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/" " -T g7s so .&we.om ts as asshts V g - " m. me . .w~ yo sa WA&Nanft a"s ., -skew two to'a ,Jeas at ms es s t ht wI t~ bl8. e mm er he Irt - aking see soin asa .as.f thewalk. In *k Not4w Ywkhrl. LAd Idle W"i -ow esy It was dose as. ! wood lmwith 4~yhe let r. ,-btsttpe odapa she 't b. wa * biimlna-she "was New' Yost-s the -D1s. b thesW tme - - We a f-et mot" we* fs d" salns these e ofhwes u e of watlg outside. Be simply did not th w hat he walked e mat how ln. f mind was %attmg like. , omt's net with a wilderness of thoughts infmin4 half-termed, presterods delshtful. He was -- der the powerful simule of as - tt t that u eknowe to him was lashing the waves of his imagi-mo tieslaito a foam. *... Mhe appeargd at las astoaws. "O , thie you are," she said In a matterofact tome. a he lifted 1ls hat. "Its thin way-we cross Ihornavenue--a wshort block and see lons one." There was magic int her words. t the touch of her set against his cost. He hoped his voice was natural as he re marked. aiming at a normality matching her own: "Wondeul dIty, this New York. Nothing like It anywhere." "Do ou live far from here?" she asked. "Yes," he said. "Do I look like a farmer? I live In the West, but I came here from Boskton. "I'll bet you're a Harvard boy!" she ventured archly. "Yes," he almost chuckled with pride. "How'd you guess?" And this amasingly acute person was only. a telephone girl. "Oh. I. can tell." she laughed lightly. "We meet all kinds in my business." "You certainly are all right," he laughed back eagerly. "You ought to be a captain of Industry-or something." "A kitchen mechanic, more like ly," she parried modestly. "Look here," he suddenly turned energetically earnest. "There's no reason In the world you ust have a bite of dinner with me before you go home. It won't take you long. and it will be great for me-I'll bb 1only as the dickens otherwise." "Oh, I-do't know," she heel tated. "I'd really better not. My tbater ac be expecting me-I lire with a married sister, you see." He met her objection with eare spontaneity. "But doesn't, It ever happen that you have to stay and work eve "e, t" she conceded. "I some "iThen watidostr you dosele. phontaety "BY esn' tvrhppnta "Teyou tosta and wtrmed. "eeh"one nonceted's some dimug hato." "Thenwadoyou inyar? cae.e "ere pon agents'' her inhd. HerT eenes mayL' o h ave bee breage sto tisetet .or"nw h aghd, an th wshadvedy ihte the ood andgcha" ofeO'Brien' weldreottaetl ermid hatefese giray he en brachd to thestent efre none "Wen-eee rnicght," wt she nady I ts at O'Brien's, AMthomy ad str were either a pair of feels Ea g'of divinties, demin needles to say, they were neither. They were simply anglu d tremulgus wsith life, aware each other to the utmost, yet a .illion m.. 1 -- a-'. e Ae te....s...e b te s .. as taheegh it wastes and he was to b.s , to doubt r te spelartae, was amightily ~eaet 85 ateeding her. Is 4uws Mir eWer and Msese to b.:-- e pe was et~e yeaQM #eQi e Was awae e. What as the muses am "Te mw,. wreilt sheet thi g0s. These ametar ass enmbesta lek Mae red for t dam.,e uafu h wr h e. s tered this s, the aire nesa wass is er mase se q seeman have ade !t: Wswas a rader ot novels and knew the msa ot the wrds. "'Tem a.e" she uttered 4 .bee way, Mr. Neotarand-Abr ea?" Thea it was his turn to shake with a gpet of laughter. "Ted Ist mesa I haven't told yes!" he oried with gesuine won der. . "Ad here we've almost eloped together." "I mean your real same; Ese of your Smiths or Jeasses er Mr., Wrgts," ishe warned him. "IY name is Authomy West, my real mame," and he paused. Her warning was the first cloud on their intercourse. Somehow It betrayed an environment that made her lass than a goddess. But, instinctively, he pushed aside anything that would mar his pleasure. "And come to that," be said. "1 don't know your name either. Miss Goldielocks. We seemed to get on like a house afire without any names." It was the truth. The names were of no importance whatever to them, and for a moment they im peded rather than advanced their enjoyment. She was Grace Thomas, he lear'ned. and she lived on Co lumbus avenue, a fact entirely meaningless to him. Her hand near to his on the table. however. meant a great deal, and instantly his own closed over it. The vividness of his face the sparkle In his eyes thrilled t girl as much as the contact thrilled him. "Oh, what a boy you are!" she smiled, with a cevert glance froth their retreat toward the room, and gently she withdrew her.hand. "You're perfect!" he murmured thickly. "Oh, yes!" she mocked with fushed cheeks. "It's labeled all over me. Most perfect thing in Co lumbus svefue!" "You, haven't told me what your sister said when you telephoned," he suddenly reminded her. "It's all right, isn't it?" She liked the interest, even con cern, in his tone. "Qh, yes." she answered gayly. "She and. her husband were going out to a show. I'd have been alone, anyhow." "Good!" he cried joyously. The meal was drawing to a close. "~ll take you home. And we'll play cards or the victrola or something." She laughed softly and with a lingering gase into his eyes slowly shook her head. SAVE B9ODY Sewwemi Mnid it wi Away Desble the a week eell ,aste Mbns bte a04 ses e deet yes!" ee asubly eMe. "rem act ging to g uid . " he 50smed h" a I ' Getaie the had a i . - e Aamy NNWe0 inking her home in a btst she be ag de r .f the deatd er the am saOga s -a. e" ass -ake esd* ed de 'aleds mate d1, ha ean "These es to gel ight homne ad gs o I isat sare to have the ise e ski e in a eta", wbe SUd tee That was a poist of viUw that had wat eeoured to hke. Het he udeteeg tn. "I ,"he was eriOs new. "I hadn't thept ot that. of course." And he fed 130m50ne for understading so readiyf. -ru ten you what we'll do. Grbco." he: added quihy. "W'N have the tasi stop a block away from your house. you tell him where to stop." She knew perfeetly why be In. silted upsd a t*I and she was tremealos with a strangely agree. able little spasm of fear; and An hand upon her arm as he her in was even more trem lops than her own. The powerful current that was passing through them drew them together like steel and magnet. Again and again during the din ner at O'Brien's, as she watched the mobility of his smooth. hand some young face, the curve of his lips, sLe had' thought how nies it would be to kiss him and be kissed. she knew he would kiss her in the cab. And infallibly he did kiss her as the tail sped up sixth avenue; and, she kissed him responsively, and rested in the curve of his en circling arm with, her bead delice Iously igalpst his shoulder. Thq contentment on her face and in her heart a imed to whisper that since all this was so s*eet, why. oh, why should It be forbidden? Anthony was troubled by no such speculations. His pulses were throbbing. His hat lay beside him in the seat as he pressed the girl to him. He had entirely forgotten .Joe Shelburn. He was living life. This girl Grace was a joy. And he thought his eyes were playing him a trick when he looked out of the cab window at Fortysecond street and encountered the face of Joe Shelburn peering. into his own. The window in Joe's taxi was brokes. / It is notable that neither An thony nor the girl Grace had taken any alcohol with their dinner. Anthony had completely forgotten it. In truth, they required none. The delirium in their youthful blood was cute enough without that well-kn~w Araian stirnu lant. In the dingy little flat in Colum bus avenue there wasn't any music box -either. Yet Anthony, after the first moment of awkwardness in a strange and mysterious environ ment, seized her round the waist and whirled her round In a sort of dance as though to the crash of an orchestra. simply for the ske of having her In his armss. Breathiess, Caumerve Year Health and Wfiemne first *f 3'. ese~eee" ODY BRACE M.isiep sss~ eme at Ourivt ene et e M i e Meades ele Nad ew adm ahi ae - Ae JJ.oms. wbles t.wthu 1 s't ygs M., Ws bad fir mo'' -he ... i~i~w~Ow. bee el nine " leum w am, s s wmee Main Weolr - - Mas wee- wi asMo as. Amh he ag - s h l des. wmnb bat she e er as e " is. Ab . est ie s t r saa s ests, r''se a a a eaabe deed in. IN 5tw Mel ert' U.ea h wue Me4Sad. "Aid I wNt aes kissed b . a ye got? O es indusdi Teal r'd o $aisd. Doe4 yea sue. cheek sad jps4 frmte mmL Anthoy alse rese,*steadly. -If you teet that war abet it," he breathed thicly. "why, the. r I don't want yoe to .esi.. r' crasy about y e. but-'-I deat want to hart NU loked latently inte his eyes for an enstaat. "You're a dear," she uermurei upon his lips. "I am glad we spent this oealag 60 60184INow you must d-sinter will be ahew and it's 3o se" He too'i her in his arms again by wey ot farewell. But the do. lirium ha' gone out of their con tact. She was no longer surround ed by the same aura. Geatly he said: "Good-ight sweetheart. See you to-morrow." And this time he noted the dinginess of the faintly gas-lit stairway, and the winter stuffiness of it assailed his nostrils. Out of doors in the crisp, bracing air it fi'tered through his mind that he had been either a fool or a strong man. As he filled his lungs. however. and walked briskly to the corner for a south-bound car, he voted for the strong man and he looked upon himself more serieusly than he had deae for some tius past. He boarded the grating surface car, took. his seat an lost in a brown stuay "And I learned about droses from her," he gmoted to himself. and turned toward the window to hide a smile. "Don't you see that's all rve got?" And again the golden-hot reddish hair and the vivid pretti Pimp A fam A.vitalit nected with bone sehould cation of lou Thouand How to take y hur.eae hfr o ids M.w te hMs seae imashs, CNAPlIR 3. owAS M Ww l W Atheur sob . s' assentasl, nsbem ir the aaubsdg b .as bhis ebw ad pms tlla h i Isas "Didyoe et allttb "N. I sest aet Ia," Bee T he Fingal Touch Rave a oomposio that stag" the moat critical gass. Wit the ad miration that only the bloom of youth can win, by using Cara e.., mi.. Pewder It imparts to the most lovely nat ural complexion an added subtle Charm and gives even rough sta a velvety smoothness that oballenges close Inspection. We. ~in. Pres. &orss ed the 5.qu4att Now CARMEN 1W. "575 gb. be" oemfTe irlft* food nw uses o waneppesadbck ," wresakiereni c Sre awed oad nl itay b nnireauo sa n re vitt, he also stas 6. iignsof~ ofleandwns~r fooow thref e tpimpes ans bmany tr lwy oud witha lomee i,"rte a si as.ae con-, on h reeted othrer hand l aysbet oke en than ofmnawomen uerfo anebarasn alments. Abu thre tamilias litm any oe fodas mengar onthe otheron tonth \~ T coret tase ie-e spead ilmno. yeast THE miliarlite akeN .otwa hefromot,owth we r uet p .Lain. I in1.in8 aedte St. Gs t see Wreen ust.. WYte es m S ie. s...es. 1. a'if !y'atint rg e sai ye Nas Gray air Disappears In from 4 to 8 Dasq A Scientific Discovery naene. has discovered a way to restore gray hair to M1 original natural color. Not by old-tlme crude dyes so distasteful to dainty; womuin But by a selentlie fair color restorer. Women have long been waiting for this dig ove7. Al women want to pad gray hair. Yet few have w to use greasy dyes. Now women no longer hesitate. 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