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title: 'The Day book. (Chicago, Ill.) 1911-1917, December 11, 1915, LAST EDITION, Image 9',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign Library, Urbana, IL
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MY FAVORITE RECREATIONS HIKING 1
BY JACKIE SAUNDERS
There is nothing in the world
which will engender a happy spirit
in a person, quicker and surer, than,
the right kind of recreation.
What's more, I don't know any
thing so much worth a fortune in
gold, to the average man or woman,
than this same attitude toward life.
If I were left with but one means of
enjoying the old world, I'd call for my
hiking suit, a thick stick and some
good heavy shoes.
There's something alluring and
perpetually attractive about the
grand old hills and the great sparse
ly populated outdoors.
I like to get up at sunrise, climb
into my togs and start off for the
Did you ever think how indepen
dent a girl can be if she is a good,
Why, there isn't a place she can't
go to if she feels disposed. And it
won't cost her a cent for railroad
It's a mighty good thing in these
days of public conveyances and lux
urious modes of living to cultivate
the hiking habit
Just one little reminder the
poorest girl in the world can be a
good hiker. And if she is no one on.
earth can stop her from many happy
outdoor recreation hours.
Can you hike? I can and love it.
SO MUCH IN MUSIC
Mrs. Louise Lindner, the accom
plished pianist, showed herself an ar
tist gem of the purest water. Her
technic seemed perfect and to the
writer most marvelous, reminding
him of a winding brook, the water
rippling over the myriad of white
pebbles, while the sun in the dewey
morn overflows the whole vista with
his sprays of gold just dispersing the
impish laughing, singing and, since
early dawn, dancing fairies, while re
flecting all the colors of the rainbow
from the tiny scales of the thousands
of the wily and basking minnows
swimming hurriedly past the behold
er, oblivious to his surroundings.
Ocono (Wis.) Reporter.
In Argentine the laws provide that
a father must leave his children
four-fifths of his fortune, and a hus
band, if he has no children, has to
leave all his property to his wife. An
unmarried son is compelled to leave
his parents two-thirds of his property.
JV S. (fti