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Does Luxury in Childhood Insure Good Character? ' _ —... ■ - . — . -—-- - --- - --- - .- - -- - ' .. 11 .. .. WEALTH FREQVENTL Y BREEDS SELFISHNESS Winifred Black Wonders How a Glorious Babyhood Will Affect This Charming Little One in Later Life. By WINIFRED BLACK THERE she stood on the edge of the swimming pool—the little bit of a girl, oh, such a tiny little girl, just about three years old, I think- She's chubby and she’s rosy and her hair is like spun gold, her blue eyes are deep, soft and melting and when she smiles the sun comes from be hind the cloud and it’s all you can do to keep from grabbing her and hugging her almost to death. She had a big white rose in her hand when she stood on the edge of the pool and the pool is paved with stones of apple green so that the water is as green as June grass, and it’s as clear as crystal and you could see the little girl with her yellow hair and her white rose in tjie water. The little girl looked into the water and blew a kiss to the little girl she saw there and her black puppy ran round and round, barking, and the whole thing was like . a picture or like something in a play. What a beautiful place it is—the swimming WINIFRED BLACK , ll4 . ._. Banked with old fashioned petunias of deep purple and little bright rose geraniums—purple bougainvillea— climbing up tall pillars at the foot of the pool, and steps inlaid with gay tile. A littlt shelter house made of adobe, old, old dobe, that came from an old, old house in the old country the Spaniards settled long and long ago. The floor of the house is made of tiles from the parlor of the old convent, and in the little guest room there’s a set of French furniture, strangely carved and quaintly adorned with faded roses, all set in prim rows. Bright cushions are there too, and chairs painted orange and blue—such a gay, friendly little place it is, the rest house at the swimming pool with a sun room and a book room and all—what a lucky little girl she is to be bom and brought up in the midst of such beauty, such fragrance and such sheltered delight I wonder just what it’s going to do for her, all this beauty that surrounds her. Beauty ought to mean something very good—but does it?— always? Some of the wickedest people in the world were bom and brought up in glowing beauty, think of the Borgias and their lus cious gardens of delight—the poisoning Borgias. Oh, well, I’m thankful to the man or the woman who made the swimming pool and I’m so glad I was there to see the little girl standing on the edge of it with her yellow hair, her blue eyes and the white roses in her hands. She may grow up to be a silly, empty-headed, hard-hearted creature with nothing but the money in her mind—but I shall always remember her standing there in the sunshine with the little girl in the water smiling up at her and all the blue birds in the world wheeling overhead. I hope she’ll remember it, too. Oaprritbt. Iltt, N«w»i>»r»«r lutm 8»rrtc«. Inc. I Love’s Awakening Steadfaat Woman. j i 1----By Adele Garrison--* Madge Believes That Mary Is in Love—Not with Georges or Noel—but with a Career! 1w AITED a minute before answering Harry Underwood's query concerning Mary's knowl edge of the identity of Prince Georges, of Trees, for I wondered bow much I really knew of the things going on Inside the brain of Dicky's young niece. “1 am reasonably sure that she floes not guess who he really is.** I said at last, “although she has heard the version be and Princess Olina have given to the people, fortunately few In number, who needed to have an explanation of their status. Of course their real secret Is known to Father. Katherine. Mr. Veritxen. you and Lillian, and to Dicky and me. But Mother Graham. Marlon, Mary and Noel, together with the Tlcers. Katie. Jim and Otto, all of whom were Involved more or less In that night's happenings, have been told that Olina la an heiress whose people wish her to marry an old man—part of the truth, you see. and that she la staying over here until her parents relent George* Is explained by say ing that he Is her cousin, and child hood playmate. In sympathy with her. and staying over here to look after her. This also is part of the truth for those royal families are all related In some way or other.' “Yes. that's what Is the matter with most of them.'’ Mr. Underwood commented dryly. has 11 fvfr struck you that young Georges is in the position of the well-known youth who could be happy with either. wer« t'other dear charmer away ? Is Madge's Theory Right? I looked at him In the surprise with which one hears another person voice a secret thought of ones own. ••Yes, l have thought of it often. I said. “He Is very much attracted to Mary, however, fancies, himseli very much In kwe with her. “Oh ves “ Mr. Underwood smiled -the world well lost, and si! that sorl of thing. But I'm wondering h.m he'll feel when he fli.ds out He pulled himself up abruptly ani looked a bit shamefacedly at me. * ‘°-rm getting garrulous In my ok ..J" hfs*ld “Please forget I ask ?£?. last Ladr Fall It hasn't any thing to do with the pi ice of onion* ! 'd t OUght not to bother you wnth U If ft had.k But I would like to knov * voir “pinion on mam** ng else If ym v<*4»l that you can tell me wlthoui Isolating any confidence. Whar< ^ MarTstand-abnut Noel. 1 1 __ of course anybody with ordi “^ eyesight can see where Noel li perched. I never # ■tailing furnace in my whole life Rut Mary's an enigmatic youngstei "witness this last discovery you v< made about her bank checks to thl: jTnet Kwdon person You've go «n# of the keenest brains I eve: kntiw do you figure that Mary's u fov# with*Noel or Georgee^c- nelthe __nerhaps with somebody with whon this Raw don dame forms a link?” I flushed at this complimeni carried It with an attempted Jest. •"Praise from Sir Hubert."' quoted, then hurried into the answe I did not need to consider, for I hai •pent many hours in asking mysel Ithe question Harry Underwood Jus had put to ma. - _ ——— » f " " "" ► "1 thmk Mary is fascinated by'the attentions of Georges, has a romantic affection for Noel, strengthened by his father's opposition—and is in love—with her chance of a career." "Your llpe are too pretty to say a cruel thing like that." Mr. Under wood said ehldingly. "Why is It cruel?" i answered hotly. "Even If it be true—it is only my opinion, remember Is it any thing to a girl's discredit that she rules her heart with her head, and puts her ambition first?" He looked at me curiously. "Is that the theory you're believ ing in now. Ladv Fair?" he asked. (To Be Continued.) Ccyjnibt I«U kmipiemt F«*tur» Same*. Isa Helpful Hints A lump of sugar put In a teapot will prevent tea staining damask, however fine, over which it may be spilt. • • • When minced, chestnuts provide an excellent stuffing, and as a dea aert. just try them beaten to a tblck cream with bananas and cream, and ever so faintly flavored with vanilla and then iced. Serve with maca roons or ratafias. Beaten to a cream with double cream and covered with powdered chocolate, teed and served with ice wafers (the nice kind with sugar between), they make a real party dish. see Cold roast beef makes excellent potted meat. Put It twice through the mincer, add some melted butter or margarine, a little anchovy es sence. and salt, pepper, and ground nw.ee to taste. Press into pots and cover with melted margarine or but* 1 ter. The Stars Say— For Friday, Sept 15. By GENEVIEVE KEMBLE According to the mutual as well as the lunar configure* lions for this day there may be several novel and also complicated situations to deal with. There is augury for a sudden and abrupt visi tation. probably involving much com motion and disturbance, with possi ble change of environment. Personal 1 and business conditions are lively. 1 although under the aforesaid peril, ; but with stability and patience all may be turned to good account. * Vigilance as to trickery Is enjoined. Those whose birthday it is may 1 prepare for a year of sudden and un foreseen developments in the affairs. 1 persons! as well as business. Stead fastness and persistency and also 1 alertness as to treachery may turn all to good account. A child born on - this day may have many splendid talents making for success but may 1 be prone to subtlety and eccentric!* ties which may bring self-undoing. f Doubtless the pleasure is as t great, of being cheated as to cheat. —Butler. THE NEWEST IN EVENING COATS Evening Wraps Ara Either Very Fancy or Quite Plain, Made of Georgous Materials. By Marie Marot. THE Japanese Coollie Coat, ever since its fashionable debut last Summer, has continued in popularity. In cot ton it appears as an abbre viated bathing coat and looks very smart and trim in its bright colors and Japanesque designs. Evening wear, however, sees these coollie coats described in soft Japanese crepes, usually lined with a contrasting color and decorated with a medallion design in the center back. They are perfectly acceptable for town wear, but are much more appropriate when worn out of town at a mountain or sea resort. There’s no particular reason for this, except that they're a little informal for the correct town mode. Another variety of wrap in favor at the moment is the square metal shawl, which drapes over the shoulder, some time held with a buckle or elaborate pin and is worn pretty much as you please. , Even more popular than the metallic coat, however, is the wrap of transparent velvet, which is often more amenable to successful combinations with evening gowns, and is utterly lovely and attractive. One wrap of this type is draped skilfully from the shoulder to flare generously into one huge puffy sleeve, the lower part of the garment draping snugly about the figure. A long velvet trail, hung from the collar and drap ing somewhat askew to the right side, adds beautiful trailing length. The neck band is made of a satin standup collar that runs down into the revers of the wrap. The Heart Requires Nourishment and Care By ROYAL S. COPELAND, M. D. United States Senator from New York, Former Commissioner of Health. Sew York City. (Fourth Heart Article.) F'OR several day? '• have been preaching the importance of possessing a good heart. At the same time I have told you that most hearts are good if they are cared for as they should be. What sort of care should this be? In the first place the heart muscles must be well nourished. Wh&t the heart can do and will do, depends on the condition of the mass of muscles making up its structure. The heart does its work by action of these muscles and they can not act properly unless they are adequately fed, regularly exercised and guarded against poison ing. The food we eat is of no use unless it is prepared by the blood. The blood cannot do its work without a strong heart to send it through movi a tun the body It cannot do this unless, in turn, the UK curu*/v heart itself is well fed and properly nourished. So. you see. you must eat the right kind of food and in the right quantities, or your heart will go on strike. As f have said before, you may regard your heart as a hired man, but he won't work if he isn’t fed in tnis aay when me rad ror get-< ting thin is the most important thing in certain lives, there is some times actual starvetlon of the heart muscles It is a serious mistake to Indulge any practice that may harm a vital organ. If for any reason there is underfeeding, the heart tsi sure to suffer. The chief need in the repair and upbuilding of muscular tissue is protein food. Of this, good examples are lean meat. milk, cheo.se. the cereals and eggs. There must be regular Intake of such foods or the heart will grow weak. You cannot expect to have a good heart unless your manner of living is such that all vour muscles are Kept in trtm by proper exercise fresh air abundance of rest and sleep and contentment of rruud The heart U a part of the bodv. it shares ail the benefits, as well as all the disad vantages experienced by the b*>dv. In short, ail these things that make for general good health, will make for good heart health I have said on other occasions that it ts like ‘taking care of the pennies and the dollars will take care of thorn selves. ” If you take care of the simple things of life, the larger and more important things will lake care of themselves. Malaria, chronic sores, a running ear. bad teeth and tonsils, gall blad Romances of the World’s Qreat Lovers cozette douglass Princess Arabella Stuart and William Seymour. THERE isn't a girl who at some-' time or other hasn't sighed and said. “Oh. bow I'd love to be a Princess!" 1 know 1 have, but when I read some of the Uvea and romances of some of the poor tittle princess who were helpless pawns In the game of States I'm glad I'm lust as I am. Particularly Is this so In the case of poor Arabella Stuart- She was the daughter of Charles Stuart, and by strict pedigree was nest in suc cession to James VI of Scotland to the thrones of England and Scotland.; after Queen Elizabeth. For this reason. Arabella early became the center of the intrigues of ths parties j who refused to accept James as Elisabeth's successor. In 1590 a plot was formed to marry Arabella to the eldest son of tbs Duke of Parma with the idea of gaining Spanish support to raise her to the throne. As a consequence, she gained the disfavor of Elizabeth. After James 1 had succeeded to the throne. Arabella was received at court and treated with marked favor. She was a marvelously educated young woman and an ac complished UngulsL Being very proud and Insisting on taking pre cadence over the other princesses at court, she was ordered back by the master of ceremonies, and later was expelled. However, she was later restored to favor and granted a pension. In 1610 she met William Be mour. > Although young Seymour could l claim descent from a distinguished family, be was a younger son and hadn't a penny In the world. This, however, did not deter the lovers, and In spite of obstacles which were placed in the way of their love, they were secretly married at Greenwich. When the fact became known, they were both Imprisoned. Arabella at Lambeth and her husband In the Tower. Arabella managed to escape, and sending word to her husband, she donned men's clothing and boarded a ship bound for Calais Her husband also eluded bla guards, and taking a different ship, they planned to meet at Calais. However, Fate was against them, and Arabella was seized and brought back to England. William Seymour succeeded in reach* ing (■'ranee. Ignorant of hia wife's plight. When Arabella was brought back to England, she was Imprisoned In the Tower and to all pleas for her release the king turned a deaf ear. Resigned to her fate, Arabella died a victim to state policy ir Sep tember, 1615. After waiting for hts wife in vain. William went to Paris, where he stayed until after her death, when he returned to England. It would be nice to write that he. too. died of grief, but euch is not the case. He was restored to favor and mar ried a daughter of the Earl of Esses In 1618. Charles II Invested him with the dukedom of Somerset. How ever. his last thoughts were for hi* first love, and he requested on hi* deathbed that he bs burled by her side. CWUM. m*. Kmc. ► der disease, chronic Indigestion, con* atipation and some mineral poisons have a way of undermining the heart's welfare. The lack of Iron in the food Is another factor of Im portance. It is much easier to avoid having trouble with the heart than It Is to overcome it. But even though your heart has become weakened, you must not feet the condition Is hope less. It isn't by any means. If you think vour heart Is out of order, go talk with your doctor. Nine time* out of ten. he may hon estly laugh at your fears, but it will do you a world of good to know there Is nothing wrong Tomorrow: The Athletic Heart. rAnswers to Health Queries1 A S. Q.—What is the cause of sties and how can they be treated? 2.—What is the cause of ringing In the ears? The ringing sounds as if crickets were singing or steam escaping. A.—You may need glasses, or the intestinal trasi may be at raulL Pur full details send a self-addressed, stamped envelope and repeat vour tueetion. 2.—Binging m the ears is often due to nasal catarrh which has ex tended to the middle ear This re quire* special attention and the use of a good nose and throat spray. For details send a self-addressed, stamped envelope and repeat your question. • • • A. R. Q.—What are the symp toms of chronic appendicitis? A.—The chief symptom is gastro intestinal disturbances. • • • C. R. Q.—What will correct round shoulders and a hollow back In a ycung girl? Are there any exercises which would be of benefit? 2—What would you advise for per spiring feet? A.—A properly fitted brace should be helpful. See an orthopedist for his advice. 2—For full particulars send a self addressed. stamped envelope and re peat your question. OnomtM. ins. kmwos fstm Swtiaa Is* Some Odd Facts Deep sea Is blue because It reflects the blue rays of light. When It ia green it is not so deep and it Is the reflection of the yellow sand or peb bles at the bottom which makes it this color. • • • An acre of good fishing will yield more food In a week than an acre of the best land will yield tn a year. • • • Birds have sn extra eyelid, which can be drawn over the eyeball to pro tect it from the strong sun while the proper eyelid remains open, enabling them to sea see Inside the pedestal on which Cleo patra's Needle In London stands, ara several Jars containing British coins, a railway guide, a number of chil dren’s toys, copies of newspapers. and a map of London. • • • In the thirteenth century it wna possible' to buy a dozen eggs or a hen for S cents; 8 pounds of beef or a rabbit for 12 cents; and a dozen pigeons or a goose for U cents. • *• • The curious dress of the Beefeat ers at the Tcver of London is said to be due to the desire of Henry VIII. that they should look as stoul ‘ as h* did. _ AsnssaaMsa a..v ARE YOUR THOUGHTS ONLY OF YOURSELF? If So You Are Not Getting the Most Out of Life —Open YTour Mind and Heart to Others— Do a Little Social Service. By DR. LOUIS E. BISCH Eminent Psychologist. WE NEED not hold diplomas or be determined to devote oar lives to social service in order to do a little of it ourselves. To be sure, social service as such has become a regular pro fession. Women especially, but men too, go to schools and colleges to prepare themselves for such work. It requires tact, insight into human nature, fortitude, strength of character and some learning. Nevertheless, if we do not do some social service of some kind—that ia. help others—we soon become exceedingly narrow and selfish. And to be narrow and selfish means that you are not getting the most out of life. Only by helping, and by taking an interest in fellow man, do we round out our livea and make them full and rich. You cannot be a law -unto yourself or even unto yoqr own family. What affects others directly or indirectly affects you. The conditions existing in your community reflect you as a member of that community. If Uiey are bad, your sons and daughters qr LOUIS L BISCH inevitably become more or less contaminated. If they are good, your children in turn will benefit The forces that influence individuals the most are work, recreation and liv ing conditions. Here are wide fields in which to interest yourselves. Here are opportunities of a varied kind that* can give you that enrichment we all so sorely need. Put aside your Intimate duties, your personal prejudices, and go out and help somebody else! Glvs others at least some of your time and attention. Share your advantages with them. Help them, at least through ad vice, In shouldering heavy burdens. It Is a delightful feeling of satis faction to know you hav# been In strumental. even in part. In righting a wrong, or correcting some flagrant nuisance, or in lending a helping hand to some other human being. By contrast you then enjoy even mors the advantages you already possess 1 Or. by finding someone afflicted as you yourself are. you realize with gratification, that you are not so ex ceptional after all. There are many means of perform ing a little social service. Find out what you can do In your way. Give It a trial at any rata and note the gratifying Joy that will be your reward. It matters not what It Is you at tempt to do, provided you get started. Helping In a small way will soon reveal to you ways in which you can do social service on a larger scale*. lAwmcM. 1*21. Ntnwpe future Same*. Is*. Country Housework a Rejuvenator By JOSEPHINE HUDDLESTON I NEVER realize How lazy and" alack we city folks are apt to become until 1 spend some time In the country1 I’m on my vacation (1 just adore Home-Making Helps By Wanda Barton Pressing Points on the Care of Clothing. 44/ntH1LDHEN are aboyt as ■ much trouble grown up as when they were little!'' An excuse given for tardiness at a "Bridge" parly by a mother who bad been pressing and packing a son off on vacation. The other mothers present agreed tn a passive sort of way but we wager that every mother in ner secret beart was glad U was so. and that they were really necessary to the grown-up young sters and had not lost their Jobe Maybe they are not paying Jobe, sometimes hardly "thank you” tasks, yet they are economically worth while. The well-groomed young man can not be so without help. And today to be well dressed is almost a oectw sity to the business man. Many rea sons may be cited to prove the fact. For instance it is economy to have several business suits, two days' wear then two or more days' rest for pressing, airing and giving the ma terial a chance to rest and return to Its normal weave. Experts do not believe In brushing material but In shaking, wiping with a clean flannel cloth and dusting (with the napl with a very soft hair brush. Cleaning should be done by an expert when needed. Hanging continuously on frames stretches and sags loosely woven materials and spoils the style of a suit frequently. Do not buy two or more suits very similar In pattern and color. The mental uplift and fresh feeling Is dimmed if there is no contrast. Too frequent pressing of trousers wears and breaks the threads. Linens should be looked over, mended, have buttons sewed on If needed, before being sent to the laundry Look them over again as they ars put into the drawers. Socks must be carefully washed and dried, then the first wee hole or running thread caught before any real damage is dona Here again a goodly supply Is economy, the freshly washed being put at the bottom of the pile will not come tn rotation often enough to impress the pattern on one's mind, or wear out too quickly. We all know that It is a saving to press ties after one or two wearings. It lengthens their life and Insures s smarter, fresher appear ance when tied. Busy men have no time to took after these details Even though they may not appear to appreciate this help they really do. and It instils in them unconsciously a satisfaction in feeling well groomed, and in time to come they find that they have acquired the habit and will insist that their things shall be kept shall we say. as mother kept them. Daughters begin to care for them selves earlier titan sons, yet most of them think that no one can tie a sash, add a bow or finishing touch , lust as mother does It -Am’ -1 r K the Indian Summers In the country), spending It tn my little cottage tn Connecticut, and the work that I’ve done up here would absolutely kill me if 1 had to do u in town. I'd be the most abused person In the world and would be seeking shoulders by the dozen upon which to weep the salt lexus of self-pity! For instance. I've been mowing the lawn. And If you think pushing a lawn mower Is child's play, try it! I've pushed the darn thing until I was purple tn the face, but the j marvelous physical relaxation that followed this burst of energy added ' five years to my Ufa. I honestly I believe. 1 did the mowing in the early evening and continued until driven Indoors t>y the mosquitoes Then a hot oath, witch hazel tor the mos quito bites and 1 tumbled into bed and into the deepest, most healthful sleep I've had in many moons ' I've been splitting wood for the fireplace (the evenings are cool here) and m doing so took naif an inch off my waistline! Aren't you Jealous? I've been working so hard that I’ve eaten three big meals each day and loet weight on them. Which only goes to prove that It isn’t the amount of food we eat but the lack of physical work that makes us rat. We ve simply got to do sufficient work to burn up the food we eat or become too fat. And when 1 see the womenfolk all around me doing these same tasks, day In and day out, 1 realize that one of the reasons we city women have to wage such a fight against excess fat is because w« don't do enough work. City life, with it* hundred and one conveniences soft ens us. undermines our efficiency, our health and beauty, unless we substitute the doing of the family washing with some other strenuous physical activity. Another thing that I've known for years, but one which always comes back to me when I'm la the country, is bow s complete change of place and activity gives one renewed life and vigor. 1 spend most of my time. In the city, among the super-extravagant and luxurious atmosphere*of delicate perfumes, powders, rouges and such beauty paraphernalia. And It be comes commonplace because I see so much of It. 1 get bored and tired of it And when this happens I hie me away to the country and pull weeds out of my flower garden, wash my own undies, mow the lawn and sometimes don't wash my face all day long! Except, of course, for the cold water splashing to wake me up In the morning. And the folks about think I'm a fine beauty adviser, all dirt from grubbing about But I know that I’m changing my whole mental and physical processes and stirring them into renewed Ufa I wish that every one of you would realize the Importance of do ing this. If my vacation Is your everyday life . . . then slip sway to the city once In a while and break loose. You’ll find no better beauty tonic if you search the wide world over. GOOD-NIGHT STORIES —.By Blanche Silver. David Meets a Giant Sunfish. / / /^H dear.'* David sighed as he I I pulled In hla line tor the firth time and put a fresh worm on bis hook, "these craay little sunfish aren't any good when you do jet them. They're so email, they're all bones and-” "What's that, David?** asked a tiny 1 voice and Harry Giggles, the wee elfin from Maks Believe Land. Hopped down upon the bank beside David. "What's so small it Isn't much good?" "Sunfish. Happy Giggles,*1 replied David, dropping his book with its wiggling worm hack into the water Rgain. "I Just wish Sunfish were as large as trout or bass. Funny, Happy Giggles, that Sunfish always Have to stay so small, isn't It?" j “Well. I've seen Sunfish eight feet ong and-*' began the elfin when David Interrupted him with a merry laugh. "Now, Happy Giggles. I sure hope irou don't think I'm taking you eerl susly. do you? Why. the largest San* fish I've ever seen wasn't much larger than my Daddy's hand: I thought he was a whopper. Of sourse by using your magic power I guess you could make one eight feet long. How much did be weigh. Happy Giggles?’’ "Well, the fellow I saw must have weighed at least sixteen hundred pounds. David.” replied the elfin. "Sixteen hundred pounds? whee." cried David. "That's a big one. I wish I could see one that large, wouldn't want to catch him on my hook, hpwcver. Any around here. Happy Giggles?" "He did stay right over In the ocean here." replied the elfin and “Hello There. Daddy SunHsh!** taking David'* hand, they hurried A down to the edge of the w.ue-. Sure ^ enough, there basking on the top of ’ the water not very far from land, they found the Giant Sunfish. He was Just about eight feet long and was quite a heavy fellow. His body was shaped very much like a watermelon seed and he looked as it he was all head. Above and below the part that should have been called his neck were two triangular fins. He had no tail, his body ended just back of the triangular fins very abruptly, which gave him a very queer appearance. "Hello there. Daddy Sunfish,** called the elfin. "I want you to meet David He has never see a Giant Sunfish before. Where’s your wife?** "Oh. Happy Gtggies. I'm glad to see you and your friend." and the great big Sunfish straightened him self up and he towered up above David. ‘Mama Sunfish is laying her eggs, or I’d call her. I made her a nest lined with pebbles and she m very busy. You know my work be gins when the laying Is finished. You see I must plav keeper and nursemaid. I don’t mind It, for I made the nest over In a shallow place where the sun beams down ail day long on the water." "But aren't you afraid of be:n» caught In shallow water?*’ question*™ David. "Folks don't catch us for food.** said Mr. Sunfish slowly. "They only use tbs oil from our bodies. I guvsg we're so large we're tough when It comes to eating. We don't look much like the sunfish you catch oa your hook, do we David?" "Goodness no. you don't." replied David. "But why do they call you Sunfish r* "Because w# enjoy lying In tha sunshine I guess." replied Mr Sun fish. "Cloudy days we snooze under the rocks on the bottom of the « * an and around the middle of the day when the sun is hot. we come up to the surface of the water. We love hot, sunshiny days. Well, folks I must go on and see what Mama Sun fish Is doing. Come again, David.* and Mr Sunfish swain out of sight, his top triangular fin up above the surface of the water Uke a tiny sail on a tiny boat IMS. Nswspjpsr raster* S»mr* las _____ * Words of the Wise. The man who fears nothing is not less powerful than he who ' is feared by every one. Schiller. It is easier to appear worthy of a position one does not hold than of “* office which one fills. —ia Rochefoucauld. He is a fool who looks at the fruit of lofty trees, but dori not measure their height.—Rufus. Th* world is • beautiful book, hut » of lm!e use to him who cannot read I —Goldoni. I Prosperity asks for fidelity; adversity exacts it —Seneca. Mental ataina cannot be removed by tune, nor washed away by any wafers i r—-1 .... .