Image from page 278 of “Outing” (1885) – more Marine Life goodness curated by www.SardineRunPE.co.za
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Year: 1885 (1880s)
Subjects: Leisure Sports Travel
Publisher: [New York : Outing Pub. Co.]
Contributing Library: Tisch Library
Digitizing Sponsor: Boston Library Consortium Member Libraries
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Text Appearing Before Image:
ortunities offered, andto realize the fulness and richness of lifethat may be theirs, women must seekeducation. With health, the greatest of all earthlyblessings, comes beauty of form and face.Health begets independence, and inde-pendence, with a good education, willhelp them in their choice of a life profes-sion. The women of the present day can-not perhaps win all that health offers, buttheir children should. Train up a childas he should go, physically as well asmentally. To do this, put scientificphysical education in the schools andhome. Happily, the day is past when itwas not right for women to be trained inthe gymnasium. Our best colleges andpreparatory schools for girls and youngladies are not only spending money freelyupon buildings for this purpose, but theyare employing educated, competent wo-men to teach. A healthy body is the bestguarantee of a healthy and active mind,of a true womanly heart and of a well-balanced organization. HAAK FISHING OFF IRELANDS EYE. ROB. F. WALSH.
Text Appearing After Image:
OB, dont read this arti-cle. It will make youfeel miserable. Whyshould it make me mis-erable? Because it isa fish story in which thefishes do not make anappearance. I wasamused, and taking thenewspaper from myfriend I read : Haakingin Dublin Bay. Weshould strongly adviseour readers not to try thisfishing ground for haak, etc.The gentleman who showedme this story in the smoking room of theRoyal Marine Hotel, in Kingstown, wasan experienced fisherman himself. Hehad warned me that there were very fewhaak off that part of the coast. But someother friends insisted that there was anabundance of them to be caught betweenHowth and Irelands Eye, and we accord-ingly arranged the excursion. I confess that that article made me feelmiserable. But I knew there were plentyof smaller fish to be caught, and whenpreparing my tackle I put among thelines two or three small ones, with a sup-ply of small hooks and ossils. Before continuing the story of my firsthaak-fishing expedition I shall explain thekin
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