Newspaper Page Text
1 SATURDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER 11. 1920. XHF OGPEN STANDARD-EXAMINER 3
, IflOVE and MARRIED LIFE
fctj. the noted author
! Xdah M?Glone Gibson
HK VIIlMtiN,. BANISHES Till
H I went kick lmo the baby's nurser
rH and fouod that she was sleeping cjuite
BtjH calmly I siid to mjveif; 'Now I'm'
Kl ccilnp to make myself miserable again
Ejfl because 1 know th.it John Is on; with
jW Elizabeth Morcland. He. of rnur.
H docs not drenm th.it the bab Is no
H II and he told mc ihls afternoon that
H this wis the last time Ho would leave
H nit' .ilonc and I know that he meant
H was sorry I had InQUired of'
1 Hcnrlettc about Elizabeth I knew
HH that shr- v. otlld tell her I had done sol
when sijo came in. Hehrietie did not,
BSTH like Elisabeth and she did like mo and1
I she had shov. n In many ways since I
I had returned that she did not ,i ripro i !
I of John's attentions to Elizabeth
I Madam Gordon, loo, was leaving
Elizabeth more to herself than She
Hk ii hi at I eould see thai they
i' f , ; a, Wen ni.: going to be good rrleni
HP long If they lived together. I know
tp that Kllxabeth was not particularly
2L happy with John s mother and that It
tjEfl would only he a question of time when
BHH she would leave there
?H Somew.ix. 1 cnnld not get Karl Shep-
jHH ard's peculiar letter on; of my head. I
BH I asked myself was my baby oln? !
fiata and .vis that the trouble thai
A was comliiK to mc and was that why
IL he wis hurrying home? i dismissed
H this quickly, howeer, because knew
ih.it for this kind of trouble Karl
' Shepard could bring no solace He.
as well as I. knew that for the lis-
. of my child, If it should be that 1 had
J""" to lose her, no one could give me anv
real Sympathetic consolation, unless i'
ftL would br ni husband
Jlm And yet I seemed to tie w.iltint:
JQv. Waiting, waiting, for I knew not
Hp' it eould not be wholly my nerves
.aval thai made me sll then b the window
iK with bated breath, ns though I ex-
WmAW pected every moment some sort of a.
6 ; I heard the waiter i ome to tie- room
S and Mb-'s Parker tflld'd In where I was
WtW1 sitting win, i traj "It Is long after
- h . dlnneT time." she said, Mrs Gordon
jW you must be famished '
V "I cannot eat; food would choke
7 jfin me."
jjF.m "1 ordered you some hoi chocolati
xv"- That at least will be strengthening
s h i sa I d , po u r I n g m i i 1 1 ;, u p f 1 1 ! As1
.he handed It to me, she bi.i:e; I I
piece of toast, but although I did
manage to drink the chocolate, the one
mouthful thai I took of the toast
seemed to stick in my throat.
It's awfully foolish of me lan't It,'
I said to her, ' to allow my neres to
go to pieces In this way" I've always
thought I had more niamlno. I can
bear any kind of pain, mental or
physical. huL oh. Hiffsfl 1'nrker. It Just
SCOin id to tear my heart out of mo
when I saW that little helpless crea
ture suffer as she must have suffered
in that Choking spell"
As I thought of It again. I grew cold
Quickly I put down the empty cup on
the table and rushed back Into the
room where my hahy was sleeping.
For a moment 1 was panicky. Miss
Parker had left her alone What It
something terrible had happened while
she was In with me"
Bending over the little bed, tears of
gratitude came Into my eyes and
di upped on the tiny white face, for
1 saw that a faint color had come into
her cheeks and that peculiar gravlsh
blue had gon- away from her lips.
"You see, sh s getting belter very
minute, Mrs. Gordon I was quiu
sure she would be nil rleht. You never
saw :i vase ui tTVup urv&wiv
I "No," I answered, "what a terrible
I dlsea.se It is "
"Yes, it Is terrible." she answered.
"While It lasts. I think it is one or
the worst of Childish ailments.'
I don't think its right." I ex
claimed , "What" Mrs. Gordon"
"I don't think il Is right for a little
j innocent baby who never had done ,in
wrong to have to suffer If I had my'
way about It, I certainly would make
the germs of good health catching In
stead of the germs of disease. Now. i
here I am. perfectly healthy, and wliv
couldn't my baby Just snuggle up to ;
my breast and catch It some of my '
health, I mean ? '
Miss Parker smiled. Well, I'm
sure .''he is going to be all right now."
she said 'and on had better go to
bed. I will sit up with her. of course."
I don't feci the leas; bit sleepy and
I think I'll wait up for Mr. Gordon. '
He told me ho would not be out late.
T II- ( ontlnucd.
(Copyright National Newspaper
$ BEDTIME STORIES
1 BY HOWARD R. GARIS
I- WIGGILT'S CORN ROAST
Copyright, 1 920, by McClure News
(By Howard It. Carl-.)
L'ncle Wigglly Rongeurs, the nice
bunny rabbit gentleman, was hopping
overt he fields of his farm, not far
from his hollow stump bungalow, one
"Yes, everything Is coming along
nicely,'' said the bunny to himself. "1
shall have plenty of turnips, carrots,
lettuce and potatoes for the winter
Nurse Jane and I shull not starve and
there will even be enough to gle some
to the poor. This has been a good year
L'ncle Wigglly hopped on a little far
ther, to notice hpw the parsnips were
'-'-,, growing, when all of a sutklcn he
- heard a voice asking.
'UncTe Wlgg'i.v why don't jnu give
'-faW us a naTVest pastj "'
LliaM "What s that-.' asked the bunny, as
he saw Jackie Bow Wow. the little
-iffj&j puppy dog boy, scramble out from
ij3m under the fence, whore he had hidden
iSfl a bone away from his brother ,1'eetie
y2j "What's a harvest party'."'
"Why," explained Jackie, "when all
Vn-rB the things have grown up in your
'if3 fields, you gath. r them in our barn,
-;.;E3 a,,,l ou Invite everybody tu he you
if.'.JJ and then you give si party and there
are lots of things to eat, and we plaj
TbyM games and maybe have a bonfire and
g roast potatoes und marshmallows and
vlr ' Oh, I see1" laughed (Jncje Wigglly.
"" s an eating party y..u re thinking
"Well, of course, its nicer If you'
jS''flB have things to cat," went on Jackie,
.m sticking out his red tongue i see;
BJAf!f you have a lot of corn growing, i;n-
'1- Wigglly. Why not have a corn!
i nnht Uu that, said tin bunnj
'I'll sieak to Nur3i Jane about It,
agggrt? She's the one to get up good things'
to eat. Glad you mentioned it. Jackie ,
yf You'll be the fir.n one Invited."
fei.jfiU Thank you!" barked the Uttle pup-
'f.'L . py dog boy, and he scampered awa
jy JL t.. tell i ' etle
WjF ' n r'"rn 1'oi -ting p.'n!- sin. mix r
nice" spoke l'ncle Wigglly, as he;
hoppi ! bat k to ins hollow stump
yir'A bungalow, in see what Nurse Jane
P i Mlas Cuzi Wuzy, the muskrat j
p, lady housekeeper, thought the Idea!
-M was Just a dandy one
"Weil Invite all our friends." she'
aj I said, 'and you can build o fire the
PtJ field Just as Jackie spoke of and we II
"lb?B get some roasting cars of corn and It
' "m will b,. ,,... !
v 'I'll go hark to the field and get
iJB the corn," offered Uncle Wiggil;
" Get nice toasting ears ami also
l some potatoes that may be bakej. '
rmW w'1"! i"i-'. jail-- .una ruin j lie onn-
ny said he would and he came back
ttct9 with a big basket filled with good
i things from his farm,
ef T 1 Al last the evening for Uncle
glly's ruin roast harvest picnic sup
per ini..-d All the animal boys and
girir and their fathers, their mothers
f "j their fathers, their uncles, their cous-
J j Ins and their aunts were Invited.
I i I Somi lightning bugs very kindly
t 4 lightefl (he hit; pile of leaves and brush
I 1 in which the corn was to be roasted
f jt and the potatoes baked. Jackie and
r ' ' Beetle Bow Wow, with their sharp
rL'i tee'lh, helped Toddle and Noddle Klut
l i 1 lad Tail the beaver boys, gnaw out sharp
U sticks on which the hot coin and po-
i tatoes could be stuck.
Lulu, Alice and Jlmmie Wlbblewoh-
ble. the ducks, helped sweep clean
"H''mc broad, flal stumps to be used as
tabled. The fire roared and crackled,
and finally did down to some hot
"Now pu! In the corn and potatoes,"
said Nurse Jane, who knew all about
cooking und the like.
The ears of corn, wrapped In the
huskj, were placed on hot stones near
the hot coals and the potatoes in their
skins, were burled In the warm em
bl r. Then l'ncle Wigglly and his
friends sat about the harvest supper
fire and sang songs and told stories.
Uncle Wigglly Just finished telling
a little Bedtime s'tory about Johhny
I'ushytail, tho squirrel, when Nurse
Now the corn and potatoes arc
done. Take tnern ...a of tho fire.
On sharp sticks I n ie Wigglly look
the ears of corn and the baaed pota
toes trorn the embers, passing 1 he iruod
things around among his friends 'ihcv
used other shurp sticks to hold the
things, so they wouldn't burn their
paws, claws or wings, whatever they
Happened to have Nurm- Jane passed
the salt and butter, and she had a nice
chocolate strawberry long cake to cut
All of a sudden, Just as every one
was eating and having a lovely time,
some voices cried.
t ome on now ! This time we'll gel
him' He's got ;l baked potato In one
paw and an ear of corn in the other,
and well get hi. souse, sure!" nd
with that up out of the darknes
rushed the Pip and Skee.
They were just going to nibble l'n
cle Wiggily's souse. When, all of a
sudden, from the fire sounded some
loud noise;. ' 1 op' Pop! Bang! Bang
lt -bang-bang! Bop!" they went, and
showers of sparks flew all over.
"Oh, somebody Is shooting at us!
Come on! Bun!" cried the Pip, and he
and Uif Skee skipped away without
any souse Away they ran, the noises
going. Pop' Pop!"
Who shot the guns.'" asked N'urac
Jane, as the noise.-, sndi d.
"Nobody." answered I ncle Wlggllv.'
"I guess, by mistake. I must have put
some pop corn in wllh the rousting
ear.i It begun to pop just at the right
time and the popping corn, like guns,
scared the bad chaps away I'm glad It
did, for my souse is safe once more "
And so It was, and the corn roast
went merrily on until It wrau time to
cut the chocolate strawberry long cake
and that was JuJt fine So, If the inul-'
berry colored cow doesn't Jump oven
the moon and spill the sour milk down'
the back of the chair, I'll tell von next I
about L'nck Wigglly and the clothes'
BOTH HARDING AND COX
ASSAILED BY ' DRY" CHIEF
SALEM, ure.. Sept H.D Leigh
( olVln, prohibition candidate for Vice
president, told a Salem audience last
;night that never since the election of
Franklin Pierce have candidates for
,the presidency been a.s uhsatlsfacton
'as are Senntor Harding and Governor
Icox He declared that th candidacies
lof Senator Harding nnd Governor Cox
represent the last effort of the "wets"
In retain power and asserted that the
election of either would be to nullif
the public will relatixc to prohibition.
GAY, WOOLLY SPORTS1
CLOTHES FOR FALL
Hy cortA MOORE.
Nc.v York's Fashion Authority.
N'FW Vt'RK Not merely worsted,
but woolly tilings, and the fuzzier
looking the better, are the newest
and most Interesting! sports thingd
for fall Silk Is quite in the discard.
Gay they are. too. these wool I
things, for they do not comprise
combinations of color, then are sure
(o boast embroidery done in greens
and blues, yellows, rods and purples
Here is a saffron-toned Tuxedo
sweater trimmed! with white
Then there Is a hat of cream Wool
duetyn with a crown of the same
material In brown, sheafs of wheat
back against It. Tho Bown worn
with this hat Is of cream-colored
duetyn, trimmed with worsted embroidery.
ABOUT THAT JOB'
WHAT IT IS WHAT IT PAYS
! WHAT IT LEADS TO
Miss Elizabeth Arnold, of tho State
City Free Employment Service, Cleve
land. O writes these ed'tonal3 from
firsthand knowledge, nuned by ex.
penence In employment work. Due
inn, the w.t, when th Employment
Service was taken over by the gov.
ernment and called the U. S. Em
ployment. Service under the Depait
ment of Labor, ch; h.-.d charge of
the factory plac:rient work, women's
divi-ion Her research into working
conditions for women has made it
her duly to keep in touch with op
portu.i ities, wages, conditions of
work, training and qualifications de
manded, alack and busy seacons,
crowded and upcrowded vocations
and the future offered in new fields
for women '
THE DEPARTMENT STORE
By Elizabeth Arnold
Of State-City Free Employment
Service. Cleveland O
You may have good taste: good
manners, experience with people, and
fairly broad education, you may
know that you are capable of doing'
good work, and ot without special
training or business experience, when
you start out to look for a position
you may have a hard lime finding a
field that offers you the Opportunity
you v. in.
To the woman without business cx- .
perience, provided she will be prompt.
in u mum iu lenru. ami w ining to
work hard, no other field offers as
great a variety of opportunities as
the modern department store
It is a long jump from (he dry
goods slot - to ihe modern depart
ment story that employs thousands
of workers two third of whom are
women Women arc the important
factor at every angle In the depart
ment store field. It is distinctly a
woman's field. There la almost no
worth-while experience that cannot
be made to fit, into some end of de
partment store work.
While some stores adopt Ihe policv
of giving preference to young work
ers, manv manngers are berrinninc io
analyze opportunities where older
women fit in to advantage In meg
sender, cashier and stock work older
women are often found to be stead
ier, and more reliable than young
There Is, too, the possibility of
using household experience In many
departments. A woman who under
stands the management of a kitchen
and planning meals may fit Into the
cafeteria, or she may sell household
utensils. Experience with linens.
laces and silver may also te valuable
in saleswork The Interior decorating
department Offers innumerable op
portunities to the woman with house
The opportunities for the young
(worker and the woman . with social
business training are too numerous
I to cover here. Moreover, the field Is
flexible. If a worker fail:, to make
good in one department she may be
.transferred to other work for which
she Is better fitted
The important qualification in this
field i:i .m even, courteous manner,
and the realization of the importance
lof studying the public knowing worn
len, knowing what they want and
why they want it. A saleswoman
must be able to catch the spirit of
.the modern department store policy,
which la "service." nn l to live up to
! its molio. which Is 'The customer is
Many large department stores
maintain an educational department
that offers a good business training
on the stores time, without cost, to
the woman who is able to grasp it.
HOW TO FIND POSITIONS
As In any other field the Free Em
ployment Service Is a good contact
to make first. Find out what the
field is-', what is the policy of the
different stores, which offer good
i raining. where openings of the
kind you have In mind are most apt
to offer, get the names of employ
ment managers and apply to them.
The usual si art In; wage In de
partment store is about $15 a week
Schoolgirls and part time workers
may sometimes be darted for a lit
tie 1 B8 and applicants with excep
tional ability, for more. Wages dif
fer In different departments. The
policy of many stotes Is to pay a
bonus for promptness, and a per cent
on all saeS over a certain amount.
This is the f'rst of ten editorials
by Miss Arnold on Jobs for Women.
By LEE FAPE
1 went In the house this aftlrnoon
I ' ud m l.id was in the p. rh'r t iw k-
Ing to ma. me thinking, Heck, com
Ipany, And ms culled me in. saying
jllenny. this lad) was your nurse wen'
you were il little baby Voi don't ro
I member her. do you
No mam, i Bed. Wich i dldenL We-
'lnc n exter i:i( lady. 8.ting, So this Is
deer little Benny, my sweet baby. And;
wat dlil she do hut rpiick h en cm i and
I give me a feurse kiss rite in the face
before I could dodge. Me wiping It off
With my hand thinking Efeck, darn It.
W.ll. well, mj darling little baby.
land how is the adorable little dimple
rite in the middle f your back that I
iiie to love to kiss- sed the fat lady.
j Me Jest Standing there feeling
hocked, and the fat lady sed. n ilont
toll me it isseni there eny more? . i
I bleeyc be Still has It. s-d ma. and
.the fat ludy sed, ( . 1 shall never die
I happy till I kiss that dimple once agen.
I Wich I started to feel nervlsa as eny
ihliic. thinking, lleck. Jiiiimlny crick
Il good nlte
Well maybe JSenny will ba) kind
eiiuff to let you kiss it Jest for old time
I sake, win you Benny T sed mn.
No sir. no mam I will not. no sir,!
IwatS you think I am. I should say
;not Q wbuj heck. I sed.
r.cnny, is that gentlemanly? sed ma.
Sutoh an outbroke, set the fai lad
Well holey smoajka, gosh, i sed And
t went out agen quick so she wouident
gel a chance to try to do It by force.
In the interior ni an ordinary piano
i there is about a mile of wire.
A VALUABLE VMM W BE AWARDED H
Fj-ZEBKgBIBBEIBBBIEMKBMUnKi s tere a 81 'n Ogden who f'lj
j9H looks like Mary Pickford in fjfS I
JNDBmL tfl SR ner kid makeup? Here s I
jH your chance. Get out your jJ
H9r BaaaaaleaBaaaaV lipstick, curl your hair, pen- M
I cil your eyebrows and snap !!
j kodak: if you haven't g
jttiSff 9. , -IjaPiWB EtefiaaaaaaaaaBiaafl one get your nenDor to pi
snap you. File your picture "'-; i
HaBBsaaaaVs aNaasaTBaBsaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaa ther information
:':'s$F&Gr j Hurry in with your pictures.
gSffffinH ;T WBKBje Contest open until Sept. 18.
ilj W AL.T &1ASO.N
V 1 i 1 mJ
in mi m. 11 1
I'm thinking things ton fierce to
print, for health has met disaster, and
hare 1 hae a strip of lint, ami there
a porous plaster. 1 me recent evv I
'sought my couch as chipper as a bun-;
ny, I hail no symptoms of a grouch.
ml all my life seemed sunny: I
thought, before I went to sleep, how
much I should be grateful, that I had
no diseases cheap, no ailments punk
and hateful. And Kiatltude was two
feet Wide In all my pleasant thinking.
"the gods are good to me." 1 sighed.
'to slumber softly slnkinp. And In the
morning when I woke I had some nine
diseases; catastrophe. al erne fell
stroke, hid placed me -with the
.Chef see My Ick were stiff as wooden
limbs. my ba k seemed (none to
'breaking ami I hud sore and swollen
rllrns. and muscles shrewdly aching.
When 1 Kft hurt I try to smile, and
frame a rheer-up ditty, for I'll lie bet-;
ter In a while I ask no mortal's pity.
1 raise no waitings of despair. 1 spring
nc bitter weeping; but, gentle reader,
la it fair, to BOak one when lie.'s sle-ep- ;
lug? Is It good form to swat a bard i
and fill him with diseases, when he
is dreaming (off his guard) of spright
ly campaign wheezes?
By Edgar A. Goftt
VI ONT, lit I. (,IM.
' There arc no giants today." said he,
"As hip as the ones that used to be.",
"ho! who told you that?" said I
'And where did they go and why did
And If they existed in olden times
io frighten the people with their
In spite of what somebody else may
I am certain the giants still live to
day. ' Now I happen to know of a giant
With a mouth that stretcher from ear.
And a terrible face and his hair's like
And It stands on end and It shoots out
Ills particular Joy s to make boys bad
And their fathers and mothers and.
The grown-upa see him, but children
And the nams of this horrible man is
"That's a funny name, but It's hi? all !
And he comes by day and he comes by
When you least expect him or never
To spoil the peace of ti-.,. neighbor
hood. Why don't we kill him? Well, that Is
epieer; The grown-ups have tried year after
LJut It's something we havep't the
power to do:
Won't must be klled by a hoy like you
"YOU see. It's this way: Every girl
Thla terrible giant can soon elealroy
But men can't do It, and so todav
Vou had a chance when I heard you
I wont" to your mother when she
Just to do something you otprht to do.
Now If you had smiled when she called'
"Why sure 1 will!' you'll have killed
lllra deael "
JUDGE GARY MAY REBUILD
FRENCH STEEL INDUSTRY
1AI;IS. Sept. 11 Marshal Foch
was among tlu speakers al a luncheon
j given to the Knights of Columbus dele
gation yesterday, by Frederick Fran-
j WANTED I
g3 We have jobs open for n. Dumber of linemen who would like
3 to live iu Denver These arc oot temporary jobs, Hut guaran-
a teed to be permanent ones Eoi competent men. Good wages. 1
lOSl of Living in Penvex i lower than ira tieally any other !
itv in il mntry.
THE DENVER TRAMWAY COMPANY
Fourteenth and Arapahoe Streets I
Eg n August 1 a strike was called on our property. Ju August
I 7 by vote "i the union the strike was declared off, but many
I ANOTHER I
SPECIAL DANCE I
LORIN FARR PARK TONIGHT I
j Prize Dances Enlarged Orchestra g
cols-Marshal, the minister of finance.
Thc function was held at the finance
ministry. The marshal said:
"JCnlghts: You have shown us that
friendship between nations does not
... pi nd upon governments, but upon
the hearts of one people beating in
mi cord with another. You hav stlr
rcd the heart of France by showlnp
i:s tho heart of America."
lAiokiiiK straight across the room at
.!i.'dc,e Elberl II. Gary, Marshal Foch
'eclarcd the great French steel Indus
tries al Brie) and Thlonvlllo would
Questioned later resrardins any aid
he might be rendering In the re-es-i
ihlishmcnt of the French teol Indus
try, 3Udge't3ary saltl he would make
B full statement upon his return to
America In three weeks.
The Order of the Star Morrocco was
conferred on .lames A. Flaherty, su
preme knight, and others. Including
John H Keddin, Denver.
SPEED1 RUM BOATS
TAOQMA, Taeh;; Sept. io. New
l&uhchcati equiOped with underwater
exhausts; to still their engines, have
appeared among the boats uned on Pu
nct Sound to smuggle liquor In from
.in ula, according to Dphald McDon
ald, federal prohibition director for
the state. These special boats are ce
PUblc Ol making twenty-two knots an j
hour. Mr McDonald said. r
Ahor your head teels like
Vf llVJl a basket of broken
bottles you need
5raefflasi tomacb or bowel dh- i
? '1&i'-''fu orocr rriconF the b!cod
V:iStt:!trV;' :'nri thlJ5 imtatcj the
- reetof the boJ.
I LSr,;,, Any MadkfcM b tK World.
iolJevcryvi arc Io koS, 10. . 26a.
DOINGS OF THE DUFFS Helen Shoots One Across. - s By Allman
J SATom, I wish VotD Th Hi yjweikj mep& Fii?5r marceo T L Li stek! To This, HEteJ ' I i ' J HI G'oesb There i-m't oh NesThepe Ijj
I IS PAMSW3 PV 3rT-tf TWOS AJOVM Mo GOoO j I ! OF lOtfTH RCKS - TU&i'U. WTeBETEo!Mt ,MCREAsED tM t
The Hawaiian Jewel Musical Com
coy company of seven people. Includ
lng sincers, dancers and lnstrumcn
talists, as well as the world's greatest
hula dancer. Princess Lei Bfomi, will
he at the Mhambra next Sunday and
Monda In "A Night In Paradise Isle,"
a great stage attraction. Also Rob
n V t hambers' great story. Th
i Ighting Chance," and Charlie Murray
In Mack Sennett's newest comedy,
' Don t Weaken." Seats: Matinees. 10c
and 20c; evenings, 10e and 30c.
rhis Letter Tells How it May
be Overcome all Mothers
Fort Dodpe, la. "From toe time my
daughter was 13 years old until she was
mrnP' tUm VrU ave
jjiyiMwrA 'III became terribly run
jHfr'V' 1 , down ui health and
- .. i i . had used Lydia E.
Plnkham's Vegetablo Compound told
her about it and sha has used sixteen
bottle? and we always have it in the
house. She feels fine now and she has
no trouble at all each month. Wo al
ways praise it and advise any friends
who Buffer to use your wonderful med
icine." Mrs. Minnie Mandelko, 1005
S. 18th St., & 10th Avenue, Fort
Girls who are troubled as Miss Man
delko war, should immediately seek re
F'oration to health by taking Lydia EL
Pinkham'a Vegetable Compound-
Those who need special advice may
write to Lydia E. Pinkham Medicine
Co., (confidential) Lynn, Mass. These
letters will be opened, read and an
swered by a woman and held in a trie 5
W&il ApPear At Your
Best Instantly j
X. " . " Vu receive a Hidden j
V : ' -V caller or an unexpected In- j
iU vltaUon you can teel con-
tr'tC 'Ilcnt ' appearing I
f'JI' C3 at your bat In but a tew
I'll yll moments It renders to your I
Hav -l skln 1 wonllcTull, njr1
W z oO complevlon that U j
. M i Dvon(' comparison.