telephone messages asking ' for information. The entire city turned out to see the conflagration. About 2,000 men will be thrown out of employment by the fire as follows: -UalBke Electrical•• company, K, AJiirtin & ,Co.,,.SfOO; Perl. iowe & Co., 200 ivnd 600 'einployed by the smaller concerns. , Two lives are known to have been '-three other deaths are reported, pot cpnfirjnecl. Several firemen injureidi. spine of ,whpin ; niay die. The dead: N, LIBDT. JoflH, of tbe flro boat u \V>. knocked into the 1 river and di owned. mttu reported knocked into J riruwwft. ma« knocked Into the river J7 years oW, fcuruefl to with burnaj »b« flre fcy a swing- ducing low priced shoes, while <a num- facturers of better grades are left dependent upon slender, daily orders to keepjtheir shops in operation. Commercial liabilities thus far reported iu,failures during July amounted to 89,010,778 of which' $4,000 330 were of munufacluring 1 and $4,231,470 of trading concerns, and the decrease for the month, though great in comparison with last year, is hardly as much as has been expected. The failures this week have been 219 in the United States, against i33 last year, and 44 in Canada, against 34 last year. MANEY CASE IS ENDED. Secretary Lnmont Disapproves tho Court WAsnwoTox, Aug. t . — Secretary Lamont yesterday finally disposed of the case of First Lieut. James Maney, who was tried by court martial as the result of killing Capt. Hedberg at Fort Sheridan. < The lieutenant had been previously tried- and acquitted by the civil courts on a charge of murder. The charge proved before the court- martial was conduct unbecoming an oilicer in assaulting his superior officer,- Of this charge he was found pti'lty and' sentenced to bo publicly reprimanded. After a thorough examination of the case, which has been before tho department for many weeks, Secretary f<»ra9nt to-day Indorsed upon the record of tho court "disapproved by the department." This finally ends the case, and Lieu* tenant Maney will not be reprimanded nor will he be again tried, LJ HUNG CHANG IN COMMAND- tlitniv Waking Up to Uiu Situation — I'resli CpllUlou ItejjprteU. LoNP0*f> Aug 1 , 4. — A dispatch to the Times from, Ti*n Tein, dated Aug. a, says: "The emperor places all the military authorities under Viceroy Li llu's^f tiChang 1 , who will protect the rights of the empire. He al&o orders M§ capture and destrwotipn of Japan^ ese ships wherever found- Jt Is probable' that a copy pf the edioi wiU lue J.p the ha,s tq "it is OUjonlpJe a few of those who refused to go out when the strike was first declared. Tho delegation from each of the roads affected by tho strike made full and detailed reports of t]ie ..conditions existing on those roads at present These reports, it was claimed, were highly satisfactory to the convention, TJSN STKIKliUS GO BACK. Extent of the DoHcrtlnu of the Amerl- <mn liallwav Union ut I'ullnmn, PUIYLMAN, 111., Aug. a.—The Pullman company claimed to have 510 men at work in its shops yesterday, but the strikers claim that of this number but ten were ex-employes who are members of the American Railway Union. One hundred are medianics who refused to go out when the strike was declared and have since been cm- ployed as watchmen in ihe shop yarda One hundred and fifty more are men living in Pullman, lloselund and Kensington who have never joined tho ranks of the strikers. The remaining iof men are mechanics sent down from Chicago and forty ex-factory hands from an idle plant at Harvey. Tho total increase in the number of men at work was 120 for thr day, and of the ten American Railway Union men who gave up their cards and returned to work six had surrendered Thurfi- General Manager Browne down from the town yesterday and distinctly out- tlie future policy of the.com- Jf it «»ti be curi'tad out no of the Americas Ealhvay Union can ever work in the shops of the Pullman Palace Cur company. No member of the Pullman strike committee of thirty-three and no man who bus become known as a speaker or agitator in tho cause of the Btrike can obtain work from the company. This is the plan that the company will fqllow ou.t. Them rot- n Rflrto. The Thirteen club was about tolosa one of its members, and the club W.is exercised on the subject of wedding presents, for their los.3 was to be another party's gain. "Of course," said firan:ly, "it will "be easy enough to decide upon our individual presents, bttt We haust have something from the club as a w'mlj." "I have it," said Soda. "Bags. Thirteen bags." 'Now, "Brandy and S^da" were tho club nicknames of two charming sisters whose real names Were Beth'and 8ara. Using practical young woman they saw no diiHeultv in the way of making a baker's doz jn of bays, each of which, it was unanimously declared, must, notwithstanding other ornamentation, bo markad with tho cabalistic sign of the club. Of course, they began with tha ornamental an.l finished with tha useful —that is to say, their first was a fan bag aud the last a clothespin b:ig. The first v> as formed with four strips of heavy, white ribb:>a, .about fifteen inches?'-In-"length *E.ich end was cut in'-a poiri.t.'and tho four strips neatly overhancled.in a square, the bottom forming"& "point from which hung u ' heavy white silk tassel. Small rosebuds were painted over the surface of the ribbon. J£ was left open three inches . at th^'top, anl each piece wa^ turned in a doiible point, which fell over the draw string and was finishad with a smaller tassel. The draw string was of rich, whita satin ribbon anil long enough to hang over tho arm?.' There was a b:ig ot delicate dove- colored cashmere, lined with pink surah. This was a yarJ square, rounded at th3 bottom an.l fitted inside with a pocket for tho slippers an.I another for tho fan. The bo ly of the bng was intended, to hold tli3 opera cloak. It was drawn up with pin'.c ribbon several inches from the top, permitting the pink lining to bo seen. The third was a dainty littla "go-a- visiting" bag, just the thing for a piece of delicate fancy work. A pretty piece of broca.led silk will make embroidery unnecessary. Cut an oblong piece of pastab iarJ for t'.ia bottom, covered in.si.le and out with the silk; cut a seconil piece and cov^r as before, fitting this with two or three layers of whita flannel w.th pinlte.l edges. This is sewed to ona ed je of the first piece (which is the bottom of the bag 1 ), an.l when fille.l with nejdles and pins is tied ta the oppoiH;.» side with narrow ribbon. Lilt'o outer pockets for spools can be added, an 1 the bag shirred up w th handsome ribbon so that it map be carriel on the arm. A collection of "pisce ba^s." tliroa in number, were very utilitarian and would deliarht the heart of any nnthol.cal housewife. They were all of gray linen of various sizevsomaof them divided with rows of feather stitcliin 1 ? into two or more compartments, each variously marked with etching 1 silks. "Black 'Goods," "Silks," "Worsted, "Flannel," etc. The etching was done with red silk anil the bags were hung 1 up by stout rinjs covered with crochet in-silk fastoned'at- the c ir'uers, and in the case of the largest one with an add tional rinj? in the cantor. For her boudoir was the little nondescript piece -of furniiura, half'ba?, half table, made of whits onamele I wood, disclosing a bag of pale blue silk whan the top was lifted. Tho laundry bags wara of cream con Si trips to sea-.hore or I light-weight valise, or telescopS The acm6 of perfecf.'on in this lina of requisites is supplied by fie oblong wicker basket* toba fotttd it! C'.Vme*3 and Japanese shop*. As they come iti nests, any size ildsireJ may be obtained, from the v>ry s-nall ones which W II carry only n lunch and a favorite volume, to the lar-^j but not we'ght" affairs which will hold all the garm nts anl other essential * for a several clays' f-ojo.irn. The baskets, snugly fitted together, ara' held by a substantial sliuwl strap, and this convenient arrangamant costs less than Aby able bodi -d woman, old or young, can easily carry one an I still linve strength enough left to rise Jp an I call bl .'sse 1 tha intelligent parson who adaptarl a fore! *n article to tho use of tho indapendont American woman. I\to:i Itnr«S "/un-iy Ways" Tan. • The 1'ttla p.'culi ir'ties of women are a fruitful to Vic with s mi 5 ma;c i- line writers. Thay continually rush into pi'int w'.th such qu -stion^ as: Why doss a wo:nan always want to know if her Irit is on str light? Why docs she keep you waiting ten minutes after she's declarjd she's all re.tdy? Why d:>3i silo this, that and the other? Hara's a countar blast from a woman writer i i the New York Journal. W.iy does a m:in always have len rtlianad an 1 often prof ana interviews with his collar button? It loo'cs like an inoffjndvo sort of an article to an outiidar. Why rloes he rus'i t'irourh his dressing and throw (jvaryt.iin-jf all ovar the roo:n, because ha's in such a hurry—ha "knows ha'llba tat i"—in I th.-n span I a g :o 1 flva m'mut ?s fill a » ai I 1'tsf it- ing his p p.-? AVhy doe? ho nevar put together an-1 fold up a newspaper? Why, when a pratW g.rl praises another man's ' o'ltirmin? manner," does he say the girl is "soft,?' 1 Why doas ho declara thathan Isomaan.l popular young a^tor-i a.-a "stick-;?'' Why can he npv.-r, by any possibility, find anything ho is sant to loo'.c f>)r in clos ft or:drawer? Why is his he'idic'.ia or toothache so muc'i worsa than anybody elsa's ever was? Why is it al- wavs his 1'var that do« not work, instead of the Walsh rarebit an 1 m'nca pip that have worlse 1? Why will ha go out after a rain without overVhoas and then preach about the van ty of women.' Why does it rain too hird to go to church, but not toi hard to go toa dinn.'r or theatar or club on any succeeding stormy dty? W iy doas he suppo->e wlj-n ha notas womin's "funny ways," tint woman are not at the sama time noticing his own fanny ways. .Tarn. JPOSJE £011 A 1IV1N& MAKE A ABLE n fret* Voi'k Kuril Tl.elfr tor AHi»M-Co«fort*l»l* I" Rctnt-n to* Co jiimrtttlve* I* I3n»y Work. Ask nny artist of promin?tice for Ms opinion of models as n class, and the clianctwarc 1* will say he lias found thclii to be modest, sensible young women, who a iv worthy of nil the respect that can be shown them. A 10980! who combiiHS a pretty fnc:vn.JCC!pinble figure and a fair amount of commou souse, has no difficulty ill earning ^20 per week. Such a girl is treasured by an artist as a jewel, and is always sure of employment, as the artist who discovers" her recommends her to ins friends. There is never any lack of modi-Is, but . one possessing all tflo graces mentioned- is so rare as to muKe her services of the highest value. How girls become models is not very well understood even among artists. Generally, it is thought— for no artist inquires about such matters— they are girls of good face or form who -ire unable to obtain other emnloymmt at such pay as will keep them in corn- fort, aud who take to the studio rather Ailnlterutnil The wor I "j tin" is of Scandinavian origin,-it5 primary injanin.? being to crush or prc.sst toyeth'.ys^in*-. u..ma.'is. The tschn'e.il diffaranc,: batwacn ja n and preserves is thit^&h-^-'for me is pulps J' an I the lattir" consists of whole fruit co>kal fin. syrup. For jam only oni biilin•» is^uac sssa-'y, tha sugar an 1 fruit beinf'put in fie pau an J stirro 1 until t'.iey^ becom; ona mass. Thus it follows that s:nj,ll- ah I inferior fruit cm b) usad, anl unsound fruit an I even substitutes are usad in the cheaper grains .on tha markatf. Turnips carrots, apples an I other vegetables ara work j.l in an I iodina and analhu dyas ara employed for coloring. In some cases th 3 presenea of coppar h'is been shown by ana'yais, which is attributable to tha action ol acids on the copper vessel in which the jam is prapared. An analysis ol .so-c.illjd gooiebarry jam in Franca not long 'since'dlscIoi-3 I thjftob that it 'consisted wholly of saawael colorcJ with •fuclnino. fio flavor baing given by a compounl of fiva p:trti of acetio etlu-r, four parts of tirtaria aci I anl one part each of aldehyde and caanan- thic acid. The only goolrula to follow is naver to buy the cheaper grades . _ . „ „ and even then you are not sa£a from duck, one a yar.l square and the other [ imposition aad possibly worsa. somewhat smaller. There was no at- day, came office lined pauy. Sprint? V»Hey Minor* VAi-wsy, 111. Aug. 4.— -It is here tH&t> the miners o| and JJangley have broken ranks and are returning to wprlf o,t " $cUvide'& (sjgale, but this au-i does hot e.eem to }96son determination of J>ho miners ol pjg 1 Yftjlpy ap4 P%fc>»De. 'i'lip^r say wiR u«t returft to work we g W. tempt at ornanientation bayond the word "Laundry" in fancy lettering worked in dark rod. silk floss. These also ara hung 1 up by rings screwed into the piece of curtain stick, which was run in the shirr at the top. The back of the bag 1 had a slit bound with tape, through which ,.. to put the clothes. A bag 1 for soiled collars, cuffs, handkerchiefs and laces was made of a pretty frinjfnil towel of fine darnask. About four inches of tha fiin jed end was strung over at the top, and a ribban run through. The outliu'ng 1 of tho parts of the pattern with silk, and tha sig'ii baforo referred to, completed the docpration, ' One mambar brought a set of duster togs, wliic'.i she'said must go as ona bag. Thera was a silk one for t'.ia parlor, another for the "boudoir," dainty fine linen ones for the ciiam- bet'fi iitul t'nia of heavy gTviy ciMsli for the kitchen. The darning bag; was o&ufflsisnt Jin itself to inspira anyone with a lova •for this hoiuely pursnit, so da : nty was it. Tsvo round piece-) of pasteboard were covered over with craain silk, over which straggle I wild rosas i^i delicate pink, A Ion?, narrow pleca of tho sama silk gathered at both sidfes was sewecl two-thirds of the way round. Inside were poekuts fov balls of silk or cotton and a case for darning needles, Hiddan in it? recess? J was a velvet casa inclosing t^a Bfl»U' est of gpUl thiinblas, I? was sv»s- peoded by pink ribbons. The clothespin bay was .reaUy wu aproa fpv 'the laundress, ' ol heavy stripad ticking, wifcli ono--third of tho length, turned up, foriRia^ » posljjfc for ttip clQthespins, And Both? "TliU'tia^n CJttb' 1 pim- Uly JlenclIiiB-lJuBltct. It t-s m-ido of tho .-toutost of willow; It is deep anU oipu om ind wl o: Yet tho GuU Stream that flow* throush It: "Another Slttor. Hey?" than live in a state of semi-star ration. Not ICE.S than a hundred of these young women nre making comfortable livings in New York city. Nearly all I heir daylight hours nre passed in studios, and almost without exception they are girls oi intelligence and education.. One or tw<- nre the daughters of people whoso fortunes have been swept away in some m.inuer, and tlvjse bring- with them to the studio a refinement and \ appreciation which makes them doubly valuable. Among the laost popular models of New York is a girl of about 22,' whoso father a few years igo was heavily interested in Western mines. These Investments, like many others of theit- Kind, promised profits at one time, and the New Yorker put into them every dollar he owned. Whan the •sual crash came he found himself Wggared, and it wits to stave off actual want that this beautiful young- daughter offered her services as incdel to an artist who had often been a favoivd giuvst of her father's table in happier days. Tho young lady proved a jc-v* A Possessed of a strikingly pretty face, splendid eyes and teeth, perfect form and.abundance of health, she- Is indeed a rare bird among models, and her services are constantly in demand. Not the least among her many advantages is a strict reg-ird for punctuality. No matter what the weather,, this trim little woman is seen to appear on lime, no splitting-headache or forgotten engagement excuse being ever necessary in her case. For this, if for no other reason, she is adored 1 in the studios where she poses, and a blank line in her engagement book is almost unknown Curiously enough, she takes little interest in the picture ivhereiu she figures. This is not bfc- Scorns alw.iy.3 to stunl at flood tii})! And the t'arimnu llo ho ipo I 01 eaah otlwr: I look tv thon of on tiu:l si U, Sh ul I over bo ablo o gi ; vpplo Wiih u pilo Unit lus ^rown t.vo feet hi 'U? There's u top l.vycr always. nf«too!dn a; T.io*o ivrrivo .ind Uap vrt over/ cl iv: Aad tho tli'njs that arj pluyin^ "button-but ton" Alsp leavq without any delay, But uh, muloni9i>th t'lera ivra strUv ISuriuil rt o i i>s th'j o lYlh' * eojena! Tain .'s put'thcro tho llrstjor t'lo aut unn, Still th-TO wliun tno trobshttvo aroivu jreon Thoro nre thin s t^ bo rtp-i 11 nn-J mi lo ov.ir 'i Irjro tira till n x th vt :,'.vvo out n thai r prltrio Thoro uro intrl.uti tvsk —vll ivwiitiij Oao in.1 fjivlhour of "jpiro time " Will It conn? Sh ill I ovur IDS io is 11? I si art w fi fro-ill ho >u ov u-y d iy. JJIUo u vylll^o.-thq wlv.J It .illurjs inj; Like will-o'-tUj-wlip fidaj away. For tUa basket h is novar bo3a o n-.ily, Uurin • iv I of iti bur'AunaA care .r, But o co, for n fo.v Hoot'n t rooinnats, When tho baby u->s)t it, t ut your I —ISossia Ch in Her in Hj,rpo?'<t Baiiar. Holloil lle«;ti. AYash the beets carefully, and do not cut; off t'»i3 roots, for by si doiug the juices escape ami the color is spoiled. Uoil them sayeral hours; the 'time varies according to the age aud season. When young and small they require about an hour, When they are done pour off the hot wat->r an I coyer them with void water. Jiub off Prepaviiior <o I'osc, the skin, cut them in rather thin cR'rso she lacks au eyo for art, but slices, ana season w'.th plenty of fresh ply because posing him now butter, salt an<l pepper, W I. if you solely u mutter of business \vitb. Jier. l.ke, a tublespaonjul or losa pt vina^ She ^.'.3 not permit the uso of her face " os canvas, this condition being exact* ed from artists ou account pf pardona. ,. , . , , ble volnctance to seo her features sur- a deep dtplj, ptjt in a layer qf m ouu.«a« uude figures po often viewed, lomotoeti, then » layer of in ut- by 'people who forpiej-Jy wore ou a <jut in rather small pieces, &prinkle goelnl leycj with hej., but v/\\o Jitfbtlv with fine broad crumbs, ami m«Y« iu » (llffereut gnliecc. She lives ' ''" popHer, gait ana bits of I wlUi hov fiillu-r aud mother in u quiet ihiue until the dikht is uptowu tint, and lu ni-listlc civclcs i)u>j'e ,II»UB uuui wto H * wt * 8 ul - w whUsiUH's Of tenaev *»*Jp I Iween, tjw pre.tty ^ 5 a • "1 w,.

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