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Teeth - Good Health” Three Messages from
Cho-Cho to your Pupils TH
HOUSANDS of school children the country over laugh
at Cho-Cho and profit by his good health talks. Perhaps he has talked to your own pupils.
A veteran of the old-time circus, Cho-Cho now devotes himself to more serious work in the interests of the Child Health Organization, which he represents and from which he gets his
name. In every school he visits, Cho-Cho talks frequent bathing, long hours of sleep with windows open, and healthful eating of oatmeal, green vegetables, and milk.
And no small part of his Good Health message is that of proper daily brushing of the teeth.
Read Cho-Cho's Message
to Your Children The pupils will be glad to make Cho-Cho's acquaintance. With his picture you can add an amusing touch to your daily hygiene lessons to make your pupils realize the value of seriously caring for the teeth every day.
In connection with the Colgate Classroom Helps — used by teachers everywhere in teaching “Good Teeth - Good Health” - you can thus add a fresh note to the valuable lesson of this “Habit of Health."
Colgate Classroom Helps
for Dental Hygiene Lessons To help you sustain interest in the subject of “Good Teeth - Good Health,” we freely offer you, as a teacher, the Colgate Educational Material.
This material consists of free trial tubes of Colgate's Ribbon Dental Cream, Reminder Cards for your pupils (instructive home reminders to brush the teeth), with other practical suggestions.
It is a rule of our Educational Department that these
actually in charge of a class are entitled to supplies. COLGATE & CO. Est. 1806 NEW YORK
the one who is to become King, who has no steed) and Ladies (One after another choose cakes, and show what they get.) in group at right, Puritans at left and a little back of table. (All sing “The Wind Blows Out of the West Country.” See
First Oh, see, all of you! I have a scarlet bean that music on page 58.)
grows in the moon's own garden. I am to be King of the
Feast. (If this old Folk Song seems too long to give entire, as
Second I have a sword. arranged below, all on stage may sing two stanzas of it
Third A shield. the second and third. For very small children, just the third
Fourth A helmet. stanza may be used. However it is given, this third stanza must come last, to lead up to the opening of the play.)
Fifth A steed.
Sixth Spurs. Knights
First (now the King) You are all to be Knights, “courThe wind blows out of the West Country,
teous, valiant and loyal.” The thrush is piping in every tree,
Knights (hands on hearts) We stand to defend our King The cheek so fresh in the morn is wet
and our Country. With tears before that the sun is set. ALL
(All sing, if desired, “God Save the King.") Alas, alas, that the day doth run
First Lady Oh, just look! I have another scarlet bean In rain, in rain that is never done.
from the moon's own garden. I am to be Queen of the Ladies
Second I have a fan. (She waves it.)
Third A plume. (She tucks it in her hair.)
Fourth A necklace. (She slips it over her head.)
Fifth A ring. (She slips it on her finger.)
Sixth Slippers. (She hangs them around her neck.) Alas, alas, that the day doth run
First Lady (now Queen) You are all to be my Ladies-inSo swift from rise to set of sun.
King Let's all play a game.
Knight I choose "Here Come Three Dukes."
(King and Queen stand at one side, while Knights mount The bitter frost — it is like a knife,
their steeds, and riding forth right merrily, by means of old That cutteth, slayeth the sweetest life.
game, “Here Come Three Dukes," choose each his lady fair. Аи
See music on page 60.
When all the Ladies have been chosen, the King and Queen
lead in any old English Folk Dance. At close, the Knights Puritan Girls
and Ladies with due pomp and ceremony conduct the King The wind blows out of the North Country,
and Queen to the throne, crown them and place scepters in And rude uprooteth the tender tree,
their hands. As this is being done, the little Puritans take No feeble flower can face the gale,
their places at right of table.) No wing of bird can at all prevail.
(Puritans, as Knights and Ladies take places about the Ali
King and Queen, sing “The Evening Prayer." See music Alas, alas, that the day doth run
on page 56.) Boys may sing two stanzas and girls two. Or, Through howling storm that is never done. if too long, use only the last stanza, all singing it. First Lady (as song ceases)
First Puritan Girl (at close of song, watching Knights and
Ladies) Is it really wrong to dance?
Second It doesn't look wrong.
Third The music gets right into my feet, and they won't
keep still. (Dances a few steps precisely.) All
All It's like flowers growing,
Or leaves blowing,
Or sunbeams glowing, (Knights and Ladies, if desired, may play old game, begin
Or snowflakes snowing,
It doesn't look wrong at all! ning: “The first day of Christmas,
First Lady (coming prettily toward Puritans) Won't you My true love brought to me."
come and join in our good times?
First Puritan Boy We may not dance. First Knight (as Knights and Ladies gather about table to Second My father says it is not seemly to dance. choose cakes) And now, let us choose each his little Fairy First Knight Oh, those are some of the Puritans! Cake.
Others What are Puritans? First Lady (wistfully) I wish we could see the Fairies King People who are't pleased with the King's way make them — just once.
of doing things. And they don't want gay times. They Others We try and try, but we can never catch them atit. wear sober clothes and long faces.
Second Kuight Well, well, never mind — here are the Knights Roundheads! cakes.
First Lady (sweetly) Well, at least you can come and Second Lady And whatever we find inside, remember, choose some Fairy Cakes. tells us what the future will bring to us.
Second You believe in Fairies, don't you? All (in gay sing-song)
Puritans Yes, yes! (They gather about cakes and choose, Tinker, tailor,
one after another, showing what they find.)
First Boy A boat.
Second An axe.
Third An eagle feather.
Fifth A Book.
The Adventures of Bona and
Get Your Flag and the Flags of Our Allies
(Continued from page 41)
“Little sister, ah, save my life!
Then came an answer from the water:
Without a cent of expense, you can secure the flags and the portraits needed for your
All charges prepaid. Offer No. 1: We will send you 50 emblematic flag buttons or assorted with portrait buttons of Washington, Lincoln, and Riley. Your pupils easily will sell them for ten cents each. Return the $5.00 to us and we will send a beautiful silk U. S. Flag, 32 x 48 inches, heavy quality, on staff with gilded ornament, FREE. Offer No. 2: A high-grade standard U. S. flag 5x8 feet FREE. Fast colors; stripes sewed and stars embroidered on both sides. For the sale of 50 buttons at 10 cents each. Offer No. 3: A set of the Allies' Flags, FREE. Each 16 x 24 inches, on staff with ornaments. American, French, English, Belgian, and Italian. High-grade cotton bunting, soft finish, fast colors. Beautiful for inside ornamentation. For the sale of 35 buttons at 10 cents each. Offer No. 4: Handsome silk flags of the Allies FREE. American, French, English, Belgian, and Italian. Each 12 x 18 inches, on staffs with ornaments. Make beautiful decorations for home as well as school room. For the sale of 50 buttons at 10 cents each. Offer No. 5: Wonderful “Oil-Process" paintings of Washington, Lincoln, and President Wilson. 13x16 inches in a one and a half inch gilded frame. For the sale of 35 buttons you may choose one picture, for 60 buttons, two pictures, and for 75 buttons all three pictures, FREE. Offer No. 6: A Giant Pencil Sharpener, FREE. Large size. Sharpens any pencil. For the sale of 25 buttons at ten cents. Write to-day, stating which offer you accept and telling what kind of buttons you want. We will send them postpaid by return mail." We are the oldest Mail Order Flag Company. Established 1898. Over 50,000 satisfied customers throughout the United States. MAIL ORDER FLAG COMPANY, 107 Meridian Street, Anderson, Indiana
But that was his wife's voice unmistakably; and he called in through the dungeon key-hole: “Little sheep, whom are you speaking to!”
"To my dear sister Bona, who is insid: the shark. Our wicked stepsister is lying in Bona's bed.”
Again the King spoke to the sheep. “Ask your sister how she may be released. "Little sister, little sister,
" said the sheep, “how can you get out of the shark?”
“Let them fetch a great iron hook with a big lump of bread on it, and a rope attached. The shark is now floating on the water with its mouth open. This was done; the great fish caught greedily at the bread, and swallowed the hook. Bona took hold of the hook, and they pulled her out with the rope. It was the easiest thing in the world! And she came out as beautiful as ever, fairer than the moon, fairer than the sun; and overjoyed to be restored to her husband and her little brother.
"Open the door! Open the dungeon door to my little brother!” she cried. They opened the door, and there came out - a little sheep? No, but a beautiful young man with curly golden hair, and dressed like the gayest noble in the land. For you must know that the little sheep had knocked its horns against the walls of the dungeon in its despair, and broken them; and the horns had pierced his skin. As scon as a drop of his blood was drawn, the spell was loosened, and he was much taller and handsomer than when he had become a little sheep by ne banks of the stream.
The noise of the rejoicing, the singing, the shouting, the clapping of hands, was so great that the wicked stepsister heard it and was terrified. Not having her bold mother near her, she could not brave it out, but fled from the Queen's bedchamber out into the park; and she never stopped till she was well on her way home. The King made it be known that she and her mother would be shut up in his deepest dungeon if they ever ventured back again, and they were prudent enough not to plot against the Queen any more.
Nello was known henceforth as Prince Cornidoro. He became the King's right hand, and married the granddaughter of the Sultan. And Bona and the King lived long and gloriously, and bequeathed a rich and merry kingdom to their children. Narrow is the leaf, broad is the way. Now tell me your story before you run and
play. - From “The Italian Fairy Book," by
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