The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on February 26, 1896 · 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, February 26, 1896
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YBttf InSoieftcl frasae'l * irt Hi tB.aater.heil. righteous ^Indignation, she Said, fixing her'honest" blue eyes on the hypocritical governess: "Perhaps I am Indebted to Mademoiselle Pascale for the discovery pf my baseness." "Precisely, my dear child," that lady replied, With Itnperturbable coolness. "My position as directress of your education imposes Upon me the task, the fluty, rather, of guiding your first steps in society, and' 1 confess I was surprised and shocked at your want of , deai- ftiadatfi^ l»ust fieart IS too ftttt. f 6aft not femalft Silent, f do not deny yottl- gehfi-ouS IhtehtlohB toward hie. As MafttzJt has jtfst Said,' yox* t»iBk e a me' iii> otl the highway— a poof orphan— & Servant of donkeys, But t must tell yoli* that here, In this palace, 1 have beeft hiofe Oppfessed, fnofe wretched, than in the ppbr hpVei frpm which ypu took me. A bitter hatred has pursued me, unceasingly, with all -the feflneinents of Ihdefetagable cruelty. Oh! What att Uh* happy childhood! What tears, What struggles, what despair!" She stopped, oVefcome by emotion. Madame de SorgneS had hot a bad heart, but she Was thoroughly angry, and she saw in Tlomane a rebel, whose every word only increased her guilt. "My congratulations on the feats of the past," ,she said efuellyi "your own words prove that even in childhood you, bore within you the seeds of the Worst, the most perverse, disposition." fame tholcb Selection* for tttrf tiftfl ttftadfti-8—the JPft9t ftftd the Pf8«»Ht— A* in A Olas»,*- trubie Srtar tuft id Chicago. CHAPTER, XI—(CONTINUED). [ Tiomane, Who was always respectful, asled herself in arranging some music ri the piano, longing for the moment frhen she might say good rtlght to Mad' ne do Sorgnes. JBUt the latter was not at all sleepy, Ind, lightlhg : a fresh cigarette, was evl- lently prepared for a long conversation Ibotit this wonderful evening. "And you, my silent darllng,"she said, Addressing Marltza, "did you enjoy jrour coming out ball, belle debutante?" Maritza pretended not to hear her pother's question, and seemed absorbed In the work of taking the pearl orna- nentfl from her golden hair. "Do you know, ma mignonne, you lurned all the heads this evening; yes, 111—old and young," continued the fond bother,' still smoking her cigarette Iracefully, and looking admiringly at |er daughter. "Yes, Mademoiselle, all l-all!" She emphasized the last word (rith evident pleasure. '. Maritza shrugged her shoulders impatiently, but did not reply. "Decidedly, you ought to be called Che Beautiful Mute,' my darling. Come id sit beside me. Do ypu not know [lat I want to question you? Yes, It only to hear your confession, ma Signonne, that I am here." f Annoyed, at last, by this strange Slence, Madame de Sorgnes threw aside |er cigarette, rose and took her daugh- er's handg in her own, as if'to force ler attention. , Marltza disengaged herself quickly, aying in a petulant tone, "Let me |lone, mamma." "What Is the matter with you, my |hlld?"asked the fond mother. "Nothing, mamma, I am only weary, ph! so weary," and the spoiled' child burst Into tears. "Maritza!" exclaimed the mother, how [eally alarmed. "Dear little one," added "Made- nplselle," rushing forward as If to protect her favorite from some Invisible Enemy, and drawing the beautiful goung head to her bosom. "Marltza, what does this mean?" murmured Madame de Sorgnes, bending Jnd kissing away the tears which oursed down the lovely face. Tiomane |ad stopped In her work of arranging music, and stood at the piano, out- lardly calm, but trembling from head |o foot at the presentiment of coming Borrow. With a fervent prayer for jelp, she nerved herself to meet It. 1 "What is the matter, pet?" again bleaded the anxious mother. Maritza disengaged herself from ('Mademoiselle's" protecting arms, and, standing erect, answered, with Inde- Iscribable violence: "The matter Is, mamma, that here, In Imy own home, I have been insulted— ismost grossly insulted," , "Insulted, darling!" Interrupted Ma|dame de Sorgnes; "Impossible!" "Yes, mamma, Prince Hassan even—" "Prince Hassan, my treasure! Why, ido you not know that he came here ftonight only to see you. He saw you.. |He was enchanted, as every one Is. IHe told me ,so over and over again. |Yes, sweet one," she added, taking fher daughter's head in her hands and sissing the beautiful golden hair, "yes, Iwlth one little word you can make ?rlnce Hassan the happiest of men and year, 'Mademoiselle la Duchesse,' as Juillaume calls you, the closed, crown a princess on this lovely head," Marltza, recoiling, answered, in a h-ansport of anger bordering on frenzy, !'No, no, mamma, never. The prince jias Insulted me—do you understand? Insulted me for this low born stranger— Jhls Intriguer—this perfldlou's girl." "I—I! Marltza!" cried Tiomane, pale bid cold as a, Statute, "Do you dare |o speak of me thus?" "Yes, pf ypu,. 'n»y sister, my sister!' " ie angry girl replied, with bitter rony. "What an honor for me! My lister, indeed! You are no fool that I iiust acknowledge, You prepared your Iriumph most skillfully." "Prepared my triumph?" echoed Tlo- tiane, no longer trying to curb, her jnger, "Yes, prepared, Do you imagine lhat your maneuvers are so well planned that I can not see through jj'em? You saw the admiration of the ,inee for me, and, in your ambition, our Jealousy, your malice, ypu deter* Slned to supplant me. Mamma, if ypu jly knew-rhow J, have >.heen»insulted jtts evening! Can you believe it? The •Ince had Invited roe to waltz, in her resence, and she dragged him off to r e banquet-hall, under the pretense of feeding some refreshments, and kept jtm there in prder to prevent him frpm keeping his, engagement with me—}n grder tP inflict pn me the shame pf being fprgPtten—yes, fprgptten. I— ;—the daughter pf the cpnsul'general of breeding, i thought 1 had so trained yoUj had Inculcated 'such principles, as Were fitted ..to preserve you from the grave faults Into which you have fallen this evening, i found you coquettish to a degree which I could not have believed had I not seen It with my own eyes, and that With Prince Hassan, whom you met. for the first time. I observed that, as - soon as the dance was ended, he led you, or rather you led him, to the supper-room—" "A great crime," Tiomane interrupted Impetuously, "to be thirsty and to take a sherbet in a room with fifty other persons who were doing the same thing." "The crime, as you call It, my dear, Was not in taking a sherbet," replied "Mademoiselle," In a tone of tranquil security, and with -the benevolent expression of a hyena sure of his prey, "fpr, as ypu say, there Is nothing more proper, after a waltz, than to take the arm of your partner and go to the supper-room for an ice or a sherbet. But it is very Improper for a young girl to prolong the tete-a tete." "The tete-a tete,' as you-are pleased to call it, as likewise our conversation in the ball-room, was of Marltza alone." "I am quite willing to believe It, my child," replied her pitiless tormentor; "nevertheless, to lookers-on who knew nothing of the conversation it had the appearance of a flirtation, which, I must tell you, was very harshly commented upon. An Invitation to Mademoiselle de Sorgnes In her own ballroom is noted, for .'when she accepts It She Is obliged to refuse many.Pthers who desire "the honor of dancing with her. Prince Hassan's invitation was noted. You were seen leaving the ballroom on his arm; the waltz began; Marltza waited his return to claim her. It would be quite useless, my dear, to wound your feelings by repeating the comments which were made on your Improper conduct." "This is really abominable!" cried Madame de Sorgnes. "You see, you see, mamma," added Marltza, who was seated on her mother's knee, while Tiomane and her hypocritical governess stood confronting each other. "Finally," continued the gbverness In Tiomane • Staggered under this last blow. She remained for a moment mPi, tionless, half suffpcated. Then, as If animated by a supreme resplve, she rose, her face livid, her features frozen with despair. "Madame," she stammered, "will you permit me to leave your house?" , "As soon as you please," Madame de Sorgnes replied pitilessly. Tlomana without replying, fled to her own room. the same calm, dignified tone, "It was my duty to remember that, this scandal would fall upon the beloved family which has so long honored me with its confidence. I could not Ignore this duty. This is the reason, Tiomane, that I induced Marltza to go to the supper-room under the pretext of taking a glass of orangeade. I hop'ed that she would return tb the ball-room on the prince's arm, and that your bold attempt at a flirtation with his royal highness would be overlooked." "You acted intelligently and wisely, Pascale," concluded Madame de Sorjf- nes, Tiomane had listened to this pitiless arraignment as one in a dream, utterly unable to comprehend such audacious mendacity. Again and again her white lips half opened in an exclamation of horror, but the words died unuttered, and a frightful terror took possession of her at the semblance of CHAPTER XII. HE CRISIS O F 'tears, of anger, of despair, passed away, and Tiomane grew calm and was able to see things In their true light. It 'was now broad daylight, but she did not. think of trying to sleep. She threW a mantilla over her shoulders, and opened a window. The cool air of the morning refreshed her weary eyes, and she tried to think. ,Her whole life was to be suddenly changed. After Such Insults, her presence in that house was no longer possible. The storn had burst on her! head, wheii she believed herself perfectly secure. Indeed, for five years her life had been much happier, for this brave girl had made for herself, by degrees, a life apart from and above the petty meannesses by which she was surrounded. Moreover, custom, had done, as ever, its kindly Work. Her position In the family was plainly marked out, and it was necessary, bon gre, .mal gre, to resign herself to it. She knew .that the consul esteemed her, for he took evident pleasure In conversing with her, and often congratulated her on her rare musical gifts. Madame de Sorgnes, whose friv- olus nature could not understand or appreciate so noble a character, was nevertheless, flattered by the success of her protege; • and as for Marltza, she was as much attached to her submissive companion as so selfish a girl could be. Mademoiselle Pascale, alone, had kept up the old animosity, but its expression had become less disagreeable. The remarkable progress 'of her pupil, her courageous' perseverance, her rapid artistic development, her dignified, elegant manners, caused the reproaches to grow less and less frequent —they were gradually dying out for want of element. For a long time her hostility had. been shown only In the stony look of her cold eyes, and In the harshness of the tone In which she addressed her pupil. But she had one sincere friend, whose affection was not weakened by time or absence. She had seen him but once in five years, during the last vacation passed at Berck. She was then sixteen, and he confided to "his tall sister," as he liked to call her, his young dreams of the future—the ambitious dreams of a youth of twenty. All this past, with its intense joys and its poignant sorrows, was gone forever; and the futurn which she was to make for herself—what was it to be? What was she to do? What Was to become of her, thus abandoned far from her own country, and without any pecuniary resources whatever? One situation alone seemed possible. She was well educated, and a fine musician. Could she not find among the ladles whom she had met at the consulate a position as governess, or as demoiselle de compagnle? But before taking any steps to obtain such a position, would It not be necessary to ask Madame de Sorgnes' permission, and would it bo granted? 6 11 and ponder OVer the days of long ago; Of the schoolmates of my boyhood, Of the joys 1 Used to know. 'And I find inysfell depicting The lives of those 1 knew When we went to school together^ Way back in seventy-two. i There was Johnny Fiske; hla lessons He never tried to learn, But he started out In business And now has stuff to burn. And Nellie Fry, who always stood The highest of the pack, Is in a near Insane retreat, A raving maniac. And Freddie Low, who always was As good as he could be, Is serving-time for burglary. In the penitentiary. . And Sammy Small, tho timid boy, Much more ao than the rest, Is killing off the Indians '„ In the Wild and woolly West. And Billy Sands, who bullied all The boys .both near and far, Is- said to be a motorman • On a Chicago trolley car. And then there was a lazy boy, < As shiftless as cbuld be, Who never knew his lessons— And the boy, of course, was me. The teacher said that he would ne'er, Amount to'much in life. . Correct! I now am living On the income of,my wife. —New York World. Hit „. yfttrwlsn 16 Bpeft Sfe Kit Sffiafi ftftft wilt, Mi a inOlnSnt •i nCi eHierWa" tntl ififgt aftd tltrft, SniftSd ttnltsiiy.on fa.:* as he 1-epHed: "dertalfcly, slf, tfiefts la al^afS that possibility. Supf>6Se< having aS&ertttinSd that my tst edit Was fairty gwd, f should be permitted to"' do S8< Are yOtt awart of the ahioUtit of trouble 1 might fros- slbiy cause you? 1 say possibly because- fit tf&s la th* tt»ttl« With tb* ' "Bxcuse me," said the'clerk, "but t am very busy, i-—-" "One mOtaenV Waived th6 eloquent Stranger, as he took ft BrUhe frohi ah adjacent box. "Let Bid point out to you the annoyance, the expense to Which you might be placed. Say, having Opened the adcotiht, 1 bitf $50 worth of goods the first month. Tho next month I put you 6tt while Ordering ahothef $60 worth. Your collector calls repeatedly without avail. Final* ly you place the mattef in tb6 hands of a lawyer. He sues. The affair get* into the courts. Publicity ensues, Time——" "Say," said the clerk, "I cannot stand here all day. What do you want, anyway? What—-" "Time, as I was about to remark," said the' stranger, nibbling at a layet flg, "passes. You secure judgment, and being forced to it I pay up. But, sir, consider what you have lost; the interest on your money, the trouble, the Immense annoyance, and what not. All this can be avoided. Now, sir, to business. I'll tell yoft what I'll do." "Well," roared the clerk, "what will you dp?" . .. .. "I'll do this," calmly replied the 'little man, carefully extracting the bonea from a red herring, and mechanically breaking open a box of wafers. "Yes, sir, If you advance me the small sum of $2 in cash I'll agree not,to open an account with'you." . . «£ Wo« wm 'the wsf sf nmy lilt 8n the 'frontier, aftd frrfMjg} ** continual drlftklttg 6f **i Joseph tflegailf fettlf ned t» phla eight yeHrs agov bfekett Sown Itt Oil to Him. "Say, old man, if you'll lend me $5 I'll be under everlasting obligations to you." , "Not on your life. If you will cut the obligation down to a week I'll consider the proposition." Greener than His, Goods The granger sat in his rural home In the stilly hours of the night. Without was a taste of Stygian gloom, Not a glimmering star In sight. He drew the blinds with a trembling hand, And with eyes like the eyes of a fox, Bent low in his chair and eagerly scanned A small and mysterious box, And he said, with a knowing wag of the head, , "The man Is a fool who will toll for bread!" He opened the box and his rural eyes Lost all their joyous light. —New York World. health aftd tlhable td d6 ftfcy Me had served fin years .With Mlftth United Stdtes Ifafatttl-Jr Ih ttlafi^, ft desperate ' fight with Ih6 IfidlftnS Itt Atlzona and othef ff-onttef States aftd had won aft enviable recotd. Ih th<* flgrce cohfllctwheft (Jefofllmo, thft famous chief of the Apaches, wa8 caJJ» ttifed, Mf, FleiigftUf was &ttioh& ttta btave ^ildlers whOi fafgetfUi of •thihg but duty, charged upott th 1 Llf" oft tVe JililftS Sent to an Uiitttttely ' death hiaAy soldiers who were' fteVef touched by a redsklh's bullet of ar row, and Ma*. Flegauf cattle hear such a fate as thtft. A IbHt time befofe.hl^ time was otit he was takett seriously ill, btit he stuck to his post until an honorable discharge was finally given t6 him. When he reached Philadelphia, the Indian fighter Was scarcely more thfth skin and bones, and fof three weeks hfr lay desperately 111 in a: hospital, He felt dizzy, and his stomach felt as If it had dried up. These symptoms were accompanied by bloody dysentery, which no medicine seemed to relieve. i After two years of suffering, Mr. Flegauf came to New York and was treated by several physicians. These did not agtee, Dome calling his disease catarrh of »the stomach, and othera chronic diarrhoea. ' -,.... In speaking to a reporter about his lllnesfl Mr. Plegauf said the doctors helped him, but, with all the money he spent for advice and medicine, he was able to work only a small part of the time.' Since : moving to his present home, No. BIT West Forty-second street, In New York, about, a year ago, Mr. Flegauf has been so 111 that his' voice and hearing almost 'left him. Then all medicines failed, and the sick mart had' -little hope of recovery. At this critical time Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale 'People were recommended to Mr. F.legauf, and, almost as a last hope, he began taking them. "The beneficial effect of the medicine was felt at once," Mr, Flegauf told the reporter, "and before I had taken a box I began tp teat with relish. Three boxes made me so much better that I began work and have been able to keep at it since, for five months." Dr. Williams' Pink Pills contain all the elements necessary to give new life and richness tp the blood and restore shattered nerves. They are for sale by by all druggists, or may be had' by mall from Dr. Williams' Medicine Company. Schenectady, N. Y., for 50c per box, or six boxes tor $2.BO. During the Trouble In the Transvaal. "Well—" The doughty doctor, Jameson, surveyed his armament with pride. "This beats the. Dutch!" His eye 'dwelt fondly a moment on a Maxim gun. "But, really, I'd be glad to be through with the whole business, for—" He noted . apprehensively the approach of the soldiers of Oom Paul. "These tellows are such dreadful Boers!" The fight that followed showed that his latter surmise was correct. ~- — Mr. Bunko S. Teerer—"Now you've gpt the green goods, be careful and don't open your valise until it's safe. Sssh! There's a policeman." "on, TOU WJOKBD an«<!" truth concealed under the infamous calumny, "It la incredible," said Madame de Sorgnes, indignant, that any one should make her Marltza weep; "such duplicity, such Insolence—it ia really incredible," . ' "And therefore, dear mamma, con* tlnued Maritza, "rising, and darting at Tiomarte a looH of contempt. "After supper, as you know, there was singing-" (TO BE CONTINUED.) A Mustard Bath. A Germantown man had a novel experience with a would-be burglar a few nights ago, says the Philadelphia Record. His wife, on several occasions, had heard noises as If, somebody was trying to enter the residence. On the night in question the man of the house had returned home about 1 o'clock in the morning and was sitting In the kitchen soaking his feet In strong mustard water, when he heard some one prying at the shutter. Hastily ascending into the second story, and lopking from the window, he espied the burglar hard at work with a ;)immy at the shutter. Being In a quandary a^ to what to do under the cir* cumstances, and with no weapon to defend himself and family, he bethought himself of the tub of water }n which he had been spaking his feet, He quickly Naked In Either Caae. Innccent Old Lady—Say, Wilyum, th' nex' time ycu go t' th' city I wlsht you'd get a couple o* them livln' plc- ters't' hang up in th' parlor. Th 1 waals looks kinder bare 'ithout some* thin' on 'em 'sides th' paper. Traveled Husband—Hump! I guess th' walls be n't no barer than th' pic- ters 'ould be, mother—leastways, 'cord- in't' all accounts. Generosity with Thrift. He—They say she Is very generous to the poor. She—Yes; and always trying to do something to amuse them. He—Indeed? She—Yes; she gets up dances and all that soro.of thing for them. This winter, I understand, she is going to^givo them a snow ball, . """" .Didn't Worry Him. "Did you sign that fellows paper* ' "Yes." "You're a fool—that'll turn up a prom, isspry note somewhere." I "Well, if that fellow can negotiate mj it's more than I can do." GROW K1OH, EVKBY FARMER. The editor things it to be the wish o* everybody to grow rich, not for the sake pf the money, but for the good that can be done with the money. Now, there are three new cereals recently created that will make money for the farmer. One is Silver King Barley, the most wonderful creation of the age, yielding 90, 100 to 116 bu. per acre in 1895, and there are thousands of farmers whe believe they can grew 150 bu. per acre therefrem in 1896. Then there is Silver Mine Oats, yielding i 1895 209 bu. per acre. Every, farmer whp tested it, believes 250 bu. possible. Then there is Golden Triumph- Corn, which produced over 200 bu. per acre, and 250 bu. is surely possible. And potatpes, there is Salzer's Earliest, which was fit fer table in 28 days In 1895, yielding tremendpusly, whila the Champien of the Worlrt, tested in a thousand different places in 1895, yielded from 8 to 1,600 bu. per acre. Now, in Salzer's new catalogue there ia a wonderful arrayal of new varieties of wheat, oats, barley, rye, potatoes, grasses, clovers and forage plants, and 1 the 'tpr believes that it would pay ever. *ner a thpusand-fpld to get this catalogue before buying seeds. If you will cut tlila out and send It with 10 cents postage to the John A. Salzer Seed Co,, La Crosse, Wis., you- will receive, free, 10 grain and grass] samples. Including above and theln Wmmotb catalogue, Catalogue alone, 1 "Oh, you wicked girl! you base liar! pried Tiomane, exasperateij beyond all bounds. "I appeal to 'J4R<Jemolsel!e' for the of what I have aaid," triumphantly! ne looked at the governess, &s |f she expected but J»can.t justice from jer a.vow'ed enemy. 'Speak,, pascals," pai4 Madame 4e "Ah ". murmured -Tlomane, "they re- brought this and'doused it on the bur- P ' ttered curse was al Uncle Eeuben'—"There's a sign means different from what that fellow said." The Important Part Left Oat. Hazel—Ob, bother! I've used up all my note paper, and my letter isn't halt finished yet. Grace—Why, you've written eight pages, haven't you? Isn't that enough? Hazel—Yes, hut I haven't begun on the postscript yet.—Somerville (Mass,) Journal. . 'VUa.8!" that lady replied, in ft tone o| >rrow 'which was contradicted by the ' Jn her stony c'ked Joy which M J row»t opn|ess t fiomant'9 coadvwt b-ej»B very improper, 1 '' 'me with the -voice which God , given me!" 'The cultlvatlen pf which, hpwever, ypu owe to us, as, .indeed, ypu owe all that ypu are," answered Madame de Sergnes, In a harsh tone. *'Yes," said Marltza, "a servant of donHeys, picked up by us on the highway, in her miserable village." "Alas!" replied Tiomane sadly, "how I wish you had left me in my village." "Ungrateful, heartless girl!" retorted Madame de gprgnes. ' "^9t ungrateful' i Q t heartless, but humiliated, tPrtured, frpm the first day I entered your house—suffering every kind of injustice-aiways misunderstood—" "On the contrary, pnly too well under* stood," interrupted Mademoiselle Pascale ironically. this Js indeed yov»v day of trl- „„,.„.. replied,the txpor yiettm, "for a« th}s is your work, fcgun th ? rst hour I entered tjils h,ouse, and continued pit- B' «1 f giar'9 head. A muttered curse was all the back fence arid disappeared, leaving be hind his Kit of tPPls, which the man ot the house shows to verify his story. Scie»tHUi Toy- A tpy was shPwn recently before the London Physiological society which possesses mere th^n prdlnary Interest. In construction it is extremely simple, consisting of a flat circular disk mount' ed as a top. One half of the disk ia white, the other half black. On the white half are drawn in different post- tipns small segments of bJaoH circles, concentric with the circumference. If one were asked what would be the re* mult of the fusion pf black and wbU» color sensatlpns which occur in spin* ning the top pne would possibly ea? gray, But the remarkable fact is ney* erthejess true thftt the rings appear 90! Big BrownklnB—I shouldn't think sock would pay that typewriter of bil much, she don't appjaar to know any thing. Sjniths,on—Not know anything! Why, is.pacing her big WBges to keep her fBottt telliRB what knows, ' 5 cents ppstage, Professor IJuxley osser of good fishing space in t more fopd in a week than best land in a year. w.n, L t pne aero yield the Wool—I sent R quarter yesterday to a man who advertised to tell how to turn a baftdepriwg- Van Pelt—We. 1}? Wool—Told me to get off a cabje car M A Trip to tbe GfWdeii Spots or.the South, On March 10 tickets will be sold from principal cities, towns and villages. of the north, to all points on the Louisvjlle & Jjfasuville railroad in Tennessee, Alabama, Mississippi, Florida and a portion of Kentucky, at one single fare for the rpupd t«p. Tickets \y}U Tje good to return within thirty days »n4 will allow stop-over at any point* on the south hound, trip. Ask your ticket agent about it, and ii he oa» not sell you excursion tickets write to C.?. Atraore, Qeneval ?ass,enge^ A """" Louisville, Ky,, or Gep. B, p. P, A-, St. Louis. Mo. Women dentists are coming to the f i IVo of them have hung out their shu in Chicago, r iT8-™AHftt»8t9ppe<lfteebypip,K?me'(iar9*ii •ve «¥Btarcr. SoFU?*ft;ertUsflrwday's **& M^»ff^^?.»i!?&* n .y.»?M^^L'fe. r ^!3 4_ re 4, y@iio\v, ' violet, On reverses the 'tog t&e o^er pj the color '•'In Wt Have Heeo 184^1 excej, you, say, Pointful, May—Do you burn candles, bvoafl? Max—Yes) in Rome gg a? the > " '' ' B^rn, Bonjan, The "Bird of PeetU,"' e, native <# Guinea, ia about the siste pf » p,i bite onuses laokHtw, loss of sight ft&d pearjy alyaysfatajl. I know that my life wag sayei by Owe for Consumption. - JpnRjA- Jfearly all tb*riYwM» West Africawjtbv 1,000 wUw east '

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