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Brownsville herald. [volume] (Brownsville, Tex.) 1910-current, February 27, 1930, Image 4

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Dress and Beauty
Must Harmonize
Miss Huddleston's Charm Secrets
\Authority, Noting Return of Frilly Collars and Cuffs,
Points Out the Beauty-Dangers in Selecting Sets
Out of Harmony With Your Type.
.TpHB feminine flair is winning popularity so rapidly that each new
| showing of frocks and coiffures has a bit more of the ladylike
femininity of Mother’s day. Therefore we must hasten to adopt
the beauty tricks already mastered to the new trend so that we avoid
A!__ « m «
the awkward stage which so often must be
lived through when changes are being wrought
in the world of fashion and beauty.
In writing about collars and cuffs today, I'm
trying to anticipate some of your beauty troubles.
These new collars and cuffs are most bewitch
ing, and unless we all restrain our natural im
pulses I'm afraid we’re going to undo some of
the splendid beauty progress we’ve made.
The most important thing to realize about
collars is that the same neckline principles apply
now as those that were true when our frocks
were collarless.
The round-faced girl has definitely proven
to herself that she looks nicer when her neck
line* follow the deep oval or V lines and the
girl who has a very long or thin face knows that
rounded necklines offset the longness or thinness.
You soon would have recalled these suges
iivna juuim-u ;tna aououess many oi you already nave, but it won’t
hurt to sound a warning.
Girls who have the wide or moon-type face need to be extremely
eareful. Outside of fallowing the V or deep oval inner neckline the
frilly when the contour of the face
Itself is round. Under such circum
stances wide collars not only make
the face appear broader and round
er. but th« upper part of the body
becomes top-heavy. Of course, the
V or oval neckline prevents the
neck from appearing squat and does
not exaggerate the width of the face
as much as if the neckline were
rounded. But 1 think my round
faced friends will find the narrow
collars more fetching, especially
iwhen the collar Is fashioned of lace
-or light-colored materials.
Dark collars, of oeurse. are a law
onto themselves, because they fall
into the general color scheme of the
dress, presuming that you aren't go
ing to wear a dark eaUar on a light
dress!
These narrow bands may be tucked
•r pleated and In this way the de
,aired feminine touch la gained with
:«*n destroying the proportions of
ilhe face.
The wider and friTller the collar
•the more attraattve It Win make ths
thin-faced girl, unless, of course,
jous Indulges in exaggerations that
'ar« beyond all sense of proportion
and good taste. No girl would be
'attractive in a collar so large or so
friUed that the collar and not the
g.rl was the outtSanding feature of
jthe ensemble.
! Cuffs are becoming so elaborate
that they need to be considered en
tirely separate from collars. Many
of ;he newer frocks are showing only
a touch of lace or light material at
the throat and huge, dramatic cuffs.
Once again, moderation should be
l*he keynote. Only the very tall,
'sender girl can carry off such In
|dividual cuff arrangements. Evett
then this Is possible only when her
hands are exceptionally lovely and
well groomed. Nothing Is so tragic
in the beauty world as to see homely
or ill-kept hands extending beyond
a truly decorative and elaborate cuff
arrangement.
If the hands are short and the
fingers inclined to be blunt, a modest
arrangement that fits snugly at the
►---- — -
wrist will be far more attractive than
fuesy cuffs. However, In such cases
a bit of length can be gained for the
handa by having the cuffs several
inches deep, providing they do not
extend more than huifway between
the wrist and the elbow.
Some Odd Facts
A block of hard North Wales
granite, weighing 2\i tons, can be
[ placed In a newly invented rock
crushing machine and reduced to
fragments In fifty-five seconds.
• • •
Although she is armless, a
Leicester girl is planning to make a
tour of Europe in her leg-propelled
cripple's chair.
• • •
Britannia made her first appear
ance on English coins in 1672. but
Instead of a trident and shield she
then held a palm branch and spear.
• • •
Modern girls will never die of
broken hearts according to an emi
nent doctor.
• • e
Three hundred and eighty-two ap
plications for patents were filed by
women last year.
• * *
Separations granted by the police
courts of England number about
10.000 a year.
• • •
The reason it is held unlucky to
spill salt is that salt Is the symbol
of hospitality and friendship.
• • •
Divorce proceedings were insti
tuted recently by a wife, aged thir
teen. Her husband is twenty-one.
• • •
A man at Liverpool recently fin
ished a world's record fast of slxtv
Cive days. He lost forty-two pounds
! in weight.
* * *
Talkies have been Installed In the
new movie theatre at the famous
Sing Sing prison in America.
Three-Minute Journeys
By TEMPLE MANNING
The Rynek at Cracow.
IN OUR travels on Tuesaay we,
went to Ciacow. the old capital
of Poland, and there we saw the
ramparts and visited the public
market In the Rynek, or public
riuai e. There is more in the square
than the market place, and so we
■ball visit it further today.
Facing the Ryiwk stands one of
♦Cracow's most famous monuments,
the beautiful church of St. Mary
founded In 1223 and rebuilt In the
fourteenth century. 8t. Mary's is a
remarkable example of Gothic ar
chitecture and is loved by artists
and architects all over the world for
Ue beautiful stained glass windows
Its gorgeous chapels and its carv
ings and mural decorations The
towers rise above the church and
from ona of tbeee every hour the
trumpeter of Cracow playe his
Ueynal.
This trumpet call is ona of the
4fiost fascinating links with tha past
•Jhat Cracow, or any other city,
eould boast. In years gone by, the
trumpeter was stationed there to
aound an “All's well'* or warn of
an attack, and the most famous of
all was the trumpeter who. from hie
lofty perch, continued to encourage
tho Oracoviana during the first Tar
tar attack. Today's trumpeter is a
lineal descendant of that national
hero.
Likewise facing on tha Rynak is
the Suklennlce. This is a splendid
renaissance building with a huge
arcade along the front- The main
floor Is given over to the National
Museum, while in stalls t ng the
arcade are sold all manner of things
—pots and pans or bright rlbbona,
luxurlesand necessities The peasants
sell their farm produce In the square,
then turn and spend a part of their
money In tha stalls of the Sukien
nioe. In the old days this building
was tha maeting place of the Polish
cloth dealers. In tha beck of the
Sukiennlce stands a gothic tower,
tha only relic of tha old town hall
which was destroyed In 1*20.
The Mecca of all Poles Is the old
royal residence of the King of Pol
and. This is or. a promontory known
as tha Wawel. Far below winds
the Vistula. In addition to the royal
palace, the Wawel was the site of
a fortress, barracks and a cathedral
The palace waa the scene of the old
pomp and ceremonr of Polish
court, while the cathedral waa the
place where, for years, the Polish
Kiags were urowned and buried. The
Colorful Arcade of tha Ncdooal
Museum.
fortress and barracks saw a sterner
life—they a-ithstood the attacks of
Tartars and Scandinavians, they
saw revolt, and finally fell under
the attacks of Prussians and Rus
sian* i «. <
Under ths fury of attacks, the
group of buildings on the Wawel
was almost demolished, but not
quite. Within recent years a pro
gram of restoration has bean going
on slowly but steadily and today
one may visit the palace and nee
hanging on the walls, the rich
Flemish and Gobelin tapestries which
were made for these rooms so many
years ago. Carvings are being re
stored and the paintings on receased
panels revived.
In the cathedral are gorgeous monu
mental tombs to many of Poland'!
most revered monarch* and patriots
There le the tomb of St Stanislas
who was murdered at the foot of hli
altar br King Boles&s the Bold,
whom ' -*ared to rebuke. King
Ladisla* .e Small also is buried
In the c. irch. at Is the patriot 8o
bleski. who Is credited with having
stopped the Moslem Invasion oi
Europe when It appeared that the
Turks were all-powerful.
There are many more places one
can visit in Cracow. Thev are all
worth while for this, most certain
ly la a city with a living history.
^1 1 1 —————mmmmmmmmrnm mmm^mmm—mm—rnmmmmmmmm
The Rejected Suitor By Fanny Darrell
The Home Kitchen
By Alice Lynn Barry
It/i« Elegant Cracker Touch.
CRACKERS can be added to al
most any course of a luncheon
or dinner, and supply a dif
ferent and dainty touch to the meal,
i So. a small shelf containing half a
dozen varieties of crackers—or more,
if possible—is sure to be a source of
happy suggestion.
l'or the first course, crackers can
act as a superior substitute for the
ordinary canape. If it's to be a
cheese canape, any of the plain crisp
■ cracker*, unsweetened of course, can
! be spread with a peats made of
grated cheese, soft butter and salt !
and pepper to taste. This is placed
on a hot pan. and left In a hot oven
for a minute or two. until the cbees a
melts. Then serve at onoa.
Any cracker can be spread with
other mixtures — anchovy paste,
j chopped egg. and so on. and crisped
i hot in the oven instead of covering a
I round of toast with the same mix
ture.
More delicate la the new type of
unsweetened, very crisp cracker. It
le shaped like a patty but much
smaller—about 2 inches in diameter.
It is crisp enough in itself to be1
served without additional heating.
Any filling can be placed in the
center—but it is most delightful if
spiead with caviar, sprinkled with
lemon Juice and a bit of pepper.
Chopped chicken, veal or a bit of
any other soft spread can be used.
For soup, there are any number
of unsweetened cradkers that are
preferable to bread because of their
pleasant, brittleness. The tiny round
"oyster crackers”—or the large pilot
crackers which are better If first
heated In the oven. Lees known is
an exceedingly hard biscuit, known
as "water cracker." It is very thick,
coarse of texture, and is split in half
Just before serving, then browned In
s hot oven. It may then be buttered,
or sprinkled with grated cheese.
This is a specially wholesome
i cracker, but requires thorough mas
i ticaUon. when it develops a most
delicious flavor. In addition to sct
bice with soup, it is also suitable
for the salad course.
’ If the dinner is a light one. the
mat course may well be the salad,
with cheese and crackers, and des
sert omitted. In that case, an as
Mrtment of cheeses—three or four
kinds—and perhaps half a dozen
varietiesof unsweetened crackers will
bf a most delightful change from
tty customary menu. There are on
tty market some domestic and also
solne Imported assortments of crack
eft to be served with cheese, and a
of a pound or two will contain
a osen different kinds. Very at
tn -ttve to serve indeed. Borne are
pl in soda crackers but of very llsrht
te ture. others are flaky as fine
[try. some are made of other than
1 flour — graham, corn, whole
t. The only trouble la that
re like good nuta — once you
on a cracker and cheese course
ferent kinds. Ifs very hard to
erefore. crackers of tempting
are served at a meal it is
omit the very etarchy food*—
itoes, macaroni,
crackers must be kept care
fully. Soggy crackers are hope
less. afl they must always be re
heated Mo the right crispness once
thsy'vel become soft and stale
flavoreA There are cracker Jars
of glass, which have metal covers
clampiifr down ao firmly that tha Jar
ie virtAny sealed This Is a better
way tlMn simply slipping a plain
glass tyver over the top—a cover
which ftay be nicked In little places,
admit:irftr air to the Jar. or worts
yet, mal aitp ©ft $aslly,_
LOVL pleads in vain, but Beauty will not heed. Alas, it is i
only too often that the gentle voice of Love is but as a
faint whisper before the throbbing call of the world with all
its fame, luxury and wealth and the material joys that offer
more in the anticipation than in fulfillment, j>For all these are
ephemeral unless they arc the tribute of true Love that finds its
happiness in unselfish giving.
Beauty does not believe that there can be joy and happiness
in simple things. That a tiny home built by Love holds more
true loveliness and radiance than does a mansion where indiffer
ence is master. Beauty does not know that luxury can pall, that
magnificence can become monotonous, that there comes a time
when simplicity holds more allure than do all the gems that have
dazzled her with their mirage-like hrilliancc. But Love knows all
this. His voice is tender, persuasive—perhaps Beauty will hear.
Love’s Reawakening
By ADELE GARRISON.
hoel's Outburst lirings hearer to Solution the Mystery of
His Strange Hehavior.
KATHERINE opened the door<
of Noel's room at my knock
and stepped out Into the cor
ridor.
"Humor him," she whispered after
she had greeted me aloud, “lie's In
a state. But Mary must go.”
Then she threw a cheery admoni
tion over her shoulder.
"You mustn't keep her long, Noel.
She has to leave almost immedi
ately."
I made a mental calculation as 1
stepjwd through the doorway. I was
all ready to go except my coat and
hat, for my emergency bag for an
overnight trip is always ready, and
I had improved ths opportunity to
change my outing costume for travel
ing garb while I was talking to Lil
lian. Katie would have the lunch
put up inside of ten minutes, if In
deed it were not already completed,
Mary would not take longer than
that, while Lillian and Harry, of
oourse. had no preparations to make,
having come out only for the day.
There had been no time wasted so
far. but I must not let Noel delay
our starting. Dicky had sent word
by Harry that he would stay at the
farmhouse while 1 was gone, so 1
had no worries on that score, and
had but to bid my husband good
bye before stepping into the Under
wood car.
Noel, fully dressed, for he had ar
rived at that stage of convalescence,
was sitting by the fire and rose as
I entered. I took his outstretched
hand and pushed him gently tack
into his seat.
“No standing on ceremony, dear
lad. until you are fully recovered,"
I told him, drawing up a chair op
posite to him. “Now tell me what
you wish of me. Mary said you
wanted to see me before we left."
He bent forward slightly in his
chair, his eyes looking steadily. in
quiringly at me.
Noel Demands.
"You are taking Mary with you
on this trip to the mountains.” he
said slowly. "Why?”
I debated a second, then told him
the exact truth.
“Because Mrs. Blckett. who has
nursed you to convalescence, remem
ber, and is In full charge of yout
case, thinks that It will be best foi
both you and Mary to be separated
from each other for a few days. She
says that Mary's presence seems tr
upset you Instead of soothing you. as
It did at first, and that, ns Mary can
not help seeing that, it is a cruel
strain to put upon her. I agree with
Mrs. Blckett and am taking Mary
with me."
The boy's eve* did not leave mv
face until I had finished. Then he
suddenly put his face in his hand:-,
his elbows on his knees, and I heard
a whispered, anguished. “Oh, God!"
come from his lips.
I waited until he had lifted hl«
ravaged face again. Then I put out
my hand and grasped one of his
firmly^
► "1 don’t know what Is troubling
you. Noel." 1 sa.d softly, “and I
haven't time now to talk to you about
it. When 1 come l*nck I want to
have a long talk with you and see
if we cannot brush some of these
cobwebs away.
"Cobwebs"' he ejaculated, and In
the word there was infinite astonish
ment and scorn.
“Nothing more." 1 reiterated “I
am sure you will agree with me
when wo have a chance to thresh
the thing out fully."
“Not even to you." he began, but
1 shook my head at him with an in
, dulgent smile.
The Warning.
“Listen to me a minute, dear boy,’
i l commanded. "I am sure that 1
know one reason why you are so
upset. You received a letter from
your father at the same time that
one came to Mary from him."
He started to his feet, his body
trembling violently.
“You know that?" he cried. “But
I destroyed it! You cannot——"
“Know w'Viat was in it." I fin
ished. “No. of course not. But I
can guess something of Its contents,
for Mary showed the one she re
ceived to me. Shall I tell you wt.al
it said?”
His face flushed darkly.
"Did Mary tell you to tell mef
he asked hoarsely.
"Not directly.” I answered, “but
I know that she Is willing you should
hear what your father wrote her."
"But I know already," he said.
“My father was kind enough to tell
me in his letter to me. One hun
dred thousand dollars he offered her
I and her restoration as his protegee
with the prospect of being the great
est Veritzen star he has ever
launched. That on the one hand
Poverty, failure, on the other, if she
refused to give m* tip. What girl In
her senses would hesitate at such a
choice? And Mary’s strongest
characteristic is her ambition.”
I rose from my cl^iir, my face
stern, although my heart ached for
the youth so obsessed by his dread
of losing Mary, that he had lost all
mental perspective and balance.
“You deserve to lose Mary for mis
judging her so." I said. "I ought
not to tell vou her reaction to that
letter, but I’m going to. She would
have flung it into your father’s fact
if he had been here. But because
of your actions she thinks that your
father has poisoned your mind
against her and that you cannot bear
to have her near you. Only today
she "told me that If she lost you as
seemed probable, she didn't see why
she shouldn't consider your father's
offer, for there would be nothing
else left for her in life. But Noel,
please believe this. If Mary goes out
of your life, it will be because you
send her away.”
(Continued Tomorrow.)
Owlfht. !!>3U. Net-. Fnturt Stole#. Ik.

► __
Advice to Girls
By Annie Laurie
Dear anxie laurie:
1 am a young man. twenty
two years of age and have been go- J
ing out with a g:rl for three years. J
She is twenty-one. We are greatly
in love with each other. Our par- j
ents are in accord with us and I |
would like to know if you would
advise me to marry her. I
have already asked her if she
would marry me and she said she
would. 1 have a good Job. making
$45 per week and have $4,500 in
the bank. I have already given
her a ring, watch, cedar chest and
few other things and 1 have a car.
Would you advise me to ask her
to marry me.
A. B. C.
A B. C.: I do not see why you
it should find It necessary to ask
my advice. You give every indica- j
tion of having made your plans, and ,
I see no reason why you should hesi-,
late, especially as the young lady
does not seem to be adverse to you.
I feel sure that such a careful and
steady young man as your letter In
dicates you to be will be both happy
and successful. Don't delay, or per
haps somebody else will snatch the
prize that you scorn so sure of. Onod
iurk to you both
I .—By Vera Winston—.i
Crepe de Chine Fashion* a Charm*
in* Frock for the Younger Girl.
THE lines of the new mode are
particularly suited to the needs
of the younger girl. The youth
ful, slim figure can stand the
higher waistline and the moulded sil
houette. Indeed, the Junior finds
this season'.* clothes most flattering.
Illustrated today is a simple day
time frock of pale blue polka-dotted
crepe de Chine. The cunning scal
lops arc used effectively to outline
collar, sleeves, waistline, hem and
the flattering turn-back collar. __
Speedy Care
Essential
in Croup
When Child Is Attacked Sud
denly by This Disease. <Juick,
Intelligent Action Is Needed.
By R. S. COPELAND, M. D.
! U. S. Senator from »w York.
Former Commissioner of Health,
Hew York Cit]/.
THERE are some things which
always strike terror to the
heart of a mother. The very’
mention of croup seems to para
lyze thought —and yet here is a
ume wncn in
telligent and
quick action is
needed.
Years ago
many physical
ailments were
not fully un
derstood.
Some diseases,
which were
formerly con
sidered as sep
arate diseases,
are now found
to be identical.
What was once
known as old
fashioned
OR.CGPl.LAND
••membranous croup is rcany a
mild diphtheria.
Another disease, which used to
be known as "false croup" is now
called "spasmodic laryngitis."
The larynx is that part of the
throat situated between the wind
pipe and the base of the tongue.
The mucous membrane lining of It
may become, and docs become, highly
inflamed in croup.
This dreaded croup attacks a child
between the ages of two and five
usually. It may begin with what
seems like a mild cold, possibly with
some fever. At other times, there
may be no warning at all. but a
sudden attack after a child gets his
first sleep at night.
In a sudden attack, a child is
awakened gasping for breath. He has
a Blight, barking rough. This cough
is peculiar in that it is metallic
Bounding, with a sort of ringing
noise. The child has the greatest
difficulty in getting his breath. The
mucous membrane is so swollen that
there is scarcely room for a bit of
air to get through.
The child becomes feverish, and
the pulse is rapid. The difficult
breathing usually frightens the child
so much that he wants to be taken
up and tarried
Heroic measures must be taken to
relieve the swelling of the mem
brane of the throat. The first thing
to do is to send for a doctor, and.
while awaiting his coming, the child
should be put into a hot Kath at a
temperature of about 100 degrees.]
Be careful not to have the water so
hot as to scald the child. Try the
heat of the water on your own elbow.
The child should be kept in the hath
from fifteen to twenty minutes. At
the same time, apply cold compresses
to its throat
Sometimes a hot footbath, into
which u teaspoonful of mustard has
!>een added, is adequate to draw the
blood from the upper part of the
body, giving relief to the sufferer.
It is wise to give an emetic in the
form of syrup of Ipecac, or syrup of
squills in order to produce vomiting
and relieve the gathering of mucus
in the throat.
As this dreaded croup is really a
dangerous disease, your doctor is
needed because he will know what
to do. There is also a treatment
known as ‘•intubation." in which a
tube is inserted into the throat
through the mouth so that the child
may breathe
As croup is diphtheritic, the pa
tient should be isolated.
Answers lo llt-aim Queries
DAILY READER Q — What
causes goitre?
A.—A goitre may b« caused by
over secretion or Improper function
ing of the thyroid gland.
• • •
C. W. S. Q.—Will lack of Iodine
cause goitre?
2.—If a lark of iodine is respons
ible for a goitre what can be done?
A.—Yes.
2.—You should include in your diet
all foods containing iodine. For fur
ther information send a self-ad
dressed, stamped envelope and repeat
your question.
• • •
BETTY. Q.—Ham ms I reduce?
A.—Weight reduction is merely a
matter of self-control as regards the
diet. Exercise is. of course, essen
tial. For particulars send » self
addressed. stamped envelop and re
peat your question.
CepyilJht. 1930. N«*}p«v«r I'talar* Sorrte*. lac.
The Stars Say—
For Friday, February 28.
By GENEVIEVE KEMBLE.
UNDER ths fairly propitious
sway of the planets ruling
this day there may be prog
ress and promotion, especially
in employment. An agreeable change
is indicated, with recognition and re
turn for industry and fidelity, but
money matters should he manip
ulated with much prudence. Shun
speculation.
Those whose birthday it is may
prepare for a year of promotion and
preferment, with sound recognition
for diligence and fidelity, but they
should be conservative and watchful
m. the handling of all funds, as loss
• rough extravagance, rashness and
speculation is indicated. A child
born on this day should attain good
position in life by its own merits,
but should be trained in wise hand
i ling of its accumulation.
Lgood-night I
STORIES
— By Max Trell *
knarf • Shadow-Rope Cures
Master Frank of Mouth
Breathing.
OP COURSE |f little Frank had
slept with his mouth closed
aa all children properly
■hould, nothing would have hap
pened either to him or to Knarf, his
shadow.
AliJ. Flor, Hanld, Tam and Knarf
—•the shadow-children with tha
turned-about names—didn’t like tha
way Frank breathed while he slept.
Instead of drawing In the air
through the nose, which is the
healthy way, he drew It in through
his wide-open mouth, which is not
a healthy way at all, since It causes
coughs, colds and a hundred or more
complaints for which there are Mack
and bitter medicines in every drug
store.
’ITic shadows, however, weren't
concerned so much about that as
about the odd sound that the littla
boy made while he slept. It re
seinbled the creaking of a door with
a distinct whistle at the end of (ft.
It was—to be perfectly exact—a
snore.
Now when little boys snore,
shadows can t sleep. For that rea
son they decided that since he
couldn’t keep his mouth closed by
himself they would keep it dosed
for him. As soon as he fell asleep
they crept Into his bedroom.
"S s-snor-r-re.. .s-s-snor-r-r-re:" -he
went.
Then they put their shoulders
under his chin (for during the night
they wera no larger than oMbes
pins) and pushed up until his sriouth
was dosed, whereupon the aniae in
stantly stopped. Now as ft no
u:;e for all of them to remain awake
the entire night they decided to take
turns holding his moutb closed.
knarf Tied the Rope.
Hamd would take the first turn,
then Tam. MiJ. Flor and finally
Knarf.
All went well. Hanid. Tam. MiJ
and Flor all kept hia mouth tightly
closed, even though they had a great
deal of trouble keeping their own
eye* open. At last it came Knarf*
turn.
Knarf was a clever little shadow,
lie wasn't going to stay awake Just
to keep his master’s mouth closed.
He hit on a plan. He would tie up
his mouth. With what? With
shadow-rope. The bedroom was
black with shadows: shadows of
r»i.urs, lamps. curtains. walls.
Quickly he tore off several long
strips of shadow, then braided them
together until he had & stout
shadow rope. This he deftly tied
around his master's head, making a
tight knot under his chin.
■•Now," said this clever shadow,
chuckling to himself. "I can go to
sleep."
out in tne morning—what a thing
happened! Knarf woke up to hear
his master's mother enter ths room.
He sprang up In a flasr,. The
shadow-rope was still around his
head. He would have to take It off
before mother came in.
Consternation! His master had
turned over and was now sleeping
squarely on the knot!
He tugged and he tugged. "Turn
over!” he cried. His master didn’t
hear. Then mother entered. She
tapl*ed Frank on the shoulder.
"Time to get up,” she said cheerily.
“Ail right, mother. I'll get up In
a moment,” Frankie wanted to say.
But he couldn’t He fait something
keeping his mouth closed.
’ Mij, FI or, llanid. Yam!" Knarf
cried. "Help me! Quickly!”
They all hastened to his side. In
an instant they saw what was
wrong and with all their strength
they turned Frankie over. Pr*
off came the shadow^ ro~
Frankie could speak-’
Knarf uttered a sip*
certainly was a clos*
CWvrtsM, 1IM. Na*fptt>' • ***
Words of the Wise
What dazzles, for the moment
spends its spirit;
What’s genuine, shall posterity
inherit. —Goethe,
One hair of a woman car*
draw more than a hundred
pair of oxen. —Howell.
The poor, trying to imitate the
powerful, perish. Phaedrus
Habit is overcome by habit
—-Kempis
Poverty {* a thorough instrue
tress in all the arts. —Plautus
The fox changes his skin but
not his habits. —Suetonius.
He who has the greatest power
should use it lightly. —Seneca.
How guilt once harbor'd in the
conscious breast,
Intimidates the brave, degrades
the great. —Johnson.
We accomplish more by pru
dence than by force. —Tacitus.
. f‘"PTTtV’t. s«mnp»« Fmw S»rTlr>. In'- *

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