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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Daily Herald (Newspaper) - November 17, 1913, Lethbridge, Alberta HERE IT IS w CANADIAN GI OWN PAGE tfdectedantfEdited by Tfiemefcer OUR OPINION OF THINGS live Views of Girls and Boys on a Variely of Subjects. E faised fifth of in or in font, through the tlncls nj London, England, queer and fitnnit figures of a certain man natf.ctl Guy arc drairt or carried onjiil the ffcn of the crouds. It seems funny-that they should remember the f-nicf date cwu year, for Guy Faickes Hied more than 'three Itiindrcd years aud that tndny Fifth oj ITS mutt have passed. ice suppose that m 1131 hare done something very good or very bad to 6e re- tianlffrcd HRc 7ip is. Some people, say tl.Qt he iraj o fierce, ttmc say a handsome and dis- tinguished gcniicinnn; atid sonr, of a etrlain religion, think he iras right in ins COMSC, white others think he uas nlfogctiicr icrong.'Wc boys'and girls, living in a peaceful- ami! untroubled '.'iiiJitrn in 1913. can hardly realize the londitiont that existed in unsettled CKcy beet :r. ichcn the tica rcllfftQits accis. Protestants and Jlphting far the rcJi- 'jfous control of the country. If ire iccnr. allc to do so, ice wight have on different opinion of Guy than we have noir. Anyway, te'iicftcrer way look at forget Kicked Inten- tions in remembering tht: wonderful Measure Jte has given to all sorts and of toys and girls for oicr 'hrcc hundred years. Over 01 the next to this .is the story of "Old and he did. Itcad 'he story yourself, sec ichat YOU think about it. LAUGH AT IT you hear the merry rain Tatter at the window-pane, TUink 'twill soou be liue again; So laugh at IU If you chance io tumble down, Though you bump your little crown, Never cry or pout or XrowD, Just laush at it! When the sum is hard to do, Hub It out and try anew; you get the answer true You'll laugh at it: WHAT NURSERY RHYME DOES THIS PICTURE ILLUSTRATE NOTHING TO DO HIDE AND FIND Archibald, and. May, Have a funny game ot play; Here and there, as fancy guides, Everybody htdesl Then there's silence, then a shout, "When sinalE heads at last peep out; All" at no one Everybody finds! mother would not let htm bathe In the pond with Ihe other lioys, so lie safd he liad nothing to do, and a gate to Jo it. And aa he sat there, thinking what an ill- used boy he was, Tinker ran down the lane. Tinker was Farmer Brown's dog and he knew Krneat well, but to- Uay he did not even stop to give him a wag of Ma tall, but hurried oa with- out noticing Mm. "Where can he be going Io such a said Ernest, Jumping off the gato and running alter him as fast as he could. lie found the dog fn a turnip-Held, trying to drive out the farmer's sheep vlilch had escaped from their pasture brough a gap in the Ledge. Erntst climbed over the fence act! pencil the gale botween.the two fields, nd as soon as -this was done the Tightened sbcep ran back to IheirWu 'lace. Then he shut "the gate again, nfl picking up n.hurdle whtch lay up it the ground, stopped up the gap in he herlgc with it, jo that they were tot able to-get through .-again. "Uravo! A smart piece of touted a and there -was' "armor Ilrown who had locn watch- ng the chase. He took Ernest to the arm, and let him ride the pony and as many apples as he pleased. And vlien at last the boy ran home again, ic hugged bis mother.arid said: "I'm so g'ad you did not" let me balhe.Tnum- mie. I should 'have missed a lot ot if I bad not seen Tinker run down he lane this" and, because had nothing to able to go after JHE S1GHT-SEE-ER I (til down and hurt my kuf-1 I bad to stop In bed, you sec, Hut Jack and Ntll both so kind That, afur all. I did uot mind. Jack bmuglit hU soldiers and a. gun, With which we liaJ a lot of fun. And when the fight was we Had a tea. the Noah's Ark to THE PIGEON IN A BOX BUBBLES El.SA and and Fritz were aV alone In the house. Their mother had gone to market and hail left then: amuse themselves as they liked So i hey decided that they'd hlou bubbk-s. And what lovely ouc-3 Ihcy bleiv, too! At last Mai blew an eitrr uig one. aud ai it floated away H shone with all colors of the rain bow. Suddenly the bubble burst; hut in stead of bursting Into a few drops o water like all ordinary bubbles, II uurit into a fall, thin, very prett> fairy, dressed in loug flowing robe- of many colors. am the Queen o( the Bubblt THE cart-less artist ivlip started tp nialse this nursery rhyme Illustration forgot to finish Lhe picture. Can you complete it for htm? Tfike year f-encil and draw frcu.i 1 to 2, then from 2 to. 3. end so on until you reach 52. Then see if you can re-member "the nursery rhyme that sees -snili the FAWKES Please-to Rtnieinbef'Ihe Fiftii of Treason, and Plot r Bay Fficlici, Day! Slick him vp mi highl i Hang a lamp-postf-anil Ihctc let him die. THIS is Ihc song (hat they sang on one of November on the streets of London over 300 yejirs aso., Gay Kawkcs was n handsome and dashing Yorkstiircman, ivho rode a horse with remarkable grace "and could IODS a'swqrd as any soldier of his time. H chanced Ihat'pnD day he fell into inlfiuatfe Uifc irith a Homan Catholic gentleman named Catcsby. was a Hbmaa Catholfc too, anil In'their talk they irotiTeraefl-about the Injustice irhich liomnnlsls liad to endure under a 1'roUslont king. Calesby found a brave Fawkes Jiot as any man ot his acquaintance against the Prc- and'very soon lie Ial4 bare to this gallant soldier a scheme for get- ting rid of the Procestanls.! Tlio British Parlliimcnl was to metl bn tbe oth ot November, arid Ihe King would be there and alt the nobility. To blow tiicm up with gunpowder would be Io set rid of Protestantism and bring a child to the throne, who could rery soon be made a Catholic. Tho Echcme was not as difficult as it sounded. Under the Houses of Parliament there were cellars, which mer- chant: rented for the storing o[ their goods. The conspirators could hire ne ot these cellars, roll in barrels of gunpowder, and on the great day omeone would be'bold enough to set fire to the explosive. Guy Fawkes at once1 volunteered for this post of danger. He was ready o sacrifice hlmself-for' what good cause. Everything pros- icred with the Idea, and all war; ready for the proposed Vut imong the conspirators there was a gentleman named Sir Thomas -.Tresham, rhose brother-ln-bw was a peer, Ixird Montcagle, who would sit la the House if Parliament under which the explosion WES to take place. The thought of A SMART SUIT -w m Old " mr-', the CJitlirMrul lowfr 1 rin A HOVE is a smart Htlla suit f, Itoy about five.years old. There ,5 a belt around (lie coat, and a ellghl douWc-breasted effect with six but- tons. The turn-down collar, with the soft is'of the ?3Tne material as the The pantatouns arc also matlo to match the coat letting lils brotoer-ln-lnw go unwarned to his deatb, stnng Ihe conscience of Sir Thomas Traham and would not let him rosL So he sent an anonymous etter to his brother-In-Iaw lelltng him not to alleM the session, surely be Wiled if ho; Txml Montcaglc carried.this to King Tames of England.. The wise King sirokcd his chin and'rejected.- "This smells lie and he instructed the mngfstraU natv Sir Thomas Kncycli with a squad of soldiers to make their-way through the.cellars unJer the ot Parliament. At drat they encountered no consptralors and saw nothing to arouse their suspicion, but after proceeding a little way they sndtlc-nly came upon where under piles of-.brushwood rould'bc soon barrels side In great number. of light pierced to a dark corner, and there was Guy vkcs.vfllh his drawn guarding the pOTtfcr. In an Instant ihfi aoldkrs hcd forwArd and finng tiiemstlvva uyurt the'conspirator, wbo, though he fought savageiy, was soon overpowered and bound A He was carried to the.Tower, and there he was put upon the Bui t'jough his nuiaclos snapped and hla hones he refused to-tell the namea of the other Hut his courage was vain. One aflc-r another the conspirators .vero dis- covered, and dcalh In rapid'sticrcs.it6nr Guy Fawkes himself ealhnt and brave aoldter, but a mislead aml-blgoltcd cicoulsd on Februrtry Vt'c fo'rget his malign nnd murderous Inkntlong fn rctnnmberlng Ihe wonderful ulrofiire he tuj all sorts and condtflons Tor trU-r thrct hnudred sbe said In a tiny voice she went oa, "It is not every one whn is fortunate enough to bio1 the Bubble and she looked r JIAA willi a watury scuiiei rruui when Ehe Is blown she always changes inti her fairy form to lell the lucky chili or fhildrcn that .there Is. some gooi fortune In store for. them." As shi said these words gradually dis until only a liny pool o n'.er on the floor reroaluej to shovi dat she bad realiy been there. Just at that moment the doar open 4iJ and in tntne thplr mother, bring Ing them, to their surprise and joy, lovely large sugar stick each. So even If their goad forlune-dldn' ast for ever. It very nice, It did, Mas had to admit that, after all, "th Hubblfl Fairy's wortJs bad corhe'-iriii like good foi ".UDO soon melted away1. TURNING THE TABLES Paul Was ihc Most Mischievous Boy in Mr. Browns Class. Snowflake Is a Pure. Whit? Pigeon Tlial Was Sent on a Long Journey. K Is a pure ublte tliat sent OD a jouriity, ind you shall liear what happened to itr. Her home was far from a rail- and she had to travel inany tulles iii a lox with Snowfbke In tvhind tiio rart in a place where bundles were often carried. They olf, jolting over the ground anJ reseutly came io it -Down went, the cart Into this, and when it" came up on Hi? other side the Mgeou was (.utilised out. The cai-ek'ss driver ivcnt on whistling ?iud never loofce.'l behind him; so there stuck the box upside What was to l-ecome of poor Snow- fluke? some cart or carriage should drive over her! She. was very Frightened when an ox-cart cauic uji. The driver saw box, and got out to look Inside of it. There were slats nailed on one side (o give the pigeon aad the man iookect he saiil. light and air, through. "What a 'And Ihe box is directed, He far down the road, aud guessed what had happened. So hp pushed on as fast as his oxen would go, and whpu the mail-carrier stopped at the next post office the ox- cart overlook him. Soon-flake was taken core of for the rest of her journey. AUIj was always in mischief. Nearly every flay his tcccher had .to pun-. ten him for some trlrk or other, and, although hp was Ihi biggest boy In his class, Paul was at the very boltora of it because he would not learn" his lessons well. What was worse, very often he kept other hoys from learning theirs, too, for they would watch Paul Instead of their teacher. One day Paul came Into the room where two of Ma schoolfellows -were reading. "Such be cried. "I've found old Brown's gown and-cap, and I've brought them here.. He will be so when bo can't find At first Paul bid them under a desk, then thought it would be a great joke to dress up as Mr. Brown, who was his teacfcrr. "JIoM out your hind, he saidj wben he had put un cap aud-sown, "I've found the cane as well, hnd 1'tl show you how Ilrown whacks me." Jack was not very .'eager la play at this game, but lie held out bis band and Paul, Imitating his master's squeifcy voice, repeated Ihc scolding.given to him thai my morning for "playing during lesson fimp. Paul thought it great fun, but he Jumped in alarm when he heard (he real Mr. Brown say: ''I am glad you remember what. I fold Paul dropped Ihe cane, and was going to take off his cap when he was slopped by the master, who "nad .been watcMng Paul's prank. "No; "you can KO on with your he said, "and I will be your'pupil. You history lesson." This was nol quite Paul's idea of piny, but a.i Mr. Brown was seated at -v PRESENTS Dorolhy, Delia, Daisy were dis- coursing about the habp brothers who taken "P their, residence in the threo families during the past year. "My little brother Tom's sot a. sliver mug that grandfather just scot Dorothy. "It's "a beauty; and he had a silver knife and fork from grandma, "My little brother Harry's got a beeyuttful carved rattle that" Uncle Dick sent him from said Delia, "Jl's the prellleit rattle that ever was." 'My little brother Willie's not so big 03 your said T3alay, with an. air of endeavoring to conceal a feel- Ing of triumph, "bill the doctor says he's had more srras'tnB than any other baby- fn thla whole neighborhood, so It's Just -A Weeks Till Christinas WHAT ARE WE T MANAGED la gel on a twig. I -whicti carried me into the shore; .Tcss SLorl-horos clung -to a piece of but poor Johnny Long-legs and a feu- others we never EITV again. AVe learned a lesion whtch we shall never torget, anl when we see our parents run vre run too, for they know much more than wo We were like most young foHt; we thought we could lake 'care of ourselves. Boys aod often think 'themselves wiser than their fethcra and mothers, and do things .which they are sorry for afterwards) SAW A SIGHT n daalr, wMtlng, he tried to make the best of If. He Ihe-hislory Questions :L> mus- ansrtor for homework, antl thought It a' go6d Idea to lei Jlr. Urown do I hem .for him. Uut when Paul began to sptak, Mr. Brown etcirUd Io scribble a little noj.e, which ho Irltd to pas's on to Jack without bolng seen by P.iuL Fail! rapped wUli.iko'.cane f or ftUcnlfon and again, but ihlsjfme hU bla piinil t out a find sharpened a pencil Again. Paal put his question Io A very. loud voice, and Mr. Brown looked up and said: your pardon, sir; I'm ROTTJT. but I didn't hear wbat you said.1' I'aul eiplalncd, but 'now- Mr, -Brown .took from his poclce! some small paper pell eta 'and flidftd Ihera at Jack and Ted. J stopix-il and grew red and asnaraw, ns'tic underslpo'd'that Mr Drown w.u behaving Just as lio did day In sehopl. I'm sorry, he said ncckiy. Mr. Blown laughed and paltcJ tho boy's shoulder. "You will remember IhU name when I am the teacher again, won't And .Sama OM fienlkman: "Gr.iolo l.t unly a helmet. I 'l! Ihc ipwtr jsofraci] nearer than t ;