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Newspaper Page Text
ANYWAY, WE WONT HAVE TO LISTEN TO
THEIR NEWLY-WED, LOVEY-DOVEY STUFF
San Francisco. A fly young chap
is Harold Blakely flying is the best
thing, he does. Harold onade a flight
on the wings of love the other day
and with him went sailing Beatrice
Hyde Goldstein. Cupid was a perfect
ly good pilot and there wasn't much
for Harold and Beatrice to do but the
usual mooney-spoony stuff, and they
didn't Qverlook that. Next time Har
old aviated skyward, Beatrice wasn't
waiting at the church, she was right
there in the aviation field; a clergy
man "just happened" to be there, too;
a knot heretofore unknown to sailors
was quickly tied, and the ship was off
the skids and tie airship bride and
her "birdman" groom were away to
the moon on a honeymoon.
BETTER QUIT THAN SULK
The other day two professional ball teams happened to pass a night in
the same hotel. Pans in the corridor nqticed a contrast.
The members of one team were silent and sullen. In individual play
' ing ability they are among the best. But they were rent by factions, they
had got a poor start and each seemed to be cherishing a grouch. The per
centage table showed it they led the league, downward.
The other bunch, on paper not nearly so good, were cocky and JiopefuL
"Sure, we're out for the rag," one of their number said to a reporter.
"Will we get it? Bet your life we will. Every man of us is out to win. We
haven't a sorehead. Just watch our team play."
It is worth watching. In the first fortnight of the season this club had
climbed up two rungs of the ladder and it is still climbing.
What was the secret of the difference?
Just confidence; that's all.
Whereas one group was fighting each other, the second was putting its
united strength against Its opponents.
The chap who sets out to find things to grouch about can always find
them if they don't exist he will boon imagine them.
io man, no bunch ot mea, an do good work while fighting the job.
Better auit that sulk. -
Stewt a i aj . jJvs:.
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