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Brownsville herald. [volume] (Brownsville, Tex.) 1910-current, September 13, 1928, FINAL EDITION, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063730/1928-09-13/ed-2/seq-8/

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DON’T WORK WITH NO I
THOUGHT OF THE TIME
Keeping an Eye on the Clock May Be a Sign That
You Are Efficient — Not Lazy or Lacking in
Interest, Which Is the Popular Interpretation.
By DR. LOUIS E. BISCH
Eminent Psychologist.
WATCHING the dock has fallen into disrepute.
It is generally assumed that the person who continually
has one eye on the clock is lazy and inefficient or he does
it because he lacks interest in his work and wants to be off.
^ This does not, however, necessarily follow.
/ sw It may mean quite the opposite.
• JBl v \ || \ Watching the clock may be prompted by the
^ motive of crowding in the most possible work
■ in the shortest possible space of time!
In fact, a considerable percentage of individ
uals would distinctly further their efficiency if
V, they did watch the clock a little more.
Too many go through their day’s work with
no thought of time whatever.
/ Few, indeed, can tell you off-hand just how
long it takes to perform a certain task which
l they have already performed hundreds of times
before.
r£>. :f>.. If they were to check themselves up by the
f'-i test of time they’d be surprised how variable
/»* . ‘ . \ y\ their efficiency record is.
■ **'/<• A task requiring a half hour one day, prob
DR. LOUIS E. BISCH *bly takes forty minutes the next, twenty-five
a third, and so on.
The reason for such wide margins of variability in performance
is not because the task itself varies but because the individual him
self does.
If you work with no thought of time you do not tend to speed up.
You invariably tend to let down! *
One day you may be feeling specially interested in your work,
and, of course, you work harder and the task doesn’t take so long.
Then comes another day when your spirits are at a lower ebb
and in consquence you positively waste time.
Watch the clock therefore.
But watch it in order to make the most out of your time.
Don’t watch it and sigh when the hands seem to move slowly.
Watch it to check yourself up by.
Watch it to jack yourself up by.
Apportion your time.
beconu^k* the experiment and see how much more efficient you can
Nothing is worse than having time drag on your hands.
The more you crowd into the hours the quicker they go by.
Let the clock help you I
Make it show you up for a variably efficient worker so that you
may know your performances are not steady and even and so that
you may learn how to increase your efficiency.
If your output and energy and work, whatever the work may be,
is not desultory you will not wear yourself out so easily.
\ ou will function then like a high-powered but smoothly running
motor, smooth and noiseless, and with friction reduced to a minimum.
What the clock can do for you depends entirely upon how you
use it.
Or*>7«jht. IMS. K«mup« r..tur* Barrie*. Inc.
The Home Kitchen
By JEANNETTE YOUNG NORTON.
The Invalid’s Tray Must Be Attractive and Tempting.
FEEDING th# Invalid during the'
warmer months la quits as
serious a problem as feeding
the Winter Invalid. Frequently it is
more difficult, for warm weather
cookery presents problems in the
way of keeping foods that do not
exist in cold weather. The delicate
appetite is also more difficult to cope
with. There Is a list of "don'ts” that
must be observed In cooking and fix
ing the invalid tray and they may be
useful to the inexperienced homo
nurse.
In the first place the tray must bo
Immaculate, it appears three times a
day and often four times, but it must
always be fresh and dainty. If linen
is not plenty, better to use the fresh
paper tray cloths than soiled linen.
It is also advisable to change the
china often to give variety and fresh
ness to the appearance of the tray.
A fresh flower is always a pleasing
addition. Again the foods must be
carefully served. If poached eggs
are allowed, place them neatly in the
center of the toast, not with the
white lying off on the plate. Re
member that small portions always
tempt the Invalid where large help
ings turn them away.
Broil Fish DdicateJy and Evenly.
If broiled fish fillet is served broil
it delicately and evenly, be sure it is
not burned and curled dry at the
edges. Make broths, soups, ^and
Some Odd Facts
Tx>ndon spends more than 162,600.
000 annually on education.
• • •
Earlv this year it will be possible
to telephone direct from Berlin to
Bo nos Ayres, a distance of T.000
miles.
destroying the shape of the prune
before serving.
Toast should be carefully made,
the crust removed before toasting
and served plain, buttered, with a
cream sauce, or other ways it
should be served on a hot plate cov*
ered with a little aluminum cover to
keep It hot. The Utile aluminum bell
covers are Inexpensive and Invalu
able for tray service. Jellied foods
must be made In small quantities and
carefully watched a* frequently the
meat or fish softens and begins to
■poll under Its Jelly coating. If the
weather should be warm and damp,
before it is used.
The freshest and most perfect
fruits and vegetables only should he
used on the Invalid tray Freeh
applesauce should he put through a
fine sieve to make sure no bits of
core are left in It. Home-made ice
creams and ices will likely be accept
able (n many cases if carefully made
and well frozen
Today’s Fashion
l. —By Vera Winston -
Two-toned Sport Coot of Kasha
□ATURAL colored and terra
cotta kasha provide the color
scheme for the smart sport
coat pictured above. Rows of terra
cotta stitching trim its stand-up. dou
bis collar and introduce the dark
tone into the upper pdrt of the gar
ment. Similar treatment appears on
the belt.
The lower sections of sleeves and
garment are given over to the
darker tona
e
Home Decoration By Marie Marot
i— -———, ---1
ODD bits of furniture tastefully used in
decorating the home, go far towards mak
ing it a real home and not simply a house
full of furniture. We are so prone nowadays to
(ill our rooms with “suites" that -every house we
enter seems to be cut from the same pattern.
And when we do enter a door and lind things a
bit out of the ordinary, we know that we are in
a home that is restful, charming and into which
loving thought and care has been .inculcated.
If we have sufficient room in a bedroom, a
four-poster bed adds a stately, yet homey, note
that gives an eternal sense of well-being. The
bed pictured above is of walnut, patterned after
an old Seventeenth Century bed, richly carved.
With a canopy and spread of dainty lace or ruf
fled Swiss, it’s an everlasting joy.
For the corner of the stairs, or that blank
space in the foyer, the Grandfather’s Clock, with
its Whittington chimes, is just the thing This
one ia an Eighteenth Century model, with brass
ornaments.
Then for the tea table, the English Lowe
stoft teapot adds a lovely touch. If we are
fortunate to possess several pieces of this charm
ing ware, we are to be envied, and can always be
assured of delighted acclaim when we preside
over a table containing anything as charmingly
decorative as this.
Advice to Girls -> By ANNIE LAURIE
Dear annie laurie:
1 am nineteen years of age
and have been going with a young
man one year my senior for almost
a year.
The problem is this, he and 1
are of different religions. We love
each other and think of getting
married some time in the future.
If we got married It would break
my mother's heart Please. Annie
laiurle. advise me what I should
do because I love him and l think
It will be impossible for me to love
anyone as much as I do him
BLUE EYES.
Blue EYES: This question, my
dear, is one which you should
discuss with your religious adviser.
Dear annie laurib: *
1 am a young woman 24
years old and have been married
four years. I have no children,
and now I find that my husband
and I are drifting apart. I have
thought that if we adopted a baby
it would bring us closer, but my
husband will not consent to this
Please, tell me what to do?
BETOV.
BETTY: Betty, dear. I am quite
sure that if you looked around
and found a youngster who appealed
to you sufficiently to adopt, you
would have no trouble in obtaining
your husband's consent. Why not
look around and then probably take
your husband along to let him see
the Uttle one? There are so many
little unfortunates who are sc adora
ble and so appealing that 1 know he
couldn't resist if you selected the
right one. Don t do a lot of miking
about It, but Just hunt around your
self Then when you have seen one
that appeals to you. get him to go
The Stars Say—
For Friday, Sept 14.
By GENEVIEVE KEMBLE.
THE sidereal operations for this
day make for many openings
and prospects for advancement
and preferment, especially for those
In the employment of others. But
this beneflc rule may be Jeopardized
by an ill-controlled urge to boldness
and rashness, in which the proffered
opportunities may be nullified by
clamor and turbulence. With calm
ness and self-possession many bene
fits may be secured, but be wary as
to speculation and extravagance.
Social and domestic matters flourish.
Thoss whose birthday it Is may
expect many opportunities and ad
vantages during the year, but these
should not be negatived by a tend
ency to rash and impetuous conduct.
Calmness and deliberation as well as
a careful watch of finances may
wrest good fortune and happiness
from conflicting conditions. A child
born on this day may have many
tine qualities and talents making for
success, but it will require early
training and discipline to restrain an
indulgent and tempestuous nature.
Get substantial worth. ,boldness
gilds finetg and will set it forth.—
Herbert.
►with you and see It. Couldn't you1
do this? Probably he wants a baby
around the house as much as you do.
for every man dreams of the chil
dren in his house which turn it Into
a home. Just use a bit of tact and
1 am sure you will straighten this
out finally to vour happiness and
satisfaction.
Dear annie laurie:
1 am a junior in nigh school.
Last year ! met a boy with whom
I went for six months One
week he did not come to see me
and other boy friends of his told
me that he had given me the "air.'*
I believed these stories after 1
nad heard them four or five times,
and the next time I met him I did
not recognize him. He asked me
the reason for my actions and I
told him what the other boys said..
I am sorry now I did not listen
to hlrn and at least he friends,
for I like this hoy more than any
boy I ever knew
Please advise me what to do. as
I am worrying mvself sick.
SOTTVENIR.
SOUVENIR: It strikes me that
■ you owe the young man an
spongy. Souvenir. Suppose the next
time you see him. you acknowledge
how foolish you were In believing
the idle gossip to which you listened.
Tell him frankly that vou are sorry
and then you can ask him to call.
There are so many people, my dear,
who hate to see another happy and
that Is what causes them to spread
such tales. So close vour ears to It
If people attempt to tell you such
things, the wisest thing to do Is to
go to the person concerned and lei
him tell you the truth of things lt’i
so much better In the end and will
cause you more happiness than tl
you place credence lu mere hearsay
DEAR ANNIE LAURIE:
Some time ago 1 was engaged
to a certain young man. He went
away without a word and now he
has come back and I want to make
up again.
My mother Is opposed to me
making up with him again. He
says he loves me and I love him.
What would you do?
BliOK EN-HEARTEP.
BROKEN-HEARTED: I can t say
1 exactly blame your mother
my dear for being opposed to a
reconciliation with your fiance. Ol
course, your letter does not state
airy reasons, so it is rather hard tc
judge But if he simply went away
with no explanation. It seems a
pretty caddish sort of thing to dc
and an action of which no real man.
truly in love with his fiancee, would
be capable- However. If he has a
good reason for so dotng. that is an
emergency or Illness or something ol
a serious nature, why doesn't he go
to your mother and make an ex
planation? I am sure she wants you
to be happy, and as long as you love
each other. If he can convince her
of his Innocence. I know she will
remove her objections.
Three-Minute Journeys
By TEMPLE MANNING
Picturesque Java Renowned for Its beautiful Women.
THE Javanese women are re
nowned the world over for 1
their beauty of form and fea
ture. Long, sinuous bodies, high-fore
heads end cheek bones, almond
shaped eyes, well-formed noses and
lips, are their characteristics And
they enhance their attractions by the ;
clever and distinctive clothes they j
wear.
Although many of them like to
adopt European customs, including
their costumes, still there are a great
number who cling religiously to tti*
Javanese style. The women, who live
far Inland, wear a short shirt-like
garment which slips on over the
head. Over this is s long, colorful
slip and a bright slendsng. or scarf,
draped over the shoulders, while on
their feet are sandals. Many of the
women, however, prefer to go bare
foot. Their hair, drawn up Into an
attractive knot, is fastened with pins
and flowers Many lewels. Including
large earrings, arm. leg and ankle
rings and necklaces are affected.
The other women wear a mixture of
European and Javanese garments.
Ail. hnwex-er. are picturesque.
They love flowers and make fre
quent use of the blooms to enhance
the beauty of thetr costumes. Many
of the women keep their clothes
scented, with dried herbs. A great
Javanese Women Weaving
Dress Cloth.
number of Javanese women chaw
beta) nuts and lime to dye their lips
red. and some of them dye their
finger nails a deep red with the Juice
of plants. This, also, la regarded as
a charm against evlL
CMwrtttt. IMS. New*>*p« FMtw* Swrlfi. Ine
HEART LESION CASES
ARE OFTEN IMAGINED
Year in and Year Out This Faithful Organ Will
Perform Its Duties Loyally If Given
the Proper Assistance.
By ROYAL S. COPELAND, M.D.
United States Senator from New York,
Former Commisrioner of Health. New York City. ' ,
(Third Heart Article.)
IN THESE articles about the heart, it is my purpose to show that
you need not stay awake nights worrying over that faithful organ. ■
Year m and year out it will go its way, serving you loyally and
devotedly. Most of the cases of “heart lesion” are purely imaginary
and have no existence outside the brain of the 1
worried one. ,
Of course, there are real ailments and actual
defects of this vital organ. One of them is
called “cardiac insufficiency.”
In simple language these big words are applied
to a certain type of weak and unfit heart. It is
a condition which renders the heart incapable of
doing its full duty. It lacks the strength and
vigor to sei.e the body as it is expected to do.
Having such a heart is a pretty serious thing.
You can get along without an ear or a foot, or
with an unfit hand. But to have an unfit heajt
lessens the usefulness and happiness of every
minute of your life. <
There can be no perfection of health in skin,
or muscle, or stomach, or brain, if the muscles *
of the heart are not strong and vigorous. There DR. COPELAND
cannot be physical efficiency unless that vital
organ forces the blood in a cleansing stream to every part of the body.
Our food cannot be utilized unless there is an abundant supply of ■
oxygen. This element is carried into our lungs with the air we breathe.
It passes through the thin walls of the air cells into the blood. There
the oxygen combines with a chemical*
substance in the blood cells, a sub
stance known as "hemoglobin."
The combination of the oxygen .
and hemoglobin make* a new sub
stance. known to the scientists as
"oxyhemoglobin." This vital product
is curried to every part of the body .
and used where there is need for it.
The body has the power to store
up certain substances which act as a
sort of reserve. They can be called
upon for service when needed. Fat
is such a substance. But this is not i
the case with the oxyhemoglobin. It <
must be used immediately or the
body has missed its opportunity. It
passes a given point but once. If It
is not taken up by the tissues which
need it. they have no second chance
at that particular cargo
What is the function of the oxy
hemoglobin? If the blood cells are
not loaded with th.s precious ma
terlal. there is nothing to do the
cleansing and purifying work essen
ttal to health. Neither is there any
oxygen to burn the food we eat and
make it available for the upbuilding
of the body. All these important
things are don# by the oxyhemo
globin.
Our individual welfare depends
upon the unfailing activity of a
strong heart. It must be a fit heart,
a dependable heart, a well-developed
muscular heart.
Such » heart sends the blood
through the lungs. There it picks up
its load of oxygen. This it carries
everywhere, to the last cell and fibre
of the body. It prepares the food for
our use. supplies the energy, and
disposes of the waste products.
We don't want cardiac insuffiency.
We can have no “pep’ or energy if
we are so unfortunate.
Good food to supply the energy.
Oxygen to make the food available
to the body's use. Exercise to pro
mote the circulation of the blood:
These three things are vital to
health. When they are supplied, the
heart is likely to do its work tn
proi*er fashion. Then we will have
cardiac sufficiency and good health
as a natural result.
Tomorrow: Dr. Copeland continues
this series on the heart.
Answers to Health Queries ’
P. D. Q. Q.—What Is the ca>ise of
in unpleasant breath?
2. —What can be done for stomach
loises?
3. —What causes canker sores In
:he mouth?
A.—Diseased tonsils, decayed teeth,
ntestin&l disturbances, constipation,
>r nasal catarrh may be responsible.
Find the cause and the treatment
will suggest Itself.
2.—Proper diet and regular lntesti
ml elimination will correct the
trouble. For full jmrtlculars send a
lelf-addressed, stamped envelope and
repeat your question.
3 —This condition is usually due
to acid In the system, caused by im
proper diet and constipation. This
should be corrected. Send a seif
tddressed. stamped envelope for fur
ther particulars and repeat your
question.
• • •
J. M. Q.—Would a nervous con
dition cause rapid heart action and
what would benefit It? W'ould faulty
digestion be apt to cause this
trouble? Have had a nervous shock?
A.—Nervousness and Indigestion
would both he apt to affect your
heart action. First of all. clear up
the nervousness and then the diges
tion will probubiy Improve. For fur
ther particulars send a seif
addressed, stamped envelope and re
peat your question.
see
H. K. Q.—What is the cause of
a bald spot the sise of a fifty cent
piece on the scalp of a young per
son? Apart from slight dandruff the
hair is thick, glossy and heaJthy
looking.
A.—This condition may be due to
alopecia areata. For particulars send
a self-addressed, stamped envelope
and repeat your question.
OoprrlfM. mu Kmnim futon S»rHe«, lae.
Love’s Awakening Steadfast Woman. j
-By Adele Garrison-—
Harry's Gallant Compliments Cause Madge to Wonder If
His Infatuation Is Returning.
IF. in my mind, there had lurked*
any feeling of irritation against
Harry Underwoou for hi* ob
j stinacy concerning the treatment of
Lillian s nervous headache. It van
ished completely as I heard him offer
to stay m the city during the re
mainder of Marion's vacation in
order that the girl might have her
mother entirely to herself.
I knew that he had cherished naive
schoolboy anticipations of driving his
wife and stepdaughter around the
country in the new car which he had
bought, and that he had counted
upon conquering Marion's antago
nism to himself with the lure of driv
ing the beautiful new machine. That
he was both humiliated and disap
pointed by my revelation of Marion s
prejudices. I also realized and I
mentally saluted the whole-hearted
spirit of sacrifice which invested his
prompt answer to me.
I wished that 1 could devise some
plan other than the one he had ad
vanced. but my common sense as well
as my emotions told me that he had
bit upon the one procedure likely to
solve his problem and Lillian s. But
my voice was a bit husky as ! turned
toward him.
"What do 1 think 7** 1 echoed
"What could thi*re be In my mind
save approval—and appreciation of a
very gallant gentleman.'•
He flushed like a schoolboy, and
his eyes were bright with grateful
appreciation of my answer He put
out his hand and laid it over mine,
resting on the wheel.
"You're a thundering good little
scout." he said warmly. Then some
thing less readable came into his eyes
and tte released my hand but stared
at me compellingly.
“Look here. Lady Fair,** he said.
“I'm now immune and a re formed
char-r-ac-ter. as I*ve told you so
often, but. as such, let me give you
a piece of advice. When you're ap
preciative of anything a gent* says
to you. put blinders on those very
expressive lamps of yours before you
look up at him with that trusting
- expression and hand out the
"thanyes.* Otherwise. my dear,
you're very likely to find yourself
soundly kissed with nobody to blame
but yourself. Unless a man s thrice
armed It Isn’t in him to resist that
sort of thing from a beautiful woman
—oh. you needn’t be shy—go look in
your mirror—and this is a wicked,
impudent age. I'm Just telling you
this for your own good. You don’t
need to follow iny advice. But don’t
blame the men tf you don’t They’re
not all Anthonies—or whatever his
name was—like me.”
He had chattered away my embar
rassment. and I laughed, as I guessed
he Intended I should.
."If you’ve quite done.” I said. ’’I’d
like to suggest something."
“I’m.the best listener in the coun
try." he answered promptly.
"I wondered if It wouldn't be a
good idea to take Marion and Mary
ov»r to Rlverhead for Marion’s
license.” I said. "Katherine wants
Lillian to rest today, and it strikes
me it would be a good plan-”
“The bulllest ever.” he said, ’’but
do you think Marion-”
"Prejudices are one thing in a
girl's mind, and driving a smart
motor car is another.” I told him.
■'Both the girls can drive n little,
can’t they?" he asked.
*T think you'll find that Mary can
drive very well.” 1 told him. "She
has an under-age license, and I fancy
that young ’George Lincoln.’ as she
knows him, has permitted her to per
fect her driving technique with his
car. Marion has driven s little on
lonely roads—enough so that she
could handle a car in an emergency
if there wasn’t much traffic. But
Lillian has opposed her driving be
fore this y»ar She is perfectly will
tng now. though, isn’t she?**
"Yes. she told me last night she
was willing Marion should drive if
you or Dicky or 1 were in the ca»
beside her. So that's all right. But
tell me something. You say ’young
George Lincoln as Mary knows him
Do you mean she has no idea that h*
Is in reality Prince .Georges c'
Trees?”
(To Be Continued.)
CopjrljM. K—still r-.tgf* Sfrrtr*. I
in. ■ Hi— i.'M —
e%^*rass
GOOD-NIGHT
STORIES
—By Blanche Silveiw—
When Pride Takes a Tumble.
Tippy tree toad was «
pretty little lady. She lived
up among the branches of the
apple tree and because she did Uve so
nigh up above the other folks in the
>rehard, she had a queer feeling that
the was Just a little better than the
’oiks who live under her. M
"It docs seem strange," she said to ”
lohnny Grasshopper, who stopped to
rhat with her one day, "that some,
’oiks can be content living on the
ground. Now take my neighbor Mrs.
Hoppy Toad. Why. she Just scoffe
it the way I Uve."
"Yes. and you scoff at her the
same way." laughed Johnny Grass
topper. -She wouldn’t change places
with you for anything."
’ Well. 1 do hope you wouldn’t
:hlnk I’d ever be content to live
lown among the grasses on the
{■round, do you?" Tippy Tree Toad
’airly screamed. "I should say I
wouldn’t Why. do you know, I’ve
lever been down on the ground since
[ came here to live."
"Well, I’m sure we folks who do
iave to Uve down here don’t feel any
he worse for your neglect," snapped
mother voice and Mrs. Hoppy Toad
icrseif. hopped upon a stone so she
:ould see her neighbor more plainly.
’And I’ll gamble with any one, you
lon’t remember Just where you did
lve before you moved into that
xee."
"I guess you're right about that,
Mrs. Hoppy Toad.” said Tippy Tree
road. "But it isn't what you used
:o be. it’s what you are right now. I
never did live any lower than I am
right now and I’ll never come down
to-"
“That's enough, that's enough"’ ex
jlaimed Mrs. Hoppy Toad. “It only
foes to show how very, very ignorant
rou are. I hope all your relative#
lon't feel the same about us folks
who do make our homes on the
irround. I for one wouldn't change
places with you for the world.”
“Nor I with you." snapped Tippy
Tree Toad. "I for one. am glad that
1 belong to a higher order than you
Hoppy Toads do.”
“Just the same.” screamed Mrsu
jgjag&j ' f '-j -
“That's enough!” Croak wi Mrs.
Hoppy Toad.
Hoppy Toad, who hated to bo made
the laughing mark for anyone, “HI
have you know I knew your mother, w
long before you were hatched, and a I- 1
though she lived in this very same
tree for years, she never felt above
her neighbors. Why. I even went
with her down to the old. mill pond
when she went to lay her eggs
and——
“Why. the very Idea!” cried Tippy .
Tree Toad, so excited she nearly fell
off of her front porch, “whafs that *.
you’re saying about my mother
throwing her eggs Into the mill
pond? How dare you aay such
things?**
“Xo doubt It will hurt your pride
some to know it.” said Mother Hoppy
Toad more quietly, “but Just the
same, when ft comes time for you to
lay your fi- st eggs. Shaft ‘where
yo"1 g? toc- ®° you mft*r
it doesn t pay for any of us to brajv
mucH. Too bad. but it s true. Fr >gs.
Toads and Tree Toads all lay their
in the weeds over the water.
” I first say you, Tippy Tree
Toad, you were a tiny little Tadwle
along with hundreds of other Tad
poles, down in the mill pond. My
children, whom you scoff at r w,
were your best companions then.
But that’s ail right. Honey, w. . a
you get ready to lay jour first eggs,
!. an<i *how yon a good r iare.
'ou. k"nw my deer, we need ail
kinds of people in this old world,
i our work is to keep the bug- a I
naects from sapping the life f . in
J**n® *• to Protect tr.e
gardens and grasses, while Green
he<lfves<*’> ** rlsbt ,n th® water where
r~n^Vin2t *° *£rry’ ,f 1 hurt > our
Mra- Hoppy Toad.” c* 1
T^ppy. Tra® Toad, tears streaming
he*'#fat*®- “I never stopj»ed to
“JP*L u fttr a11’lt ,*n t how hi*h “P
we are. It s how well we live.”
you be,lev® It. when tt
tlm« fcr Tippy Tree Toad to
,t*ra* Mr* Hoppy Toad
wheeled her down to the old mill
OwrrlgM. i*M. K*^p,Mf r-Xmf bma. Inc. g|
Words ofthe Wise.
JIIWMIlr fortune rules all g
the roitt to eminence
/rom*?war£ 0lli?J0n everything
rrom caprice rather than from
veil-regulated principle.
* — Sallust.
Ail authority (BU>| be out of . man's
»«ft. turned, either upon nn art. or upon
“ m*"’ _ -Bacon.
prfec<<,*« <* cate vithout
I Viher ***** thov9h
iu£3*f ikSt y‘ cannof «on
j 9tdered futt. _ —Seneca.
Young men are filter to invent than
to fudge; filter for execution than fo.
counsel; and fitter f„t new project,
than for settled buimess. —Bacon.

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