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MODES OF GREETING
XATIONAL CHARACTERISTICS AS SHOWN IN PHRASES. "How Do You Do?" a Common English' Salutation, Derived From the French. lr..n the iwndoer Globe. It has ofton been pointed out, s9mewhat fancifully perhaps, that the modes of greet ing current in different countries are some timcs nationally or racially characteristic. The Spaniard or the Italian says: "How do you stand?' which may be referred either to statrlin, as or laziness. The Frenchman. careful of d'pirtment, asks, "How do you carry y.ursi I"' The Dutchman, fond of the table, sal:tes you with "May you eat a hearty diienr:' while the Englishman, the man of atcti-n. says "flow do you do?" More mark.d!y characteriat:c are some of the equlal.nt phrases used among non-Eu ropean peopl,s. The pe~asant of southern China. for instance, asks, tenderly, 'Have you eaten your rice?" at-l at Cairo they in quire sympathetically, "How do yousweat? "How Do You Do?" Our Fng!ish "How do you do?" is a direct translation of the med:actal Frcnch form of greeting, "Comment le faites vous?" and seenr to have come int common use to ward the end of the seventeenth century. Curiously enough, its general acceptance appears to have coincided with the dying out of the old mode of greeting ladles, which was emphatically known as saluting, and which seems to modern ideas so extra ordinarily familiar and intimate-that is, by kissing. Englishmen are sometimes inclined to regard with rather a superior air the more effusive methods of salutation, espe cially between men, common on the conti nent: but for centuries England was the land of kisses. When a man greeted a wo man, whether it was for the first or the hundreth time, he kissed her. Chaucer al ludes to the custom as existing in his day. In the 'Somppour's Tale." the Frere, when the mistress of the house enters the room where he and her husband are sitting to gether Aristh up ful curstitly, And hire embraceth in his arms narwe, And kisseth hire swete, and chirketh as a sparwe With his lippes. Erasmus on Kisses. Two hundred years late Erasmus, in one of his graphic letters from England, wrote very appreciatively of the custom. "If you go to any place," he tells his correspondent, with reference to English ladies, "you are received with a kiss by all; if you depart on a journey, you are dismissed with a kiss: you return, kisses are exchanged. They come to visit you, a kiss the first thing; they leave you, you kiss them all around. Do they meet you anywhere, kisses in abundance." It was no wonder that Eras mus told his friend that if he had once ex perienced the custom-"on my honor, you would wish not to reside here for ten years only, but for life." This mode of salutation continued in fashion, more or less through the seven teenth century and into the eighteenth, but occasionally there were protests. Bunyan condemned it severely in his "Grace Abounding," and other serious writers fol lowed his lead. Like other fashions, it died out gradually, first among the "quality," as society people were then called in town, and later among the country folk. Bows Win Hearts. In the Spectator for December 5, 1711, there is an amusing letter from a country gentleman greatly perturbed by the be havior of a young exquisite from London. The worthy young 'squire lived on his own estate; was hospitable, and, a.cording to his own account, was "ever reckoned among the ladies of best company in the world." "I never came in public," he continued, "but I saluted them, though in great as semblies, all around, where it was seen genteelly. - I avoided hampering my spurs in their petticoats, while I moved among them; and, on the other side, how prettily they courtesied and received me, standing in proper rows, and advancing as fast as they saw their elders or their betters dis patched by me." The good man evidently kissed every lady in the room. But a change came over his neighbors and friends, he complains, by reason of the advent of a "courtier or town gentleman." This beau, fresh from the fashionable circles of Lon don, instead of kissing the ladies in the hearty old English way, simply bowed pro foundly to each in turn, and with such grace and assurance was this done that he won all hearts, and kissing at once went out of fashion. "There Is no young gentle woman," laments the poor 'squire, "within several miles of this place has been kissed ever since his first appearance among us." From all this it is clear that in the days of Queen Anne the once universal mode of saluting a lady was no longer fassh lonable in town and was nearing its end in the country. Dignified Courtesies. The excessively familiar salutation was succeeded by bows and curtesies of great dignity and alarming profundity; and these again became less and less ceremonious until the whirligig of time has brought back the reIgn of familiarity in another way, in the somewhat casual and offhand "How do you do?" which, nine times out of ten, im plies no interest whatever in the person ad dressed, hut is simply a meaningless for mula of greeting. The still more meaning less "Good morning" is of later date than "How do you do?" The earlier forms, which long preceded the latter phrase, were "Good morn" and "Good morrow," which both date from the fourteenth century. The latter is no longer in use in actual conver satIon, though poets have a weakness for it. The speckled thrush Good-morrow gave from brake and brush, says Scott in the "Lady of the Lake," and Longfellow. in "Evangeline." describing the gathering of the villagers of Acadian Grandpre, says: "Many a good-morrow and jocund latigh from the young folk Made the air lighter." Blind Men in Indiana. $9ess the Indianapxlis News. A study of Indiana's blind popu:ation establishes the fact that If properly train od, the blind are self-supporting, and that they get a great deal of pleasure out of life. In every part of the state there are blind men and women who are making marked finar,cial as well as social suc cesses, though badly handicapped. Many are in the mercantile lines; a large number are teaching music or are tuning pianos. or both. Indiana has two blind men who have been admitted to the bar; three who are eminent preachers. The state has blind poets, authors, music composers and newspaper workers, There are blind me canics in Indiana, a blind inventor and many blind industrial workers. In the list of self-supporters one finds commercial travelers, book agents and a train "boy." Blind men conduct groceries, broom fac tories, real estate and loan agencies, jus tice courts and news stands. Some have amassed fortunes and have retired from business. One blind man is a "globe-trot ter." Indiana was the first or the second state to elect a blind man tQ the offce of justice of the peace, and she has one of the two blind justices in this country today. Flowers Can Hat. From the New York Herald. According to a French scientist, flowers are endowed with npaons like human be ings, and there are few among them which cannot love and hate fervently. "They have their sympathies and antipath!es," he ex plains, "and if we study them closely we can easily find them out. Rome. are pas sionately fond of some flowers, and flourish when near them. On the other hand, they speedily wither when p'aoed near other flowers, and we must infer that it is be cause the latter are not conagenial to them. Heliotropes and violets have a iively sym pathy for each other, and in like asanner there seems to be a warm friendship be tween pansies and carnations," "If it can be proved that flowers can love and bate," adys a German writer, commlenting on this statement, "it ought not to be diffcult to prove the QF have soul, A Complete Stock of Overcoats. All these holiday=days we've been busy in our workrooms making up the shortages in the different lots of Overcoats. Tomor row morning we start off with practically a com I J .,. plete stock again. The Saks=Overcoat isun ' Ii derstood to be the BEST -and is appreciated as the BEST. The more practl cally you judge Clothing the more praise you'll give the Saks-Overcoat; the better. you know it, the more reason for giving it your preference. What a contrast with a few years ago! Today, no matter how fine a garment you want; no matter what style; no matter what size -instead of waiting upon a tailor's slow=going method and paying his necessarily high price * you can drop in here and GET JUST WHAT YOU WANT, within your purse's reach-equal to ANY custom-making and better than most of it. In replenishing the lots we've added plenti fully to the three popular grades of Overcoats $1109 $12.50 and $15. Mein's and Boys' hlats. Lot of Men's Derbys and Soft Hats; not all sizes, but every shape is the latest and most every late shape is included among them. They are $I.50 and $2 Hats-and you know how good our .9c $2 Hats are. Choice.................................... * Broken sizes Men's Winter Caps, made of all-wool cheviot; golf shape, with double band to pull down over the ears. You'll wish there were 500 instead of less than 1oo. Worth up to 50c.c Choice ................................................ * Children's Stocking Caps; the crumpled ones and the soiled ones in the lots worth up to 5oc. All colors and combinations; and as there's- no such thing as "size" in a Stocking Cap any one will ft any youngster's head. Choice........................ Ce Odds and ends Boys' Derbys and Soft Hats; not all sizes nor all shapes; but the shapes that are here are the latest. Worth A 31. Choice....................... ............ . * Saks and Com ain ORIGIN OF MODEEN CUSTOMS. frighted cries of the girls, he went to a long box containing their handiwork. History ofhis liking, and he masticated an assortment Used to Cover Bald Heads. of roses. These weren't exactly what he From the New York News. ws looking for, so ho nibbled at a groen. I It is most surprising what a number of refreshing-looking lot of grams and leavp& little things we do without knowing the and looked ad T rls ingur-. reason. ageous. patted him and gave him cake and c Why, for instance, do widows wear caps? sandwiches, which he found superior to ar Perhaps you may say because they. make tificial fodder. But the trucking business them pneeded him, and men who truck it for a the lok rety ndIntretin. ut heliving went after him. They looked at the re real reason is that when the Romans were sar n hyloe thm o og in England they shaved their head. as athyakdwoltecaendadihs sign of mourning. Of course, a womanhodotFratieteywetl. couldn't let herself be seen with a bald te aldcretr,adtemno head. so she made herself a pretty cap. hme n al ul uwydw An o,though the necessity of wearing toepeiiostofihs hnte It has passed away, the cap remains. lg,ada ewn onte adI u," What Is the meaning of the crosses or .iLn aklk u-fwrmn Xs on a barrel of beer? They signify do- Bctoheruk"siPtrPca grees of quality nowadays. But originally q they were put on by those ancient monksTH WITR OR . as a sort of trademark. They were crosses O In those days. and meant a sort of oath Mn idTig oBeDrn on the cross, sworn by the manufacturer, I h od.g that his barrel contained good liquor. Why are bells tolie'd for the dead? ThisFrmCutyLfInAei. ham become so familiar a practice that a funeral without it would appear un-Chris- Nohnculbemr roeusta tlan. Yet the reason Is quite barbarous. ti itknIe htdslto o-i Bel.s were tolled long ago, when people mse h at o h uuigo were being buried in ordier to frighten nrhr itr yshv hy u away the evil spirits who lived In the air. teysen,thmfokwoalofi Why do fair ladles break a bottle of wine on the ship they are christening? Merelyt1waes Fogv thmhirro.m another survIval of barbarie custom. InPtyherinac. the days of sacrifice to the gods It was os n il r o mbre fai customary to get some poor victim when amaliempourysppsdOnte boat was being launched, and to cut his ntayahotffredInurndd throat over the prow, so that his blood fahr ilb e yoewoIvdsh baptized It. terdmi.Adte r h airt Why are dignitaries deafened by a salute suynwfrteepsr fteres-t when they visit a foreign port? It seems a wiehde eras i enr st curious sort of welcome, this firing off of b e ihams n onn.B'rc guns, but it appears the custom arese In aRabtanPusre0.iyradtohirf very reasonable way. Originally, a townfom.adtercqinnesaebyt or. a warship fired off their guns on thedeinnsadomrecne.Angn approach of important and friendly stran- oe rosoesmtmsmesta gers to show that they had such faith Inwa-ctebushflo,temikOnn the visitors' peaceful Intentions they didn'tthmedwmie akltlernysb think it necessary to keep their gunsunethsowwacdbyherghr loaded. lge ak h ais fhstie fI Why do we sometimes throw a shoe after tebrsteeaemn-oilcik-a a bride? The reason Is not very com- de,qit nutiu rw rees plimentary. From of old it has been the niybujy,Cru h rw heflt habit of mothers to chastise their childrenancofdgtresrow fomhep with a sh4-e. Hence the custom arose ofnot,swbutnsadglfice the father of a bride making a present to bne oehri omnt fItr the bridegroom of a shoe, as a sign that it et hr h rm ed r~ms ln , was to be his right to keep heg In order. tii.hryadowyodpcesoi A HORSE IN A FLOWEB SHOP. godncondkget,iwhhtem He Walks Up Two Narrow Flights andnblsgaeir,thtwcosbs.hef Samples a Variety of Hat Triimings. rdol h iessi,tehnn ul Fromn the New York Tribuse.plmg,oeilklytmetdrna "it's a hoese on you,'' they told Peter wne abe ogv h i otoewoW Pica, only they called him Small Pica, he cy"h id aefon"Adee being short in stature and warhshlteednwappeech. hrd Peter is hostler to Black Diamond, a horse rbn,wiig,bakid n le by nature and a draught by occupation.bid,i There are other horses-b~ut that is the Nraetebat n h id l htb Anti-Policy Society's aar.TeereaSeeiygn h netwrd e i other Picas (spelled pikers), hostlers tolietereshsewneeeaueoft these horses.sotrdydobtsep6.uhad "We have heard," they told Pica, "of thetrewianonhesutedsal, bull in the china shop:" The bull of Ba-anriloodfeesadudrthevs shan was the original, we believe. The chinaofbidnsaeuitadcrosywve41 shop doesn't matter. But we hear for thecrdetobcletdnwfrwhthe first time of the horse In the artificial flow-wilbngfrhhespngksste or shop. What led to this fell out in thisladndstfrelibd.Y.wo wise: Peter, am was his wont, let Black .hv yst e.g o ot vnI h Diamond out of his stall yesterday morn-witrfovelyorrwadwlhaa ing. thinking that the horse would go downgra the stable runway and stand beside the truck until harnessing time came. But 7. ag tIf.o there was where Peter Plea slipped a cog, , h am they say in a machine shop. Black Diamond walked meditatively from Rcn er aeaddanwdne his stable at No. 496 West Broadway to t iefe h ein ftiSIlna No. 497 West Broadway. Entering thevi,thAeuanuakNo tse hallway at that number, he pulled his- 90obe htweoe o.asicn-'br. bounds up tw Sights of narrow stairs. aymyve soterets 'They're movin a safe.** said te girls in peaaesadiphs~f~* -Rossig Bros.' artificial flower -Ec .y attonf aesk9.*e.)t the end of the two flights. Just then 'Black emd fw~~ho t ashn nc Diamod puhrd he der opn an waled ghnd rieth th egrl, eent toria uas in. owig 'oliely Hedin no hiaf malitig adhe masticats,ean qasotm. s id Compa Leaders Since 1867. Nring Away the In pitg.p the care and caution possible to exercise stocks will and. hurry. While e iy' isn't harmed in the least, it is spoiled for place i away. Totrorrd Wrei, come hunting some "BIG BARGAINS." We s ance is 4oteI eansequence than what it costs to accomplish it. To x. ___ __ __ ___ __ __ ___ __ _ s abQnds Odds and Ends Smoking Jackets. Men's Gloves. There are less than fifty of them, and hardly any two are Broken sizes of Men's alike. But, A~y are House Mocha -Gloves; the fashion Coats that sold. up to $5. able Glove for street wear; Mostly the two- - outseam and Gray shade. $t toned cloth effects. $ n .5( is the regular price. 5 ' Choice ........ . Choice ........... x- x Boys' Cloth hg. Brokerl lots of the Boys' $2.50, $3 and $3.50 Short Pants Suits; Novelty and Diuble Breasted styles; the sizes are broken, but the Suits -ye up to the Saks standard. Choice........ is Broken. lof of Ioys' $6.50, $7 and $7.50 Short Pants Suits; Double Breasted and Three-piece styles; all wool and fast $3.95 colors and excellent values at the original prices. Choice. *oe 9B Brokien lo f Boys' Reefers, in Blue and Oxford Mixed; Dou ble Breasted, of course, buttoning to the neck; scattering sizes from 3 to 8-years. Worth $2.................. $ Broken sizes of Young Men's Long Pants Suits, Plain and Fancy effects; Single and Double Breasted styles; $7-50, $8, $9 95 and $1o small lots,. Choice............................4* Men's, Women's and Children's Slippers. Odds and ends Ladies' Black and Red Felt Juliets, trim med with fur; $1.25 ones, for........................... - Odds and ,ends Ladies' Black and Red Satin Juliets, trimmed with fur $1-0 and $1.75 ones, for............. . Odds and,-ends Ladies' Crochet Slippers; not all sizes, but all colors and combwations in one size or another; $1 ones, for ........:-............................. . Odds ancei6I Men's Black and Tan Slippers, in Opera and Everett s# with patent leather trimmings ; $1.25 ones, 75C for ........4 .... ............................................ lit- .;h Misses' artfIildren's Red and Black Felt Slippers; Juliet and Opera- shapes.;. plain or fur trimmed; $i and $1.25 ones, for ................ ........................ .....O C Oddfand'end8 of "Bath Scuffs" .....5...............5. Oddp. Infants' Soft-sole Shoes, in all the nurs y,shades; . . -for......... ......................... . y, -Pennsylvania Aven HOW. BEST TO 1esa0. tooso the Time When You Can Ab sorb Ideas Moet Beadily. de Suces. ansbbrgh & Dro. ro know when to read is hardly less lm rtant than to know what to read. Of urse, every one must decide, the matter C r himself; but one general counsel etay be will close 5:30 p.m. Sa atured: Read only what you want to ad, "and only when you want to read It. Some readers find the early morning,5 ien' they have .ll the SWgr1d.to themselves, t *ir best time f9r reading, and, if you are good sleeper and don't find early rising are wearying than refreshing. there is cer Inly no other time of the day when the n sso eagerly receptive, has so keenhels edge of appetite and absorbs a book in ' ~ p.ssus fine an titudecaion.-pecrialur ruetboo rers there is r.o other exhilaration so ex isite as that with which one reads an in- h icutalw do h iring book in the solemn freshness of rly morning. One's nerves seem peculiar- j strung for exquisite impressions in the etdw or fthe day, there is a .vir rnal sensitiveness and purity about all our ~S oigJces nsmes, and the mere delight of the eye in GltC e printed page is usually keener tan at -O5~ .y other time. "'Ph. Mume love the irning. and that is a fit time for study," W r sses Id Erasmus to his friend Christianus of Pa ibeck; and certaiy.'-if early rising agrees e itrs th one, there is no better time for getting a very best out of a book. Moreover,. rca.ic ,rning reading has a way of casting a eli of peace over the whole day. It has Bm ~ un~~e sweet, solemnizing effect on our thoughts C.d I,sort of mental matins-and through the y's business It accompanies us as with C ide' u iden music. M ncr es D'here are other readers who prefer to do sir reading at night, and I presume that Gl irr,ec )Ut people who read this' article are so _ _ _ _ _ _ 'C:umstanced as to have no time to spare r reading during the, day. Personally. I ink tha,t one of the best places to read as ~5.W ieEdro n O bed. Paradoxical as it may sound, one not so apt to fall asleep over his book as obefc WieEdr the post-prandial armchair, While one's wn38icewd,foaS c dy rests its fill, one's mcind remains alert, , opeecerne e ad. d when the time for,-sleep, comes at last Co or $2 passes into unconsciousness, tranquilized .iur~eaIs d sweetened with thought -and pleasantly ~Fn rnhStn on tary with healthy exercise. One awakens, ~fr-ildwt etwie$ .~i , next morning with, so to say, a very. aiie otn o assant taste of meditation in his mouth. coleelarne... smus. again, has a counsel for the bed nie reader, expresd Wh much felicity. $.O I7 little before you slesur, he says, "read 05LUaU%b p~~ mething that is exesisis. -and worth re- Fn aqadWo lne-lsl imbering; and contemaplitte upon it till woe-nesffishgd u fall asleep; andsq wh5n you awake in wegthadoefwrd a morning, call yourstIf to an account bres npn,bu n aopeecerant."e... Goodand ZwTaghter. .$.0By'O ecas a laughter a go~ pg-the laughter$39. nich 1s directed to.goggring "Which fails Al-olRsine comsply with auof ~ iruet" which y)e~ ingrt compelled by the L~tincongruity, or olysie3to5ea; Se with laughter, wa Carlyle. "only at,2 if and titter and atU.fom the throat E plsGaynd ay tward;sor at beet K some whiffling, Bu ChvoPat; ra ckychmnitlnn were laughing copeecern,at 21 . testable, you can RI too aieb of ~laughtern oSAthe rear, -of Tsutea- 8 .ad $ 00 Lu - t sonly tingypruarsaa or the enMeman 1bjh Iugha taespestuous ofteu1 and..lzadeed. as a man Re1e eu,7c 4 gets a werie*fti he 2 nhswd.i ik ih le agh., no do S, euoudly. PMI. uy cada,Dv, Mz.cr, inks that a aaiow .h~ .lest Bre.cso,ti.b~C.eei n the a r our h an e If . .. . Commeing Fid will cls :0 . .S Prices The last SpcalFi Holiday Wreckage. get tossed and tumbled, rumpled and soiled in the Christmas rush a regular stock-and the day after Christmas we' always clear it peak our purpose plainly in the deep reductions we make. But clear morrow is a day when the dimes are as big as dollars. Odds and Ends Odds and Ends Men's Umbrellas. Children's Leggins. Every one left of that big What are left of the Christ lot of Manufacturers' Sampleof Children's eg lot f Maufacurer' Saple gins, and they include Cloth, Umbrellas, and there are Corduroy, Leather and Vel about 75-Union Taffeta Silk vet; all full Fauntleroy-cut, strap and button fastenings ; covered, and handsomely . all colors. Choice of.Leggins that have been selling up to mounted. Worth up2. $2.5o a pair, but indlC. to $5. Choice... broken sizes ....9 Odds and Ends Men's Furnishings. Fancy Woc. Mufflers; they are rumpled, but you canhrst make them all right in a jiffy with an iron ...............25e Plain White and Fancy $i Silk Mufflers; tossed nd C tumbled, but all right otherwiseC...................and V Odds and ends of 25c. Fancy Silk Four-in-Hands; a big section of it;.scores of patterns. Choice. . i5c. Odds and ends of toc. Fancy Silk Neckwear, all the toss ed and tumbled and soiled, no matter how slightly. Choice.. 29C" Odds and ends of $z.oo Silk Neckwear, some of those very exclu sive patterns and shapes are included, because they are crum- c pled a little. Choice ..................... ........ Odds and ends of a special line of Holiday Hose; fancy patterns and regular toc. grade. Of course, nothing like 2c all sizes arhnjyi nr....................................... " Even the Underwear suffered. Broken sizes of 5c. leader Fleece Shirts and Drawers; slightly soiled........... 45C. Broken sizes of the Fac. Heavy Natural Wool Under wear that has the Double-breasted Shirts. Either Shirts or45 Drawers ............. ..................... ....... .5. All the soiled and mussed Silk and Linen Handker chiefs; some initialed; all hemstitched,; that sold for 5c Choice .....Cho.ce.................................... " All the tossed and tumbled and slightly soiled Silk and Linen Handkerchiefs that sold for Soc. Intialed or hem stitched............................................... . Odds and Ends Sporting Goods. Odds and ends Boys' Sweaters; plain and alternate stripe; vardou. col ors, but broken sizes. Worth $75................................. 1.00 Odds and ends Men's and Boys' Sweaters, of different colors and styles r Q and in scattering sizes; worth up to ............................... .a . Oddes ; eome unitLeathemstCaledrMt; orthoud o 25c. for ..... ...... ......... ............... .. ................... . Odds and ends Photo Albums; worth up to $1.50 .................... c. Odds and ends Children's Banks; the kind they cannot open; Worth $. 79C. Repeating Air Rifles, worth $1.. ................................ 8C. Boys 22-caliber Rifles., worth $3...................................$1.98 Chiidren's Roller skates, worth Oc. a pair, for......................37.. S Olive Bcandcles fully equipped and guaranteed for six months; 5 6.50 worth $40............. .................................................... Ode and 7th Street j )-26 7th St.-4 17-25 8th St. Lansburgh ac Bro. December 26, and until further notice, our store turdays, 9 p.m. lay ive90 ice,lly bequappedsang euarnt. foAsmonthe; mg iosew a nd 7nth eStristeetrarinr turds , lef oforHoia.mok.sc s ON THESE GOODS WE ALLOW A $.5Bk racoh9c QUARER FT HE MRKE) PICK 52-Inch All-wool 'Black Broadcloth -A rji~-- smooth. lustrous finish. Usual price, $.2. F'or a comn- 7 r'.e clearance............... - $1.50 Novelty Cloth, 98c. 56-Inch New Flake Suiting; navy blue and black. with neat flecks of ac,pryard............ Per Cent Discount.Sc.ad9cEtme, 85c. Pebble Cloth, 65c btos Msrl3c 42-In. All-wool Pebble Cloth, fine quality. For a complete-l65er0'nin arcsaet h e' clearance, per yardaar.I......e.....g-shdes 75c. Crepe Diagonal, 60c. !'tbnat....... 9C Black All-wiool Crepe Diagonal makes 1c lc ecln fh~ a splendid skirt er whole suit; -I 48 Inches wide. For a corn-WJC utfly inse pletecompletece,eaard.e...er..... e 125lc. Utica Muslin, 7%c.y........ One case yard-wide "Uti-1* 1c hun avs c ca'' Bleached Muslin. For a 2 . complete clearance, per yd.. Cavsgartedo $1.25 Damask Napki ns,51 de-7c 50 do.m German n~amsk Nakis= pure itnen. unrsed silver bleached. For a completeFoo clearance, per dome...... * ptsdWe ld.I 62~c. Tablc.neandS69.. fEamines '12-Ich Hlf Blachecesiin all;'- 36 to - nceswie TableLineForeraaccomeplete derac we cmararthem pe...ar............ Faatstlack Perca,ine,4fo Sfl-smreMrn PrachWanel a clt carance per . hold itlsti rning;wbsek an withwhie, te. ~eragray. omyraw hu"i clear-i Upsmae=ed..t tols1l 624. Tal ..-.nen, 50c-.