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THE WRONG WAY TO WALK
Inelegant and Slovenly G< Noticed All Too
Walking one of tb mot popular
nj bcncflrlul exercises Is well d!s
usncd u Good Housekeeping:
Wry atout or aloucby people atlow
the abdomen to "lead." Drain work
ra, worrier, all nervous and physi
cally uncultivated people, let their
liea.lt lead; tn Ik ail t further ad
vanced thin any other part of the per
'in. I)ypptlcg oe thoughts are
centered on their stomachs, often un
ooimcioiiHly load with the waist lino
Just over the offending organ. Oc
casionally a weak-willed person per
mit the knees to lead. When a thin,
bad walker moves rapidly, there often
weem to be a rare between nose and
knet-s. and you watch to ae which
will arrive at the goal first.
When young woman'a skirt and a
young man's trousers show a bulging
svhape over the knees, their owners
are leading aedentary lives or have
never learned to walk oorrertlr. This
part of the lower limbs should be kept
straight, and the ball of the foot, cot
h heel, should touch the ground
first. When the head Is bent for long
hours over sewing machine or ledger
or onion bed. It Is not an easy matter
to pull It back to Its proper position
and make it stay there, and it seems
o much more easy and comfortable
to let the chest sink than to bold it
up to Its right place; but the demands
f tiealih and beauty are identical in
the matter of a head held easily, not
egotistically, back, and a chest kept
In the highest and most advanced
It Is a striking tact that this atti
tude of head and caest la expressive,
not only of health and grace, but of
the finer mental qualities. The em
barrassed boy drops his head; If he
would hold his bead up. his nervous
ness would disappear. The shy girl
thicks that every one in the room Is
Jooklng at ber, and her chest sinks;
but If she would hold It up itsurre
the altitude of courage, though she
have It not she wouldn't car wheih
er they looked or not. The self-conscious
person who knows he Is stiff
and awkward, and who knows that
liis stiCtofS and awkwardness are the
-direct results of his self-consciousness,
should Imagine that a strong
string Is attached to the upper part
-of his chest and held by an Invisible
hand above him. All he has to do Is
to let tls body depend from that
ftrlrg and keep his head well back of
It, and bis mind and body will alike
become easy and free. The most
graceful walker I ever knew told me
that she habitually walked by the aid
of this Invisible cord.'
Ir. 8. H. Arnold gives some Interest
ing facts and good advice In regard
to that dally friend, the tooth brush:
Nearly all brushes are made from
Tirlstlea taken from the wild hogs of
Russia or China. The handles are
common lef bone. They are made
rtioatly In Japan. Krsnre. Knsj'.and and
Ocrrr.any. and by one flrro in the
Vrlted fates. Probably Er.glNh
brushes are the bent rnadc and worst
st ap-d. The French are next in qual
ity, but far ahead In form. Germany
r.d Jstan are generally Imitators,
feme of the nnvt expensive English,
and Krenrh, and alt American brushes,
are made In factories under more or
less sanitary renditions, but the rhesp
rr grades, including all German and
Japanese brushes, are made In the
huts of the pesatits. where rsttlo.
dog, swine, fowls and humans are
herded In common. The bristles and
bene are given out by the dealer and
taken Into the country, where they are
assorted by the a red and young chil
dren and diseased persons, the strong
er members of the family working at
nor remunerative employment.
Throe cheap brushes are often In
the most unsanitary and wretched sur
roundings Imaginable, and It la a slg
nlflcant fart that after being made
they are seldom sterilised before
Tbe English brushes are generally
very much too large t be efficient.
The French are better shaped, but are
apt to be too long of head, making
much wat to the brush, and are too
long of bristle.
A wide brush Is cot advisable be
cause It Itmlta the movement possibly
longitudinally to the to tb. Uxig brls
ttrs are not the best, because they
bend when the brush Is thrust back
. between cheek and teeth, and stay
l-nt till the brush is wlthdrasn. thus
nttsolug the interproximal spaces so
much In need of cleaning. Soft bris
tles become softer when Wet. and
utterly fall to enter the spaces at all.
If tb surface of the bristles Is con
caved longitudinally to fit the labial
curve of the teeth, then when tb
brush Is reversed and used ca the Un
gual airfares, only the end of the
brush eagag the teeth; hence, more
teeth ar niissd than cleaned, and
the user la deceived Into thinking he
baa cleaned his teeth becaus be has
Stud)tng the brush over and what la
required of It, It would aeein that the
brush best adapted to use In the hu
man month should have a short, nar
row head, with short, rather stiff bris
tles, trimmed straight longitudinally
and convex lattttidinatly.that each line
of bristle may coma successively luto
use as th brush la rotated.
Breathing for Strength,
Instesd ot the above heading
might be written. "Urvathlng for life."
For that Is really what we do. And
Irce tills fact Is so easily demon
strated, It 1 sUan.e that w luv
not more quickly and fully discovered
that in tiis vital process lies the
secret letnedy for a thousand Ills, it
not "the fatile fountain of Immortal
youth." Men have lived weeks with
out a'lng; days without drinking,
and nights without sleeping; t,iit how
long can we live alihtmt breathli.g?
Twenty ounces of food and a few
pints of water will supply the bo''y
one day; but. upon a low estimate. It
requires thirty thouxand pints of air
in the name length of time.
The delicate machine which this
volume of air enters Is ssld to contain
over 7'Xi.otJO.OOO air cella. or little
workshops. Into the walla of these
there flows, like the sewerage of a
great city, the foul, venous blood of
the body. In these remarkable work
shops It la quickly transformed Into
a rushing red torrent filled with life
giving oxygen from the air. What a
wonderful Invention! What a mlracti
lous process! And yet you are trust
ed with operating one of those instru
ments. Would you not Its magical effect
under proper conditions? Then stand
erect. Or.en the doors and windows;
or. if you are sick in bed, have then
opened. 1.1ft your chest and chin, and
breathe the invigorating air of hea
ven, till the muscles of your abdomen
fairly bound with Joy. Now, Isn't that
a tonic. Then take It many tiroes a
day. You cn repeat the dose often.
Even as I write the fresh air tickle
my finger tips; for when we breathe
deeply. It goea to all parts of tea
Te "The auWaetn' Nest"
Tre was a little woman
In a tut -rvy pltaM;
F'r. Ktrsi.se to t-ll. this woman
l)lik-d to dwell with lignt.
She cloeerf re-r blinds up tightlr.
Then craped the window o er,
F"-' f--r h" unhine
Would sjkII her walla and ftuor.
TM tlnfy little woman
;tew ery fHile ami thin.
Ju-t l:ke the weak, ("-tato sprouts
in cellars de-p arij dim.
Ah. allly little woman!
V'u t.ae ta1-l i.ul f flsht.
IV'-aua yuu would n"t ret tn
1 be aweeuieaa of i;-1 a Unlit.
Kaitu and treside.
Consumption Can Ee Conquered.
The universal Interest In the Anti
Tuberculosis movement Is shown la
every convention held to consider this
work. The discussions are practical.
not theoretical. The audiences are
popular, not merely professional. The
whole people are lntereted.
In a session Just closed at Atlanta.
Georgia, many Important and Interest'
ing phases of the prevention and cur
of consumption were considered. Pr.
C. P. Ambler gave a concise review of
the duty of the physician in charge,
to the patient and family. His paper
was enthusiastically received and
adopted as the sense of the leajrue on
His points were as follows; First.
Tuberculosis Is not the fatal disease
Second While commur (cable It caa
be made practically harmUas by the
proper course on the part of the
Third The chief cause of the high
mortality is Ute diagnosis
Fourth l.ate dtagnois Is caused
by Indifference of the patient to early
symptoms and cart lessners on th
part of the ph)slclan consulted.
Fifth Uy thorough, systematic In
struction of the patient better result
can be accomplished than by tin-die a
Sixth Irstructlon of patient, fam
ily and friends, and close oh&ervanc
on their part of the rules laid dow
will practically rob the disease of It
method and mean of extending.
Item that Count.
There Is one Important fact that
should b indelibly fixed In th mind
of every thlrklng. reasoning being,
and that la that any physical derange
ment, no matter how slight, leave It
Impress on the aystem, and that th
Individual can never be exactly tb
asm as before. We know this Is con
trary to th opinion generally held, for
w frequently hear tbe remark mai'
concernlrg on who ha recently
passed through a alight alcknest
"Th doctor aaya be Is as sound as a
bell now'" Tbla la optimism, pur
and aimple. on th part of the phye
ti Ian. and it does good by establishing
confidence In the mind of the whilom
patient; but. In reality, t la not so
No disturbance of the normal ccmrs
of th function can pass away and
leave things exactly aa they were A
permanent damage has been Inflicted
and although It Is not appreciated at
the time. Nature la a rigid b-xikkeeper.
and these apparently trilling debt to
her ar duly entered against th tndl
vidua), and you may rely npon It that
sooner or later th bill will be pre
sented. It is th sum total of thes
minor injuries that becom formlda
ble th accumulation of the trif
ling derangements that break down
Th Us f th Potato.
Acccrding to atatlstica cited by Wa)
dron In th Revue pour Toua, th po
tato Is mote largMly used In Europe
thsn any other food substance, th
average amount annually eaten per
capita being as follow la th differ
tnt countries named: England. 14
pounds; Austria. 6fii pounds; France.
?7 pounds; Noraay and Sweden, 12i
pounds; Germany, 1 i9i pounds; Ir-
Isnd, l.JM pounds. The per diem con'
m trpUnn for England I eleven ounies
per tlay. and IreUnd, three and three
fourth pouud. or nearly six time aa
THE MODERN FARMER.
How H Live, aa Ctmpared With
Fifty Yar Ago. J
he farming life rf j
to day, aa coo- i
tras'ed with that
of 6fy yeare ago,
is a paradls of
comfort and con
remote from tnar-
X-.'VJ I Wet and devoid of
ifyi I advantages that a
4t I half cycle of tim
I would scarcely ap
If! I peal to the pres-
nt day farmer.
century aoll tiller ha practically all
th modern comfort. His mall la de
livered dally. H has teleph-tnlc con
nection with tb buying and selling
world, affording tb best opportunities
for marketing to advantage. His
bom la of recent architecture, con
structed of wood, brick or stone, and
well furnished. He taa modern plumb
ing and modern heating, and with tb
advent of acetylene gas, he baa mod
ern lighting. At night his home la a
attractively illuminated aa that of bla
city brother, for It la a suggestive fact
that "acetylene for country homes"
has so appealed to th farmer, that of
the 0.004 users ot acetylene gas !n
th United Elates, the farmer la one
of the largest of all classes. Ever
seeking the best, be has not hesitated
la availing himself of this new light
Tbe continued growth and progress
of this great country, ever a cause ot
wonderment, haa no greater exempli
Ccation than evolution on tb farm.
Already the farmer la becoming tb
most envied ot men th freest, th
healthiest, th happiest!
The Best Banka.
The best banka are those in which
no auch defalcation as that of 1,5'W.-
OoO In Milwaukee can be made by the
president without knowledge of tbe
directors. The next brat banka are
those in which auch a defalcation can
be quickly made up tor without lots
With New Vigor.
Our Chief Magistrate, having re
turned to tbe locale of the top hal
and the frock coat, will don the regu
lation attire with all dignity if with a
sigh or two and will resume the heav
iest task allotted to a mortal with new
vigor of mind and body.
"Poor Mrs. De Olde! Her eyesight
1 failing So fast she ta of very little
use in society."
"Oh. ahe is In great demand."
"All the girls want her a chaperon."
BLESSINGS THAT COMPENSATE
Thia pathetic little atory of a bUnd
girl is told by Ian Maclarrn:
"It I dlnna s" and sh spoke as
it this were a matter of doubt and
she were making a concelou for
argument' sake "there' oaebody la
the gln can hear like me. There' no
fxitstes of a' Drumtochty man come
tn the door but I ken Lis came and
there'a no voice oot on the road that
I ranna tell. Tbe birds sing sweater
to me than to onylrody else and I
hear them cheeping to another In the
bushes before they go to sU-ep. And
the flower smell aweetrr to me the
rose and tbe carnation and die
bonny tuossrose and I judge thajl
the oat-cake and milk tai-te the richer
because 1 dinna see them. No, na.
j e re no to think that I've Ixv-n 111
trated by my God, for If He didn't give
me ae thing He gave my ruony thing
"And mind ye. it' no a if I'd teen
ouoe and lost my sight; that mlcbt ha'
been a trial and my faith tulcht ha'
failed. I've lost nothing; my lit baa
been all getting."
Back at Wrk Again.
Ttnffalo. N. T, May Ilnd f Spe
cial) Crippled by Kidney IHseas till
he could not stand on hi feet for tb
hour required at hla trad. F. K.
Mclean. t East Ferry St thia c!tyt
nm io qu'.i wora ecure.y. jsow oe a
back at work again and h doe not
hesitate to gtv th credit to Dodd a
"Yes." Mr. Mclean says "f wa too
bad, I had to quit. I could not atand
on my feet for th necrwaary hours.
It wa Kidney plsease I had. and a
friend advised m to try Idd' Kid
rey I'll!, t did so and after using
six boxes are completely cured and
m working a stesdily a before I
wa sick. I recommend IXxld a mils
to any on afflicted with Kidney trou
ble" Ther I no form of Kidner lMseasa
rvndw'a Kidney Pills will not car.
They always cure Bright' Dtseas.
th most most advanced and deaJly
tag of Kidney Disease.
If cigarette fiend could smell them
selves a other amell them they
might not think ao bard ot lb Indiana
Pot I ae you accept on ot my
rx-ni and refused tb other?
Editor Ye: I took one ot them
out of amvfiathr for von and refused
th other out of smypathy tor th
IU'for It product- bark of commer
cial value a cork tree must be fifty
It I estimated that th number of
Chines out ot China 1 nearly LgLt
NOBLE WORK DONE BY C. A. Re
Magnificent Organization Is First Among the
Brotherhood of Men
Tbe destinies t,t the Grand Array j
have b-en presided over by tbe trrjeat
and the ?jet. From It very tnreptta
th Grand Army of the Republic was
destined to a great and BoM work,
and to supply a p'ae In the desire
of patriotic men that no other bad
ben able to do. The provision es
chewing politic and religion and pro
viding for the banding together under
th most aarred obligation to work
together for th defense of their coin
try, for the alleviation of each other
woea, for tb uplifting and betterment
of each other and those dependent
upon them, touched a responsive chord
la the heart of every soldier w ho knew
ky experience that every man who
signed such an obligation would be
true to It
The plan for the orglnltatioa of
post In every hamlet, town and city,
and to unite them In department In
every state, and once a year to meet
In a grand national encampment,
would Insure the perpetuity of their
comradeship, that tbe post would sup
ply the place of the soldier' regiment,
the convention of the department of
the state his corps, and tbe national
encampment that of the army to
which he belonged.
At the campfirea of these meetings
he could live over again scenes which
were burned Into bis memory by the
heat or battle. He would have a re
source In every dilemma that might
overtak him through life, and
V . .
ft a,- . i VA r - -t
-Xff i p7"H00SlER
( ( SCH00L
sii. W W SHOES"
"3 a i. M i- sl. ft, I Tt "w
H 4 . ' I---- " - It, . t T
I Vr v
Founder Of th Grand Army of th Republic
friend to succor him in sickness and
misfortune and who would follow h.ta
to th grav when he wa finally mus
tered out. The ritual appealed o
strongly to them that to-day. forty
year after the war. th Grand Army
of th Republic I many thousands
It ha bore upon its rolls more than
SOO.OoO ex l'n Ion soldiers. It ha ex
pended thousand of dollar la charity
fur It member and their families. To
th Orand Army tf the Republic more
than to any other order do the unfor
tunate look for aid. It a cotnrad I
sick he sends to hi post for sympathy
and help. If b seeks employment he
can rely tipon his comrades to vouch
for him He know when the end cotoo
that he wilt be laid to rest by tbe
members of his post, and that a stone
will mark hi last resting place, aud
that It will never be reared la a pot
ter's field, and that i h recurring
S'Hh of May flowers will be strewn
above th low green mounds where
aleep the loyal dead.
It ta a curious fact that th gerttu
who wa the author of an maga'.nceat
aa organisation should hav beea lu
hla last day on of th very un
fortunate for whom a wa o solic
itous ta hi halcyon days.
Overtaken by miatttrtuaet aal aa
ill starred fate, IV. Stephensxta. after
year ot discouragement, died and wa
burled at Rock Creek. Menard cowory.
Ill, Aug. JJ. 1ST1. though scarcely at
the tenlth of hla manhex-d. Aug ti.
1SSS. Estill Fot Tl. G. A. R, IVpart
atent of Illinois, remove Dr. Stepfc
soa'a remain to IVtersburg. Ill, and
relnterred them among th soiJier of
Rose 11:11 cemetery with tmpressiv
ceremoale. thua rescuing him from
th oblivion of aa anmarkud grav.
Judge James A. Maiheny. of tartar
field, ta delivering th eulogy at th
grave, alluded to Iw. 8:e; kettiun aa
tborshlp of th Graad Army of th Re
public la th (oiloair.g iouetit la a
"When It I fbougtt first ran. to
our rrr,rje h' wbo vmi wss t".4
with the grand rtntf-y.ii.. W;?iost
rest or wearlnevs k.is every eoergy
wa Jvryte4 ut lb areompllsbnetit ot
the grind lesire. Wit a p!r y .
Iiiip'.-s'i'.a be saw c'.ear'y tt great
goai to be a'tilna-d. He fH tkst k
was erav'ttvg an 'r vym wekh ft
fir ot love t'tr the wboie l'aia 'lt
burn, and bur forever. H saw vita
prophetic ! trie Par , F?nf4
Ijaaaer of the cation &a a cotfedei
atioo of iirreitd spates, bnt a ca
tion s banner Ub'ciried to tfc fcreexe;
and wlh fancy a ear he heard ti-
tramp of m'.V.S'M of aoidier of tia
Grand Amy a they gathered beneath
It to shield and defend It from every
"V y friends, bow well k read Cs
future! Hi grand as'iciztatioc ar '
more than ralir4. The caasp trea of,
the Grand Army are hn.ij frc-ra i
ocean to ocv-aa- Ttx-lt aid tea
soldiers meet nightly ia fraternal
greet leg. The banner that h o krrel
is floating s-'alnless and pure In CoJ a
bright sunshine, never agaia to t
soiled and torn by traitor's tan is.
"Though not her to witnen It, ti
grand drewm of hi life ha aerscse
tbe proportions of a bright reality.
The note that be struck rgle tatadM
is illuminating as entire land, and at
the last ia mUigng it radiaacw ore
the consecrated spot where our conv
rade reposes. ! unconscious that hi
hour of triumph has come.
"The law of compensation pervade
all nature. A new thought proclaimed,
a rood deed done or heroic art per
formed will sooner or later meet it
proper reward. It may tarry loag; tt
may linger la It coming, but coma tt
will, with unfailing certaiaty. Ia obe
dience to that law we have com eve
at thl late day to do honor to oar de
parted comrade and friend. IX aa
not atop here let u by so roe BItleg
testimonial proclaim to all coming
our apprev'.attou of th grand wtsrk ao
complished by our departed frteai
and cosnpa&ioa. Lt us
rxl furvee tlW rtw '-t,:
Nor dtaw h rrmtitws ftan IImkt wrwaA
Tar !. ta trranbiiAg fcc rw
Tiit'uMia of t. Father and kM iVa."
A. Lo.aa in Cincinnati
Their th mvr That Cndurwa.
Th higheet boniv of which they
drwasied ia l.fe I th4rs whvw grava
an strewn to-lay with th flower of
spring. The proud young nation
which they helped to aav hcCie
them, and will ever bold them ta grate
ful rrmrabrance. They mad th aw
prem savcr'-sc and they reaped tha
uprrm cwward. Theirs tt i to p
cherished forever ta ti xvsUea
Aed wat of tb ma who swarca
to-d5? Their wsver.og fooutepw, aa
they follow th masir of drum and t?,
their thtaalng rank remind wa that
they. to oo w-.ll b th recixeatav
aot th last runs eels, of Ik kvonor of
Jaiemorlal day. Thetr place ta stcsfw
Tt insp:rtiia of their de4a wta
In whew the'.r at ha mingled wf.a
their cxMsrade" and thetr Very kvamea
At. th boj of will live rorvver.
Th leaan'os ot 'f sact'.fica. devstioa
aal palrlottsra which they hav taagtt
caats.t prlii loci aa Ood'a
sLme asd God world alr.
av . ' 1
Irrsri:r,a) tt-r.m r
I r. S awn'T " a, r I ...
rear ng to nsf wv- snd ss.nser of
liTinjr. ad Use sver'e f Try
''? to aejnwant'. ., ) o tnsM
tfyr it k 4 t.'.al lie-mi ba a.a
la tretT-tSe l"rt wrV-at
"era an-Js rmtt &rw.riMf o tJSw
feossu srrusjm. a&st U.s as Umi secrea
t ao Bf ajvSac-pT h-ao
IT'""" '" 'Z j
ew4 aa4 rkid!. rM prrfirm vm
lartie (iewsnt y-9 k-r. wSm lib im
ssSeriag' wi'j bavra:aeiue h-rayis s.
ervocwewa. a vfwaoewt, bewrts g
pVww pwjsa ipjew-Bt tA tie aria&a.
sptaal wrwarwcwa or vraras trxmV.
lrr.A..'.f as4 sapeT mnrti lavs-)
fh pisvee of y'eiamw ua savi a"; a-r-a
Siaa) as inm tmX af Uvs kou. avsa
live are wrer;e-d t-y vtaxast fut
ty wots Imm 't.
Ersvd th.i serurr.
- I wtav w-vS i-ir etgt ywars wfti Vnr
sxrKia tS U-jWSwan my avaka ava4
ta-aiarts flw em m aim aavs 4mm
aeayy. L4 ft f"jiatww a Va. awij i.av
aowarf t vmt U ha tkaa mtr mmim
weepall asw. imf 4aT I SSMWWawa! 1
arka u!W tt aui I nm w-esi ewl I
SM aaa v mr aoriai mad baaaanask -.tm
ri twflvrlUT 3T &iym ssnsw, a L1j
Pl&ssa VgvA.-Me KmarmnA saa aua,-ia
Mrs Cbessoe Carry, ax
Cas Bomom. Kaam.
At ti rat isdatwi of CI bewJlb,
mis ia Uve aide, fcewdaehe. bsraei.
"the blwe" 9rvrr at oaee a Vntie -f
Lydia PlakHa-n's Veretahua
posad Z b(pa it t
feet. No otner
enool shoe baa teveg- given the
aUs-fartiow or ha ach a reowtatiou
i for fit, atyia and wearing qnaJitiea.
iMHcar.la Ct,nn1 CI
f 1 1 T T -
u au usms, iei eotntorv
aUe os. the feet and take a long- tisse
to wear oot. Thia aa ihm kind of
shoe parent want for their ciuidre-o.
The 'j, low bat the matarisJ
and workmaaahJp In tixtn ia of th
The name "Tappaa" U stamped on
th Uninjr of every shoe. Avk roar
dealer to abowr you th -II
School Shoe" and tnit on gvttitig iu
Tbenai ahovw are also ma-ie In
wotxten "a sis.
TAPPAN SHOE MrG. CO.
Aa Iris!i philosopher ha remarke-1
that the lroui.1 wlih man's best
thought ta tial tbvy wsuaiiy rema-a
I aa swr PiaiV Cure tor CuMwampUsa awl
y are tare pears lara. Mwa. Twuw. eUxiauwa,
SUtsi avuwrv Xorwvca. X. V . . IT. CM
tea the laziest maa caa male g-4
tim when he starts to go wrong
hi way a yowag maa tovea aa heir
tor bimaelf aka.
Tw wewwr bear aey is aia!svta
abowt 'tVaflawcw aiarta." Tttarw as w-;c.
t auai It an wHtr and awantny. It
oseia. 1 oeata. Try U aw aaj ac
Th wtwwt tktng atxit pxpulortty
is what ta coat a ava
ITvry tiett- saowld kwow
that tt thr w.il bay Vweaa-w Cold
Water Starch fur iaBdry use Uy
wtii aav aoi oaly tlw, bra U
avr stick to th trua. but bcaus
ach r-wksxs goats' st 14 ot ca full
powad vtilt aa otr Cell Water
fitarvhe ar put up ta pouaJ pack
agwa. and th prtcw ta th earn. 14
ceata. Thea usii bsxia Defiaac)
BXLrrk 1 free frvm all ic.'ur-.oua chas
tca.lv If your grocer tr'e w aU yo
a 11-oa. packag tt ta bca k haa
a aaork oa haad k h wutwi ta
dtirpcaw of befvr he puts ta Cwaaacav
bt kaowa that Delancw Starvk haa
artntad oa ry paraat la targ W(
ter and figures "I csa" DwataaJ D
fiaac and av ach Urn and asoaey
and th aaaoyaac of th lrva au-A-ta&.
"IV fnr w prore4 any further."
aid th Aaserleaa hevrew to th Itw
pecaaioua duk. "I want to ak y J
a IfS'tlag jitk-o."
"A dosen." w.th th duke, a'.tiuxigl
ke kxkd a h'.t'.e aaxiou.
"tim U aough." said th oi f'rl
"I wast to atk you how you g-t your
tttlai (max If tt is tslutej. I cl
teraSly and decisively dic!:n to re
t") c?t )
-Mrs Cf iUriJ
TVi. .aa Ta..i.ll IW Taarn Oat.
iMsasaeia. a-.- s 4. 4 rt S) ;m aW
A maa tor want of ia.ou,sii 4it:;
4 Bia t 'I v tvt lis su rwsvaoa.