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Brownsville herald. [volume] (Brownsville, Tex.) 1910-current, March 31, 1930, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063730/1930-03-31/ed-1/seq-3/

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Fir •
This Form of Neuralgia, Which the French Term **Tic
DouloureuxIs More Common With People of
Middle Age—Bad Teeth Often the Basic Cause.
By ROYAL S. COPELAND. M. D.
United States Senator from New York.
Former Commistioner of Health, Xew York City.
DOULOUREUX” is a French term meaning “painful
I spasm.” It is applied to a form of neuralgia in the face.
It is quite distinct from the ordinary neuralgia. It involves
the parts of the head supplied by the “trigeminal” nerve.
DR. COPELAND
inis nerve, as its name inaicaies, annaes into
three branches. One branch goes to the end of
the nose, the eyelids and the forehead. Another
goe3 to the upper lip, the cheek and temple. A
third goes to the skin of the lower jaw and the
area in front of the ear.
You will see that this nerve, through its
branches, supplies the whole face. Not only does
it give motive power to the muscles located in
this region, but it also supplies the sense of feel
ing. Wherever these branches extend, there are
the locations of the excrutiating pains which
accompany this ailment.
When the nerve becomes overstimulated, there
is a twitching or contraction of the jaw and face.
Acute pain is felt in that part supplied by the
affected branch of the nerve. The pain usually
attacks the eyeball and is felt over the eye.
It is an ailment more commonly met in people
ever forty than among the young. Diseases of the teeth and jaw
bone *may be responsible for this trouble. If the antrum, that hollow
space in the bone under the cheek, is involved, here is the source of
uic irouum. +.
Overwmk and loss of sleep, a run
down condition, or exposure to wet
and co'ui may bring on this condi
tion. It may last only a day or two
at a time, or It may continue for
aeveral weeks. It may not occur
•ften, long Intervals of comfort be
ing experienced. The attacks cotue
•n suddenly.
The symptoms are very pro
nounced. There are severe, cutting,
•hooting and dagger-like pains. The
first symptom may be located in the
aide of the nose and the upper lip.
The pain extends to the cheek, eye !
and temple, into the teeth and al!
•ver the one side of the head.
Sometimes the muscles of the face
twitch and contract. The patient
runs down under the terrible pain.
" He loses sleep and there Is always
the dread of other attacks.
None of the usual hot applications
•r other treatments in cases of ordi
nary neuralgia seem to have any
effect on this condition. Drugs
•hould be taken only under a com
petent physician’s orders. There is
always the danger of contracting u
bad habit if seif medication is used.
Various operative measures hav<
been used. The pain is so acuto
that patients would resort to almost
anything to end the suffering. He
moval of a section of the nerve has
been done. Another treatment is to
inject alcohol into the nerve itself,
rhis procedure has given relief, at
[east, temporarily, and anything that
iffords relief from such suffering is
worth while.
Answers to Health Queries
A. R. P.—What can I do for
blackheads?
A.—Correct your diet by cutting
Sown on sugar, starches, and coffee.
Avoid constipation.
• • •
Mrs. M. F. K. Q.—What causes
liver spots?
A.—This condition is due to more
nr less poor intestinal elimination,
rhe first thing to do therefore, is to
rorrect constipation.
• • •
P. V’. Q.—Will smoking cigarettes
:ause high blood pressure?
A.—No.
* * i
S. M. Q — What do you advise for
reducing bipa?
A.—Weight reduction la chiefly a
T f\\T/> ^ (% The Hasbroucka Promise to
O Aid Madge in Her Scheme ,
1 • to Outwit the “Trailing
Reawakening Detective.»
!--By ADELE GARRISON--J
MRS. HASBROUCK looked upaC
me with amiling attention as
1 came back into the sitting
room where she had said she
would wait for me. Something in
her look told me that she had
shrewdly guessed my request for a
little chat had something unusual in
It, but there was also a subtle com
forting something in her attitude
•which promised hearty co-opera lion
in anything I wished to do.
“May 1 close the door?" 1 asked.
•‘I have something to say which I
4o not wish overheard."
Her husband, a massive six-footer,
with a face as shrewd and kindly as
his wife’s, rose abruptly from the
comer table where he was engaged
in a game of Canfield, but I made
• protesting gesture.
“I don’t mean you. Mr. Hasbrouck,”
I said. “I shall need your help
also."
He crossed the room and pulled a
comfortable big chair optx>site to his
wife, and put me into it.
"You can talk better sitting down."
he said, with an Infectious, slow grin
as he drew his own chair close to us.
“I won’t keep you long.” 1 re
turned. "and I am glad that you
ltnow we are friends of your neigh
bors. the Cosgroves, for 1 am going
to ask something rather odd of you."
“Don’t be bashful." Mr. Ifasbrouck
boomed, as I hesitated. “If you're
running short, we ll be your bankers
until you get back home.”
II The~Black Roadster. 1
"Keep quiet. Egbert.” his wife
gald a bit tartly, "and let Mrs. i
Graham have a chance to tell what |
It is she wants. I guess she knows
that whatever it is. we'll do It if
iff a possible thing.”
“I am sure of that, thank you
both." I said. "And 1 havs plenty of
money with me. It’s a bit more
complicated than that, and I must
ask you not to speak of what 1 am
going to tell you."
» did not wait for a specific prom
but hurried on. keeping my j
..-. ' -
' j The Stars Say—
For Thursday, April 1.
f By GENEVIEVE KEMBLE.
^MTKROPITIOUS planetary aspects
l; r* governing on this day. Much
> * is to be attained by initiative. >
enterprise and well-directed Industry.;
All affairs are in line for progress'
and promotion, with substantial re- j
turns for all endeavors.
Those whose birthday It Is sre as- i
gured of a year of benefits, progress
and promotion, with new projects. |
important changes, preferment and
study rewards for industry and ap
plication assur'd, possibly holding an
element of the unusual or spectacu
lar. A child born on this day should
have every opportunity and faculty
for a life of advancement and pros
perity.
voice so low that I was sure no pos
sible eavesdropper outside could hear
It.
“Mr. and Mrs Underwood were
connected with the Government se
cret service during the war," I began,
"and they still are often called upon
to aid in special cases. On the way
up here Mr. Underwood discovered
that a man in a black roadster was
trailing our car. but by a ruse he
threw him off. but a few miles after
we started from New York."
Mr. Hasbrouck brought h!s
clenched fist down upon his knee.
His wife leaned forward in her chair,
her eyes sparkling.
“A black roadster”* they exclaimed
with one voice.
“Yes,” I answered, quickly, "and I
have reason to think that th<* man
is r w lodged here. Would you mind
describing him to me.
[__On the Warpath. |
"Sort of undersized fellow," Mr.
Hasbrouck began, but his wife Inter
rupted him summarily.
"Ha calls anybody less than six
feet undersized." she said, with a
glance at her big husband, which,
though it was connubially impatient,
still held distinct admiration. "Tble
man Is really above medium height,
although not much, stocky, with
grayish hair that used to be brown
—oh. yes. and big feet—or big shoes
—1 don't know which.”
"That's the man." I said, "and my
niece saw someone who looked like
that standing on the little hillock
opposite our room, and watching hor
through a pair of field glasses."
Mr. Hasbrouck jumped to his feet
with his genial face darkened.
"The dirty son of a gun."* he ex
claimed. "I'll go up and drag him
out of bed this minute, and-"
His wife Hashed a glance at me.
and deftly caught at his coat as he
pushed past her.
"You'll sit right down here and
cool off.” she said, "until you find
out what It is Mrs. Graham wants
us to do."
“But." Mr. Hasbrouck protested,
plainly on the warpath, and I has
tened my explanation.
'•Please, Mr. Hasbrouck.’* I aaid. “I
am very grateful for your partisan
ship. but above nil things. I do not
want the man roused If there la any
chance of his going to sleep. What
time did he ask to be called In the
morning?"
"Six o'clock, at first." my bighost
rejoined, “but when he found out
the garage didn't open till half past
seven, he said seven.”
"Then." I said, "ia It possible for'
us to leave at four, and to be sure
that he will not follow us If he
should happen to waken and hear
us go?"
Mr. Hasbrouck rose from his chair
and Hexed his powerful arms. Then
he grinned down at me.
“If Ma can get your breakfast."
he said, with a sly look at his wife.
"I'll guarantee the fellow won't leave
the premises till seven."
(Continued Tomorrow.)
ChsjrtsSt. IMS. Non paper Tutors Service, I sc
-matter of self-control as regards diet.
Kat very sparingly of starches,
sugars and fats.
• • •
F. W. K. Q.—Would a catarrhal
condition cause me to raise a solid
piece of mucus every morning?
A. —Yes. keep the nasal passages
clear and use a good cleansing spray
In both nose and throat.
• • •
B. D. J. Q—Will a good den trifles
cure pyorrhea?
A.—Will help, but you should con
sult your dentist for treatment.
• • •
A. M. F. Q.—How much should a
girl weigh who is 14 jears old. 5 ft.
4 in. tall?
A.—116 pounds.
• « •
M. K. Q.—What eheuld a girl
aged 15, 5 feet 6 Inches tall weigh?
A.—About 1S5 lbs.
• • •
M. E. K. Q.—What should a
woman aged 30. 5 ft. tall weigh?
2.—What should a woman aged 23
5 ft. 5 in. tall weigh?
8.—What should a girl aged 16.
5 ft. 3 in. tall weigh?
4.—How can I reduce ray anklee?
A.—About 120 lbs.
2. —About 130 lbs.
3. —About 117 lbs.
4—Weight reduction is chiefly a
matter of self-control as regards diet.
Eat sparingly of atarchei. sugars
and fats.
• • •
M. D. F. Q.—What causes neu
ralgia?
2. —Is there a cure for pyorrhea?
3. 1 have been fitted with glasses,
but my eyes still continue to pain
me.
A-—This may be dne to some In
fection in the system. Try to locate
the cause and treatment can be
advised.
2 —It would be advisable to con
sult a dentist.
3.—If you will consult a specialist,
he will prescribe the proper treat
ment.
• • •
X. T. Z. Q.—Is there any cure for
ulcers of the stomach?
A.—Diet is of great Importance.
For further particulars send a self
addressed. stamped envelope.
Oaarrlthu Its*. NniHJW r««tur» S«rrtc«. In*
Home-Making Helps
By ELEANOR ROSS
For Those Out-of-Reach
Shelves.
IN THAT golden age when house
keeping will be completely
drudgelese all rooms will be
built with shelves within arm’s -each
of even a small woman. But as It
la now. even in the most modern of
apartments, there are still to be seen
shelve* which can be reached only
with the aid of a ladder. Possibly,
architects figure that wall space la
wasted If the complete height ian’t
spread with shelves. But although
most people need all the shelf room
there Is any place. If it's not easily
accessible. It’s a trial. Also a source
of danger to the impetuous house
keeper who. requiring something
quickly from a high shelf, will take
a chance, perching on the edge of s
chair or a wobbly table that happens
to be handy.
To keep on the safe side, there is
a new kind of stool needing much
less space than a household ladder,
or even those kitchen chairs that
an be unfolded to ladder shape. It
is merely a little chest with an extra
step mounted on top. but Is sturdily
built to serve more than one pur
pose. When needed, a little hinge is
pulled, drawing out a firm step a
few inches from the gTOund. On this
you can mount to the upper rung
which Is two feet from the floor—
and this usually Is adequate for the
high shelf in the average closet. The
great advantage of this stool is Its
small size. It can be tucked away
and kept in the place where needed
—thus dispensing with the trouble of
dragging a ladder or chair from some
other part of the house.
The little compartment forming a
step also contains spac# tn which
small objects like cleaners, brushes,
etc., can be stored. For bathroom,
or bedroom or kitchen—wherever
there's an owt-of-arm’s reach shelf,
this little stool Is svre to be a great
convenience.
Household Hints
Putting off the evil moment of
mending a garment that has suffered
a bad tear too often has sad con
sequences. Tou are only courting an
attack of "laundryitls" for which
you heartily blame the carelessness
of the laundry. Mending the gar
ment before sending it to the
laundry is the only war of avoiding
a much longer, and often more Jag
ged tear in the garment. This Is a
case where the old adage, "a stitch
In time saves nine." writes a moral.
# • •
Turning a true hem for hand
stitching is not always an easy task,
hut the success of it depends
on sartorial precision. If the linen,
or other fabric, is run through the
machine hemmer without using any
thread in the needle, the fold will be
made evenly and definitely. There
will be a sureness In the hand
stitches that will lend an attractive
quality to the finished piece.
• • •
It only t=.kes a minute, and silk
stockings are fragile luxuries worthy
of every possible care. After rinsing
out a pair of hose, and this should
really be done every time they are
taken off to insure longer wear, roll
the tops down as though you were
going to turn them Inside out. Then
shake them out and it will be found
that they dry. retaining their shape
and natural sheen. This action
.separatee the threads and gives the
hose that "new look."
1 I
The Capelet and
Peplum Reign ays
■■.
RITA—Well, 1 see that your hyacinth blue wool crepe frock may have bows
and bands and things to make it smart, but it still relies on the old peplum to give
it real pep.
JO—And you have evidently learned the secret of using lace to make your
blue and white tweed frock interestingly feminine, and even if you can’t wear
your heart on your sleeve, you can hide it under that cute capelet.
“What Might Have Been—”
The “Restless Woman” Looks Back Ot'er the Years—and Wonders!
•---By WINIFRED BLACK
Ayr night,” said the Kestless Woman, I couldn t sleep. "
I . “The wind howled and 1 could hear cars tooting along
the highway, and I thought of all the things I wanted to do,
and couldn’t and of all the things I can’t do and wish 1 could.
WINIFRED BI>CK
“I thought of the man I used to know and
the day he almost asked me to go to South
America with him and I wished I had let him
ask me.
“I think I would have liked South America
—mahogany trees don’t you know, and rose
wood, and trees with bark yellow and black
like the skin of a leopard, and the long, long
river—and the man.
“I think 1 really would have liked that man
if 1 had let myself. And maybe he would
really have liked me—even when I had been
floating down the Amazon with him for weeks
and weeks and no teas and no bridge parties,
and no moving pictures, and no radio—
“I thought of the girl I used to know—
the one I used to envy—and I remembered
how she had died alone and forgotten, in a
queer little, odd colored house on the side of
_ e r . . i i m %
• wu ixv trie cna 01 nownerr.
“And 1 thought 01 all the friends I had meant to help and all
the friends who would hare liked to help me—if I had let them.
“And I counted sheep, and I repeated rerses, and I went up
and down the alnh.ihet — von —■
know. A stands for Anna, and
C stands for cat,—but no use,
I couldn’t sleep a wink. When
I went to turn on the light some
thing was wrong somewhere and
there was no light at all.
“And I wanted to know what
time it was. and I thought I’d
light a match, and look at little
tick-lock.
“Bat I couldn’t find tick-tock
—I listened and listened, and
couldn’t find it, but at last I
heard it hurrying along grabbing
the minutes by the hand, just
like a nervous woman trying to
drag some children across the
street in the traffic, and I fol
lowed the sound and found tick
tock in the dressing room, right
where I had left it when I re
membered to wind it—and I lit
a match and saw what time it
was and went back to bed and
finally I fell asleep.
"Today I went to a luncheon
and when I entered the room
where the guests were, I sensed
a little coldness in the air. I
couldn’t make it out. But finally
someone said:
"‘Have you seen Alice, she
just left before you came?’
"Ah ha — tick-tick-tick-tick—
"So Alice had been hinting
disagreeable things.
Helpful Advice to Girls
Bt ANNIE LAURIE
Dear avnte laurie:
1 am a girl in my teens, and
I am going with a fellow about 19
years of age He Is very handsome
and nice. 1 care for him very
much. He seems the same wheu
he is In my company but he seems
to care for another girl. too. al
though she cares for all the boys.
Please tell me whether you think
he cares for me or not. M M.
MM.: 1 cannot tell you whether
your friend cares for you, but I
can tell you that he Is not very con
stant and does not seem to take his
friendship with you as seriously as
you apparently do. Why da you
Insist upon putting the friendship on
such a serious basis? He probably
likes you as a pal and realizes that
he is too young to confine his atten
tions to on* girl. Be friends and
enjoy his companionship.
Dear annie laurie:
1 am a girl fifteen years old;
have been In love with a boy a
few months older than I. My
father objects to our going out rid
ing It's so lonely at home. Please
advise me what to do. 1 love This
boy very much. He wants me to
go out riding with him. But should
1 go against my father s will?
UNHAPPY.
UNHAPPY: For the soke of your
future happiness, dear child,
please obey your parent. He Is the
one who has your true Interest at
heart, not the boy who wants you
to go out riding in defiance of your
father's wishes. Ask your father if
you may not once in a while have
some of your nice young friend* to
your home for a pleasant evening.
Study hard, read interesting books,
listen to good music, and you will
find that you will not bo lonely.
uvmra, r«»'.ar» urtin.
"You always have to listen
for Alice — she may be gono
when you arrive, but if you
listen hard enough tick-tick-tick,
there she is or there is what she
has left behind her.
“Tick - tock, tick - tock — hark
that’s Jane. Comfortable crea
ture Jane, always has something
nice to say about you.
“Tick-tock, tick-tock—1 like to
hear that—or sense it in the air
for I know that Jane has been
there, and has left a friendly
feeling in the air."
I wonder if the Restless
Woman ought to go away for a
little rest somewhere, she and
the tick-tock and the tick-tick,
and the way she lies awake at
night and listens?
What do you think?
CWrrlffct, N#w***r»r Vutur* ftertte* tar
A Permanent
For Gray
Hair
Special Oil Treatment* Will
Assure Success and Prevent
the Usual Yellowish Tinge
By Josephine Huddleston
WHITE or gray hair offers so
many potential difficulties
that only those beautician?
who are expert in handling all
beauty problems regard its care
with pleasure.
Such a state
of affairs
should not ex
i s t, however,
for modern
beauty shops
have all of the
equipment t o
pive the same
expert atten
| tion to pray or
white hair that
! is piven to any
other shade.
Perhaps the
two preatest
pray hair
problems arc
JOXPiilHt HUEttBTOS
dryness anu me possioimy oi gain
ing a yellowish tinge by curling,
I whether the curling be done with
marcel irons or a permanent wav
ing machine.
No hair Is so gloriously beautiful
as white or gray when it is properly
arranged. If dressed too flat to th*
head, however, it loses quality be
cause the light cannot play through
it and bring out th® lustre whi. h
whit® hair requires to achieve its
full beauty. Because of its extreme
dryness, white hair often appears
frizzy. If it is not properly waved
Ther® Is no sound reason why
white hair cannot b® permanently
waved as satisfactorily as any
other color ... It Is a much l*ss
complicated matter than waving hair
; that has been dyed and if this ''an
be successfully accomplished then
! the hair in its natural state should
be easier to handle.
The first important step, w! ether
a permanent is contemp! .ted or
whether n wave is obtained by irons,
is that treatments to counteract the
dryness lie taken at home or else
given in the beauty shop.
Tou can do this work yourself if
you choose, although 1 think that
expert attention probably will be
more dependable, at lqpt f ur a time
until you become famil ar with the
required treatment.
Hot oil applications, taken once
each week or ten day*, until six have
been given, should ton® up the hair
until most of the dryness is cor
rected. Such treatment will need
to be taken every few months to pre
serve the health of the hair, but this
plan should be followed whether you
have a permanent or rot. It is the
extreme dryness, which la perfectly
natural, that causes s> much white
hair difficulty.
Once this has been overcome, the
waving differs very little from that
done on other heads.
When a permanent Is considered,
it is not only advisable but impera
tive that a test curl be given first.
Tiie result of this test must be
studied carefully. By following the
findings of such an analysis, the
element of chance Is eliminated from
the completed wave.
Flat windings are superior for
permanently waving whit# or gray
hair. When properly wound, the
hair will fall in large loose waves
which prevent kinkiness or frizzing.
Also, even r. en the flat winding is
employed the hair should not be
wound as tightly as for other hair
or it will coma out in small tight
curls.
If the tip* of the curlers are of
aluminum instead of some other
composition, the moisture necessary
. to permanent waving will not create
J rust and so mar the color of the
hair.
A Fashion Model’s Diary
By GRACE TIIOR' tXIFFE
She Talks About a .'Vrw Afternoon Frock
MADAME return** to the ahop
this morning and Helen* an*
I were certainly glad to sc*
her. However. 1 don’t think we
could have been as glxd about that
as she was about getting back. I'm
sur* nobody loves their work as Ma
dame does. She’s absolutely miser
able when she has to be away from
the shop.
Sh* was very much pleased with
the business reports we gave her.
and she spent the entire morning
walking around the shop look ng
things over. Anybodv would have
thought she was a new customer
visiting th* shop for the first time.
It seemed almost as though Helen*
and I had sent cards out to ail th*
customers, announcing Ma!*i»*'i
return, for by three o clock this af
ternoon most of our oldest and beat
customers had dropped in. Of courae,
it was just a coincidence, but nothing
could hav* happened that would
have made Madame any cappler.
And then at five o’clock Madame
gave us a little surprise. She said
that we had been such good, con
scientious little girls while ah* whs
awuy that she wanted to reward us
and that we could choose something
from the shop for our very own.
This wasn't a difficult aaslgnrn>*nt
for me at all. I've b-en wanting a
new sports frock for th* longest j
time, and particularly have I longed
for one from the shop. However, I !
didn't think that Helene and I should
bo rewarded for doing no more than
we’r* expected to do. end I told Ma
dame so. But there’s no saying nay
to Madame when she’s mad* up her
mind!
My sports frock Is roaly very sim
ple. It is made of a lace-like jersey
in zlg zag effect. Th* material is
used two ways. A demure little col
lar of handkerchief linen has a dar
ling pleated edge, and finishes with j
A Demure Collar and Rosette
Full a lire This Frock.
a flat pleated rosette.. The sleevea
are short, of course, anti a slave
chain belt Is p.tic-d at the normal
waistline.
GOOD-NIGHT
STORIES
.. By Max Trefl ——
“Wind, Wind.
Why do you blow?
If only you’d tell us
We surely would know *
—Shadow Sayings.
fTpfTE trouble with shadows la that
I they don’t sleep at night. On
X the contrary. It is during the
night that they seek adven
ture. At least, that was the case
with MIJ, Flor, Hanid. Tam and
Knarf, the shadows with the turned*
about names.
Usually their night-wandering
i dn't disturb anyone, for shadows
are the quietest things in the world.
They can dart across floors, wails
and ceilings, spring onto dishes, book
tas-s ar.d sofas, slide In and out of
keyholes end door hinges without
nuiking a y more noise than a
thought.
The trouble started when Knarf
mads up his mind to become playful.
This is what happened the other
He sped through the house,
rj *ne room to another, looking
tor au enture. He Jumped on the
chandelier. pul>d the cat's whisker".
« up and down the curtains,
and finally *toP? *d in front of the
winfl>w shales, which were hanging
aa ulet ar.d orderly at you can
imame in frut t of the open window.
N*:*nr what should this mischievous
shadow do but pick up the end of
ons of them shades and thrust it
out «f the window.
' v\ h«t are you doing? TouU wake
erz-ryca# up"’ the othe- shadows
cried.
Knarf merely chuckled with glee
a.s the wind outside the window
caught up the poor shade and started
to shake it from aide to side. What
a noise it madgt* Everyone in the
house would surely have been awak
ened had not MIJ, Flor. Hanid and
Vam hastily drawn it back again.
"Please don’t disturb the chlldr*i.”
they begged him. "You know ltow
hard it is to get them up In t**
morning, when they don’t sleep wk|
at night.”
"All right." he agreed, -m no\
disturb them. Whom can I disk
turbT* X
Dear. dear. He insisted on dis-1
turbirg somebody, so he flitted ink
“Ilelp me,” He Said to the Wind,
and out of the rooms again until he
came to the desk In father's room.
Hero he found a heap of papers.
"Hooray:” he shouted (though na
one heard him*—and he tried to sent*
ter them all over the floor. To hig
disappointment they were held dotv»
by a papei-weight.
"Help me.” he said to the wind,
which was gently blowing into the
room.
“Are you sure I won't be blamed?
asked the wind.
"Of course not. I'll take the blame
tnvself.”
So the wind gave a puff and sent
the papers scattering ail over the
floor.
"Crackle, cr-rackle. cr-r-raekle”'
wef t the papers as they fluttered
and roiled and tumbled.
"Hooray!” shouted Knarf again.
L'p sprang father out of bed la
I’irm. Hs saw the papers flying
all over the flotr.
•'It's the wind’.” he cried, hurriedly
shutting the window.
And the wind blew it gainst the
window, trying to get tn. "Don't
fciame me. It’s Knarf who'* to
blame!”
But father didn't hear It, and
Knarf laughed and laughed and
laughed.
SMS. H*» feln* IwviM. Is*.
Words of the Wise
Teach me to live that I may
dread
The grave as Htfta as *iy bed.
—Ken.
Ha that loseth his honeatie
hath nothing else to lase.
_ Ly!y.
And men spend frmlier what
they udn,
Th'in what they\e freely earn
ing in. — B. Butler.
What Is now proved was
once only imagined.,
—Blake.
He's armed without that’s in
nocent within. —Hope.
Idleness overthrows all.
—Burton.
A wound, though eured, yet
leaves behind a soar.
—Oldham.
Hypocrisy is the homage
which vice pays to virtue.
—LaJiochofoucauld.
Man remember
When they're forgotten. When
remembered, they
Themselves forget. —Austin
Hope never loaves a wretched
man that seeks her.
—Beaumont and Fletcher.
A crowd is not company end
faces bvt a gallery of pictures.
—Baeou.
.." " 1 >*.

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