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The Lost Earl of Ellan.
(Continued from page 806.) against its mottled trunk. Fearing another outbreak if she waited for her to speak, Oora dropped a light kiss upon the bent head and gathering her habit together scrambled up the bank toward Pintpot. Wolfe followed her. But just at the top, where Pintpot held the horses, she stopped and turned. She had heard the sound of someone's tread, quick, brisk and even. "Look!" she cried, and caught Wolfe's hand in hers.
Brian Cordeaux came down the track from the head-station, looking trim and neat as was his wont. His alert eyes were glancing from side to side, but they did not see Oora and Wolfe, for they fell on Susan crouching by the tree. He hurried forward and knelt beside her while the pair beyond watched him. Very gently, very tenderly, with an inexpressibly sheltering motion, he bent over Susan, and she, becoming conscious of his presence, turned suddenly and flung herself into his arms, sobbing as though her heart would break.
"That's all right," said Oora grimly setting her teeth. "Let them comfort each other. Now we'll ride for Harry's life and-what is more to me for yours."
Wolfe swung her into the saddle without a word, for now was not the time for endearments. Gipsy Girl was arching her perfect neck and curvetting to be off. She was a black mare of blood stock and had won many Bush races. Now, as Oora shook the reins out, she sped off. like an arrow through the creek and away over the undulating ground upon the opposite side. Wolfe had never asked Oora where she meant to go, but in a moment he had mounted and was after her, and under the endless lines of gums and gidyas, he followed, scarcely drawing breath, while Pintpot on the pack horse made the best speed he could in the rear.
(To be continued.)
In the C. M. S. High School at Srinagar, Kashmir, there are nearly 1,600 scholars. The aim of the school is to educate the boys (who are nearly all Brahmans, the highest caste of Hindus) physically, intellectually, morally, and religiously. Scripture is taught in all the classes, and the boys' parents know it, and the boys have to pay fees while the State schools are practically free. The Rev. C. E. Tyndale-Biscoe, who has had charge of the school for the last fifteen years, has had the greatest opposition to face, for besides the
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ported by Mrs. Besant. At the annual prize distribution on October 10 the Director-General of Education for India was present, and expressed his great approval, and Colonel Pears, the Resident, spoke, and Mrs. Pears presented the prizes. In allotting prizes marks are given for "obedience," "respectfulness," "truthfulness,' "generosity," "good temper," "pluck," "self-control," "cleanliness." Gymnastics, swimming and boating (Mr. Tyndale-Biscoe was swain of the Cambridge eight in 1884) form a part of the training in the school. Five hundred boys have been taught to swim. All boys over twelve years of age who have not passed the swimming test have to pay higher fees. The boys use the school fleet of boats to take sick
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