I will not eat them in a house,
I will not eat them with a mouse,
I will not eat them in a box,
I will not eat them with a fox,
I will not eat them here or there,
I will not eat them anywhere.
Did you know:
In the 1920s, Theodore Seuss Geisel was caught with a half-pint of gin in his room at Dartmouth College. Since it was during Prohibition, he was told to resign as editor of the college humor magazine. But he didn't--he just stopped using his last name as a byline, signing his articles "Theodore Seuss" instead. Years later, he added "Dr." to his name "to sound more scientific." He didn't officially become a doctor until 1955, when Dartmouth gave him an honorary doctorate.
Remember to concentrate on punctuation. It is important to use a comma and period correctly. These two punctuation marks regulate your flow of thoughts. If not used properly, they can confuse your reader.
"... What are you going to write about? And the equally big answer: Anything you damn well want. Anything at all . . . as long as you tell the truth." -- Stephen King from his book, "On Writing."