Ksanka Annex (Eureka, Mont.) 1940-1943, October 09, 1940, Image 3

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V o u ). OCX. A 1°) u o n 0 . 2 p ^ ( , e 3 \' KSANKA ANNEX f f \ : j ■ Published bimonthly by Lin- coin County High Class in Jour- nalism. ' f \ j Subscription rates: $« 10 r kite- a year; $.25 a semester > 0 EUREKA, MONT. EDITORIAL STAFF Editor-in-chief ------- Nada Brock Managing Editor ----- Gwenith Ross News & Dept. Editor— Ida Vizzutti Reporters John McClure, Bob Rhodes, Lome Calvert, Marjorie Cole, Lois Hebisen, Charles Soderling, Irene Olsen, Courtney Calvert, Dale Broderick, Keith Owens, Lula Workman, Claudia Price, Kay For- tine, Gleb Knudson, Aubyn Ann Armstrong, BUSINESS DEPT. Manager -------- --Marion Thompson Circulation Dept, --- John Gibbons Auditor ---------- Kathryn Andrews Typists ------------ Gloria Eberth Norma Mikalson Mimeograph ------------- Ray Olsen Marion Thompson Advertising ---- Earl Weber, Tommy Costich, Pete Howell AS T H E . LEAVES TURN /.’ y u th C a y Life changes as the leaves turn. Is it not true that all nature changes when fall comes? Although you may not realize this fact, it is true. Every living and inanimate thing is affected in some way by the coming of autumn. Al- ' though tho changes may be slow, they are still noticeable if they are observed closely enough. You do not necessarily see the changes with your eyes but can very oft^n picture them in your mind, or oven feel them. The objects of natur^ not only seem to alter themselves but also begin life anew— perhaps in a . -*• » i As the Leaves Turn-Cont* different way or manner. Things do not die in autumn as wo usually think. They live on- forover. A leaf turns'color, flutters in tho breozo, and fin­ ally falls to the ground. There it gradually decays into the soil of the earth. Tho earth f^eds tho-troc from which the loaf fell, nourishing now loaves. And so you see, that leaf is really living again. A flower wilts or freezes in the first frost. But that flower is not dead. The seeds it has loft behind work their way into the ground, and with tho com­ ing of spring they shoot forth from the ground to begin life anew. All living and inanimate things change with the leaves, but they do not die. And so the world lives on--as the leaves turn. LEtm Ty £ A 0 \Drums\--by James Boyd \Drums” is a historical noveL of tho Revolutionary period of American history. The principal character is Johnny Fraser,'the son of Scott­ ish immigrants, living in North Carolina. The first of the story deals with the childhood and the education of Fraser, and within this part of the story are to be found excellent details of the happenings in the colony of North Carolina preceding the War and the ideals of tho Rebels and Tories living there. Later the scone changes to Lon­ don and a picture of London dur­ ing the War is given. Finally in tho concluding part of the novel, a report of the fight between the \Bonhomnc Richard\ under the command of John Paul Jones and the British fri­ gate \Sorapis\ is described. You’ll like it. re

Ksanka Annex (Eureka, Mont.), 09 Oct. 1940, located at <http://montananewspapers.org/lccn/KsankaAnnex/1940-10-09/ed-1/seq-3/>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.