The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on December 19, 1894 · Page 3
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 19, 1894
Page 3
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^^^;J;w>;^>^ IfittSiiJhis shotiidW traced. £ fctt «Uont Soul #a» ,_ 1*8 clutched hl« muikot it rfctif, I bis bayottet (Hinted bMuhtly, i Us toot #AS ttrfc and iprlithtljr, frfefit 60 ._ teftg tha Stfieken flald, aateous brenihmgs HUsd, • tBUttdafotls voice* feeated- te death tvnS *tri«id With 1 Iff h thin?, S Sped with tufnutt frliihte&tni?. $rht *ltb hof f of* helghleam*, the good Hflfl reeled. ttn'daunied, eid on that pitiless way^, f to tho Runs they flaunted "heir tattered fli«s th-»t day. j whete the swath wa 1 * deadly, thiit rn/lng. rOarW< medloy ( MB blue alt spotted rodlf, |My own bravo comrade lay. t pfMse tot him la sraven ' i A sfttBlte prolid and high, (WW not be ft craven. , „ did not fear to die! sleop Is -Kith that hundred ho fell whore volleys thundered, htlo the hatlon wept and wondotol :Ahd none recall—but L f¥et as tho yoirs grow older, ?' Foreotten thouzh the name, IShall brlzhtor prow, and bolder, The record of his fame h it though a tivrdy payment KYogriidte the martyr claimant? jlis souHn shlnlns? ratoent ' Its hertt i?o shall claim! , to Uw American Tribune lady Latimer's Escape. BY CHAKLOTTJS M. BKAEME. CHAPTER VI. After hearing that story, I under'- stood; and while I loved Lady Latimer I'the better for it, it made me the more g$!anxioiiB over her. It was so natural for her to long for some one who would be kind to her, who would give her flowers and whis- "per kind words to her; all young fcirls must have the same desire. But what •unutterable woe it would cause if she . found this some one now! And in some vague way this fear became the shadow of my life. Not that there was any " .seeming cause for it. Lady Latimer •was not in the least degree a flirt; she 1 was far too spiritual and too earnest t for that. Many visitor's came to Lor-ton's Cray—some she admired, some i she liked, some she talked with; but I never saw, on her part, the least ap- • proach to a flirtation, never a light look or word. At times, if it happened to her, as in the case of the Feltons, a young husband who was much with and, very attentive 3 to his vife, she would look wistfully at - them, and she would say to me, "How happy a well-beloved wife must be!" and my answer was always a very dry, , brief ",Yes." I was as young as she herself, yet I ;i.' saw the danger that lay before her, |<- and she evidently did not. She missed Bomething in her life, but she did not Z! see the breakers ahead in consequence of that miss, as I saw for her. From that time there came into > my love for her a sense of protection. Although there was no difference in our ages, I felt much more like her mother than anything elsex^e sense of responsibility was so grt^iipon me. ' The month of September came round, and with it a large company of guests. The shooting at Lorton's Cray was considered excellent. I re- inember the morning when Lord Latimer looked up from his letters with a growl of satisfaction. "Lionel is coming," he said, "and Tie is bringing a friend with him, Colonel—Colonel North. I wish he would write more plainly. Why, that .must be North who is heir at law to iall the Dudley Gordon estates; _ They will be here to-morrow evening. I -am glad that Phillip North is coming." Lady Latimer looked pleased and :interested, Neither of us had thought that the coming of these two visitors would be a turning point in both our lives, I had thought much of tho .coming of Lionel Fleming. If it was •' possible for a human being to be in VJpve with a picture, I was with his. I "went to look at it every day, and a every day admired it more. I desired greatly to see the original. I found i-hnyself often repeating bis name— |- jionel Fleming, I wondered if he had K '' " jged much; I wondered if he would : to me, if he would be kind to me, i picture's eyes looked so true and BP full pf courage—would the real |eyes look as pleasantly at roe as they Quite • suddenly all my questions i answered, all my wonder'ended, came an afternoon in Septenv ' when the sunset was of extraor- beauty; Lady Latimer asked |iHJe to go out on the lawn with her to v vratoh it. It was a scene of most won' |erlul beauty; the whole of the western j&gky was aflame, Surely such colors i8di6iteltt««kfi»tn „_. , Introduced id me, afidithen.ti all a dream. 1 could fancy that the bealttihtl fade ifl the picture had descended front the ffame and wag neftr me Ifl tHe stPange evening light. The eyes that sought mlfte w6re as trUe and as bfave, the same kingly head with its Clusters o! dark hair, the same beautiful mouth with tW flhe bold curves, the same broad shoulders and noble figure; but he, the real man' t looked oldfef than the picture. Let me confess it; my heart went down befoi'e him. He had not been talklfig to me tett minutes before 1 thought to myself that there was no man like him, and that I would rather have even, his most distant acquaintanceship than the love of any other. It was not'that I was very romantic or easily won, but It seemed to me that I had known htm long. It was my picture-lover come to life, and if it had not been for that picture, for my love and admiration of it, all would have been different) but I had dreamed of that face for long wee^s, just as I had repeated the name. No foolish idea came to me. True, to my thinking, he was a great hero, a great prince, as far above me as the stars are above the earth. I did not think to myself that I would try to charm him. No false notions entered my mind, but I confess humbly my heartewont out to him. It seemed as though my life suddenly grow complete; a vague, delicious happiness took possession of me. None of this was shown in my manner. Lionel Fleming walked by my side'and talked to me. I seemed to have gone away into fairy-land. I had forgotten the sunset and the river, Lady Latimer and the colonel. I had forgotten everything in the wide world except Lionel Fleming. 1 did not even know what he was saying, and I answered him at random "yes" or "no. The first thing that aroused me was the sound of a laugh—a' clear, beautiful, silvery laugh, with a ring of true enjoyment in it, such as I had never heard from the lips of Lady Latimer before". I turned to look at her; she was talking, to Colonel North, and there was a brightness in her face new to mo. Colonel North was a very handsome man; not like Lionel Flem- inu-—no one could be like him. He was a fine, tall, soldierly man, with an erect,'almost haughty bearing. He looked like what he was, a soldier and a gentleman. He had fine dark eyes and dark brown hair; his features wore handsome and distinguished; he had the air of one born to command, noticed especially tho strange white-] some pWi ftM ho^l * i. t) & lU*. 4-a-tfJ* ^t^ a sfcaftied Sipftetaieft* her Ilf>§ we*S pa«e^. Staftled, ihf f atoost fceflfused at hef soddfift awakening, ehs efos&ed the feoffl ftftd came tt> me. She clasped one of my hands in hef Owfl* "Audfey," sho said, "that Song has roused me ffom a long sleep. 1 kno* what 1 miss in my life, what I miss and others have; it Is iove; tt and 8hd looked at me with shining eyes. "I did not kndw it before," she continued "I know it noW; it is love." MUl? AND Mew t« it* ai » e VOV puxed before; purple and pid, rose and amber, scarlet and blue jRpst gorgeous of, the rich- st tints, TJie sun set over the river, ' the water bad caught and reflegted the woj\ colors. ypu ever see anything sp Ipve- kea la.dy Ljjtimer; &nd as she t coning as it were out of the 4b9 BW60| threw upon the f tW,Q ness of his hands. I likod him—no one could help it; he was always pleasant and kind to me, We walked slowly back to the house. I have never seen the sun sot over the river without recalling every detail of that evening. We all four went into Lady Latimer's boudoir for a few minutes, where we took some tea—dinner was at eight—and still the strange feeling of something unreal was over me. We had a delightful half hour, then Lionel Fleming went in search of Lord Latimer, Colonel North to his room, and Lady Latimer and myself went to her room. "The dressing-bell has just rung," she said. "Oh, Audrey, stay just five minutes and tell me what dress to wear." And that was the first time since I had known her that Lady Latimer ever mentioned dress to mo. I looked at her in wonder. "I want to look nice to-night." she said. "You see, we have a large dinner party." On the previous evening tho dinner party had been even larger, and she had been perfectly indifferent over her dress, wearing exactly what her maid had prepared for her without comment I thought this interest in her toilet was an excellent sign, and in my wise fashion I tried to encourage it. "I like you best in blue," I said; |'it suits your'fair, rose-leaf complexion and golden hair; and of all textures, I prefer velvet. It takes such beautiful lights and shades; then pearls go best with blue velvet," "Thank you," she said, cheerfully. I was delighted when I saw how bright and interested she was. At dinner there was quite a change in her. All her weariness and fatigue had disappeared; her eyes were bright as stars. She was radiantly lovely, her voice had another ring, her laugh was music. It was the happiest dinner party we had had at Lorton's Cray. Colonel North was one of the best talkers I had ever heard; graphic, terse, entertaining, he completely enchained us, He had read much; his thoughts and ideas were so vigorous, so noble, I saw Lady Latimer s eyes fixed on him, and when be bad finished speakingt she drew a deep breath like one released from a spell, The gentlemen were not long before they fellowed us. As a rule, kady Latimer did npt exert herself much to entertain her guests, but to-night she was all fire and ani' mation; she talked and laughed; she abandoned her accustomed plftoe by the window and came to the piano. It turned out that Cpjonel North had a superb tenor voice. Why a man so strong, tall, and vigorous should be a instead of a deep bass was a puz* CHAPTEtt VII. It is not my own love slety that I am writing; if it wefe, I should have to tell what a bewilderihgly happy month this September was to me. I said to myself that I resembled one of those who worship sun, moon, and stars, yet never expect to get hear them. I might have called my love story "The Romance of a Star;" 1 had just as much hope as though I loved one of the trolden eyes of heaven and wished to win it—just as much. But I was unutterably happy I did not look forward; I never asked myself what would happen when September ended; I never asked myself what I should do when he was gone. I lived in the present. Captain Fleming was especially kind to me. t could not help noticing that he spent as much time with me as was possible. Wo met always at breakfast-time, and very often before. I liked'the lawn in tho morning, I liked to watch the sunlight over the river, I liked tho early song of the birds; and he had tho same tasto, so that we often met by the white gate where the syringa-trees stood and which led down to the river. We wore always, I remember, equally surprised at meeting, and just a little shy., At breakfast-timo he generally secured a place near me. Then Lady Latimor, if the day were line, would drive over to some appointed place and take lunch for the sportsmen. How many happy hours we spent, in the woods and among the heather! Then would come dinner, and the long, happy, brilliant evenings. It was more than fairy-land, it was earthly paradise. Of course, September would pass, and they would go, but no need to think of that now; let the glorious sun of the present shine on. There was a large party in the house, but though I knew them, knew who they were, and that much of the duty of entertaining them fell on me, I was hardly conscious of their existence. I hod eyes and ears only for the man-who was so much like a picture just stepped from its frame. It was not my fancy— a new light came into his voice when he spoke to me; but of course it meant nothing more than the sun means when it gives royal light and warmth to a flower. He would be Lord Latimor some day, master of Lorton's Cray and all its broad lands; he would marry some one in his own sphere, some great lady with gold and lands of her own, and then— Let me be happy while I could; it is not every one who secures one month of perfect bliss from a life-time. I did. • When the mists of happiness and love, wonder and delight, began to clear from my own brow, I perceived a great change in Lady Latimer. All the weariness that had lain over her young beauty like a shadow had vanished" she was simply radiant, her eyes bright as stars, her face flushed with the fairest tints of health. I could have fancied that even the sheen of her golden hair had grown deeper. She who had been so listless that nothing interested her, went about now with sweet snatches of song and sweet spiles on her lips, interested in everything, full of grace, of vigor and of kindness. She was most patient and forbearing with Lord Latimer; sho seemed to live and move in an atmosphere of perfect gladness and content. At first I did not see or understand; afterward I knew well enough what was the cause. [TO BE CONTINUED.] and Groom Dent and Dumb, 1 A curious wedding took place at Romford Abbey church, England, recently, both parties being deaf and dumb. A deaf and dumb clergyman was expected to officiate, but ho was prevented by illness from attending. This caused a little anxiety to the couple, and a search was made for a lawyer to give advice, so that the contract might be perfectly valid, but one could not be found, However, a clergyman, with the assistance of the bride's brother, who acted as interpreter, proceeded with the ceremony. Prayer books were placed in the hands of the bride and bridegroom, and each made signs by pointing as the passages were read. Then when responses were required to the questions the parts were submitted in writing, and read and duly signed and witnessed. These documents will be kept in the abbey as mementoes of the wedding- forge? the scene— the Bky,tha Fifthly oplored dvw.flw taWjteW (lark, , deep, ringing, Mi of passion &u<J inusio, Thave heard no other voice pe «, Jfe sang one or two ohflJWing 1 i°ve spugs,, and J could not hete thinking to wy&eW that he could, sing the heart frow the breast of any wpwan. J 'ga.w kaay l^tinier e*ft»a- ing quite etm »e§r the pi»np, % tent feer- few, ftep eyes feed' on Indio, on the Colorado desert. 130 miles south Qf Log Angeles, had but .78 of an inch of rain in J890. Usually abput three inches fall in a year in one pr two storms, The lowest temperature in winter is 85 and the highest in summer H6. It has a wild and delightful climate in winter for invalids. The town is thirty ieet he? low sea level, jty jWjAWsw* y»w*-**,Y»-wr«' w»- •"*--> j^kpn, feer- few, Jw eves gx^o; pn ypur. wprst, ^livbua veliaf ftgainat'-the, sky, I The laftt b^WttM'TO-^J $i%$ S>W» . **?f !®*f; verts me," he hissed, «'«n<J I w iH thrust this ppniard into my bosom," "I refuse you," your, wprst, UreWtnfc Mid Shipping In the first place, poultry should ws k«pt without food twenty-fottf hbttttj full crops injure th? appearance and are Hable to sour, and when this does oc* euf *correspondingly lowe* prices must be accepted than obtainable for choice stock. Kever kill poultry by Wringing the heck. • • To DBBSS CBICKKSS —Kill by bleed' ing 1ft the mouth or opening the reins of the neckj hang by the teet until properly bled. Leave head and feet on and do not remove intestines nor crop. Scalded chickens sell best to home trade, and dry picked best to shippers, so that either manner Df dressing will do if properly executed. For scalding chickens the water should be as near the boiling point as possible, without boiling} pick the legs dry before scalding) hold by the head ind legs and Immerse and lift up and down three times; if the head is immersed it turns the color of the comb and gives the eyes a shrunken appearance, which leads buyers to think the fowl has been sick; the feathers and pin feathers should then be removed Immediately very cleanly, and without breaking the ekln; then "plump" by dipping ten seconds in water nearly or guite boiling hot, and then Immediately into cold water; hang in a cool place until the animal heat is entirely out of the body. To dry pick chickens properly, the work should be done while the chickens are bleeding; do not wait and let the bodies get cold. Dry picking is much more easily done while the bodies ore warm. Be careful and do not break and tear the skin. To DBBSS TUBKKYB.—Observe the same instructions as given for preparing chickens, but always dry pick. Dressed turkeys, when dry picked, always sell best and command better prices than scalded lots, as the appearance is brighter and more attractive. Endeavor to market all old and heavy gobblers before Jan. 1, as after tho holidays the demand is for small, fat hen turkeys only, old Toms being sold at a discount to canners. DUCKS AND GKESK—Should be scalded in the same temperature of water as for other kinds of poultry, but it requires more time for the water to penetrate and loosen the feathers. Some parties advise, after scalding, to wrap them in.a blanket for the purpose of steaming, but they must not bo loft in this condition long enough to cook the flesh. Do not undertake to dry pick geese and ducks just before killing for the purpose of saving the feathers, as it causes the skin to become very much inflamed and is a great injury to the sale. Do not pick the feathers off the head; leave the feathers on for two or three inches on the neck. Do not singe the bodies for tho purpose of removing any down or hair, as tho heat from the flame will give them an oily and unsightly appearance. After they are picked clean they should be held in scalding water about ten seconds for the purpose, of plumping, and then rinsed off in clean, cold water. Fat, heavy stock is always preferred. Before packing and shipping, poultry should be thoroughly dry and cold, but not frozen; the animal heat should be entirely out of the body; pack in boxes or barrels; boxes holding 100 to SOO Ibs are preferable, and pack snugly; straighten out the body and legs, sc that they will not arrive very much bent and twisted out of shape; fill the packages as full as possible to prevent moving about on the way; barrels answer better for, chickens and ducks than for'turkeys or geese; when convenient, avoid putting more than one kind in a package, mark kind and weight of each description on the package and mark shipping directions plainly on the cover, Canadian Pt»try Figure*, Some dairy statistics recently published by the Canadian government contain some interesting suggestions to American butter makers, In a table comparing the prices obtained for dairy and creamery butter in the wholesale market of Toronto, it is shown that between June, 1803, and May, J893, the average of the lowest prices paid for butter was 15.0, and the average of the highest prices 18.6,while the average of creamery butter for the same period was 93,6, Between June, 1893, and May, 1894, the average of the lowest prices for dairy butter was 15.4, and the average of the highest prices 19.0, w.hile the average price of 'creamery butter for the same period is given as 83,7, It will be seen from' these figures that creamery butter sells 8 to 10 cents higher than the poorest dairy, and from 4 to 5 cents higher than the best dairy butter. It costs from 3J$ to 4J£ cents a pound to get creamery butter manufactured. A dairyman will then have more fpr his butter, after paying for the malting, by having it manufactured at a creamery. Jn other words he will receive more f 91* bis cream than, be will lor his butter, if made at home. This t«vWe of Torontq whole* sale prices sets ferth another important fact. While the ayerage price for creamery butter t«r the past year was jurt the e&me us fop the year nrevtou.s the average pf the highest price dairy tatter was one cent higher, the avenge of, tee lowest* priw aed » desire eft th* fan el hmm !d» the mbst iMp-fStSd ehiirnB. fatfitt? worker*. btitt«* fJttei* and til Inftfet* est appliance* fcf KteettsM btttt*f making. They hav* shown thefjec* pis in a practical manner how to makd good butt*?, and the test method to adopt to feeowre ft ttniforni article; and* more than these, they h*te given ob* ject lessons of th# jttopef handling Of butter so as to fit it fof market, and ib this regard have bee» sft testrumental. la cultivating a ttsste for ttfsttnetg and cafe Jn packing butter and preparing it for the consumer that they have well repaid for the «*pend{tnfe^ tf nothing more were accomplished^ ' I* ft A th<5 fff st lesson of the beginner, Home Mad* A most neglected part .Of the domestic economy of the farm is the making of cheese, says the New York Times. Cheese should be a daily food of a farmer, for it is the most nutritious, one of the most economical, and is, or may be, made of what is frequently a waste product. Six quart»o£ skimmed milk rightly managed will give a pound of cured cheese at a cost of less than two cents all told, aad< there is three and a half times as much nutriment in this quantity of cheese as in a pound of beef from the Bound, freed from the bone. American, farmers consider skimmed milk as an undesirable thing without value, but tho total nutriment in the whole of it is equivalent to 200 pounds of ttie beat round of beef per head per year for every man, woman and child in the United States, or ISO pounds per head for every inhabitant of North America from the Qulf of Mexico to* the Arctic shores. At 2 cents a pound, all the choose that might be made J» worth not less than $32,000,000' every year. It may thus be truly soldi that, the wastes of the people on this, continent are, taken all together; equivalent to the complete maintenance' of as many persons in Europe. , This, may be saying much as to the poverty off the majority of European populations, but does it not say a very great deal as to the neglect and extravagance of our people? READY CASH AI/WATSI.— Eggs are cash in market at all seasons, and the returns from tho hens come in daily. With a choice flock of hens the home market—tho farmer's table—is the most important, for the- hens enable him to have a fresh supply during all seasons. We know of a ponltryman living in the suburbs of a large city who claims that his hens not only provide,him abundance of eggs, with occasional poultry, but enable him to purchase all the milk, and vegetables required for his family of five persons, yet he -goes to his work at 6 o'clock in tho morning and is not homo in the evening nntil 7, his little boy attending to feeding the flock and collecting the eggs before and after school hours, the cleaning of the poultry house being done on Saturdays for a small consideration. The. neighbors come to his house to buy his fresh eggs, paying cash for all they receive. There is no waiting for crops to grow or sending off to the city markets, but every day the hens give cash returns and pay well,—Mirror and Farmer. CONCERNING THE Cow,—On too many farms a serious mistake is often made during the next three or four months of allowing the other farm work to interfere with the regularity of milking the cows, One of the most important items in maintaining a full flow of milk is in milking at regular ho\irs. While cows should have all the fresh, pure water they want, there is no special advantage in inducing them to drink largely, especially when butter is an item. We can increase the quantity of milk by having the cow drink lots of water, but the amount of butter will not be increased. It is quite on item in the management of the cow to keep her contented and quiet, and to feed and milk her regularly, Irregularity in feeding, excitement of any kind, worrying or fast driving will ause a shrinkage in the milk, and if ept up too long will have a tendency o dry her up.—J. J. Shepherd in Prao- ical Dairyman. ^ A TESTED Cow.—-The exhibitions oi he Uaboock tester at many of the ag- icultural fairs has been a useful ad- 'ertisement for it, and an excellent >bject lesson for the dairymen, who ihould use it to test their milk at home, that they may learn which cows give the best milk. However, we should not care to buy or condemn a cow jecause of the result of a test made under the condition of an animal in ft itrange. place an.d surrounded by thousands of strangers, We do not know, enough about it yet to know whether there would he an excitement that would increase or decrease the fat in the wttk from its normal condition, And the results would be apt to vary much with different Animals, ,An old stager that bad been taken to a dosen or more fairs might not notice it at all. while a younger, nervous heifer, nevei away from home before, naight PS greatly excited by ber strange aw« should be e*erci6od by bath; 1 left leg should be f&ffeTStiy from knee t# stirrup, and hel< position during"-the sefioua fault With i^mS, pefpetual Bwiigiflg 1 of like the pendulum of a clooki th 1 ranging the skirt aad exppsln foot, and making & appearance. Awaits, « it is almost impwealbli to, good seat. The- fiigh't Wg, pommel, should be presu^ *»v.«v against the shoulder of the hdrse/A! sufficiently down-ward to pf event [f. toe of'tb-e hoot fuorn Interfering ^i , the straight drop «rt the riding' skM* By keeping the- right leg close to " horse's shoulder' the rider is it eltion to be made- immediately , Of any proposed change of action djHM the part of her mount. Should; horse be at a trot, lope or cante'rV cannot change his gait for the.tii ^ pose of rearing, shying or plunging^ without a necessary change of : lar action. This change, at its ception, is at once' made apparent tho rider who sits as above desorlbeoj It is tho lack of knowledge of 'thldipojl Bition and a proper grip of the pbttt*. mol which so many accidents^ to women. ' " J * '*"* Now that the legs have --„„ posed with regard to the pommel, the' seat in the saddle'and the position^: the body should receive attention, The rider must acquire tho habit i.ot sitting perfectly erect, with . s , shoulder in a straight Jine with<tn&' right. This effectually '"""-' slouching, so called, in the Baatue;^ Many women have> a habit of .throwing^ the loft shoulder back, which is uh-^ graceful in the extreme, and it. has ?Q been my hardest experience to insure t a correction of thia glaring fault.,; 1 While such a position is unsightly' cannot long be maintained without suiting l in stooping. Tho'^b"" 4 " must be kept from indulgence fault from the very first. The elbows Jj|; should hang perfectly straight' from^-f the shoulders and close to the bpdy,<"' thus bringing, the> hands just back of" the right knee. '* "i DOUQUAS JERROLD. Storie* Told of ; till \Vlt. Of Douglas, Jerrold, the inund Yates graphically related that, 5 as he was escorting the wit one,n^ght, to the Bedford hotel, "up New.streeji^l we met two or three drunken rois-'>'f terors, one of whom, after tumbling; £ up against me, apologized and asked ?^t| the way to the 'Judge and Jury,' J , a ; ,^ popular entertainment of the, day.;^ Instantly Jerrold bent forward *and* addressed him: 'Straight' on, young;' man; continue in the path now pursuing and you can't fail, come to them!' It ^yas to' Peter ,Cu« , ^ uingham, mentioning his fondness fpyf^j calves' ieet, that Jerrold ciaid, " tremes meet!' To Mrs. Alfred expressing her fear that her hair '. been turned gray by the application of«: soma 'strong stimulant, he said: •£' know, essence of thyme.' " Oneeven^*' ing Yates and Jerrold *were at a ball*/','' when Yates inquired: "Who is that '*. man there, dancing with Mrs. rold?" "God knows, my dear Jerrold replied, looking around for'at instant; "some member of the HumaneT-4) society, I suppose." A week beforeM Jerrold died, Yates met him " " where also was Albert Smith, -whose* engagement to the lady he married was then rumored. The having asked Smith to ring the bell fj for dinner, Jerrold said: "Yes,,'" why don't you ring that belle?" his godfather, Edmund Byng, told this anecdote: Byng once a guest at his own table: you like that dish?" "It was good," "Good, sir? 01 good! Everything is good that' to this table. I didn't ask you-if-; , s was good-, I asked you if ypu likeO, J.t.%1 >ol(t Eo^q There are some remarkable, in the wood enpirojed lakes, A. single whoop will be about A dozen times from .ft woodland edging the lake, an& the last echo seems to have some more distant woodland will denly take up the call with }ou4ness, and the spund will at fade out in' extreme, ^tanc nearer echoes seemed to; Infilled v,w the inexpressible ojl woodland, aud it is hard/te that the sound is were airy Q| the human voice, is a brand simply because it is wly huMer, It every state wpuJ4 Jaw Wjakjng it ft er &etore Jo w\gv it, 4ie of its ewu like, wWt,e larfl, m & it ' to Many species of bacteria »r« o»j Of 4pubUn$r $»eiv number, eyi— Jft this ease, in the short twenty-tow bows. $ $ eight ,QQP,QQQ,& hours the gem.

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