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It is well enough occasionally, but, when furnished at every meal, both Herbert and Abner became tired of it. "Haven't you got anything else for dinner, marm?" asked Abner, discontentedly. "No, I haven't," answered the mother, snappishly. "You used to have sassiges and bacon." "That was when I had money to buy 'em." "Where's all that money gone the man left with him?" indicating Herbert.

"Good!" exclaimed Barton, in a tone of satisfaction. "I'll stay at home to dinner to-day. Did the man pay your mother any money?" "I s'pose so, or she wouldn't be buyin' sassiges. Old Schickman won't trust us any more." "The money should have been paid to me. I'll see about it when your marm comes back from the store." "You'd spend it all for drink, dad," said Abner.

Sassiges is tasty an' filling, an' cheap. What d' ye say to sassiges?" "Sausages," answered Mr. Ravenslee, shaking grave head, "sausages demand such unbounded faith in the er sausagee or should it be sausage-or?" "Oh, well a chop, cut thick an' with a kidney in it what d' ye say to a chop, now?" "No, a chop in an hour, Mrs. Trapes, or say, two hours, will be most welcome. Are you very busy?"

This made the Warder stammer and turn red. I was so pleased with the little girl's brightness that I could have kissed the dear child, and I would if she'd been six years older. I think my companions intended makin a day of it, for they all had sandwiches, sassiges, etc.

Trapes, and her elbows were particularly needle-like, "I jest took that piece o' sheep's liver an' wrapped it round that young man's face." "Unhappy young man!" murmured Mr. Ravenslee. "Y' see, Mr. Geoffrey, though a widder an' therefore lorn, I ain't to be trod on in the matter of livers, or anything else!" "I'm sure of it, Mrs. Trapes." "But if you don't kind of fancy liver, how about sassiges?

We air goin' right through in these here clothes, WE air! We ain't goin' to RAG OUT till we git to Nevady! Pass them sassiges!" Brigham Young sends word I may see him tomorrow. So I go to bed singing the popular Mormon hymn: "Let the chorus still be sung, Long live Brother Brigham Young, And blessed be the vale of Desere't ret ret! And blessed be the vale of Deseret."

"Oh," sez he, "'tain't nothin' like that. These dogs hain't made o' people. No, they air made from sassiges and cooked in front of a open grate fire. They call 'em hot dogs and Serenus sez " I didn't gin him no chance to tell what Serenus sez. I sez many things to him there and then that wuz calculated to make him forgit Coney Island for awhile. But to resoom forwards.

"Don't speak so before a stranger," said Barton, with a hiccough. "You hurt my feelin's." "Your feelin's are tough, and so are mine by this time." "What have you got there?" "Some sassiges. Ef you want your share, you'll have to be on time. I shan't save you any." "How much money did the man pay you, Mrs. "That's my business!" retorted his wife, shortly. "Mrs.

"Half an hour ago," answered Abner, for Herbert was gazing, with a repulsion he found it difficult to conceal, at Barton, whose flushed face and thick utterance indicated his condition very clearly. "Who came with him?" continued Barton. "You'd better ask marm. She attended to the business. It was a young man." "Where is she?" "Gone to the village to buy some sassiges for dinner."

This made the Warder stammer and turn red. I was so blessed with the little girl's brightness that I could have kissed the dear child, and I would if she'd been six years older. I think my companions intended makin a day of it, for they all had sandwiches, sassiges, etc.