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Newspaper Page Text
countryman. Come, tell me!"
"I'm to be sent away," she said,
her voice quavering.
"Away? Well, but there are
"O, yes. I'm not afraid. But
she said "
"Miss Dalrymple. She said
I can't tell you well, that I
didn't behave that I talked to
ttte men here that I talked to
ypu yesterday. And she pays
twenty a week, so Mrs. Simmons
ft afraid to affront her. And she
laid that if I didn't go she would.
Ehe hates me because I'm from
he same country, and and she
floesn't want people to know that
ihe was once a working girl.
Olesen heard a door open soit-
ly above. Uown tne stairs, nor-
rible in their elaringr carpeting,
floated the faint odor of patchouli.
For an instant he pondered; then,
taking the girl by the arm, ne lea
her to the door.
My dear," he said, "in the state
where I come from there are
broad acres of land land like we
have at home, with forests and
lakes. And there are no Miss
Dalvrmples there, and women
are treated differently. Would
you like to come with me to see
the place I'm speaking of?" He
spoke in Swedish now. "There,
don't let those tears come. No,
nevermind your hat; there's a de
nartment store round the corner
fwhere you can get all you need.
tJBut hurryfor it closes at five, and
pHve've got to get to the city hall
first and take out our marriage license."
"My brother lives in Amster
dam, where he is at diamond set
ter." "Ah, in Amsterdam? By the
way, most diamond setters are
Dutch, aren't they?"
"Yes, but not my brother he's
an Irish. setter."
Simmer the pulp of grapes
(either green or ripe) till tender;
put through a colander, then add
skins and cook till tender, when
the sugar must be stirred in, al
lowing one-half pound to each
pound of fruit. Cook" till thick
More Red Tape,
New Doorkeeper (at museum)
You must leave your umbrella
Visitor But I haven't got an
Doorkeeper Well, you'd bet
ter go and get one then. My or
ders are to see that no person en
ters this, building unless he leaves
his umbrella at the door. There
fore, you can't come in, sir. Or
ders is orders.
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