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A. V ^ ?]SV felizal (ISABELLA v (Cop.fricUt, H?2 arid ?3, bj CHAPTEK XIX. h. CRT FOR HELF AND THE ANSWER. When she had retiied to lier room, after parting with her lover, Polly Hamilton suddenly realized what she had never before so much as suspected, and that was that she possessed great latent capacity for suffering. "I am Burely the most unhappy girl in this great city to-night," she thought. "I never supposed that I could be so unhappy. And yet I ought to have known it. Any one capable of being so'happy as I have been all my life and so transcendently happy as I have been Bince Clarence and,I have been engaged should be prepared for anything. I ought to have known that people can't live in heaven in this world; and yet that is just what I have been doing. Perhaps T hixvA bflen selfisTi in my happiness, though I have not meant to be. Perhaps I ought not to have concealed it from papa and mamma; but that is nonsense. Because I haven't concealed it?I haven't known how, even to please Clarence, ,and they have understood the whole thing just as well as if I had repeated every word that Clarence and I have Baid to each other. All the same, I am going to tell them now." And though it was nearly midnight, Mary Hamilton went swiftly to the room of her parents at the farther end of the hall, but not so far away but that this dearly cherished child was at all hours within the sound of her mother's voice. Mr. and Mrs. Hamilton had just ceased from speaking of Mary and her lover: and it was with difficulty that the proud and happy mother refrained from congratulating her daughter on the probability that she would, after all, become the countess of Windermere. "Papa, mamma!" exclaimed Mary, "I suppose I ought to have told you before now, but you know I am ehi?A<VA/7 +A VY\ n VVTT C^\orartrta I IV JLUU11 J VIWIVUVW. Mr. Hamilton laughed and kissed his daughter; and then, holding her off at arm's length, he said gravely: . "We have suspected it, both your mother and myself, for some lime, and I think that Clarence himself is in the secret.1' "Yes, dear; but you know, papa, when I told you about the perfectly crazy story of Mrs. Helmholtz, you actually spoke to Clarence as if he was in some way to blame." "Don't you mind that, Polly, you aTe not to be unhappy about anything that I may say to Clarence; but one thing you may just settle down and build on, and that is that no man on earth is going to deceive my little girl or give her any cause to spoil her pretty eyes with crying, without giving a good account of the reason of it -11 X- 1 -1.1 f.ll A ,1 - ,1 an to utsr uiu iaiuer. auu uuw, guvunight, and go to bed, Polly." Polly said good-night, and exchanged embraces and hisses "with both father and mother; and thongh her papa's words sounded vaguely threatening, they wore also reassurring, for he had guarded her like a tender flower from every breeze of heaven, Bave such as were Impinging gladness and happiness to her; and not yet bad pretty Polly Hamilton 'learned that griefs may come and will come, against which even love itself may be quite powerless to shield. But she didn't go to bed, at least not yet; instead, she ran swiftly toward the room of Dolores, and, finding her atill np and apparently not thinking of sleep, she took her to task for having kept herself secluded all the evening. Dolores looked sad and disturbed . and seemed unwilling to explain why x .i j: _r , 9iio uau Lioi appeareu at uinner or aiterward in the drawing-room. "You know I am often gloomy ami out of spirits," she said at last, "and really not fit company for happy young peoplq of my own age who have never known sorrow." "Yea, Bita, you have said such things to me before, and I am filled with self-reproach in hearing them, for surely I must be to blame if I cannot in some way make you forget your sorrows and give you happiness instead." "You are never to blame in anything, Maruja!" exclaimed Dolores. "And always remember that I have said so. Whatever happens, and whatever I may do, remember that I love you above everything in my life except the memory of my mother. Aud now ask me nothing more tonight; for, indeed, I can hardly explain to myself why I preferred to remain alone in my room this evening rather than to spend it as usual with you aud your friends and your--I mean with Mr. Stanley." She ended abruptly, and Tolly felt her heart contract with jealous doubt j and alarm, for Dolores was going to say "your lover" when she changed the phrase to that of "Mr. Stanley." "She knows that he is my lover," thought Polly, "and yet she caniiot hear to call him so. Oh, what does that mean? It was only a day or two ago that Olivo Gaye said she would not dare to have a friend so beautiful as Dolores and a sweetheart so handsome as Clarence constantly looking at each other, even with a face that both ought to lo?e between them. Oh, what a shrewd and terribly deep girl that is, and I am sure I shall always hate her after to-night! But ihe does say things that seem full of au awful meaning." . Her gaze was fixed full on Dolores while these thoughts passed like lightning through her mind, and she saw the clear olive-cheek flush to the hue of carmine, and the deep, luminous eyes grew dark and full of trouble, though they still gazed bravely back into her own. "Trust me, Maruja," said Dolores; "trust me; for even when I give you pain believe that I love you then, per- j haps, most of all. And now good- j night. I want to think a little while I before I sleep, and I am so tired." I >h '[Feasdre. )VEL. boil^ J. SJialer.. CASTELAR.) r Robert Eonkee's Sons Mary Hamilton impulsively caught the lovely Spanish girl in her arms and kissed her. "Good night, then, my sweet sister; but go to sleep soon, and don't think too hard. That is all I ask just now." She hurried away, as if fearing to trust herself to say anything more; and Dolores, her eyes shining through grateful tears, went toward the open window, from which she could catch a glimpse of the far-off broad river mai flowed to the sea, and overhead that other illimitable and shoreless oceau of ether within which forever 6wing the countless millions of other worlds that men call "stars." For a few minutes she remained gazing down on the streets below, but quickly her eyes sought the upper air, and her thoughts soon soared above I the disquieting influences of the lower world, while peace and tranquility stole in upon her soul. "What mere atoms we are, all of us, in this endless universe," she murmured, with a gentle tolerance toward everybody, "and yet how allimportant, each one of us,.to ourselves or to some one else. But for th'at, j how glad I should be to lose myself forever in the great sea of space?<What was that line that mamma used' to say from the old Scotch song?? ' 'Tis love, 'tis love that makes the world go round'?thafrwas the sentiment anyway! Dear Maruja! She feaf8 that Clarence Stanley is falling in Jove with .me, and from the depths of her own passion, she thinks no woman could fail to fall in love with him! And why does the man's presence disquiet me? I am so ignorant of thif great passion of whioh poets sing and Novelists write?this 'love that makes the world go round'?tnat I do not even know its signs. I am disturbed, but not joyfully; 1 am excited, but not with pleasure. No, no, this cannot be love! But whatever it is, it is making Maruja unhappy, and that must never be. Bather than bring unhappiness into her life I'will vanish out of it forever, and he will see me no move. But is that necesessary? Does my prosenoe come between Maruja and her lover? Am I not vain and foolish to suppose it? Must I sacrifice this new and happy life for nothing! The only peacg, the only happiness except my mother's love that I have ever known? I wiUg not be rash. I will know the worst before I throw away substance for shadow. O mother?dear and beak love of my life?be near me now ever to comfort and help me!" With a bitter moan of grief DoloreM drew baok from the window, and hen gaze dropped from the clear aim glifl tering expanse abovfr herdtfwntojcarqjj | the street below, and in that one swift glance she caught a glimpse of a.. white and supplicating face raised, toward her own. "Who ia that? Whet does it mean? Surely I know that face?" she thought; and in the next moment 6he was bending out of the window and bending eagerly downward. The face upraised to her was white and drawn with desparing misery; for when he had left the presence of Stanley, Yan Tassel was conscious of some impending horror, all the more terrible because it waB unknown and intangible. He felt only too sure that, while in the mesmeric trance, he had been bound by the evil will which now controlled him, to a promise, the fulfillment of which might lead him into crime, but which he was now quite powerless to resist. In his benighted mind he calle.d on every cower in heaven or on earth to aid him, and suddenly, like a flash of light, the face of Dolores Mendoza seemed to rise before him. He had been listlessly "walking to and fro, having stopped more than once or twice to refresh himself with brandy, and how he was being followed by a conple of very rough-looking tramps who had caught the glitter of gold when he had paid for his last drink of brandy. When he stopped'suddenly, looking about him, thej thought themselves detected; and spying the blue uniform of the police not far distant, they slouched into a dark lane and watched silently, while Van Tassel turned into a side street and pursued his way till, as he glanced upward, he suddenly saw the face of Dolores, radiant in the starlight, and looking to him like the face of his good angel smiling from the heavens. "Help! Help!" he cried, and his lianas were imaeu m su^iictniuu toward lier. "It is Mr. Tan Tassel!" exclaimed Dolores, and in an instant she remembered all about him?the feeling of pity -which had so touched her on their tirst meeting, and desire to protect which had then actuated her and a sensation, so often experienced since, but not understood, as if some one was crying out to her for assistance. ""."What does he say?" thought Dolores, on beholding, from her window, the pal 3, drawn face of Van Tassel. "He is surely in some great trouble, and he is calling on me for help! I cannot speaK to him from I here; it is too far; and yet [ cannot let [him think me deaf to his call or nnj willing to respond to it! Ah?yes!" She had drawn back into the room, | and now, as she looked about as if for some means of conveying a message, she saw on the tlower-stand beside her a simple wl^te rose, placed there hours before by Mary Hamilton. H"He will understand," she thought; and seizing tbe flower she flungit into j the outstretched hands of Henri Van | Tassel. He caught it and pressed it j to his lips, and with it there came to i him the same sense of strength?of being uplifted and invigorated?that | had come.to hiiy when in her preeI ence. He wavefim$Jignd toward her, i and her face disappeared -ffQjnthe I window, and he turned, to find hims^if" in the grasp of the two tramps, who had aDproached in the shadow of the A C^atKT' v*. . .< ? J house, and. catching him now off h!s guard, seized him, gagged him with one hand, and bore him to the ground swiftly and without resistance. Van Tassel, who was but a slight man, of very little physical strength at any time, was easily overpowered, au.t would have been robbed instantly and without a struggle had not helj) come to him as suddenly and unexpectedly as he had been attacked. At the moment when Dolores had appeared at the window, just after recognizing Van Tassel, a gentleman | who had been approaching from the other direction,and who was a stranger to the country as well as to the I metropolis, paused and said to himself, with a laugh: "A custom of the country, I sup* - - -- -Al | pose, and mucn tne same as m ovuer countries, too?an American Borneo and Juliet." And as be stood for amomenjt in the shadow of a tree, his verf natural suspicion seemed verified, and a white rose was flung down through the soft May air and was caught aud rapturously kissed by the recipient.' What happened next was all so rapid that no one of the participants could have clearly described it; but the effect was to bestow blackened eyesvi and bloody noses on a couple of J ruffians, who received these marks of i favor with howls aad execrations; and when Dolores again?this time in., alarm as well as surpriee?looked out of the window, she saw the attacking party in full retreat and Henri VanJ Tassel, much disheveled and visibly,] excited, leaning against the shoulder i of his rescuer. ' ? Dolores, ,who hr.d seen too many street fights not to understand and;j whose $rst thought was for Van Tassel, flew from the room, downstairs and'out into the street, without pausing to think, and only took breath whfen she stood beside Van Tassel and held his trembling hands in hers. -0"I hope you are not hurt?" she 8aid til?n; OUI' It was mc sunu^er "whoTeplied to her; for Van Tassel, vsqddenly aware of the brandy he had been drinking, shrank from her and J'only wished that the earth would open and swallow him. "Your friend is not at all hurl," said the stranger, whose voice was very full and deep and musical; "he is not even robbed. I was ju?t in time to frighten off the thieves before they had secured the plunder." "Oh, thank you!" said Dolores. "I ?we, both of us, are very grateful. Mr. Van Tassel, please go directly home, will you not? And, sir, if you would do so, it would be such a kindness, will yon put him in a carriage and tell the driver to take care of him; but, indeed, I don't know where he livetf." Dolores remembered afterwards that the stranger had raised his hat and stood holding it in his hand, but banding slightly toward her while she spoke; and she was vaguely conscious that she was being treated with as I mnch resnect as if she had been a princess; but her cheeks were burning like fire, (and she had dropped Van Tassel's band which she had held, and which clung to her fingers like that of a frightened child. Jfl will find out where to take him," said the stranger, when she ceased" speaking, "and I will see him safely home; you may trust me." "Oh, thank you, thank you!" said "Dolores, and for a brief second or two their gaze held each other, then he bowed, and she turned and disappeared into the house. She could scarcely have counted sixty seconds since she left it, and yet she felt that something had tappened that was to change her whole life. The stranger also felt that he could never forget those eyes, so full of child-like confidence, so deep and dark with passionate intensity, "What a beautiful girl," he thought. "Who can she be?" and turning toward Van Tassel, "but what a choice for a lover!" TO BE CONTINUED. * The Hota of the Amazon. I have seen but few people on my * T? -A. XT way up tne Amazon. i-ara, at me mouth, is the metropolis of the whole region. It has 100,000 population and is a big business center. Obydos has about 500 people, although it is put down in the books as much larger. There are a lew other scattering iowns, such as Santarein and Forte Alegre, but none have many people. Along the banks you see here and there out out of the woods a clearing just about big enough for a hut and a garden. The hut is made of poles and palm lieaves, and the garden consists of a few banana trees, an orange tree or so and some palm trees. The huts are thatched with palm leaves. They are*so rude that the wind whistles through them and the roof merely serves to keep out the rain and the sun. They are built close to the river. Naked babies play on the shore in front'of them, and bare-footed men and women stand and look at the steamer as it goes by. The most of these people are rubber hunters, a few own cacao orchards, but all seem to be thriftless and poverty stricken. ?Prank G. Carpenter, in Washington ! Star. A Vanlihed Dream, Mrs. Bramble--"Don't youTemem> ber, Will, how you used to rhapsodize over the thought of just you and I living together in a dear little cottage somewhere, far from the madding throng? You used to say that would, be paradise, but you don't seem since we are married to hold the same opinion." 'V^-. Mr. Bramble?"No, I gave up the idea the week you were without a girl. You see, if we lived that way you would have to do the cooking for < ! ? _i_?_ n /-ii,: m:_' us ngut uiuu?. ?xixuca. New Ufe For Elertrlcl^jii i'1.1 Dr. W. J. Herdmau, of th,e medicfci faculty of Ann Arbor University, has discovered a new ubo for electricity.. It is fattening pigs. There is no joke about the experiment. He has- used two cages of guinea pigs for the Experiment. The pigs in each cage were the same age. Around one cage he hung electric wires,: which were charged daily. The'pigs in this page gained ten per cent, more in weight in a given time than the pigs iu the cage where ttare was. no electricity. ^?? . , The tax on conee'w Freaeee as fourt?eEK?fnts a pound, In England it is three cSSt? m MiffiE'S IABT During the recent sea test of the sarge, the pnrely American device of service- firing test with remarkable s mendous shooting power of this magnif inconceivable. The Kearsarge is noi world. At a-single broadside the gui steel from the rifles of her main bat muzzle energy of 83,276 foot tons. At double turrets 2700 pounds of projectil 2100 feet a second. The two twin tui contain a pair of 8-inoh rifles sm erimp< casemate protection between tuce t rifles, of'which seven are in each broad / , ;iNew York's Undergroundit ^ :E RapiS TFansit System 3: *? Greatest of City Tunnels. ffi4444444444444444444444f>& Three years from now Jfew York's great underground rapid transit trunk line will stand completed. From the 11.-1- /r .. T> J .1 T> i jrusioiJicB at oroauwsj aiiu jaaiuiuj' street a New Yorker will go home to dinner under Broadway, under Elm street, under the Boulevard to Harlem in fifteen minutes. Thi9 will be the "main line" of the new rapid system. Bat this is not all. From tlie " main, line" another tunnow THE OPERATION OP "TURNING THE ?RCH" WILL BF. CONDUCTED ON BROADWAY. nel road will branch .off at Ninetysixth street and run across to the East Side and under the Harlem River to Bronx Park. i Still another branch road will start from the main line at the Postoffice, run uuder the East "River and out into the far suburbs of Brooklyn. The < f main trunk line and the Bronx division will cost ?35,000,000 and will be built at once. The Brooklyn branch < roads will follow in time. It is the \ greatest engineering feat of the be- < ginning of the new century. j \ Tho method of building the new | < line is interesting not only because of i ( These srations will be on either side j j of the street, as in the case of the j < present elevated stations, only passengers will go downstairs instead of up to take the trains. The passageways leading down will be walled with white enamel brick, and lighted by electricity until it is almost as bright as day. At the Chamber street station, where J | the four-track system of express and local tracks begins will be a commo- p dious and well arranged station. To. % board a local train uptown one will $ take a car on the outer track. To take tbe distauce it traverses and the fact that it runs beneath crowded city streets, but because it will iuclude in one part or another of its course almost every form ol' underground work. Although popularly known as a tunnel, it will be constructed as a g tunnel proper through only a small p portion of its extent, and for another 'a small distance it will be a viaduct or ( elevated structure. Throughout the ? TRANS-SECTI ON OF TUNNEL CYI greater part of its conrse, however*. g the new road will be baitt in an opefi ti trench,which afterward willb| cohered B over and will form a subway. tween City Hall Piuk and Kin^s-lii ? LOUS DOUBLE TIBET new United States battleship Keartwo-story tnrrets was first put to the ir>i?ps9 TIip ficnrps civen of the tre ?? ? O ? O" icent engine of destruction are almost v the most powerful warship" in the is of the ship threw a mass of chilled tery aggregating 5750 pounds, with a each discharge of the four guns in the es were thrown out with a velocity pf rrets, one fore and the other aft, each used upon a pair of 13-inch guns. In urrets ^are fourteen 5-inch rapid-fire side. . bridge and Bronx Park?the three termini of the line?almost every form of soil will encountered. Sand and silt, mu<ii# water,'coarse gravel and solid roofc must be removed. :: p r i 1^ ^ a ^ JNDERS UNDER THE RIVER. ? e reat loop about the Postoffice, four i u racks will be laid directly under j a Roadway, thus following the great, j a Ml j of business traffic north toward ii ke West Side suburb at Kings bridge, J / -y.-.-jsi ltd ...... y while a branch from Ninety-sixtl fctreet will extend under the Harlen Kiver to the Bronx Park region. Thes< sections will thus be brought withir twenty or twenty-five minutes' ride to the City Hall by express train. The two central tracks are to be devotee to through express trains, the outei ones to local traffic. Stations will occur at about the same frequency at those of the present elevated railroad. The entrances will be at the level of JOHN B. SI'DONAM). _____________ the street, consisting of-neat iron and bronze framework, with glass roof* covering the descending stairways, an express train passengers will go along an intermediate, gallery, which passes over the outer local traok, deBflendilfe tfflHte express tracks, whioh Electricity ii? to he the motive forc on the now proved and practice "third-rail" pldiii.. At frequent intervals ventiliting flmlriM to be constructed with ootwrful electric fane to preserve a oi^jfifttion of air'. Latei on a branch tuna$- is to go under East River aUSMHiw, through the great Borough-MWgqjdyn. One ol the mosfc: inM^^Hnnd pecafiaz parts of the unOTNHHB eysfcenrwill. be where the 'Ea^Bfde section wil1 go under -^ni|f^ver. The trapke will d^^Ejffiuihd each , will' go under the wattrm iseparate cast*, iron cylinder1 fiftee1it<^pt in diameter. The circular; pauirarays will look like gigantic irater ^es and will keep the water of the riw.out quite as ef fectually as genuinjKjirater pipes keef John B. McI)otiafowho has under taken this moltM^Uion dollar con' tract and will be Redirecting head a 1 i i m i i mi QIV j-j* 1 it, or nflj, But it's quite tue proper bing vtorir for women, who kave dogs 0 take them calling upon other wornn who have dogs, and, of coarse, you ouldn't do that without leaving the ard8. Wednesday is my at home ay, and Fido receives all his little og friends with me ou that (lay. Now ou know all about it."?Philadelphia tecord. "a Card of Thank*. Here is a genuine "Card of Thanks'" rom a neavby exchange: "I wish to xtend my most heartfelt thanks to rinister, choir, neighbors, sisters nd brothers of the various orders ud all those who so kindly assisted 1 the sickness and loss of my wife." -Franklin (Penn.) News. fev'uv'.ti -.-A. . :ROWN PRINCESS STEPHANIE WEDS 5I?e Formally Kecoineo the Wife of Count ?)einer Lonyay. Crown Princess Stephanie of Aus ria, despite the persistent prohibition | recently at Miramar \ ^Castle, near Trieste, ^ MLonysy. By com- . ^1 rnand of Emperor Francis Joseph the ceremony was strict- & ]y private. It was jJ performed by the fl court chaplain, Bis- 1 hop Mayer, in pres- , Jj cbowjj princess ence of six wit- j| stephasje. nesses. The Emperor, Stephanie's father- '5 n-law, was not i>resent, but his ma- I i esty wired his congratulations. Im- w nediately after the ceremony the im- v perial flag of Austria-Hungary, which '-m las waved over the chateau, was aanled town in token that the Crown- jj Princess had ceased to be a membez M )f the house of Hapsburg. The question of Stephanie's ret en- 9 ion of the title of royal highness, tc t.-am vnicn sue was m Dorc, is still unan- M } w e r e d. Her ^mB ^. 'J?m lather endeavored :o stop the pay- flRL , -J nent of his dau^h- b||U> jy 'vfli ;er's 'appanage of jff 50,000 francs )^P" 1 yjd ($10,000), "which rULirf^s^. '? ivas settled on her jH it the time of her (pf* ^ marriage with */7] M Crown Prince Ru- l] f " iolph of Austria, count lo^at. Zm but in this his majesty was itdt' suc? 1 oessful, because the nuptial contract j expressly provides that the annuity J shall continue daring Stephanie's life*, The tragio death of her first bus- J band, who was slain by a disappointed' m sweetheart of the beautiful Baroness- I Vera, January 10, 1889, at an imperial | bunting lodge, near Vienna, caused- J the retirement of Crown Princess Ste< phanie for a time, but not beyond the | period of mourning prescribed by the ;:a house rules. When she appeared in ;J public again she evinced a great disposition for amusement in and out ol court circles. In this way she became ; acquainted with' Counts Lonyay, a J Hungarian''nobleman of considerable A ?rooHh TTirtm** ProfastMt. a circum* a stance which ileased the dislike oi the Emperor o? Austria of a unioc j which meant thi^ withdrawal of the Crown Princess f/om court functions, at which Bhe has.been the undisputed ruler sind?,}>tb$ death of Empress Elizabeth of Austria in September, 1898, under the poniard of the anar^ chist Luchaw.at Geneva,Switzerland > 7 ''England's Boy Choirs. Julian Ralph, writing of "The Cboii Boys of England,1' in the Ladies Home Journal* says: "Small boys ar< ranch preferred for the reason that they develop into manhood later thar $ stalwart children, for it is at tn< coming of manhood that their voicef ! break and they are obliged to stoc - 1 singing until theirvadult tones an: 1 reached?a matter of years. A boyisl ^ \l treble is as delicate as the bloom on i /I peach, and its possessor must lead at orderly and innocent life, which if .IB why so many choirs are made up oi boys taken from their homes anc ' 3 boarded_and taught in church institu 9 tions. These, sometimes, are aoie ? mm sing until they are seventeen or eigh 9 teen years of age, though betweer :1g fourteen and fifteen is the usual perioc | when tbeir voices break." v J Comprehensive On a "tombstone in an old >"ew Eog* 1 land churchyard there is an epitapb '9 which never fails to bring a smile to ,3 the face of the reader: "To the memory of Ann Sophia and Julia Hattie, his two wives, this stone J is erected by the grateful widower, James B. Rollins. They made home pleasant."?Woman's Journal. 'M Tua Tua: AVill It Cure Leprogy? Two'tlozen specimens of the Vene* zuelan plant known as tua tua havt ''j been sent from Washington to Hawaii for the purpose of making a test of itt alleged wonderful power as a cure for leprosy. Tho plant will be tested ai the leprosy hospital there, where tht Xp.73 lepers will alTord every facility 'lolMjfr thorough trial. Surgeon D. A. Cirmiiohael, of the Marine Hospital, has also sent half a dozen bottles ot iljte liquid preparation to Molokai, and Orio will.b? used for immediate tests, trhlle the plants will be set out 11116 < ctritirated, with the purpose of proylding unlimited i'resh material fo? ?>?%onderful stories are current in 3 Veneii^ela about the marvelous cura- ) tive.'properties of tua tua wfcen applied to leproty, and the Government phy .1 THE TCA TUA PLANT OF VENEZUELA, SAII ^ TO POSSBSS WONDERFUL CUHAT1YI 3 PROPERTIES INCASES OF LEPROSY. jk i 3 oicians attach considerable importanc i to tbe evidence given them. It h proposed also to test it in the island | of Guam, that tiny spec of Pacific land '<? that came to us with our other Spaiv $ ish war acquisitions. A >ee<l Well Met. German scientists are advocating jjj Iiiai puya*cioui> iab.t) prautinai iessOD6 .* in cooking, in order that they shal, a know the value of every kind of food from a hygienic and medical stand ~ J Charlestown was settled in 1G29 and.'*"\yjB was annexed to Boston in 1873.