Newspaper Page Text
JOON.P. V333q1i º A
tens & V zle n c. -t-lI
Shi. Ch.andl a
Attention to Rahead OIdetal
1r4411 MORGAN STRElT. PHO ALIE, 8.L
- , O.Carets, r.. . .. . . . o. . . . .. . S .s . LI. . .
Wines and Liquers, Wood, Cor, Bay, Cur.,
Oats, ra, Etc.
Dulivd i"S Rdh CrAft r ami ,us U.
THE OLD FAMOUS BATH HOUSE
.--etary Imprwmssa Nwew Matemwmw
Turkish, Russia.lh *N Sulpher Bathe sO Costs
PLAIN ATIS as. .ots
end Chirepedfe ia Asadseu Lams.' Da Every pay
DR I. L C5AUBI!LHB, Carmoogioos
CHAS. MANTEL, Prepriter
Street - - - - - - New Orlan
cir annsg .n Prismi C0m P... P as ai e2
AL Quality and
EF ,Foto Market
GROUND BONES FOR CHICKENS.
, LIQUORS and dust at Fifry Inlldig
that our L s
that few ewe a tafl
-53 oaie - I
)t we M
.. T. ' I
we~1~C - I
tuall p: rchasd by this corporartion.
All hr stock spall he tall paeld and
I nousesesslble. No transfer of stock shall
I be binding upon the corporatlon unless made
I on Its books and all certldcates of stock
I shall be s ed by such oieem ra may be
I deagoated b the Board ef Directors.
I &TIACL V.
I A the cerporate powers o this company
shall be vested In and the management and
control of its aairs shall be exercised by
a Board of Directors omposed of rst
I stockbolders, a majority of m shall con
I stitute a qorrm trt he trasmetlo of all
Sbusiness. The Board of Directors shall h
I elected annually b a ballot of the stock
Son the frat onday of August of each yr,
aend after at least ten days notice shall have
been glvea to each etockholder by Mesa ad
dressed to his last known address, or by
publeation In one of the datil newspapers
I pelwhd is trhe Cao New Orleas for at
least tea dy precedin sch electioo. Bach
Sstockholder shll be entitled In person or by
p written proxy to one vote of each share of
Sstock owned by bm and stendlnl In his
amre on the books of the corporaeio. All
elections ehall be held under such rules and
regulatlons as may he degrdmed by the
Dowd of Directors. The directors thus
elected shall costinus In oce for one year
or uatll their secasmors shall have been
duly elected and qualifed. No fitre to
Select shall be regarded as forfetture of this
charter. Any vacancy occnriU en said
Baerd of Directors shallI by the
r mlainig directors far the unexpired term.
aid Beard of Strectors shall at Its first
meenttn after Its eletoa elect rm among
I t mber, a PresMet, a eerotary and a
Tiams . It ombinei the two last
msetlooad *ea sito boe sad asy eve
elect a eretary who sesd st be a o t
beler. Sea Beed oft Drectors stll have
t hethe a empleees I ofth eao-rk
·0gt i luc the secretary who is
or the bsinoesf the h4 epl
The tr eure ot see oa all 'm m o
the cu s hoemu b durt e u
of the k or treseurm
No stkh alder shall ever e hed liable
K rspeagle for the esatreets, fnuls of
the eect of meesarg this habterr b or
ednes e d hh , is arny ulelty
e alal ha nee dte d ea the
lt nea t Kof e seeee m a e mhaand.
eded or etered o 0hi aerpset emL my
tBte wED the es of the - a
hisat a .. . enel ass_
c ued f r that mad alto earh lees
bde -bal naefelted Is the man
this 600""Of th e tle of at
charte t he .lekhl ac
Vai l the t "held I. Aisls I
At* 2% A I ,
1 f ar
dinta m oc r s heº
IPiera Mit t s d all dsor sorts of
W weesae w evn;w to set M scent for
ruýmt~od 118 ~-r e Illuruae omI
8Pas; to Inspeet Insurance risks, adjust
a ad. asea ly, da o and per
San aid all asets necessary or cad
dental to the insurance agency business.
The tal stock of this corporatton is
twenty " ad dollars ($20,000 .00), divid
ed late and represeated by four hundred
sharea of Ity dollars (450.00) - each, all of
which have been subscribed and paid for.
This corporation shall exist for the term
of ninety-nine years. It shall hold, receive,
purchase, mortgage, pledge, tease, convey,
under its corporate name, property real and
personal, movable and immovable. It shall
be capable to sue and be sued; to make and
use a corporate seal : td adopt by-laws, rules
and regulations, and do everythIng needful
for its good government and support; and
generally, it shall possess all the powers
required or proper for the carrying on of its
business as above deslgnated.
The staItrs of this corporation shall be
conducted, and the corporate powers shall
be exercised, by a Board of Directors, com
posed of three stockholders, elected at a
general meeting of the stockholders to be
held annually, at the domicile of the cor
poration, on the first Monday of August,
beginning on the first Monday of August,
1913. Salt Board shall select, from their
own number, a President, a Vice-President,
and a Secre.tary-Treasurer.
The following named persons are declared
to be the Board of Directors and the officers
of this corporation, and shall serve, until
the first Monday of August, 191:t, or until
their succeessrs shall have been elected,
namely-: James Prevost, l'resident; Adolphe
IVAquin, Vlce-l'resident ; and George Sarpy,
Any vacancy, from whatever cause arts
ing, in the Board of Directors to be elected
in future or as now constituted, shall be
filled by the remaining members of the
This corporation may be dissolved by the
vote of three-fourths of all the stockholders,
each share counting for one vote, at a gene
ral meeting of the stockholders called for
that purpose, after publication for at least
ten days ln a daily newspaper in the City
of New Orleans, and after notice in writing
to each stockholder, served at least ten days
before the meeting.
Upon the expiration of this Charter, or
upon the dissolution of the corporation, the
liquidation shall be made by three liquida
tors elected by the stockholders, and said
liquldators shall serve until all the affairs
of the corporation shall have been entirely
wound up: and should any of the liquida
tors die, the remaining liquidators or liqui
dator shall have full power to act.
Done and passed In my office, at New
"rjeans, the day, month and year first
above written, in presence of Messrs. Del
vatlle IL Theard and Edward O. Cresap.
competent witnesses, who have signed with
the appearers and me, notary, after due
J. PREVOST AND OTHERS.
Witnesses.-Delvatlle II. Theard, E. O.
CHIA8. J. TIIEARD, Not. Pub.
I, the undersigned, Rec.rder of Mort
gages, in and for the Parish of Orleans,
State of Louisiana, do hereby certify that
the above and foregoing Act of Incorpora
tion, of the James Prevost Insurance
Agency, was this day duly recorded in my
office, in Book 1055, Folio 417.
New Orleans, August 20th, 1912.
(Signed) Emile Leonard, D. R.
CHAS. J. THEARD
sept 5 12 19 28 oct 8 10
OF BOME AND AGRICULIT3AL (LAND
AND LIVE STOCK COMPANY.
UNITED STATES OF AMERICA STATE
OF LOUISIANA, PARISH OF OkLEFAN8,
CITY OF NEW ORIEANS.
Be it known, that on this seventeenth day
of the month of August In the year of our
Lord, one thousand aine hundred and twelve,
and of the e independece of the United States
of America, the one hundred and thirty
sixth, before me, Paul Walter Malosey, a
notary public, duly commissioned and qual
tied in and for the parish of Orleans, there
tn residing and In the preseae of the here
inafter named subscribing competent wit
nesses, persOnally eame and appeared: the
several persons whose names are hereunto
subscribed and who severally declared that
availing themselves of the provisions of the
laws o tthe State of Louisiana relative to
the formation of corporation ad mor par
ticularly of the 4rovisb s of aset 78 of the
legislature of 1904, they have comuanted
ad agreed and do by these presents cove
nant and agree and bind tbemselves as well
as such other pars as may hereafter be
come assocated with them to oontitute and
form a corportiosn sad body politic in law,
for the objects aad p orlees ad mader the
articles, terms and stpulations following to
The same and title o.t this corporation
shall be the Home and Agricultural Land
and Live Stoek Company, and by that cor
porate ame It aIball have and enjoy see.o
dse for a peresd of tweaty-ive years and
shall havre all the authorities and ower
eraly aested to corporations auser the
mo ad e gartIeIlarly shall it be a
ths ted t eatrct, to me and to be mad:
to make ad ause a corporate seal and the
same to break at pleuasue; to make and
asse ad, aotes and other eidesase eo I
dabtedness to hmrrow and lead measy; to
m mb-lenas, meetewm ad
th 1a tye i* tn ra towa
hamt m remae; tt mae b-law
roles g md r tiar for ema t
na r h a ader to carry out thd -
The damll t this erport shell ea
tam as all # e las w Cp ro es f
so y t s aerf ll he esrd ames r t,
er a n binaear se e ae udt
the s~e wa sef r which ain
eareled a It se ershy
b he: t e
my he darned dne Sm
e ha to durdeL p is
as tim see issa
ga. ofdd L*L IL R *U
-lied N A
y, bm wUDoreeib
4OhpisEt. 151 by M.oefsst uterary Prs.;
"Evelyn, you dear thing!" Amy
kissed her friend rapturously as they
met in front of the tall studio build
Miss Beers laughed as she returned
the greeting with equal warmth.
"What are you doing here, country
mouse?" she asked.
"Visiting Genevieve Blake; she's
my cousin, you know. They have just
moved into the building behind you
It's the quaintest place; full of artists
and writers and the most charming
studlos-I helped them move in yes
terday, and I've only lost my way
twice in the great barn of a building.
Come In now and have a cup of tea."
"Some other day, Amy. You must
be topsy-turvey up there now."
"No, indeed-the suite is furnished
completely. All we had to do was to
settle the little things around. Gene
vieve and Ned have gone down to see
their publishers and we can have a
cosy time together. I told Mary to
leave some tea things-it's her after
As she spoke, Amy led the way
toward the elevators. "It's on the
seventh floor," she remarked as they
shot upward. "Genevieve wouldn't
have any other-she's very supersti
tious, you know, and seven is her
Amy continued to chatter as they
left the elevator and walked down
the long corridor. Her cheeks were
unnaturally pink and her gray eyes
wore rather a strained look - so
thought Evelyn Beers, who looked in
vain for some trace of the old happy,
light-hearted girl Amy Gay had been
before she and her husband of a few
months had gone separate ways.
"Here it is-suite A-and, I declare,
if that careless Mary hasn't left the
Amy pushed the door wide and
ushered her friend into a small Inner
ball. From there it was a step into
a tiny reception room furnished in
tan and dull blue, with a wicker tea
table standing invitingly ready near
an open window.
"How charming!" exclaimed Eve
lyn as she laid her parasol aside and
drew off her gloves. Amy busied
herself with the teakettle, lighting
the lamp underneath with quick, nerv
ous gestures so contrary to her
usually tranquil manner that Evelyn
was moved to venture upon the for
" met Allen the ether day," she
"Yea?" asked Allen's wife.
"He looked very down--" began
Evelyn, and then stopped short at
the look in Amy's face. "I beg your
pardon, dear," she ended quietly.
"you said you didn't care."
"I don't," declared Amy in a crisp
"Let us talk of other thing."
Evelyn proceeded to do so, relating
at considerable length the pleasures
sho had enjoyed at a recent house
party in the country.
"Is that whee you met Allena" d
"I thought so-he always goes down
to the Delmas'." She stirred her tea
thoughtfully and, withtbt lifting the
lids that drooped over her eyes she
asked in a low, emabarsseed tone:
"Di he ask about me"
"Not a word. I saw vry little at
him, anyway; he spent most oa his
time ea the bay with Dick Delma."
"Was Kitty Tainter thre" asked
"I sppose Allen liked that-e
sed to thnak a lot of ittty beere
he tell in love with m.o"
"I tel o ya hedidat have mh
to do with any one env Dick."
"Or eorue yoes woMdn't ten
- e i B .Muvie ease saM
thaiti wa't humes matuer to re
dat Kitt Tai r's sham."
"Neaseme! De give mo anther
-ep at tia Amy, a. t l me what
"I have't mde a -," hesitated
Irs. Gay. as she peered tate the
Eveyn we an. AmIy r ha
been rther a Weled d hter,
and it w s i lees tn the
mi le , sea er- bla' Am -s -
-r Itmpra mast aelh wth the
stri wai at her husban.
GAy wesi be tenoa' with Mg wit,
bat if he wee riegh his eantentan
his wan wtld nrt bend.
-Wha'e it Alle steoplag?" ie.
guired Dreltr, utte a while.
Wie InN Goen ee and she till
me tht Ue t nm la med at bi
thg irm the house and had tr
ntte a - it theeity here. I
have't bees dews i ileras to i ee
i t Its se might maet him and
that woul be *eeeasa II us
beth. bsom de Oevieve will
dwn amd vestigate" ,
"Ai if it is tre tt he he hlt
se hs for youe in men sha wi
p aseh theret"
"We" eres Amy sharply. "Yes
de't bhow what ash i webt.
why, si the haggigma at my Wle i
we pmd th hk totha'."
my dear ,if you uel Shet way-wt
-gae g thew a shee if use twe
-ba AFi -gelea
"Ww"as aMtageit. Mtoa
eovr. I told Almen I never wanted to
see him again-and he as much as
told me the same thing."
"And you don't want the oppor
Tears rushed to Amy's eyes. "It is
too late, Evelyn. He would never
forgive me-but-but I shall never
be happy again-without him."
"Amy Gay!" Evelyn dropped upon
the floor beside her friend.
"Well?" asked Amy.
"If Allen met you half way-would
you be reconciled?"
Amy shook her head dolefully.
"He never will stir one step to meet
me-it must be all or nothing with
him. His mother told me that the
Gays were always that way."
"And you cannot see your way
clear to make the first advances?"
"No-no-I could not bear the
thought that he might turn away
from me. Let us talk about some
thing else, Evelyn-I want to forget
him-I will forget him!"
She rattled the teacups and made
a fuss over pouring another cup of
tea .for her guest. Evelyn Beers
arose and straightened her hat be
fore a Venetian mirror. A vista of
the adjoining room was reflected in
the mirror and what she saw there
held Evelyn petrified with wonder.
It was a long room furnished as a
studio, and standing before an easel
with palette and brushes in his idle
fingers was Amy's husband. He
wore a paint-stained blouse and as
his patient brown eyes met the as
tonished ones of Evelyn Beers in the
mirror, he calmly wiped his brushes
and came forward.
Evelyn turned swiftly to Amy.
"I thought you said you didn't
know where Allen was," she said ac
"I don't know."
"If you will come here-and look,
Into the next room--"
Amy was beside her in an instant
"Oh!" she cried sharply. "What
toes it mean?"
She looked from the familiar sur
roundings of the tea table to the
studio furnished with her husband's
treasures, saw him standing there,
eager-eyed and with hands out
stretched. "I must have come into
the wrong apartment-It is so like
Genevieve's-this little room is ex
actly like it in every detail-but the
"'This is suite A, on the sixth
floor," explained Allen Gay, gravely.
"Oh, what a dreadful mistake!"
cried Amy with burning cheeks, for
the situation had its ludicrous side.
"We have eaten your cakes and tea
"I -prepared them for you, Amy,"
he said softly, and as he came for
ward Evelyn Beers slipped quietly
from the room. "I have always
thought that some day you might
come bask-come home to me, and
so I've always had this table ready
for you-it made it seem as though
you might drop in any moment." He
laughed awkwardly, but a pulse
throbbed in hiu throat Just above his
Amy's fair face was hidden in her
hands. "Oh, Allen," she sobbed, "I
was too obstinate to meet you half
way, and you have come all the way
to meet me! Fate must have sent
me here, because I would not come
As his arms elosed around her ones
more she whispered tesfully: "I
wish there was some penance I could
perform to atone for my wiekedness.
"We have both done penan's
sweetheart," he said gravely.
EVOLUTION OF THE FARMER
Leag Time efere RAesel Taght
Man to Turn From Huting
The frt platerh,the vags with
at holes, without tools, loo
ehear to safety fem his enemy
ma or beast-take poor land. T
h--ter lans uleoadd with timber,
whak he eanot clear; thr eed
dratmas wMih h e aot att mp,
Be cmant plow, or el tres, or drain
the rt swamp.l He is a peor ae
alre; he srathes with a harp as
mlives is a sarve or a hMtch, hes a
read but th tra t the omoes o a
bear; he lives o thir klsh when ha
an Mrills eams a oots ad i rlts wh
he an s
He thlb sad is lame h esL~h h
has tth hib s lt de has hea ever
sad chils; when ha is huagry, he an
at always ki a d eat a ber
eanes at wM. -esns the bear
eaLt him a ils beo, e hemag or
plants at al, and them enl a patch.
Iro M arms that his pla Iati
am thm matin; that the earth
werbs insisr har him th an saa verb
r eself-s rs thr, him when M
cemes h. The nmetreh, .whi
Ierb hm down ahtm is eran
As Is fd thrives, asd other -a
a came up aeed m, he bmeiss to
fel trees and dear a land; and
wheram, by sea by, there is m.re sh.
ad ie and reads, tmhe new er
tues are son neegh to eme th
iolands, whe the wah at the
ca, whbic 1le1 a hundred hld the
he r is T he but Lad are th
eat leand It needs aimesa ad eat
ad In th beat er. Tha, pt
ical seesa is met mean, but NaW.LI
ad as aas at them and sy.
eagull enemes is the ratio ac
meuaotoy; credit exists ia the atie at
mautagy.-oi-a Larase's "'beais
g ear *bu "Idsn't hew, e
esa a her *d.em-..'4*s.e
-s -t aeia, r the
tpr Susanne Glenn
(Copyright, 1312. by Associated Literary
Frederick Woodard sat as if stun-'
"Surely you do not mean it ?" he
said to Evelyn laird, appealingly.
"But surely I do, Frederick. We
are entirely unsuited to each other."
"'That is such a threadbare story,
"Yet It is true. I love you: still. I
know we should never be happy tc
gether after the first. I have seen it
tried too many times to deliberately
walk with you into disillusionment."
"I must confess I do not under
stand your theory, Evelyn. If we had
not been suited to each other, why
should we have learned to care so
entirely? Remember this is no em
passioned, love-at-the-instant affair.
We have been growing into it all our
lives. We enjoy the same amuse
ments, the same studies, the same
"But life. dear boy, does not con
sist entirely of reading poetry andn
studying nature at close range. If it
She spread out her pretty hands
with an expressive sigh.
"You do not understand yet. Lis
ten, Freddie. You know that lovely.
little white house that your mother'
kept so exquisitely? Perhaps you do:
not know that the whole countryside
wondered how she managed to do it, ý
and educate her children and keep
so beautifully sweet and wonderful
"That is what you were brought up'
to, and-I should fail you, that is all.
No matter how much I might wish
to be a good wife to you. I could
never do it, not in that way I do
not know how. We were not brought
up alike. We are as far apart
"Money can make us," supplanted
the young man bitterly.
"Not that," she cried sharply. "Do
you think I do not suffer? Do ovI
"Money Can Make Us."
think I fear poverty in Itselfl?
only--" She paused as if powerless
"However you express it, Evelyn,"
he said more kindly, "you cannot
deny that it is money-or rather my
lack of it-that is separating us. But
perhaps, as you say, it is better now
than later. I suppose men do not
always understand smuch things. I
know I never dreamed of my mother
as being unhappy or overburdened."
That evening ederick Woodard
sat in the silent little white housel.
Everything was as his mother had
left It Perhaps oly those who are
blesed with msuch a modther as his esn
nealisen what a home muesas. How
many hror he had spent here asinoe
the house was tematlest And now
reyn had sasid ahe couid not aomet
He did not moan or bewali his fate.
He Jamd his heads dep into hl
poket, and loked straight ahad
with hard, uanseing ey
Were all the lier thi· e ilife
oubservist to mesy after allt Must
a man buy his wife sad their abee'
neat happol es with the sordl ouer
reser of the esmtry? Was his moth
r a disappinted woman rushed by
Theo ewsrl Decembe twilight gat
red to th em where Evely Baird
was seated. She felt very serlos
about this seem, the abed of a by,
Upon her return homue from a p.
-g e in which she had edavored'
to forgt Freertk Woodabl and their
otrtunate oabir, she was surprised
and delighte to nd her oM riend
MarY Dawsn as ·ar he.
Yet their irSt vilt had been broke
n upoa by a Lhrr eals fram the legal
"Yo star here" the sale narse
had sai as sh hastily donnd her
warm wran "I t is oan hti that
wl detal me, I will atl y o up.
Otherwlem, Fil be bash in haM an hour.
Yao will Sad things os reai yn care
Sethm . Oe ye dear."
So rvey sat to the nmrm a difsses
eat in I simpbely tra m her own loe
ly apirtreats, end wenderse what it
mat - m Ikis to ae lway redl y for
Presently tho tele*hone ras
" Wale meo" asle MarIe -er.
h voele "Irm snrT, but you my~ a
wy g homo. I Wl nt be beek to
n t. come io amd see ma tomorrow
at twe, that to my he e4 and I wAS
be at L m se. oeed might "
hyaln went set day. ea mat
inch edthemer, Analed his bL lst inews
seeMansesait eep techeb ss t the
me itua4 iaUh i
r s er ohe~rwie t slta of
e* eenm the k emer)fr cn b
Snaecountahiy, to hear about the case.
Why, it l, an old neighbor of
I yours." declared Mary Dawson. "You
surely remember Fred Woodard lie
is just back from some place in the
southwest where he has been building
a bridge. Was taken at the hotel yes
terday with an ugly fever It Is a pity,
for it is such a drealful pl;ace for
"Is he dangerously till? Ev.,lyn's
voice sounded strange and ur.tnter
"lie is delirious, and the doctor says
there isn't much to build on- senius to
have gone to pieces generally. P!
talks continually about a key. Hle
begs me to get it and unlock the door
so he can get in. lie seemsn to have
an impression that he is locked out of
his own house."
"lie Is!" sobbed Evelyn, rushing
suddenly fhat the r~cr, leaving her
astonished friend alone.
A few minutes later a white faced
girl was talking earnestly with the
kind old doctor.
"Why, the very thing." h. said.
patting her shoulder soothingly. "It
will be hard to move hirm. but that
will be less harmful than for himnt to
stay where he is. (et the key this
afternoon and vx c11 get him over there
in the morning."
It seemed like sacrilege when the
girl tremblingly begun her search
among his possessions for the key. In
a small box it lay, with a picture of
his mother and-one of herself! She
kissed them all in infinite relief. Then
she hastened to the little white house.
With her own hands, unaccustomed to
labor as they were, she swept and
dusted, aired the rooms and built fires.
"It is of no use to interfere." she
told her astonished mother, "if he lives
and wants me, I am going to marry
But Frederick Woodard did not
know when he was placed in his own
bed in the pleasant, sunny chamber.
He continued to beg to be taken home.
It was not until Evelyn with her own
hands placed the key in his weak fin
gers that he sank to a refreshing slum.
One day the sick man's eyes opened
with a rational light. He gazed about
him in slow bewilderment. The sun
light glinted through the windows.
Evelyn sat near him in her white
gown over which the fire cast rosy
"Is it a dream?" he whispered at
"It is no dream; you are really at
home, Freddie," she smiled quietly.
"But how did I get here?"
"You were Ill at the hotel. We knew
you would be more comfortable here
at home, so I opened the house and
Dr. Way and Nurse Mary brought you
"Oh, I have come over through the
day to look after the house, and to
sit with you during the nurse's hour
"Whom do you have to help, Ev
"Wb9. no one, dear boy. I do it my
self. Will you believe that I actually
enjoy it? It is the first time I ever
did antyhing useful for anyone, Fred.
erick. I-did not understand how it
could be a joy instead of a hardship!"
At the look in the sick man's face
the girl slipped to her knees beside
his bed. "I want to come-to stay,
Frederick, if you still want me."
"Dear," he said, "wait. You are pity
tag me now because I am ill.
"It isn't that. I am not afraid ayc
mere; experience has made me wise,.
I understand now what made ylo
mother o lovely. I'll never be like
her, dear, for I did not begin right
But Ill try so hard to be a geed wie,
Will you take me back, hredelelk
Weodard put his arms about h
with quite remarmble strength.
VALUABLE SENSE OP HUMOR
Its Pesesslon, ShIown bh Shrewd i
pedit, Pesibly What Maode
A sense of humor tn a preabe he
the Crusades sn teem i agrus t et
amedlble, but rbIlnes d Nwaly af
whom Prof. John C. mit writa to
the South Atantio Quarterly, evidea
ly possessed it. One day, whem his
igamets wee berlaag ter frm him
by the ewrowd. who thought ever at
'. his clothing holy, he sailed at:
"Take eare, do et tear to pts my
elothe : they are nt blsed. I am
galastobIssethe assoek .t that ma
eadr." Thereapsa he made the sign
a the crs, ad Immediatey the pee.
plo tel upon the othear and tore
I his gWrmeut lute a thissad pleses,
I eaht whleh twaseas as e yeh
Is. a Noer did iques hek dhrewdaue.
The powwer workag raetis was
sttributed to Mm, ad msalttudes
I Seesd to him fhm great dItaues
Sto be heslA. Hhs method of eurted
I them was s eple; merly a ou e
Ithehads, or th beatowal o hi
blusslug with the ign at the ees
I eradriak of holy water femb is ewn
I haL. Of course, may were n-t
haled. To these h sai that the
I time for their caure had not some, or
rthat they had not suisisatly espiated
their es, or that It was not good for
their eols for them to be haled
straightway, lesIt they speedily fa
I agaia into their worlly ways. A "
emtly these exparnat*ern were sat
SA tady mas g a social ol sl ws tol
by the maid that her msress wes use
The eaer nmlesd sareasea r
Ak, laet 'Will you plas teil
rF misress that when I saw he
I peeIpg from the frat wnldow as I
eame ap the drive I feit avery much
I afraid ahe was."--Harper's Magaise.
5 hares; Nicoas , 10 share' James .
* Malss: r Wi : iL J. Bra.
Slas, lcjard Peare w.
P Wan 'ri
' L, the undsriged roorder of esrtgaes
a Io ad for the gearish t Orlese, state of
, do heg art--t ta th aq
5 I boe, 155, fels ,- .se . ..
.. "u3L1 uIaNAtD Dy. "
5k Usr · r p ~I
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