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THECOLORED CITIZEN, SEPTEMBER 24, 1894.
CONTESTFOR THE CAPITAL
TowiiofAnaconda vs. City of Helena
\\D|HK PKIPI.I: OF THE STATE UK^MSTARli
PlainFacts and Figures For the People^~on the Installment Plan ^ Why^You Should Vote for Helena.
Nowcornea the city of Helena anil^for answer to the petition of the town^of Anaconda to l^e made the perma^^nent capital of the state of Montana^sets forth the following reason why it^(Helena) should he selected as the^permanent capital and why Anacon^^da should not, viz.
1st.Helena is located jjeotjraphic-^ally nearly in the center of the state,^while Anaconda is situated in the ex^^treme southwestern corner of the^state. Helena can therefore be con^^veniently reached from all parts of^the state whereas Anaconda cannot.
2d.Helena is the railroad center^of the state with lines diverging in^every direction. Anaconda is isolated^on a spur. One can, therefore, easily^reach or leave Helena by a choice of^several trans-continental routes,^while Anaconda is dependent wholly^on her ^spurs.
3d.Helena is situated neat the^center of the state's population and^will remain so. Therefore It is and^will continue the most accessible^point to a very large majority of the^people of the state. Anaconda Is as^remote to center of population as it^Is geographically and will grow still^more so as the population of the state^increases.
HKSUMKFIRST INHTALLMKNT.^Helena is the geographical center,^the railroad center and the center of^population of the state of Montana.^As to these three essentials for a cap^^ital city Anaconda ^isn't in it.
4th.Helena is the social, religious^and moral center of the state of Mon^^tana. Here have gathered the best^element* of society in the state. Here^reside innumerable families with all^the incident ties which tend to purify^the moral atmosphere. Here are^found churches of all denominations^with large and attentive congrega^^tions. Here the rising generation^havejpure religious surroundings that^the exacting parent so much craves.^Here the typical moral surroundings^prominent in eastern capital cities^are found to an abn.iJant degree.^Anaconda makes no claims to pre^^eminence in these essential particu^^lars and simply argues that they are^not requisite to a capita! city^that^they are eastern notions but no good^in this state.
5th.Heleua is the educational cen^^ter of the state. Here Is as fine a^school system as will be found any^^where in the country with teachers^ample and pre-eminently fitted for^their c,tiling Fine and commodious^buildings j^race and ornament every^ward in the city. The high school has^few if any equals for architectural^beauty and perfect arrangement.^The higher branches may be pursued^in our excellent university with its^corps of proficient and learned pro-^fessors. Here are public libraries^tilled with valuable and useful books^when- the young and old may satisfy^their literary cravings. Anaconda^makes no pretentions in these direc^^tions. While she has schools to be^sure, they don't come up to the metro-^l^olitan standard now demanded in^cities aspiring above the ordinary^village. Anaconda has not, neither^does she eramj for tine and commodi^^ous school buildings, neither does she^care for such things as public libra^^ries. Anaconda is a strictly business^town and is in it to make copper and^when that is done the tale is told.
Helenais the social, religious and^moral center of the state. Anaconda^is the copper center of the state and^make- no claim otherwise. Helena is^the educational center of the state,^with all t'ae concomitants incident^thereto. Anaconda makes no claim^in this line, being satisfied with the^simple rudiments for the young send^^ing to Helena those of her youth who^desire to pursue the higher grade* of^study.
TheKing nf Korea.
Theking of Korea is au absolute mon^^arch and has the power of life and death^over all his subjects, including prince*
KIM.AMI^ hown I'KINCK OF korea.
ofthe royal house. His person is sacred,^and ma Ml name dare not be spoken^by u loyal subject. If he do so, he is^obliged to pay a heavy fine.
Tli Vice I'rrsl.lent'-i Summer Home.
PicturcsquuSorrento, Me., seems to
I-s many attractions for members of
thoadministration. For several years^pa t Secret ryLamont haa had a cottage^thero, ami last summer Vice President
STKVl.'NSON'scottage at sorrento.
AdlaiStevenson and Chief Justico Mel-^villo Fuller t i nted Sorrento cottages for^tho '-i asi.il. Tbo Stevenson place is a^roomy three story cottage, and the view^from tho veranda is said to be sublime.
t'nclcNam'* Minuter to Japan.
Hon.Edwin Dun, United States min^^ister to Japan, was made secretary of^legation in Japan in Cleveland's first^administration and was retained in of^^fice by President Harrison. Soon after
Cleveland'ssecond inauguration Mr.^Dun was appointed United States min^^ister. Hu was roared on an Ohio farm,^near London, and went with General^('apron to Japan about 20 years ago on^a colonizing enterprise.
TheYoung Women's ChrUtlan Association.
Thofirst Young Women's Christian^association OMM into being in 1873,^bnt it was not until 1886 that the Inter^^national Young Women's Christian as^^sociation was formed. During the eight^years that have elapsed since that time^the International association has grown^Hi | lily and solidly, and now there are^over 300 associations in 38 states, in 19
MRS.J. y. FAR WELL, jr.
ofwhich there are thoroughly organized^state associations. The president of the^international association and one of its^most enthusiastic and efficient leaden is^Mrs. John V. Farwell, Jr., of Chicago,^daughter-in-law of the man who bui'1:^the Y. M. C. A. hall in Chicago and who^has long been noted for his good work*.
AI - Statistician.
Forsomething like 40 years Edward^Atkinson has been known to the busi^^ness world as an^expert in insur^^ance statistics^and financial^statements, and^for 30 years of^that time he has^been familiar to^magazine read^^ers and on the^lecture platform |^i- in economist^and in-1 motor in^id* ard ATKINSON, the philosophy of .^great and small things. In personal ap- j^pnarcuce Mr. Atkinson is a large, band^some man, bis hair and beard white^with the snows of 67 years. He was^born in Brookline, Mas*. , Fab. 10, 1837.
THEENORMOUS WAGES PAID BY THE^SUGAR TRUST.
WorkmenWho Karu From S4.50 to ^7.50^Every Day In the KrBnerles^ Hotter Paid^Than In Any Other Factories That Is, if^Harrineyer's Figures Are Reliable.
Thebureau of statistics of the treasury^department has estimated the consump^^tion of su^ar in the United States for^tho year ending June 30, 1804, at^4,343,200,500 pounds.
TheSugar trust representatives used^to claim that the cost of refining sugar^was five-eighths cent per pound. Later^they allowed that it cost only one half^cent, and later still they have acknowl^^edged to a cost of only three-eighths^cent per pound to refine sugar.
Ifwo apply these various costs to last^year's consumption, we get at the total^cost of refln ig as follows:^Cost to refine^per pound. Total oost^Cents. of refining.
Wethus find that within the past^year the three varied statements which^have been set forth by the Sugar trust^as to the cost of refining sugar show a^discrepancy of $10,858,035. Which one^are we to believe is the correct one^ Let^ns try to find out.
Theaverage weight of a barrel of^sngar may tie taken at 325 pounds,^which means a total annual consump^^tion of 13,3ti3,720 barrels a year in the^United States. If the refineries work on^325 days in each year, it means a daily^output of 41,119 barrels. If they work^only on an average of 300 days yearly,^it means an average daily output of^44,500 barrels of sugar.
Ittakes 800 men on an average to do^the entire work of refining and deliver^^ing au output of 3,000 barrels of sugar^daily, and thb is a liberal allowance.^Wo thus have a total of 12,000 men con^^stantly employed throughont the year^to handle an output of 45,000 barrels.
Ifwe comparo tho number of persons^thus employed by the refiners with the^total cost ot refining sugar, we are en^^abled to ascertain their annual wages.^Thus:
Costof refining.or 12,000 men.
Perpound. Total.Yearly. Daily.
Kcent. $27,145,1180$2,382 $7 54
Thisis a remarkable exhibit. It seems^remarkable from several points of view.^We find that the reduced estimates in^the cost of refining sngar have cansed a^reduction of $3 per day in the wages^earned by the refinery employees, from^$7.54 down to $4.53 per day, from $2,^363 down to $1,357 per annum. This is^a serious decline in wages since the^country passed into the hands of a Dem^^ocratic administration, yet we have^heard no complaints from these sugar^workers, who evidently are still content^with a paltry $4.53 per day.
Butit has been stated repeatedly in^the public press that the sugar refinery^workers earn only $1.50 and $2 per day.^Taking the larger sum and we would^only have $600 a year for each, or $7,-^300,000 a year for all. What can be^^come of the remaining millions^ Is it^all absorbed by the salaries of the high^officials of the refineries, $20,000,000 a^year, or $14,500,000 a year, or even^$0,000,000 a year ou the basis of a^three-eighths cent per pound cost of re^^fining
Notlong since Mr. Havemeyer stated^that there were 20,000 persons employed^directly and indirectly in the business^of sugar refining. Let us agree with^him for the moment, and let us pay^them each $3 per day during 300 days^in the year. This gives us a total ex^^penditure of $13,000,000 and still^leaves, on the lowest trust basis of the^oost of refining, a trifle of $4,287,035 to^be absorbed^how
If-thehead officials of the refineries^do not absorb $4,387,035 in salaries,^then it must go to the men. But there^are not 30,000 persons employed in the^sugar refineries of the United States.^There are only 13,000 hands. The men^who do the hauling and delivering of^sugar should rfbt even be taken into ac^^count in any adjustment of the sngar^tariff schedule, because they will al^^ways find employment Sugar will be^delivered from some source and con^^sumed.
Letevery manufacturer and every la^^borer consider for himself if an average^daily wage of $4.53, or an annual wage^of $1,357, be not considered as fairly^good pay, this being on the lowest basis^of the cost of refining for 13,000 men.^It is much larger than any average of^wages as given in any other industry of^the country i n the census reports of 1800.
Perhapsit was this extreme liberality^on the part of the sugar refiners that^caused them to withhold their reports^from the census officials. They may^have feared causing discontent among^other wage earners. They may have^dreaded such a demand for employment^as would have compelled them to reduce^their liberal wages. They may have^even dreaded the publicity of their ex^^treme liberality, these modest sugar re^^finers.
Ifthe cost of refining sugar in the^United States were only one quarter^cent per pound, it would giro a total^annual expense account of $10,858,000.^Deducting 10 per cent for expenses other^than labor, this wonld give an average^of over $800 a year from every one of^12,000 employees. Deducting even 30^per cent for expenses other than labor,^it would still leave $725 a year for each^employe**, which is far in excess of any^^thing recorded in the census report of^1890, as the average payment of wages^in any other American industrial enter^^prise.
Turntha Tfclag Aroaad Osm.
Perhapsthey could get on faster if^the president passed the tariff bill and^let congress sign or veto it ^Cincinnati^Times Stat
HaMar U^^ to Be a King.
IfQueen Victoria, the Prince of^Wales and the Duke of York should die^tomorrow, a baby boy who looks exact^^ly like several million other babies of^the same age, and whose knowledge of^life has not extended beyond the narrow^confines of his royal cradle, would be
kingof Great Britain and Ireland and^emperor of India. This interesting in^^fant, is his royal highness Priuoe Ed^^ward Albert, only son of the Duke and^Duchess of York, grandson of Albert^Edward, prinoe of Wales, and great-^grandson of Queen Victoria. He was^born June 23 and has to put up with^even more coddling and foolishness than^ordinary infants da
Dr.Koch's Diphtheria Cnre.
Dr.Robert Koch, the famous German^bacteriologist who startled the medical^world several years ago by announcing^that he had discovered a cure for con^^sumption, believes that he has found a^new remedy for the dread disease diph^^theria. It is a lymph or antitoxins re
emblingthe celebrated lymph Dr. Kooh^used in his not wholly successful at^^tempts to cure consumption. Dr. Her^^man M. Biggs, the bacteriologist and^pathologist of the New York city health^department, considers the lymph an in^^fallible cnre for diphtheria if it is ap^^plied within 36 hours after the patient^is infected.
HaaHad ^ Novel Experience.
TimothyJ. Tarsney, Colorado's ad^^jutant general, has had an experience^that does not often fall to the lot of^soldiers or politicians even in the tem^^pest tossed Centennial State. Just now
nMo I IIV J. TARSNEY.
heis devoting his extraordinary abil^^ities to tracing and punishing the men^who kidnaped and tarred and feathered^him at the close of the Cripple Creek^troubles, in which he bore a prominent^part.
FortMe Henry's Centennial.
Baltimorehas just celebrated the one^hundredth anniversary of the transfer of^old Fort McHenry to the United States^government by the state of Maryland.^The fort has an inspiring history. On^Sept 13 and 14, 1814, it successfully
VIEWOF TORT M'HIVRT.
Withstoodan attack from 16 British^gunboats. During the bombardment^1,500 shells fell upon the fort, but only^4 of its gallant defenders were killed^and 34 wounded. It was this battle that^inspired the patriotic song, ' 'The Star^Spangled Banner,^ written by Francir^Scott Key.
TheFirst Lady of Franc*.
Mme.Casimir-Perier comes of i rieh^and distinguish^ed family, and^before her mar^riage was Mile^de Segur. Her^husband is also^her second cons^in, and their^married life has^been very happy.^She is tall and^fair and of queen^^ly figure. Two^children, a boy^and a girl, have^HUE. i ahimir pfrik.r blessed their^anion. She is very devoted to her hus^^band and her ohildren.
PremonitorySymptom*. Treveutlves ami^Simple Treatment.
Attacksof sunstroke, Mug due to heat^Hour, are not confined t.) any particular^^Haass or country. Au attack may occur^where a person is exposed to great artificial^heat. It is a conn 'on theory that sun-^stroko is only to lie feared from exposure^to the direct rays of the sun. On the con^^trary, persons living or working in over^^heated rooms, factories or shops are liable^to be attacked by one of the forms of in^solution
Thecondition of the Ixxly often renders^one subject toan attack. Vigorous,healthy^persons, leading regular, temperate, lives,^are able to endure a great amount of heat^without 111 effects Loss of sleep- excite^^ment, worry, debility or abuse of stimu^^lants predisposes to sunstroke. Sunstroko^proper may come on very rapidly, during^exposure of tho head and spino to the dl^rect rays of the sun. Often the action of^the heart is stopped by tho effect, of the^heat.
Thesymptoms of tho real coup de soleil^are unconsciousness, cold skin, spasmodic^breathing and a feeble pulse. Death usual^^ly results from tho rapid failure of circula^^tion and respiration. In another form,^known as heat fever, the symptoms are^gasping for breath, restlessness, thirst and^burning hent of the skin, which is some^^times dry, sometimes moist. In almost^every case of sunstroke the head, face and^neck become livid, and there is contraction^of pupils of the eyes.
Thopremonitory symptoms of insola^^tion are often manifest for hours and some^^times days lieforo the attack proper takes^place. These symptoms are often restless^^ness, sleeplessness, giddiness, headache,^nausea and thirst.
Theattack is more likely to occur on^the second or third day of a heated term^than on the iirst. Attacks aro more gen^^eral if the weather is muggy. The attack^is more apt to take place between 11^in the morning and 4 In tho afternoon.
Thefirst preventive Is simple. On a hot^day wear thin clothing. Whilo In the sun^wear a light colored hat, straw being pref^^erable. It is safer to place Inside the hat^a damp cloth or u largo green leaf. The^cloth should be kept wet. One of the best^preventives Is to see that one's skin is^kept moist. Encourage perspiration. Tom-^perato drinking of water will generally^keep it up. A thin umbrella or other light^oovering over the head will lessen the dan^^ger of being overcome. If fatigued, stop^all work, especially If it be in the sun. If^troubled with a headache or dizziness, stay^in the shade and lxttho tho head and neck^in cold water. When Indoors, keep the^room well ventilated.
Incases of mere prostration the treat^^ment is simple. Removal to a cooler lo^^cality, loosening of the clothing about the^ohest and neck and the administering of^stimulants may be beneficial. If the skin^is hot and dry, the sufferer should be^placed in a sitting position. Bathe the^body and limbs in cold water and apply^Ice to tho head, advises the New York^Sun, authority for the foregoing.
OneThins; ami Another.^The acid of lemons and oranges Is said^to be fatal to the cholera bacillus. Even If^placed on the rinds of the fruit the germs^will not survive longer than a day.
Dr.Paul Gibier Is credited with having^demonstrated that depressing emotions are^alone sufficient to al/ect men and animals^with fatal diabetes mellitus.
Suchfresh fruits as the apple, the pear,^the plum, when taken without sugar, di^^minish acidity of tho stomach rather than^provoko it. The vegetable sauces and^juices aro converted into alkaline carbon^ates, which tend to counteract acidity.
Medicalmen die off more rapidly than^other professional men. Between the ages^of 45 and 65 two doctors die to one clergy^^man.
Someof the Many Trifles of Uood Breeding^Which She Observe*.
Ifone is invited to a friend's house, the^first thing in order, according to Harper's^Bazar, is to decide whether or not she can^go. If, on consideration, it seems that the^invitation can be accepted, it should on^no account be lightly thrown over In favor^of some later suggestion. The invitation^having been accepted, It is veil to let the^length of the contemplated visit be def^lnltely prescribed. Both hostess and guest^will proceed more intelligently and more^comfortably If this be understood.
Theagreeable guest will arrive as^promptly as possible on the day and by^the train which has been selected for her^She will send her luggage to the house she^Is going to by tho express agent who passes^through cars and boats unless she is aware^that her friend will have a carriage In^waiting. City and country terminal facll^ltles differing, no hard and fast rule can^be laid down about luggage.
Informedof the family routine, the guest^is never tardy. She does not Irritate tho^punctual man of the house by keeping the^breakfast back, nor is she so early that the^hostess, coming down five minutes before^the morning meal, feels like a culprit on^hearing the visitor's cheerful announce^^ment that she has been down a half hour.
Theagreeable guest takes an interest in^and praises the children of the house. She^likes to hear their pretty recitations, their^' ^ pieces'1 on the piano or violin. She some^^times tells them stories or sings for them.^The servants like her, for her courtesy Is^unvarying and does not overlook their ef^^forts in her behalf, which she recognizes^hy thanks and on her departure by a grace^^ful gift or a tip. If there are few servants^or none, the guest takes care to wait on^herself and to lighten hy little acts of as^^sistance the burden of care which her^. friend Is carrying.
Shehas a nice sense of honor and of^I delicacy The latter makes her deaf and^I blind to any small friction or occasional^preety argument which may go on in her^presence The farmer seal* her llpg for all^j lime from revealing anything disagreeable^I which may come to her k nowledge while^under a friend's roof.
Questsshould in a city pay their own^ear fares and cab hires If their host will^permit But where the host utterly refuses^so allow this the guest must not squabble^over She matter.
For10 years Hugh Markleham had ha*,^a wanderer upon the face nf the sZ^^Financially speaking, ho had been Pieces,^ful, but fur all that period of time be had^been literally homeless. Now be wainT^cerdiiig to a home of his own.
'Thefirst road to the loft lieyond tL^bridge,^ mused Mr. Markleham to him^self, - and the first bouse. Tho direction,^are plain enough, I am sure.
Andhe repocketed his memorandum^book, wherein Mr. Moses-Gibbs, tho \mZ^agent, had Jotted down sundry itenu iT^ganling his new purchase.
Hopaused half hesitatingly in fmnt of^a low wicket gate, hanging by ono hlna*^from which a shrub grown path ^^2^up through untrlmined woods to a om^story dwelling.
'Nonsense!^he muttered to himself^' It can't be that shed of a place. \ ,|(lgif'^able cottage' was what Glblsj said, situ,^ated in tho midst Bj charming gioaajsi^And, by Jupiter, this is tho very spot.
Hosw ung open the glided iron gato'of s^pretty little Inclosure, where the sniveled^paths shone whltcly In the twilight and^evergreens skirted tho paths like tal] nl^j^monks wrap|MHl in sorgo cloaks.^and there a rustic sent of twisted ii-dsj^boughs stood beneath the elms or luaaisj^and the cottage beyond^a low saved, pic'^turesque affair, with verandas on i-very^slde-exactly met our hero's Idea* of ths^^des'rublo country residence^ painted t^^such glowing terms by ^Moses (iibbi,^Esq., real estate agent
Yes,yes,^ soliloquized Mr .Murkle-^ham as he strode up the path, ' I shall be^as comfortable its possible here. i;ut^what's this' A tire burning, m i nT(,^Well, this Is thoughtful of Oibbs.
Mr.Markleham loaned luxuriously back^among the cushions, and, strangely^enough, bis thoughts wont back In yean^ago, to the days when ho was a prim^ohuvalier among tho pretty girls in CnrrU^town.
AsMr. Markleham sat there, basking^in tho warmth and cozlness of the scent,^tho door of an adjoining room opened, and^two ladies MM lu^ their dimpled facw^glowing with tbo frosty wind.
'Why, Lizzie,^ cried the shorter one,^stopping suddenly in tho very act of lay^^ing her fur liordercd hood on the table,^^there is some ono lu the parlor!
Nonsense!^said Lizzie, who, although^she was eight or nine and twenty, ^^^exceedingly rosy and fair to look upon and^had a little saucy nose slightly turned up.^^Tho cat and the crickets may be there,^but who on earth besldesf
'ButI tell you I saw him,^ said Sue,^gripping her cousin's arm. ^A great, big,^tall man in your easy chair, sitting star,^ing at tho fire.
''Fiddlesticks! cried Lizzie There,^lot go of my arm. I'll go and see for my.^self.
Andshe marched courageously into the^room.
LizzieWyman had expected to behold^nothing more than a shadow. Seeing 1^veritable specimen nf the genus homo, the^paused a little abruptly and stared at the^newcomer. Mr. Markleham stared equally^hard at her. Moses Glbbs, Esq., real^estate and Insurance agent, had men^tinned an old woman. But our hero re^covered hlsself possession almost iiniuedi^ately.
'1 suppose you're Mary Ann,'' suldhe^affably.
No,sir,^ said Miss Wyman, si ill Mt^^ly puzzled. ^IV Lizzie.
Oh,Lizzie, eh'- Well, it's just ta^same. I dare say you didn't ex peel m^just. yetV
No,sir, I certainly did not,^ sail LU-^sle, beginning to wonder whether or not^she was dreaming.
'It'sall right, no doubt,^ said Mr.^Markleham. ''Things look very nice and^comfortable here, Lizzie, my girl, and^now tho next bent thing you can do will^bo to toss 1110 up a little bit of siippsr ^^d^be quick about it, for I'm half famished,^and, Lizzie, you might send the ^^i i^er girl^out for any little trifle you want in the^eullnary department. Of course, though,^^he added as he drew out a bill anil el^tended it toward the astonished damsel,' 1^shan't expect to keep two girls as a regu^lar thing, although I must hunt up n man^to take care of the horses. Now, run along^and make haste.
LizzieWyman retreated liack upon Sue^Baring, scarlet with suppressed mirth.
'Sue.^ she cried, the instunt 1 ho door^was safely closed, ^I see it all!
Theman is an escaped lunatic, Isn't^her^ cried Sue.
Nothingof the sort!^ said Lizzie ener^^getically. ^He has only made a blundar.^Can t you see, Sue, It's tho old bachelor^who has taken tho place next door^
Ohhi^ aspirated Sue, with sparkle*^of am use.nen t beginning to come into her^eyes 'But, Lizzie, what aro you going to^dor
Tocook him the nicest supper I can,^and afterward explain to him his mistake^In the politest manner possible, l'oor fel^low, he is rather handsome, I think!
Tenminutes afterward he found him^self seated before a table, whereupon wan^spi-e.nl a rich repast.
Thisis very nice Indeed, LizzielM said^Mr. Markleham patronizingly. I M^^glad to see that you are such a good cook.
Andho straightway proceeded t^^ do the^best of practical justice to her efforts, for^the long walk had given additional /est to^an appetite which was not poor at any^time.
'A very nice supper, Lizzie,^ said Mr.^Markleham, refolding his napkin and^placing it on tho table ere he drew out *^cigar from his pocketcase.
I'mglad you liked it, sir,^ said Li*^ale, smiling, and I hope that when you^become my nolghbor at Laurel t'ottago^you will often drop In to such another.
Eh^^cried Mr. Markleham, starting^back. ^Ain't this Laurel Cottage^
'No, sir,^ Miss Wyman answered 6^^murely. ^You're in my house, and I sw^Elizabeth Wyman, your future neighbor,^very happy to make your acquaintance-^even after this rather unusual fashion. ''
I^I beg your pardon, Miss Wyman,^^gasped our hero, turning scarlet. 'I don't^see how I ev ame to make such a ridlc^ulous MstBsMi What an egregious donkey^you must have taken me for!
Anda cold perspiration broke out round^the roots of his hair as ho recalled the off^^hand manner in which he had addressed^his supposed domestic.
'I'll go,^ he uttered, making a dive to^^ward Ids hat and dropping the unsiie ked^oigar on the floor, with a countenaie ^ ^'^such misery that Lizzie Wymans won. inly^pity came to the rescue.
Youwill do no such thing, Mr Mar^^kleham.^ she said. ^My brother will*^^bere presently, and you shall stay ^^*^spend the evening with us and learn W^laugh at your own mistake.
80Mr. Markleham staid until Tost^Wyman came home from the city In d*^evening train, and, as he afterward saw.^^ae never spent a pleasanter evening *^Ms life!^^Exchange.