The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on December 26, 1894 · Page 3
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, December 26, 1894
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' li . " '-. J .-urn .»• .««•» wits folded . thttifel, bit «4-lo , *o,Vhl t t watefced i BShlnfj- whs all oit! ge by 116 breakers, fthlte with erce 6\otm seemed to frid (|d#. tijxjn the shtnla • sanis, , ttmt-muHn? the tide *' * h <s stefl-dr and he? softf Shall ilvo fo ott AjjplBdofe 1 —Harper's Sizaft fady Latimer's Escape. 'V Ci-AULOiTB M. 'i never knew before," she said to on 3 morning; "what a lovely month iptember is. The red and gold, the reset brown and deep crimson of the aes, are even more beautiful than .oir green loaves; and I like Septem- V L'owers better than those which in spring; there is nothing so as the white chrysanth/bmum. 11 iOr child! I knew afterwards why o found, September tho fairest of lOhths. Again, we had driven one : 'oon to Ashton Firs, taking with us iticheon for the sportsmen. Wo >od for some minutes watching the nlight on tho valley, and the blue the distant'hills. She turned mo suddenly, her. eyes filled with , 'Oh, Audrey," sho said, "what a eautiful world it is! I never knew now. I seeni to have slept augh my life, and '. to be just awak- |ning. JDo you see tho green of tho rass and the lovely blue of tho sky? yjhy, Audrey, I never know how much Susie there was in a bird's song, I pver knaw what the brook sung tout, or the wind told to the trees, Itilnow." Bv —, my dear, my dear! neither you abr I was _wise enough to know what \'&B teaching you. ['pOnes evening—it was tho month of jeptembar and -tho moon was shining Ejright as day in the midst of a dark- 'iluo sky—the gentlemen sat longer lira usual over their wine. The night ^as warm and pleasant. "Audrey," said Lady Latimer, "let i go as far as the white gate just to |bok at the; river." j'l wrapped a black lace shawl round jKer golden.head and white shoulders, land we went out together, leaving the fining lights that streamed from the sat windows, 'and the dim, soft aadovv of the old house'behind us, lown past the lime trees, to the white ate that was canopied with trees. 'Open it, Audrey, and let us go Jown to the 1 water's edgej" said Lady "atimer. .-•-.' [We went, and I remember as though jjWero yesterday, our shadows on the IPS' grass, 'and the wooino- sigh of the jjnd in the fast-dying lime leaves. gn shone full over the river, let seemed to catch a ray 3ry light; the sight was beauti- [1/as fairy-laud. Lady Lathner stood _ant for some minutes; then in a Io\v7 jjt voice she began the lines: fc!'I passed without the city yate, • ' -" I lin -ored by tho wity, L'he palia Svas bendln,' to her mate, "•,And thus I heard her say: "1. of e0)»f3o s « interrupted Lionel, "said at once, 'Let us find IheaL' And we have found you.' 1 There wa* oho moment'Of delicious silence, when it seemed to me that the very moonlight thf obbad and thrilled on the air, "We need not hurry in," said Colonel North. "Several of them are coming. A stroll by the river on this moonlight night will be much better than sitting in a drawing-room by the light of lamps!" Then came half an hour that was like time stolen from Paradise. It seemed quite natural that Captain Fleming should walk by my side, even more natural that Colonel North should ( Walk with Lady Latimer. Others joined Us, but no one broke up these little groups; no one came to toe, no one joined Lady Latimer. We talked about everything- bright and beautiful; of the river that rolled to the sea, of tho moon that shone in the sky, of the wind whose whispers were those of a lover among tho leaves Then I perceived that Jolonel North and Lady Latiner were standing by the rustic >ridgo which spanned the river. The Jlack lace shawl had fallen, leaving her golden head bare, and her lovely face all washed by the moonlight. She looked wondrously fair. Captain Fleming was looking at them. "What a beautiful pair they would make," he said, suddenly. "Colonel North is my ideal of a soldier, and Lady Latimer is one of the fairest of women." Indeed, the dark, soldierly face and figure showed to great advantage by the side of the fair and radiant woman. Wo remained out-of-doors nearly an hour. I went with Captain Fleming to tho square of fountains. They wore indescribably beautiful under the light of, the harvest moon, and I am afraic we forgot every one else. I did. It was the night of nights to me. But when we came back to the drawing- room Lady La timer was there. The beautiful tenor voice of Colonel North was ringing through the room, and she stood by the window listening, with a dreamy smile on her fair face, and these woro 'tho words that he sung: "Not much I sou ht, I had my droam— • Donr love, your vory words I quote — A rose, tho rlpnlo oC n stream 1 , A blue sky und .1 boat "But roses fiulo a< rcnos blow. Anasuinmor -tklo-T can lower and frown: Tho stream runs deep nnd dark and .10 This boat of purs wont do vn tin* with fete 1 She smiled as she listened to the words, then, lightly touching a yellow rose that she wore on her breast, she said: "Eoses fade as roses blow, but this one will never die." "Who gave it to you?" I asked. "Colonel.North,"she answered; and I saw all heaven in her face as she uttered the words. Then—then I know all. ff'"The arrow to the quiver, .*' And the wild bird to the troe; he stream to moot tho river, And the river to the sea. The waves are wodded on the beach, The shadows on the loa f,And Ulce to like— and each to onoh, And I— to theo. I" 'The codar on the mountain, And the bramble in the brake; IfThe -willow by the fountain, |i ' And the lily by tho lake; K'JThe serpent oailins in its lair, , The oa-'lo soaritu free, -|Draw kin to kin. and pair to pair, And I— too theo.' ;''"Tha palm was bending to har mato, I marked her meaning well; nd passed within the city unto The old fond tule to toll." |<*I qan remember, Audrey," she $d, "when I read those lines, and Ijey were so much Greek to me. Now understand them perfectly. They that everyone must have love, ij.t like will seek like, that the ydurig k youth, the beautiful seek others aji'. Everything in nature loves, to the butterfly who loves the and the bee which is he- jed to the bloom: and if flowers 'birds, bees and butterflies, all , how much more we^- I think— am sure, that I have been blind jy life until now," ' fld what has given light and sight pur eyes now?" I asked, W not resist the question, al- I knew it would have been so better i e ft a ione; but she looked with calm,- sweet eyes, jfdo not'kjiow," she answered. «<It tp me that the eyes of jny soul 8t ppen, a$d that they see in- Jight — infinite brightness. Ah though she did not, what ber, and my heart went in great loving pity. She $ perfect rapture pf bappi- l»jnjng in her face. |i?en. the moonlight is different to 'thought it cold and capricious. tbe light is. tender and full i »o\v I see—" jpbe words wove pever finished. the white gato opened, «, voice thafmaderay here, ; you bo bpro by f $ light • on hpr face— the t}fv4 Wush— the vstt px- smile; J CHAPTER VIII. 9 I then knew all. I knew that she !.ind found the something missing in i.er life, that she had learned what t.ie birds sung about and tho wind whispered to blossom and leaf, what the waves said when they broke on the shore. She had learned.the great secret of;life, which was love; but she did not know it—ah! thank God for that. She would not have looked so happy, so bright, so innocent, if sho had known what had happened to herself. She did not know; that was my chief cause for gratitude. Tho knowledge might come to her, but it had not done so yet, and I vowed to myself that if I could I would guard her from it. She had entered fairyland, but she was all unconscious that: sho had passed the golden gate. She had listened to the t-ongs of' Paradise, but she did not know they had sounded in her ears. She had drunk of tho chalice which is all foam, but she had not recognized its 'flavor. She saw suddenly, and as she had never soon it before, all the beauty and brightness of the world, but she did not know what had opened her eyes. I prayed heaven she never might. She was so innocently happy, tho expression on her face was one of glad content; even Lord Latimer noticed it at last, "It seemsj to me, Grace," he said to her 'one morning, "that you have grown better looking," I thought to myself, "Oh, blind of eyes, blind of heart, not to understand," Surely, any one who loved her might have seen tho danger she was in; eo young, sp fair, with such a passionate, loving heart, and left on' tirely to her own resources—for Lord Latimer^spent -very little time with his guest's, He J|ad grown older and more feeble lately, and as life slipped away and he lost his grasp of its pleasures, ho grew inorose and more stern. He liked Lionel Fleming, and bo spent a great deal of timo in talking to him; but be never went put with the sportsmen, ho never joined the luncheon parties. HO dined every evening with bis guosts, but be never appeared in the drawing room after I dinner, She was Jo ft, then, to her- | eejf, to the influence of tbo swoet, sad music and t>bo harvest moon. Tbere was no one to say, Mj} 0 not lot Colonel Nprth eing your bo»rt away;" no one to say, "Pp npt go put every eyeuing wbile the harvest moon is shining;" UP PRO eeenjed to notice anything but tathe* fell the fldWefs she talk so ftudh poefcfy to faet. often of hef simple woMs to _, "How nice it must be to have some one to say loving words to you ahd bring you nice flowers!" she had both now—flowers and words. 1 tried my best to takd care of her. I often sacrificed the time 1 might have spent with Captaifa Fleming in sitting beside her, trying to take some little of her attention from Colonel North, I might as Well have tried to fly over the moon; but, thank heaven! no ofie saw it except me. The boys loved Colonel North. H? was their beau-ideal of a soldier, a gentleman, and a "man who had no nonsense about him," which was Bob's favorite description of him, Give them half an hour with tho Colonel, and they were quite happy. "Ha knows how to treat a boy; there is no make-believe about him," they said, To my wonder, astonishment; indignation and dismay, they preferred him to the heir of Lorton's Cray. They all wanted to bo "tall as the colonel, handsome as tho colonel, and just as upright." In fact, tho colonel was tho hero of tho hour. Captain Fleming came next, but, as Bob irrovor- ontly expressed it, ho was not "real jam." During this happy month of September, Lord Latimer did not forgot my father and mother. Every day there was a dispatch of game from tho hall to the vicarage, and every week, at least, they joined us at dinner. They saw nothing of what troubled mo so greatly; my swoot mother would not have understood such a thino-. They considered Colonel North a king among men—so bravo, so gallant, so courteous; they quoted him and ad- mirod him. He was a Chevalier Bayard in their eyes, but they proforred Captain Fleming. One night, when they dined at Lorton's Cray, I sat next to Captain Fleming at dinner. Wo talked, us usual, laughed and.amused ourselves; a rose that I had been wearing was transplanted to tho buttonhole of his coat. After dinner he talked to mo again. We had dancing that evening and ho danced with me. I am not quite sure whether I remembered the existence of any other person. When tho evening ended I saw an expression of anxiety on my mother's face. She called mo to her side in tho great entrance hall, and, raising her face to WOMEN IS POLITICS, fb fi§ bl JPentejf, thfe frast Sflf**«ttt«ident l-nbllc Inxtrnctlon— throe fclected ot tti« State BRfiE will assist the men to 1-evJsd the old laws and form new ones at the next session of the Colo ratio state assem My, which meets in January In the now state house, Denver. It \Vill be a curious coinci* donee that \vhen the state officials for the first time assume their duties in the beautiful MOW capitol, ahiongthem will bo found n woman officeholder, and that at the first session of the assembly to meet<iu the granite pile on Capitol hill three Women will tttko their seats in tho house of reprcscnta-- tivcs. The society women of Capitol hill, by making politics a social and a popular matter, mado this result possible. The next superintendent of fceldmt made mine, she looked straight into my eyes. _"Audrey," she said, "for the first time in my life I am anxious over you. I am not quite sure if I have done a wise thing in letting you come to live here. My dear, tho heir of Lorton's Cray is a very handsome young man." "He is as good and brave°as ho is handsome, mother," I replied. Her face cleared a little; this open praise disarmed her. "He seems to like talking to you, Audrey," sho continued; "but, of course, my dear child, you always boar in mind the difference in your positions. You have too much sense, Audrey, to let your mind get filled with absurd ideas. I—I should not like you to be made unhappy because am not here to look after you; it would inibitter my whole life." I smiled. I had never hoped, I had never thought of hope, so that I could safely look in my mother's face and smile. I took her to the great hall window, whence we could see tho stars shining n the sky. I pointed to the brightest and the largest. "Do you see that star, mother?" I asked. "Yes," she answered. "I should sooner think of asking it o come down from heftven to mo than of filling my mind with foolish ideas about Captain Fleming." [TO BE CONTINUED.] A Mtmuuhe Over Seven J?e6t Lang. The people of Bellington W. Va., are proud of one of their citizens, whose only claim to greatasss is hia enormous beard and mustache, /His name is Brown—plain James Brown- but nature could not hide his identity even in tho Virginia mountains, especially after bestowing on him such an enormous beard. Brown is six feet 'and one inch in height, but, even his great stature does not hinder his chin beard from trailing on the floor when he stands , erect, The mustache is even a greater curiosity than his. beard, being nearly seven feet and four inches "from tip to tip." HPW.ijiojr I)o It In There Is to be a lawn tennis club established in Paris upon a grand scale... It will have eight courts, two of which will bo covered and available for winter play; there will alsp be dining'roems, dressing and bath rooms, It is the intention of the tplub to hold two tournaments each year, to Which English players will be invited, and an English prpfessipnal has been engaged whp will Joqk after the lawn and instruct players wben necessary. The subscriptipn is fixed at 150 francs for the first 100 members, aftpr which it will be raised to 200 francs. WHS. A. ,T. J'KAVKV. public instruction, Mrs. Angcnctto .T. Peavcy, owes her position entirely to tho women who took such a decided stand for representation in the republican state convention. Two years ago tho republican managers promised the ofDco to a public school man of marked ability because ho at that time withdrew to harmonize certain factions in the party, but the women forced tho delegates in tho convention this year to ignore the admitted obligations duo tho man. That Mrs. Peavoy will bring considerable executive ability to tho post all who know the lady admit, but whether it is possible for a woman to deal in 'a practical manner with tho obligations required by virtue of that oflico remains to be demonstrated. The retiring incumbent is what is known as a rank populist. Mrs. Peavey is a descendant of tho Upham family of Massachusetts, and can trace tho family genealogy back to William the Conqueror, Her public school education was completed at Raciiio, Wis., and for ten years afterward sho taught in public schools. She was married in 1801 to Lyford Peavey, who shortly afterward loft his bride to enter the Union army. From the war ho never returned. Being left a soldier's widow, with a daughter to care for, she entered into business life with very successful results. She managed a book store for eight years, selling out to enter newspaper work. For a time she assisted in the management of the Racine Advocate, selling out to buy tho control of tho Shawan County Journal. Mrs. Peavoy lias lived for ten years in Denver, during which timo sho has been identified with tho Ladies' Relief society, with the W, C, T. U,, and with other charitable and social organizations. She has a strong following among the women for her ability and business qualifications. When Chairman Ilowbert of tho republican state central committee decided as a political move to enlist tho women of Denver in Ift lh«»S prib* cWSf&eff&Sj Whfit' * esait erf h« r Wdffe fend that «l the ^dffieit has hSeHj Ih6 etas* «stttrfc& hftfg dWftdfistfatedi The woftea who a** to take fcaft ia the eicitlhgxkrfitesrwref the selection of a United States &eiJato* to succeed WolcOtt and who are to demonstrate theft abilities as lawmakers are M*s. Clara Cresslhgham, Mrs. tfhiiicte Klocki and Mrs, Carrie Clyde HoSly, Two of these ladtes are New Yorkers and the other 'is from Wisconsin. Mrs. Cf essinghani was bof n in Brook* lyn, on'Oct. 0, 1803, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Seth W, Howard, who lives at 376 Tenth street. South Brooklyn. She was educated in the public schools of that city and early showed an aptitude for music as well as some talent as a reader. She made a most favorable impression in public during the campaign. She Is a ready speaker, most winning and attractive in manner, and scorns to possess a clear vision of public affairs. In 1883 she Was mat-Hed to Mr. W. H. Cressingham, who hod just returned from an extended visit to China and Japan. As a result of that journey his health was impaired, and ho removed with his family to Denver in 1800, Ho is now operator of a Morgenthaler typo-setting machine in a newspaper office. Mr. Cressinghatn has a decided talent for literary pursuits and has written a number of clover articles for eastern periodicals. Mrs. Crcssingham took a decided interest in equal suffrage during that campaign, and in a recent school election sho led the women against a cabal that was thought to bo dangerous to tho best interests of tho district. In tho republican county convention, whore tho women wore arrayed with the business men against tho "gang," sho was prominent in her bold stand for fair play and decency. Tho natural result was that in tho distribution of offices tho women were recognized by tho placing of Mrs. Crcssingham upon the ticket. Her follow laborer in the campaign was Mrs. Francis Klock. Mrs. Klock is tho daughter of a Wisconsin farmer and tho wife of a Union volunteer. Her father fell . before Vicksburg, a brother died in an army hospital, while her husband at tho close of tho war was mustered out a captain. During the war Mrs. Klock worked with tho sanitary commission, and since tho war sho has always been identified with tho Woman's Relief Corps of the G. A. R., which accounts largely for her selection as a candidate for office. The third woman representative, Mrs. Carrie Clyde Holly, came with her husband, Charles E. Holly, from New York . a g|tttfeWA« tffc iJUPtH he lintel! w-a was tfte tif the ttfttgfi&ft lotffclfig tfB ef-8% iii ft tftiftd flitt glistening iti his eyes. him for ft while and see li5W,lfls, ftfaftenl for sympathy %ill response/' ,'--*),• 1 waited for ft while,,liflfl tW6^. Were nbotit tb f>rtss thd cUUWe" fti cniit wlien, wiOi mi lntefi9lflM''Igi misery nttd ntt ndrblt shift df ttoii, ho brought hitttsett ..Wl women imist surely see - filitit When he wns observed, the to his eyes ns the ladles while petting him, »>fhe thing, isn't he sad looking? Nice 1 tie dog," etc. , , •» "Now," said my friend, "that 0 a professional bo«gni?, although hel only for sympathy. I hnve taken 1 B trouble to find out something -ft him, seeing- him always on some of the principal streets of the suing through tho stune net wlilch have just seen him do. ttc is tin oxp nt the business, nnd his one deslrlil seems to be to got hlmielf noticed Ho Is a good enough judge of nsitui'o to pick out those who Will him sympathy rnthei' than R kick, although I have watched him times, ho hns never failed, whore 1ms Mod, to bring to himself a piUvlf not a kind word. Ho Is liii'l.V fond of tho sympathy of •blc-looklng. old Indies, ami I have ' quontly soon htm follow them flft'w they had passed by wltlnut noticing him until they would give him gehIM words. How tho dog llvas I dob'i" know, nor cnu I find out, for, nobbct;' who knows him cvor saw hlm'-Veni If ho lives on sympathy there is Som, accounting for hl« bony appearance.' Plttsburg Dispatch. *;'American Iron tor British and Belgian Iron mnnufaotur ers have hitherto had a monopolj of foreign markets outside tho t|nir' States, but tho rccout assignment', an American house of an order for th'i-J cast-Iron plpo for tho Toklo, '.Tapahjji water works is cause for congratulation^' to protectionist and frco trader nllke;^ Tho order Is for 30,000 tons, $370,000,vs and tho average is, therefore, $37 per; ton. The pipe Is of Southern ' and will bo shipped from Southern;' ports. .There was active competition^ from those who had been In control-of such markets, and who saw what layj behind.- a defeat. In pig iron alb'nev Groat Britain nnd Belgium expbrt about 900,000 tons per annum, but this trade nnd that in manufactured prod-1 nets Is what our manufacturers'¥re| after. At the present moment there " groat activity in the street railway flc In Cuba, Mexico nnd other countries? within our sphere of influence, nnd. it*. Is said that while the capital may cornel^ from Europe, tho cars, rails, engines,' ^ etc., will be supplied from the UnltedlS* States. Tho American use of struo-xf tural steel In building' Is nlso Its effects abroad, and the use of In fireproof flooring is carried ,., further horo limn anywhere else, lead^il ing to nn export.Iradc. .Scarcity'of Pencil AVoort. "Tho day Is not far distnnt," od u Florida gentleman not long since* 9 when talking wlta a reporter, " the tprm 'cedar pencil' will quite a misnomer. At tho Jio Know H(8 "You wish to join our staff as proofreader?" ; Applicant—Yes, sir. "Do you understand the requirements of that responsible ppsitjou?" •^Perfectly, sir, Whewver yoM r\ ™V? i *T& ™"?w*''*! S£S S^X?w 8 ***** jm the; house, Colono^orth tb^ost^ | v*.*-^ j%™ tiU'a&ef & «, ' guostin ». 41 \vas that be should walk and rido by bo; 1 • side, that he sboukl be ber oscprt, that be should make hor ths especial ! akjoct; PJ! bis a^e.ut'iPfts; but $ vyas na^ur&| iftgt bo should iqpk jit with these ave you going to do * -, Jh. aY 0 3UBS, CLABA. the interests of the party, he appointed Mrs. Pe^yey as county chairman, with full power to organize the women. Efej- gaU^nt fight with the "gang" for representation on the regular couajiy central committee, and the indorse- ment she received froflj the business men in this co&test.are nQ\y, matters of history, Ifer woj-k was dppe, so well thatftQt a suggestion of jnept DJ- lack of tact wa,s ever during the campaign she had th^ united support pf womep, 'Hey was a foregone MIIS. rn.>.NCis 'KI.OCK. city five years ago to Pueblo, and theV reside upon a small fruit ranch near that city. Her husband is a lawyer of considerable ability, Mrs. Drew's ItccolloctionH, "It was on Sopt, 20, 1837, at the Walnut Street theater, Philadelphia," says Mrs. John Drew, "as tho little Duke of York, in Shakespeare's plav of '.Richard III.,' and with Junius Brutus Booth, tho groat 'elder Booth,' father of tho late Edwin Booth, as the crookback tyrant, that I began my stage career; and as that was sixty- seven years ago, and as I havo been continuously Before the footlights over since, I may justly say that I have had a longer stage career than any oi jny contemporaries. Though so many years havo passed, I remember my first performance as well us though it had taken place last night, Tho performance of the elder Booth as Richard made a most powerful impressiqn upon me. His dramatic force and magnetism were like a giant whirlwind, sweeping all before it. I have never seen any one else in that part who seemed to completely realize it as he did. It almost peemed as though it had been written for him," timo tlu> average annual consumption'"ifi! of load pencils is nt tho rate of <>*i™*+ift<™ four, for--every mini, woman and in the country. During tho last years the quantity of cedar which bo.s$ boon cut In our slate to supply mnud of tho American and i lioucll makers hns been enormous, product of more than 2,000 acres;, of ground being consumed every year,' The cedar of tho state will not hold, out many yours longer ngniust of this kind, nud already arc being ti'ied with other wood, cheap pencils uro generally made „.. poplar, whlcU: answers fairly Avell,"but5 which will never bo so valuable for tbfe purpose iis tho old-fashioned and lpng-£| tried codar. Of course, Florida has r* 1 ^ a monopoly on tho supply of '--• wood, but in adjoining states, II some it? to be found, the work of'des;! traction hns been going on quite f ifi fast us in our IJttlo commonwoaltU, I doubt very much whether any pf children will uso pencils mado o the most durable and most easily ishod nnd trimmed wood we Ji ut tlio present time,"— Exchange, ttoul Teat of A good many people appear to think that resistance to a Wow is a test of hardness in minerals, whereas it js resistance to erosion, Ignorance this fact 104 » maa, ppt long no • s ac 0 » maa, ppt long ago, to experiment on wJjat appeared, to be a, large siwd unusually clear garget of rather light red color. lie took a hftjM. moi- to JHnd smashed.'** to atoms. '^ diamond is th? hardest 0u,ty*tance j^ the world, ye,t ji jijay fee. broken, fcy a, tap fronj a bftinnjoy pr evep a |»11 pn tbp sidewalk, as it js ap^ to epliHlpsg »ny of the cleavage I^e 8 ,' ,wbiqb are Pft.vall.f3i to. its i'ac^s, jjxjiert§ teat m gem first with ft file m $ IragiRonte pf ^QRO Q f dif, }f ^ ^iaa to A K-IHU story From Afirjca, "Momingo's ifoso took a Grecian .tUwiw ho scratched bit) head, and uttered.* a*| few expressions in negro dialect. TMlP^ ho mado • a bait with codfish; but, - 1 '-™'* tho little fishes didn't like salt co "This time Domingo was at bis end, Corned beef, sardines, and fish wero everything tbat there 1 , yjmS eatable on board. Ho sat silent''ar 3 ^ dejected. ' "' " 'These little fishes would like fresh meat,' I said to " 'I haven't way,' ho said, BftcJJy; " 'Make poju» fresh meat, 1 I And you may be>l«»vo TOO or HKe, but bo dW liYiib his sbar'fl from tbo thick part of bis bee},- a"> lit tlo at one uido where tb.9 bfffd joins tbo tender, bo proceeded, t a.Uttlo iHorsol with wbicb h,e .boo*, it wa.8 apparently tbo Httlo flsbos wawtedj fop pjpitated fboinselves upon, it Toraciq ly, 'J.'bo results And delicious dish said, proudly.: , :~." i ten to Wag H

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