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With wrath -Unshed cheeks, rim] eyelids rod,
Whore anger's fiercest siim was spread.
And hands whose clenched nails left thoir
In the brown palm's (leap, sun-wsrtnad tint.
The chieftains sot in circle wide,
And in the center, on his side.
Thrown like a dog, a thieving brate,
l.ny Ahmed, frowning, bound and mute.
"Tho man who takes an offered bribe
From chieftain of an alien tribe
Hhnll die." Ho ran the Arab law,
Head by a scribe; and Ahmed saw
In every eye that scanned his fuce
lhtrnt the hot fury of his race.
His fate was told. All men must die
Home time; what oared he how or why T
They loosed his tight-swathed arms and feet,
Unwound the cashmere turban, Hweet
With spice nnd uttnr, stripped tho vest
Of gold and crimson from Ins breast,
And lnid bis broad, brown bosom bare
To cimeter and doSJrt air.
He stood as molded statues stand,
With sightless e>c and nerveless hand.
As molded statues stand, bat through
The dark skin, at each breath he drew,
The wild heart's wilder beating showed.
Then on the sand ho kneeled, and bowed
His bead to meet tho steady stroke;
The headsman threw aside his cloak,
The curved steel circled in the sun—
Ahmed was dead, and justice done.
A TRT T B STORY or TIIK RIIINR.
" Ami you moan to say you'll swim
down the Rhino to the picnic?"
" Yea, Miss Carrie; every inch of
the way. I'll start from the baths,
send my clothes on by a cart, and moot
you when you arrive in tho carriage."
" Well, if you do, Mr. Boecher, you
shall sit noxt mo at the lunch as a re
ward. What do you think of that?
But l*o careful, auil don't run any
risks; tho current, you know, is very
strong in some places."
"What's this. Miss Carrie?" said I,
joining in tho conversation. "Is
Boecher going to swim down to-mor
" Yes. he says so, but I don't think
ho can manage it."
" Well, if ho can, I can, and to prove
it I'll swim with him."
Tho fact was I was very jealous of
Beeeher; and, being a good swimmer
myself, I was determined not to bo
outdone. But, in order to explain the
state of my feelings I must go back a
I was staying as a guest with my
uncle and aunt at O— on the Rhine.
They hail come for a month's holiday
and, having no children of their own,
had asked mo to accompany them, an
invitation which I very readily ac
cepted, more imperially as they hail an
other guest in the person of Miss Car
rie Danvers, the daughter of one of
their oldest friends. I had liefore met
Miss Danvers at their house, and on
that occasion she had male " her mark
on my heart;" and now, in the month
vrh were to spend in c,vh other's so-!
Ciety, I calculat ed on being aide to re
turn the compliment; and I hoped,ere
I again saw England, to have obtained
her consent to become, at no very ilia-1
tant period, Mrs. McGrath, an ar
rangement which I felt sure would
please my relations.
For the first fortnight of our stay at
C— everything went happily and
smoothly, and I congratulated myself
on the progress I was making. But,
unfortunately for me, while we went
walking in the Kursaal gardens one
evening after dinner we came across
the Beeeher family, neighliors of my ,
uncle in England, and who, finding
bun at G—, and who being charmed
with the place, determined to rnako a
stay there also. I liked all the family
except the eldest son. Jack—in the
Guards. Under other circumstances
I doubtless should have liked him ;
but just now he was in the way, very
much in the way. He, too, was an ac
quaintance of Miss Carrie, and at times
I felt inclined to believe something
more than an acquaintance. As I have
stated above, I was jealous of him—
and that is the long and short of this
Since he had arrived I had not
Miss Carrie to myself as formerly ;
Jack Beeeher shared in our walks and
conversations to an extent I did not
approve of, hut I am bound to admit
bis presence appeared to give the
young lady considerable pleasure, and
this made my pain ail the more keen.
Some days previous to the evening
on which I have introduced myself and
friends to the readers, a picnic had
been settled on at M—, a charming
spot on the Rhine, some four mile* be
low C . The Beecheva were all
coming and some other Knglish folk
whose a*-quaintance we hail made
during our stay, together with two or
ihrec German officers stationed at C—.
The excursion promised to bo a very
delightful one. and fine weather was
nil that was required to make the trip
delightful. It hail been arranged that
w should drive down to M—, starting
at il o'clock, and we wero now dis
cus ng the final arrangements and
• ig who was to be responsible for
the salt, who for tho spoons and who
for various other littlo necessaries and
comforts which arc generally found
to IK< missing when the picnic cloth is
"Yes," continued I, turning to Jack
Beeeher. "I'll swim dowb with you
" Thanks." replied he. "That will
bo very Jolly. It would ho rather
solitary work by one's self. Wo ought
to start about half-past ten, certainly
not later ; for, oven with the stream
in our favor, we shall not he able to
go as fast lis the carriages. Will that
"Oh, yes; that will do very well in
"All right; then I will make ar
rangements to-night for a man to take
our clothes on in a cart, and I shall
expect to see you at the baths at 10:30
" Right you are. Reeeher. 1 will be
The conversation after this turned
upon general topics, and in a short
time our party broke up and we re
tired for the night to our respective
The next morning after breakfast 1
found Carrie in the drawing-room at
the piano, and as she was alone 1
seized upon the opportunity of improv
ing the occasion. I got her to sing;
then I sang (1 rather fancied my own
voice in those days), and finally we
tried some duets together. She was
very nice and kind, and the minutes
passed so rapidly that when she at
length asked me whether it was not
time for her to go and prepare for her
! drive 1 was astonished to lind that it
was just 10:30. I knew I should he
late for my app lintment with Beeeher,
and so ran as hard as I could all the
way, and arrived at the baths about ten
minutes after time, and learnt that he
hail already started. I thought I could
easily catch him up before be reached
M—. so undressed quickly and plunged
in at onee. When I ha! proceed<sl a i
few yards I rcrnemlMTod alxmt my
clothes, and shouted hack to the cus
todian of the baths, telling him to let
the man have them witti those of Mr
Ucii'hcr's. lie made some reply which
I did not catch, and away I went,
doing my best to overtake inv rival. |
It was a glorious swim, and I thor- j
nuglily enjoy is I it. The current was ■
so strong that hut little exertion was 1
required. AH you had to do was to j
keep your head aUive water and the i
river did the rest. After going some i
two miles I turmsl a corner, and could j
just make out Ileecher a long way j
ahead of me. I put on a spurt ; but I j
did not gain on him as I expert**!. lie ,
was a I>etter swimmer than I had j
given him credit for being, and arrived !
at the destination a good five minutes j
before me. When 1 did arrive I found '
him seatsl on the hank dressing.
"Why, MrGroth. is that you?" be
shouted. "I thought you were not
coming. I waited a few minutes for
you and then set off alone."
"I was rather late; I didn't quite
know how time was going."
"Oh, well, it doesn't matter. You
have arrived to the minute; for here'
are the carriages; so get out anil dress i
I scrambled up the bank and dried
" Where has the fellow put my
clothes; I don't see them?"
"I'm sure I ean't say. Who did you
send them by?"
" By my man."
" No, I'm sure you didn't; he started '
with mine before I commenced my 1
swim. I saw him safely on the road
for fear of any mistake."
" Then mine haven't come. Good
gracious! what am I to do?"
" My dear fellow, I'm awfully sorry;
but I bail no id* a you would come
when yon didn't show up at the right
time or I would have made him wait |
" Confound it!—this is a nuisance.
I ran't appear as I ain, or at best clad
only in a couple of wet towels, can I ?"
" No, that you ean't. And what is
more you ean't stay where you are, for
here are some of the ladies coming on
the hank; get into the water quick."
There was nothing else for it, so in
I went up to my neck.
" Now, stay there quietfly while I go
and explain matters and see what ran
be done for you."
My temper was none of the best, and
my thoughts were none of the most
pleasant as I stood there soaking in the
Rhine. He appeared to have been
a.ay an hour when he at length re
-1 turned, accompanied by a German of
"Yon can now come out," he shout
ed; " I have explained matters, and
; Lieutenant Linden there is kind
' enough to say ho will lend ydu his
military overcoat -it is a good long
one, ao you will IM> all right. Out you
# Out I did eoine most promptly, with
profusv thanks to Lieutenant Linden
for his most acceptable loan. He was a
tall inan, and the garment reached
nearly to my heels. 1 know I cut a
sorry figure, and though I received a
considerable amount of sympathy from
the party when I appeared among
them, still it was mixed with smiles
ami partially concealed laughter, which
was most galling to my feelings. It
was out of the question that I should
remain longer In this single garment
than WJIS absolutely necessary, so 1 d<v
termilied to at once return to C— and
claim my clothes. Fortunately tlic
man who had brought those of Dan*
vers had not returned and I was thus
enabled to obtain a lift haek, otherwise
I should have had to walk, as th<
carriages had returned at once, before
my misfortune became known.
The party all came down to the
road to see mo start, and now, as 1
look hack on the incident, I can for
give the laughter they indulged in, foi
I certainly must have looked vers
curious no hat, no boots or stockings,
only a military coat ou a blazing day
in July. Just as I was starting Harris
said : " Mind you are hack again ir
time for the dinner ; you are entitles
to a seat by me, remember." " You
may be sure I shall not be a moment
longer than I can help," I replied
and away we drove, " Now my
troubles aro over," I thought; hut 1
had calculated wrongly, f>r no soonei
had I entered the town gates than 1
was arrested by the sentry on duty for
appearing in the public streets without
the full complement* of regimentals
In vain I urged in the best Herman I
could cominurtd that I was not M
soldier, and endeavored to explain how
1 came to he in the get-up at all, hut
he would not hear a word, and for two
mortal hours I was locked up in the
guard-house Ix-foro 1 was taken to thr
superior officer. Hero I again
went through an explanation, and
this time with more effort, as I
was liberated after receiving a
warning to he inore careful in future,
and make better arrangements about
my clothe* when next I swam down
the Rhine. I didn't waste much time in
getting my belongings and dressing,
and was eoon driving bark to M .
When I arrived there 1 found dinner
had been over some time, and I had
to content myself with a solitary meal
as every one had wandered off in
various directions. Just as I had
finished, and was regaining mytempei
to some extent, Carrie and lleerher re
turned. They were very anxious t>
know the cause of my delay, and when
I had eoncluded the account of my
sufferings, Carrie said: " And now
we have something to tell you," and
then followed a piece of information
wliieh, if I had received it in-fore my
nu-al, would have effectually driven
away my appetite, and as it was it
banished at once and f- rever my idea
of making her Mrs. Met truth. From
that moment i date my d -like to tier
many. To hoc my clothes and he
arrested was bad enough, but to lose
my sweetheart was worse. 1 left for
Kngland the next day, and I have
nrWr seen the Rhine since, and I
don't rare if I never see it aga.n.—
THE MEILY DOCTOR.
Fon WnooriNo ('oro it.—Dried r*d
clover bhtssotns, one and one-hall
ounces ; boiling water, one pint. Steep
for three hours. Dose—one wine
glassful, sweetened with honey oi
sugar, occasionally during the day.
Proposed tiy Dr. Howard Sargent and
found curative in ten days or less.—
Dr. Footer Jfralth Monthly.
CROUP. —We find this simple rem
edy going the rounds of our exchanges
Take a knife or grater an 1 shave oft
in small particles ah >ut at -asp > inf il
of alum ; then mix it with twice its
amour t of sugar, to make it p eatable,
and administer it as quickly as p nasi
hie. Almost instantaneous relief will
USE or LEMONS. —For all people, in
sickness or in health, lemonade ika saf<
drink. It corrects biliousness ; it is n
specific against worms and skin com
plaints. The pipps, crushed, may ale
be mixed with water and sugar, an I
used as a drink. Lemon juice is the
best anti-serohutie remedy know n ; it
not only cures the disease, but prevents
it Sailors make a daily use of it for
this purpose. A physician suggests
rubbing of the gums daily with lemon
juice td keep them in health. The
hands and nails are also kept oh an,
white, soft and supple by daily use of
lemon instead of s<iap. It a!so pre
vents chilblain*. Lemon nscd in Ini r
mittent fever is mixed with strong,
hot black tea <# OOffc, without an gar.
Neuralgia may be cure I by rulioutg
the part affect oil w.tli i-iroa. It is
valuable, also to cure warts and to
destroy dandrdff on the li at. by
rubbing the roots Of the fiafr with it.
In fact, its usee are maatfol I, an I t i
more we apply it externally, the > tv
and more healthy we nil alt find ou
CLIPPINGS FOIt TIIE CUUIOUH.
The obscure German town of Kllng
enhergon-Main has become so rich
from a large Interest in quarries that
not only are there no taxes, but every
burgher is presented with (25 at
In Japan, in honor of a deity having
the head of dog. the different streets
of each town contribute to the mainte
nance of a certain number of dogs ;
they have their hslgitigs, and persons
are especially appointed to take care of
tiiein when sick.
Adam Kirpen lias a heard twelve
feet long and proportionately heavy,
and by means of it lie has not only
lived twenty-two years without work,
hut hasaccumulutisl considerable prop
erty in Chicago, lie travels through
the West selling Ids photographs.
An industry, the magnitude of
which would certainly not ho suspected,
is the manufacture of paper patterns
for dresses and wearing apparel. In
New York alone there are reported to
be nohrss than ten such establishments,
which consume many tons of paper and
dispose of many thousand dollars'
worth of such goods all over the coun
An early account of New York, pub
lished in 17<H, sp -ales of Dit h-built
mills for saw ing timber, one of which
would do more work in an hour than
fifty men in two days. Sawmills \v< re
erected on Manhattan island as early
as 1(7Id. A sawmill, down to the
el of the last century, was quite a
simple affair, an I a mill that then e.t
t'lOU was con ihr 1 better than the
The tremendous power of sea waves
was exhibited at Wiek, on the extreme
northern coast of Scotland, where a
breakwater was Icing built. The
outer end was built of three courses of
10b-ton stones, lai 1 <>n a rubble founda
tion ; and above thein three courses
of large ll jl stones an I on these a mass
of concrete built on the spot of cement
and rubble. Though tli night to he as
immovable as the natural nek. it
yield**! to the force of the waves and
crumbled to piece*.
The mother-turtles lay three times
a year, depositing soui'-time* as many
as 100 <*ggs at a laying, and carefully
covering them up with sand, so that it
require* an cxp-rien<-"| as-archer to
deter t them. Tli" In bans of the
(hunos-o and Amazon obtain from these
eggs a kind of clear, sweet oil which
they ILV instead of butter. Alrout
5.000 eggs are required to till one of
their jar* with oil, yet so abundantly
are they dep isit'sl that ab ut 5/M)
jars arc put up yearly at the mouth of
sine of th<* rivers. The harvest is osti
in.it.-I by the acre.
,It app"ars that in the twelve years
that have claps--d since the opening of
ths' Suez canal the interchange of ani
mal life between the Mediterranean
sea and the In ban ocean has not
rnacln*l tie* dim -unions at tir-t ante i
pat-sl. What migration there is is
rhielly from the Mediterranean to Hu
lled sea. The real pearl oysters are
traveling through 'he canal in large
numbers, but s • slowly that it will 1*
one or two decade* le-fore tln-y will be
established in the M sliterranean.
A t'n loos Ufxls of Living.
The inventor Silver, of Lewiston
Me., says a local pap -r, has lsn ex
perimenting upon hitnself the past
two or three years. For several
months he has eaten hut sine meal a
day, and that about 10 o'clock in the
evening, immediately before retiring,
lie works ten hours a slay at his
machinist's JMSI without eating or
drinking anything. Instead of pining
away and dying, Mr. Kilvi-r has
gained thirty live pounds in
(lush. He is not hungry until iHMltime.
lie drinks nothing, neither water
milk, tea nor coffee. All the fluids
his stoma h receives are from fruits
and veg 'tables, which make up the
major part of his living. He eats no
nu at. a- lie Iwlicvi* animal food is anl
inalizing. lis- livi-s mainly on oatmeal
and gra am without salt. He eats
apples, giapes and all fruits liberally.
IDs friends say he is extraordinarily
good-natiired, much stronger and
The Pont r of foal.
The enormous amount of powrr
stor- d up in coal is thus set forth by
Prof sor II • rs. The dynamic value
of one pound of goml stiam coal is
ipiivalent to the work of a day, and
t r s- tons are equivalent to twimty
v ans' hard work of 800 days t< the
y ar. Tlio usual estimate of a fcar
lo t sewn is w ill yield one ton
of g HSI coal forwery square yard, or
a< ut 5,001 tons for wli acre. Each
qtlttre mile will theii imntain 8.200,.
•* t n, which, in their total capacity
f i' the proiu tion of power, are equal
lifer of 1.000.000 able-bodied
tor weuly yours.
Marrlar In tldiu.
Marriage brokers are quite import
nnt business men in Genoa. They have
pocketliooks filled with tiie names of
tlie marriagelde girls of the different
• lasses, witli notes of their figures, per
sonal attractions, fortunes, etc. These
brokers go about endeavoring to ar
range connections; and, when they
succeed, they get a commission of two
or three per cent, upon tiie portion.
Marriage at Genoa is quite a mat
ter of calculation, generally settled by
the parents or relatives, who often
draw up the contract before tiie parties
have seen one another, and it is only
when everything is arranged, and a
few days previously to the marriage
ceremony, that the future husband is
introduced to his intended partner for
life. Should he Hud fiault with her
manners or appearance, lie may break
off the match on condition of defraying
the brokerage and any other expenses
An Arilatlr \ nuii| f.ndv'a Konm.
People furnish their rooms now ac"
cording to the caprice-.. The personal
comes out. The ri' h literary young
lady fit> up her room with furniture of
an antique pattern, with book eases in
dark wood or oak, with a tiled fire
place and brass andirons, a Venetian
mirror and deep luxurious rug's. Sin
has rare engravings and a Sevres
writing-tatde. "Simple hut choice,'
says one on entering. If she is a fash
ionable belle, lu-r room wdl is- fes
tooned with pink or blue silk, covered
with,or tufted satin let into the walls.
Long mirrors will abound, and the
furniture will In- of ormolu.
The spirit of the Pompadour
breathes from this int rior; it is all
roses and blue ribiwiiis. The artistic
young lady lias three mportant ca
price*; a bunch of jx-a/ -k's feathers,
a bra*-* pot full of cat-tails and a me
dieval candlestick. These are the es
sential. Japanese fans as a matter of
detail, an ■ use], a few* straight-backed
chairs, a brown curtain embroidered
with sunflower* ami a Persian cat.
Wit it ! tie stiffness* and the prcfer
cn< ■ for a < • rt ,in dirty yellow, whieh
1..1 i" me tiie passion of tiie follow
er-of i imii ije ll: wn, the** modern
S'stiieti. s do ■ met.:: • s make very
pretty rooms. They are quaiht and
iniiividual, but there is no doulK tlia'
"tiie high artistic craze" has pro
duced some very ugly effects.
Tiie severe stiffness of the cat-tail
has entered much into modern em
broidery. Every on feels for the
stork which has stood so long on one
"The little lilie* lank end tan.
Each stork and ran flower sjirsy."
all are stiff and dismal. They are tiie
pendants to the "b an disciples <>f
Hume-Jones." Tic- Pos'letbwaites and
Itunthorne* and tlu-ir female adorer*
look like a stork on one leg. Tin* hero
of a modern ■•sthctic comtsly says, as
the highest synonym of despair, " I
feel like a roin without a dado." '
It is one of the plea*ant*t caprices
of modern luxury tliat women have
their bedrooms and lmud"ini furnished
In colors tliat will set off their favorite
dresses, and add ehina to match the
Bonnets are smaller.
llraiding is a popular trimming.
Ostrich feathers are much worn.
Hiding-habits grow a little longer.
Hairdressing is" losing its simplicity.
Waists of Paris dresses are very long.
The French twist is revived in Paris.
I.aers of all kinds arc worn to ex
Guipure Spanish lace is a favorite
School suits for hoys are still made
with knee trousers.
Valenciennes lace is again revived in
- Claret color and pink combine hcAU
tifully in new costumes.
| Chenille enters largely into trim
ming* for both cloaks and dresses.
The new cloaks Ire very long. Flow
ered satines are used as cloak lining*.
Haglans are introduced in placa of
the ulster, which is now a thing of the
Fine French cashmeres have not
been so fashionable for a long time as
Hucklesof all kinds, antique, modern,
medieval, metallic and Jeweled, will lie
The richest trimming of the season
are velvet hands embroidered in open
designs with silk Hons.
Court trains sloped to a point like a
i bird's tail are worn with tha pointed
bodice* of evening dresses.
Jackets are made of all kinds of
cloths, of velvet, plush, satin, hroeade
cheviots and jersey webbing.
Silk Jersey cloths come In shades of
white for the corsage* of brtdemaids*
and other white evening dresses.
Jet and metal buttons come in hand
""ine improved designs that, make them
suitable for the richest costume*.
New < to fatten cloaks are
wooden masks with open mouths; other
clasps are animals' 10-ads of bronze or
< arpets covering the entire floor are
not ho fashionable a* rug* ami mat* 1
on a line hard wood stained or
Jean Haptiste eloth i* th<; French J
name for ;t n<*w enmelVhair ltt
is a* soft an an Indian ehudda, but haa
a rough finish.
Sealskin is not to have exclusive
sway this wint'-r, but is to share the
honors with ermine, which is the newt
elegant of all fur.
New MUCH take such names as elec
tric, coii. lit., gentian, infantry, hussar,
and darker shades approaching indigo
are called iiujieria!.
IJalhriggan stockings come iri super
fine qualities HI high art colors, oil
tmilcd, and warranted n<it to fade in
washing <.r wearing.
Women who wear hustle generally
seem to have curvature of the spine,
hut it is only artificial and accidental
crookedness of the tournure.
Fruit designs sucli as strawherri'-s,
plums and pears, arc on tiie newest
hr-cade-,horw-sh *• patterns are of
raised velvet on a corded surface.
Network of silk cords with droop
ing tass. 1h is used to give the apjn-ar
ance of vests and aprons on French
dresses of corded Sieilienne and velvet.
Ilich silks and novelty woolen dr<-ss
stuffs show designs in shaded halls,
drop*. rings, eggs, and pear-shajiod
figures in changeable colors on grounds 1
of t< ria cotta, hu->-ar blue, and other
fashionable tints. <
An Interestlar Lion story.
The memory of tii<- linn was
iwrvnl in it* ancient haun'slong after
it had become extinct. The M<-nf <>f
one of the j.r-tti--t i>t'iri<-s told by
.T'liari is laid in Mount Pangs mn
which, fr ;n mention by Xen<>phon
must have been a famous haunt for
Ku iernu" t'-!N the tale that :n I'an
ganm in Thrace ate ar attacked ttic
lair of a Lon uhib it was unguarded
and kilhsl the cult* that were too small
and too w > iik to defend themselves.
And w hen the father and the mother
came home from hunting somewhere,
and saw their children lying dead they
were much aggrieved and attacked the
l<ear ; hut she wa afraid and climbed
up into a tree w fa>t as sj,.- could
and settled herself down. try
ing to avoid the attack.
Now. when they saw that they could
not avenge themselves on her. tlie
lioness did not cease to watch the tree,
but sat down in ambush at tlie f.*.t,
eying the 1 ■>nr. that w.is covered with
blood, ltut the lion, as it were, with
out purpose and ilistrauglit with grief,
after the manner of a man. rushed off
to the mountains, and chanced to light
on a wood-cutter, who, in terror, let
fall his ax ; but the lion fawneu upon
him, ami reaching up saluted him as
widl as he could, and licked his face
with his tongue. And the man took
courage. Then the lion encircled hiin
with his tail, and led him, and did
' not suffer him to leave bis ax liehind,
but pointed with his foot for it to i>e
, taken np. And when the man did not
understand he took it up in his mouth
and reached it to him. Then be fol
lowed while the lion led him to his
den. And when the lioness saw him
she came and m ule signs, looking at
the pitiable spectacle, and then up at
the lioar. Then the man perceived
and understood that the lion had suf
fered cruel wrong from the lear. and
cut down the tree with might and
main. And the tree fell, and the lions
tore the lear in pieces; but the man
the lion led luvk again, safe and sound,
to the place where he lighted on him,
and returned him to the very tree he
had been cutting.— Popular Scienct
The Woman t'oriectcd Him.
One day recently a curious scene was
witnessed in the Hue Descartes, Paris
where a man was hawking a pamphlet
—"How to Correct Women"—and
loudly crying his wares. A young
woman, incensed at the title of the
book, indicted a sound slap on the
hawker's face; other members of the
tender sex Joined their champion, and
gave the unfortunate w retch a severe
drubbing, sratteringthe offending pam
phlets in the mud of the pavement.
Some men took the part of the vendor,
and a general scuffle ensued. A regu
lar scrimmage went on for half an
hour, hats, caps, bonnets and false hair
flying in all directions. Finally, the
female contingent retreated in disor
der. and the hawker left the neighbor
hood, vowing that he woukt never
again attempt to sell inflammatory
[ brochures in that quarter of Paris.