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    Excerpt from Arabian Nights, Aladdin Williams, Smith and Parrish

    After these words, the magician drew a ring off his finger, and put it on one of Aladdinandamp;#39;s, telling
    him that it was a preservative against all evil, while he should observe what he had prescribed to
    him. After this instruction he said: andamp;quot;Go down boldly, child, and we shall both be rich all our
    lives.andamp;quot;
    Aladdin jumped into the cave, descended the steps, and found the three halls just as the African
    magician had described. He went through them with all the precaution the fear of death could
    inspire; crossed the garden without stopping, took down the lamp from the niche, threw out the
    wick and the liquor, and, as the magician had desired, put it in his vestband. But as he came
    down from the terrace, he stopped in the garden to observe the fruit, which he only had a glimpse
    of in crossing it. All the trees were loaded with extraordinary fruit, of different colours on each
    tree. Some bore fruit entirely white, and some clear and transparent as crystal; some pale red, and
    others deeper; some green, blue, and purple, and others yellow: in short, there was fruit of all
    colours. The white were pearls; the clear and transparent, diamonds; the deep red, rubies; the
    green, emeralds; the blue, turquoises; the purple, amethysts; and those that were of yellow cast,
    sapphires. Aladdin was altogether ignorant of their worth, and would have preferred figs and
    grapes, or any other fruits. But though he took them only for coloured glass of little value, yet he
    was so pleased with the variety of the colours, and the beauty and extraordinary size of the
    seeming fruit, that he resolved to gather some of every sort; and accordingly filled the two new
    purses his uncle had bought for him with his clothes. Some he wrapped up in the skirts of his
    vest, which was of silk, large and full, and he crammed his bosom as full as it could hold.

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