Newspaper Page Text
By Martha lelliiger
(Ooprrlgbt, lull, Ibo UobbfMerrlll Lempanr)
A Fighting Chance.
Tho dining-room of tho old red houso
was cool, nnd fragrant from tho blos
soming hcllotropo bed below Hb win
dow. Tho twilight, which Is long In
eastern Maine, shed n soft glow over
tho old mnhognny and silver, and nn
equally soft and becoming radiance
over the two women seated at tho
tabic. After a sonorous blessing, ut
tered by Mrs. Stoddard In tones full
of unction, sho nnd Agatha ate sup
per In a sympathetic silence. It was
a meal upon which Salllo Kingsbury
expended her best powers as cook,
with no mean results; but nobody
took much notice of It, after all. Mrs.
Stoddard poured her tea Into her
saucer, drinking nnd entlng absent
mindedly. Her faco lighted with
something very like a smllo whenever
sho caught Agatha's eyes, but to her
tnlk was not necessary. Salllo hov
ered around tho door, even though
Lizzie had condescended to put on a
i Avhito nnron and serve. But Achtha
' sent tho city maid away, bidding her
wait on the pcoplo In tho sick-room
Mr. Hand had been left with tho
patient and had acquiesced in the plan
to stay on duty -until midnight, when
Jlrs. Stoddard was to be called.
Agatha had spent an hour with James,
helping Mrs. Stoddard or watching tho
patient while the nurse made many
necessary trips to the kitchen. 'The
sight of James woeful plight drove
every thought from her mind. En
gagements and managers lost their
icallty, and becamo shadow memories
beside tho vividness of his desperate
need. Ho had no knowledge of her,
or of any efforts to secure his com
fort. Ho talked Incessnntly, some
times in a soft, unintelligible murmur,
sometimes in loud and emphatic tones.
His eyes were brilliant but wandering,
Ills movements were abrupt or violent,
heedless or feeble, as tho moment de
creed. He talked about tho dingy,
nasty fo'cas'le, the absurdity of his
not being able to got around, tho fine
outfit of the Sea Gull, the chill of tho
water. Ho sometimes swore softly,
almost apologetically, and ho uttered
most unchristian sentiments toward
somo person whom ho described as
wearing extremely neat and dandified
After tho first five minutes Agatha
paid no heed to his words, and could
bear to stay in tho room only when
sho was able to do something to
Bootlio or comfort him. .She was not
wholly unfamiliar with illness and tho
trouble that comes in its train, but
tho sight of James, with his unrecog
nizing eyes and his wits astray, a
superb engino gone wild, brought a
Bharp and hitherto unknown pain to
her throat. She stood over his bed,
holding his hands when he would
reach frenziedly Into tho air after
somo object of his feverish desire;
sho coaxed him back to his pillow
when ho fancied ho must run to catch
something that was escaping him. It
took nervo and strength to care for
him; unceasing vigilance and ingenu-.
lty were required In circumventing his
And through it all there was some
thing about his clean, honest mind
and person that stirred only affection
ate pity. Ho was a child, taking a
child's liberties. Mrs. Stoddard brood
ed over him already, as a mother over
her dearest son; Mr. Hand had turned
gentlo as a woman and gavo tho serv
ico of love, not of tho eye. His skill
in managing almost rivaled Mrs. Stod
dard's. James accepted Hand's min
istrations as a matter of courso, be
camo more docllo under his treatment,
and watched for him when ho disap
peared. Indued, tho whole household
was taxed for James; and Agatha,
deeply distressed as sho was, throbbed
with gratitude that she could help
caro for him, If only for an hour. ,
Thus it was that tho two women,
eating their suppor and looking out
over Hercules Thayer'a pleasant gar
don, were silent. Mrs. Stoddard was
thinking about tho duties of tho night,
Agatha waB swallowed up in tho mis
eries of tho last hour. Mrs. Stoddard
was tho first to rise. Sho was tipping
off on her fingers a number of items
which Agatha did not catch, saying
"Hm!" nnd "Yes!" to horself. Despite
her deop anxiety, Mrs. Stoddard was
in her element. Sho had nothing less
than genius in nursing. Sho was cheer
ful, quick In emergencies, steady un
der tho excitement of tho sick-room,
and faithful in small, as well as largo,
matters. Moreover, sho excelled most
doctors in her ability to interpret
changes and symptoms, and in her in
genuity in dealing with them. Her two
days with James had given her an un
derstanding of the case, and sho wan
ready with now devices for hla relief.
Agatha finished her tea and Joined
Mrs. Stoddurd as sho stood looking
out into- tho twilight, seeing things
not visible to tho outwurd eye.
"Yob, that's it," sho ended abruptly,
thinking aloud; then Including Agatha
without any change of tone, she went
on: "I think wo'd better change our
tiiHim h iiiiio. im going up-stairs now
to may while your Mr. Hand goe
over to tho house for me. Thr are
fceveral things I want from home."
Agatha had no conception of having
an opinion tlint was contrary to Mrs.
Stoddard's, so completely was sho
won by her towcr-ltko Btrcngth.
"You know, Mrs. Stoddard," sho
said earnestly, "that I want to be told
at once, If if thero is any change."
"I know, child," the older woman re
plied, with a faraway look. "Wo aro
in tho Lord's hands. He taketh tho
young in their might, and ho healeth
them that aro nigh unto death. Wo
can only wait his will."
Agatha was tho product of a differ
ent age nnd a different system of
thought. Hut sho was Btlll young, and
the pressuro of the hour revived in
her Borne ghoBt of her Puritan ances
tral faith, longing to becomo a real
ity in her heart again, if only for this
dlro emergency. Sho turned, eager
but painfully embarrassed, to Mrs.
Stoddard, detaining her by a touch on
"But you said, Mrs. Stoddard," sho
Implored, "that tho prayer of faith
shall heal the sick. And I have been
praying, too; I havo tried to summon
my faith. Do you believo tha it
counts for good?"
Mrs. Stoddard's rapt gazo blessed
Agatha. Her faith- and courage wero
of the typo that rise according to
need. Sho drow nearer to her sanctu
ary, to tho fountain of her faith, as
her earthly peril waxed. Her voice
rang with confidence as she almost
chanted: "No striving toward God Is
ever lost, dean child. Ho Is with us
In our sorrow, even as "in our joy."
Her strong hand closed over Agatha's
for a moment, nnd then her steady,
slow steps sounded on tho stairs.
Agatha went Into tho parlor, whoso
windows opened upon tho piazza, and
from thero wandered down tho low
steps to tho lawn. It was growing
dusk, a still, comfortable evening.
Over tho lawn lay tho Indescribablo
freshness of a region surrounded by
many trees and acres of grass. Pres
ently the old hound, Danny, came
slowly from his kennel in the back
yard, and paced the grass beside
Agatha, looking up often with melan
choly eyes into her fade. Hero was a
Hying relic of her mother's dead
friend, carrying in his countenance
his sorrow for his departed master.
Agatha longed to comfort him a little;
convev to him tho thoucht that she I
would lovo him nnd try to understand
his nature, now that his rightful mas
ter was gone. She talked softly to
him, calling him to her but not touch
ing him. Back and forth they paced,
tho old dog following closer and closer
to Agatha's heels.
Back of the houso was a path lead
ing diagonally across to the wall
which separated Parson Thayer's
place from the meeting-house. The
dog seemed intent on following this
path. Agatha humored him, climbed
tho low stile and entered tho church
yard. As the hound leaped tho stilo
after her, ho wagged his tail and ap
peared happy. Agatha remembered
that Salllo had told her, on the day of
her arrival, of the dog, and how ho
was accustomed to walk every eve
ning with his master. Doubtless they
sometimes walked here, among tho
silent company assembled In the
churchyard: and the minister's silent
friend was now having the peculiar !
satisfaction of doing again what he
had onco done with his master. Thus ,
the little aqre of tho dead had its j
claim on life, and its happiness for .
Agatha called the old dog to her
again. This time ho came near, rubbed
hard against her dress, and, when sho
sat down on a flat tombstone, laid his
head comfortably in her lap, wagging
his tail In satisfaction.
Danny was a companion who did not
obstruct thought, but encouraged it:
and as Agatha sat resting on tho
stono with Danny close by, in, that
quiet yard full of the noiseless ghosts
of tho past, her thought went back to
James. His unnatural eyes and rest
less spirit haunted her. Sho thpught
of that other night on tho water, full
of heartbreaking struggle as, it was,
as a happy night compared to tho ono
which was yet to come. Sho realized
their foolish talk while they wero on
tho beach, and smiled sadly over it
Her courago was at tho ebb. She felt
that tho buoyancy of spirit that had
sustained them both during tho night
of struggle could never revisit tho
wasted and disorganized body lying in
Parson Thayer's house her houso. A
certain practical sense that was
strong in her rose and questioned
whother sho had done everything that
could bo done for bis welfare. Sho
thought bo. Had sho not even prayed,
with all her concentration of mind
and will? Sho heard again Susan
Stoddard's deop voice: "No striving
toward God is ever lost!" In splto of
her unfalth, a senBo of rest in n pow
er larger than herself camo upon her
unawares. Danny, who had wandered
away, camo back and sat down heavi
ly on tho edge of her skirt, closo to
her. "Good Danny!" Bho praised, pet
ting him to his heart's content
It was thus that Aleck Van Camp
found them, as ho came over tho stile
from the house. His tones wero slow
er and more precise than over, but his
faco was drawn and marked with anx
iety. Ho had a careful thought for
Agatha, oven in tho faco of his great
"You have chosen a bad hour to
wander ubout, Miss Redmond. Tho
evening dows are heavy."
"Yes, I know; Danny and I wero
lust going homo. Have you been Into
"YeB, I left Doctor Thayer there in
consultation with the other physician
that came today. They sent me off.
Old Jim well, you know aa well aa
I do. With your permission, I'm go-
Are You 0
nig iutjiuj mo nigni. lfl "ounK in tno
hall, or anywhere. Don't think of a
bed for me; I don't want ono."
"I'm glad you'll stay. It seems,
somehow, as if every ono helps; that
is, every one who cares for him."
"Doctor Thayer thinks thero will bo
a change tonight, though it is difficult
to tell. Jim's family havo my tele
gram by this time, nnd they will get
my letter tomorrow, probably. Any
way, I Bhall wait until morning before
I send another message."
Tho tension of their thoughts was
too sharp; they turned for relief to
tho scene before them, stopping at
tho stilo to look back at the steepled
white church, standing under its
spreading balm-of-Giltad tree.
"It seems strange," sajd Agatha,
"to think that I sat out there under
that big tree as a little girl., Every
thing is so different now."
"Ilion, then, was once your homo?"
"No, never my home, though it was
once my mother's home. I used to
visit hero occasionally, years and
Aleck produced his quizzical grin.
"A gallant person would protest that
that is Incredible."
"I wasn't angling for gallantry,"
Agatha replied wearily. "I am twenty-six,
and I haven't been hero cer
tainly since I waa eight years old.
Eighteen years aro a good many."
"To youth, yes," acquiesced Aleck.
"Which. reminds me, by contrast, of
tho hermit; he was so Incredibly old.
It was ho who unwittingly put me on
Jim's trail. He said that the owner or
proprietor of tho Jeanne D'Arc was
diopped ashore on his island." ,
"Monsieur Chatelard ?" cried Agatha.
"I don't know his name."
"If it was Monsieur Chatelard,"
Agatha paused, looking earnestly at
Aleck, "if it waB he, it is tho man who
tricked mo into his motor-car in New
York, drugged mo and carried me
aboard his yacht while I was uncon
Aleck turned a sharp, though not
unsympathetic, gaze upon Agatha. "I
have told no one but Doctor Thayer,
and he did not believo me. But it is
quite truo; tho wreck Baved me, prob
ably, from something worse, though I
don't know what." f
If therq had been skepticism on
Aleck's faco for an Instant it had dis
appeared. Instead, there was deop
concern, as ho considered tho case.
"Had you over seen tho man Chate
"Never to my knowledge."
"Did he visit you on b'oard tho
"Only onco. I waB put Into tho
chargo of an old lady, a Frenchwoman,
Madame Soflo; evidently a trusted
chaperon, or nurso, or somothing like
that When I camo to myself in a
very luxurious cabin In tho yacht, this
old woman was talking to mo in
French a Btrango medley that I could
mako nothing of. When I was better
sho questioned mo about overythlug,
saying 'Mon Dieu! at every answer I
made. Then sho left and waB gone a
long time; and whon Bho camo back,
that man was with her. I learned aft
erward that ho was called MoiiBieur
Chatelard. They both looked at mo,
arguing fiercely in such a furious
Fronch that I could not understand
moro than half they said. Thoy
looked as If they wero appraising mo,
llko an articlo for Bale, but Madamo
Sofio held out steadily, on somo point,
against Monsieur Chatolard, and final
ly it appeared that Bho converted him
to her own point of view. Ho went
away vory angry, and I did not seo
him again, except at a distance, until
tho night of tho wreck."
"Did you find out where thoy wero
going, or who was back of their
"No, nothing; ; or very little. Thore
was money Involved. I could tell that
But no names wero mentioned, nor
any places that I can remember. You
see, I waa ill from the effects of the
chloroform, and frightened, too, I
i uuirt wonaer," Baia Aleck, wrink
ling his homely face. Ho remained
silent while ho searched, mentally,
for a clue.
"I found out, through my maid, who
arrived today, that somo one of the
kidnaping party had been clever
enough to send a false message to tho
hotel, explaining my sudden depar
ture." "I see, I see," said Aleck going over
tho story In his mind. And presently,
"Where does Hand como In? And
how did Jim happen to bo aboard tho
"Hand was somo sort of henchman
to Monsieur Chatelard, I believe. And
he told mo that your cousin was
picked up in New York harbor, swim
ming for life, It appeared. No ono
seemed to know any more."
Aleck stopped short, looked at
Agatha, pursed his lips for a whistle
and remained silent They had arrived
at tho poroh steps, and wero tacitly
waiting for tho doctors to descend and
give them, if possible, somo encour-
agement for tho coming night But
tho story of the Jeanno D'Arc had
grown more complicated than Aleck
had anticipated, and much was yot to
be explained. Aleck was slow, as al
ways, in thinking it through, but ho
figured it out, finally, to a certain
point, and expressed himself thus:
"That's tho way wfth your steady' fel
lows; they're all tho bigger fools when
they do jump."
"Pardon me, I didn't catch "
"Oh, nothing," said Aleck, half Ir
ritably. "I only said Jim needed a
poke, like that heifer over in tho next
Agatha understood the boyish irri
tation, cloaking the lovo of the man.
"You may bo able to get moro infor
mation about your coupln from Mr.
Hand," sho said. ."Ho would be likely
to know as much as anybody."
"Well, however it happened, he's
"Though if it had not been for his
fearful struggle for mo ho would not
havo been 'so ill," said Agatha miser
ably. Aleck, with ono foot on tho low
step of tho piazza, stopped and turned
squarely toward her. His face was no
less mlsorablo than Agatha's, but be
hind his wretchedness and anxiety
was somo maBcullno reserve of power,
and a longer vlow down tho corridors
of time. Ho held her eye with a look
of great earnestness.
"I love old Jim, Miss Redmond.
Wo'vo been boys and men together,
and good fellows always. But don't
think that I'd regret his struggle for
you, as you call it, even if It should
mean tho worst. Ho couldn't havo
dono otherwise, and I .wouldn't havo
had him. And If it's to bo a a homo
run why, then, Jim would liko that
far hotter than to die of old ago or
liver complaint It's all right, Miss
Aleck's slow words ennfo with a
double meaning to Agatha. Sho heard,
through them, echoes of James Ham
bleton's boyhood; she saw avpicturo of
his straight and dauntless youth. Sho
held out to Aleck a hand that trem
bled, but her faco shono with grati
Aleck took her hand respectfully,
kindly, In his warm grasp. "Resides,"
ho. said simply, "we won't give up.
He's got a fighting chance yet"
To be continued
One Veil for 14 Brides.
A veil worn by 14 brides in the
past seven years was used again by
Eleanor Bohm when sho was married
to Harry Rose of Yorkers, N. Y. Guard
ed with tho most superstitious care,
tho veil has been handed from one
member of the family to another, and
each of the 14 marriages under It
have all been considered as result
ing most happily. At the present
time there are Buid to be over 20
relatives of the bride who are wait
ing an opportunity to test Us lucky
'NAME IS LOST FOR 51 YEARS
Minister's Search for Identity Is Re
warded Through Publication
of Small Item.
Uprlngdale, Ark. Rev David L.
Leonard, erstwhile' Rev. David John
son, 'Little Davy" to the few who re
member the frightened, bedraggled
youngster they sheltered when, ono
day In 1861 federal artillery capsized
a houseboat at Ozard Landing, on the
Arkansas, has como Into his own. For
tho first time In fifty-ono years ho
greetqd relatives and learned what
he never knew before hla name.
With telegrams In his hand from
the families of threo brothers and sis
ters in tho eouth urging him to meet
them, tho minister sat at tho homo of
his sister. Mrs. J. C. Johnspn in
Sprlngdalo, told his part of tho dis
connected story, matched data with
aomo of tho pioneers and ended by leg
ally renouncing tho name David John
son. David's parents moved from hla
birthplace, Knox county, Tenn., two
years before tho war, to Coop Rtdgo,
near1 Fort Smith, Ark. When mother
nnd father died, x neighbors placed
David and four brothers and sisters
aboard a houseboat in chargo of n
slave, and started them for th6lr old
homo hi Tennessee.
Following the capsizing of tho boat
David disappeared. Tho other chil
dren wero taken aboard of a passen
ger boat at the landing and on to their
found by a farmer a few miles from
Ozark, sobbing on tho river bank. Ho
was 3 years eld nnd his name, he said,
was "Davy." Somo months later.
James Johnson and his family of
Greenville. Tex., camo through Ozark
and ndopted tho homeless boy.
The Johnsons Journeyed to Kansas
City, lived thero four years, and then
went east In tho wagon to Tennessee.
At Jasper, Marlon county, Tenn., Dav
id grow up and in 1891 was ordained
n Primitive tiaptist minister. From
tho moment he learned to read and
.write he devoted his spare tlmo In tho
search of relatives and a name. The
Johnsons told him all they know of
hln hlRtnrv. hut lin fnnnrl tinman nnrl
dates at Ozaik forgotten when he
sought to learn of his stay there. Two
months ngo he received a letter from
the family of Thomas Leonard of
Kroppel, Tex., saying they had recog
nized in his story, told in an Arkan
sas paper, the connection with their
own family history.
The letter directed him to Mrs. John
son and when he camo to Springdale
the identification was made complete.
Mr. Leonard now lives at Elkmont,
Ala., Is married and has eleven grpwn
Rising to the Burden.
"An aero of ground that now sup
ports two people will have to support
a thousand in days to come."
"Well, it can probably do it,"' as
serted Mr, Wombat. "I used to bare
ly support myself. Now I support a
wife, four children, a mother-in-law,
and two of my wife's brothers, and I
don't seem to feel the strain very
CONCERNING BOER RABBIT.
By Nicolas Soyer, Chef of Brooks'
Hare ar Rabbit (Roasted). Stuff
and truss a hare or rabbit In the ordi
nary way. Sprinkle well with flour
nnd rub .with cream, butter or drip
pings. Place in a paper bag, with
seasoning (according to taste), Inthe
usual way. Put on broiler in hot oven.
Allow forty-five minutes.
Stewed Hare. Cut up tho hare in
pieces, place on dish, add salt and
pepper to taste. Add an apple and a
llttlo fat bacon or ham If desired. As
a substituto two ounces of butter or
a tablespoonful of lard wilj be equally
satisfactory. Add one large finely
chopped onion, a bunch of sweet
herbs to taste, and a large tablespoon
ful of flour. Mix together. Add a
quarter of a tumbler of water, stock
or wine, mix with tho other ingredi
ents, place all together in a paper bag
and lay on the broiler. Allow forty
minutes in a hot oven.
Veal and Ham Pie. Mako a good
paste in tho ordinary way. Prepare
tho meat as usual, and put in tho mid
dle of tho paste, which should bo
rolled to tho thickness- of about an
eighth of an inch. Moisten tho four
corners and fold to cover tho nleat.
Place in tho paper bag, seal up, put
on tho broiler in a moderate oven.
For a one pound pie, allow forty-five
minutes; threo pounds, ono hour; six
pounds, one and a half hours.
Stewed Kidney (of any kind except
beef). Clean and cut up in -several
pieces, not too thin. Add pepper and
salt to taste. For six kidneys, add
ono teaspoonful of flour or half a tea
spoonful of arrowroot. Add a little
chopped tomato and a few slices of
mushroom. Add any kind of sauce,
also ono teaspoonful of sherry or Ma
deira (If desired), ono shallot, not'
cut, or a Bniall pleco of onion, not
cut, and a llttlo chopped par ey, Mix
all carefully on a plate. Butter or
groaso the paper bag, put in the mix
ture, and seal up. Place on broiler
In a vory hot oven. Allow five min
utes. Tho oven must be Very hot
Remove onion or shallot before serv
ing on a very hot dish.
Sheep's Kidney, Broiled (or Any
Other Kidney). Skin the kidney,
splt and place on skewer In the usual
way. Season to taste and add a little
butter on top. Place In a' well but
tered paper bag and seal. Place on
broiler In a very hot oven, Allow
(Copyright, 1911 by Bturgls & Wal
RfintUt Snrrlnv SrOinnl. IWI u m. n.
Mslitfoot, etincrlnicmlr ni. I'riiyer Me tin
Wc(Inrdnv 7P0u. m. Huntltt Aid fiaclri
Society mrcl Monday nflcr fc'rcoml Sumlftj
pry month. Mrs. A. II. fkllluinn. l'reflldeil
it ncninRpvery PtindHyat ii:(io a, m.i m
uructlce every wednrsday nlRlitafterprajd
Methodlut Sunday School. 0:30a. m. Ira DA
nuni-ii, ouucunit'iiuu'iT. i rtni;iiiiK wee
"unoHv in ii a. id. hwi t;jov. hi. i.ev ,i
iviwhit. riiHiur. iraytr iiitxwuic iicun
dny, 7:30 p. m. Epworth I.toftue, reftulf
WiilVcr. Pastor. 1'ri.ycr meeting W
mceui urs jtionnnr encn moniii jnrn, nir
rest l.lfthtfoot. President. Ladles' MImI
nry Society mrnt Second Sunday In every
month, Mrs Vli&ll HbIiuhro, I'mlneM,
Choir practice Friday nlptit 7:20. A, II. Mac
I'resbytrrlan Sunday School 0M5 a. . ,
Conrad 8lpi), Superintendent. Preaching
every Third Sunday. Itev. Adnlr. Minister1.
PryermectllTuifdy. 7.30J.. m. Ladlfg
Aid Society moots WcdoetOny nfter Third
Hm day every month. Mrs Ctias. Satterfleld.
Flist 8undiiv)f ench month. Jtnss.ccrmoB.
and lunecnction, v.uua. m.. ouirr inrie .s
iluvs nt lOilVn fn On wit'kdnvsMnts nt
;.. ..:- .. ' -. ... -
n.. m. CHtiTlintlrnI Instruction for thechllK
rcn on Satnrdnjs nt 8:f0a. in , and on Sin
days ntH:S0 u. m. and 2:."0 p m.
C30D o o o aoDio
BALL & MILLER
livery, Feed and Sale
Bus Meets all Trains
Hardinsburg, : Ky
aOCD O O O C30IZ3 b
OVER 65 YEARS'
Anrono sending a sketch nnd description may
tptlcUIr nscertnln our opinion free, whether an
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tlonsstrlctlrconndcntlal. HANDBOOK onPirtenta
1'ntcuta taken through Muun & Co. rectf
$pcial notice, tthout chnnte. In tho 1
A tinnriantnelr lllmtrnted weekly. T.nrepst en
. iiliitlon of nnr sclcntlDc journal. Terms. 13 1
voir: four months, tU Cold brail nowsdenlerl
Ilra.r.rt omen, az v KU, wnsnimjton. u. U.
r-nnr-nmr tmnr M
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ALL THE NEWS ALL THE TIME!
SPECIAL TO WOMENt
Do you realize tho fact that thousands of .
women are now using
A Soluble Antiseptic Powder '
as a remedy for mucous membrane af- V
fections, such as Bora throat, nasal ojr"
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For all hygienic and toilet uses it ha 1
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gists or sent postpaid on receipt or prte.
The Paxton Toilet Co., Boston, Maw. ;
Notice to Those Who Write
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Persons who send articles to
Ureckenridye News, kindly take pllnf
to make them plain and on pap
reasonable sJse, Wrapping paper
aot convenient to handle on a ty
ease or desk, Always sign name.