Newspaper Page Text
Their Vlanting O^Oer.
« r ive Hundred Small Farmers. Some of Them Cripples, Happy Now
The spring rlsr £is almost over. At least, it
1« almost over at the school farm at Dewitt din- 1
ton Ft:*. Bi street ana Eleventh avenue, and that ■
S* -what matters to five hundred young farmers.
Rome of wfcom are learning 'or the first Unas in
their lives that potatoes prow in the ground and
that wheat is teen somewhere else besides in I
bunches on coffins. !
The planting was to have ben done the first
•week In May. but the rainy weather made the
B^eund too damp. La?: Morday it began in cai-
c«st. Mrs. Henry Parson* and her seven teacher*
e -' "Paddy." the in«:i.>-pensabie "man around the
plsce." had their hands full.
First to arrive- were thirty crippled children.
Jrrought in two carriage loads from their several
fchocls by the Crippled Children's Driving Fund.
First to alight was folly little John Kerrigan.
Join i» naturally enetv •- and the little acci
,->'• cf stag a leg under.* trolley car baa not
imps-red his energy. In spite of hi* one Ice and
his crotch, he covered the distance between the
ftit and th* summer house in the middle of the
tarn in about four Jumps. Then, swinging along
cs two crutches, came little Italian Katrlna, whose
jef<T feet turn outward at right anglos and are
TX>ifss fcr pedestrian purposes. Tlie doctor says
They are rotting away and should be amputated.
K*tnna. i one of a family of seven children; her
liiher earn* §i a week, and the family is trying
hud to pave up i 1" price of ■ passage on a
Sxcigbl sieamer to Italy, because the mo: her is ill
anc ■*:!! Bie. tj c doctor s:; ?. unless she can go
home to her own I late.
After Katrina came the rest of the thirty chil
dren. Twisted bark?, stiff limbs, crutches and
Our Letter Tlojc.
Bj«k tzt'. f--'Tv v, - .-. - - ■ :* bs T#ry raref'^i
tc -'••■-■.- •'• nCas «iT this :-4»r\<-«t, •- of which la
tiai jcnrl&sdobs must be or';S-r.s.i Last week we
jopeivfd a?) unustjally larg-? number of letters con-
Tair.ir.? Tnattfr c fi p'^d from jrrov.n-up people's work.
If a hoy or $r:r! sends in some other person's work.
knoTv-ir.E .that ctilv original wnrk is admitted in the
eonpetition. he or i■ ■■ is dishonest. And if by
rtsne 0 cry on« doing such a thing i aM receive
£ nriz^ Cfor th* 1 editor, of course, has not read
weiything that has ever heen puMi?h?d) the
nowy avard«--d i? not his or her? by right. In fact,
v. i? Ftolen money. That's a very ucly thine to
Vjve m cti< E miad. ani is-*« hop* the rhildr^n trlio
fern not pern honest contribiJtiOTus •will think th«
natter cvyi --rrv seriouf':-'. If. however, th fi y per
firt ta f -:':''- ~ otber p-^pl' s '? w ; c>rk -we shall be
cKic^fl to publish ih c \r varr.* 1 ?.
T'»2r Little Men and Ltttle "Women. I would ' <°
So t'-li er>o"T rh» ... .ichn. our neiehbor. has
1- the bsrk yard. There tre six. Tn» house that
J' v n f>r-$ his Ir-*-r\<i n'ad* is ro large th»t he and
t»o oli'ere c,in go in at one tim«\ It ha? a d^or
en cue «:d tt snd three pig^c^j fca;es in the front.
Vrd'T the holes is a board where the picec-ns may
■walk sbotrf. at the back i.= a single window some
When the J-.0-jsp -n-as: ?.r.ished John and his part
jv»r bought tvo r'ipern?. One cost 40 cent? and
th? '•*h«=r T<n cents. The remaining four pigeons he
icasirtit by using one cf his cwn as a decoy. He
C.z this toy r-iakint: a tr.ip of chicken wire and
bozrd? Tb«n he placed one of his own pigeons.
■». u Jch wras tame. in the trap. tJ-.rowing: seed around
It tv.i near the doer of th*> pigeon house. The
etlier pireon? Socked* to the one In distress. But
■wher; they raw they could not help him they took
19 eating the seeds "they (bund on the ground.
The four pipeons •wr.r.^ered toward the door of the
; l ■<- - house and then backed away again. At
lest one ventured in and the others followed.
Jots t:o-!v came quickly from his hiding and closed
the 6^or He called his two friends and all dls
tpp^red ir;to the pigeon, house. I'np pigeons are
&3 tarr.e bos Your frie.r.rs.
LTLLIE CROOKS (aged 11).
K% I.'-?; Grand avenue. Tee Bronx.
A FIRE DRILL.
!<■_- Littto Men tad Little "Women: One at my
Sort r.ovel jchool experiences is fire drill. One
tftcTsocn last September the are ben rang three
tsres. Immediately the matron sad ma of th»
leathers £ot ■ loos canvas tube from the linen
sbsb This was made secure et one of the third
*- , , one* to * t M.d en — t-QJ. ***** without en,r fl « or c«n..d.r..,«n of
;■ sue***** 1 - ■ srasw
I'-ttit m,,, *„ hf , ve a tf.-k-t. .. •• „,•. wiMi _ •«■ .1 make a word which denotes a weapon."
i "Hr^x *p- to a part <:f my head. ««V» i'n/ake a .n^ani...? -Jo, slide.' "
*. hail !-ai. to an artJrk of my do m * and maKe -£ . o mea nlng 'to speculate.
WDB2UD2IRIW D B2UD2IRI
fe. ... .iti
brace? were the ruie, but every child was beaming
a' the prospect of tne planting. An inquisitive bee
•Hey, there's a stinger bee: l»ok out for the
stinger bee:" they shouted.
After they had rested in the cummer house Mrs.
Parson? marshalled them in two parties, boys on
one side, girls on the other: each party gathered
around one of the little pk.ts-f feet by 3— while a
teacher explained how the planting was done, put
ting la the seeds as she talked: radishes, beans,
bsetf. carrots and onions, a row of each. One
small girt, with crooked shoulders and a wan face,
was =•> busy looking at the sky and the sunshine
and the blossoming tulips that she could hardly
attend to the planting.
"I never was out in the world before," she said.
"Ain't it a beautiful world?"
Actually she had never before been out of the
crowded tenement streets in which she was
After the lesson each child was awarded his or
her plot, and began the proud business of putting
in the seeds. It was wonderful to see how agile
they were. Two small boys went into partnership.
They had the same trouble— hip disease— they
lay down together flat on their stomach?, two little
stiff legs In their sterl frames sticking out sociably
side by side, while the hoys, with much serious dis
cussion, inserted their seels.
Thon came the part all the young farmers adp^e
—watering the plots. Six cans of water on each
plot. and some glorious splashing In the bargain.
The boys got th«>ir watering- done first, and went
over to help the pi: .s. After it was supposed that
rcory windows. One by one the girls marof»*e in
and were lifted and Rent /lying to the ground
through the lube. At the bottom we were caught
by several teachers, who then waited for the next
girl. It was a lovely sensation and we enjoyed It.
In this way the school was emptied in a very short
One night when we were all asleep the bell rang.
We hurried into our dressing gowns, and. pulling
blankets ; from our beds, marched downstairs to
the assembly hall. The. bell rang once this winter
during morning school. We rushed outdoors, the
teacher In charge tilling h*>r class where to go.
The school was emptied in ninety seconds. When
the arann weather comes we will go down the
chute again. We like it the best. Tour interested
EILEEN AVERT BUCKLEY fag-ed 15).
No. " Spring Garden Road. Halifax, N. S.
A QUICK WITTED JANITOR.
Dear Little Hen and Little Women: Last Wednes
day there was a fir^ in the school I attend. It hap
pened about 7 o" clock in the morning-. As the janitor
li: the T-:rm-*. there was an explosion with quite
a loud report, followed by flames. He was alone
in the building, but by his thinking and acting
quickly he saved the school from d"a.mege or loss of
any kind. In the school we have what are called flro
tub»s that are supposed to put out any amount of
flame?.' He tried one of these, but It did not work,
and by this tim« the flames had doubled. He then
ran to th» first floor for a fire extinguisher. He
;se.l the liquid of the extinguisher and it put the
fire out completely Our school is a very large one
and seats about one thousand pupils, and although
we have fire drills a few times a week, if the fire
had happened at 9 o'clock instead of 7 there might
have been a regular panic. I think It would have
been hard for the teachers to keep order after the
pupils had heard the explosion. The principal told
us about it when school started and we gave three
< baa for the janitor. I think he deserves a. great
deal of credit, don't you? Yours truly,
HELEN M. BEAM <a«;ed 14).
No. 94 Stratford Place. Newark, N. J.
Dear Editor: I have, received my watch, and think
it very nice. It keeps good time. Thanking you
for your kindness. Yours respect fully,
Ko Bf Bleecker street.
Dear Editor. I received the Tribune watch you
sent n:e. and I want to thank you for It. Hoping
to w:n ar.cther prize soon. I am. sincerely yours,
Mb. 230 Park Place. Brooklyn.
TTCW-YORK DAILY TRIBUTE, BUSDAT, MAY 17. 1908.
everything was drenched, a ttny girl in a red
dress, with her ha;i in a funny little hob. piped
"Won't you pleathe water my bed?"
"Help 171. Francis." said a teacher to one of the
big boys, who was swinging around on his crutches
with a watering can. "Poor little Mary." she add
ed, looking at the mite fn the red dress. "Her
mother got drunk and thiew her downsta'rs, and
now she must go through life with a crooked
At 3 o'clock the crippled children went home.
Mrs. Parsons seeing that onch one had some, pan
sies to carry away. For the present th*y will be
brought to the farm only once a week.
"And that's often enough for the good of the
se«*ds. ' remarked Mrs. Parsons. "Some, of th?se
Little Men and
Lap* in This Series — Offer of Four Prizes
for Original Designs.
Here is a chance, Uttle Men and Little Women,
to show your talent In drawing. To-day's lesson
Is the last in the designing series, and you will
remember we offered $8 in prizes at the beginning
of this series. Two prizes, of $2 each, will be
awarded for the best two original border designs,
and two prizes, of $2 each, for the best two ap
plication? of round or square design? tr > npf'lfic
objects. Do your best work, children, and send It
to us as early as you can. -without slighting it in
any wav We shall give you until Tuesday. May
y>, to send in your drawiner?.
# LESSON VII.
Dear Little Men and Little Women: This will be
the last of our little series of lessons in designing.
Of course, what I have tried to teach you is merely
a beginning, but you can carry these principles
much further yourselves, and in the end make good
designs that will be useful for many things. If
you will do this you will not regret It. Perhaps—
who knows?— it may help some of you later In
your professions. I once heard a celebrated patent
lawyer say that he owed a considerable part of
his success with his cases to his study of freehand
drawing when a boy at school, which enabled him
to Illustrate his meaning on a blackboard before
the court. In connection with designing you will
find it Interesting to study practical geometry when
you are older and other studies which bear upon
the subject, and In this connection also you will
beginning of design for Compasses, with Conventionalized tulip designs fop portfolio and
portfolio. pencil. brass platter.
find beauty- in many things which would otherwise
seem dry and uninteresting.
In this last lesson of what 1 will call the
A, B, C series of design I will i>hnw you how to
make a harmonious design for a. given spare. We
will take, for instance, two objects; we will say,
a leather portfolio which is an elongated square
in shape and a brass platter which is perfectly
round. We firM mark the exact size* and shape
of each object on paper. Do you remember, when
I first spoke' to you of your outfit for thesa les
sons that I mentioned compasses or "dividers," us
they are sometimes called? The kind with a pen
cil at on« end I* the best — like that in the cut. I
would get the largest size, as you can make them
as small as you like by mean? of the screw (C);
Now we will proceed to make a design for a port
folio. First draw a line about half an inch from
the edge, to leave a border, as It never looks
"shipshape" to draw a design up to the edge of
LAST WEEK'S PRIZE WINNERS.
•'W Puzzle.— After taking out all duplications
and synonymes we find the longest and neatest
list of words was sent by Lewis Hopps. aged nine
years. Rowayton, Conn. This. list, which Is printed
below, originally contained sixty-nine words, but
was cut down to twenty-seven. For his work
Master I^ewls wishes a boy's Tribune watch. The
other two prize winners and their prizes are Wini
fred Hager. aged thirteen year.". Stamford. N. Y.
(twenty-seven words), an interesting book, and
Alexander Wotherspoon, aged fifteen years. No.
1717 20th street, Washington, D. C. (twenty-six
words), a sterling sliver Tribune badge. These
lists originally contained eighty-five and -sixty-one
words, respectively. The prize list is: Whip,
woman, widow, wagon, web. wedge, weight, whif
fletree, watch, wall, wallet, wood, wings, window,
water, waist, wrist, weeds, wherry, wheel, window-
Bill, window - frame, whip - cord, whip - handle,
weapon, waistcoat, wavelet.
Things to Think About.— The two prixe winners
and their prises In this contest are Caroline If.
Porter, axed eleven years. No. 166 Gales avenue,
Montclalr, N. J., a box of dainty note paper, and
Owyneth Thomas. aged ten years. No. 181 West Mth
street. New York City, an embroidery set.
' Drawings -Entitled "A Luncheon Party for My
Pets." For prize winner* see drawings on this page.
Our Letter Box.— See letters published on this
1, Guyon D. Ames: 2, Ifadelon Brasher; 3,
Florian Bran; 4. Jack Talbot Curtis; 5, Cornelia
Chittenden; 6. .Margaret Child; 7. Lyrnon 11. Cun
ningham; 8. Martha W. Conway; '.'. Joseph l»urr;
10. Lillian Kckert: 1!. Madeline Earners; 12, Clark
eon Freeman; 13, I>oris G. Frazer; 14. Ogden
Giles; 15, Ruth K. Gray; 16. Edith Gifford; 17,
Frances Halahan; 18. Edgerton Hazard; 19, George
D. HsJlock; 20. Peter Hayes; II; Jack Eayden; 33.
&*.*/! Klein; 11, Margaret KlmbaU; M, JUta
SPRING PLANTING AT THE SCHOOL GARDEN IN DE WITT CLINTON PARK.
Crippled girls planting vegetable seeds k
young farmers tickle their plot so much that the
poor vegetables get no chancs to grow."
"The avalanche is coming," remarked on« of tha
Five young would-be farmers, arm In arm and
gloriously barefoot, came marching down the.
street. After them came more children in groups
and children alone, children with their mothers and
children who were little mothers or little, fathers
themselves, with babies in their arms. School was
out. and Mrs. Parsons and her assistants had their
work cut out for them. None of these later rt
rivals were allowed to come In until the little crip
pled ones were safely off. and they — the new ar
rivals—got very Impatient. They hung In bunches
over the raillni? of th« pavilion above the farm
and looked longingly down.
By Helen Harrington, aged fourteen years
Ko. 16 Rockview Terrace. Infield. NT. .T
Prize, a leather card case.
any object: then in the place that i« l»ft make
your spaces. As it is an elongated square. I will
divide It info three equal spaces and k«»ep It very
simple. When you make your own designs you
can multiply or decrease your spares os you =♦»*
fit. I have marked the spaces in the cut with dot
ted lines Over the first two spaces draw one large
circle. This Is done by holding the pointed end
(A) of the divider on the centre of the. top line
(1), measuring the distance from side to aide.
Then, holding th* point firmly In Its place, draw
the circle with the pencil (B). In the lower spare
draw two circles. They will have to overlap each
other, but this you will find to be an advantage
with the design. You have now a geometrical
basis to work on. and we must find a motif for
tn e design. Again we will look In the garden.
and this time we will < noose a tulip, with its broad
ri<"< 'iratlve leaf. Next we must consider how best
to adapt it to the lines provided by the circles.
The spates where the lower two circles overlap
we will use for a slender vase, and on the linos
of the circles we will draw th* leaves, arranging
th« flowers conventionally between th^ni. If this
design was stamped in leather it would look very
well. Tho round platter is still easier. We wIU
divide th* spaces into four, and dr;iw four circles,
one on each line, touching the centre, and on the
lines of these overlapped circles we will make a
simple conventional design, with the iris as a
motif. I>«» not forget that with any geometric
figure repeated in given spaces as a basis, and with
•ome natural objei I as a motif, you tan hardly
fail to m;ike a correct design. Our next series of
lessons will be applied design to craft work, which,
I hope, you will find Interesting.
M A R( ; A K KT STBRUXG.
Loeble; 2a, Irving Me.'lzigyan; 2S, John Madden;
27. Katharine Matthews; 28, Edith McKlbbin; 29.
Curl Olsen; SO, M. Kathryu O'Connor; 31, Paul
\V. Packard; ?.-. Margaret Pitt; 33. .Anne A. Piper.
?.\ Victor Reynal; 35. Howard Sprock; 36, Peter
.Snyder; 37, Katharine S. Sayre; 38. Helen (urtls
Townsend; 19. Clarlbel Tupper; 10, Jtaytnond G.
Thomas; 41. Qriswold WhJpplc; 32, Lodlca Weld;
43. Kenneth F! White; 44. Horace Ward; 45. Ray
mond G. Walker, 46. Grace T. Ward: 47. Wlllard
William*: 48. IJly King Westerwelt; 49. Lloyd T.
Wickers; 5". Kllzabet'i Zabrl^kie.
GIVEN AS PLEDGES.
"At some Japaiit-se. wrestling mat' hts the specta
tors i.aye an odd way of allowing their appreciation
of the skill of the winner." says "Chums."
' They peit him with their hats, which are gath
ered up by the attendants and handed to the cham
pion. Eventually the owners come forward and
redeem their hats with prea«nts of various k:nd«.
"The cuatom !n queer: :, Is, it It explained, due
to a. recognition of the fact that tnthualaam la
apt to cool down ahortly aft«r the event whlca ex
cited la paaaed. Bo to prove the genuineness of Ms
admiration the Jap give* hia hat aa a pledge, to be
redeemed !n hla cooler momenta."
WITH AN OBJECT.
Tim helped his father in his house painting and
decorating business. Usually the boy worked
rather slowly, but his parent one day found htm
painting away with tremendous energy.
Jfe paused a moment to Investigate so strange a
'•What's come over ye?'" he said. "It ain't Ilk*
you to work that fast."
"Whist," said Tin;. ••.Stand out o' th« way and
don't Mop mr « »i in ntitrivin' to get through before
the paint gives out."— < 'hum--.
Wtntjunno— Why do you call that boy of youra
Dusn»-£oeauM he Just naturjlly sh-rtaki tx9m
»MbinaVT-Ctttia». ~- -
John Kerrigan, who has lost s leg* learning
how to plant onions.
"Mis' Parsons: Mis" Parsons: Whan kin we
Every child had to present hla poatal card and
go through a ceremony of registration downata!r»
before being admitted to the. farm. At !aat the
first batch was registered, and Miss Mead, on* of
the teachers, was seen making for one corner of
the farm with a tail of nineteen boys, each with
his tag around his neck, at her h^ela. A glad ahout
"She's goln' to plant the boys."
Then the second pa'ty appeared, girls thts time.
and the planting was ralrly under way.
Two crop 3 ar« raised on this little farm of I*a«
than three-fourths of an acra each year. There
are 435 plots — not rountinic those reserved for ob
scnratloa work-and though most of th» children
PRIZE DRAWINGS ENTITLED "A LUNCHEON PARTY FOR MY PETS."
By Griswold TThlpple, ae-e fifteen
years. No ?<? Union avenue, Ruther
ford, N" J. Prij«\ a boy's Tribune
Contest No. 1 ("Pr«flx— affix" Puz:le i -Chr>ic« of a
boy's Tribune watch, an embroidery ae-t. a sterling
eilver Tribune badge, a box of water color paints.
a rolled gold bracelet.- an Interesting book, a novel
ty pin or a pearl bead necklace for the neatest an-1
best three answers.
Contest No. 2 (Thing* to Think About.)— Choice
of a box of water color paints, a rolled gold brace
let, an embroidery set, a leather card case, a
box of dainty notepaper. a boy's Tribune watch,
a sterling silver Tribune badsc* or an Interesting
book for the neatest and best two solutions.
Contest No. 3 (Drawing, entitled "Young Gar
deners.")— Choice of a rolled gold bracelet, a novel
ty belt pin. a boy's Tribune watch, a box of water
color paints, a sterling silver badge, a leather
cardcase, an embroidery set. a box of dainty note
1, A character in the Book of Ruth.
2. The name of the English Queen after whom
the capital of Maryland was named.
3. A single person/ or a single thing.
4. A pronoun.
5. In literature, history and fiction, but -not In
poetry or prose.
BOYS IN MANY LANDS.
Ten boys, who are known by names of one sylla
ble, which in most cases are only nicknames, may
be found in various parts of the globe, as follows:
1. In a bay south of Asia.
2. In the river on which the capital of Austria Is
situated. • -
3. In a city in Pennsylvania:
4. In the capital of Nova Scotia. ?
5. In the river o# which the capital of our own
country is situated.
6. In a small northern kingdom of Europe.
The kitten!* weep; the kittens wail; and lira. Cl conies not.
••A doctor!" cries poor Bunny Boots. "He'll help me out, I wot."
The doctor comes ;'he feels their pulse; their little breasts he thump*:
"They have." he says, "the chicken-pox, the measles and the mump*."
The ambulance has come and. gone, when in walks Mrs. Cat;
•'1 met a friend," she smiling bays, "and stopped to have a cha:.
And now, where are my precious babes, my daughters and my son!"
"In hospital," gwp« Bunny Boot*, " but— I— -know— on*'.
XTt to t»atintted.J
By Geanjß Walker, aged eleven rears. No. 1.3
Monhagen avenue. MlddletOTvn. N. T. Prize, a
key's Tribune watch.
Hota to tifin a. Trize.
things to ThinK About.
]—^Gi\a fiavemurcs or -i
BY E- B SIMMONS.
# * WHEN IN
]] ME SURE TO SES
1 1 Grmreld's Linen Store.
<t-'-"20, 21, trfpzlrer Street. Berlin. W.
)l Owa Mills: Laneeshat Silesia.
< ' A*k for IlliMSrst«d rric* Urn*.
I , No Agent* may where,
L»%% eyn > s >% %c»e > «>f>%%%^%%%'« > f>%%%^%%%'
hay» plots to thamselves. In aom« cues a. plot Is
owned by a Kindergarten or a primary school class.
Consequently, nearly eleven hundred children have
a go at farming here in the .-»<» of thm aummsr.
And many of these children bring- their babies
• long, and deposit them them In th« sunsh'.n* well*
they— th» elder ones— ho« and weed. Th« aaot&ere
—the grown-up mother*— bring their •-•v'.n* an*
alt In the big pavilion. The fathers, men. some or
them, who believed until they saw this school farm
that radishes grew tn bunches, because they war*
In bunches In the shops, coma at the end of tha4*>
day's work and look a- the green staff itxo-wing.
In short. it Is a place, for the who!* family, and It
la the only place of Its kind In th» city.
"I don't know." Mrs. Parsons said th* other 4ay..
"why there shouldn't he> more school farms In >fsw.
York City. Now, for example, thers Is a good place
for on» In the Thomas Jefferson Park, which ran*
from :nth to 114 th street, an.l from Avenue A to*
tha East River. Ther» li» an Ideal placo for *
school farm In the John Jay Park, which Is Jmn?
being laid out at 76th street and the East Rlv«r.'
There Is an oval of ground there, about as largo *••
this farm, which wouldn't he missed If It were ap
propriated for some of the thousands of children hi'
that congested neighborhood to dig and plant tn.
The headworker of th« East Side Settlement. Ir»;
76th street. Is most anxious to see a farm school'
there. I speak particularly of this park because It
Is Just In the making, and a farm could be so
easily plotted off there now. But there are vari
ous places In the city where school farms could he
mads and where they are needed. No on*, at
course; would advocata them In Central Park, bus.
there are smaller parks from which they would hi
no way detract."
paper, an Imitation rvory pap»r knife or an Inter-
eating hook for th« BWBtesl ami beat three original
drawing*. These drawings must be la black talc ___
on white pap<»r.
Contest No. 4 (Our Letter Box.)— A prize of C
will be giv«>n for *>v*ry I**ts»r printed under tbls)
h»ad!n«f. The letter may '•on»at£ Incident* in yoar
llf<-. anecdotes of per?. r - '•! school > ri»nce9 or
things f"*en in travel. These stories must b<» oriart
nal and ssusl be written on one side of the paper
Be sure to state yea* age.
Be sure to give your choice of prize*.
Be sure to give your name and address.
Contest closes on May 22. Age is considered la
awarding prizes. Address your answers and letter*
to Little Hes: anrl Little Women. The New-YoxK
Tribune, New York.
- In a city on th» Main, a tributary of the Rhla*.
8. in a city In Africa, on th» Niger River, near
th» southern border of the desert of Sahara.
9. In a country In the southern part of Soutlx
10. In a celebrated peak si the Alps.
ANSWERS TO PUZZLES.
FOUND IN MANY LANDS.
1. China, chin. R Buffalo, buff.
2. New Zealand. zeaT. 7. Pekin. kin.
I Nova Scotia. Scot. I. ApeashMt pen.
4. Buzzard?, buzz. * Moscow, cow.
•^ Dover, dove tfc Constantinople. ti»
S O 1