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Image provided by: University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign Library, Urbana, IL
Newspaper Page Text
"How strange!" submitted the
doughty lieutenant, and smiled.
And then he showed Lorna where
a bullet had grazed Ginger's ear, and
thrilled his fair auditor with the de
tail of his own wild ride -in the saddle
when the injury came. Of course, lie
had to stay to dinner.
"I shall go back by train," he an
nounced, "as I must leaVe Ginger, ac
cording to the directions of the boys
of our company, who know the cir-
cumstances and chipped in to pre
sent Ginger to his rightful owner."
He was in the old phaeton driving. N
Ginger a month later when he halted
him amid a flowery woodland. .
. "It!s quiet here and only the birds
can hear us," he said. "I love .you." .
"I am glad," replied Lorna softly
(Copyright, 1916, W..-G. Chapman.
SUFFRAGISTS LOBBY IN WASHINGTON
: Jim-" - wTOHSMS
Suffragists are active in Washington, lobbying for a federal amend
ment. This picture shows three waiting outside a committee room to tackle '
congressmen handling the amendment. They are, left to right: Mfss Maud '
Younger and Mrs. Bessie Pap and re of San Francisco and Miss Hazel
Hunkins of Billings, Mont,