Newspaper Page Text
2 M s
r 4-n iie'-Nrau.
CHAPTER IX. Continued.
As. he reaches the street he sera
ihca of tim a figure he trmiM Know
anywhere, even if dressed In the com
mon parb of the Parisians it is Tor
dss Barcelona, ei-bulI fighter find a!l
sround athlete of the City of Mexico,
the man who waits and lives in hopes
of seme day finding a chance to even
his score with Pick Denver the man
who la undoubtedly in Paris on that
mission cow, and will follow him
across the ocean to the land of the
What brings Barcelona here? Has
he followed the American? Ah he
steps into the entrance he ascends
the stairs leading to the ofllce per
haps the visit is voluntary, but more
than likely he has received a call to
drop in and see the head of the Taris
lan police force.
Calling at the hotel. Dick finds Colo
nel Bob already baskintr In the smiles
of his Dora, while Miss Pauline, at the
other end of the parlor Is singing at
the piano. Dick feels a flash of Jeal
ousy when he sees that she has a male
companion, and then chuckles at dis
covering Professor John, who, having
received, the cold shoulder in on
quarter, has conceived the enormous
project of making himself solid in an
other. When Dick turns up, however.
Miss Pauline gives him so much of her
attention that even the obtuse and
stubborn little Briton discovers him
self de trop, and finally makes an ex
cuse to get away, muttering wild
threats against the combination that
he insists has been made up to freeze
him out of all congenial female soci
ety. They have a very pleasant evening.
Pick and Miss Pauline get to know
each other better than ever, and this
mutual respect Is gradually ripening
Into earnest love. She sees In this
r - 's. -- ft '.J U
I.. - -
The men walk on, talking
aian all that a woman could desire In
the mun of her choice ho Is hand
some, stalwart, brave to a fault, a she
knows, and, better still, he Is well
educated, for a girl like MUs Pntilltiu
could never be happy with a bixr for
a hiiHband. no mutter what his other
good qualities inlclit be.
At the same time Dirk '. keeping
something from her; the colonel no
tices that he becomes very quiet
whenever the 1-2 Dorado ml n U men
tioned, as though he did uot care to
tie reminded thul this girl owns such
fjbulous wealth. Once Colonel Hob
makes what seems to be a break, lu
speaking of tho greut silver mine,
as he cbunres to draw a comparison,
he states thut It was not the same as
when Dick was there, at which Miss
Pauline turns quickly upon the other,
and says. In a surprised voire:
"Then jou have been lit Mexico
I did not understand that you were
"I made several tours through the
country," he replies, with some show
of confusion which thu New York
girl cannot understand.
"And ou have visited the El Do
'On one of my trips I ran across
the mine with a friend in tow, who
was deeply Interested In all that per
tained to mining. We examined the
El Dorado with iu'erest, thont'h I can
assure you It never at that time en
tered Into my mind that 1 should ever
meet the charming young l:dy who
managed such a great property."
Dick must be treading on danger
ous ground when he Bioops to flatter
like some denlr.cus of the deep, when
Seeking to retreat they throw up a
cloud of sand to hide their move
mentsso he quiets any suspicions
he may have by tills praise, and then
coolly plunges Into another subject.
MUs Pauline has a queer feeling,
which she is unable to explain, but
which causes strange thoughts to
arUe, when, after the gentlemen have
grone. she sits before the cheery grate
fire, la her little private parlor, and
ponder. Why should Dick listen to
k-r speaking of Mexico !)! the mines,
without su)lng he was familiar with
fc.ubT It would seem a liatuial thlut
.or hltn to state such a fact and con
cte with kir upon themes thut both
. , r4 - . t . ; i ' 1 v. ...
j had become acquainted with through
Even Colonel Bob thinks It a little
aueer, and while cm their way to their
bulging house he mentions the fact to
"I had my reasons for keeping quiet
I didn't want Miss Westerly to Im
sglne that I was Interested In prop
erty she owned. This thing of mak
ing love to a great heiress is a rocky
road to me," declares Dick, puffing
vigorously; almost savagely, at his
Dick evidently does not care to pro
Jong the conversation on the subject
of mines In general, and the one Miss
Pau'ine controls in particular.
"We go to-morrow night; it's set
"Yes, but I don't want to drag you
across the big pond, my dear fellow,"
with a dry chuckle.
"Drag you bless my soul, that
doesn't apply In my case. I'm follow
ing my fate, which is embodied In a
most alluring shape. Where the Ir
repressible Dora goes. Bob Harlan
pursues," declares the other, with ani
mation. "That settles It we go to Old Mex
ico. I've always been deeply Inter
ested In that country. The very
name sends a thrill through my frame.
It's a land of romance, too, of tropi
ca! beauty. I've heard mandolins
played and love songs trilled in the
soft moonlight there, wl:h a scent of
flowers in the air that intoxicates
"Then we'll head that way, my boy,
for it seems to me that both of us are
in a good condition to stand some
thing of that sort. Don't you know
love and warmth of climate always
seem to go hand in hand?"
"Accept What the Gods Have Given
This Is their last night In Paris,
r.or are they at all sorry, since the
French capital does not possess the
.;;:v - - .: - ;"': -
In an earnest manner.
charm for them that many find with
in Its walls. Their thoughts turn
toward tho land beyond the sea and
la the tropical country of the Monte
lumus they expect to feel more at
home than drifting about among the
hutterni of funhlon lu ih. gay
Dirk Hits and muas at the window
while he tlnUhes his last clg;ir. Ills
thoughts may be of many things, but
It is pretty certain that they take in
one character In particular MUs
Pauline has entered his llfo and nev
r sguln will he be able to feel the
same as before their meet Ins; lu surh.
a peculiar way. hn the footpads
topped her carriage In the tu-ets
Fitting there, he ran look down Into
the treet. and along this to the great
artery tt taps, the wonderful Champ
Elys-es. where, day and night, throng
tan be met, crowd that represent ail
the phases of Parisian life, the soul
of the metropolis.
Few people walk along this by
Btreet at su h an hour, and Dirk's
eyes m-clianlca!ly follow each one a
he strides briskly along.
Now comes a figure that doe not
hurry he notices It particularly on
this account, and then gives some
thing of a start, rubbing hU ees.
"I-ooks like him wait, he ap
proaches a lamp we hhall sixm see."
he mutters, ut the same time thank
ful that he In on the ehudowed side
of the stree-, and cannot be seen by
the sharp eyes below.
Half a minute passes Dirk give a
secret pull at Ills cigar, aM the whl'.e
keeping M eyes fastened upon the
molng figures below.
"It's Itarrelona, for a pica) tine.
Now, what In the deuce 1 he alter
here?" he mutter.
The presence of the Mexican bull
fighter in Paris Is In Itself significant
he ha come to help the senor In
his game, and willingly joins force
against Dlcl;, whom he has long
hated. This he can caaily underotand,
but I be vldlt of Barcelona to the of
fice of the prefect, and now hi pre
eure in the street where their bulging
house I situated, prove stumbling
block to the young American.
He leans out of the window, a little
(oaitive that the man below can but
sco Mm, for there Is no light In th
room, Hon having retired.
The light from the street lump ha
shown the watcher above quite
enough to prove the Identity of tho
man on the pavement beyond a shall
ow of a doubt.
When just opposite the house the
Mexican comes to a full stop, and
r.eems to look earnestly upward. Then
ho walks on, passes down the street
Dick's cigar Is Just half done, and
while ho puffs away he begins to
speculate as to what the unfolded
future may have In store for him In
connection with this man: once they
reach the City of Mexico. Barcelona
will be In his element, and ns it must
be a man who can outwit him, Dick
is more than ever determined to keep
Miss Pauline company, since this
"combine" is formed sgnlnst her .
Ha! What la this? Does Barcelona
come again. Impossible, for he went
down the street, while this skulking
figure crecrs along from the direction
of the great Champ Ely sees.
The same motions are gone through
with, even to halting In front of the
house, as if to survey it. after which
the figure shuffles; down the street,
and. like the Mexican, vanishes from
"By George, this begins to grow In
teresting as well as mysterious." says
Dlek, rubbing his eyes as if to make
sure that he Is awake.
A few minutes after and his eyes
are again riveted upon a figure com
"Number Three! Bless my soul,
this is very like a play, where the vil
lains steal upon the s'age,.take a look
at the doomed house, and move on."
An idea flashes Into his heaJ, and
with Dick to conceive a thing is
equivalent to doing it, since the one
follows so closely upon the other. All
he has to do Is to snatch up his hat,
open the door, and pass down the
stairs as rapidly as he can consistent
ly with absolute aiknee.
It only takes a minute or two for
an agi:e rcau to descend several
Rights of stairs In this manner, and
Di(k presently finds himself at the
door, which he opt ns softly.
He Is just In time to see the man
standing on the opposite pavement,
and looking up at the house, as
though anxious to fix every foot of its
surface upon his memory, when he
also glides down the street just as
the others did before him.
Dick follows suit on the opposite
pavement and strives to avoid at
tracting attention. lie has a natural
curiosity to see what thi all means,
believing there must be a conn rted
movement a t-vsi ri st him nnd hU friend.
Around a corner he follows the un
known It Is dilliciilt at times to keep
an eye on him. but Dirk U n nituriil
born hunter, and quick to s.-o little
things. Now the man is no longer.
alone, but 1: as a companion; tin ler tha i
glare from a shop window Dirk sees It
is the Mexican. Do they compare
notes I.i there a conspiracy of come
sort against the two Americans?
The men walk on. talking in an
earnt st manner. Dirk wish.g he w ere
gifted with an acute hearing that
would bring their worls to him, for
whether they speak iu French or
punUh, he Is equally at home
He knows riot why he follows, u:i.
less It Is In the hope uf learning
something concerning the movement!
of his enemies. Dick has artel as a
scout ami spy more than once in bor
der warfare, for along the Hlo Crurnle
there Is getn rally something In tits
way of "business" on the tapis. Hem-e
he know how to carry himself upon
such an occasion a the present.
I'ncon.sclously he I being led ta
one of the worst quarter among tho
f.vuhourics of Pari. In a narrow,
rather dark street, which he uass. -s
through while following these men, j
ho see a colored lump hung over a 1
doorway, and knows this I the om e '
f,f A rolHHllMtlllr., ,.f lu,l,.., ,.,.l I
ter having such an officer, all of whom
are under the orders of the prefect.
(To be continued )
Why Too Many Laws Art Made.
The growing tendency or legUla
tureg "to pas law ha become a
source of alarm to many who view
with candor the result attained by
the various session1!. What can bo
done to check the flow of useless and
mischievous lawmaking Is a question
that affect our democracy. The pres
sure upon member of legislatures for
law i two-fold. It come from thoso
wlio make a special demand upon
those they have als'ed to elect. On
tho other baud, there is a strong nu
live working upon the legislator him
self a desire to make a record. To
make a record and secure hi reelec
tion the member fi-el that he must
connect hi riamn with Home bill which
will make a stir. S.nh men are often
reelected Usn their "record'' and
other men who did nothing but vote
"no" are left at home because they
"did not do an) thing." MluueafAills
A Laundry 6tory.
In really well managed laundry
A. 1'i.n I I. I ti a ixw t..rn .I.....I.I l.n 1
llared. tlriat rilffiriilty wa recently
experienced over this. A small piece
of lace trimming on the lingerie of a
crlaln great lady om orn. Every
where, at liotne and broad, a match
was sought, but frultles. Finally It
waa dlscovi red In a faraway Frem h
c.Mvent. The mother superior wrote
tint the could not supply the lar
without e riulhnloii for which h
bud written of a great lady who pur
chased all they bail. The laundry
people were vUlted personally by
their client, who let thrrri off replacing
her lace, no pleased w. she with tha
trouble they had taken, for she Was
the patronexs of the convent la tbt
faraway Punch vllUgul
A GUARD-HOUSE TRACEDY.
One of th Sad Incidents Growing Out
of the Presence of Black Sheep
in tho Army.
The army when In ramp was like a
family of restless boys, who, though
often bl kerlng and southing among
themselves about trilling matters,
needed very little of nuythlng serious
to rouse them to a sense of brother
hood. There were exceptions to the
rule, however, says William Stone la
writing of lit experiences In the
American Tribune, and most of us can
remember some dismal tragedy of
camp and post life due to the presence
of black sheep.
In the spring of 1KC4, while anlng
as nurse in the post hospital at Fort
Leavenworth, Kansas, I was surprise!
and shocked one day to see brought
Into my ward a young recruit of my
regiment, the Eleventh Ohio cavalry,
by the name of Huson, who hail been
Bhot lu the bowel, and who, the doc
tor assured us from the first, had but
a little while to live, for the wound
was necessarily fatal. I had pre
viously been greatly attached to the
young man, who was a fine fellow and
belonged to an excellent family in
Richland county, Ohio. He had a
young wife and three children at, home
and I certainly did all In my power M
save the life so precious to trnm.
knowing how frequently doctors were
mistaken as to the chances of a pa
tient's recovery, but ail in vain, for
four days afterward, on the 17tn of
April, he died, his greatest anxiety
being that his people at home shou.d
not be made acquainted with the cir
cumstances that led to his death.
He had been accused one day of
stealing a pocke'.book while In the
barracks, and when he Im'.ign int'y de
nied the charge, search wxs Instituted
and the missing article was found by
the offlrers hidden in his bunk It
was some time afterward found that
it had been designedly placed ther,?
TIIK Si'l MKU litMMI-TI.Y FIHKD.
by a comrade whose Impl.vahle en
mity he had Incurred In sotnn wy un
known even to himself lie , how
ever, unable to eiplnlri the preetu
of the porkrttxsik in hi bunk, and
wit sent to the guard house for pun
ishment for the then. Thl wa u
terrible blow to the spirited and sen
sltlve young man, and after a few
days' Imprisonment be deter mined on
esiajie at all ha.aru. and flight from
a service In which the hop of uri hon
orable career keeuied denied him at
tha very start.
The guard house In which the pris
oners were held wa an old tumble
down affair, so thut a squad of four
nieu one on each side of the build
ing was kept on duly day and ulght.
1 1 1101 and his fellow prisoner made
up ten dollars among them for tli
purpose of bribing one of these guard
to let them encape some dark night.
On one Hie of I lie building what had
once leen a door wa now plastered
up on the Inside, o that, the guard,
removed by bribe or otherwise, it
would require the exertion of but lit
tle strength to effect an escape.
Everything had been arranged; the
guard had been bribed and ths dark
ulght had come. During the day the
prisoner had carefully loosened one
of the planks covering the old door,
o they could easily remove It and
escape one at a time without making
any noUe. The nlgm wa very dark
and It had been arranged that the
guard i to stop at the mqer end
of hi beat, a few moment while they
got away. Huaon wa leader of the
eix-ape, a the keenues of hi suf
fering from having been so grossly
wroeged matte him the moat dcjtpcrut
and determined. At tha hour splint
ed the II lit were out and the board
slowly and carefully removed, and
lluaio nd two other aqueeind out.
when the guard tailed "Halt!" They
supposed the guard wu only acting
hi part, and started on, when the sol
dier promptly fired a ball through llu
sou bowel. Tha other prisoner
aitonUtied at lh turn of affair, ran
bat k Into tha guard house, while ttr
wounded it inn was brougnt at one to
lay ward, but fw rods away, Ths
'srvive I b .u lied frorr tho wounded man
while he In y In toy charge, and wi
were hot ft greatly puclcd by the con
duct of the guard, who seemed, with
out any adequate motive, to have act
ed toward the unhappy prisoners with
unparHlUled treat hery. Hut tha day
before hi died the mystery wa clear
ed up 1.) him. Tfe personal en"m?
who he was quite gjre had placed In
hi bank the stolen isnketbook which
led to his nrrest and Imptiso-iment
although he had been unable to tiro
dure the kind of proof necessary to
lonvlct him and Clear hlmseir-happened
to belong to the Kansas regi
ment w.io were on guard duty In the
fort. This enemy, when approached on
the subject, at once accepted the brlb.
aud promised to assist the
the prisoners when it was his turn to
ue on guard, which would be fr.m
eleven p. m. to one a. nr. He carefully
concealed his identity from Huson.
who had contributed his portion of tho
bribe money without any Inquiry as to
who might be the recipient. It was
customary In the fort at that time ti
permit soldiers on guard to obtain a
substitute if they wished nm! It
enemy, who received the bribe with
the sceret intention of making his at
tempted escape the mean of doing
nun sun greater Injury, had. with
fititute for ihf iti;;ht h your; woHier
" roomer itmpany. taking rare to
keep him In Ignorance of i;,e Intended
attempt to escape. His treacherous do-
oiM. s.rcreeneii only too well.
Huson s last words to me were:
Billy, tell sUter Emma thr I
shot to death."
GUN WITH A HISTORY.
Old Straaburg Cannon Which Hu
T, . .
n o--t tp in Courthouse Oreea
at tlirabethtown, K. J.
A very Interesting Incident ut. ft..
rectnt unveilintr of rh nil .i
g'ln on the Court II.,,,.,., . .
fc.ll.atxthtown. N. J.. bv pronrr.ent tit
iens and O. A. It. of that city, at
which were pre-ent also Son and
Daughters of tae Iievol-.it Ion and about
all of the refident, 0f ,(,, rltr
The gun ha.s a history which In
hrb f Is. Made by J. Bercroter. Super
Intert.'ent of the French arsenal at
Strasbtirg, France, n 1 7:.S. a:; I bring
P'rf.cted In beauty which state re
mains, was with others sent (, imdi
l-y King l.ouls V.. for the defen...
of Qu. bee. win raptured from the
Ftnch twice by Urtt.un an I In "j
ai capture I by American at St my
Point. I'pori the gun Is this Inscrip
tion in Fri-in-h translated: "The ar
dent. The ia-t argu.nent of ktnt
I which Is war l and tt nativ not In
ferior Made by J H ten Stra.1
burt, i:;, v, el.-;, ( t ;, i ,, ,ii-.ds."
(Jen J Ma lltuti Drake, commander
of the Vet tan Z urates. bit had
rhar-i! f t!u (,:,n f.,r many years aril
I" a sp i '!i at tv,. unveiling gave a
rorupb-ir history of the gnu. A pro
gramme of exeni-.es wat carried out.
A tablet Is tc ' made for the gun
atl I wii lu a he dale of the pre-en-laden
of tht- gen to r;e rj inty by
Eluiibethtown t'bapt. r. No. I, Son
of the Atoer.caii revolution an 1 wii
contain a s'-.ort .k.t.h i,f it h4.
CESTROYED THE STOVE.
ConfccVr.-ite Shot Which Carried
Away the Arlialrr l'w Kitchen and
11. Cliustuias Dinner.
I w one of the crew cf the flag,
ship lilaek lUwk. of the .Mlxlppl
squadron. Admiral Iee commanding.
K-Utr F. D. Hawb'tte, In the Amerl
in Tribune During the fittht be
tween Hood aul Thomas, at Nahvllle,
the flagship ly In the Ohio. The ad
miral went on I'oar'i the t'urlew with
a part of hit crew, an I started up the
Curnlwrlimd river, with the Nttmiia 1
n rtmii The i-onf-dr rate had a bat.
tery at the tireat lleiid, an, I wbeit
they reached that Jw!nt they opened
fire on u, the third hot going
through the admlrnla kitchen, where
a roiurrd cook wa prrpaiing a Christ
runs dinner. That ball struck the
stove, dumping stove, turkey, table
aril dinner into the rler.
We dropped dow n the river, giving
the saucy Utile NcohIis a hsnce. Tin
little monitor n turned their fire, the
first shot dismounting one of their
gun, the serutnt mrlklng point blank
another In the mutle and splitting it
from end to end
Tho captain now ordered a charge
by the marines, which wa repulsed;
just a a second charge was making,
den A. J Smith charged them with a
land fort e in the rear en I and took
Coiuiii ling the water too low, no at
tempt was made to ascent higher. The
admiral lost hi gobbler, hut we gob
bled the battery, which wa better.
Auti Ambulance for Soldiers.
America I altout ready to make use
of the automobile for military pur
pose. It 1 stated on gisul authorl y
that the war department will probably
buy a number of power-driver. A car
of thl typtt wa subjected to trial by
the officer of the me. ileal department
of the army recently, and It I sab)
that the trial ha been cntliely satis
factory. The YoungMt Qerivral.
Ttie youngest general lu the world
I HulUil Ah lied Mitt, youngest soil
of the Klmh of Persia, and brother of
the present khah. He wa boru lu
l'Jl aud is, therefore, only n, but ho
I a full general in the pemtan army
and ha a regular staff. He hold ru
views of the trts.p and plays soldier
with su army corps for a pluythlug.
Lung Tim Without War.
For three quarter of a century ll.
gtuiu baa had an war.
is the only
HIGH GRADE POWDER
offered to the consumer at a
MAKES PURE FOOD
Free from Rochelle Salts, Alum oi
any injurious substance.
Calumet Baking Powder
is recommentlcd by leading phy
sicians and chemists.
AH t-ri-ftU fx1 1 In dlvi tn'l Other fcf
tr.ft'lo ofie huti-irtj rr cmt in Mtntr t mhu r.
Sure tot.''ti f"r lift !ut'if ltf-" f"t
trul coTpir.T f.ir proti i" nf knv-wt.r
!'-'H Ifu.iT lliu' nna ix.nittri n-J i-ni--r Tn
Vnu w t I- lt-4 A,
LrriL-l liuiJa.iif. lU;i0 V.
r;,,;:;,.,s vxzzz : . p e n s i o n s
8he Cot the Wrong Garment.
"Oh. It w;i a ful - ful," suld the
r f 1 1 with t!o bricbt brown i'V "At
the Hume time it w;i cren;iilnt,iy fjti
tiy ai,y el i want to Kt.ed ten l
iimrtlficitioii ( tty time I think ubout
"It Impt to d nt the Vim Atta' af
f.ilr the ctloi l.ltl.t The Vjr, At;.
are ratio r vc! i-lve t n.!e, ini
know, and I f.ilih tbillled l'h d ilM
w hi n t lead their ltt i'aMoti 'I t.f
liiitl t of the affair I tiit hours .-tt
ini; ready. I put on rnv pieitn-.t fmr
uf coutxe. nnd pi'.ioe l ai.i :e. in-,'
I bait never done l ifoie. W In n
everything was i,t lat complete )
toirvew'd it. Keif In the riitrnir. And
If I do say r no self. I v,m r.clUtit
The vciteii.t nt if a r.t iclpat Ion ,.i
;Im n my r'n i ki n i low nnd my et l
a hpaikle that I f It would f, ti h lf.
f!r.-t man that t-.i rue
"A I i nt. re I tho crow do I rtcej.tlot
rttoru In Hi.' Iht tuarloti that liiftl.t I
dtcH from im fhoiili. r a little l.!t
Silk scarf I had fimteroti uj from I
corner u I bit my iimuo. and h.in.e
It out to the maid. 1 k.iw a ymini
man standing near the ibruy I l
nt the nciof an I then ut me lt)i i
rather queer f pn itsleii in hi c)e
At the fiiiiif time I liotlctd that tht
fane of the plil h" nx tulklnit tt
wa fron tt wllh horror. In surptbu 1
glanced at the senrf the maid step
Jx d up to take It, nnd Oh oh oh
what il i you suppose I wn hoIdlli
tut by the one nloew. A g.virtt under
viil!"-Xf Voik Pre.
Mr. Cixitt Vv Hcv.
The Into ORiieii t;.Mlit. when a dlr
rctor In a k- compnny, wa calle
lipoti to pun iihiii the making of i
roiitrnct with not her compnny. H
aid to III fellow director: "Celitlo
men 1 hiippen to bo a director in thut
compnny and I never will content
bo a director lu ono company an p.i!
upon holiic with atiotber com
puny In which I am a director. I wii
rtUn flint." And teuton be did.
Ctiktitmcr of a f.t.oe denier Initial
ilium their rlKht. aud they also gi.-l
A Trained Kur Dlicorertd IU
No one 1 In better position to know
tha value of food and drink than a
Speaking of coffoa a nurse of Wilkes
Barro. Pa., writes: used to drink
trong coffee mynelf and uttered great
ly from headaches and Indigestion.
Wtilla on a visit to my brothers I haj
a good chance to try Postuiu Food
Cofleo, for they drauk It altogether lu
Jduca of ordinary coffee. Iu two weeks,
after UHlug Poktutii, I found I wai
much benefited and finally my head
ache disappeared and albo 1U luul
gtm'.lon. "Naturally I have ilnre used postum
among my putleut. nnd have noticed a
marked benefit where coffee ha beea
left of! and Poatuiu Uh I.
"I observe a curious fB,t about Post
uru ucd among mother. U greatly
helps the flow of milk In rW, wh()r
cod,, u inclined to dry It t.n, auJ
Where lea uu iiervouMtie.
"I nnd (rouble In getting servants to
nuk Ptwtuin properly. They tmts( aj
wyi aere It before It hs been hollo l
l"Ug enough. It should be boiled U ir
10 minutes and ered with rresm
ton It 1 certululy delicious Uv.r
-Xhere'g g reaaon- fjr rostuuj, .