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Brownsville herald. [volume] (Brownsville, Tex.) 1910-current, July 07, 1928, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063730/1928-07-07/ed-1/seq-3/

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I I
‘When You’re Losing Weight, First Find the Cause of It
i GOOD LIVING HABITS
f FIRST THING NEEDED
Put Health in the Savings Bank Against That Rainy
Day When Some Disease May
Attack You.
By ROYAL S. COPELAND, M.D.
. United States Senator from New York.
Former Commissioner of Health. Sew York City.
fk FTER a severe illness, particularly prolonged fever, it is not
V at all uncommon for the victim to pull through, thin as a
' ^ ^ rail. But when there has been no such illness, we must look
further for the reason.
What docs it mean if we begin to lose weight?
We always look upon pronounced emaciation as
• it what disease?
^^^B You need not be fat in order to have good
health. You need not be reasonably plump.
You may be extremely thin and yet be perfectly
well. It is the losing in weight which dis
turbs us.
Sometimes the loss of weight has gone on for
months and perhaps nobody has noticed it.
Sometimes the face retains its usual roundness
long after the limbs and body have grown very
thin. It is rot until the vest or waistband
becomes conspicuously loose that you awaken to
the fact that your surplus flesh is melting.
The hands, particularly the backs of the
^ ___! hands, show the decline in flesh. The bones
DR COPELAND stand out because the fat between them has
disappeared.
If you have been well nourished or fat and begin to lose weight,
i should seek the cause. This is not a simple undertaking. It may
'xtremely difficult to locate the reason.
•Unless the loss in weight can be readily traced to some definite
F », there are several possibilities (
s'1 must be considered. The first
«i to think about is whether or
r-u are the victim of some form
w ection.
ec teeth or gums, diseased ton
a Infected nasal sinuses, kidney
h .ernent, digestive disturbance,
p se of the bladder or neigkbor
_ arts—these are among the pos
v ties. It is well to see about this
.ice if you discover you are con
! ng to lose weight.
1 abetes and kidney disease are
ng the ailments which may
se the flesh to disappear. A test
the urine should he Included lit
a thorough examination you are
have. This may show that the
.idneys are out of order, or that the
body Is not handling as it should Its
1 intake of sugar.
It is a good idea to have the blood
tested t’ o. This may hole th-' doctor
to decide what 1* wrong with you.
The quality of the blood is of the
greatest importance.
Malig’ ant disease, fortunately. Is
not the most common of the causes
for emaciation, but it must be
thought of if some less serious ail
ment is not found. Disease of the
Stomach may not amount to any
thing more than slight ulceration,
but if it turn* out to lie malignant
disease of that vital organ, loss of
21»sh is very certain to result.
By eitirg the proper amounts of
the right foods, practicing the rules
of personal hygiene, giving yourself
recreation, and keeping your mind
in a state of peace and happiness,
you are likely to escape all the con
ditions which make for bad health
and loss in weight. It Is easy to
eay this, but actually to establish the
right manner of living means self
denial. "When your good habits have
become second nature you will go
®n, year after year, and never know'
1 an ache or a pain. You will be
plump and fair to look upon. Try It
and see.
pVnawers to Health Queries^
K. II. Q—Fan ca'arrh be cured?
2. —'What can be done for Indiges- ■
tlon and gases?
3. —I am very nervous and my
eyes bother me at times. I have a
tired feeting at the top of the head, j
What would you advise?
.A.—Depending upon the length of
time It has persisted. Keeping the '
nasal passages clear by proper treat- j
ment and spraying should be helpful
in clearing up the trouble to a great j
extent. For full particulars send a
self addressed, stamped envelope and
repeat your question.
2—First of all correct the diet and
keep the system clear. F'or further
particulars send a self-addressed.
► ————————————————
stamped envelope and repeat your
question.
3.—Have the eyes examined and
also have the blond pressure taken.
• • t*
W. m y.—What do you advise for
a gastnc ulcer in the outlet to the
stomach?
2—What do you suggest for vari
cose veins in th** legs?
3. —I often feel dizzy. I wear
glasses and when 1 stoop over very
iimi almost stagger upon getting up.
4. —1 hat e a pain in the small of the
back due to an injury some years
a*o—what would you suggest?
A.—Your doctor should outline a
oareful diet. She should avoid
acidity. For further particulars send
a self-addressed, stamped envelope
and repeat your question.
2. —Bandaging or wearing an elas
tic stocking during the daytime
should be helpful. Keeping off the1
feet will also prove helpful in re
lieving the tension through the
veins.
3. —Have your blood pressure
taken and he sure that your glasses
are suitable.
4. —Have your doctor prescribe
after examination. May be due tn
neuritis caused by infection in the
system.
Gopmcht, in:*. N*'>*;*!■•» Future 8»:tip». Ine.
The Stars Say—
For Sunday, July 8.
By GENEVIEVE KEMBLE.
SUNDAY'S Horoscope holds grati
fying forecast of advancement,
prosperity and happiness in
many phases or life, with personal
satisfaction and denouements reach
ing a high climax. It might be well
not to be carried away by excite
ment r.or depressed by elderly per
sons or small delays or obstructions.
Those whose birthday it is stand
at the door of a year of splendid
achievements and satisfactions
There may be promotions, honors or
preferments as well as gratifications
and keen happiness in personal af
filiations. But let not small obstacles
or elderly persons interfere with this
felicity. A child born on this day
may be endowed with many excellent
qualities and graces for success and
happiness in life, and it will find joy
in the effort necessary to attain this
high estate.
Today is the day I hare been
looking for, all my life has heen
spent in preparation for it.—Glen
Buck.
A Fashion Model’s Diary
By GRACE THORNCLIFFE
\ circ Satin Ribbon Used Intricately as Trimming.
\ *mUCH a cut* hat Mrs. Stephens-*
\ ^ WCre Into the shop yesterday!
jt was of plain blue felt (quite
1 -almost powder blue) cut out
, • ne the face quite low on the
i id and circle down Into point*
m a cheeks. It was really nothin*
Mx0 than a crown—but a crown
• it not even n royal head need
• *r uneasily. Its use of a navy
■ «•# satin ribbon trim made it coin
I ately delightful.
■ The trim ran around the back of
• lb# hat to outline its two side-points.
\om which it arched up in a semi
V-de to tie in a neat bow quite high
pthe crown—and a darling model
V;g5.
it developed that Mr*.
Eephens wanted a dress to wear it
■ ith and fortunately 1 was able to
Enduce a model that ni.ght have
■ n made specially for it.
K{ was a dark blue wool-crepe
Jreet dress, made simply with its
JrT'jy elaboration a rather unusual
■ employment of blue cire satin ribbon.
9 w-v#, lower edge and left side of the
I snuaro neckline were edged with the
■ f.|,e which yielded a neat string bow
M at their intersection. Throe horizon
■ tal strip* of the ribbon, ending also
■ In left side bows, and broken in by
■ i wo-sid>*d triangle* that pointed *1
■ *ernatly UP and down, trimmed the
■ v-odice. which gathered into a neat
■ lt»lt of self material.
W A mold d hipline, snugly fitted and
■ trim cont;nu*J for the skirt, and the
E lower skirt section was treated with
■ two side godets and a correspond.ag (
t cits ribbon trun. I
■ —
r
' w
Dark Blue Wool-Crepe Street Dress
with Matching Cira.
• •
a

Daisy and Susan By Fanny Darrell
fT^HEV’KK sisters, these two, but oh, so dif*
I ferent! Daisy, with her clear white
■*“ loveliness, enhanced by the gold of her
hair and the blue of her eyes, laughing, happy,
flitting gaily through the golden summer days
is a sprite who captures the hearts of all who
see ner.
Susan, with her dusky loveliness her black
hair framing a seriously lovely face, her brown
eyes seeming to look right through you and read
your innermost secrets—well, you stand some
what in awe of her. But she’s just as lovable as
DaJ .
For, you see, if they were just alike, you
wouldn't have any choice. Now it sometimes
nuzzles you a bit as to which you really like the
nest- Don’t worry! Dan is watching and help
ing you, so whether it’s Daisy or Susan—it will
lie tiie right one. For Dan Cupid always plans
these things out in his own mind, and lets you
worry a bit to make things more interesting.
Cherry Time l Have You Memories oif It?
By WINIFRED BLACK
CHERRIES are ripe—black ones, great big
fellows, shiny and red and white ones l|f * * 1 ^
from Oregon, and little snappy sour r. d it
ones from Illinois—pie cherries they call them
don’t they?
Do you remember when you used to hang a
couple of cherries over your ear and play they
were rubies? Can't you feel the fine, smooth
skin against your own skin—hark, is that old
Ponto barking—why he’s been dead who knows
how many years. I never see a little girl with a
pair of twin cherries over her ears without think
ing of old Ponto. He always knew* when cherries
were ripe. He had to go down into the orchard
and bark whenever the children began to climb
the cherry trees.
Up to the house he rushed barking and down
the road in the flying dust, “Come out, come
out,” he said, to those who sat in peace and com- WINIFRED BLVK
fort in the house, “those foolish children are going to break their
necks.”
When nobody came out, old Ponto threw, himself down on the
grass under the cherry trees and let us pinch the cherry seed and snap
his patient old nose wun mem jusn
as much as we pleased.
Strawberry time, cherry time,
green peas time, corn-on-the-cob
time,—dear me, we used to tell the
time of the year by the things that
came on the table, and now we ttave
cherries from Oregon and from Cali
fornia and strawberries from Imper
ial Valley and from Florida, ahd
green peas from Colorado. a don t
know Whether It’s June or Septem
ber—and don't care. I think wo miss
a little something, don’t you?
Cherries are ripe. I’m awfully
fond of cherries, aren’t you? They’re
so pretty in the first place and so
smooth and so gay—and then, they’re
awfully good to eat. Tou can eat so
many of them all at one time, and
by and by you aren’t so very com
fortable and you think. "There, it’s
the cherries. I knew I was eating too
many of them ail the time."
Tour hand steals out automatically
and you take a few more and eat
them and by and by you’ll wish you
hadn’t.
But the next day. you do the same
Seen on oth Ave.
By Miss Shopper
Shades of violet have become Im
portant Just now. and are seen for
sports, evening and dress wear.
• • •
Just about the most luscious-look
ing evening gown I ever saw is of a
new material, lacquered taffeta. This
particular ‘model is in gold. Its
skirt is much like the old "harem"
skirt of a few years ago. and its
girdle, wida and moulded to the fig
ure. has been dipped in a bath of real
gold. The result is good enough to
eat.
• • •
Evening wraps are elaborate in
material rather than In line. The
newest for Summer is a cape of
black tulle covered completely with
embroidery in silver and gold thread.
► . .- .__-.
thin* all over a*ain. If you really
love cherries.
And somehow. — 1 don't know, I'd
rather eat them and have the fun of
it even if I always do wish I hadn’t.
► wouldn't you?
I know a woman who never spends
any money foolishly and she has
quite a good bank account. She
knows that when she’s old she will
have enough to pay her board In a
quiet old lady's home. Nobody ran
bother her except the old lady In the
room next door, the old lady acroes
the hall, the trained nurse, the doc
tor and the cook who never will get
the potatoes done right.
Her daughter-in-law who comes to
see her too often and her daughter
who doesn’t come often enough, and
her son who has married the wrong
wife and the other son who won’t
marry the right wife and the eer
mons she hears over the radio—oh.
yes. everything will be quite all right
with her as long as she has the
money she has eaved.
I respect her very much and ad
mire her common sense, but, dear me,
what a nuisance It must be newer to
remember one glorious hour of folly
and extravagance and recklees what
do-I-carelshness!
Yes. I think I d rather eat the
cherries and put up with the uncoro
fortableness afterwards.
Foolish. Isn't It? But that's the
way I'm made. Are you made so,
too?
CopTrtsht. I9SS. H***p»p*r mtui* S«Tle». too.
THE HOME KITCHEN
By JEANNETTE YOUNG NORTON
Making the Most of Strawberries.
SOUTHERN and hothouse straw-'
berries give Northerners a
taste of the Joy to come, but
generally at luxury price. When the
real season opens, however, their
popularity is attested, for prices are
reachable. There are many ways of
serving the berries fresh and cooked.
In selecting get berries that are fully
ripe and of fme flavor regardless of
size. Sometimes the very large and
deliciously tempting looking berries
lack flavor, while the medium or
small ones have the flavor and bou
quet satisfying to both taste and
smell. Berries when brought from
the market should be spread out on
a large plate which allows the air to
circulate about then and keeps them
fresh. Keep in a cool place. Always
wash the berries In cold water be
fore hulling them. It cleans them and
does not take from their sweetness.
(Nd-Faahkmcd Strawberry Shortcake.
This Is the one made with biscuit
dough baked in round jelly cake tins
and when done split and well but
tered before laying up with the ber
ries. The berries should be washed,
hulled, halved if large, then placed
in a deep bowl and well sugared. Set
In a cool pantry and stir frequently
during the hours before it Is time to
make the cake. When ready and the
rake is done fill the layers with the
berries, turn over all some of the
juice and serve ns soon after laying
up as possible. The remainder of the
juice, say two or more cupfuls may
have a little more sugar added, a
small cupful, and It may he cooked
down to a syrup, strained, cooled,
and served with the cake. Plain rich
cream may be served If liked, but
not whipped cream with this style
cake.
Modem Strawberry Shortcake.
Make a square, or card, of the
usual nursery sponge cake. While
warm split and place on it a layer of
freshly hulled berries that have been
sugared, cover with whipped cream,
put on the other layer and arrange
the berries on top then smother in
whipped cream. Serve as soon after
making as convenient before the cake
below Is softened and that above
dried out.
Strawiterry Fritters.
Make a fritter batter of a cupful
of flour, one and a half teaspoonfuls
of baking powder, two tablespoonfuls
of cornstarch, a saltspoonful of salt
and a quarter of a cupful of sugar
sifted together. Add the beaten yolk
of an egg and a quarter cupful of
rich milk, then a tablespoonful of
melted butter. Mix w'ell then stir In
the stiffly beaten white of the egg.
last of all stir in a cupful of chopped
fresh straw'berries. draining off ths
Juice. Drop by the large spoonful In
to hot clear fat and fry as usual.
When done drain on blotting paper
and dust with powdered sugar. If
desired a cupful of the chopped ber
ries with a half cupful of water and
a cupful of sugar may he stewed
until rich and syrupy, say ten min
utes, thep used as sauce for the frit
ters after cooling. The fritters
should be served in a napkin.
IMS. r*»tur« *«rr!e«. In*.
LET THE BRAIN SAVE i
BODILY EXHAUSTION
An Hour of Well-Directed Mental Work May Make
Days or Years of Grinding Toil
Wholly Needless.
By DR. LOUIS E. BISCH.
Eminent Psyehologitt.
ORDINARY laziness is no virtue. It’s a ball and chain that holds
one back.
Certainly the average idler and the indifferent, apathetic
individual never succeed in a way that is striking.
Nevertheless, although we are accustomed to ^
think that all progress has been brought about .
through the expenditure of great force and * \
energy—and that, indeed, often has been true— t j
it is also a fact that much has been accomplished f
in a way that may be called indolent and lazy. »“
It is said that Robert Fulton was lazy. The *
jjpr $
mathematician Newton was lazy. Samuel John- \
son boasted of his indolence. Darwin, Spencer,
Ibsen, Goethe always made it a rule of life never J
to hurry, but to take things easy.
Why was the laziness of these truly great
and superior men different from the average?
In what respects did they make laziness a
virtue? Simply because they planned! They
thought things out in advance! They took the \ /
leisure to think! ^ *
Many of the world’s greatest inventions LOUIS C.&lSCH
have been fostered with the idea of saving our steps, and labor,
our time. •
Thus we have had first the cart, then the carriage, then the auto
mobile, and lastly the flying machine.
To save ourselves writing, the.
printing press came into being.
To save the labor of the farmer
various kinds of improved farm
machinery were developed.
The telephone, the telegraph, wire
less—ail cut down the expenditure of
energy.
The geniuses of the world have
helped to give us the opportunity of
being lazy’
There is no question but that if we
thought more and worked our mus
cles less we would all succeed more
quickly and in a more pronounced j
and signal way!
The trouble is we bustle and bus
tle too much and accomplish too
little because ot ll. •
Lie a deep, thorough and searching
thinker and you can well afford to
be lazy. Us* your mind and sav*
your body. Think things over before
you act. Don’t rush about from on*
thing to another. Don't waste ener* j
gy! Conserve it!
That is the kind of laziness that Is
a real virtue.
That is the kind of laziness that
has given birth to many of the !
world s finest accomplishments.
Learn to make your mind the
really controlling machine that it
should be.
Make a little mind energy go a
long way.
Too many of us are energy spend
thrifts and consequently we cannot
afford to b* lazy.
Copyright. Xmugs Pralura SfTTtc*. Irve.
Helpful Advice to Girls
„ By ANNIE LAURIE
Dear annie lalrie: <
1 am a high school girl and.
naturally. I have had a number of
flirtations with the high school
boys and have gone out on a num
ber of dates with them. I have
tried to keep friends without go
ing out so much with them, and
I never let them interfere with my
school work.
Lately I met a boy that I care
more for than the others. He is
highly respected in the school and
is a good athlete. We think a lot
of each other end OUT names are
generally linked together at school.
The only thing that wo ever
quarrel about his religion. He is
strong in his belief, i am asking
you to please advise me whether
we should let this stand in the
way of our friendship"*
WAITING.
fAlTING: 1 think you are very
foolish to let religion stand In
the way of a tine friendship, my
dear. Does his religion detract from
his personality or from his ability or
his school record? Not at ail! It
gives him a background and a faith
and courage to keep on in the right
way: to strive for the best and high
► “.it; and teaches him the surest way
to a good l.fe and clean one. Relig
ion. no matter of what faith, is the
shining beacon which lights up the
pathway of life, my dear, and to re
fuse friendship on the plea of dif
ference of religion is a confession of
a very small and unthinking mind.
And I am sure that you are not that
sort. The days of narrowness and
bigotry are past, so pul such
thoughts out of your head end en
joy your friendship for friendship a
sake. 0
Dear annie laurie:
For the past few months I
have been going with a young man
quite steadily. A few weeks ago
he promised to call me or see me.
but failed to do either.
Do you think he cares and will
call later?
Me has no reason to he angry at
me. BLACK BYES.
BLACK EYES: If he has no rt i
son. Black Eyes. Just try to
forget hlin. Enjoy yourself with
your other friends and If he cares
anything for you. he will be the one
to make the advance.
Love’s Awakening Tkil7LTll'
•By Adele Garrison
Madge and Lillian Take Up the Problem of Edith Fairfax
and Her Wiles.
I KEPT a wary eye upon my hus<
bend while he and Harry Un
derwood were vying with
Philip Verltzen In exploiting for
Junior’s benefit the marvelous toy
which my employer had brought to
my little son. I knew that his re
sentment against Philip Veritzen for
the flamboyant extravagance of the
gifts was only smoldering, kept down
for the time by the irresistible
cheerincss of Mr. Underwood and
his own Involuntary Interest in the
Intricate mechanism of the toy.
Would he break out info some
flagrant discourtesy before Mr. Ver
itzen should take his leave? This
was the fear which kept me tensed
like a violin string while the in
terested chatter concerning the toy
swept over me. Ordinarily, I should
not have feared for Dicky, because
he has the same horror of scenes
which 1 have. But I realized that
his rancor against Philip Verltzen
was fast becoming an obsession with
him.
I think Katherine sensed r« y fear.
At any rate she came to tne escue
a good minute before the ten she
had named.
*’I am afraid. Mr. Veritzen, that
Junior is getting tired," she said.
My employer sprang to his feet
Immediately, as did Harry’ Under
wood. But Dicky remained sitting
by Junior's side. Indeed, he could
not have pulled away, for the boy,
as is bis custom, had his father's
hands tightly' clasped in hts own.
"I will go at once,” Mr. Veritzen
said. "Good-bye, Junior. I hope
they will let me come to see you
soon again.”
"Gee! I hope so, too,” Junior
said fervently, with such evident
boy-like anticipation of a future repe
tition of the present shower of
gifts that Mr. Veritzen and Mr. Un
! derwood laughed outright. But
I Dicky’s smile and mine were dis
tinctly perfunctory.
I “Will it hurt him to have me
► stay awhile?” Dicky asked Kather
ine. “Madge, you can do the hon
ors. can't you?”
There was a perceptible sneer In
his voice which I Scared Mr. Verit*
zen would notice. I guessed that
Harry Underwood caught it when
he dropped his hand upon my shoul
der.
“Let me. Lady Fair,” he said. “I
want a powpow with oid Phil, and
the real reason of my strolling Into
the room a few minutes ago was
to give you a message from Lil. She
wants to see you about something
or other, Marlon's duds. I imagine.
But of course, as soon as I caught
sight of that contraption 1 forgot
ail about it. But for the love of
Pete, go and find out what she
wants and save me being boiled In
oil."
I was only too thankful for the
opportunity to dodge both the speed
ing of my guest and an interview
with my husband, and I lost no
time In going to Lillian's room. At
my knock she came hastily to the
door and drew me into it.
“I’ve been dying to get hold of
you ever since that long-distance
telephone.” she said, “but you’ve
been busier than Lindbergh when
the reporters catch him. But tell
me. wasn't that Edith Fairfax on
the telephone?”
"Yes," I returned laconically, and
she shot a shrewd glance at me.
“Say the word, old dear, and I’ll
close the well • known rosy lips
tight. But if-"
“Please:” I said Indignantly.
''■When have I ever preferred your
silence to your comments'.'”
“Never that I know of,” she
promptly retorted, “which only
proves my contention that there’s
always been a vacancy sign in your
upper dome. But I'm glad you're
in a receptive mood, for I’m w-.ld to
know what darling Ede is after."
iTo Be Continued)
Co* > rijfct. lies, geuuit St met. Inc.
GOOD-NIGHT
STORIES
—By Blanche Silver
Billy Goes Hunting.
BILLY shouldered his popgun
and started down the long
dusty road toward tha wood*.
Ha had often seen hia Daddy and
Uncla Ben go hunting and Billy
could hardly wait until ha was biff
enough to carry a gun and go with
them.
Billy hadn’t gone very far when
he heard something make a noise In
the grasses at the sulo of the big
road and Billy, always ready for ad
venture. ran over to peek under tha
bushes to see who It was.
There, with his great tall ears
up in the air. sat a dear little Bunny
Rabbit. He was much larger than
any rabbit Billy had ever seen ar.d
was wearing a lovely brown furry'
suit. Ills hind legs w.re much
longer than most Bunny legs.
He flipped his pretty long ear*
ar.d blinked his eyes at Billy.
“Oh. please don’t shoot me. little
boy." he sobbed. ‘Mama Haiti
wouldn't know- what to do without
me. I in quite sure. You see. Mama
Hare has-’’
“Mama Hare!” exclaimed Bdly,
“are you Daddy Hare? 1 thought
you were a Rabbit."
"I'm Daddy Hare. Bunny Rabbit's
cousin." replied the animal, smiling
at Billy. “But I hops you don't in
tend to shoot me."
“Goodness me." laughed Billy,
holding out his popgun, this isn't
a real gun. It's just a popgun. I
can't shoot anything hut a cork. Do
you live around here some place.
Daddy Hare? My, but you have
terribly long hind legs. Why ars
they so long?”
"So I can Jump out of sight quick
ly when the hunters come. I guess."
( replied Daddy llare. “Some folks
j call me Jumping llare. because I
can Jump better than many of my
relatives. I can't swim an well ns
soma of them, but I can run ovsff
the tee and snow better than my
cous-.na can. Did you notice my bijr
feet?” •
"So they are quite large.” said
Billy, coming closer so he could see
Daddy Hare a big feet, “and they
seem to have hair between the toe*,
too. What's that for. Daddy Hare?”
“Why, so I can get over the snow*
better. Billy,'' chuckled Daddy H ire.
"Do you know in cold weather. Billy,
I change t'lia brown suit for a white
one and the hair between my toes
gets thick and long, so my feet
won’t sink in the snow when I run.
Come on and meet Mama Hare and
the family," and he led Billy over
to a hole in the ground almost hid
den under some brush and weeds.
Here sat Mama Hare with her
dear little babies, the dearest little
furry creatures Billy had ever inn.
"We re so proud of them,” laughed
Mama Hare. “You know, Billy,
they have their furry coats on when
they are bo*n and their eyes are
open, too. You know Bunny Bab
bit's babies haven't any fur when
they are born and their eyes are
not open. Don't you think we
should feel proud?”
“Indeed 1 do.” agreed Billy, “and
I’m going home and tell Daddy and
Uncle Ben that they must be very
careful not to bother your happy
family. Daddy and Uncle Ben love
to hunt, you know. But Daddy
won’t hunt on our own grounds. He
goes away off in the woods to hunt.
Maybe some day I can come back
and see you after your babies gst
larger."
"You are always welcome.”
laughed Mama Hare, and she cud
dled her babies down in their bed.
"Did you bring us anything to eat.
Daddy?”
"I’m going for It now." said Dad
dy Hare, and he and Billy ran out
into the road. Biliy bsile Daddy
Hare good-bye and ran Kick home,
his popgun over his shoulder.
CorrrUlH. lill, Niiimik r»«tSerrle* Ice,
Words of the Wise
Every man is the architect of
his own fortune—Claudius.
.4 good word is an easy obli
gation, but not to speak ill, re
quires only our silence, which
costs us nothing.
—T Mot ton.
The chief art of leaminsr is
to attempt but little at a time.
—Locke.
Friends are much better tried in bad
fortune than in good. —Aristotle.
True /out Is n serene and sober
motion; and they are miserably
out that take laughing for re
joicing; the scat of it is within,
and there is no cheerfulness like
the resolutions of a brace mind.
—Seneca.
Human eipenence, like the stem
lights of a ship *t sea, diamines only
the path which we have passed over.
—■Coleridge,

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