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The herald. [volume] (New Orleans, La.) 1905-1953, May 03, 1917, Image 4

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World Wastes In Useless Ways Enough
Force To Do Its Work Many Times Over
By DR. EDWIN F. BOWERS
If we tlk as muahl intere-t in lr'Cter rin our tir(rgv a- w(e i iin pr,
sacrvirng cur cloth(s we wouatl be far l.es interesting as melital "lases.'
And if we were as saving of ncrvou· anl phvshical wear and tear as mar:
of us are of dollars and cents we w,,,ll be mui'h more profitable to our.
sClves and miuch less io to id,, rs and undertakers.
We waste, in a th!urianul u-vhle. ways, suflicient dynamic and physi.al!
force to do the work of the world many: times over. We apply efliciency t(
alkt eve-rthing under the -:rn xceptt ourselves.
The alert char who tellc; the gang ju-t how they should lay bri k
Ewing shovel, drive spiks' or what taýt do. t b t"', wee errvus bite tn i
iwad of eýhe"wing gum. twit ( ag f~£g!:s at his watcth chain or (mue othti
energv-d isiat rig de' ioe.
'l e well-ni af lr;' fr, n, Toi I o t,.l!l i "t.at lwr:hina will e"I(e loul
all right'' fr. ia ,'.' ,i. - to thiE a, (m , a:,~r . :, r , t a ts f f,,t
ping, or a a,. L:r.. at r 1r1:, w:'lr,,i r, 1. I I:,( ,a- ,u-y It. :,-) mrr:
la tull - fleit \ ·au f t ti .:1d l:;. e l ,, ir, ,:. 'h alt h:.r , i:.l' I
l1'r - Continued Peace andf .'t:lur o : two : Luxurylii
mnanufar are It.
AndI the fu-vy. wlrrvil i:avhn iv, ,l, R itl lir L-t ne,,t . .. f ri ...
than has a . alaa , w ll. I; , rt'a ",,-,. ;- a h ,ar i ,. 'f .\i' \ i. t '. I::-, i I..
Qi full-thelhia',l (a ,-i , of a I.n:,.:it,,, a:., irrtatli,, to, t,; rI,., 111v, I- I'u'1a -
Have Made United States Effeminate
By REAR ADMIRAL BRADLEY A. FISKE. U S. N.. Reti..-d
The ltrin .l' p! 7 of t: air. a::. ' 1%.1! , l ir --t :. :, I rt!i.t
Stathes is iat etr i-ii'(,' otur (Al viar. ti .. ! " \,r- i_:. "i
period of hiate has o ti., llit! which Xa< 1r'., ia fir a ...rt t .i' only
Ly the cv.nlts of lih' Spani-h war. Tl' r,-iult !is 1. t!ha: ti, 'aun
power of the countrv as a wh,,le III- I,,In di', rtel fr, nu i:litarv afifair:
to a degree beyond that which is .-safe; to a det. · k,. that ill whili it
was diverted in every wealthy ;nati ill hi, ,-;ry, lrtly efre that inatiti
fell.
It was so diverted from military affairs in .1s-yria. Egypt, the c(ities
of Greece, and in lhorne; it was diverted from naval afftTairs in Holland
before Holland sucrunmbed to (Great Britain: it was s, diverted in France.
and devoted to the pleasures that made P'aris the mi-tress of fashion,
before the armies of France went down like tin ohltiers before the real
soldiers of Prussia in 1870.
The cause of the diverting of attention anti effort from military
things is not mental so much as moral; not folly so nlmuh as effeminacy.
It is beoause of a natural yielding to the pleasure. of the senses and
the appetites; to the p!iasures of soft beds, beautiful houses and gently
rolling automobiles; to physical indolen·mu, sweet itnt'. silk stockings an!
kid gloves; to fashionable society, golf and French nov(o; in a word
to luxury.
Yet it is at bottom the pursuit of luxury, and the re ult in; strife
for foreign trade, that has been the principal can,.e of lmd ern wars.
Conservation of the Country's Forests
Needed to Insure Adequate Paper Supply
By CARL VROOMAN.Aamita Secretary o Apiculre
At the present moment we are using daily 6,.000 tons of newspaper
and this is increasing at the rate of 10 per ce'nt a year. We need about
seven million cords of pulp a year for all our paper products, and at pres
.nt only two-thirds of this supply is grown in our own forests. We import
a third of our newsprint pulpwood from Canada, arwl between 15 and
20 per cent of the pulpwood used for our other paper products, from
Europe. Since the war this latter source has been cut off.
In order to render the United States independent of outside sources
for paper we must first of all eliminate as much as is feasible of the waste
in logging. Then we must re-use old paper, and develop woods hitherto
pnuaed to any considerable extent.
Both public and private enterprise must take the lead in the intelli
t reforestation of private lands. We must provide for the development
of privately owned timber lands by compelling fire protection and thus
checking annual losses amounting to millions of dollars. Moreover, the
public must recognize the benefits to the community afforded by the refor
atation of private lands and the burdens imposed on their owner in
deferring incomes from them. The community should substitute for all
other forms of taxation what is known as the yield of harvest tax on forest
lands, which are managed so as to meet their public obligations.
S There are plenty of "paper resources" in the United States. The
trouble is that they are undeveloped, unorganized and unnationalized.
Women Well Qualified to Aid Men In
Solving of Many Municipal Problems
j y LEWELLYN F. BAKER. Praoka ci M.&dicn Jum s J Hop~im U
Unhealthy housing conditions, bad sewage disposal, contaminated wa
ter supplies, impure foods, including bad milk, child labor, juvenile crime,
overcrowding, poor ventilation, dirty :streets, contagious diseases, smoke
nuisances, alcoholism and other drug habits, may be mentioned as among
some of the problems about which women should have a vote.
Formerly the woman in her home kept the house clean, saw that the
food was wholesome, made sure that the slops were emptied, took precau
tions against fire and tried to educate her children and to protect them
from contagious disease and immoral influences. Today this housekeeping
is no longer a matter of the home alone, but also one of the city, and in
this civic housekeeping women can do some of the work better than men.
In these municipal affairs of education, justice, charity, art, science
and hygiene, women should share the management with men. The work
will improve as soon as they do.
What has become of the old-fashioned man who used to worry about
how the country was bankrupting, itself buying automobiles?
Nevertheless, the toy-dog fad is ,,itter than the poodle fad for wpmen
who can't resist the temptation to kiss pet dogs on the nose.
Cabbage is now selling at such a high price in the market that thereWs
no longer any profit in making it into cigars.
England may turn her golf links into potato fields, says an excbmage.
That's lust changing from one bug to another.
HAVE CHARACTER
INYOUR DWELLING
Keep Away From Freak Ideas If
You Want Home to Be Gen
erally Admired.
GOOD QUALITY COMES FIRST
Simplicity of Design Gives the Fullest
Measure of Satisfaction-Some
Features of House Plan De
scribed Here.
By WILLIAM A. RADFORD.
Mr. \'illhirn A. Iadfrtr willt answer
qur..tions arnl t.i 1, a1 *. !c Il'lll " -I-F
CUS'T un ;all .iu!j". is 1. rtattrtntin o tthe
subjt if I ::i ,l. . fir th, r.i r. ,f this
I pap.r. (nl .* .unt of his widt' eixp rilnce
. El:it. ,r. Autl.,r tand M,tnufctur. r. he
is. a.ltth .t ,l I t.ht. th', 1.iF -.'"t au: th.r fty
In .:t th  - j . ,t , \tdr. - alIl i r . r,
t,, \Vtil'a.,i A. lt..,lf., d, N .. If ;1 1'r ;r:.
n ·. r:;.. c'h na,.i. 11! . :! only renclose
tw,- <nt .ttanp f r r ply.
In -rilin. fol" -,, ,thinlw ",tiff,r,,nt."
s I:l li,. , . ,, " lrt. lh.,1 i tt ,. rang: lg.' -ttI ;
tii.,1- nllt. ,oftlen. T'his i- n th1in;. t,
:I\.,,," bl y t1 e m orchi :l , :, ,, ma i n i lalI
ren: tug Il ] ntl . H 4. mull t hlt\ .' h:lurn -
it'r i.' hia h,1"11-,' . , t Lilt t thiat c ll:\ i at' ,r
lc r :l· man. to i.t:ir :t 1 IT t 1\ tri
a tedl . I '" r ak h 4.; :£ ' t, ' n 1.:,l I
r]i- .' ti t:- lp ,"` hut it< pl::'.,",
i, , r "l.:; , lt . ll 1 . Hr. I t .h
(heie -,"Itnill bt t.inr il,r", , i ift. r
f v't i. ll' ill, '-. ill t h  .-., I'1. 1 . ti t ,th
1th r,:tE 1a:;.'l .nil.. . ThIr. i r. \T(l arniu -
h.lln tlld (i'li "t tlnt o fuit. i r1 tih, ln -
tirn, ifn geni'rail -r it nihttll l,° :l ri.,
Tn e d llt1i ' of t1 he .linilt h' ni sthl,< fi
orl:;ttlni e tti ++ll .
1et li ,,gnully the .I' lri'hter anfter
fiurti'y effIts i n st:irtlrt' t. lin that
th,.e t I .. i , u1. l h, I i n. lu1 t\'1' th1 ,
strngei.t al,,i. Thi r it - re.ully nith
inc strng.e :tatut this fue t, f,,r It I,:
trul, of alttltst every matter in \,hlch
lgen,.rral 11I'tpulur ti-,n hI t :Ian lnfltlen 'e.
The eviernce of quality. expr.ss.d ill
si, l[ph* dignity, i+ the strnge-t a tli
m<,t hluting manner In w\hieh ti, build
chllaretor into andy structrn.,
The matter of ,-lst i onIIe' which the
average mail must give tureful 'on
rirfl
Five-Room Bungalow.
sid.eration. The question is not. "iHow
itmuch will it cost d o b tuill tlls 'ose'."
It should hbe. "flow Imuch will this
ho111us' (· 'st to huild an1d maintain for
twenty, thirty or perhaps fifty y'ears?
Here again. quality and simpllcity are
the things which give the fullest mea;s
ure of lasting satisfaction. Surely the
builder of homes is building for the
future and it is therefore necessary,
DEDRi
Ir.ir"
'ED RM.
C DINING RM.
ti .'. u '
VINGCRM.
ll ' t
f[ONT PoCn
15'M 10'
Floor Plan.
In order that his work may live to
serve its full purpose, that he take con
sideration of two things: first, that he
insist upon a degree of quality mate
rials and workmanship which will as
sure the length of life which he wishes
to obtain for the structure; second.
that he insists upon an architectural
style in the design of the structure
which will be as nearly as possible in
keeping with prevailing practice dur
ing this period (of utility of the struc
ture.
The first of these two requirements
may Ibe fulfilled by his stating definite
ly his desires In the matter of speci
fications to the architect and by the
careful selection of a contractor to do
the work, who has estallished a repu
tuition for high-quality work. The s-c
ond requirement is largely up to the
architect, but he may he greatly aided
by his client if the latter has formed
a workable idea as to the general char
acteristics of the building he desires.
There was a time when only the
larger residences were "planned." The
.ran who had a limited amount to
.pend on his house had to trust more
or leu. to the faith which he had In the
man who dirt the building for imn.
Today this man onlly reasonably vl. 'i1'(·t'
definite and! hihuditii .--,iifii"; i''in-.' iv
-rIi.2g the 'i .,l 'p.'-.l I-,ii'hiz i'' f.,r. :ItIy
thing I- uidiif d iip'u. Itil- ,L \
1-. n.'1 tn. i i. l -,im. th.- tll 11 i t 1 \;1111'",1
,':111 ." Iit. l\:l1n tý to -ii \\hil t hi, Ii 14 l, \"~l
he ' j, hr' IIaf iliift tot ft-,il t0f 1:1>f
\-'erk hia fully 4-tilife ilij t.1 i\fict;f
litre'..
in th. u-un! ixta-rimimil f"l~rturne. TIhis
bIty the" u-." ""f ai ri
- - . -' h _;1 Ilii) Is Il c/ iy f t1.th- hip
\ :'1i - r.':.i r it ' -ni ~ i'f t-.''h
th.- hiip at! gtll. 1}{'"i-. Iil ei-f br tI
1':,!:,n, " the :l{1iii~",;:: '. ,:1.1 muir\ frii'.
«1'1'1· rra - i L .. it lil
ir:::,, i i If INib fin frt r I
ii' '!. tili't f Iiir t i. h iiu j' tt .. ii. it
lit I' \ , !. .'!i,"... 1 !~ " I' it i- h t1ll
.' , III'.. r: ..:'." , ;r r,, .! j'.. r1 V. 1: \. ..'Is~·
Iii-11' . i )r t l t lt't i n it
t i:ri slum ' . \\iI I i I im l
''- i iii mi rib i -f f'i. f It {,r
ilu :r iii. tn y i.' wj ' - 1 -m11 illiiy fiirz't l >-h
!i. 1fi fir tim,-: ".! -iii :1'Iii.- 1'""~ ,. r'ii ii ut'
\Il- pIi'.-'l iii 1'h," r 1i-n n r",.,th tii.u
t ir' ro int li. T'i,"" Itn 'ue i"" tr then
frit if. tim,' of'tt1i "'i ' tife- i'tI-'i-ufl-imt
ill fr.,fiiu .'1 ur,~.- mt' .- ii-lt:fi-4tit 111" th,
1il.! t v . 'f iii-:tu t-e i 0 iis
why any part of thie house sh.ould ever
hie dark or stuffy.
A large haisment is provided which
may he found to be of great service
in that it not only provides for a laun
dry, furnace room :and vegetable cel
lar, but it also furnishes a place to
store any articles which might be in
the way on the upper floor.
Exercise in Moderation.
Exercise in moderation is beneficial,
overexercise is harmful, and in cases
of middle-aged people positively dan
gerops. Begin quietly with a game of
golf or a walk and gradually increase
the amount of exercise.
"Ihe best way to treat colds is to pre
vent them. This Involves the so-called
process of "hardening." It means
fresh air every hour of the day, win
ter and summer. It means avoiding
exposure to direct drafts and wet feet.
It means getting the skin to react
promptly and properly to different
changes of temperature by correct
clothing and by cold baths. It means
the right diet and nourishing food.
It means plenty of sleep andt an or
derly routine existence. It means the
child must he free from adenolds and(
enlarged tonsils.-L.adies' World.
rie Moved On.
A beggar in Snn Francisco was given
$10 to move on the other day. Ile is
a blind man. and each night he sits
on the sidewalk. nsking for alms while
he plays a loud-voiced phonograph.
The other night he was in front of
the 3Ienx hotel. Just over him was
the window of the room of a Suisan
rancher, who was fighting insomnia
and the noises of the great city. "Say,
you," called the rancher, "how much
do you usually reckon to take in of
an evening?" "Ten dollars," said the
blind man. "I'm sending ten dollars
down by a bellboy," was the reply.
"For heaven's sake, take it and move
on." lie did.
True Tact.
True tact requires keen sympathy;
a ready appreciation of the other fel.
low's point of view ; an Intuitive read
ing of human nature: a well-controlled
temper; a mouth like a clam. These
virtues are not picked off every hedge
row, but are part of the golden fruit
which grows in the garden of disci
pline, watered by experience, and
brought to perfection by self-control.
Exchange.
Insurance.
With less than one-fifteenth of the
earth's population, this country has
more life insurance in force than ex
ists in "all the rest of the world put
together." Insurance experts figure
the total as more than $"0,000,000,000.
-New York Telegram.
A IPY TAI[
i MARY (GRAAM BOI1NN
DIFFERENT DAYS.
"I "I L :.t i u :il' t- ::i' ] \ !ir t '11
lit' - i." l. .l:" il.
1i r, .!. in. I '. \
have."
lie l;r i"i in.
"N, i!., :I,]" r :',Itl l'..,' Il ;
"I I .,I
a it I V ' I. i I:II :ii i I- t.
in VI h.3 \V ',IITer . r I ,, .. ; !1 .t I it : "
e".h I . '. " - .:',i. I t ' t r , :i, ! "htI
..th..r.. r..... .. . .r h th t.
Sr"us IlIIn .. lr... r li. -. t.. ..,.... 'I. .
! \' , . \V i! h ::l'. : L. r" '1 l , r , ! C,- ..: ,
.. \ l e t r:r i LI -li ] Ec l h'
fIh,.- i . l, r. l t ,i-.r a, ,i', .'I"' in,
1:t} (,yan I .?: .Ia lnl- i 1:e I !. r
"Tha . r.tln, I. t ' a l I L" it i , 1,
•t"1 . . . ,.ii t". l - . , -1 , ..ir . ....Y.:, th -re
s har . ts It 1 ths' i ,f fin i that i ,!i
""ll t ail b lir i ratp,, Ellie't .
Elf.
" lil." Pteid .tmr. "they :,re dlf
felt sorry f somer<. as."tt Vrly- -in
fu.t. o've'r d:y ith ltiy '- r iw e i . . le i ay, ,
hirthhlda . lut if it Is it a irthl~hy tf ,f ..ni."
'nO. we lhan't knh a h da,; t thih w an f
it us n Irth ay. Still It Is well t. think
tnch -day- no ntt ,r hol w i I' h s e ilis
like the l ty--td rl the ."r that I t is
the. Wdlll Iolr sometlng else, butlnot
Sthe nday11. It.rthda and that som - one
is haln partk , r .ine nitce ptreds
ents and cmperhapIs a ci d ke."
"Then, taking it all In all." said
Billie rwni who wn" wh hviisalways ceheer
ful. "all odays or the retty nice."
"That's just the part I am cont in
"I Talk Better When Stand.y
t"." sid 'tPeter Gnome. "One woild
tlhik fro the hat I have sali that
f eel sorry for some days ry ."
"T fell us why you doA," said Billle
Browniame.
"Well.," iont.lnued Peter Gnome, Wth
"think of the days when people s-ay,
'Ohf what a ho.itd day; how a an y go
out.?' They are ausing the day. rher
ipoor day can't help It It'es the Kin
sof the louds, or the Hall Kinge orl
the Wind. or someth ng else. bust not
the day itself. All those things sim-n
hear comp la ots that it a too told ae
day. too warm a day, too windy a day.
SAlways they ame the wpoor day. Yesan
I feel sorry for sthe days very often."
Brownlo, "that days should get the l
"It's seems a shame"o they all re- o
"And." anid Peter Gnome. as he still
what he dathouht. "I feel so .orry for
the first lay of April.. They all it
ad. Ion't you suppo.e the day uast
feel badly when it is given such a
il name?"
small roth r, "lend ale iyur knife fortch
"you maint gon't feel sorry for thre first of
funny jsidokes. It's a Juin t ollys dayf."
"Mammai can me and of that," said Peter
nime cakif we?" asked little Fairies and th
unlessd call int the 'Every-Day-Is-Nice
plied them all, for lthey are all hen,"re to besad
hmade use of and to eneoy!"
shle, "may I have a pleen of caike]"
Kin Hubbard Essays
Miss Fawn Lippincut on a Sweet _
position an' Other Things
TIi' f. :'1
: !l" I; ..t tlt } ' 1 V . - I "
Ti'
SPDQ 1
- .:2 I "."
-*i
r ss Bunnie Fash o' th' Optical Countcr c' tr' Te-Ccnt Store, lan' Mr.,
Meadows, Night Cle-k o' th' O. K. Livery Ba-n.
1: t'li? r:lillt·. s i j" 1:...'I .' I :ii" r. ;'1\'l
.t irI": :i aI"Ir r:.2r-t: re! I. ii h
ti' I'tiItiie' ititit\ icc :'i ifv"r caIn.**
a sý\e. t ihkerre, eli 'jee eU ccli. *FIi.ce :ill
N4 1-tli' tila'" t' mac~ke np y crr
1.ekh lit fi"r t'l ý.uirncenr. M:ircv lidi',
rIct 1 iln. st! italtle ft'r tik ha:cte enlrk
are -Ia "ii.
\."..r .wet ri tli'.k '.tcak ic~ a :k 14
rar.icit aft-r :c fin ..c i tc ek Il ia. If ye ii
r't ire. lit icight slug;ijlc frean (eer.
eaitin' 3cin awvaki' ink tii' laeirulil' Jcce-i
luli :in' fretful. Qurirrelin' with iilcr
lice thel' wri icklts tit' B rew Icrelfiriurelv
ain' iel~i~n.an:r yoiur chanrcets fe4' ank ealrly
pre pNk1a.
Th' girl who ins Jt4 finished
SHORT FURROWS
I.
In th' Ole Days When a Wife Followed Her Husband Out t' UW' 8
Ever' Mornin' an' Was at Home t' Meet Him in th' Evenin' It WtMI
Lodge Could Do t' Rake Up a Quorum.
"Languishin' Home Life" is th' title
o' a recent article from th' versatile
pen o' Miss Fawn Lippincut, an' th'
follerin' little peppery excerpts are re
leased fer general publication thro' th'
courtesy o' th' author, an' with th'
hope that they may in some measure
encourage, stimulate an' promote home
life in th' middle west, an' serve as a
controvertin' influence on th' general
trend:
Th' wild oats crop is allus a failure.
Elopin' daughters come home t'
roost.
A girl should allus dance with one
arm free.
Divorce I unknown where ever'bud
dy's workin'.
The' easier somnlthin's prepared th'
less a husband likes it.
A father allus wants his wife t' be
responsible fer his son-in-law.
Ther's no longer any doubt as t'
why a chicken crosses th 'road.
A father never likes t' give his
daughter money after she's married.
It's a lucky husband that has a
mother-in-law in easy hailin' distance.
A husband's fondness for breakfnst
foods generally terminates with th'
honeymoon.
It used t' he "Where is nt daughter
t'night?" Now It's "Have you seen
my child today?"
Th' only substitute we have for th'
dear ole grandmother o' yisturday is
th' hoie proof sock.
Where Birds Have Advantage.
ilrds have no transpolrtation lprobh
leIms. Embargoes, l,li:ikai:is, auto
cratic commands of traffic ol'iers aren'
unknown to th.em. When it is stlli
cleat for the human traveler to ge.t
a good breakfast andl start for th,.
world's end forthwith, he ea: b1;gin
challenigil,; the migrating birds, but
not before.
Not Product of Nature.
The natural products of the Arabl
an deserts and other oriental regions
- ' ;·r '1f tlr .
oop
' eay
u:: c " its III,:~~'JV*k
''hr
' th tilled .tb
t r sit 0. rtpf
Tie~r ferasi
;Hound s "
K' "'.lun4heo
* 1 l~lobeab4
* * hltt.g5' Ibt
* r." offten tik
' ý'ý"ýruted.
, '. r : :... ::r .:t fus s w heeb
. * ~- , they hustle ai
: L',h n" ht. thy split up.
M,,ha" \\,'Xl,'et t' igo OR
i:tllicht,'r< in .IunIt should begiha
t Ia'n ft t : imter vacation.
1 h,1,' t .m enndS When tlb' it
ltailty In Cits stubborn.
('1i 1,.ljirin t' "armed over fWi
I't:tti"r- \\ill oftin destroy a bhusb
intirt.st in th' lihome.
Th' t.l"In;tlgnrent o' Miss BEta
I':l-h if th" 'ttical counter o' th'te
'c!nt 'sttrt. I an' Mr. Lon Meadowsnilt
l'hirk i' th' (). K. livery barn hi
been tl anntunced by th' dressmakm
Wh11tt shoes '11 look as big u m
thiis season.
Frozen nesselrode puddln' 1s al
sential t' an ideal home, but, lika
thing else, it has its frends.
*" *
A debutante should not let 'I
o' nursery stentilin' interfere IlB
many health buildin' exerid bI
open air.
Durin' th' long. dull, neWetlfiM
follerlin' th' honeymoon a ye7lK
may secretly experiment with
powder biscuits.
Even durin' th' roller skats'
years ago. an' long before Lt
arrived,. a mother at least k"3W
her daughter wuz.
It takes very little more p
enjvoy an exhilhratin' season V 3
in' than is required in th' auh
pair o' white kid gloves.
It your wants are few 55' 101
little ow''nion t' spend, a ithalf
dry coffe. grounds in th' P6eh1
keep your luoney from rustii"
A young an' Inexperieserld
should :llbls rtemember that a
will often say things in a bursltlW
ygr that he fully regrets afthhI bI
bought his breakfast down i0
In th' ole days when a wMK
her husband out t' th' sidewSd
mnornin' an' wuz at home t' 0l 1
in th' .evenln' It wuz all a IItI
do t' rake uip a quorum.
With th' comin' o' th' 3
sluggi.h (days ' May It Is otI80
mom. fir a pre-Lenten bride t' hW
little tinge a' regret. Dandylla
er any ',,ni' 'titn' directly Oa
will brihten p th' horisoa.
(('opyrlgLt. Adams NeVIp3tl
which he.r the name of l2s
n,,r tl, qua.li.i«s of the maana
Ili!h l. hic the Israelites fed
40 .etars untIll they got the o00
of th, 1::.,l of Canan. Thel ~ *
the s"riptur s ny tes s''`
k 1..:I r :. u!us and snot
lI. t a lirt,'luc t of nature.
Wind Carries Biactel'
T.-tý roa byv Irish sdell
slihcn ,!that the Mind will icarr
Iea bt iri;a "N" fteet ant r s
feett into the air.

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