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Page 40 text:
N lux ' 2 l 4,-6
QW ,iv Q is
V In the solitude of evening,
When quietness prevails,
the sun's last golden rays
Have left the hills and Vales,
Then we like to turn back pages
In the book of Father Time,
live again the by-gone days
That Wizards bring to mind.
To he once more at Burbank,
live our schooldays o'er,
To be care-free and happy
As we were in days of yore.
Again we meet forgotten friends
Last seen in Memory's Hall,
Once more we greet our teachers,
school-bell seems to call.
We read the jokes and stories,
Then the autographs are last.
A mist is gathering in our eyes,
As we live again the past.
And when we count our treasures,
And hold them each apart,
I'm sure old Wizards will become
The closest to our hearts.
Renee Mattingly H9y'
.f Ca- N ',,,
'QW' ' lx'
ie, 23 . ysiix
Page 39 text:
AND ALL ENDS WELL
Here, landlubhers, is'a tale which you may read and gloat over, and
it proves that even the saltiest sailor can be seasick.
The tale which I am about to unfold relates what happened to the cap-
tain and crew of the HS. S. Gallopin' Porpoisen, a beautiful two-masted
trading schooner which moved with the grace and speed of a gull. She was
headed for Tahaiti with pearls, and negro boys for slaves from the Solomon
Islands. The day was clear and the sea was oily and there were no waves--
only dead swells. It was the calm before the storm and the crew knew it.
The enchanting tropical night crept slowly upon them, but it was not
destined to so remain. The wind increased.
and prepared for it. In an hour the sea was
over the deck carrying all that was unlashed
boysn were frightened almost to death. They
of the sea had been loosed. Old Joe Johnson,
forty years, declared, UWell, I'll be a slit
ain't the gran'daddy of all the hurricanes I
Everyone knew what was coming
an inferno. The waves washed
with them. The poor Unigger
thought surely all the demons
who had followed the sea for
eyed son-of-a-seacock if this
ever seen since I been to sea
It's almost enough to make me seasick.U . s
The first dog-watch turned in and in the second watch, the captain
himself said, HI'm doggoned if I don't feel sort o' like feeding the
fishes myself.n Joe was at the wheel when a giant wave struck him,.caus-
ing him to cling to the wheel. UDoggone that waveln he ejaculatedg After
quite awhile he muttered to himself, Uwhatls wrong with me? Surely I'm
not getting seasickln In a little while he did not even bother to look at
the compass. He was feeling so had he did not care if he navigated the p
ship to HDavy Jones' Lockern. Suddenly the ship was shaken violently, and
with a scraping sound, was fast aground.
When daylight came they surveyed the damage and there was a great
hole stove in the side. They had to fix it quickly for it was not so fun-
ny being aground in the Solomon Islands amongst the headhuntersr They
soon were in the hold getting any lumber they could fiyd above decks ready
Around midday they heard wild shouts and perceived a large number of
savages. They immediately hauled forth one of the negroes to interpret I
for them. They finally found through their interpreter that if they would
release the negroes they would not be molested so long as,they continued
to stay there to repair the ravages of the storm. ,
In three days they had fixed their boat and were ready to leave the
island without the negroes who, as it turned out, were members of that
bribe of savages. They still had their boat and their heads and that was
all that was necessary, was it not? They reached their destination with-
out mishap. As far as is known old Joe Johnson, who was the cause of it
all, never was seasick again: and so ends my yarng and it ends well--as
all good yarns are supposed to.
Marie Vidolin L9y'
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J , v 'sages rimefaait' .V -"' fri
Marionettes were first known to Greece and Rome.
They also flourished in China, Japan, and Siam. Here
in America, we know very little about puppets, altho
our Indians did have articulated figures for their
corn festivals and ceremonial dances.
Puppets and marionettes are to be remembered in
connection with the great'men who have fallen under
the fascination of their quaint magic. Some of these
men are: Goethe, Haydn, Maeterlinch, Johnson, Swift,
Sand, and many others.
Many of the plays have been presented in all
parts of the world. They are mostly known as Punch
and Judy shows. Punch first originated in the year
of 1600, in Italy. He was then taken to England,
where a wife and child were devised for him.
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Wmgwm me M as 5
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