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The Banner-Democrat. (Lake Providence, East Carroll Parish, La.) 1892-current, January 27, 1894, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88064237/1894-01-27/ed-1/seq-1/

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aT w. ADDiOem.
tsCprlsht, ti, by the Aitbev.
T WAS in the
Alvares circus
that two Ger
mans dressed
as Ohineem,
were exhibiting
their skill in
that most dan
gerous per
formance of
ing, an art
which is fast
dying out.
The Chinese
were the first
to bring it to
Europe in the fortsa sand for the time
being gained for themselves onsider
abei pepalarlty by their remarkable
deftaems and kill
The artists in the Alvaresz reus were
man sad wife-she, with a serene smile
on her lips, her long, fair hair bhaling
loosely over- her shoulders, her deep,
blue eyes directed fearlessly and full of
soaneaes towards her comrader he,
firm and eeol, with an e..presslon of su
proms ladlfeeoe to the danger his
wife so boMlyand unfiia inlgly laeed.
The couple seemed to mock death,
playing with him as with a tame tiger
But, however bloodcurdling the sang
froid of this couple might be, they
were dwarfed into inalgaleanoe In
comparison with an incident dating
from my strolling das, whlb comes
all the more vividly before my mind's
eye, the remoter it is from that advea
tznres, pueearious time when I, a gypsy
among gypeles, strode in front of the
green caravas. wbhih, slowly followed
by street ears barking furiously at its
anmates, rumbled along in the evening,
with tes lest rays of the dying an
gliting on the gnarled window panes.
Oh! how distinctly I see that dark
P girl with the supple, panther
the gralhe "attraton of the stroll
lag clres oof Bell," who, at the time of
this story was "doing" the southern
pwrisessof etland.
Mer equestrian feats were the most
straatng. Why she remaised with the
-ma3i dreus proprietor for the paltry
aslary she was receiving, when she
might have had splendid remunerative
eysggesmets in the largest sad most
renoweed circuses, was a mystery to
we at fitst
But then I aw later on that Brigan
tinasberlshed a desire to become Mas.
Bell as a young man of not more
thna e and twenty years of age, hav
ing inherited the almas neN lag before
this ten his prenate whe had both
,die addsl ase after the other.
The edaus was composed of half a
dsM green scareraans ad a copple of
does of telerabty good bosses
The.prid of .the eircus, however, was
a really wellatrsaiedelephan "Moa',"
which was broaght into the ring by
Ilei and Brigantine i turns.
The peoprietor, with his Roman nose,
-eeoblcek mustache and athletic, well
- Briaatlna always ody in ladis
dnm-a sbout kir edged witi
father ad sheila with a stlwg oa
asal beads aound her aspc, sad si
ber miM a bla silk poach, coatatinln
With e leap she vavlted on to th
Ba~esaeb kher gst -hom ursadwit
ea*4f<lalit beat eard, pihehing
them us Ssl *at e d esees anstS
e as d e
The col evening air blew softly iL
through the curtains of the caravan in
wheich Belli mt with BrIgantins, whose
small hands he held tenderly in his
own. She gased up at him, as if under
the influence of some spell, with beam
ing eyes and a dreamy look All was
quiet: The night air gently caressed
the leaves of the lindes, whose sweet
sent, mingled with the fresh sea
breeze, penetrated through the win
dows of the earavsa, intoxicating the
lovers with its sweet incens.
"Your wife, lessandro, your wife at
last!" she ispe ottly, se i speaking
in a dream.
.Certainly, Brigantine ains few days
you'll be my wife," saswered the eircus
proprietor. "And then you'll be mine
-mine alne."
He drew a ring from his Anger.
"And I herewith pledge myself and
my life, darling: this ring shall bind
us together, never to be severed, what
ever our fates may be-yes, unto
Brigantina glanced hastily at the
ring, and fervently pressed it to her
lips. Then suddenly, with an almost
imperceptible mq ement, she plucked
a tiny dagger from her belt, and prick
ing her left arm with its sharp poiat
pressed the wound passionately to the
mouth of her beloved. He kissed the
wound and endeavdred to stanch It,
but she held her arm out of his reach,
allowing the blood to tow freely, and
exclaimed in a voice qalvering with
'"Thine, Alessandro, for ever! For
thee I am ready to shed my life's
Alessandro Belli had engaged a
second equestrienne; a golden-haired
beauty. a proud, intriguing woman.
Jeannette was born is an old, oele
bested, professional family, who had
acquired considerable wealth in the
pursuit of their calling. A great por
tion of her parents' money fell to
Jeannette's share, whose talents, how
ever, were of too mean anorder to gain
her admission into the higher braches
of her profession, and she was too fond
of a roving life to settle down quietly
and live a happy and contented life.
After the arrival of this beauty Belli
underwent a change. He neglected
Brigantine, and began to make ad'
vances to Jeannette.
This gypsy was a born speculator,
who scenting lucre desires to possess it
with the least possible trouble.
I often observed the dark threatening
glances of Brigantine, as she dug deep
into her lips with her white teeth.
"When shall we get married. Ale
andro?" she asked Belli, one afternoon.
"I have reconsidered the matter,
Brigantina," replied he, coldly. "I am
too young to marry yet. I witllstrive to
earn more money, and you could also
do much better if you were to accept an
important engagement. Go, and come
back rich. and help me to make a big
company out of this gypsy band"
She turned pale.
"You want me to go in order to free
yourself of your vow to me. I must
make way for this red-haired beast be
cause you covet her riches. Have you
forgotten your oath, Alessandro? Do
you want to break your seolem vow?"
"Don't be tiresome, Brigantine, but
go to where you belong!" rejoined Baell,
The woman laughed scornfully.
"Ah! that's the way you talk t' me, Is
it? Take care. Alessandro - I see
through you. You want to be rid of
me to marry your Jeannettel"
"You dream, girl-I do not even thinh
of sueh a thing. I am, however, only a
KIssfED TEa wouxo.
pooe direet3r, who must see to how he
ea ear bhis living best. With the
eepsy as it is there is nothing to b
done, and that you know right well."
"PrU go end earn morey, Almeandro
bit swear to me never to marry Jen
SLrgantlae, I am no loeger ae hildi
_.- .,si,lrr   . carwg
I.~ ~ ~~~ .I _* .
-sllved bfmeir In Wees.5 Aa leg j
The strength which lsb ja words of
one syllable has been often demon
strated, and no doubt the simple di
reteas of this address delivered to a
graduating class at Fort Wayne im
pressed itself on the minds of the listen
ers with a force that made them re
member it. The president of the board
of trustees was Mr. A. P. Edgerton,
afterward national eivil service com
missioner, and his advice, given eleven
years ago, is still worth preserving.
The greater part of it is here quoted:
"This day we close for the year the
Fort Wayne free schools, and we now;
part with you, the girls and boys we
are so more to teaeh.
"I my girls and boys, for when three
seore and ten years have come to you
you willbe glad to have your friends say
that health and peace of mind have
kept your hearts warm; that you wear
so brow of gloom; are not borne down
with age, but still, in heart, are 'girls
and boys.' When these years come.
and I hope they will come to all, the
tide of time will roll back and tell you
of your school-time days, when the
fair, the kind and the true found
love, but the false heart found
no friends, no tongues to praise.
These days bring rich gifts to
age, and when you shall cease to
think of them your fire Mhs burnt
low, and your light has gone out. You
have been here taught in the hope that
the free schools of Fort Wayne would
help to make you of use to your friends
and to the world; would give you faith
in all that is good and true, and lead
you to seek work; for this you must
seek and do it you would have a good
name, wealth, a home, a charge to keep,
or a trust to serve. Go forth with a
bold, true heart to seek the work for
you to de 4
"Keep it mind that the hours of work
run through each day, and that God's
great law of life is: 'In the sweat of
thy face shalt thou eat bread.'
"Now for you, young men, this truth
is told.
"Go where you will through the
world.and you will find on the front door
of shops and mills, of stores and banks,
and on ships, on farms, on roads, in
deep mines where men toil for wealth;
where laws are made that make some
men too rich, and men of worth and
work through alL our land too poor:
where men by law are taught to plot
with sin,to spurn the right, that charge
and east and spoil and make old
'Qairk ' law arms.rich; where law is so
plead that the judge must guess to find
what's law; where quacks most fight
o'er siek men's pains and dead men's
bones; where types are set, and none to
mind the proofs; where priests do
preach -and pray, and where schools
are taught this sign: 'Brains Will Find
Work Here'
"Don't fear. Step up and ask for'
work: brains will get it. Don't let 'I
dare not wait on I would'-like the cat
that loves fish, but dares not wet her
"If it be said 'What can you do? Will
you learn a trade?' say '[ have none,
bt I can learn one and put brains in
it.' Whew you go to a place where
brains should hunt for work and will
be sure to find it, it may be said to
you, 'Do you see that plow? Can you
hold and drive it deep? That plow,
in its wise use, gives all men food.
"Do you see that wheel and that
erank and those shafts and that press
and do you hear the rush and the hiss
of the steam which moves them? Can
you make and hold and run them? Can
you build and drive the works and
wheels which make the wealth of the
earth and cause it to roll and to float
to and fro from place to place where
it is bet for man to use it.
"Can you spin the thread and weave
it, which makes robes for kinus, and
silks for the rich and vain, and dress
for the poor, and all that skill and art
have wrought by loom and hand for
man's use?
"These things are all shot through
with threads of light--the light of
mind and art and skill which shines
each day more bright and dims all the
old by some -new found light, as the
years go on.
"If you say that you do not know how
to do all this work, but you will try to
learn some of it and to do it well, then
will be said to you: Man you and will
yoea work? And will yeou speak the
trath and in all.things to do no man
Swrong?' If you asy 'yes,' then all the
doors where man's good and great work
is done will swing8ra you to prs in to
do year part: and thas you wil see how
God rules, in all his ways, lawan'sgood
worles nd deeds. mesm y hqpe for
fae, but if they doubt that God eles,
haen ot tret and faith, they wllU aby
fear their faet *w sooks, old
-lus keepeh ef tfame. lash well
U - l1)~I~~lWl;~;
"In all the walks of lih good me ,
are found. They own the world fad ,
do all its best work.
"The man with the hard hand of tll,
can press a heart as true-can lift thei
I babe he loves in a way as Moft--lad ast n
its smile will kiss its cheek, and at itsa
pain will wet it with a tear--an sing i
the song that doth please as well-and 'a
can strike with his strong armas quick ' tl
and sure a blow that makes men free- .
as judge, or priest, or king. fl
"The right choice at first, in all 4
things, is all there is to well done' at su
last. 10
"Our words of 'well done,' here we to
now give you, with the hope that they a
may help to guard your way to the end b
of a well spent life."--Chicago Tribune. a
They Are the VIgoreas Embedimest of
Primeval WomasahLed
All the world loves a beautiful wom
an. An English writer awards the
palm to the women of Hungary. "They
are not languishing, diaphanous eres- a
tures, c: posed of cobwebs and the i
odor of musk, with a sickly pallor or a
hetic flush in their cheeks. Not Erect I
and straight as a candle, hearty and e
vigorous to the core, they au pictures I
of good health and abounding vitality. t
They are gifted with small fet, full
arms, plump hands, with tapering t
fingers, and they wear long braids.
The san has spread a reddish golden t
tint or a darker toqe over the com
plexion. The Hungarian woman, it is
true, is not a beauty of elassical con
tour, nor does she, perhaps, frequently e
present a riddle to the psychologist,
and ethereal poets will saarcely,flnd a
theme in her hypersentimental reveries.
She is rather the vigorous embodiment
of primeval womanhood. As her ex
terior, so her whole character is en
chantingly fresh and positive. She
likes to eat well, is fond of a little a
wine, takes naturally to swimming, I
dancing, gymnastics, and has not the
least objection to being admired."
This is a pretty pietare, but along
comes another traveler and spoils it.
He writes after a year's experience of
life in Hungary. He describes the
peasants In general, "gifted with t
magnificent hair and a grace inimit" t
able, but the society ladies utterlyc
spoil themselves by two silly customs- !
that of tight lacing, carried to the
verge of criminal extravagance, and
the use of psprika, a sort of
red pepper, which is invariably
spread on all the dishes "But,"
says the writer, "the friend I was
staying with had given orders to the
dook to reserve a certain portion of
each course, which was brought to me
separately, as I could not swallow the
food after it had been inflamed with
red pepper. As for the other guests,
ladies and gentlemen, they used to
relish it thoroughly, and then open
their mouths and wag their tongues so
as to cool the place which they had
burnt with their beloved paprika. This,
of course, was net pretty; nor were the
little red tipped noses and the pimples,
which spoil the otherwise good oom
plexion of the ladies. Then for the
tight laeing. I well' remember the
agonies of my friend, Hermine, a brn
nette with lovely black hair, large pale
I eyes, shaded by long lashes, a classial
nose, and, alast a few pithples after
meals, prineipally around her lips, and
a waist which a child could have en
circled with its two small paws This
6 thing of beauty was certainly not a
joy forever, especially for herself; and
I remember how, after a parading walk
I along the quays or in the public gar
Sden at Peth, where her slight figure
I made the cavaliers turn baek sad pall
their waxen mustaches in wonder and
t admiratipn, she would come back home t
s and hasten to burst her stays open at
the beginning of an avenue of chestnut
trees leading to her house. And she
I was only one among many. Her two
s cousins were even worse, and all the,
t girls I have known in diferent parts
r of the country used, when dressing, to
put themselves fiat against the wall
Sand push with their two hands their
f waist inward during the time the sid
a exerted herself by pulling the strings
a with all her might. The dimensLtos of
a the belt is the first thing quoted when
speaking of a professional beauty, and
rI am afraid this is why their goodlooks
eare so ephemneral, for in Hungary a
a woman of twenty-two is openly called
1 an old thing. As for the swimming
a and danacin, I never saw women so
a gracefal and swift in these two se'
e complishments"--odern Soolety.
o Daes women
- The number of rtosly etrmageat
- women who earCrry te brdena of their
r debtsaboeIoadcsoeeiant ienomes.
i, Many of them sawe wi, bat that . it.
a t.rce~L; , rC 9s*I
--Irh aa is Is t"os Itsaae * - ,
From Sydney, Austrasli, wanes at
writer who has mush to ay of the -
women of the anmtpodes The point fu
which struck this writer most ftadMy
in Sydney was the exrs~ordlnary purity,
and transpareney of thMe compleson ed
the ladies "To tell .the truth," he
writes; "I had founded my ideas mai o
ly on the Australians osameastan L oI
don, under the wint of the various 
smart ladies who repar hospitality or he
carry out the marriage ettlement tb
taking the anttpodean damsels ibt I -
and I uexpected that the bush type of __
beauty, or whst we edl the dairy maid 'a
stye--L e., brilliant eolerlag, luuari. P
aut but rather coarese hair, exuberant
health, and habonaading strength- '
uwonldprevatl. And, i fact, onsider. i
lag that very few of even the best per po
ple in Sydney can go back three tar ne
ations without reachig the bsh, it
might be expected that sech would be Y
th case. On the contrary, however, I t.
found that the majority of the ubhiona- a
able beauties had paeulla delicate f
somplaexions, ng expressines, fragy
lie physique and a die-away look In the n
eyesa rhieh was more suitn~ to the en
ervatl temperameat of as old elvilu. b
o taanthe ative vitality of a new
world So far, moreover, from eing qU
the magalieent ohevelures wheh I had t
expected, it was ey even for a novie ea
to detect that these ladies owed a good P
deal to their hairdresser. This 1Ia
was the ease even among the young I
women, and I have noticed one lovel p
creature who is well under thirty, but
who obviously wears a well fuilsed A
Stoopet to hide the deicieaeles of home 'P
produetio In front, sad has renforced
the defenses at the back with a very -
considerable draft of extraneous fet.
ter. But'for her hairdresser she would of
look as if she had been tonsured. The de
mystery of this erous combinaton of of
premature baldness and unusual deli- a
acy of complexion was explained to in
me by one of the older dies She
said that the women werer arsenic 9
eaters. They ate arsenic i orde, to o
produce the aristorsatie pallor and ea
languor which I had noticed, andfound t
to their horror that another efeet of b
Ithe drug was to make the hair drop O
out Vauingr heir eIuaplexlnsa abovy S
their hair, however, they aerileed the W
one to the other, sad in this, from
their point of view, she thought they M
acted wisely, became the deafelebey of
hair can be artflelally supplied, and In
the long ran beauty depends mainly o
upon the complexion. What a woman m
will endure for her eomplexion may be t
estimated by thi and also by the p1
fact that these armenic eaters rarely o
live past forty-five There is
no pleasure, moreover, in them
consumption of the poison, as there to
in the case of morphis and opium. On
the contrary, it is nasty to the tests ,
and produces slight Inaternal pains and
cramps, which increase until they it
cause death. The arsenic ts made up d,
Into dainty-looking caramels, which l
fashionable dames will produce from Iu
precious little bonbonnaers and suck m
quite openly, just as the American girl a
chews gum or the English girl choeoo ,
lat. These insidious little swmet are,
like a good many other bed things, ni
made in Germaiy. The old lady told o
me further that the arsenic quetion
was becpmiag quite a burning one in
the Antipodes When a man married t
a young-looking, lovely creatuMre
adorned with luxurious ringlets, he g
was disgusted to and after the ere
mony that she was really a semi-bald, ,
prematurely. eervated womans who ,
was shortening her life to please her ,
Sown vanity and was ncapable of ful -
lling the daties of a moher to the doe
t blitated children which she brought ,
into the world. Moreover, the snier
lag which she would go through in any t
attempt to overcome this pernicious ,
"habit was quite enugh to make ber
i break down; If, indeed, she cel be
persuaded to bear its t alL"--Modera
s  inms r es se us -aob .-ita e us* nae h
our Fqmatras.
"It's fuanny to think what bagese b
have been made In r lagyh·age in the
i last generatioln or two," mid an old
Sgentlema fronm Philadelphia. "Nown- a
I depa you hear people talking about
I things that you woulda't know the
Smeaning of if you lived when I was a
Sboy. We talk now about 'floks,' '
'covis,' 'erds,' 'beviaerh ' 'Sights' sad I
doa't know watr not whet yea sPanek
of game. In my drny they wee all
.cks, but " t a dinnmr wr iu.sa dt'
t tinguish them by the difausut tesin
Swe m a i emsrvirn e,. tssue u,,,.
L yea nerm beear aaybetspdC a y ,
. l,,,p orwit. -... _
hi b'mwet~d~- i a..
a-- age.'
-Baked Iggs.--Bsr k ase tl+.
a well-greased pan; lays SUNB ot
butter and a pinch of salt a pd ier -
n aseb egg poaroveralla tsabPesmi hi
tul of caes for each egg. BIe ve
minutesin a qulekl ovwe.-Rouseeapei J
-lGingrbree.4-Twosupaeotso . w
one cupftl of dmoisases, me6-alf aptl
of molases, sae-half cupl ofs a I
milk, one teaspoonful of glinger (yel
low), one-fourth teaspoeful a rttsttt
obe teaspoonful of aoda.-.ao4 1
-colad boiled potatoes diced ad s
placed in milk gravy, sad boied tll
warm, are very good wam ay ktld
pork, especially ham and es They
a more delicate if the gravy is thick
wed with eee starec and mwirhed
with-btter. This is a way d vinig
potatoes, as the Igravy fda oe a of i
the dish-Raral New Yors: .
-Cabbage Salad.-B-mt together the
yolks of three eggs, aeapIng!tssp@go
tal of maustard, one teaspoonful of salt
and two tablesponafls a .sage,
graduarly a teascpful of riihgag. *Coot
till it thioken, then take frpst th fe e
and add half a tacuptul ofd swee5
cream. When cold mix with  acly '
shredded eabbage.-ob-Ohfaser.
-Bakedladian Puaddlng.-41e a ca I
quart of rlh Milk, and pour toe fioe
tableapooafuls of oearn mes add to this iI
cue cup of molasses. -PouTr .sla a ti
pudding dish in which yes hae lmtatd Ia
a piece o. butter the msladot s ge 0 Al
If whey is liked, add, j.ust after at
pudding begins to coo, ao ap at li
milk. Bake in a m-dirately t Olmo u t
A cupful of stoned raisins .sad sue
pices may hbe added. This peddint r
should be served and eaten while hot
-Ladites Home Journal.
-Oyster 8Bhorteske.--Tak as quart a
of flour, three teaspooanels bai pe-e I"
der, one tablespoonful butter, a piah t
of salt with enough swema ilk to I
moisten. MI lightly, roll about an
ineh thick and bake quiskly a ps tins a
or jlly pas. Whie baking, pins a -
quart of oytos oa to oaok wilth as r
of their own uice and a half teaupl f
each of water and milk. Ba-rk'athIy e
together two large tablespontal of t
-butter and one of Sour and when thLe
oysters reach a boil stir itin smeethi!.
Season to taste with alt aId Piaer. i
When it boils upwell remonee  e the a
Ire, as much cooking Lrdea and g
spoils oysters. When their giW begia
torate they are done. spIlitthe shee.
eake carefully when des u a pies I
some of the oysters between the hyrls a
and mre on the top Put the I.
the oyster anes ln a grarydlich tot re
prlspth asneeded.-Osanbe Judt-uees, It
' er. III dI
lta.esd noees so etas tl Metsasa
That parents shuld deny hehseav ne
have had theseoe, of s equally, in the
nature of things, their proper lie of
nity, and of privilege.l The selfenial
of prents isthe tribute the rdia do
t Inds; it Is not especially notable or
L particularly praiseworthy, becase it is
the appointed and expected role which
his given to people when they taE apke
them the obligations of parelthoed.
But self-denial on the part of pmrats
is one thing, and self-elaocmant ulite _
another. The plain man and the p "la
Swoma n who hasveerlped and mirted
and saved, contrived, Tmanaged, rise
Searly and sat p late, to send their ate
a nd dsaugtesn to ecollesge, to eaI e
them liberally, to ple  them well In
I the world, arenot to be st aidse i·t
s smanl account when their cdiea s
I rire at maturity.
They are wrong to allow thpuO liO
B to be pushed to the wal, set in the
background, uas they soetie ra
The mother my sot know EsIad, or
e the re.k pete the muiae ahe dcwi
tar pays wm ybe sChinme  pa e 1'
aher avehe it br thde all dsskew
ae whle rwortd sate to mnot -nrse
S urlygn book to wobhe.h h au te
a goari n e no clew e the aee
asnes life munt he the te~ehestM
Sthe ta Iyr speak toe -llaow esa ..
be as the ~iohedwds, te ea toe
Ih thene lw it sequaaaI
end eomprehand the aes umm
4m o eerer t i t "--e eel
tIlesme wester retrosd has eemed an
misiee tat every pelag train most
have a sgmanu- e the oeelato
sotesantty, as his h manm sout noth
leai ais poet to or esleeputil he is
ted by some er aphole ef sted
-There was sold secently one oua
dyed ases of the old Webster hoor
sted at Marbleld, intelding the old
bsevatory n Black bmenst. The
deeds. bow that Daitel Webster par
chased part of the paperty o 1M-.
he Bestsn woansa who hsabought the
lee etsed it on seeoent of its histor
tealsme.istlems, wahs she wishes to
see pe-..ma.
-With the oesapealag of silver has
come an ettealam of its eme in the Sue
'arts that promises in time to widen the
mars. or nterodcte at the Colorado
ads.w ebeeyss ll is solid sla
stm s V o le·a sea to  o
ver meay smR iteles that used to be
plated, sat silver ulate has been sub.
asithted  other cae s where hitherto
th bser mnetals hat beo alaost en
telsksely used. It looks as if ashion
ewd haven greas strl tb do with a si
-pibeoresse of esaty in (eorgi
Sbeeo. snpd that the a .sqty of
the dhei ags proridf fern the beas is
im bat. The trustees say that
they qa sow so eoercrowded as to in
tlrlans with the comdorst ad successful
eseat of the patistts. There were
aft ase hnedred and ifty inyaates of
th lea u ta 1S; this year snerlr'
twotheassad were treated adA the
wereanver latea hundred on hand at
theutee of the year.-Bstimore Sea.
-saylaetheedmmasof any var emy
rse ~oa ee. eo-doors ro the slips,
snd at b a tnhat Sarate ui oet
hav a stalk long eno gh to faralb
three or tour aettlaga The aettiegs
have a sslshiag vitality, and if
pleated i s pot of earth that is ept
esMistatly moist they will, is a -lure
petsettas ° ofses ruet as prosper
wit ut ace loetag the eppeo ne ofa
freeihm. Sen as drlos keep m baad
ly. slg pIapt -of each v! l r, and
fyemt these make an their eotag for
new Pl-nk
-The rely wsoeast the Centerl park
serglsepl grdsetu Nea Ywivnt sbbdh
ad sernseaeee*rk -. se Was is
Upper-park at Q.;al Toe
bird had learned to per we. a coesk
nadte lsae lihsa hse, and u, tUoned
Menss I gIsm4.to emseak It
wa hishabi to endis the cnitsotdr -
his asredse'.ikreau s by a ilplay of
his mabe powea, sad whenever a
oeans thrust a heed lbte his agi to
nip-o that head sait with a pair of
hWads share ifls owns the
resleas t Old Boeused T a histori
satone hos near - nalhrigsw The
bome was belt about 19, sad was
ones a awelliog sad a stms. Is !ist
owners were Jeremash Yam RIasselaer
sad ArLbld game, the lasthe as a
maeter of Dr. Kae, the ArtSleaplerer
and of the Sane of New York. Mere
the eses arried as geamt enaa
We bestasri, sad it was fu "'are of
Rosud Top that oce of the mereasM
tfailly fought a duel with the ather d
eon. J . Wa Wd w e ao th .
old hause has been by diod br
as itws lo the resort of eyuage ad8
as Itian m rwho reeitestl built
ires within its walls.
-Matthew Arnold speehaomewbe
of the crude ptesrypeunodast.imst
agleis acto fur the Ameri. aesat
colon al balents. Whbahpr ApM he
the terth as to the oelosise (*
Daetria, as Ambatem miebe* a s.im
menssds net ohly tsstied*eip* b
in gb amee of a"soete m r
rsse as ºa r vewe abad s ae me
anrid in he t at 3tato. I isntLe.
zIoetthat whiteo
00s-040 with a i
F termts in**s fie setter id:-two;
Onl to -0sb atom#eaes nditPeeiiu ~ s ' '$
I~··- · - -f

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