Ruth keeps fit by riding her bicycle almost every day. She is a fan of the New York Yankees 鈥?"I saw all the World Series games" 鈥?and likes to do photography when she has the time. A Westsider ever since she moved to New York in 1960, Ruth lists Fiorello's (on Broadway across from Lincoln Center) as her favorite restaurant. When she needs music supplies of any kind, she goes to Patelson's (56th Street and 7th Avenue). Says Ruth: "It's a gathering place for musicians. The people who sell music there are very friendly and very knowledgeable. 鈥?They sell records there. They sell my records." I don't like playing before the Dormers. They set up for being such connoisseurs, and I hate that kind of thing. A seating with a man takes 20 minutes, he remarked, "and with a woman it takes the whole afternoon. Makeup," he added, "is used more intensely in photography than it is in the street. I think women look best without any type of makeup in the daytime. Sunlight has a very bad effect on it. Some of the ladies going by on the street look like they're holding a mask a fraction of an inch away from their face." WESTSIDER ISAAC ASIMOV I asked about what you wanted to know about the wedding dresses, but I couldn't make out much from the answers I got. Miss Kilfinane is to wear a white silk gown, trimmed with something or other that has a French name. Perhaps you can guess what it is. The bridesmaids are fat, freckled girls, the daughters of the parson. I think I have now given you all the particulars I can." 人人天天夜夜日日狠狠,天天夜夜i日日高清在线,日日摸天天摸人人看 Mrs. Errington was in high delight. She appreciated this attention from her old friends very highly. Castalia, it was true, looked discontented and disdainful about the whole affair; and demanded to know why she must be dragged out to these people's stupid parties before she had had time to turn round in her own house. But then, as Mrs. Errington reflected, Castalia did not understand Whitford society. "The fact is, my dear," said her mother-in-law with suavity, "it may be all a very trumpery business in your eyes, and after the circles you have moved in, but I assure you it is considered a very desirable thing here to have the entr茅e to Dr. Bodkin's. And then they scarcely ever entertain on a showy scale; nothing but a few friends, tea and cake, your rubber, and a tray afterwards. But, for this occasion, I hear there are great preparations going on. They won't dance, because Minnie can't stand the vibration. But there will be quite a large gathering. Of course, my dear, it is not what I was accustomed to at Ancram Park. But they are most kind, well-meaning people. And Minnie is highly accomplished; even learned, I believe." a a. Stages of the Prussian March. b. Daun鈥檚 Encampment. c. Prussian Batteries and Intrenchments. d d d. Prussian Camps. e e. Loudon鈥檚 March against Mosel鈥檚 Convoy. f f. Mosel鈥檚 resting Quarters. g. Convoy attacked and ruined. You'll get a medal out of it, too, commented Sir Stanrich. M. D鈥橝rget, private secretary of the French minister Valori, gives an interesting account of an interview he held with Frederick at this time. M. D鈥橝rget was quite a favorite of the king, who conversed with him with unusual frankness.