The Omaha morning bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 1922-1927, April 13, 1924, CITY EDITION, PART THREE, Page 8-C, Image 32

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    Bit Memory of Shot That Kang Around the World
MMAW Some fit nm On III*k* do M knrfw aimul • certain holiday
that com** this week And la ratted "Patriots' Pay " New England
boys and phis, especially those whs llva In HMm nr nearby, could
1*11 you thM April 1* I* Patriots’ da* School children may he a hit entry
this year that it fall* on Saturday, for other*lee it would he a holiday.
Those of you who have studied American history know that tut April
If, 1778, were fought lh* hauls* of l,*xlngton and Concord lhal were the
beginning of the war of the revolution Almost every young American ha*
read of th* midnight rhla of Paul Revere, In 1894 It waa decided In M***n
chuaett* lo make April 19 a legal holiday lo I* known aa "Patriots’ Pay.’*
It la observed In no other slat* but Maine, that wna a part of Maaaachtl
asfla until USA. >
Each year In Boy (on la now reproduced lh# famous rid# of Paul Revere
and that other young patriot, William Paw#*, Jr , who helped to rouse the
sleeping countryside. Each rider la dressed to represent the original cos
tumes of 1778. Paul Revere atarta at 10 In the morning from Salem street,
Boston. You remember that the signals lo Revere In 1778 were two lantern*
If the British went hy water and On* If by land,
T.a*t year on the eve of Patriots’ day Mias Pauline Revere, a descend
ant of the famous rider, bung the lanterns ss of old In the North church
Paul Revere Mart* hla ride each year from North square, near the old
Revere home. Ho follows the courso of the original rider, galloping through
Charlestown, Medford and Somerville, while Dawes rides through Brookline
and Cambridge. They meet In Arlington and rldo together to Eexlngton
Oreen, At each place they are met by crowds tit men, women and little
children. Band* play and speec-he* are made, while thoa# who watch and
listen live again thoa# stirring day* of 1775. In 1917 25 children, all de
scandanta of tha Mlnuta Men, fastened th# Stars and Stripes, the union Jack
and tricolor of Trance to th# Uble near the old North bridge In Con
oord, In memory rtf the British aoldlars who fall thare In tha battle.
We are all Americana wherever w# llva and so this week l» muM t„
Killtnr hlilrlrv la alone In hla newa
imper nfflre thinking of the trip hr
nlahee to taka with a friend, hut hating
to leave hla mother alone, duet then
•lark Carroll. rhlef of the tio-Hatvka.
cornea to rail and Mr. Nlilrley trlle him
hla problem. That evening .lark (all. a
meeting of the tio-llawke and auggeota
to the hot a that they look after Mr..
Shirley ('h lie their friend, the editor,
la aaar. They hoi a agree to the plan.
Note On tin With the htorv
(Continued from l,a*t Sunday)
In Indian faahlon the <3o Hawk*
filed down the gtalr*, struggling mean
while Into their wrapg. They separ
ated at the corner, three dragging
their bohe heeded for the long hill,
while their chief, “Sitting Bull," who
hid been known to hoaat that he who
"the terror of the pale faces," ac
companied by hi* faithful dog, milked
briskly toward the Shirley home.
Mr*. HlilrJey had drawn her chair
closer (o tha open fire, near which
stood the library table, covered with
late hooka and magazines. Her face
reflected the soft glow of the fire
light and the reading lamp with Its
long hanging ghrrn and roes shade.
She waa still sweet and fair to look
upon, although many years had
passed since ehe came to the brick
house a bride. Her home, high up
on the river bank, commanded a fine
view both up and down stream. "The
old Shirley place," aa It had of late
been called, wea a picturesque spot
In summer, with Ita tangle of vines
and quaint flowers which Ita mistress
waa fond of planting.
Back of the house was a steep ra
vine and a bit of woods, whera the
children of the neighborhood were
wont to congregate and play. No one
dlaturbed them, for both Mr*. Shir
ley and her eon loved to heer the
glad young voices, and even went eo
far as to add attrartlona to lure them
to their choeen playground rather
than to drive them away. At the end
, of the block was the famous hill, the
,loy of the no-llAwka end the tenor
of their parents, because It sloped
down to the river. It was safe enough
this November night, for the river
wag frozen solid.
Aa Jack, followed by the faithful
King, trudged up the driveway he
could hear th* voice* „f hla Indiana
ns their boh went spinning down the
hill In tha moonlight. Ills mind was
Intent on the task before him, for he
wag eager to render a real service to
thg friend who had stood hack of
him In so many boyish scrapes. As
hg grossed the veranda he glanced
Intg tho windows, for no shades ware
drawn, and the firelight streamed
out across the drlfta of anow on the
lawn, lie was glad when Mrs. Shir
ley was atone and that the fire burned
eg cheerily -and then, lie found him
self within th* hall and shaking
Mra. Shirley triad not to betray that
ah* was surprised at thy unezpected
call, "la this tha famous dog of
whom I have heard so much?" She
patted King's head, and h* wagged
hla tall sociably.
"King alwaya goes where I do, and
so you will not mind my taking him
Into th# library, will you?"
"Not at all, and Just lay your coat
and cap here, that they may he warm
* for you later." She lad th# way Into
the library and-drew anothar chair
to the fire.
"It i* lovely of yon, Jack, to pome
to aee an old lady, when I know that
your playmate* muet all he out rotat
ing, for thla la atich a fine wlnter'a
night, and It la Friday, too."
"It la a good thing It la Friday,
for then T ran atay up later, and If
It hadn't been 1 couldn't have come
Mr*, fihlrley wondered at fh# na
tore of the errand that could havo
brought him, and ao aha aakad gent
Iy, "Do you want to ae# ma about
aorn'thlng apedal?"
"Mra. Hhlrley, my mother tails me
•omotirne* how aha lovee me belt*
than anything In tha world, and thla
la the way I auppoaa that you feel
about your eon. lan't It?"
"Of rouree It la, dearie. Ha la ell I
have Iri the world, you know."
"If there wue aoiriethlng you could
4o td make him eery happy, would
you like to have somebody tell you,
*o you could get busy and do it?"
Mr*. ,Shirley did not smile, for »he
realized how much in earnest the boy
was, and that he was about to tell
something which not only touched
her life, but lay very close to hi*
own heart. "Ve*. indeed. I would
thank anyone who could make Robert
hftPP.v, for he 1* always Art good to
(Copyright, 1 *24.)
(Continued Next Sunday)
It la always nraa (•» me when
a tin |Iank atmla word that ha haa
mode ai>inethltiR iiaeful for hla mother
or for other rhlhlren In the family.
Mere are the illreotlona amt ilrawIn*
Tor a antall etand to hold n plant or
two. It wan aent to me by a 0 year
old hoy whnae name la Herbert Wood.
Ha lives near North Dartmouth, Maaa.
Ha tiaerl for hla top a pleo# of wood
10 Inrhea aquai-e and made the lent
out of the rollera that he took from
some old window ahadea. They were
aliout 28 Inrhea hl*h. The eeeond
shelf, to hold a fern pot, la about 10
Inches from the bottom. After the
stand was finished he etalned it with
shellac. Herbert write*: ,"I thought
this might Interest some other little
fellow to make." PETER.
Gertrude Reseller of St. T.ouls, Mo.,
has Joined the Go Hawks because
after reading their png* she felt n*
if she wanted to do something good
every day.
f..■■■'" ■' ■ ... 1 '
WHEN I was born my mother called me little Paul—
Paul le my father’* name and he U big and brave—
And *o, the say*, with *uch a name I must behave
.She thinks that ndthlng else would do for me at all.
It's fun to take my flag and march on Patriot*' day
All up and down and round and round our garden walk,
And with my flower soldier* drill and to them talk,
And'then, that I am Paul Revere w* like to play.
When mother bring* for me a lantern way up high
In her own window, then—oh, then—I always know
That It la time for me td mount my horse and »ro
To rouse all those who still are fast asleep nearby.
My flery horse 1* sometime* only father's can*—
Tt seems to go as fast as any other thing;
And. oh! I think I hear the hoofbeata loudly ring
To arm*:" I cry and then I clatter off again.
And when T stop td knoek on mother's door and call,
"To sima! The British rdme!" she cries. "You little dear
I surely should have named you Paul Revere.
(luard well your country’s flag that It may never fall.”
s.__ - —
Whm | tr>M mother that today I
wanted a patriotic !Wr Ijie for tny tlo
Hawk rooking circle heiause It
eo near Patriots’ day, »he anld, "Why
not uae ogo for custard, hecauae 1'te
always heard lha Ana gentlemen of
colonial days wero very fond of rue
tard.'' This made me think of some
thing, and I anld, ''Why, mother,
tha vary thing, for I have just found
a euatard rarlpe "* So here It la and
mother suggested we rail It
Two oupa milk, two or three eggs,
one-third rup sugar, on» fourth tea
spoon salt, nutmeg or vanilla for
Beat eggs until blended, then add
augar and milk. Cook In a alow oven
until smooth and velvety. Try with
a knlfa, and If It comes out clean
the eustards are done. Bake In small
custard cups ast In pan of hot water.
Three cups of sugar and one cup
of boiling water.
Cook sugar until It melte, stirring
all the time to keep from burning.
Then add boiling water. Put a table
spoon of sauce In the bottom of each
custard cup, then when you turn out
your custards on plates the sauce
will run over them.
Frances writes this recipe will
make enough for six people and that
the caramel sauce may be kept In
a Jar In the Icebo* for a long time.
Stales {q
Mother'* father and mother ere
rather proud of their little 4 year
old'* ability to count and to even add
a little. On# day her father Baked:
"Bather, what are two and two?"
"Twenty-two, daddy," waa the quick
Pour Hid Ntlilitl.
This will prove a favorite rune
with the younger children, one of
the players, with hat In hand goes
along the line pretending he is an
old soldier. “Kind lady ' (or “kind
gentleman I, he says, "1 am an old
soldier, poor and hungry Will you
give me something?" or "What will
you give me?’ or a plea of some
sort. The child who la spoken to
must then either refuse or agree to
give the old aoldler something, but
In doing ao he muit not mention the
words "Yes" or “No," “Black" or
White." If the old soldier trlcka him
Into using one of these words, then
the player caught has to taka the
place of the old soldier.
Here Is a good gams for a patri
otic holiday. All but ora of the
players are seated In a circle. Kaeh
player Is given a name, such as gun.
awnrd, fife, drum, bugle, canteen,
boots, spurs, flag and horse. The
one player In the center Is the cap
tain, and sa she walks around the
Another If ay to Be
A Good Go-Hauk.
A good Go-IIawk loves his coun
try and likes to read about the
great historical events which have
made It free and Independent and
a great nation. Try to learn all
you can of our American heroes,
for they are good models for us
all to follow. Bo remember thla
way to be a good Go-Hawk.
Letters From, Little Folks of Happyland
A letter by Mr*. Oriole to Mre. Robin.
I-arge b'oreet, North Pine Tree.
Dear Mr*. Robin—-I received your
letter yeaterday. I wlah 1 had aome
nice thread* to build my neat with.
If you have found any I wlah you
would tell me where you found them.
My but I’ve had an awful time trying
to build a neat. At flrat Mr. Oriole
and X decided to build it In a nice
walijut by the road. We had It nearly
flnlahed when I waa carrying back a
feather and I noticed a aparrow tear
ing down the neat. Then I aaw an
other aparrow carrying off the nice
threads and thing*. 1 dropped my
feather and went away to tell Mr.
Oriole about It. Then we decided on
tlila tree. Nothing haa happened ao
far, but I am frightened all the time
for fear something will. I am sending
you the recipe for I’lnkroot Halad:
“To allces plnkroot, one tenth of an
Inch thick, one billful mllweed milk
one-half leaf wild cabbage, and two
blllfula butter, churned from milkweed
milk. Rake In the aun for one hour
and 2d minute*. Well 1 gueaa that*
all -ao I’ll close. Ooodby,
Your friend,
Mr*. Oriole.
Wil(fn by Opal Orover, I’eru, Neb.
A flood Member.
One day emit naughty boy* were
nicking a dog on to a white eat. The
dog Juat about ran It down, arid
Daunt wit* Juet walking up the aide
walk. She any/ the eat and ran and
got It and aaked why they were hurt
ing It. They eeld Juat for fun. Hhe
ram* up end allowed her pin and
they wanted to be Oo Hawke ao eho
"Do any of you take the Omaha
Juat then a little boy named Torn
aald they did. She aald there la a
coupon there and aend a 2 rent
atamp and you hava your pin. But
obey tha rulea or you wouldn't be a
00 Hawk, So obey the rulea any
Dear Happy: I am eneloalng a 2
cent atamp. I am 10 year* old and
In th* fourth grade. My teacher’*
narna I* Mia* Orlfflth. I have 2 pet
cat*. I will name all mv pete I ever
had. A pet hen, two rata, four doga.
My hen'a name waa Jllddy. Ovary
time I called her ah* would eoma.
On# day when I cam# born* from
arhool I began to call her. She didn't
com*. I went to look In the roal
houae. and there waa a dog. That
dog killed her. I cried and cried.
Daddy wa* eating dinner, I made
him dig her a grave. After arhool
1 went down to the ator* and got a
hog to bury her. 1 am aenillng a
eturnp for a button. I rnuat cloee,
Arlene Hugh**, Oozed. Neb.
A Pair of floHaali*.
Dear Happy Mty aleter arid I wlah
to Join your aoclety ao I am encloa
log two 2 cent atamp* for which
plea** »*nir* ti* two button* W*
promla* to help *nrn* one every day.
W# will try to protect th* bird* and
all dumh animal*.
Wa have been In th* habit of qunr
rellng which annoy* our mother very
much, ao we will try very herd to
break Hill bad habit, too. I am It
and my alater, Margaret, la 7. W*
have a baby brother, 21 month* old
He I* al> k now but will get better
aoon I hope. Rlleeil and Margaret
Wilson, Mitchell, Nab., Boa ti26.
Dear Happy—I want to become a
Oo-Hawk. I am aendlng a 2 cent
atamp for a pin. I am 11 yeara old
and In tha eixth grade. I have two
alatere named Klale and Marie. Marie
ia the oldeat. T atn the ynungeHt.
.My two alatara and myaelf have
each five brothere. Do you know how
many that will make?
I am aendlng you a atory along
with my aetter, thla la It:
Once upon a time there waa a llttlo
girl named Dolly. She had a very
nice mother and father, but no broth
era or alatera. Dolly waa S yeara old
and waa going to go to the Mg achool
houae on the corner In the fall.
One day aa ahe waa walking paat
It ahe heard • little anund ao ahe
looked around and there waa a little
baby kitten. Dolly liked kitten* very
well ao ahe picked thla one up and
carried It home. She decided ahe
would call It Fluff. She came to love
Fluff very well and had very nice
timea with her.
About two daya later a little neigh
bor girl came over to Dolly’a houae
and aaked her If ahe had aeen a little
baby kitten. Dolly waa about to aay
no when ahe remembered Fluff and
would not tell a lie, ao aha allowed
the little girl Fluff and ahe aald It
waa hera and ahe took Fluff home.
That evening when Dolly'a father
came home he found Dolly all In team
ao he naked her what waa the matter
ao ahe told him, hut he anld, "You
ahouldn’t cry over thlnga that don’t
belong to you but 1 think I can fl«
It uti ao It will be all right with yotl,
but look,” and he held up a allver
dollar to her face; ahe anw bow ahe
looked and It made her laugh.
The next evening when her fath
er came home he brought her a little
kitten and It waa aa cute aa Fluff ao
that waa what Dolly called It —fllady*
Heebe, Clay Center, Neb.
Tim Plahing Trip.
Dear Happy: W* have had very
nlca weather, It la an nlea tha* I feel
Ilk* going without my coat. I think
I will writ* you a atory, the name of
It la "Tha Flailing Trip .'^
One* upon a lima there wan a boy
and a girl, they wera going on a flail
ing trip, the hoy and the girl wanted
to cateh 20 flah, tha boy had to eatch
10 and an did tha girl.
Whan they wera ready to go home
a man raine along and aald, "I-et me
ae* how many flah you have caught."
They let him aee how many. When
they handed him >0 flah h* ran away
with the flah, tha children eald, "I
bet that waa a thief." Your little Oo
llawk friend, Helen Iveraen. age 0,
Wlnalde, Neb.
New Member.
Hear Happy: I have a brother and
wo hav« two doga, King end Frit*
1 am In the fifth grade and am 10
yeara old. I prornlae lo ho kind and
1 will Iry to do aoioe good thing each
day, I hope aome of the Go Hawk*
will write to me Your friend, Helen
!,ovell, 1214 North Kenaaa, llaatlnga,
\ Seventh Grader.
Dear Ilapjiy: I wlah to Joln'th# Go
Hawk*. I am In the aevanth grad*.
My tea-her e name la Mra Hpiage
I Ilka her tine. 1 am aendlng a 2
cent alatiip for my button. I am 12
yeara old Aa I don't know any
more lo wtlle I will cloae. Yoiira
truly, Juanita Mcl'haraun, Fullerton.
K £3 %
The Wtehee.
Once upon e time there were some
animal*, they wanted to change their
voire*. The Lion wanted to "moo”
like a cow. The Wolf wanted to bleat
like a sheep. The Fox wanted to
crow like a rooster and th# Cat
wanted a squeak Ilk* a mouse. So
after they told each other how they
wanted to talk. They had a wise
man coma and teach them how to
talk their different way. After they
had boon taught their new way they
thanked the man and he went away.
Then the Lion went to th# Cow-yard
where a baby calf wae. “moo," ealrt
the Lion and the calf thought It was
Ida mother and went to let her In,
whfn th« door wa# open th# Lion
Jumped upon th* calf and ate It.
Then the Wolf went to the eheep
yard where a baby eheep lived. Th#
Wolf went up to the door and bleat
ed Ilk# a eheep and th* lamb thought
It was her mother and opened the
door and tbs wplf pounced on the
lamb and ate It.
Then tha Fox went to the poultry
yard and began to crow Ilk* a
rooster, the hen thought It was th*
rooster with a fat worm and went to
let him In, when the door opened the
fox pounced on the hens and ate
them. Then th# Cat went to the
ham where some mice were In a
nest, ha began to squeak like a
mouse and the mice thought It was
their grandfather with a Id* piece
of cheese, so^thsy opened the door
to let In the cat, when It was open
the cat pounced upon the mice and
devoured them.
When the wlee men hearlT what
had happened he called th* animate
to him and told them they would
have to take bark their old volcea
hecauee they didn't make good uae
of their new ones. Dorothy Snyder.
Age 12, Orlawold/ la.
v Ultra School
Dear Happy: I am 10 yaara ol<l and
In the aeventh grade at achool. My
teachcr'a nama la Nora Rachford. I
like to go to achool. Thla la my flrat
letter *i> T am not going to writ* a
atory. I hava a pony, a dog and a
cat for peta. My pony'a name la
Hen. He la black and while. The
dog'* name la Frit* and the cal’*
nama la Ruater.
I hava a brother and al*t*r. My
alater'a name la Ruth. Hit* la It yaara
old. My brother* name la Iatwrence.
lie la It yeora old. Your true friend,
Fern Tyler, Kirn Creek, Neb,
Dear Happy: I am aendlng a t cent
alamp, for I want a pin. 1 want to
be a Go Hawk. I go to achool. I am
» year* old. My inocher'a name la
Miaa Ranka. I hava two alatera and
on# brother. Their mime* arc Alice,
Mavla and Gordon. I have n dog
end two cate Mv dog * name la Hhep
I will l«e kind to all dumb animal*.
Your* truly, Pauline Mumby, Helvey.
Second l«*ltrr.
Dear Happy: Thla la the necond
Urn# I have written I am * year*
old and In the fifth grade. My
teacher'* name la Alice .Tone* 1 have
a pet ring, hi* name la Hover. He I*
a Scotch collie. I will try to he good
to dumb animal* I wlah aorne of the
tin Hawk Irlbe would wilt* to tnr
Well my letter In getting long and I
have nothing more to any I gueaa I
will Hoar Your* truly. lemur Nel
eon, Qreelry, Neb. Age I.
Peg If Jene’e Adventure.
Peggy was a little girl 10 years
old. She asked her mother If eh#
might go Into the woods and take her
lunch. Her mother said, "Tea, you
may, but don't go too far "
Peggy said, "No, mother, I won't
go too far."
When she got Into the woods, what
do you think she saw. There she eaw
20 dwarfs. They took her to their
home There aha cooked for them
and claaned their house. She was
gone one week. Everybody In the
village was looking for her. Homo of
the men went Into the woods and
they saw her with the dwarfs A
dwarf ran with Peggy. They ran
to their house. Hhe cried and begged
them to let her return to her home.
They would not. Th# next day she
said, “I am going to pick berries ”
She took a bosket and went out and
ran all the way home. Her mother
waa eo glad *o seg her she did not
know what to do.—Clara Jsne Hop.
ton, aga I.
Dear Happy: I haven’t written for
a long time. My button W'ould not
stay on my dress. fto one day I
thought that I would wear It. I lost
It and I could not find It. Will you
please send tno another one. I win
try not to loae this one. Enoloaed
find a two rent stamp and coupon.
Wa have a Nanny goat for our pet.
Nanny got up on the houae this
morning and eh* wa* playing and
felf off. It didn’t hurt bsr. 1 wish
aom# of the Go Hawks would write
to ma. I hope Mr. Wastebasket la
busy when my letter reechos you.
Joanna Rosa, Age !> years.. J,ouls
vllte. Neb.
ColH* Ho*
Dear Happy: I received my button
and I like It very much, I have a
collie dog, hla name la Hpnrt and he la
very good He won’t let the pig*
lake any chicken*. Today h* ran out
In the pigpen and lw wouldn t let
tha pig* coma nenr tha gate. lla
would clin*e them away, then lie
would look toward* tha houae a* If
ha wanted u* to Coma out thara, than
finally papiv want out on the porch.
Ha heard a han yelling then ha waat
out thara and there wa* a han
■ aught In tha gala. Ho let her
looaa. Than we gave him a good din
ner. Mae I,nni|iil*t I.oomiIh. Neb.
Age 10. '
Sallle and Snowball.
Dear llappv: Thl* I* my flrat letter
to you and 1 would Ilk* to Join the
(|o-H*wk« I am 10 year* old and In
tha fifth grade. My teacher’* name la
Ml** I.*th* Kemturner. For i>et* I
hava a pony. Har mini* 1* ftnllle. And
I hava a dog, hi* name |* Snowball,
becauae ha I* a little ftplt* dog You
will find 2 cent* In «tnmpa In my
letter for my pin. I wdlild like to
hava limit of tha (In llnwk* to write
to me I premier to be kind to dumb
animal* Vour frlond—SylvIa t:n*
mincer, llajubuic, la.
The Good of • Go-Hawk Club.
I waa out walking with soma of
my frlenda on a freezing winter day
In December. Aa I walked by a large
enow drift, I saw eome kind of a
froten body In tbe mow. I got down
on my knees to examine It. It was a
dog. My friends Juat laughed and
said a* I tried to pull the body out:
"It'a dead, so what a tha use of
trying to get It out.”
I proudly showed a badge I had
and started to dig the anow away
from the dog Aa I pulled out the
dog I noticed It wa* alive, and waa
a St. Bernard. I carried It home, and
took care of It. It became well and
loves me very much. It haa aaved
my life and many other people's. The
frlenda that were with me when I
saved the dog got a badge and belong
to the Oollawk club.
Dear Happy: I have written before
but I loet my badge, soma tlma ago,
and am sending for another on*. I
like very much to be in the club. And
to be good to dumb anlmela.—Idella
Corcoran, age 11, Silver Creek, Neb.
Waul* letters
Dear Happy: I have been reading
the Happy land page for a long time.
I have been wanting to Join the
Oo Hawk club. Enclosed you will find
the coupon and a 2 cent stamp
I have one pet. He la a dog. His
name la Rompus. I have one slater
and one brother. My slater's name
1* Isabella. My brother's name la
I wish you would tell some of the
Oo-Hawka to write to me.
I am 9 year* old and In the fourth
grade In school and In the third grade
In music.
Aa my letter I* getting long, I
must close, Jeanne Ro*a, I,oiilsvll|e,
A New Member.
Dear Happy: This la my flrat latter
to you, and am .tending a 2-c«nt
atamp. I am 13 veers old and In the
alrhth grad# In school. My tearher'a
name la Mlaa Pltxpatrlek. I like my
teacher very well.
I have always known the motto and
tha pledge.
I have no sisters, and Just ona
I would like to bwve enme of the
other members write to m«e
I have several pet kittens, and they
are black.
I stand true to the motto and hope
to receive a pin, I will close as my
letter la getting long -Marietta Mun
son. a^c«l 13. Champion, Neb.
I*ear Happy: I rend your letters tn
the Sunday Hee every Sunday, and I
enjoy them very much, and 1 am
sending a 2-eenf stamp ao I can Join
the do Hawk club. I am * years old
and In the third grade. I have a little
rat terrier We call hltn ltudy. lie
does tied look much Ilk* an ostrich.
I would like to hear from some of the
Other member* Kenneth Smith, llsr
vard, Neb.
A New Member
l***ir Happy: I am going to Join
the do Hawks, and I Ilk* outdoor
sport very much. 1 Ilk* to prot*rt
dumb animal* tuid bird* and I think
I will like the club very much. I am
12 year* old and In tb* sixth guide
at school. Inclosed find a 2 cent
■tamp, so please send me a button,—
I.ester Kmnlierg. Age 12. Kennard
N*b, •
What tha Clock ToM.
“Oh dear, I am ao tired of alttlag
here day after day with nothing to do
but tick,” aald the clock.
“Tou might tell ua about your
life',” aald tha pencil.
“Y>», I ehall. I was made In Switg
erland in a factory. I waa then taken
to a ttore. Then I waa put In tha
window, where I could aca tha moun
tain*. But one day a lady came in.
She aaked to look at acme clocka.
The clerk showed me to her and *he
said. ‘I will take thla one,' and ahe
pointed at me.
“She then took me to a large home.
When she got home ihe ehowed me to
a man and aald, "This la what I got
for my slater, Jean.'
"That la otir mlatreea’ name,'* In
terrupted the pencil.
*‘yee,” continued the clock. She
then «*t me on her dreeaer. Oh 1
loyed It there. The children were *o
sweet. One waa 3 and the other *.
They never complained like the chil
dren here do. Next thing ahe took me
and put me In a strong box. Then I
wae taken to the poet office. Next 1
waa put In a train. I liked It. But
my Journey soon came to an end.
The postman brought me here and
here I am. Now tell me your story."
“I waa made In a factory, too, and
then,” but the pencil never finished
her glory for Ann, the maid, came
In to clean up the room. Your faith
ful On-llawk, rhylUa Chapman, Au
rora, Neb.
Egyptian Peasant Woman.
T am the wlfa of a poor Egyptian
penaant. I will tall you about my
life. My home la not a place of beauty.
It la made of reede plnetered together
with mud. It te low, almost flat. In
shape; In fact, If I stood erect I would
thrust my head through the roof.
As th«re la little or no rain, my coun
try houses are made to keep otf the
burning eun. They do not have win
dow* and there la no lock for the
door aa there la little to eteaJ.
I work very hard. Sometlmee we do
not have enough to eat. When my
huahand la hungry he beats me. I
will tell you something about the
kings. They ll\V in beautiful temples
and have bright dreasee trimmed with
gold and silver luce. When u king
dlea hlu body lu called a mummy. He
worehipe Mnrduk, the god of the eun
Here comes my husband, so I will
close, for he may beat me.—toddle
Walker. 407 Bast Second Street, Me
Cook. Neb.
line Many Toys.
Hear Happy: Thta Is my first letter
to you. I am sending a 7 cent stamp 1
for mv pin I want some of the
children. to write to be I will be
kind to all dumb animals I have no
brother* or sister*. | have an auto
mobile and a wagon mall car and a
Irl aide sled, end my daddy and grand
pa built me a Baraga and so 1 have
lots of fun w ith my to\« Jack
IVwey, J90S North Twenty third
Street, Omaha, Neh.
A Seventh tlrader.
Dear Happy. Thle la my first let
ter 1 have ever written to you. 1
want to join your club I am send
Ing a ieent stamp Please send me
the button as 1 pn^itiso to be kiln!
lo all dumb animals I am 17 years]
of age and will he In the seventh!
grade at school next vest I will]
Plow, hoping Mi V, tgk
ing s nap t'eillta Thompson tier I
Ing, Neb., Uox
rnrl* eh* .nil* then* dlffersn <
name*. and a* she rails tha playe.
whoa* nairie Is mentioned gate ut■
and follow * the captain. W hen a
th* players are up tb* captain sud
denly calls, "To arms! To arms
and runs to one af th* chairs. A*
soon as aha la seated all th* other
players rush for a chair, and th#
on* who falls to get a chair becomes
the captain and give* hi* name to
tha former captain.
What do thay call a black eat m
Answer—Why, "kitty, kitty," of
What flower resembles a bull'#
mouth? Answer—Cowslip (cow's lip i
That Katharine Kelly of Laxlngtsn
Mo, has read lots of Jams* Whit
comb Riley's poems and enjoyed thtm
very much.
In Field and Forest
Aa aach naw season cornea It aaema
tha beat one of all. Especially In the
spring am I glad that my little house
stands so close to the woods, where
I can watch th# trees wakening frem
their long winter's sleep. Among the
dark trunka of other trees tha gray
beeches have looked almost whit*.
Hidden In tha silky brown bud
acalea of tha beach, with Its many
layers, have been the young shoots
This Is tha month when they puah
aside thalr wrappings. Tha outer
scales are falling while tha Inner
ones are growing longer, and now
the silky-coated baby lea res are ar
pearing. No tree In all tha woods
seemed quite ao lovely this morning
aa tha beech. Its twigs all covered
with tender baby leaves of green.
One almost wishes these hablea might
stay aa they are always.
Roma of you writs me la March
that you had already bean la tha
wooda for pussywillows that tall ao
early that spring la on tha way. Tha
brown scales of tha poplar tree loosen
In March on tha buds that are plump.
Then tha fussy gray puastaa, all fluah
ed with pink, puah thalr way out and
wavs at ua from avary branch. Aa
soon aa thalr golden pollan dust la
opened their catklna fall and are
scattered to the wind.
Often do I wish thee* early spring
days that all my young friends among
tha Go-Hawks might find tha little
winding road that leads to tha wooda.
If ever you do, then look for a brown
cottage with many windows, and un
derneath each one a ahelf for the
birds1 uee In the winter. Tou will
know the house because the path
leads from the front door straight
Into the wooda. Better wear your
buttons when >-oil come to look for
me. Then 1 will “now you are Go
Hawks The very minute you see me
you will guess that I am your
Good Book* for Childrm j
Hood Hook* for < hildren
C'hooe# cm# of th##* hooka to react
each w##k. perhape you had b#tt#r
cut th# Hat out each tint# and tak#
It with you to your city library. It
la prepared for tti# Happyland boy#
and flrla by Mia# Alloa M. Jordan.
*UP*rrt#or of children* work. Boot on
publlo library. Thla ae*k ah# aug
t'atherwood, M. H, ' Hero## of th#
Mlddl# We#t."
« errant#*. S., ''Don Quiaotw*
Edreworth. Marla. •TaJ**.••
Icanr. Andrew. "Brpnn rairy
Sterenaon. R U. "Black Arrow.'
'Vlftlk. K. P., "Mother Carey's
Coupon for
Every boy and gtrt reader of
Ihla paper who ntahee In join the
Cio Haw It*, •( which Jame* Whit
comb Riley waa
the rir*l Big
Chief, ran ae
care hi* nfirial
ballon by *end
lug a ! real
• tamp wltb
ynar name,
age and addrea*
with thi* coupon. Vddrro your
letter to "Happy," care thl* paper
Over lid.MHI member*!
'To Malt* the World a Happier
11 are."
“I will honor and protect my
country'» flag,"
"I * prn*nI.* to help *otne one
every day. I will try to ptolerl the
bird*, all dumb animal*, tree* and
V — - I ->