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WOMAN AND HOME.
Hew Ideas in Hats and Ilonne'ta Are Al
Spring millinery is always a topic,
of absorbing1 interest, and the first ad-
vnnced miKlels aro to bo seen. Those
Indicate no lessening in the frills, fuss
and frivolity which havo been charac
teristics of the Btyltsh headgear lately,
though it is possible that as the scaror.
i grows older this tendency may be
modified. Vast quantities of flowers,
particularly wild flowers, will bo used,
and the omnipresent aigrette will losu
nothing of its present charm. The
models now shown aro all elaborate,
more or, less, and large, coming wel.
over the face. This importation hus a
high crown of butter-colored cloth and
a brim o( white tullo ruflles, standing
erect and edged with black lace. At
the bnso of the crown is n band of
black velvet, and one side is finished
.with a blade ostrk'h tip, a largo
aigrette of black and white, ana a
white tulle rosette.
Under the brim is a perfect wilder
ness of ilowera violets, pink roses,
Lolly and gardenia.
A sailor hat of heliotrope straw hns
a medium high crown, with a wreath
of pink roses about the brim, covered
with heliotrope tulle. On eoch side,
but more toward tho back than tne
'front, is a bunch of violets and leaves,
-while across the back is a big Alsatian
i bow of heliotrope taffeta ribbon,
caught with brilliant buckles. Under
the brim are a couple of bunches of
pink roses. Tho combination is rather
laring, but shows the tendency of the
Lour to what might be cn'lled exceed
ing liberality .in color. Another bit of
tdiuilar d.iring is n little toque of vio
lets with daik red and yellow roses
bunk in tho violets, and pink nnd red
roses on one side, a high violet aigrette
finishing the effect with a crowning
touch of impudent defiance of color
conventionalities. Exquisite little
dress bonnets arc of velvet, lined with
delicate colored silks and fairly blaz
ing with gold, jewels and fancy pins
.V. Y. bun.
HOME FLOWER GARDEN.
Propagation from Blip Folly FtpTalnil
By striking slips of geraniums,
double petunias, verbenas, heliotrope
nnd tho generality of bedding plants
during February and March strong
plants can be raised for bedding out
in May. Cuttings of begonias, fuschias,
ivies, tradescantias and other house
plants can now also bo propagated, in
order to have vigorous young plants for
next winter's adornment of the plant
stand. Such heat-loving bedding plants
as coleus, achryonthes and altcrnan
theras are scarcely in shape to afford
good cuttings until a month or six
wcoks later. But as they grow rapidly
in heat, by deferring propagation until
about April 1 plants strong enough foi
summer bedding may still be raised.
A good way for amateurs to get In
an excellent stock of geraniums and
other bedding plants is to purchase
rnoFAQATION FROM CUTTINGS.
PRETTY RIBBON WORK.
Uarh Easier Than Embroidery Hot Quito
as l'leaslug In Effect.
Bihbons woven In and out In basket
work fashion furnish a resource for
those who are tired of cinbrrldery and
want quicker and cnsler mpleyment
lor idle lingers i. hey nrc thus used for
pincushions, handkerchiefs and night
robe sachets, and foi sofa-cofhions. In
the latter enso tho ribbons must be se
curely tacked down or thev will bo
quickly rumpled and drt.wn out of
"After cutting a lining of rJlk," says
nn adept, "the shape and size you de
sire, you mil" tack alternate rows of
different colored satin ribbonH as close
together as possible, beginning at tho
top of the lining, and cutting tho rib
bon oil into lengths ns you finish each
row. Then l.g'n to weary tho two
colored ribbons in and out. over the
dark and under Iho light ope way, re
versing the order in the next row, so
-that squares are fo-med," Tho hand
kerchief bacht Illustrated here is made
of pale blue satin ribbon nnd silver
braid of the bame width. The corners
must be bound with ribbon, and a frill
of lace and -jcroo bows couplete the
.pretty trille.-ff. Y. Tribune.
The Lay of a liaclielor.
A bachelor old and cranky was sit
'ting nlono in his room. His toes with
the gout were aching, and hi face wait
o'crspread with gloom. No little one's
shouts to disturb him from noises the
house was free. In fact, from cellar
to attic 'twas as still as still could be.
Jb medical aid was lacking. His serv
ants answered his ring, rcspectully
Lcnrd his orders and supplied him with
everything. But still there was some
thing wanting which he could notcom
tmar.d the kindly words of compassion,
4hc touch of a gentle hand. And he said,
ns Ids brew grew darker nnd he rang
for a hireling nurse: "Well, marriage
may be a failure, but this is a jolly sigh',
.worse." London Standard.
I'rctty Covor for Washing 1.1st.
Cases for washing lists aro among
tho new novelties. They make an ex
tremely pretty little gift as well as n
useful one. The cover is generally of
covered linen, with any design or let
tering painted upon it. One seen re
cently is a little book of blank pages
with a linen cover in palo sage green.
'1'iilntcd upon it is a dainty young per
son hanging out the cloUics. At the
eldo of the book a pencil is fastened
which has a unique little handle.shaped
like a clothespin.
Ynflueneo of tho Mind.
It is not only in depressed mental
conditions where tho mind's influence
is potent, but often patients have ral
lied from dangerous and even fatal dis
eases by having the bright st'.r of hops
ccr before them. Just so, too, tho
-jimiginmion can picture ar il worse
than it really is:
' Tho safest way to health sa what you
is never to surpose we shall bo 111,
. Most of the ills wo poor mortals know,
, JV.'.m, doctors and Imagination flow."
The manufacture of tho staff of life
tr,' earned on by. the use of 764 devices
"employed to make H or used as ma--teilal
in its manufacture.
some thrifty young plant at a green
house in February, take a slip or two
from each and propagate at once. Then
in March set both the purchased plant
(now shifted into a larger pot) and the
rooted slips (by that time potted) into
a hotbed nnd advance them well there
In plant propagation the home gar
dener often loses sight of various con
ditions which the professional deems
ersentinl. By the aid of the accom-
panylng sketch of a begonia I will
point out some of these. First, the slip
should not bo too hard or too soft at iti
base. If it be too hard, it will root with
difficulty and grow slowly; if too soft,
the slip is liable to decay or to make a
weakly plant. In the case of the be
gonia shoot illustrated, a point just be
low tho third joint, counting up, wai
found to possess a condition interme
diate between the extremes named. In
preparing the cutting for tho sand
some pruning is desirable, for now
there aro no roots to sustain extra leal
surface. To remove the lower leaf en
tirely and cut awny the points of the
longer remaining leaves is all that it
required, leaving the slip as shown
Clean sand is the best substance in
which to root cuttings. The cutting
should not be set more than about
half an Inch deep. The sand should
be somowhat compacted ngainst It
The cutting box or pot should occupy a
warm, light place, shading the nlips il
me sunshine be strong. Enough water
should be applied to keep tho rooti
from flagging, nnd frequent sprinkling
of the foliage Is desirable. As soon at
roots half an inch in length have been
formed it is desirable to pot the young
plant. Elias A. Long, in American
A Dlshpan Stand.
A correspondent writes that she uses
i dlshpan stand in her kitchen and has
found it exceedingly convenient. It is
easily manufactured out of nuy nice
flour barrel. First riie fastens two
strips of wood, about one nnd a half
inches thick, at the proper distance
from tho bottom to allow a slop
iMcKet to rest upon and remain just bo -low
the dlshpan, which is large enough
to rest In the top of tho barrel. Tho
advantage of this stand is that it can
Ic easily moved. Where there is no
water or regular sink In the house to
hold the dlshpan while washing dishea
it would be convenient. Any house
where there is no sink and no pcrma
rent wntcr supply is a house sadly be
hind tho ngt. We have passed the pl
oucer day, and any well-to-do ,family
can easily put a sink in their houses,
mid a good drain in connection with it.
A sink and drain is ns necessary to the
health and comfort of the family as n
chimney. N. Y. Tribune.
Proper Fosltlon for Waltzcrs.
The objectionable method of encir
cling a young woman's waist whllo In
the act of walt.ing has been subjected
to adverse criticism. The mode whic
now prevails U graceful, modest, and
entirely consistent with propriety.
To acquire the proper position the gen
tleman's leit nanti should be placed just
below the shoulder of the lady. Tho
body should incline slightly and he
should relax a Httlo in order that ar
tistic grace may bo observed. He hold
his partner's hand in his right, while his
proficiency ns a dancer and his good
taste tell best how to dispose of the
Parsnips and Walnuts.
Parsnips arc sometimes served at
elaborato dinners in the form of Eng
lish wnlnuto; they nrj flrst boiled and
mashed line. Then to each pint there
is added a teaspoonf ul of salt, two table
spoofuls of melted butter, a dash ol
pepper and'two tablespoonfuls of milk.
Mix well over tho fire, and when smok
ing hot add a thoroughly beaten and
very fresh vg- Spread tho mixture oil
a dish to cool, then take the nut of an
English walnut, an almond, or a pine
nut and roll around it tho parsnip pulp
until you havo a good-sized nut. Boll
in egg and in cracker dust as you would
croquettes, fry a light brown in deep
fat that is smoking, and serve hot.
THE PROPER PLATF.dBM.
to Shadow of m Doubt na Regards Pro-
wncn the great council or republicans
comes together to represent the wishes
and the needs of American citizens, Its
declaration on ono question will have
supreme importance to the people.
Every' man has a direct personal inters
cst'in the question of duties on imports
'Vour years ago a. great many working
men were persuatiea by leaders and
demagogues that neither their wages
nor their employment would be ma
terially affected bj'any change of te
tariff that was possible. Years of bitter
experience have taught them better.
They know now, beyond all possibility
of dispute, that reduction of duties may
and in many branches of Industry actu
ally docs subject them to an enormous
ly increased foreign competition, which
lessens tho number of persons who can
bo employed in this country and the
wages that can bo paid to them. It is
no longer a vague theory which they
havo to confront, but a practical experi
ence wxhich will not be forgotten s long
is the workers of tills generation live.
They have seen their employment, reck
oned in days or hours, reduced by a
large percentage in consequence of this
foreign competition. At the. same time,
they havo seen wages of labor generally
reduced more than at any other time for
The wage-earning millions form the
main body of every political party.
Practical politicians, who are accus
tomed to run things in villages and
wards, or in districts and states, think
much of tho distribution of offices nnd
contracts. But these things interest at
the most 200,000 or 300,000 persons. Tho
wages of labor nnd the condition of in-
duntries directly interest more than 20,
000,000, many of whom are voters. If
tho convention finds a candidate and
ndoptH a platform which expresses in
tho most distinct nnd emphatic manner
the desire of the wugc-earners respect
ing foreign competition nnd duties on
imports, tltcre will not be very pro
found interest felt, it is possible, in the
rest of Its deliverance. The people will
vote for republicanism and prosperity,
implicitly trusting tho republican jwrty
to protect the national honor in foreign
affairs or in monetary matters, as it ha?
done for many years.
It is therefore important that the
convention should be prepared to de
dare Its position on the tariff question
so distinctly nnd unmistakably that
there shall no longer be the shadow of
an excuse for any man to pretend that
he is a republican if he subordinates
the protection of home industries to his
notions about currency, the coinage of
silver, or any other question. It does
not answer to be a republican provided
ono can have his own way, against the
h ill of nine-tenths of the people, about
some question of that sort. The people
iced defense of thdr industrics.whcthcr
they get something else or not. They
need genuine republicans to make their
laws, not men who have gone so far
in their devotion to the silver interest
or some other that they aro ready to
destroy national prosperity if their pet
theories or wishes are thwarted. When
the national convention pledges the ut
most efforts of the republican party
to restore full protection to home in
dustries, it docs not mean that a repub
lican will do this after ho has done
somothing else, or provided he can do
something else, but will refuse if he
cannot. Men of that stamp need to be
told in the most emphatic manner by
the national convention that they must
either servo republican principles un
conditionally and faiUifully or cease
to be reckoned with the great party
which has never yet paltered with it
pledges from the first election of Abra
ham Lincoln to this hour.
If a man has the notion that labor
cannot be sufficiently protected with
out cheaper money, that is not an hon
est reason for refusing to give labor
such protection as he can. If he finds
a measure pending which is not half
what he wants, that is not an honest
reason for refusing to do what he can
in the direction of his principles and
pledges. Neither is it nn excuse for
refusing to carry out one pledge of the
republican party that a man considers
it lias nlso promised something else
which nine-tenths of its members never
meant to promise. The national con
vention will need to be decidedly blunt
and explicit, nnd cannot speak too plain
ly for the 20,000,000 of wage-earners.
N. Y. Tribune.
THE COMING OF CAMPBELL
A Poor Chance for Any Democratic Cm
The democratic party is having a hard
time of it, trying to conjure up a presi
dential candidate. It has tried quite a
good many names, each In. its torn fall
ing flat. The Olqey boom In Boston, the
Carlisle boom in New York( tlie
Whitney boom in Mississippi, the Mor
ton boom in Illinois, are toy balloons
with' a pin hole. Our Adlai's name
strikes no responsive chord in the popu
Mr. Campbell, of Ohio, has hit upon
nn expedient for sending his balloon
up in nir before the bad boy with a pin
can get in his mischievous work. He
would evade inquiry into his financial
views by declaring that he has not any.
He has his personal preference. Indi
vidually speaking, he Js not for the
single gold standard, nor for free sil
ver, but, presumably, for bimetallism.
He would, however, vote for either if
the democratic convention declare for
This is a new version of the squatter
sovereignty doctrine of Mr. Douglar..
He declared 40 years ago that he did
not care about slavery, at least he had
no convictions that stood in the way of
its extension or restriction. He did
not care whether tho people voted
slavery up or down. That position was
indorsed by a good many democrats,
but in the end it led to the disruption
of the party. The people did care.
Some were for slavery and some against
it. So to-day the people , who are will
ing to adopt the single "standard are
sharply and 'rreconcilably divided.
Eliminate from either party bimetal
lism and make the alternative one or
the other singlo standard and there
could be no fdlowship between tliefoc
tions. The simile iroldite would not
support a candidate running for presi
dent on a platform of free silver, and
vice versa. A few politicians lJke
Campbell would, but the number of
such would be too insignificant to
Mr. Campbell's excuse for being will
ing to stultify himself for either ex
treme is that the very life of the demo
cratic party is at stake. United action
at tins election Is necessary to party
existence. If there is a split this year
it will be good-by forever to the party.
Why so? A party which could survive
the split of 1BG0 and the obloquy of
having brought on tlio war of the re
bellion ought not to be frightened lo
death by n monetary schism. The ques
tion of coinage will probably be Fettled
before 1&00. In 187C there was a sharp
dlflcrcncc of opinion ns to greenbacks.
The Hendricks wing of the party won tr
od iuthition, the Tilden wing wanted
contraction, but the republican party,
which retained control of the govern
ment, was for neither, preferring re
sumption without contraction, and be
fore 1SS0 tlic greenback issue was
wholly eliminated from politics. The
reasonable expectation is that history
will repeat itself, in a general way, and
that before 1!)00 there will lie nn end of
all talk of either single standard lo
the exclusion of the other.
But the real fact Is that the party of
democracy seems to be going to pieces.
The machine, which dates back to Jack
son's first administration, is about
worn out, and cannot stand much more
strain. The financial disagreement is
simply a symptom of the general decay.
A few politicians of the Campbell stripe
cannot save it by offering to turn their
coats Inside out. Chicago Inter Ocean
Wife (peWlantiy-uch a lump of
selflshnessi ' The bouse was full of
strange noises last night, and I didn't
into close my.eyas once; anil there you
wetro, sleeping like a log. Burglars
talffh iave carried us both off and you
sWvaMa't have known it.
K'Jflbasd (wearily) Don't fret, dear.
If ttvy ever carry you off they'll bring
yK lawk. X. Y. Weekly.
Had No Use for Beggy.
Beggy Sweet Arline, will you be
Sweet Arline Before I nnswer your
gttestloc let me ask you one. Do you
swear when you lose yourcollarbutton?
Sweet Arline Then It'cnnont be; I
cannot marry a man who has no spirit.
IT WAS NOT LOST.
iBaU 1 ... im sTi il sVmf' busLJ 1 1
Kl Jf U -aJBSsWT 'aft
TaftTiTn wm iii wwm aVI m.w ! I i
ulioNi I WI'mB JvSl vflrfl I & I fi
.TWnni V Xlt'TssTYHflllaaft Tf f H I 1 !W1
Stranger (at the h,. .
to find a lady whose oarrCS
nnve forgotten, butlkn0w"rl'el
this neighborhood. She i, Ut?"
easily described, and ner. 'H
her-a singularly beauti fyafa
with pink and white c0ttt)fpUiXiot'
shell ears, lovely eyes, and hi ' fc8
a goddess might envy. ,nci
Servant-Really, sIr j .
Voice(from head of stairs, " ThBfc"
the gentleman I'll be doS"
ute.-N. Y. Wceklv. ta
Mrs. Vansock (Indignantly) Mrs.
O'Lone, the color all came out of my new
table-cover on account of the horrible
washing-fluid you use.
Mrs. O'Lone (pacifylngly) Niver
moind, mum. Shure it all wint into
the other clothes, mum. Judge.
Produces the Samo Kffect.
"Look at the color in her cheeks.
One would nlmost think she had been
"Well, I guess she has been painting
things red, all right enough."
Presently they drifted apart. De
troit Tribune. ,
Only for a Moment.
lie saw her standing 'ncath the mistletoe.
And In the twinkling of an eye alack!
Her head upon his shoulder lay, and, lo!
Her golden hair was hanging down his
back. . ,
Blest if I can understand this
renev nuestlnn t i. . ua
what a legal tender was, and h!
it was like this: If t J'TJ M
I offer you a $2-bill to settle Z"
you must take it." "' e debt,
"Well, that's rightl"
"Yes; but what a bloomW t .
you would be if you wouldn't tifaS.
Ills Head All Kijht.
"Wc don't seem to have anv V
collars," said the haberdasher '.f'."
Innklmr tlim.i.rl. 1,1. ..... "'
f" " BIOCK. "rw,t.
are not, wearing 13's now, anvW
Won't a No. 14 do just as well
"I think not," stlflly answered the
young man on the outside of the cow,
tcr. "1 may have a little neck, but i .
am not a clam." Chicago Tribune.
"A Generous Landlord.
Tenant That chandelier in the Mr
lor is so shaky I'm afraid some that
when the children are rompiD2 m,!?
itthe whole thing will fall. '
Landlord Well, that chandelit...
worth more than its price for old brats.
anyhow. It doesn't matter whMW:.
gets broken or not. N.Y. Weekly.
Her Husband Was an Expert.
Mrs. Shears (in a jeweler's shop bur.
ing diamonds) I wish my husbaid
Jeweler Is he an authority on du.
Airs. Shears Not exactly; he Is M
editor, and knows paste whenever h(
sees it. Odds and Ends.
Easy Way Oat of It.
First Teacher I am very much a.
ncyed by my pupils coming late.
Second Teacher I used to be av
noyed I n the same way, but I have f ounj
out how to bear It.
"What is it?"
"I come late myself." Tit-Bits.
How to Mend Yonr ulovos.
Mend your gloves with fine cotton
thread instead of silk. The sillclsupt
to cut the kid. In mending gloves turn
them inside out nnd sew them over and
over. If there is a tear in thj glove set
1a piece of kid under It and secure if
Senator Chandler will have occasion to
regret his characterization of McKlp-
Icy ns "a mortgaged candidate" whom
"tho republican party cannot afford to
nominate." In the first place it was un
just, und in the next place Mr. McEinlcy
is sure to bo nominated and Senator
Chandler's support of him will be more
3r less embarrassing. The World has
jiven all tho particulars of Oov.McKin
ley'a financial failure in 1893. There
was nothing dishonorable about it, nor
discreditable in tho help which was
almost forced upon him to save his lit
tle property and that of his wife from
being swept away. The friends who
came to his relief were personal more
than political, and his attitude in the
mattor was manly throughout. It is to
bo hoped that wo are not going to have
a campaign of mud-Uirowing. The last
presidential campaign was quite free
rrom it. and it was a great relief to de
cent people. Mr. McKinley's personal
character is abovo reproach. N. Y.
crWo suppose, that tho administra
tion consoles itself with the fact that,
though wo lost tho best market in the
world the United States for our prod
ucts under the Wilson-Oorman tariff
law, still wo obtained a foreign market
for our bonds under the disgraceful
syndicate bond deal. Albany Journal.
CTho president stands in tho way ol
tho rcennotment of tho McKinley law.
Therefore tlie only thing to do now Is
to roiso tho tariff enough to provide the
cvenues needed by tha government.
Cleveland Leader. -
A Hopeless Outlook for the Champion ol
It is more than probable that, at some
convenient time, before the meeting of
the democratic national convention,
Cleveland will formally notify hia
friends that he Is not a candidate for the
presidential nomination, and will prob
ably indicate also his preference foi
Secretary Carlisle. At least there is no
doubt that Cleveland and his cabinet
are already quietly exerting their In
fluence in favor of the secretary' can
didacy. It is well known that Cleveland de
sires to avoid the tariff question m nn
issue this year, and make the flgbtalong
the line of sound money. The putting
forward of Carlisle as the administra
tion candidate is in pursuance of thic
policy. It means a battle-royal In the
Chicago convention. The free-silver ele
ment in tho democratic party will never
ugree to Carlisle's candidacy. Per con
tra, the administration wing will not
support(a free-sliver candidate.
Hence events are shaping themsclvc
for the fulfillment of the forecast mode
by the Blade several months ago that
the democratic party will repeat the his
tory of 1SC0; that the national conven
tion will split, and two candidates will
be named, ono by the f krce-ailver faction
and the other by the sound-money fac
tion. But whether the democratic party
divides or not, the republicans will elect
the president this falL ToUcdoBIadc.
Deficiency of revenue was the primary
cause of tho demand for gold for United
States inotes. The gold hoarded for re
sumption purposes- was. not separated
from the money received for current
revenue, and tliia rareatte being insuffi
cient to meet expenses the gold ac
cumulated for redemption purposes was
drawn upon to- make good the do
fldencies. This, created a doubt of the
ability of tho government to maintain
the parity of United; States noten with
coin nnd led to their presentation for
redemption In coin. The draft on the
treasury for "cola dnrring this adminis
tration has been greater than the
amount of deficiency of revenue during
tho same period. In every respect in
which the subject presents Itself to my
wind I come to no other conduskm
than that the deficiency of revenue and
the consequent encroachment upon the
redemption fund is the, case ot our
present financial conditio, notl that
the only remedies nroehuer a radical
reduction of expenditures or an Increase
of taxation, and perhaps tooth, Senator
John Sherman, in Forum,
THE FOOLERS FOOLED.
A Fair Exchange Is No Robbery.
Origin of an. Kxnmslon..
Ycost I believe in battle the musi
cians always go to the-rear?
Crimsonbeak Yes; and that is the
reason so many would-be soldiers think
tney would be willing to. face the
music. Yonkcrs Statesman.
Squillig (newspaper in. hand.); Bern's
in account of a terribly-bungled, exe
cution. McSwilllgen Couldn't the sheriff get
tho hang of it? Pittsburgh.Chroff.lcle
Telegraphi. An Expert Definition.
"What's, the difference betwwa a
bachelor girl und an.old maid.?."
"Well, bachelor girlthinltsaJteeootd
get married if she wanted to, aMilanoIrt
maid knows sho ooulda't.!'1-Chicago
Strictly a PrlvaleAffaln.
"What," demanded tho angry bride,
"do you, take me for?"
The-brute shnsgged his shaulders.
"Ask your father," be sneered. "1
don't feel ut liberty to disdoso the
tcrmsJ Drtroit. Tribune.
A Woman's Wrong,,
B tab ton Why are the women of to
day so heav-L$v, laden?.
JIatley GAra it up. Why
Ulabton Because thy carry a leg
of mutton, on each arm-. Dcmorest's
"They have potatoes to burn out la
"ThnfH. nothing: Bridget has thrm
right Into In our kitchen." Chicago
. Sajdso Whom do your children
Hecdso I'm told the preUy one looks
like. his, mother, and thed'jicroue looks
l!VK. 2(. Y. World.
A Masculine Discovery.
"Gamsby, what do you consider the
most trying characteristic f women. '
"Wh v, their tendency to !ie much of
their good looks when they pet old
enough to have sense." Chicago Kef
A Kural View.
Josh Silas, do you understand MS
they mean by collateral?
Silas Oh, it means them good-Kr-nothin'
stocks and lwmls tbebankspi
stuck with. Brooklyn Life.
JJUr VTr ill
Grocer Didn't that lady W
Clerk She did, sir.
Uroccf-Aiid yo.. said rwaidn tun?
Clerk I did, sir. i-cnV
Grocer Didn'H you soe a. "J
minutes ago, you iu..-udo.ious
drcl? You are discharged, and .
you don't refer to me for a en- -
. . -n t
vUfe agrees wi 8"
sUenro Is tioKlon.
Tlinks-You don't do mv&
do you? TownTopjC
AWlfcsret Vif" ftx
' "I didn't care a bit. tul J "
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