Always stare at a spectacle

Twist and tear and boogie woogieRumours which achieve popular consensus turn into myths. The world of prescription glasses are not devoid of these. Some of the most popular myths are discussed in this article.
One of the most popular myths is that, if one watches television from a close distance, it will have damaging effects on one's eyes. People often believe that a regular intake of carrots will actually reduce the requirement for prescription glasses. Carrots contain Beta Carotene and when ingested, this Beta Carotene gets converted into Vitamin A. A deficiency of Vitamin A leads to poor night vision. Most people believe that if a child spends more time reading books, it will lead to nearsightedness. On the other hand, if a child spends more time outdoors, it will gradually develop his / her vision. This is not the case and these actions have no bearing on the requirement of prescription glasses or its lack thereof.

Staring into a bright light may stress your eyes and blur the vision, but it has not been linked to any vision damage. Dyslexia is not caused by poor vision, nor can it be corrected with prescription glasses. This article presents three interesting and factual reasons that help explain answers to the question, "why do men look at other women?" Men stare at other women for three basic reasons:

THREE: Reason number three requires complete open-mindedness plus knowledge of male/female behavior, treating it with equal consideration as other reasons regarding, "why do men look at other women." In prehistoric days, for example, men looked at women directly, to assure being surrounded by the friendlier species.

Today, with existing "fashion" and "gender-mix" preferences, men may choose to appear more like traditional females, and women can elect to display outward signs that formerly forecast the essence of manhood.

Men Staring At Other Women - Beneficial Self-Study

Quite the opposite - those who get the "stares" from men possess superior quality in outward physique. In all fairness, there exist women who have the ability to tug on the strings of a man. This latter reason for "why do men look [] at other women," may be the most emotionally charged. Yet, it remains prudent to avoid prejudgment or supposition, with good reason.

This particular report speaks of how society expects married men to have better lives than single ones.

James Whitcomb Riley was the first - and greatest - American poet to write of contemporary life in sentimental/humorous dialect. The Indiana Historical Society is justly proud of their native son.

At an early age, Riley discovered that he disliked the "iron discipline" of school life but enjoyed books.

Leaving school at age 16, Riley first attempted to read law in his father's office. Blind Painter

Riley pretended to be sightless, always staring straight ahead. Gawking onlookers were evenly divided about authenticity of the blind painter. Riley composed a poem in 1872 under the pen name "Jay Whit" and submitted it to the Indianapolis Saturday Mirror that published it. This, and his published poem, enamored him with journalism (poor fellow). Birth Of Hoax

Riley joined the staff of the Anderson Democrat four years later. He continued to write poems that were reprinted in other newspapers throughout central Indiana. Riley conceived an elegant hoax. He enlisted support from three friends - William H. Croan, editor of Riley's newspaper, the Anderson Democrat; William Kinnard, a journalist on the competing Anderson Herald; and Mrs. D.M. Jordan, a local contributor to the Richmond Independent.

The conspirators decided on the Kokomo Dispatch as the newspaper to enlist in their practical joke. Riley wrote the editor of that paper, Oscar Henderson:

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"Dear Sir. "Hoping for an early and favorable response, I am, very truly yours, J.W. Riley."
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The expression "rise up William Riley" referred to an old Irish ballad well known in rural America -- "The Life of Riley." It begins: "Rise up, William Riley, you must appear this day. The lady's oath will hang you, or else set you free."

The title became popular in an 1890 vaudeville song about indulgent things William Riley would do if he inherited a million dollars.


Editor Henderson agreed to the hoax. Riley dashed off a long poem titled "Leonainie" that bemoaned the tragic loss of a sweetheart -- in the style of Poe's "Lenore."

Upon publication in the Kokomo Dispatch, Henderson sent copies to all the leading, eastern periodicals - including Scribner's, the literary giant of that time.

Some papers hailed it as a great discovery. Scribner's promptly denounced the forgery.

Kinnard, one of the conspirators and reporter for the competing Anderson Herald, revealed the hoax to his paper. Before the weekly Herald could reveal the hoax with an apology, news of Riley's authorship spread throughout the county.

Riley's paper informed him that "his services were no longer required."

Thereafter, he earned success and immortality as a poet and public speaker for his perceptive, sometimes witty, observations of contemporary American life.

Among his thousands of poems are "Little Orphan't Annie," "The Raggedy Man" and "When The Frost On The Pumpkin."

Riley called on the Cooley's frequently ----- even when Cooley was frequently out of town on advertising business.

Riley wooed several women throughout the rest of his life but none would marry him - citing his fondness of alcohol. He lived throughout his life at a boarding house in Indianapolis.


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