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Newspaper Page Text
him no pnw?. "You must comp back
to Torrens!?" they had yelled at him.
And Salford, driven to bay, ashamed
though he was to face his contemporaries,-had
The presjdentxame behind him and
linded his arm in his. ;- '
"My dear "fellow," he said, "you
are going-to be my .guest tonight.
Come, I -won't stand for -any' denial.
You are coming home."
But Salford did not understand the
full meaning- of "home." until he
stood within the well-remembered
ropm and saw a gracious figure come
through the-door by which Routledge
had discreetly disappeared. Then he
found himself looking into the un
changed eyes of the one woman in
There was no need -to speak, for
hands' went out to hands and heart to
heart, and she was lying upon his
breast. And in that kiss all the past
(Copyright by W. G. Chapman.)
PRINCE'S PURCHASE OF FRENCH PAINTINGS
CENSORED BY QUEEN MARY
""" London. Queen Mary, self -ordained censor-in-chief, has had her
powers curtailed by order of the king. She opened a package from Paris
addressed to thaPrinoe- of Wales. It contained illustrations for some of Boc
caccio's most striking tales.
The queen at once" administered a lecture to her son upon exercising
propriety, even when buying art in Paris. The prince appealed to the royal
pater faniilias, who assured him that thenceforth his mail would never be
opened by others than himself.
The discovery of a bathing estab
lishment of the time of Hadrian by
achaeologists in Asia Minor has made
it plain that there was very little dif
ference between such establishments
then and now. One of the notices on
the walls reads: "The management
will not be responsible for the loss of
money or jewels unless, these are
given to the porter."
One of the rallying cries of the
German army is "work, play, laugh,
study, sing." That is good enough for
all mankinds, everywhere. Milwau