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Newspaper Page Text
What irradiated his being as, after
blurting out all the story of his fears
and his hopes, he found in Ruth a
truly loyal sympathizer.
Love, love, love! it drove him,
bold as a lion, to the club that even
ing. His fellow, members stared.
There was a new""Bui$on revealed.
He bore his head high. There was a
happy smile on his face.
"Got you yet the leap-year pL
rates?" questioned one of the group
who had driven Burton into par
dise. "Oh, yes," answered Burton, and
there was a cheer and joy in his
tones. "One of the fair ladies has.
Only she, didn't ask me. Tell it to the
world that I am the happiest man it
holds! I'm going to marry"
"Not on your life! but charming,
lovely, incomparable Ruth Morton!"
TODAY IN ILLINOIS HISTORY
May 5, 1781. The inhabitants of
Kaskaskia and Cahokia made ar
rangements to send two delegates to
Virginia to present the tyranny and
injustice the French were suffering
at the hands of some unscrupulous
merchants, Bentley, Dodge and Rog
ers. The delegates never reached
Virginia; one was killed; the other
i o o
AT THE INTELLIGENCE OFFICE
"Do you know , of any cook who
will remain in the country?"
"Not unless she is' buried there."
o o 1
2UBAYDAH DANCED ON DESERT
SANDS FOR ARABS
Tents of wandering Arabs pitched
in the burning sands of Sahara des
ert formed the. dancing school, in
which Zubaydah Zourna, daughter of
an Arabian shiek, learned the fan
tastic steps so well known to Amer
ican "movie fans." While at school
in Paris she learned how much eas
ier it is to dance in the films than in
.feeBSMsi '. ..11.