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Newspaper Page Text
whelming, and' the sense of Doris so
strong that the dream blended with
reality and he was once again a boy
in the garden and she was plucking
the flower for him.
"After all, the game's" the thing,"
he said, rising. "I'll stay. I'm no
quitter. I'll stay. I'll let Hagan pay
the penalty of his folly."
There was something he had for
gotten to ask and he called up Mor
ris. Even while he listened to Mor
ris' voice he was hoping that the
question would come into his mind.
"Hello, Morris! This is Horton,"
he said. "I wanted to ask I mean
to say that I'm nol coming in with
you after all. And IH fight you from
start to finish, even if you bust me."
(Copyright, 1916, W. G. Chapman.)
THE TINY TURBAN
By Betty Brown
Everybody looks well under a flop
py wide brim, but the hat with dis
tinction is the small hat, that few of
us can wear.
In this sketch I am showing you
one of those tantalizing little turbans
of Mack silk velvet with top of mole
polor chenille. The deep. band, is em
broidered in silver. The cap is-of
black velvet and moleskins worn
with a street dress of gray velour.
WILL MEDICINE OR PRAYER
CURE THIS GIRL?
If 13-year-old Lizzie Taylor of Co
lumbus, 0., is cured of diphtheria the
question as to what cured her med
icine or prayer will rise.
Her parents, members of Holy Rol
ler mission, refused medical treat-v
ment until forced by the. board of
health to accept it
Physicians are now.jgiving the girl
medicine, whiteh.er parents are pray
ing for her health.