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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald, The (Newspaper) - May 21, 1914, Lethbridge, Alberta -Jy -r i i- H FftEsfF NI lllvKL 11 SIR CLOUDSBY SHOYEb- FROM CABIN BOY TO ADMIRAL FEW unities ate mote honor d the records of tin, Bnltslt naiv than that of Sir S7iovc7 tciio win !ta buried In Westminster AUey Tim, Tiimt, la miral lost life an a Jog'Jll October itlllht In 1707 ufirn 7u sftip Krucl tifcn w> "We" ticetl to a shoemaker; but he disliked Ms iiaflt, aw! Jiaiim a loixiiag to jo tq sea he ran oitnjf pom tilt anil oifiageil litmbilr 04 fl cabm boy on a umsliili -Hioso tc times t] tjreat (lisfreiS tn Hie nai Rnglanet tiai at uai with riaife anil icm 'nit long bclpre ilia boy sow aciice fighting Inning nt cvfiajcni nt tic! was on boarH a vessel wliich the' British commanih'i; Sir John and Sir Jonn crntcsied a ilistrr that means miijlit IK of conveying ion" important order? to another shiv tJitil lay a ronsMcreMp distance away. .None o[ the oilier officers or men could mate any siujficstions; but the boil, having 7ieorit his commander's wish, approached Xir John aiul ftc In allowed to carry tlir anpatilt ffit, fiffiw loolcd at the bey in wot Jv that a pewtwZe ttfcen expincnccd sail ors failcti ind do you expert to get to By iittrfunvip'} s-uV prompt dilt t toajf-Aff to go sn 7 lull Cprry tlu, to the Sn Jcltit uo11 pzeqscrf (he tin, buy and tnr7JOJf rtocttfflttK fttm make u( tempt. iMJio foot all and Jnth the despatch in Ms mouth jvmp rf 1J't. and stmil out for (ft" oiliu slup His path lay aciosi the firing lino and- the shots wore; th'i icflfer on" around, hut through some fairaole tor escaped wilntrt and at reached fife desWfalion and delivered the despatch 2t was a' remarkable feat for the 'lioy. and Shovel soon .rose to foe an ami wtntially art admiral and a 1 night did a loi of Running to her mother she cried cvnlctllv Oft Vamwa ts teiy fond collecttnn hones to wll to th rag and bone man, so I always .save any bones I get for him as the Done- nan, itws him a t tit 'for tandy OKI, day he says to me, "jVomwo, do you rtoi" uhy thi, ragman litys Of coiirst. I said Ao to put neat on ihcm, of coittsv m Canada' lion Colder Than Wood. APRIL S'H'OWERS BRING MAY FLOWERS feeling whether anything Js hot; or cold does uofc depend -whoHy upon how hot or cold the :thing really The marble on the washstand and the towel besido it arc both of the same temperature, hut the marble feels much colder tttah tlie towel. All the parts of a hammer are at the same of course, one end of it has been yet the Iron head feels much raider than the wooden handle. In all these cases the thing we feel is colder than our skin, and so heat will-How from our skin into the thing. Our feeling en- tirely depends on the rate at which the thing takes heat from our fingers. Marble and iron take heat quickly from our fingers; they quickly make pur fingers cold, and BO we sf tbev are cold, meaning1 real! hey make us cold. But wood and cotton do not take away nearly HO auickly from any- hing warmer than themselves, and o we say that they are not so cold, teally "we should say that marble and ron are good conductors of heat, but -ood and cotton are'bed conductors of eat. "PVBRY Kind of living Centura certain conditions ot climate in. which it-is fitted to live, certain BUffS which it inhabits. So -pre uw a. siw-; cial ivord, and siy that the scaiferths "habitat" or fish. Oimrial of the maples, Spain of oranges. ao on. Some greater variety of others. AVe know, only one cretww that can kceji himaelt alive part of the and that. is But even he lives and neither in the truyies nor li'1 iltlCKWf tor ci-isi! Handy Jim Yelled Tom, "Football I'll play.' Dear me! The noise on Pussvllle ground Tho last baifvholiday. "i- To'.play. U-o Is most Ahsiird, you will agree; The Folks o! jpiissvllle gatliercd rountl The curious sight to See. MARY'S SAILOR pHfc-SE grand, noble that ars dUed flog? 7.1nt dpat fellows are1 oundland la the nam6 of tbe country hat the> were firsl from I-t s a place on the and fre ogs to be ia the water and an, ine swlmniers: One of the e named Sailor to Mary's father; and when, Miry and lier-hiotlier -ind sistei omo' little friends "were at tiie beach hey ivere 'allowed to play -at the vatcr's e3ge. One day they were looking for sliells, ind alary had gone on and. on tut noticing that had turned ound a Jutting pirt of the great high ,Iiff hei friends could not see ier. She had found shells and had gathered a little basketful, when she ooked up and was dreadfully, fright- 3ned, for the sea had come all round he place where she stood, and tliere was nobody in sight, and all was so dreadfully sttll. Her head was so giddy that she felt she must fall down, and when she rted to scream her throat was so dry hat she couldn't: and just at the mo- ment that, she thought she hoard a shout, and saw something splashing the water, down she went. But that dear Sailor bad been look- ,ng lor her all the time, and had ratchet! her go round the point; and low, though she didn't know how it jappeued, 'he hail got hold of ber'plna- 'ore and dragged her .along through he water to a place of safety; and ihen bad dashed round the, and DICKIES LEARNING TO FLY kicHed' off .at half-past two; A goal he nearly won; ,i lint Jim stood ready with his tit, And scored a useful run. Poor Foter triod to'field the hall. But raised a frightened The great, big, nasty, heavy thing Just landed on his toe! KO AMB WK. Tvhat was the matter, and took Mary home- She was very wet, of course, W Sailor stayed with her, and would not leave her till she was quite well.' LEAVING IT BEHIND. three find a Jialf years old. Qitt with 7a.v father n a funeral passed up the street. He ashed where then were going, and was told they were going to the bury ing ground. A few days after they were out walking again and another funeral passed, and Philip said, "Pana. there they go to the Jfc song. Every one was quiet and when he reached-the piano. and in a clear voice -pipeQ, "Miss'-Vavify mamma says will "yoil please 'Darn It, 1 Am "AJ11 liltic boy. aged three, is very fond told stories ntoiit ele- phants, One day when our walking ice saio a Ionic trunk oulsidt} a. house. l'0h> salA he, "where is the elephant that belongs to 'that T ib a prtttt you are sitt ang ft gffketf1 near an old i a there is a to rd'a sPt1 the little dickies to flj Ihey struggle to the edge of the nest crvlng Peep' peep" and presently auaj goe one of them fid terms b groimd.-- K he can nqt get -up 'Mrs. Dicky goes dottn and Cheer up! cheer and files jil't in front of him on to a t or a hranqh only a few inches From" the ground. She hops down anc flutteii bacl again fill little Dicky tries to sJime; and when she got hfni as far as the twig, she a .little'higher on to another jrincli till he follows her again, anc In this way gets him back to the nest Most of the dicky-birds who slnj ;weatly are .called anc some of them are quite tiny things The bold Blackbird is rather a big ielldw, and the speckled brown Thrush ooks large .when he runs on tbe grass; but- pretty, teeny, little Tummy Tit- mouse and his wife Jenny are just as bold as the Blackbird, though, they are so small. They have their nests as you see in a bush in the garden, not far from the ground, and there they teach tlielr little dickies to fly. They are not afraid even if you look at theh nest, hut if you touch it Jenny Tit- mousG will give your fingers some sharp digs with her beak. XO XEED FOn WINGS. T 2TTLB Josephine and Ttielma, aged three and five, ivcra playing to jellicr. near a box containingfa broo( of young chickens when mam-ma came out to see how the'old hen was gelliny along "icith tier ncioiy acquired charge IJpon one little chick icai found to be dead, and mamma laid i. cut upon the ground and icent into tJn house. TtiG t-ico little girls came to view the remains, when the follow ino (llalngiie ensued: "Oh, look at the -poor littli an awful dead little fing, isn' "Docs its mamma Icnow it's "Rhc must not, 'cause she ain't cry ijj'." 'VJo you fink it vceni to Heaven u it i( rfid they would not need to pu- ttings on it, would higher The orange .'tree .quires 'a" hotter ;average of the, air than is foiiiii though by DovmeaneUhe'very to be found anywhere. So? alter this ture, we can grow in Canada1 aiiite well. THE CHILDREN'S BRITISH EMPIRE AST week our ttfo little English I had arrived In Quebec after a rery pleasant voyage on the Empress of Ireland from England. We "will now see what they thought oE some other parts o! Canada after eaving Quebec. We were sorry, to leave beautiful Quebec, for .re liked its steep streets, and gay shops, and its white houses iviik greeu sliuUers and verandahs, and churches with steeples covered with shining, tin. But father had much business to-attend, to, so he took Oliver and me to stay for a time with Uncle Harry, who. lived on a farm many miles away. J-, We traveled part of the way by train and part by river-steamer, and saw many places during the journey .tosvng full, of 'factories; and great docks where ships from many countries' were loading cattle and wood. "How big everything said Oliver. "And how busy everyone Fatter smiled. :he, "that is liver- ness Jn sucli a'land'thare-ieispiinuch to do, ralBlng cattle utting timber, and dirains', upfmin- No one will ever know who won The game they tried to The silly football-cricket niatcli. On Piissville ground that day. THE BIRDS' NEW SPRING NEST erals; hunting -wildv catching useful "things ;to other' thereo's no time.for idiing, anadlans are: busy, and1 kwfc forward anada one ia world." Oliver and I of f hiiihg busy at'iTItible Harry's farm, Jthough the- weather was not as nice s it -would be later on in the sununer, et we could feed tne. fetch lie egg-s, and soinetlnies rode orses to The farm was ttj ergcst we had ever seen, larry said it would not hare covered nore than a small corner. of one of he Immense farms farther -west.: ,elds were so big that we could ,not ee from one end to the a were no fences; except here and here to keep the cattle froin siraytng. OUT WITS THE Uncle Harry had .horses, 'hich roamed upon a wide, .stretch f hilly country behind the fiirin, Sfany f them were half wiW. with tails hi manes and roughV and; tbWtBr oats. They usually wahdisrisd ;iibbut n a large herd, and a-iiw-brown lorse, named Jake, was ttwlf 'lender; day Uncle Harry or his men ode out to see if all the howrtii.wera aft and well; and tometlmeB Oliver; went, too, riding at first 'before, one of the men. but afterwards, when'he; lad learned to f his own- .Jake was a wise and frichdlf He would often trot to me'el.tie-men, whinnying with pleasure, and theYest f the herd usually followed tilm. Oliver carried a iwcketful with which to feed the gentler Kbnies, and Jake soon learned to push "hia nose into the pocket and help tilhiaelf. One we saw a young Horse itA eoftt.'.to how that it belonged'to thcle's herd, 'be men pressed the they, rode uto the herd, niid managed to separ- ate the animal they wanted from the est. Then a rider threw his which Is a long rope with a noose at he it, and. the rider's ..horses vhich quite understood the work, topped suddenly and plantedJ.ts.ieet irmly, so giving a jerk to. th'e rope which rolled the captive over on ThOh other men held it down, while'; he mark was quickly made III hick coat with a branding Iron. CLOCKS -y riiHE nursery clock is Kind, x To chime ot playtime Tho clock that's in tho dining-., rdoiu Sara, "Something to The schoolroum clock is but still At four it lets us go; We rnttke for bed by the eld hall clock Because it's always But there's a clock, a dreadful clock, TVhuae voice we always hatej It wakes us from our oldest dreams "Get up! Get up! raddle In-the.blankels, but Wo can't shut out Uw "Ting-ling! and That mean alarum cloeln ;