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Page 52 text:
fcontinued from lest page?
hour to come so they might learn what
soldiers might want. That evening the
tract for the marriage of Gabriel and
sngeline Wes to be signed.
The following morning the men vent
the church where they were held prison
for four days. There they learned t.
and their belongings were to be tux .
the homes and trrnsported. They er.,
A1vj beck in the woods there Sat a
little shack. In the shack there lived f
woman and her little baby boy. One day
the woman and the boy started out across
the wood. The snow was deep and the wind
was coming toward them. It seemed to be
getting colder and colder and the little
dey began to cry. His mother picked him
up and carried him. Soon they were across
mixed up. Basil end Benedict were tr41i on
one boat. Benedict died and was buried on
the saashore. Evangeline went on another
For many long years Evangeline seerched
for Gabriel. She sent to the Louisienes,to
the prdiries,to the western mountnins,to
the Michigan forests,and finally to P il-
ndelphia. Here she finally gave up hope
and devoted the
one morning she
she lived the remainder of her life and
finally was buried by the side of her
lover in the Churchyard.
It is possible,but not probable,thnt
every child and adult use good English.
reaminder of her life to
came end many died. She
in the alms house. Here
found Gabriel dying. Here
Usually poor English is the result of being
too lazy to get down tc the point of using
what we know to be right.
I think that any child at the age tj'
ten or twelve shouldget e book of g l
English ind read it,end use it to the Jost
of his ability.
Mary Bice. 7A.
441-fc-i'c-J-A-,Eh L-If-l?'X-.'rZ'c HHQ1 2-f.2"fe-A-X-'A-ii-i HHS
English is inpprtnnt.Every child or
adult should use it whether you feel like
it or not. You vill never get anyplace at
any time without good english. You may win
a position easily. Good English is eisy to
speak and easy to write. It is n pleisure to
to the listener to hefr you use good Eng-
lish fnd you will be much better known if
you use Dorothy LeMons,8A.
12-2-24:-, '-1?'.r' 'Pd -A-En!-ici 4,--X-.HG-,f-,G-,. :X-4.-:HL-'k-X-5 i-,iw
IH THE HZART OF 5 SETD
In the heert of n sced,buried deep 6,50
. d 'J C p ,
A defr little plant lies fast asleep.
Wake sein the sunshine fnd creep to the
Wake sfid the voice of the riindrop bright.
Se the little pl-nt hard and rose to see
what the bcfutiful but sad world might be.
the Wood as it began to grow dark they
arrived at the house.
They stayed about an hour and decided
it was time that they must return home.
They were well along when a great gust of
wind struck them and snowfolkes began to
fall thick and fast. Sleet ond ice came
down and hit them in the face. The storm
getting worse and the snow rapidly
getting deeper. The wind blew them first
way and then that. F nelly ehhausted
the woman fell and began to cry for help.
There was no one to hear them and soon
there was no sou d. It was never known
happened to them.
Helen Marie Ferrier.7A.
kbWbPH1wE"' .Al-'fc-if-'A-aE'i' A EHS-Pk-X-ifrk A-ax' 'HF-Z-A-63
A certain Psha,dend these thousand years
from his harem fled in sudden tears
And had this sentence on the city's gate
Deeply engrnven,Only God is great.
So these four words above the city's nois
Hung like the accents of an angel's voice
And evermore, from the barbncdn,
Seluted each returning caravan.
Lost in that city's glory,every gust
Lifts with dead lenves,the unknown Psha's
And ell is ruin--save one wrinkled gate
Yhereon is written,Only God is Greet.
Thomas Byrley Aldrich.
Handed in by--Bob Ryan,7A.
-X-'fi-ls-5di"" ' J-1241-BHS H61-7'e-Ya-5H'Hi-R-9.1-IH HE-X-Yr-XL-PE-LP':-3'nYv-'k-Z2
PEACH BLOSSOM AFTER RAIN
Peach blossom after rain is deeper red
The willow fresher green twittering
And fallen petals lie wind blown
Unswept upon the country stone.
Gently through your
The more you will lhugh
The less you will laugh
The better you will
.5-5-y,-5-l-39 ' ' Y
Page 51 text:
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M Q ENRY WAD"'OPH'H LONGFELLOF7
One day a little boy was
wandering up and down the stree
with his little
he looked as if
Finally he passed e policeman who hnd a lit-
nnd knew how to handle chil-
tle boy himself
dren. He watched the little boy for a while
and then seid,nUhnt is the mntter,Buddy?
Are you lost?H
The little boy looked up higher and high
er until his eyes met the eyes of the police
man. He was frightened at first, but soon
saw the friendly look on the policemen's
Then he enswered,WNo,I'm not lost,home
is lost.U With that he began to cry.The
policeman tried to comfort him. Seen His
mother who had been window shopping cure up
to him. She was very glad to find her lost
Don't you think the little boy gave a
good answer when he told the policeman that
he wnsn't lost but that heme was lost.He
must have loved heme very much to have said,
WHome is lost,H Ethel Richurdson,7A .
There frm two ways of wasting time when
reading. One is to read wild stories and the
funny books. In the seventh ind eighth years
we are required to read five books each sem-
ester, We must make a report on each bvok
Funny paper books are barred from our
room They do not teoch rnything end it is a
waste of time to read then. Gnngster und
wild west stories are the vorst, M est peo-
ple who read too many of this kind of stor-
ies find themselves behind bars sometime in
Get a book you think you will like and
spend your time reading. Joe Biggs,7A.
Longfellot was n great Amer-
, icin poet. He was born in Port-
heed bored down ond - .f'fend,Maine in 1867. At eighteen year
he was about to cry.
of age he was graduated from Bowdoin Col-
lege. He began his career at the age of
nineteen, and was made professor of leng-
uages in his alma meter. He held this cha
chair from 1850 to 1855. When he was 26
he translated the Spanish elegy of Copla-
side Monrigue. His first poem was written
and signed when he was thirteen yerrs old
Following the publication of Outre-
Mer and more yeors of study in Europe,he
accepted the choir of literature nt Her-
vnrd with incrccsing distinction from
1856 to 1854. During this period he pub-
lished Hyperirn Uiices of the Night, The
Spmnish Student, end the Belfery of Bong.
He died in 1882 ond was elected to
the Hall of Fame in 1900.
This is the story of Evengeline. She
was the diughter of Benedict Belfountgir
Beautiful and all the villoge loved her,
Benedict had a good home end he loved hi
heme and daughter. He had large hecrds ci
cettle.Although he had little of riches
he was happy vith his dnughter. Basil th
blncksmith was n friend and neighbor of
Benedict obd Bmsil,his son, was Evangel?
line's very good friend. They went to
school together and were taught from the
scme book. The years went by end they
grew up together.
The king's soldiers cnme in boats to
the harbour where they stfyed for four
days. The men were told to meet in the
Church house. They were anxious for the-
fcontinued next pagel
Page 53 text:
Qgjf f Sig? il
- THE ENGLASH LANQUAGEHQQE-X
ss sf me ve AN
We fs -A1125 -QQ-' 'E
THE ENGLISH LANGUAGE ,Lim Deltz LITERATURE
Language,written and spoken, is man's
most valuable asset. How language first ar
arose has long been a matter of debate,but it
it is certain that it was originally much
simpler than at present and that it develop-
ed from groups of body movements and from
sounds which had certain meanings abbitraril
As man's experience became more varied
and complex,such gestures and sounds were
elaborated and multiplied until there arose
what might be called spoken language. Writ-
ten language followed,when an ingenious man
thought of making marks to represent spoken
words. By writing a symbol for each sound an
alphabet was devised and written speech was
simplified. Thus communications could be
sent long distances and thoughts could be
recorded and preserved for later use.
Each generation was thereby able to in
struct the next and rapid progress in know-
ledge and in skills became possible.
if - f+s4+a+++a+s44aaa++4a+
WH I WOULD RATHER LIVE IN THE 'ITT.
I would much rather live in the clqy
than in the country for the simple reason
that there are more things to do. You learn
to know more about people because you live
so close to them. There is a large variety
of places to go and many people to go with.
I think it is easier to keep a home
nice in the outskirts of a city that entire-
ly out in the country. The lawns can be kept
pretty and green all summer and there can
be a great variety of flowers.
WHY I WOULD RATHER LIVE IN THE COUNTRY
The reason I would rather live in the
country than in the city is that I would
much rather live on the farm where there are
chickens,goats,horses,and cows and every-
thing on that order.
In addition to form,literature must
have significant content. A statement of
.tha rulesinf Latin grammar in perfect
verse will not be great poetry. Without
form a work is not leterature at allgwith
out significance it cannot be great liter
ature. If,then,we assume that the form is
adequate,work of literature will be entit
tled to a higher ranking in proportion as
the truths with which it deals are of
greater significance to h manity.
American literature,like,the litera-
ture of all people who have migrated from
lands already in an advanced stage of cul-
ture,is not an original native growth. On
the contrary,from the very first,American
writers began with a long tradition be-
hind them. They brought with them an intim
ate familiarity with a rich literature and
a deep interest in certain burning prob-
lems of religion and conduct. Faced with
a new and stubborn land to conquer,they
had at best,little leisure to write,and
even when the leisure was present,it was
before they wrote with the confidence that
they belonged to a people having an indi-
viduality and a life of its own.
WHY I WOULD RATHER LIVE ON A FARM
I would rather live on a farm be-
cause I was brought up on one and like
it very much. I love to ride the horses
and feed the pigs. I have a favorite
him when I go to
When I come Mike
me. I have a very
and she always
horse and always ride
my grandfather's farm.
is always glad to see
good friend out there
comes to see me.
iB'dHr 2FHHri4- Hk4rK+'kX-
In the country there are trees and shade Jimi J0G,h0W do YOU like YO'-11' NSW 5t0T'?
There are orchards and gardens and a great
many things. One can have much more fun in
the country than in the city.
Joe: Well,at least I have something tc
rattle when I get scared.
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