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Dog And Stuffed Tiger

Dog And Stuffed Tiger image
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"Id a Broadwayshow window," said a stroller, "there is a particularly big and handsorns tiger, stnífed, that I have f ten looked at in passing. I saw in front of this store the other day a man "who had Wïth him a trerueudonsly big, haggy dog. The man looked at the tiger, and ttopped aud tried to draw the dog's attention to it. But thedogdidn't look that -way, and, in f act, he didn't stop. He elowed down, just as one man xnïght have done for another who had stopped for a moment to look in a window or to speak to a friend, and when he had moved ahead a few steps in that way, not finding himself overtaken, he did jnsfc as a man might have done again. He swung round with the same measnred tread and carne back to the window. Then the master, with a fáint smile, agaiu invited the big dog to look at the fciger, bnt instead of doing that the big dog looked up into his master's iace and wagged his tail, aud tbe master looked down and smiled at his dog; then the man started on down Broadway, with the big dogwagging his tail, walking along beside him. "But whiJe the big dog hadshown no desire to look at the tiger, had, in fact, j shown rather an aversión to looking at it, it did not appear that this aversión j ame in any degree whatever from fear. i The perfect self possession and the deep and unbroken good humor of the dog were unmistakable ; apparently he simjily didn't care for tigers and didn't ■want to look at this one, but it did seem that if it had been possible for the tiger to come to life and step down from the ■windowand around and out through the door on to the sidewalk then the big dog ■would not have walked away ; that there would then have been there on the gide■walk the loftiest scrap that Broadway ever saw. with the chances - well. the


Ann Arbor Argus
Old News