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Newspaper Page Text
tor, "and when he spoke to me of
Mrs. Waverly saying that she was
a dear friend of some very good
friends of his Pwas immediately in
terested. Now that I have seen Mrs.
Waverly I am doubly interested," he
continued with a European polite
ness which brought him to his feet
with a click and a sharp bending of
the body from the hips up.
"I will go now, and if you think
best we will have the cast off Mrs.
Waverly tomorrow and we shall see
what we shall see. I will tell you,
however, that I find everything in
Mrs. Waverly's favor. She looks the
picture of health. She is not ema
ciated, nor does she in any way look
the part of an invalid.
"In the meantime, I would like to
consult with your own physician,
who seems to have done everything
Then he bowed himself out with
many complimentary speeches.
"How do you like him, Dick?" 1
"Very much," he answered, "but,
oh, Margie, I don't want to see you
"I won't suffer, dear, not nearly as
much as you, for I won't know any
thing about it until it is all over and
I ani back in bed."
(To Be Continued.)
BEFGut 1 WE SUN WAS
rTHE FUZZY cub-and
WENT FORTH TO B&G
THECR DflJtY FOOO,
TO MAKE A MPJSEANO
BUT THINGS DID NOT
WORK OUT AS PLANNEP,
jfHEIR BREAKFA5T CHOSE
TO MAKE A SrANP-
AMD CHASED THE
CAMPERS UP A TREE.
SO ENDS .ggpO UR TAlt
TE - HEE,