Allen County Childrens Home - ACCH Highlights (Lima, OH)

 - Class of 1941

Page 1 of 86

 

Allen County Childrens Home - ACCH Highlights (Lima, OH) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1941 Edition, Allen County Childrens Home - ACCH Highlights (Lima, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1941 Edition, Allen County Childrens Home - ACCH Highlights (Lima, OH) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1941 Edition, Allen County Childrens Home - ACCH Highlights (Lima, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1941 Edition, Allen County Childrens Home - ACCH Highlights (Lima, OH) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 86 of the 1941 volume:

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S T 'fi UU'U'UUg 5 - Teacher -------- Dlema Justice 2 A H 5' Hartwell ----- --Merlin Doud 'gg ' Superintendent-William Smith L if q' Hartwell'S Mother-Amy Fett D Mother Education--Wilma Deltz 'Artihmctic--- ----- H azel Lutz l History ----- ---Dorothy Laions Language---- ----- Corrine Lutz Geography -------- -Merie White k Spelling ---------- Robert Ryfn i Reading ----------- Fildred Yermnn - i 'Titing ----------- Donald Schio A K ji Announcer --------- Dorothy Lnions 2 Stffgc Settings ---- H erbsrt Urrnick l lg fxllOI1 Lilflg L E Note: The ploy cest Gu prizes the entire graduating class X A 2 D UET--- ------ -L 1 IL US KERRY BIRDS 3 Dorothy- Lmons 2 Mildred Yermen Amy Fetts I Wilma Deltz , COI.'iT.TENCE1'.ENT ADDRESS -------------------- ORA KLTHLZVEAI! f IHJSIC --------------------------- - ---- --GLQE CLUB 3 0 Rose of Tra Lee Charles Glover 6 'J Chiapanecas P Jeffery Marlow 1: tl P Iii Keep on Hipin' Kathleen Maxwell ' ' it af, ' 'J N Flag without a Stain s.A."mLe yvrrg- J'iH it VA,-gm' ig.: AV. 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' i ,Jj.L,LL 7,21-ff: " "LL-V ' -15-LL-U -' LU 7 WU ' M4111 I 3LUss SING AT TEAcHsR's CONVENI-Q g'C'E'H' L I L 'laik boys and Girls Glee Clubs of ACN STAFF' VOLUM E NC. III -EDITION YF T Published inf ALLEN COUNTY CHILDREN'S Hifi SCHLQI seeee4eaa+++s++e+se+es+aea+ssssfeesseaea E iitOr---- ---------- -Herbert Uernick Assistant Editor----John Schie Sports Editor-------Donald Schie Assistants. Bill Smith Mildred Yarmsn Hazel Lutz I Comics and Jokes. Delma Justice Corrine Lutz William Rhonemus Reporters. Merlin Doud-----Senior Boys James Marshall---Jlmior Boys ' Amy Fett and Erma l Sands----Senior Girls Delma Justice and Mary Bice------Junior Girls Marie White and Hazel Lutz----Intermediate D onald Schie and William Rhonemus-Special Ethel Richardson--Primary News Sponsor----------'-David Sellers 4ifif44++esweeaaa+a4s+4eekHHeeHas+su+a ACCH GIVES SAFETY PROGRAM CVE? ffEC The Girl's Glee Club gave a safety grtgr over Radio Station WOWO Wednesday Evening, November 6th,l94O.The program was made up of songs by the Glee Club and safety talks were invited to take part in the program for the Primary Section of the Northeastz Tevcher's Association. The meeting was in the Luditerium of the Central High School October 25th. The Girl's Glee Club sang the followiuf numbers: Morning Invitations Grrndfatherfs Clockghlexanderg and M S anish Guitar-- College Song. The Soloist,Anna LaMons sang I Love the Merry Sunshine and Ten Little Pumpkins. The boys and girls sang, If You Can't Sing-Whistle, and God Bless America. The girls in the glee club were:Betty Warnick,Corrine Lutz, Delma Justiee,Diana Ferrier,Doris Arnold,Dorothy,LaMons,Ermal Sands,Hazel Lutz,Vera King, Helen Ferrier, Wilma Deltz,Mary Bice, Mildred Petty, and Mildred Yarman. The boys wereg Joe Biggs,James Marshall. LeRoy Snellenberger,Dean High,Dcnald Schie, Bob Fett,John Schie, Homer Johnson,Albert Hall,Richnrd Siebold,James Fagan, Bill Rhon- emus,Rny Stevens,Fay Stevens,Gene Faust, Charles Brown,George Boone,Larence Stippich, Clinton Clark,Norman Doud,Floyd Ferrier, and Elmer Zinn. . Other girls who took part were Ethel Richardson,Am Fett,Marie White,Naomi White, and Anna LeMons. Amy Fett,7A. "4-'A-,c-n-" " ?H ss VENTH AND EIGHTH GRADES PRESENT MILES STANDISH f The seventh find eighth grades Presented mthoir version of Henry Wadsworth Longfel- low's poem,UThe Courtship of Miles Stfndish' Vednesday afternoon,November 20th, in the school auditorium, The entire school was and rules by the boys and girls of the schooinvited to see the playlet. Ethel Richardson was mistress of ceremonies The cast of the playlet was as follows: and was assisted by Hazel Lutz and Dorothy IaMons in reading the scripts. Announcers:Hazel Lutz and Doanld Schie. Miles Standish: Homer Joh son. ' -Q The Glee Club, directed by Mrs Anguish andJohn Alden: John Schie assisted at the piano by Mrs,Brown sang the Priscilla: Dorothy LaMons following songs:My Grandfnther's Clock, In Messenger: Billy Smith the Evening by the Moonlight, and My SpnnishWattaMatt: Robert Fett Guitar-A College Song. Ethel Hichardson,7A iiiiiii4iiiii44iiii44iiiiikkkkiiiiiiii PeeKwat: Eugene Terrence. Other Indians::Corrine Lutz,Delma Justice, William Rhonemus,Merlin Doud Bob Fffenr The rwrwger just rmde me mrwger Elder Brewster: James Marshall. of his doughnut factory. John:Cengratulntions,Are you in chnrge of everything? Bob: ies, the hole wcrks. Singers: Amy Fett,Wilma Deltz,Mildred Yarmnn,Mary Bice,Ermal Sands, Ethel Richardson,Doris Beam, and Helen Ferrier. Mildred Yarman,8A. saaewaaaweaaxwuw " .++a4++iiiii 1 VALUE OF OUR NEWSPAPER Our newsp per teaches us many different things,which we will need in our daily lives It teaches us to write compositions,devel- ops good handwriting,because if papers are handed in, in a messy condition they are re- turned to be done again, for if they cannot be read it would be better not in f 2 'rit- ten them at all. Our newspaper 'eichrq rs to do things for ourselves, and not to be so dependent. Besides teaching us things it Shows us what we can do for ourselves if we will try. We enjoy to write papers and later enjoy to read them again when they are in print. We believe that our newspaper is very valuable. In future years we may look back on our school and say,HWell we have some- thing to show for it,be it ever so big or small.n Corrine Lutz,8A. , ,..,,...,,t. , , ' 'C-3-1'l?,FA-5?'Xi0'K'if":X'9v'5fi'brir-A4911-lriinmfwnii-JAJ' ,Z-X-ZH H93 VALUE OF A NEWSPAPER TO OUR SCHOOL. It is a great pleasure to us, to put out a newspaper. Each year we have done this. Since 1958 we have put out a big final An- nual edition. We write what we wish and mike headings for the articles. After we have all that done we hand it in. It is typed and made in- to stencils,printed, and made into the book- let which will be handed out. It takes a lot of hard work and also a lot of paper. Each of us and many others look forward to receiving copies of the newspaper end 0 . . . 'E the annual edition. M ry B1ce,7n. -ZHSX-!l.-PHHHHC-BHS-3?".1i3'X'-Lb?SHQ-iFrXr-L1-ZH!-1HB1--1L-'Ai ul-XF. -' OUR SCHOOL NEVSPAPFR To me the school newspaper is important in many ways. I can look up in it and see what has happened in the past, see rhat is going on,and when it happened. It is also very interesting and educational to read and look at it during a past time period,just for pleasure. The paper has a variety of very interesting pictures of the children belong- ing to our school. There are drawings by the children themselves. We have an honor roll that the highest students are on and many trying their best to have their names in- cluded. Mildred Yarman,8A. uehewwksmHawessasssaeeweeuehasshssasa VALUE OF SCHOOL NEWSPAPER TO M E. The value of the is that we may learn which may be good in school newspaper to me to write up an article our older lives. We have to learn to write compositions on many topics. We may work in different jobs such as news- paperswrite books,or be the author of a poem. In order to hold a job, as this one we must be able to think straight and have a clear mind so we can remember the different items that will be needed in the articles. Bill Smi th-8A QUR NEWSPAPER I1 we did not have newspapers we would be about as bad off as the far 9 times of John Gutenburge who was the founder of the modern newspaper. Since his time there have been many differen. kinds in use,but all the time they hevf been improving and getting better. Every person should be interested i nexspnpers. We learn of the various un- usual things that happen all over the world. Our school newspaper is the plan in the mind of our school that centers the thihgs we do. The newspaper is a part of us. We think of improving it from year to year. me are treining our- selves for jobs of this kind or what- .". ever they may be,so that in later years we will be ready when we have our oppor- tunity. We also have art to improve our news- paper. This year originrl pictures are being arranged to put in. To make our articles the best possible we re-write them carefully several times. We have plenty of time to get out articles ready. We check up on our own work regularly. I think we should be proud of our news- peper work and the opportunity it offers us. Joe Biggs,7A. -Haan -za-mex+:ex-ea-Y..-x-.2-x-H-asa e4-A-.aaa-,mx-:ea-x-x-eeeg-e'. THE VALUE OF OUR SCHOOL NEWSPAPER All the things which happen et the cottages are made known,by our reporters and other members of the staff. Articles for the ACCH Highlights,n paper which ihich comes out at the end of each month ind at the end of the year are written by the boys and girls. In it there are jokes,comics,health,artihmotic,english, sci:nce,nature study, history, reading, geography,and many others. So now you see what the newspaper can do for you, for us, and for our school, Bob Ryan, BA. V V V' V V X' 'J 'i ' V." xLJL.i'.J1l'.J Jlllll J' XLI .V ',nrfc"n'1c1. frft 15-Yrs 'ns A .X f. A . ,. .. H X, ,. A .. ,rm ,. ,."5'xfc MN SCHOOL NEWSPAPER The school newspaper is a lot of value to me. It helps me in my education and planning for m future life,for I would like to be a newspaper reporter. It give: me a lot of opportunity and gets me inte- ested in different things. We write abou' things right here in our school and I out have to stay awake to get the most of the things that are happening end get all the news possible. John Schie,SA. -'kiPi:if-35,1-'Aiiv'k-Yrlili-294-:is-' ' Ti-X-if? X-lit?-'E-194-rc-' " X-ll-R62-'l'X' A Q99 NAMED EEL Pal was a swell dog.He was white collie. Each evening he bring the cows in to milk. He ful dog. We played together all the time on the green grass in the shade of an old oak tree. One day Pal got into the chicken coop with the chickens. The chickens get all excited and flew everywhere. Some of them got on Pal's back and he became angry and killed some of them. a brown and would help was a faith- TH BOOKOMOBILE Every Wednesday Morningfnow-Monday aftc noonl the bookomobile comes to ou school The books on the truck are reading books from the Allen County Library. If the bee desired in not on the truck,all we have i do is ask for it. It will then be brought out the next week. Reading is a very interesting subject and it is a veny good hobby. Mildred Yarman,8A. When my father found out about it he said 444441 ' 'WNV ' ' that he would h ve to kill Pal. He took his shotgun md Pal out into the barn and lock- ed the door. When he went out he forgot the shells for his gun so he had to return to the house for them. Then he went in I slipped into the barn and let Pnl out. I was going to hide him away so that Dad could not shoot him. Pal slipped away from me and ran toward the road without noticing that a car was coming THE ANNUAL For the last several years we have made up a newspaper and an annual for the end of the year. We collect articles made up in each room. They may be news,jokes,comics,stories,poems or any other subject. Each year we choose an editor,reporters, and others responsible for certain parts The car struck him and he was killed instantof the work. ly. I have another dog now. His name is Penny. I like him very much. Donald Schie,8A. 'A-ii-4-'.4-H-'R-yd'--RJ4-iFA-X-Z-k-"' N-64-E-JA-X-X-Z-X-4.-iPXJ261-:A-XJR!-kr' ,rn-Y" A-'li FREE IRELAND Free Ireland or Eire as it is called end the United States have very much in common. CID The people of both countries have loved liberty enough to fight for it.l2D Both countries have won their independence from Qreat Britain.f5D Both countries want tg stay out of the present war. in Europe. John Schie,8A. eeefseeasseeaesaeaeswmeawmsaaeeeeswse AMERICA have been living far threst of war since are scientists and LITTLE Several hundred men away from war and the early last year. They polar experts belonging to the Byrd Ant- artic Expedition in Little America. They hnve been studying the resources,climate and geography of the section of Antartica claimed by the United States. They hoped to spend several years in this task. How- ever Congress refuses to provide funds for another yerrs work. Admiral Richard Byrd,le-der of the expedition, has sent his ship,the BEAR, to bring the explorers back to the United States. Omie Brown,7A. 'l-'!f".f',C-".:-i-'.rt'-'.r'A-".r'.f-,?s2-1L'.v-'.f".f-2H?-"4-".e-'Z-'A-E-IHi-32-3?-'K-Li-F-71-'k-42'i'l' Wemmtmtwwymrwrmmdmwbe come better than it was the last. We wish to thank each of the teachers and all of boys and girls who had a part in mek- it a success. Seventh and Eighth Grades. eewsesseeneseeeusseasesseseueeesaaeei A GOOD CITIZEN How may I be a good citizen? Here are the ins 2 few of the characteristics of a good cit- izcnzfll HONESTY. This is the first and most important.Q2l CIVIC SPIRITED. One must be interested in the welfare of the school, community,and the nation. C51 Have a RES5 .EECT FOR LAW. Obedience 6f the rules must must become second nature. C45 Devoted to DEMOCRACY and AMERICAN INSTITUTIONS?Appre- ciate the rights,privileges,and duties of an American Citizen. Q55 Be JUST. Be fair in play,work,and family,personal,and pub- lic life. KGJ SYMPATHY. Be understanding. C71 Be INDUSTRIOUS. 181 THINK STRAIGHT. C95 Be TOLERANT. This means that we must respect the other fellows opinion.flOD OPEN-M INDED. We do not unke up our minds about a matter until we know both sides of it. Clll CIVIC-PARTICIPATION. We take part in the work of the community about us, doing our very best to help make it a bet- ter community to live in. I Seventh and Eighth Grade Pupils. QLQ QQQQ ANIMALS. Big game animals are increasing in this country-thanks to the care taken in recent years to preserve them. A survey made by the Department of Interior in Dec- ember,l958 shows a million more of those animals than there were in 1957. The count included elk,moose,bears,end buffaloes. David Nesbitt,7A. 'nannies HOW TO FIND YOUR JOB. Read books and magazine articles. 2.Visit offices,factories,and shops. 5.Talk to workers in various fields. 4.Start work in a vocational guidance 1. club. 5.Listen to speakers in various fields. 6.See movies of various kinds of work. 7.Try out different kinds of work during vacations. Joe Biggs,7A. X441 V fsuesswv ' 5 CITIZEN what is a good citizen? It is a per- son who is kind and a friend to all. In m opinion it is a person who is helpful and is always there in case of touble. A good citizen is fair in play and is willing to take part in anything he or she is asked. If you see anyone fighting,it would be only fair to interfere and if any- one is hurt you should help them, and be - kind to them. A person who is asked to do something worthwhile doing and refuses is not a good citizen. Are you a good citizen? Check your self and see if you are a good citizen. Dorothy LaMons.8A. eeaeeeeeeeeeeeeresmseeeeaeeeeeeasesef . TQ SAFETY LINE. Experts say that forty five million people in America live below the safety line because they do not get the food they need. These Americans are below the safety line because: l.Some of them do not earn enough. They must be taught. 2.Some do not know what foods they need They must be hekped. 5.Some live on land that can not support their families. They must learn how. 4. Some of them do not care enough. They must be aroused. A p Doris Beam.7A. it-LHHH?-IL-X-V lk-ki' IC-Z2-X-X-'39-32-'4-ar' " .r-Za-N' ' 3Hi:-L2-'.fr1L-1? .G Bill: What is a samehorse? Omie: Wh ,Bill, Don't you know? It is the past tense for.sea-horse. L i?n'X'99i1Fn-L-:faint 'ngftifiid :tw z:"s1'1"R-.-33-3-'11-.l".fl1 . 1113336 Qin HOVEMBER CALENDAR H L,' calendar placed on the board the month of November was very pretty, the bottom below the dates there was Q ture of the Pilgrims waving farewell t the ship. There was a Pilgrim maiden ex a man standing on the seashore waving g bye 1 The picture is made with colored chalk and is in man pretty colors. The man and woman are dressed in black and white and have light hair. The ship is black and white with red and blue banners The ocean is in shades of blue and purple The rocks are gray and the grass in shadc of green. The sky was pointed light blue Corrine Lutz,8A. eaaeeasseweeseaeeseeeseeeesrewx A oooh CITIZEN. I think I know a good citizen. He lS a boy aged fourteen, and in the Allen County Children's Home School. He obeys the rules and regulations cheerfully. He will help in the right way when it is needed. He is always ready to help the supervisors when they call him or tell him what to do. He has been taught to stay out of trouble and to mind his own business. I think he is a good citizen Billy Smith,8A. 4444365saaeaaaaeeeaaeeeeeaesrrsu y APPERRANCES. I think a persons appearances are just as important in their life as the nay they act. One does not need to be rich to have a good eppenrance. If you keep what clothes you have in good con- dition and if you do all the little things for good appenrunces,such as, your shoes, hair,and all the other little necessaries, it becomes simple to appear well. Then you will be welcomed by other people. Delmn Mae Justicc,8A ' ?WiP24iii wmcs 9,13 DIMES. The annual,NMARCH OF DIM SU, by which the nation celebrates President Roose- velt's birthday on Jrnuray 5Oth,is now under way. All over the country,as a tribute to the President,Americnns are asked to contribute their dimes or dol lnrs for the treatment and prevention of Infnntile Paralysis. Most of the money is used to fight the disease in the local community. The rest gays for lab- pratories in vhich the scientists are trying to find ways of preventing and curing the disease. , James Mmrshall,7A -Xie!-X-?k-N-li'-1Fi-28,2-2-X-4335632-IHS-9961632-71-Ye-ZH H244-F BQE.EA3l.Ei35 EKIEEES f nt hor Before the dey was over Mary bee The Huruhors hai gov Zt'Tf from Okla- . .. Fgma to Chfwg Vr,, W' , 4 Y A. , w.1v N s ewrt of the class instead of an outsi' J 1. Q.---.'....f .. .-- .1 7 ill..- -1' V , . , gl-gv+ f,vh -..l,Le ,f . f. 'kid F1Hml3f they started e ne1ghbor's guide ,UAL ly, .Lui ,.-' '.'12j , Q ' -. .. . .4 , . . . . q,t 1lOu-:'w,-I 7.i u J . .1 I , .Uh V vhlen swiped to mane peoule feel at hone i L. ' x- :XL-J. . C- - .L- . -X ..,' If Y-. ! . 'li P , ' I , was mug, Ynfh,:d vH11. . A T Q G. ,Ng ,' Rewritten from Current Events Pr 'hrs 'J-i-' 'Ji' f- 'V' 'Ar :ef in wasweeaesseesesewmeeaeeeeaeeeaeeeeee- ner room crxi,?. " 5 , . T T" Mr.MuiPLev arm not been :bla to g,u. on .5xQQQQ.QlIlZ3g . his gww lqgllg ,,,H Fxj he W,q fortv bu A good citizen is something everyone L.. y .Low L: - ...'L:,- '3'.,.- 4 v-ei -, . , . . . . Ar3ug,'tO haw: Q ,KW Boggs O, E306 lf e should try to be. A good citizen is fair C -' -1 ..- 12. .L ...Un al -4 L.. .L X L liel . - '. . vith Q little AA,+hge qwhpt c6u.d bg ,qe in spwrts, unself1sh,honest,end thinks wel 1 - o. ts.'.Jet if ' N . V u..L ci ul. A . . Entiaru t,Pu,bL Mrsrmurpwpv Uh: ff'.d nyf of others. A good citizen does not use stg Lt- PDU ii "J 1- J ,s y th I.. Q I-Ll. , 1 . , , . gugss haw wriv hwd me-N ,Ug,enjnU ,hm Q dgestions of others Without giving them 1 uv 1,4 - It . '51 .1 -..L 'r in I -EL . . . . . r14rVS ,ikGd'2nhqC1 ,X ggi Lf T LA3,e, credit. A good citizen tries to find and u-b.' 4 ...M - - - S i,,1..L L. .?.,- I1 gil ' LL' L' . . . O, mbst of tbg Hgvjviwxxn 1, Lent .DN admits his faults, and corrects them. Gooe J. 'LU vs v .X l1..Cn.' x L J- - t,'L,.' - . - , I - , DN 1' citizens will be able to work together. in her roon,oetreer soos,ne Q7 Jie rem- Ermal gnndg 7A -w..t,h +tf "-1+ C '-Q' H, ,- v My 's ' iTL?I?j? 'gig fllfhddhf guyz Q Geenqhegfq eeeeeeeraseimeeeeeeeeeesesereeeeeeeee ine girls EQ loose at ner otricusryte DG N - . H had begun to feel ihzt lsr clothts Vere all Q .g.QQQQ.Qli::5N' . Trfgg gpg pTe1HLN,FN gk UL FDU LY ,nyc A good cioizen is e person who is not o..x'.J. . x -x.. " 4.1. ,, . ,fU'1 -4 ,J v- L. we . Wgr revfr n J , r A ,.,T ei F lfhq ei srlimsh rnd rho when others are in trouble 5 -5. -3 T Yfkf "UE: .1.f1'l- AIDQIL' Xffll 1 J".-I. 1 . . ggg qt ,il ..,M 46.9 ,h'- Fha nrv-! qgkj helps them out. A good citizen must be hon gf' I M ' mllf T df . 'J ML' I'If'+"g' est energetic, end have loynlty for his miss Bracley ii sie had n chance. QU, when ., .-, L r F d vb , ,n.+h 4 Q AVF ,G - W- .qv 1 Di-y,COUHoF3,vH every ody. her first reoioltion ..me,Jnry reailfei I W d ,+. l.k Q ll H t d that her ansiers were not that Miss jrnd- lI!5IS SCggi?Gnqd1 ia 5 e'n EPOTHS an ., , n dis Q e i P, o re' suor s. e oes ley expected. ner knowledge on srme sub' P 4 1 g jects wfs 1 head of the rest of the class, but in other subjects she received training. She would never forget the tltters that to uhureh end practices his religion every dey. He is helpful end does nice things for everyone. That is my opinion of e good citizen. less Robert Ryan,8A. ren around the rest of ihe Cong fhen she giant,.piggy.ggggpppggugggggggggggggi misspelled.'Il:sissippih,wirF nie' ,ns if WUPKFQQ .Pg L,,,,FD . , ,. -- , . ', n..,gl..1 41-1 1-4'l,f.-.z e neon-t stel e- it u.:'uw'w1 Hives cor- 1 ----4v-r---"-f- . Sh L . 1 lTf . , I f K MCOQTH nero are ioufhi in the factories rectly at fore. it was watt mwzt sie oes - 1 -T r- '1 . .. - A worrfee U , ,-, news 5 eff- g. 1- as well es on the omttlvitelgu. Britu1n's uPTeu"J IfI"qf,wJw Lil' J 'V MALL A Minister of Labor, Sir Ernest Bovine is IRIS new senool..1y eoulen't the oth.r ,Mawr , +?.q HP towd UFT.1rwnnl ,,Cewt1y Y.:-1'yQ+5-,xfQ9 ,:.':- ij H.. , 1',,., , .L int .s.. J l.: A. Stud?ntS uII'rI1 IM' tlqi Qrgtisr men and women will soon be I Know how reiugees must feel moaned :A ,H , P . , , ,HL F 'nl pu-, Q ,. u1..,:e rar iroustry gist es men dere Mary to herself.rniy most people are mind dmoprg. p f the qy 7 ,-, . L '.. JL-fm NO ' A 1 'll' 9 to reiugees because they know what trouble fwl uorhurn Phd 15053 Fk,n LO wgwy will . . . . J... L .Ju t VI- ul 1.1- f. .un u .1 . ,. they have ned. Maybe if these boys end glrlge ,skid tu Imyigtorq mkogg lginv Nqvk could realize how much I want friendship nO+ivgFn:drrqL,inp5rin1L Ury Hp-eq JA to ,.,., . .1 .1 A.. ff au 1 -n.: -1 4 ' ,. -til. they would be eilferent. I know they do nottrhmsfgr to dpfnvge inausimibo 1. - 3-' . . .Q -., . .. '., be Q mean to be cruel. Marv g1fP 7, , , . , .H , . -.c..L' C.-....y r HVUQ tflnf ls Certflnufshe fold herself' arrearseeevessemaeeeeavseveeelesser "TMS 1S"'t me "W to be POPUlCr""'If I AID Ffa, nffsiiv oullsn'-E fzewer fs have any Murphey nackbone at all,now is the time to use it.It might not hurt to use a few brains as welln. Next morning Mary met Betty Lake. Instead of Mary waiting for Betty to speak,she spoke up first,with n friendly smile.Mnry greeted Batty,nGood morningn. Betty was sur prised. All thrt day Mary made the move toward friendship. She found that mnny of the nice girls were just as shy had been. They had wanted to talk to her they admitted but did not know just how to begin. When Mary made nn amusing blunder in class the rest laughed with her instead of Outoile Congress two leadels were ing their wid to Britain in other ways. President Roosevelt drove to Annapolis to meet and greet Brritnin'S new Ambassador to this country. Lord Halifax arrived on board the new bnttleship,King George V. -Usurlly the new ambassador from a country prrjfntg his country's greetings at the ihite'Hodse. Never before has a President So honored nn Ambassador. On the other side of the Atle.ntic,Wen- dell Villkie was being greeted by Prime Minister Churchill. He is seeing the ruins and reporting on them. David Nesbitt,Sp. giv- first es She WRITING Writing is one thing that we should try to accomplish during our eight years in the for practice elementary schools. We have a fine writing supervisor,Miss Koons. Our teachers in our school provide plenty of time in writing and help us in the ods. . i To write well it is neces well. Knowing how to spell is correct meth- ax to spell not hard,Also learning to read well is a help toward good writing. All these combinations are the leadings to a good writer. I am sure that the person who cannot write well will not get the best position. If we speak well and pronounce our words correctly it will also help in our 1 writing. So learn to speak,spell,and write well. , Joe Biggs,7A. L I ,Gyn-xgky , .lf ' 3 TAXES EQB DEFENSE 4, . In Britain every man pays 574 out of every dollar he earns for taxes. He pays much larger hidden taxes than we do on items such as sugar,bread,and other necessities. M any Americans are willing to-pay higher taxes for defense. However-they think that' some of their present taxes should be changed so that more money could go toward defense and toward reducing our national debt. The cost of running our state,cou ty, and local governments is much greater than- many think it should be. It has increased a great deal in recent years. Part of the in- crease comes from many new services which these people think should be sacrificed just now for the safety of our country. Part of ythe increase comes from inefficient and out of-date methods of running these genernments, and part comes from waste and even graft. In many parts of the country groups are ebing' WHAT ABOUT TEE BOYS? ' 'mga sure haven't a bit of room to talk about the girls. They say that tk girls primp but please listen to this. have actually seen boys who would stnnf in front of the mirror for hours to see if they were handsome or not. Now for the make-upgboys have to we it,of course they wouldn't admit it but they it is true. When Halloween comes just can't wait to dress up and smear t make-up on. About niety seven out of ex hundred boys like to look like the girl They yell because the girls use nail polish but it is'well to see that if th1 boys get their hands on it they put some on. Iv'e hear of boys asking the girls i let them use some. So,boys,just sit down and think it over,how more and more the boys are getting like the girls. Doroth LaM0ns,8A. assistsxaaaaa444+++4kra+rar4ra++u+ BROADCAST , Wednesday evening,March l9th,at'Bg5O the boys and girls of the seventh and' eighth grades of the Allen County Child- gave a 50 minute pres- ren's Home-School entation of every day life at school.This program was given over radio station WGL E very morning the class comes to a mee meetihg presided over by the class Pres- ident. Other class officers are:vice-pres- ident,secretary,and sargeant-at-arms. Then each week the president selects six people who will make up the English and Conduct committees. The English committee watches for mistakes in English and the Conduct committee watches for the mistake: in conduct. If a persons name appears more than three times during a week he must wear a special tag during the next formed to study hese taxes and to try to get tweaks If YOU bum around and d0n't work them reduced. These groups point out that- the state and local gevernments cost ten - billion dollars per year or about twenty cent per day for each man,woman,and child in the ' you may have to wear it a second week. or perhaps sit in the hall with a dunce cap on your head. is I think the children enjoy the whole , United States. They say that if we could cut xworks and it teaches them to be more care- this coast only two cents per day for each person the savings would pay the wages and ,the cost of training,feeding,and clothing an army of 5,000,000 men. - ' David Nasbitt,Sp. '19-I-X-I-ii-B-9' ' A " ..-Yc-V4-h-!tJ.P.G-iZjii-P'n-56-k2-'.i-iG-32-S5-'.L-k2 DIPLOMA CY e r V- ' S on: Pa, what do you mean by-diplomacy? Ph: My son, if you would tell a girl that her face would stop a clock,.your'e in for it, but if you tell her that time stands still while you gaze in her eyes, that's'diplomacy.p - V fWEik':5i'Exkl'f3' JliAZ4k1Q'Hl4HH?Kyfr ful when they do their talking. '-Mildred Yarman,8A. 44a++a+w4sa+++aa++4++4++astress ' SHOWS Every Friday evening we go to the gym. for about an hour and a half for enter- tainment. We almost always see four reels of moving pictures. Two-of them are educ- ational pictures and two are just for our ipleasure. We enjoy these-shows very much and hope that we may continue them. All of the educational pictures teach us many things we do not know. E' 44444444444+4++aaa+4u4i++wnwwwii+k+ LL! IA -+4 13,:'l4 5, e' I 9 . 'JJ -Xi x -v- ,,- 'i-w...,,A '---gpk of T N ffl 4 fr, L-: 1 fj gg of fs " e r 2 fi Q ,fu if-. ,.V- eg," A -. : -'X V Y- -- 65 ii! itil X1 , J' XLS BASKE T BQQQ Hffffsj AT ISDH A295 XE TAQH!EQTQN We Stefmel 5'eh'si'A-1 ill the U-YW 'Dui T: . Allen Coroty mot "'.1shington School on 5-fl 1956- HOWBVC1' the QTY?-l'1ffSiU1-'i V513 HK 'fr Us 11- Hfnidll-7SdC1:y' evcning,Fe'Jrunry lf?th. Things pleted until about Christmas so there was no gent well during thg fipgt helf, The eeer basket ball that Year' 1' was ACCH 7 ond Washington 7. During th In 1957,MT-Sellersaeur Coach, etefeefrsxhx second half things went wrong and they ed U5 in the beginning ef the Yee? Q QfQ25fXx ytook the lend, the gfme ending 24 to find we Played thfeufih the entire S9214 if-T 'js' 12 in their favor. ACCH could not hi Son- The boys were his PM they won X 7 their frcc throws which could have mest ef their gflmee' They Went to 'Chg won the gfrme for them. Biggs missed f1nals,lI.tis1?g to Hnrmar by one g 20 out ef 21 tries. The plgygrg weyg int. e irst str'n' that , r 'f o e , Sis Donald Schultz,RdygJones,Zg35lesJ 1 ! 5623110 SACCH WASHINGTON M cGill,Bob Holmes,nrd M ike Elf gig 1 Xvfgygx Brown Dgniel Bmiinoff- W1 C7 so-Lic Fleck The 1958 tee-H1 Pleyed fl eoodgti xi X CP gig Steifhf-,ns Moore Season winning about half o fix Q X 1 'jge Mefqhell Carlisle the games. They lost the second XQf'aX Qgngf NX Smiih Fighgr game in the tournament. They f fl! Qing 52 arp X Haggn Wbitghurs were Russell Young,Robert 3 yt' Qgyi ,L!!y,5fX X Gunther S chie,Louis S1qyers,John f I X3f'S,f,Mr TX X Bill Sm1th,8A, 5 ChiesH0meI' Jehfleensend I 1' ,Q?xQ9Jffi'x ll Assistant Sports Editor Norma n Brown. 3 I K If FgwwQ3QxW4 X 4rewe+s+ar4+Heeerssssr++ The 1959 tecm pluyed n ' f f: y 7 SNUyiwQWhQ - SPORTS good season winning 'bout,f! E!3Z.fg! VVn'lWiL4 'H""' - - QL ,il 5 s xcAi,L3f1 The boys are hoping to half Of the games- Theyjg i ,I ' YD' i qc. gc places in track work lost their second game in jx'7f,. 'XX g X this year. We are practicing the tournament. The squad was' ,fjg ,-lvl X whcngvgr thQre is Spgre ting ,I Charles Hagan,Richard Torren- " ce,Jchn s chic, Robert Fetts LL Herbert Warnick. f The 1940 boys are small However they did fairly f well during the second sem-5 ix ester. They lost their f5rc.k.o Harmar. It was L V f' J! gli? xl! 'lx game of the tournament to 'n well played game. The team is made up of Omie Brown,Neal Hagan, Donald Schic,Jnmes Marshall,Joe Biggs,Bill Smith,Fny Stevens, Ray Stevens, and Eugene Torrance. . fu N . Xe J K The basket oell seeson is cc X Xpleted. X gput up n drier one sta MX WC e ,fgffrom vo V PQ 'vclloyb to know just where to ball is, We get a lot all our sports and ry mnnship at all times. John The boys did well nr swell fight. Eforv s satisfied with et n lot of pleogur, lleyball too. In ull it is necessn move to be there p of pleasure out or to use good spevtq tn n ITKYT 1.4 Schie,8A. ' Donald SChie,Sports Editor eessessswawesaeeeaseaeaessewamris -x"x4Nf:xses+4a sssssfxearv ,ewee' - . 'X 'ar' 'W' 'A ' -KF A' 'MH T' " Actor: Yes,usually my audiences are glue GIRLS Qu- to their seats. e Every Wednesday afternoon during the lest Friend: what a funny way to keep them semester the girls of Mr.Sellers Room go to there' the gym- The gi-T15 decide What kind of game ar..Jexfzews-x-Hee-,e,:-L:-:Herezsezsezrfa-4-1.aQ:-Haag-:ex they Wltl play' The games getting the most Voice on telephone: My son has a severe votes will be played that week. Basket Ball, Cold qnd will not be able to gttend volley ball,stunts, acrobntics, n nd dancing School today, are the most Povulf-1' activities' Teacher: That is too bad. Tho is this Mildred Yarman,8A. Speaking? ssewssesawessssssawesfssfxynssfsy , , . . 5' r fer WK' Voice: This is my father sperking, ' 5534-iexklkfcel-253-H43-'i-Vx'k-Z-NLJAQR Hi iii-7665-XFAJEHZJL-4 BASKE T Bggg Somebody has to loose. Somebody has to win. So have good sportsmanship And try the best you kin. And when the gene is over If you loose, or win. Come on fellors don't gut rod, You can always try again. Delma Justice,SA. 4s444sesses44a+++ssss+ws++ss+sse 171 ------- -ZTZNE-X . xv. Q--..aN...,:fEJf,qfgfrelag ,ct 'XG we 1 , thin: x X! 'M-wlyff xg. Qi 1 ,Xxx-Y i X"s..f' 53, S 4444444+++s4+s++as+4ae4s44++4ii RA H! RAH! HAH! We'll fight, We'll fight. We'll vin, We'll win. We'll fight to tin, So come on boys, Fight! Fight! Fight! Doris Beam7A. 4-Z-X-ici-"" A-RJr'n-":'lSJx'!o-ik-L2-ll-+rl'XJx5i-' 'k-44.241-ki-IFA-X-L:'k'Z A.C.C.H.Fight Come on team,come on team Fight! Fight! Fight! Doris Beam,7A. 444+44+++4+e4as++a4nsmHe'Hasan QQ TQ TT BOYS We want some action We nent some baskets So go right to it boys Fight! Fight! Fight! Doris Beam7A. aeeeeeeaeeeaeeeeaeeeaeeeeesswiwa ACCH gg ADAMS g.Q.g.g. FIGHT 9 4-is-L ruary 20th. We started off with a ing. At the end of the first half was 9-12 in their favor. We never catch up thnvughout the game. the score ACCH ADAM S Brown Operlin Schie Ebrris Stevens Alterkruse Biggs Edwards Marshall Geisman fcontinued on next columnl ACCH played Adrms there Thursday,Feb- bad beginning Adams game continued iaith Fortney Ray Stevens Brebner Torrence Hagan Donald Schie and Bill Smith Sports Editors. 5F39?X4iHI-tk-h-XJ.i-iFA-6HA4A-!.-6Fi4?-7rl-?r-Vrii-l-6v4kJ' A-X-X-yr!-'K THE STORY OF BASKET BALL The game of basket ball was originates by James Naismith in 1891, While he was az instructor in the Y.M.C.A.School at Spring field,Mass. The game soon spread over Am- erica and to other countries. It is now one of the best liked and most important winter sport. It is most popular in the colleges,universities and high schools. The game calls for the most intensive co- operation of all the players. The equipment for playing the game is a playing floor,rectangular in shape,and of smooth surface. its dimensions should be maximum of 94 by SO feet and minimum of 60 by 55 feet. However many teams play on floors of less than the minimum space. A backboard with dimensions of six feet horizontal and four feet vertically is located two feet inside the playing floor, and nine feet up. The basket is an open hammock net suspended from the backboard on a metal ring which must be sixteen in- ches from the rigid surface to which it is fastened. The basket is placed ten feet above the level of the floor. The ball is round,measuring 50 to 51 in inches in circumference and weighing 20 to 22 ounces. It is made of a rubber blad- der in a leather case tightly inflated to a pressure of about hirteen pounds. There are five players on a team. They are right and left forwards,center,and right and left guards. The object of the game is to see how many baskets each tear can make in the allotted time. Two points are scored for each basket from the floor and one point for ach baskte made from thu free throw line. A game consists of two ha halves which is each divide into two quaf ters consisting of six,seven,or eight min- utes. There is a ten minute intermission between halves. Merlin Doud,8A. usnsaaaaaasuuav ' really did Bill: I'm always tired on the first of April. Joe:Why? Bill: Who wouldn't after a March of 51 days, 4444+441 ' .aaiaaawsaaa A CCH vs FRANKLIN February 25th we pl yed Franklin School in our own gym. Our boys took the lewd efrly in the game with m score of 5-2 in the first quarter. Then we got hot in the seennd quart er with a score of 11-4 ot the half. In the second half Franklin sent in Q 1H:le 1 n team but our boys kept on until BX-" diese minutes of the third quarter. T'- Yr rk.in started scoring end pulled up tr Ti-1q.The . game continued to the lust minrt2 1.'n ith the score standing at 19-21. We started stalling Schie came down through,shot,and missed.It went out of bounds and Franklin passed in. We recovered the bell and stalled again until the whistle sounded the end of the game. Final score was ACCH 21-Franklin 19. ACCH FRANKLIN Hagan Zhan Brown Carpenter Biggs Longley Marshall Yerman Schie Betty Stevens Mahlan Torrence Lana ROPPH Sperling Smith Donald Schie and Bill Smith Sports Editors. asks4+ss4s444+a+s4se+se+sssa++s+s++wa GRADE SCHOOL BLSKET BALL TOURNEI ACCH was defeated by Hnrmar in the first game of the l941 Grade School Brsket Brll Tourney. The games were played in the Cent- ral High School Gym. ACCH was nosed out early in the game by s score of 5-l and con- tinued to lead throughout the half with n QCCH vs HARRISON HILL The ACCH tedm bowed to Harrison H Tuesduy,Fobruwry 18th. It was nn excit? tough, fnd teriffic bettle. The score 1' the end of the AC in the lord Hill hrd piled llfimillld to first quarter was 5-2 tie but at the half Harrison up n score of ll-6 and et 29-21 by the end of the ' Hill made l2 field goals gzme. Hrrrison rnd five fouls . AC made seven field goel and seven fouls. The players were: ACCH HARRISON HILL Brown Berney Schie Hrberscroh Biggs Cowen Terrence McCormick Marshall Joyce Hagan Pajeh Fey StevenS Dislevu Ray Stevens Dodndd Sehie ned Bill Smith Sports Editor S uwsaaie+ssses+a++4++444wwsi+44s ACCH vs FOREST PARK Allen County Home Basket Boll Team plnyed Forest Park in their gyn.Friday evening March 7th. Fore st Park won the game by n score of 25-22. ACCH led at the end of the first quarter 9-5, and the score was tied at ll all for the half. At the third quarter Forest Park led 17- 14. LCCH tied the score at 19 all in the last period and they pulled out ahead to win with e score of 25- was as follows. ACCH F Terrence Hagan good margin. At the half the score nes 14-7. Biggs During the second half ACCH scored rap- Schie idly and closed in to l5-16 at the end of the Marshall third quarter. At the beginning of the last Fay Stevens period ACCH closed in and tied the score at 16 all. Then Biggs and Terrence were retired Ray Stevens The Forest Park grne 22. The line-up OREST PARK Welker Murray Swfrtz Bfstress Vogel Stoots Frazer ended the rcgulm. nd six loses. We to the bench by fouls and Hnrmer forged season uith three wins s ahead to win by a final score of 25-16, The won from Frdnklin,Jefferson,nnd Smart.nno game was hard fought from beginning to the lost to Adems,Hnrrison Hil1,Honglnnd, end. ACCH HARMAR Terrence Meehan Hagan Milton Biggs Pokora Schie M cComb Marshall Fiecher F.Stevens Alexander R.StevenS Smith D onald Schie and Bill Smith,8A Sports Editors. -jg-33-XQ-yi-',f-yi-1.-2" ',,-Q-X-3,-1hH4-5' X' ,bV4JA-ii-'4ii-k4i-'4Jkl-li'li'3i-ii-'3i'l3'bFk-1u-Y1'Ys'75' Forest Park,and Washingt On. Donald Schie and Bill Smith,8A Sports Editors. sasswsswsaaaaensasseseeasaesnahskssws Mildred: A tramp is at the back door and I'm going to give him one of m pies. I feel sorry for him. John: So do I. -361-' If-inf' X-K-is-K-' A .x-If:'.3.-"'.c1f:X' -?'S,v1'P" ,riHHi-'R"'.c4:-H A-K-3" HHS-',6-li-li-iii' Bill:Cen I trust him? Bob: No,even the wool he pulls over your eyes is half cotton 'R-'k4k3P.3-'fc-n-is-H" 44.32-69.3-If.-5H5,c4kJ' THE STORY OF BASKET BALL The game of basket ball was invented in the year 1892 by Dr.James Maismith at the Y. M.C.A. school in Springfie1d,M ss. It was first played as a boy's game and soon adapt- ed in a modified form for gir1's schcols. It end of the playing court. is a game that is best played indooru, nd should have at least 4000 for playing. The goals are elevated inches in diameter,and ple sq.ft. of space basket eighteen ced on the center line ten feet above the floor, one at each The team consists of a certified list of players of which there may not be more than five on the floor at one time during the game. A round leather ball 50 to 52 inches in circumference is used. At the beginning of the game it is tossed up between two play- ers at the center of the court. When the ball is tossed into the basket it counts two points. When a foul is committed a play- er on the opposing team gets a free throw which counts one point. John Schie,8A. i-4Hi-'f'2+i9kl-xP1J4-2i2'H'dk6G-X4Pkk9k3i-EJA-k'kfri2-E-E4-i4v Mr.Sellers: What inspired the old time poin- eers to set forth in their cpvered uagons? Mildred: Well, maybe they did not want to wait about thirty years for a train. 4+sas+aa+as4ee+aa+aaaaeaaaasaeaaaaaa ACCH EE HOAGLAND The ACCH boys played the first game of the second semester at the Hoagland School Gym. The first half went badly for the ACCH boys. The second half showed added enthus- iasm and Hoagland was outscored by two points for the half. The final score was ACCH 56 and Hoaglrnd 49. The linup was as follows ACCH HOAGLNAD Neal Hagan Tyril Omie Brown Siegers Joe Biggs Reed James Marshall Earlywine Donald Schie Purdue Fay Stevens Weseal Billy Smith Sinroes Donald Schie,8A.Sports Editor ?r?'n+'H4W'HHf?Hk?r?HrkP':k?Fkk Customer: I'd like to buy a hat. Country Store-keeper,rather deaf: Hay? Customer: No, straw, +444444444444a+4++s++4aua+4++4x4+44+ Jemes:A camel can.go eight days without water Donald: S o could I if they would let me. 4PH HHd+?diMy ' T15 EQQET QE BASE BALL A grme played with a round wooden bat end a leather covered ball which weighs five ounces and is nine inches in circun ference is called base ball. There are four bases--home,first,second,and third. The pitcher stands between first and thir bases and sixty and one half feet from the home plate. A base ball team consists of nine play ers and a game regularly continues nine innings. An inning is over when one team puts three outs on the opposing team. Base Ball is the national game of the United States, and was played in somthing like its present form at Cooperstown,New -York in 1859. The ball used was of live- ly rubber covered with yarn and measured ten and one half inches A national association was formed in 1858 and hhe first club was the Red Stockings of Cincinnatti. In their fam- ous tour of 1869 they won all their games The national league was formed in 1876 and the American Association in 1882 and the American League in 1900. John Schie,8A. N44HHHHHHHHHHHHHHH8HHHHH?kkk++4444+44 Bob: I see you hurt your head. Did you have X-rays taken? Joe: Yep. Bob: What did they show? Joe:Nothing. Bob: Sure thing,truth will out. sesssasaaaaesaaeaeeaeseesesaaeeeswsex ACCH vs JAM S SMART The ACCH team met in a teriffic clash Tuesday evening February 11th at the AC Gym and came out on top with a final scor of 27 to 26. AC score ten times from the floor as also did Smart. AC scored seven times at the free throw line and Smart only succeeded six times there. The scorq at he end of the first quarter as 7-5 iT favor of AC and stood 16-10 at the half. In the last half Smart pulled ahead and the score stood 24-22 in their favor fo1 a moment. AC again forged ahead in the last two minutes and ended the game witl a one point lead. Biggs scored 15 points and Brown nine. Allen County James Smart Brown Weissman Fay Stevens Gidlel' Biggs Conser , Schie Bragg Marshall Arnett Subs for AC were Hngnn and for Smart ' were Michline,Agncodf,and Esterline. Donald Schie,8A?Sorts Editog Il 1 fl! - ,x.!I1?'1:1,5:'.:i:1:f ofjj -' gy-I -MN i f H fm aw 2 fn . ti' wtf-? f4"'F'tF:"s , gvfmsg -kfxi eulx Q I iii A fi Q I gl'-R 's HpM5i4LNf,!v,,.f ab 5 l'7XV 55? Jf:Qg:'g: 3:hifuorLfd'9gMx '?:iM if V ' RN i -I ' 1 . if 'fl A' : , 'V t , ' '-"H-""x ',x ,' 5'KNV?ffjMwfwJ3LwM33LA!kM'W X R115 -r 'W' l ', J in ,lv io-.4 --. Xllf W 'R 5 ggg, ,LJ J S,ZJ ,AQJ -Q13 e413 T , ----v- By Wilma Deltz. 5 The word gcograph comes from two Greek words,ngeU,and,nGrnphaN,in combination, moan ing description of the earth. Geography dif- fers from geology and other sceinces of the earth in the fact that geography studies the earth as the abode of mankind. It is closely related in certain of its aspects, to the sciences of economics,history,nstronomy,bot- :un ,soology,nnd meteorology. Geography is usually classified on the basis of its subject matterzmathemnticnl ' 1 geogrnphy,ph sicel geogruphy,physiogrophy, and biological geography. Mathematical geog- lrephy concenns the size,shope,end movements of the earth. Physical geography deals with ithe layers of the enrth's surfnce,lnnd,seo, If 'ond air. Biological geography studies the ylife conditions of plants and animals on the one hand and of man on the other. Wilma Doltz,8A. l +4iii4i4ii4kfkkHHHHBHHHHHHHHSHHHHHE y UNSCIENTIFIC FACTS y Plants are thinks like the own glwnet ,which take a cose around the sun. i E uegene Terr '-'e" fce,7A An eclipse is w hen the mo'n D-cl ,rt t ythe sun's rays are where rhin the noon is lin the shadow of the earth. Omie Broun. An eclipse is when the sun goes in be- ,tween the earth and the noon. T Wilma Deltz. h Our source- of energy is the power thouse. Mary Bice. y Planets are hervenly bodies floating laround in space. Neal Hagan. T useaseesssssasaeeaeeeseeeesssseases ROCKS 5 Rock is the solid portion of the earthd surface. The formation of rock from molten materials is still going on and may be seen wherever active volcanoes throw out lava, which solidifies on cooling. The rock enve- lope of the arth contains nearly all the known chemical elements, though only eight of them enter into the composition of rocks in such proportions as to require naming. They are found in approximately the follow- ing proportions: Oxygen.silicon,aluminum, iron,lime,magnesium,sodium,and potassium. Qcontinued on next column.D GEOGRAPHY it W 'iii it . Silicon is the basis of all quartz rock.AluminaQalumina oxidel is the bas, of clqy,limestone,lime,and mngnesia, fmagnesiumoxidel and all the ferro-mag- nesium minerals. As used in geology the term rock means solid poriton of the enrth.Sand and gravel are rock to the geologist. The term stone is applied to detached portions of rock,though very large mass- es are usually called rock. Rounded ftp stones which have been shaped by the action of ice or water are cslled boul- dors or pobbles,depending upon their size. These are frequently found long distances from the mass of rock from which they were twken,hnving been trans- ported by ice or water. According to their formation,rocks are clossidied :sg igneous,sedimentary,end metamorphic, and according to their composition ns gr nite,merble,quartz,nnd slate. r ,. Lonald Scn1e,8A. uaeeeseeseeeeeeeseeeeseeeeeeeeessa PHOFFRTT-Y seem Science is one or the best studies we have. Thcre is very much to be known about science. Ve Pre obout the stars rno the problems of light. We studied roout the big dippcr rnd the little dippsr. Doris Becm.7A. ?',- xr: 41: ,.' ek. . ng 411- -'.4L. Y, , 4 4 :L.K.4-" MODERN QQMIERCE During the l4th and l5th centuries England,end France,and Spain were be- coming nations in which many loosely connected feudal divisions were grad- ually merging under comparatively strong central governments. Then for the first time,the individuel cities of Italy and the weak organization of the Hsnse came into conflict with commercial rivals who had less experience but were more poverful end determined than them selves.Portugnl under the direction of wise rulers had already attfined the leadership in nnvigetion. Out of all these conflicts came the conditions xhich 1.' we see in the uorld today. Wilma Deltz. BA. Az' -L:L4:'-.J-' 4 J JL" Kmzu'..':LJL.4--gufgfgs' 1 U U V A ,CW NM .w .K ., .r 1. .. . y A .rn .X ,- A .1 A A .N A A H. .fi-A'A'K nf- .-1-.xmfxnf.1y.x1.u-1-Annu-vnf . f.ffT1n,x1.7f THE TRIP TO The trip to the ing one. We learned not learned before. different kinds of machines there at the iirport. The guide explained things vary well. One of the interesting things :as a light used in the directing of planes. It is made up of three lights:yelloe,red,und green. The yellow light is for caution.The red is for danger,wait for further instr- uctions. The green is for clear,go ahead. There was a navy plane on the field while we were there. Some of us saw it take off. After we looke at everything in the building we went ot the hangar. It was just a one room building. There were lots of planes in it. I don't see how they got them all in. A few minutes later the T.W.A. came in. I didn't get to see it as it came in,so I can't tell you hot it looked. When it landed it rolled up in front of the main building. Then a man went out to it with a platform and the people got off. A mechanic came and oiled and checked the motors. The nm ,QIRPOHT airport was an interest- many things that We learned about the we had BACTERIA There are many different kinds of bacteria and they are found almost eva where. There is no difficulty in finds ing material to study. Bacteria are in the air,soil,and water. They may live i either deed or living material. A poorly ventilated school room may contain many bacteria. We ent,drink,fnd breathe bec- teria in countless millions yet most of them do us no harm. The best temperature for bateria growth is between 70 and 100 degrees fnhrenheigbt. Very few bactfria grow well above 115 degrees though in hot springs certain bacteria have been found growing in temperatures as high as 175 degrees. Within certain limits a rising temperature speeds the growth where a dropping temperature reterds it. Ordinarily all bacterial life is killed by boiling water. The life activities of bacteria are checked as the freezing point of water is approached and cease entirely when the water freezes. They may live in ice for months and become active again when the ice melts. Bac- teria are useful in the preparing of cer tain foods. Certain bacteria change piloticame out and talked with other officers.alcohol to vinegar. The sugars in fruit After nbout five minutes the pilots went back to their places and they were ready to go. The motors started one after the other. The plane turned north and started toward the runways and took off for Dayton. Joe Biggs,7A. saaaaeeeaseeseeeeeweseasasesaawsee VOLCANOES Not so long ago men believed that the greater portion of the earth sonsisted of a molten mass covered by a hard crust.Vol- canoes mere looked on as safety valves for this interier of heated liquid. Recent Scif: entific experiments indicate,however,that the interior of the earth is rigid like steel making it necessary to find another explanation for volcanoes. Today there are only about three hundred active volcanoes. In past ages nuch more activity took place. Volcanic eruptions sent out clouds of ash- es,cinders,gases,and lava completely cover- ing and burying cities as Pompeii,near Naples in the year 79 A.D. The city of Pom- peii wns rediscovered in 1748 and since then its covering of ash has been removed by careful digging and excavating. David Nesbitt,Sp. -ri-ki 2-2-1 -'A'-Vries: -2-14:6 2-v?-, A -A-, L-,L-3 Z'-X'Xi1-ff? , 3-.6 Hi-'lk-2 Bill:Thnt guy's business gets in my hnir. Merlin: How is that? Bill: He nmnufactures hair tonic. -Z6-'k',2-'A-3-L?-L2-Yr-R-ki--X-61-12 df?-Rrl-'fi-'H juices are changed to alcohol ys yeasts Then the alcohol is converted to vinegar by the bacteria. Richard Filloff,7A. ee4ese+++e+4e4aeaseeeeeeessset POLLEN. The transfer of pollen from the sta- mens is called pollenntion. In many flore were it is necessary that pollen come from a different flower. Msn insects ore attracted to flowers by their color and odor. Some flowers produce nectar, a meet fluid which insects use for food. zilmes crawl around on flowers and down into them. They become covered with the pollen which they carry to other flowers as they move about. Some birds are agent. of pollenation. fhe humming bird is one A example. Wind is also a carrier of pollez Pollen grains are light and are picked and carried in the wind. S ome of them fall on the stigmns of other flowers. James Marshall,7A. FLIES Flies are deadly insects to have nrou d. The house fly carries disease germs in several ways. Its feet are sticky and its legs have many hairs on them which are adapted for carrying bac- teria. These become soiled with the filth in which they live. When the fly touches an other object some of the filth is left where it may live. . Ermal Sands.7A. 'mf of i i' i 11' '51 -' 'QL 1 'U S if MT' A 'ii' 'S fKNil Q' . 51 .y E GX . A . 74, is iw, tl T f e e,.....i....,ffiCLffa - . k , c , W, fa ::!""' .sf-,le 'U i I MT 51' f f"'f,.-g.2.- ' 1"':"4?sk"' T2 ,ff-J - f T , g . ' " 'V avr Every Tuesday morning at 8:50 to have Nature Study. All the seventh and eighth grade boys ond the boys from Mrs.Anguish's room are in the class. Mr.Sellers is our teacher. ' In our study club we learn about the things nature has put here in this land of ours. There are the flowers,plnnts,trees, grasses,and weeds. Recently we studied about the planets. Last fall when the weather was nice we took hikes. On one hike we collected leaves which were placed in leaf books. On another we gathered weed seeds,and on another insects. On this trip we saw several snakes. We caught two of them and brought them to the school building. We kept them for some time and studied them. . I think we have a very interesting and worth while activity in our nature study club. Billy Smith,8A. as444ai14444aaaeaaaaaasaaassaesamaie THQ EARWIG Earwig is the name for an order of bee- tle like insects that are active at night. They received this name from n mistaken be- lief of former times in isolated communiti- es that they crept into the ears of sleep- ing persons. Although the destruction of fruits and flowers has been attributed to earwigs they are an aid to-farmers in that they feed on thrips,snails,nnd caterpillars Their upper wings are short and leathery, and the lower are gauze-like. Theirfanten- naelfeelers are long and delicate. On the, abdomen is a strong pair of pincers,the use for which has never been discovered.Earwigs are found under stones, in decayed bark of trees, and in moist places in most arts of European countries. A very small species is found in the northern and eastern part of the United States and larger.ones in California and Florida. Practically all of the species found in the United States-is harmless. -Qcontinued next colum l However the European variety has estab- lished itself in several western sectioni and has caused some damage by attacking growing crops. Merlin Doud,8A. sxaaasaaaaaeeeeaaeaeaaaaeeeewknaaasa NATURE STUDY . In our Nature Study class we are do- ing a little bit of experimenting. We have planted a number of different kinds of seeds in large flower pots. Some of them are beans,corn,and orange Seeds. The beans and corn sprouted right away and grew rapidly-fThey were water- ed carefully each day so that the would neither gett too little or too much. The proper fertilizers were given each one so that it would grow best. The corn now is about knee high and doing well. However the beans are of most interest because they have grown as well or better than they would out of ' doors and now have large full sized greet beans on them. It is all very interesting and shows what can be done in minature gradening. K Hazel Lutz,8A. a+s++asa4+eeeeeeeeeseeeeeeeeaesees HAEEBE 52991 Each Tuesday morning the boys of the seventh and eighth grades have nature n study. We have studied trees,grasses, weeds,plants,flowers, and many other int- eresting things of nature. An interesting thing about grasses is that there are about 4700 different kinds and about lOOO are found in the ' United States. We divided grasses into two classes: useful and harmful. Some of the different useful grasses are wheat, rye,barley,millet,rice,corn,kafir,sorghur Corn is a strictly American grass crop.: We study about trees too. It is very interesting. There are two kinds of treer deciduousgthose that drop al their lea- fcontinued next page, fcontinued from last page? ves every fall,and coniferousg those that do not drop all their leaves at one time. Exam- ples of this kind are the firs,evergreens, and arborviataes. Trees may be useful for shade,wood,or fruits. Some of the more useful foortinued from first column, ozf sri forms n knot it the end of the tail. This is done until the snake is fully grown and has a full set of ring fruits are apple,per.ch,p1um,penr,cherry,ormn- Q5 '- ,gh 11111 ge,ba.nana,o1ive,s.nd apricot. ' Eugene Torrence,7A. ..... ,m,,mw, iiiiesiasasa aa Haaaaa aaseeeeaeeeeas Filgflpgglgbmmm IGNIHWL NATURE STUDY One of the favorite subjects of the 2? ' - seventh and eighth grade boys is nature study xt , A We find that perhaps the mst interesting is ""--0' , the study of flowers. We have sudied trees, K 'Nix U 4 farm products as beans,corn,peas, and wheat. .ifyk ff,ff1,9' The flower is the reproduction part of the B plant. Flowers vary according to the plant, the surroundings, and the conditions under which they must live. 'fkfaf ' QSM 'A-SilMQn, O-Mayes 56paf 77 f The above flowers and pnrts are called typical flowers. They have all the pe ts. Many flowers do not have all the parts. Joe Biggs,7A. 4+4s+ess+4+asssssfesssssseesasweewe RATTLESNAKES The reattlesnake is an American snake that gives full warning to an enemy approach- by vibrating the end of its tail. This ing movement causes a set of hard rings to rat- tle per noisily and woe betide the animal or son that disregards the sound. The rattle snake h s deadly fangs,whose attack is fatal if the venom is not removed from the wound quickly. Whisky is the worst possible medi- cine to give a person suffering from snake bite because it stimulates the heart and causes the heart to force the blood more rapidly through he body. Originally rattlesnnkes were found gen- erally over North America,especially in stony and barren places. There are two spoci es in South America.They are thick heavy reptiles. They usually are not more than five feet long. The rings at he end of the tail are formed by the slipping off of the snake's skin. As the snake gets older the skin rolls. Ccontinued next columnl - S:L...,avfvffrzlfflrff""-.--is RATTLESNAKE'S HEAD A. Poison sac. B.Erectile fangs which fold against the upper jaw. Merlin Doud.8A. seaaeensey' ' esseeina4s4++i NATURE STUDY Every Tuesday morning the boys of th seventh and eighth grades have nature study. We have books which we made to write our notes in. So far we have stud- ied about Seeds,and trees,weeds,graSses,flowerS, leaves. The family of plants known as grasses may be divided into two groups:Useful and harmful. There are about 4700 different kinds of grasses. About lOOO are found in the United States. Sommonly known ones are whent,rye,bnrley,corn,millet,rice,sorghu,, and kefir. The staff of life-bread-comes from the grass family. Sometimes it is mnde from wheat,millet,rice,or rye. Corn is an American Crop Richard Filloff.7A. NATURE STUDY I think' the boys in Mr. Sellers room have a very interesting nature stud clasi Every Tuesday morning we have a meeting. We have talked about trees,plants,seeds, and other things that have to do with na- ture. We have books made to keep our draw ings and writing in. We made them ourself ves. Right now we have a large flower pot with three different kinds of beans grow- ing. We also have some corn growing and some orange seeds planted. The corn and b beans are growing fast. The bean Plants have beans on and the orange seeds have not come up yet. It is all very interesti T James M rsha1l,7A. ' r it , lr-A I 4- F2"'ji-:iwf,v1g5Q7tfQfQ v--7,311 if .N ,irff , .I I " fs, 'FQ '1gfFxfgejffZ.ff:g:, f ,554 2i'h5il?L3:?Pfy'1'3'y1235 ll P v tl T rib' 'ie' ,:f'?1Fff's fill. Qfi-nf: git! ,, ,F ' Fira 1' - f,'-fy-1"' Heisffn . fig ix1 lgfnr'!'4t:A."-:I .F-"flies Y YI' B ' 1 v f 1-C5431 1,7"'L'm Til" Q- 3' 11,-' 1- Faq!! 1-at J, Q' imap' 42'-V 1-lk.-i , l -f ' -1 A I 4.1 :IV J -1.?A3,4ffl.3: . f,f.',4 .At J tdi5?. 44, I fgiiey. ,g'y.1mi' sim- Ftti s?T'e' ni f.,gffrQ5 cams sgwgyngf jrf: '.r'.x p,f!N ON-',!1v,V?' '- 'QS-:jj gui if ,Yf 1 . 'A raw, .Jig " 1' ,pig ii: -I ft?-A',' Q 3, ssl if f , - H ., r is f - I . T-, 5 ,nl vf215,4mee. ffinsgfw ,, ,JS -jg +1-'-E' -4, nfl: iff, .X .. a 'tl'-'1 V r. - , ' ,ff 4" 1 E+, A' .f .Q : 1543 ' jfs " ,,AL:m1, 'i'f.j, 'uffkiy f.kE1Q,: 1 'gig-'J 'mfg' 1,-lf JA 0 5 .4 ' -. -f fore' f L,'1'v'3l,'f.w' gil' 7 ,' -n 'A Din L "HL-1' , 11.1 'Q " 4511! -as JS. 1.liLL3.!-limi! ss:-L a Q4 1.5392 FL:-'rf Lila 'g,,u-5 2 ffl-' I-as fd ' ' Q ' m:.Sellers:Euogene will you explain Ecu you fjf1QMETl0 get that answer. Investigations by teachers and businef' Eugene: Ask Jlmfhe is the ODS I F23 :5 from. men have 5 own that never before has thug ssssswnsswyswwseeaeawAwssuklxees bgcn aqch Nidggpread need of arithmetic: ARlfEMQjQQH because there is no other subject that if Arithmetic is the ssierce of numoersrwe so closely connected with everyday need' use artihmetic constantly in our deily life. and because of widening fields of labor so that is why it is very important that we demand more and more practical understanc learn all the little facts. essssasssssssssssssssssswsssssuss ESTATE? Mr.Sellersg Boo,rhat answer do you have? Poo Ryens 454 miles. IvEr.3ellersKai'ter Bob had changed his ansmeri What ans er have you now? BCD Pyen: 45.4 tents. Nr.Sellers: And how did you get it? Eco Eyre: Bill Smith put a decimal point there for mes aesees:ei-zeaseea-H-res-n-n-referee.-rev.-weasa-re Q13 Milli The moon is about 240,000 miles from the eorth, lt is the nearest of the heavenly Ladies. Its diameter is 2,160 miles which is e little more than one fourth that of the earth. The moon appears to be about the same size as the sun but in reality it is only about one four hundredth the size endhns the appearance since it is only about one four hundredth the distance from the earth that the sun is. , The naked eye sees zany light and dark spots on the moon. Through the telescope the dark nrems seem to be level spices and the light parts are rough! Photographs of the moon through large telescopes show the moon to be very uneven and mountainous. The dark areas are great plains surrounded by mountninsu Some of the mountains are in great chains that have been named after similar chains on the earth,ns the Alps ing of figuring and working with numbers and number relations. What does the vorld demand of boys nbc girls fourteen end sixteen years of nge, who leave school to bccom e workers?The need of employers in every line of work is for employees with n g of arithmetic. enernl knowledge It cannot be too plainly stated that the young person going into the vorking world vill have the best opportunities who can carry vith him a knovledge of erithretic. It is the key problems which confront h We must study erithmet to the ordinar' im diily. ic then,becaus it is a very grnctical subject indeed the most practicul in all school work. You.zmy read scmevhot hnltingly and with out true inflect1en,you.sny be Pnrdoned for occnsitmnl mistakes in speech,but th: exact sc lense of rumbers as developed ir arithmetic demnnds accuracy nnd percisifn This is the reason that most of the pagcs in sets of books :re devoted to a clear and intelligent explanation of every department of arithmetic. Besides the yrncticil vnlue of the there is an vnlue,vEicn it is true is importer sub j o 3' t. ce,but yet xerthy Narlo important cultural secondary in of attention. White,8A. . f .. - X. , X. N. .,- H - -A-"i-D2-5'm-'.i-'.i-iHE-53'?'w-,'i-!'f-J?-,H-nE-.9,E 666.-61-X-,dhdi-,C X X-X-X-vrii . . . . . ER rurrg r and Caucasus. Others raise magesticelly into , -iii-+3-535 the air as isolated peaks. Many of the neun- tains are from l000 to 2000 feet high and some are 25,000 feet high. There are thousands of formations on the moon that resemble volcanic craters on the earth. It is not known if they are of vol- canic origin. The lunar pits vnry in size from one eighth of a miles to more than 100 miles across. Some of the larger craters have surrounding rims with elevations more thin l6000 feet high. Often smaller craters are within the large ones and in many in- stinces high mountains rise from the floor of m lrrge crater David Nesbitt.Sp. crust are accompanied by Sometimes the movement of the enrth'2 sudden slipping of rock. Vibrations are then set up they travel through the earth. These vibra- tions are called earthquakes. Generally these vibrations cause on bling of the earth but oc vibration movement is so cause buildings to tumble city nmy be wrecked in n ly n slight Lrg cnsionnlly tu, intense as to down. An entir few minutes. Earthquakes are studied and recorded oy nn instrument called a se ismogreph, This instrument consists of e heavy pendulum with a pointer which hang s motionless except when the enrth is vibrating. T T T :L 1 0 T mr .3--.P Q Qelfsfi W ffm i ,Rf 59' Att 1 P ,sa g E ev'- SH5: eel .ggjse ::f- 5555255 :fu seed Gg5EE?3:le :::f-- - K--25-,fe ,, if 5- -ec.. 1: X -:-5, 5.5 35255 -.J5555 .Ei K E53 Egg- 5555 55 5 - - 3-55' .. E555 3 , - MACHI NE T OLS Even in the Stone Age,savnges used tools to make things. Early man used hard bits of flint to fashion his stone clubs and arrow heads v Later men made their houses and furn- iture of wood. They developed the sIw,chisel, h2m er,file,nnd plane to shape wood. when man began to work with metal these tools were not hard enough nor powerful enough. Machines of hardened steel or alloys, driven by power,were needed to cut and shape the metal. Such machines were called machine tools. Machine I001B.llk8kth6 presses on which our newspapers are printed,the machines that spin and weave our cloth,grind our flour,turn LUM ERING The first step in lumbering is the selection of the site. This is done by men whose duty it is to survey the for- est from the standpoint of economy in sawing and delivery of logs to the mar- ket. One site is chosen for the camp. A force of men is hired to build roads from the railroad or highway to the camp site. There must be trucks,power-hoists, tractors,teams,wagons,saws,blacksmith and garage equipment,tools,stoves,and cooking utensils and food supplies for the men and operations. All these are needed at the camp which must be built as soon as equipment can be hauled in. There is built an office,bunk-houses, our elctric refrigerators,radios,vncuum cleanraneSS h8l1S,b1aCkSmith Sh0P5, garageS,and ers,telephones,sutomobiles,airplanes,and tractors. There are two main types of machine toolsgthose used for general work and those for one particular job. Richard Filloff,7A. fasaxf' ' Assisi QQ3 SHOP CLASS. Every dey from lo:5O to 11:50 the boys of the seventh and eighth grades have shop. we make many projects such as end tables. cut outs,book shelves,chinese checker boards filing cabinetS,tops,wooden bal1s,wooden bowls,and many other things. We have some bqys who made model airplanes and racers. We get e lot of pleasure running the power tools and learn to do n good job of work if we are willing to be careful and mnke use of our instructions. I believe that we are making a great advance in our shop class. Our shop teacher is Mr.S ellers. Bill Smith SA. as+4use4444s+ssa+aea+e4a++a4aa4aa4a Bill: Buddy,can you spare n dime for a cup of coffee. Merlin:S orry,I haven't a dime. But I could give you some good advice. Bill:No thanks, If you haven't n dime your advice couldn't be worth much. stables,and sometihes there are other buildings. The road into camp is built for hauling large heavy loads, Smaller roads are built from the main road into the cutting areas.On these roads the logg are pulled to the main roads. At certain locations along the main road there are cleared ares called skidwnys. Logs are he here piled up to await the trucks and sleds to take them to the mills. All logs on the skidways are scaled or measured for the number of feet that can be cut from each. The men who do this are called scalers. From this point the logs are sent to the mills. The oldest method of transporting logs is by float- ing them. This is done in the spring when the ice thaws and the freshets fill the rivers. This phase of lumbering has provided experiences that have made backgrounds for interesting stories,of lumbermen of the by-gone days. The lumberjacks wear spiked shoes and carry a peavey which is n long pole with a straight and cur- ved hook,one at each end. When logs jam in the river they are dynamited to break the jam. This movement is called the spring dnmve.When logs get to the mill fcOntinued next pngel mus asked Mr.Spencer if he was going to the Qcontinued from last pagel .hey are p t in the mill pond. They will elack or check if they are not kept there vntil they are sawed. The logs are hauled fp to the platform of a ear where they are sawed. All of the tools are driven by steam or electricity. Bill Smith,8A. 9?-G-X-X-Bl-99.4-li-94-X-X-6 Hi-X 91-if-IH'4.1-Z-Y:-I 1-'14 HH dt QHF1-' 1- THE CIRCUS Tuesday Morning,Uay 15,1941 ?iQ1 Rhoneh pieces could by cut to shape on the jii saw and sanded on the disk sander. The is worked out in a beautiful geometric design in different colored woods. The pieces are glued in place with airplane cement so that there is no danger of tr , being pulled loose. The finish is of sk lac and varnish. There are about seven coats on now. Each have been rubbed and polished and several will still be put e before it is really finished. The desk Circus. Mr.Spencer said,U I look at you and - ' hhell d ' 'd d t d th drr:f by the News Sentinel photographer and it will be seen in the Passing Youth Page of the News Sentinel. - and I see a baboon,and I look at Floyd Fer- rier and I see a monkey so I see enough circus for me out here.W Donald Schie,8A. XJHHHii+WPHPkxH4Z4+?+PH 6Hii ART The boys and girls in the seventh and eighth grades are doing very lovely work in their Art Projects. Some of them ahve drawn John schie, BA . -X-'li-Ye-X131-X-lP'.c-'k6P.E-X-X-ki-3 HH'rX-X-7H2-!i'1'c-1H2-i2-5i-K-J'.c-31'-T1-Ii-!1-X' CROCHETING WORK I have just learned how to crochet nnc is it ever fun. First my stitches are all wrong and then I pul too tight. I get my very pretty pictures on pieces of linen cloth thread all mixcd up in my hands. SO the and have painted them with beautifull.: colors of show card paints. Others have made reciepe books which are designed and painted on the covers. They are very pretty. - We like art work very much and always try to do our very best and to make as many different kinds of articles as possible. Ethel Richardson,7A. sw+wmeses++++feeeesee+++maHwem4 ARITHMETIC Arithmetic is m very best subject. I cannot always get the problems but someone will always come to my recuse with help if it is necessary. There is only one thing that I don't like about arithmetic and that is when I get started and get interest- ed in the problems a nd we have to quit and go to something else. When I graduate I want to take mathematics in m first year high school. If it is as much fu as now it will be my very best subject. Marie White,8A. iE961W4iJX- H?K-X-l-3?i?-.?Jki6HHH?KJf6y44hT-Z?fvJ.9kX-8kfc Mg.SELLERS DESK Five years ago two boys started on this desk. They did most of the frame work and the side panels. Each of the following years there was a little done as boys camefalong who wished to work on it. Now it ishabout ready to be finished up. The real thing about this desk is that it was all put together by hand. As needed the power saw and jig saw were used. The legs were turned on the lathe. The real beauty of the desk is in the hand shaped inlay which goes to make the top design. It was all done by hand except Where the little only thing to do is try again. Of course it is more fun pulling it out so it doesn not matter how many mistakes I make. But I em sure that I will learn someday. Delma Justice,8A. sssseeeeseeeeesseeee eeeeeenswsweees GODD ENGLISH VIR! FEW people use good English. They should not only write good English but th they should speak it as well. Man say Unin't2 instead of Wisn'tU or Uaren'tU an Ugitu for Ugetu. They also use many other words wrongly. Sometimes people call other by the last name which is not very court- eous. E very child should learn how to speak good English while they are young- Eugene Terrence RWEHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHH44ii HOW DC BACTERIA ENTER Bacteria may enter the body through ti digestive tract. They may be inothG foof we eat. They sometimes come with milk OT water. Drinking cups,penCilS,t0YS,0P QVCV our ovn hands may have them on and bo Plf ed in the mouth. X 3 N n , .QNX 2 5 5,25 ,R "IN 59 Q A Kg Fbfkpr fl 'if 1 h m' ?1"Y2ff1JX wang right SNEEZING HABITS Another common avenue of invasion for bacteria is through the nose. Droplets of sputum are thrown into the air when peopl fccntinued next pagel .fi fx 4 f' P' . i f""Q 3-lf' '.,-:Aft-f L9-5! , ' js- , Q A E :nf-5 ,.": '.'.",: "frJ!Qf IX gf-4? CZ ,lj j-"fs sfo- , sei 1297 f 5. . ga txfnf .-ji y Ii , pf f", ,ttf L,f4 ian. V451 -M If Q 'fxfgv , s 1 , yin? s ci if c?'ffX1,fS .Lynx wig I 'Ax 5 'Ll """' fi fx X V qu:-.4 . - rf -'12 ' "A I fx V." as-hu-f' -..L ,,, -V h-- sunt.. 'fix A I 3 - AI 'T' W "i"x ' I -I ":r' ' I Q vxff xgiffr :lg X xX1'X,---'N-P'2Il,d:l'.O31g2mus X---ik-ff. f ' 3 S :ser f'EI F F' . Y : K 5 1 ! - Q' I E ' xg . iff ,I I E7 4 zu . - Y ,f , :-.59 J I ' XXX-,M "xi Eg-' rg .5 5 'gl I E, s 'g g--..J gg 1155 gr' 9 ti U fisf4e,:.X E95 -5 "' sf e T alle fm.: diy in eleifmember 1950 th.-ing N' 3' ' 0 l' ei.-'ST' ,fee-1557 'I was a group of new interns at the hospital in which I worked. A few weeks later I saw one of these new doctors vhose face looked familiar to me so I went up to him and asked his name. He said it was Bill Smith. I was so as- tonished to see him. We talked quite some time of the good times we hed in the eighth grdde et ACCH. One hot dey I decded to go to the lake. A friend of mine osked me to take their lit- as rhite as d sheet and as pretty as a picture. She fell from n trapeze while do ing an ect for the children at the Home. One dey I was shopping. I was surprised to see Q picture in the window. It was so ist. I inquired where the artist lived. They told me where to find her and that her name was Delme Justice. I had a hard finding her and when I did the maid told me that she was out.AS I Went away I very pretty that I decided to see the arte tle girl tlong ing shopping. I to the lake. Th so I thought she could stay alon tool my c.r ond girl 1 s eleven ve drove out yetrs old e for a lit- whieh I did a s they were go- JH .I 'VfH'1 , I ' V I1 D. tle ehile. I TL t to buy her some ice cream. heard someone singing, It vas Christmas week and I discyvered the voice to be lincoln Tower. I Went old classmates. coming from the there and found tio of ry ,, , .-1 , ,-- 5.-nf F34-, "he were SUI'- Tlzen I ecnue oock she was nowhere to be Wlfma Dcltz mid' M' , 6 V A My - d to p . q , .. . 7 . prised to see I5 PUC DCT? SL-FT1S9 -ound. h ver'on, e:oUno seemed to be very I i,, 1 - - ,A A - 1- - - hear of Delma. Alina to-d me she was much exciton. A loop near me seemed familiar ' , . 1 J - 'rd I o shed her thot 'os 1'ronE5 The l dv Worki-Tig ln 5' ECU'-7" F373 Dr me dung Well :'. urn, li fl. .1 , -Il d Q , T' ., . - 1 -f - - - ' H o d vtnt I ms ecing and I told hrptenee to er- 1-Hfrie White I ffnet neeror U13-mi' H5196 ' ' . - .Ah , , no I . U U - nn? G I ,Zh A + 4 eww the like and eau that it was the little girl her that I MT' isp? lufg In Jni,i+Qc1fo1 U' ,A , I I , ,,-- stage. I invited ti W to e pit J e.e ' .ho h!i come .onthe like oitn me. 1 ,avr v iqw whip mf, put Gif until ,hen the life sever Drought her in I OV'-'5 evmj' ' ,:ii"tOIm1,C :t H - "'-.H--' 0 'V 'f ""'- --I - -J - :., :ent to him :nd explained whot had hoppencd DHT 'MQY gnu IC o" " I 1 ., . . I -. . N. W , I ' - 1--f -, 9 ' ja L IQ-5 Q NC l94i. nt 'hire telging to him I HOt1CCG that I had ff'QH'E tor all WLC Alf S :H L, , ,T rt seen him before. I asked his name :md fotmd AI""5'L' rail Widui',,gm'..,f?gQ ubeg-lzgifliel T- . . rr , if-. 1 f- f ' " 1 --'U ' C . . him to he Ier'ir Dowd Nffw-Q 1 one Lfdl-1 rim' ' ' 'L r "I" ' 4' ' L " ' fe. I. r- 1-.- -'JM - 'V ' Liter I lookin? for fl new home I Lu.nzrE"J'C" ed Yf'1'1-"TH Jfflvf-TY L'L'N.'iD,7t""' - 7 - . ' .IJ I . , ' Gfqfq Mqyig shite.Amv Foto. Merlin Joni. looked end rookie for three weeks with no Ui ' 9'C dhC'rrQL yr .7 'JOEY cchae ' - vw- 'A . ' -" 7"' I ' I 1, -r- Ju I, 1. L.' .- sneehss. :1niIlT I cane across n home 11th gig ??I2'an d E'ffI61UL4.C- we Led -, the Hfor rontu sign, I vrnt to the house and 9 39 Q In loser ""r L' " U . . . . f L' . - -nn +-'v - ons- ' c t xfnoeicco. The no you mpptsf. came to the door'?WfmdC1f'1l tum T"'fiE+u'g in "1 tue Ven S - Q . .e f' fri, 'JFS It was none other than Amy ELIE. .hut a pl,fsure Ot 194l' Q ' , Q50 in Lutz sure it vis to see her. Eut I just obout hdZGllfBO err! e AJQL , A 1 , , Q .y.yrvX.1'1.x1.,2.:,:..x...zH5.vX-4,Q'LX"ALl-5'1-I5-1?.C-l1wl- .Hx-,f-X'X :G- ilzmted -.men 3.12 introduced me to nor hus- 'F F In 'W' band, John Senie. Billfwriting ax letter to his grandmother Some time ,fter I 1' 3 on n vacation. asked Mrs Bolinger how to spellfpudding, I decided to :pond it in Floride..I wanted putting. When the letter was continued to tvke an girpinne for Qfme rc syn or other, it read as follows: I want to th, field ond was panning on when I efme Dear Grandmother: Thanks for the I como across Dfneld Zghie. It 3115 happened he w money you gave me, I an pudding it he nf: going to tn, sfme pL1ec fn:1g'self. in the bank. With love, Later I beyfn tu xtwry the pilot, Ur looked Bill, f'Lji1i!,1', I f'f,1mfl him -L., be R551-t Ryf-rl, weree4eeHH-u-n-n-H-xJ.-n-x-x-:-rfn-rex+:-.'ex-u-n+n-1'-x-se I vfs rgnin working in 1 hogpitnl in New York. I uns called to rodm 205 ind to my amazement Mildred Ytrmnn urs lying on her If-,-..-.+4Y..1,.f1 N v+ fm11m..X 'f ,- . F' v 'T'T7f'- '-s- , - -. -ff' . -ef. .EYE ,amp ,F A dl Q.. ngemi me y , ff. If:-1 g.'iF'1f'1 .if -". 'Q'-'."'-'K '15 "' -"I ' --' l.- " "flu 'R' 21 ' ju. 'L F-wh ?" ery , .ff-ji? TEM' ihhv ,pg ,H-Eff. fl' f S I ,Q ' ef? 'ar 7,2 .55 'l- ef- Jfe xv- 'sexi '+f1'lf-1.f- fftfgp' 21+ JI 1. I ' - f lbw w.-v fl is 11-sf if ,sf ke- 1 wa el.-H1 ,mn ,mu-. '. sg 1. fr rx' ,Q .E-'5d'..57 if-VQLEI in Ivy jlLii,.,5ix AI.: ,U 5, ms, Y' Il 1.54. .f gr, r.-,Lf ,Jn img? 214,11-A tiff? QL-1: .-3 4 ' 5 x .QMS gli J' V1 lj 'Mo um 5-3:71 viii' Ill!! .Napa .i?f'.'1--" ,' N l',f-vi ll-4,g'1' N1 :fy . er -ite. if-fl ef: his f '-Irv lit' F7 -W 23 J ' he 'ae few' Lk', IE 'nfl L'2-aw J. --f' ZSITES E'TiJf'l'G ' Boys and girls like to fly kites. the Spring will soon be here wind makes them go high in the sky. Tue boys The birds will come back and girls in our room made funny kites. Ne To sing to us m dethem out of all colors we made faces on the kites of pipe. . Then . All the kites are different and have string tails with different colors on them. Wouldn't you like to see our funny kites. Evelyn Beam,4B. 3h16i'l9Aw'?Md?7rEiPk5H9ih'HPi6'ri?'kJk3HPki?'xii'rR-LkXi-K-X . HOLLANQ The windmills are so bright and gay. They are a pretty sight as the wind turns them around so fest. Evelyn Beam,4B w+++weenwwee++a+4++ee++aae+e4+e+ek4 TULIP TIME We reed stories about Holland and then we made pictures. I made a picture of a bowl with different colored tulips. The people raise beautiful hilips.The tulips are bright colored. They make the land look cheerful. I would like to go to Holland sometime and s ee the tulips and the windmills. Joanne Erk,4b. wweaseweeaenwmewaeekeeweeaeHmkie QQ WIND M arch wind will make kites fly Run,Run,Run,little boy See how high The wind will take your kite. E velyn Beem,4B se+e+we44weeseeeeeesweaeweakeeeaai RABBITS Rabbits run,run. Rabbits hop,hop. They run so fast As they scamper past. Robert Arnold, e+++++4+++4+++444ae++++eeaeaeaeesa Egg SNOW MQN Let's make n snow man Make kim big and tell And round and fat S o he will be nice and jolly. Verde Slain,5B. e++e+J , " re44++4+eww++w WHEN I BECOME A MQN would like to be a farmer. I'd like to ride a horse on the farm. 5B. I I'd like to grow And give us cheer. Verda Slain,5B eeeeeeeeeueeeeeeeeeaeeeeeaeeae .IE EAL We nad a story about a seal. It was paws black and had smooth fur. It had no and no tail. Seals have flippers to help them walk. They live in the far north. tedhey live pert of the time on the land but most of the time in the water. Earl Torrence,sp. xi4+++swe+w+++e+s+e+eeeeeeeeee ILQWERS I planted some flower seeds They were tiny and small I hope they all grow Qhuvf To be ovely and tall. Verda Slain, 5B . seenweeeseeeee++e+eee+eenw+weeh APRIL April rains bring wild flowers I like violets abd bluebells I hope you like them too. Violet Warnick,2B 49.4-3HrXJ' ,FAUX-'ls-" 4-1dH'F,1-991-33-'k-XL-LH? FA 2?-73362-.1-59.6-'l'e EEN l 521593122 A IM When I become n man I would like to be an aviator and ride in a big airplane. I people and freight end the country to the would like to serve in would like to carry ridefrom one end of other. If I could I the arm as an aviator. Fey Stephens,Sp. 'WX-Yf"i-X'-X-l.JkJk-X-' H'f'lP.2-YmX-6Hi-i'cii-'Li-H-3'c-3HH1'f'i"3i'X'3i' WHEN I When I grow fermer's wife farm and have GROW -Q13 up I would like best to be a and live out on a nice big a nice big white house and barn. I'd have some pigs,chickens,horses, cows,lambs,and a dog and pony for myself. I'd like to sell my eggs and churn the cream into butter. I would like to have Q great big orchard of apples,peers,peeches, and plum trees. Then I would like to have lots of fresh air,good food and a lovely vegetables and wheat and watch them grow. place to live Blncnche Ramsey,Sp. Iid like to own chickens and gather the eggs 44++v++++++frir4+eHH HHHEHHEHQ every night. It would be hay wagon and help milk the cows. A farmer is out in the air and gets strong. I want to be strong too. Gene Faust,Sp. fun to ride on the When I grow up I would like to be a cir- cus cowboy. I love horses and would rather have them than anything else. Then I would tricks in the circus. All the children would laugh at me and be happy. Tom Stutz. 5 oi A-' ' -1 --an N o ge o l :ge thee Tifeesf afaeee' Q3 " x :fb-SE if rg .-.o E 5 ' BY 'sb git' " 1 - 5- BILL Ur 1 . 1 RHONE MUS NN A, and she has become as his own little 3 xxxxx N sister. Corrine Lutz! BA. . swaiaw sex ,' ing Ftoon A HELPFUL SCOUT TROOP Nrxxxx CJ It WHS in the middle O? June when In the little town of James- there WHS 21 high flood ln the state town the p ople expected a flooH,once of Illieels' There lots of 1 each year because the town was on the thlnge were Weshee aWeY'i narrow banks of a river. It was late in the T Peovle Were,dr1Ven winter and just about one week until the from thelr homes spring thaw. It was a neat little town and 'q::::B by the Waters- l the Shoem ck River w s high. Everyone was There Wee e group eel worried about the river. Darkness came and boy Scouts the , Wanted to help everyone went to bed worried about the mor- reovle who were ln need' Some of the boys. ning. With early morning the river banks were flooded and the houses were half cover ed. Therewas a boy scout troop in the town. They got boats and helped to rescue the people from the flooded houses and get them to higher ground. In about two weeks the water was back in the river. The people returned to their homes. They cleaned and fixed them up again to await another flood which was sure to come again with the coming spring. Merlin Doud,8A. KHBHtWk'kHLi-It ik!- A, It was Ohio River ing houses old orphan kitten. Sh TRUE egg s coUT one of the many floods on ine On top of one of the many float- could be seen a little eight year huddled together with her little had no father,mother,brother,or sister. She was a lone except for her little kitten. The little girl was looking into the sky hands folded,and deep in prayer. All of a sudden there was a splash- her prayers had been answered. A short way off could be seen a boy in brown. Who could it be? As he neared she could see that it was someone she did not know. She had never seen a boy scout but she had heard of them and had confidence in them for her mother hnd told her before she died that they helped everyone. found places where it was almost impossibl 1 to rescue anyone They went to ces wher . ple little children were left alone, while ' their parents were in town. Some were with out food and clothing and others were with out shoes. , is carry4 The boy on the 1941 calendar ing o little girl that one left alone with only the black kitten for company. The child had no shoes. The home looked like 1 it was nearly washed away. The windows wen broken. The child does not seem to be frightened at all. The boy is carrying the child to the boat. He is going to take it? to a place where it can be cnrred for, f until a home can be found fer it. I Wilma Deltz,8A. I xii.Mo,,,K.ox,,,,,.,o,,,+4,ng4yirM 1 INSPECTION DAY Fon TROOP 24 ? Inspection day is the last opportunih to earn badges for the year. We are to bring all the things which we did for the: year and put them along the blackboard f to gether. We will stand in front of our ! exhibits. mrs.Pool1ng will go around and F inspect everything carefully. If we receid passing grades we may recieve a badge on A one of the followingzwood Carving,Sewing, or First Aid. Wilma and Corrine will recej ive attendance badges and Mildred and 4 Dorothy will receive Scribe badges. I , think we will all be very happy. 4 Dorothy LaMons.8A. ' He helped the little girl off the roof. rrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrrri ' V" I He then put her in e bnlnket and putting her CAMPORE E 1 kitten on his shoulder,carried them to his Each year the boy scouti boat. He paddled away up to the shore hwere go to Camporee. It is n two day affair ' there were many other refugees. with good timGS fOr all' We make many Defi Not only did he Save the little girl's acquaintances. Usually it rains when we life but she was adopted into his family go to camp. This year we go to Pbrtland.l Qcontinued next colum j Joe Biggs.7A. 1 , I - Ihfwf 'L.J "3T ll ilsiwfezi -4fg: c-, Z5 .fig LKQX-J 'A - C21-f i" -' FIRST AQ - HISTORY obj BOY soours The Boy town,and Leo Scouts of ACCH,Wallen,Hunter- had a first aid meet at the Wallen School well prepared Our first aid ,Februa1y'l9th. Our troop was we when we held our lest pwactice team w s made up of Norman The scout movement was founded by Sir RobertKLordlBaden Powell in England ii 1908. Through the good turn of an unknown English scout the idea was brought to the United States by W.D.Boyce of Brown,Charles Smith,Harold Barnhart,Carl Chicago! The Society was incorporated or Filloff,Louis Sm ers, and Robert Fett. If February 8th 1910, a date which has ever we get ass we can go to the G.E. Club Comp- since been celebrated by scouts all over petition America. We have learned how to use a tournequit In 1916 the Boys Scouts of America It is a very dangenous thing to use and must were granted a federal charter by Congress be handled carefully. It may be used to stop It was one of four organizations so char- the flow of bmood from a wound or to stop thetered. Previous to 1910 both Daniel Char- flow of blood snake bite. to the heart as in case of a A tournequit must not be left in place for a long period of time. ter Beard and Ernest Thompson Sexton had done pioneer work for boys along similar lines. The scut membership is in seventy three countries of the world and has more than 2,000,000 members enrolled. 1, g Bill Smith,8A. i ' -B I - .-xi-ra-user-2-:es-as-z.-as-as-He WCW E ,Qi H 2 " 'suxxx If u,,f"." X ' ',,5. QU By Bob Fett 3 '--"' A Tournequet ,-, C::::3 ' .eeiaaieseiaseseaaea gijf' Czzf-7 WHAT I EIKQQPQABOUT SCOUT CAMP by i-into ag Last sum er all of the scouts of the by Bill Smith Allen County Children's Home went to Camp ax-xx N N ,I Big Island for two weeks. we had Q lot of fun iggj i '- - 05 fun there but what I liked most was the nj Swimming. X "' When I went up there I did not know The Scouts Blanket Roll how to swim, Up there you are not considered its4444+4i+itttttiiiirtrfirirrriti as knowing how to swim u til you can swim WHAT I LIKE ABOUT SCOUT CAMP 25 yards. You are a beginner until you can I like swimming about the scout camp go 50 yards. When you can go 75 yards you the most. There are swimming directors are in the advanced class. At the end of thrnshomtry to teach us how to swim. There three da ya I could go 25 yards and 50 by the end of the first week. When I came ba ck at the 75 yards! We and afternoon A end of two weeks I could go went swimming each morning . E ugene Torrence,7A. CAMPING are classes for beginners who cannot swim at all and for those who are more adavanced. At noon there is a general swim period for everyogg. 05231 rown,7A. G ---4 " P.. ... ......., 'i X. ...... .. Q ........,, ,M ' A X ,........ -..-h ix., ..,x 'ii'-P' ghpdgh CANOEING -...,..,.-- I Z AV CE:.c2?L: gs' g .v 'f""C.! X" QQ? , i S ON MY HONOR 1 WILL 'my fur 1 g To do my duty to God and m Country qf,-ex my and a boy scout ran out to hglgf To help other people at all times ,f,.,.+ -B hm. He.put hm in the boat .ee I To obey the girl scout laws. 'A' yy rowed hlm T13 Saiityiam ' , "' haf I U oro y ons.8A. y Be wee f W m?Zdmk?-FWM I SLOGAN: Do a good turn daily v ............... Xt . T' 'i' l On Thursdays after school we I GIRL SCOUT LAW -I I have our scout meetings in the' L. A girl scout's honor is to be i 305' 'Seri 23313955935 P3-25' if tru3ted, N I 8 SC O0 lng. 6 are , 2. A girl scout le loyal. I legrnine some very intereetinsf 5. A girl scout's duty is to be usef thlngfvtand ife aii? doing Somw and to help others. I l Very Ln efee 1118 mae' ' 4. A girl scout is e. friend to all If Recently We eteffed 'Mies and n sister to every other scou . V 36125 from lit?1i glockihgf Woq 5. A girl scout is courteous. 95 SUS are Paln e OD WOOQ 6. A girl scout is a firend to animals. yy Litind theglege Strgnihtogithir' Q 7. A girl scout obeys ord rs. I a Cor eme C e Oc S I 3, A girl Scout is cheerfil, ,Val th have different names painted on A 9. A girl scout is thrifty. em' - l0.A girl scout is clean in thought,word, t t Af Qhe bgiieeeei ef the ifnrtwi meds and d d, o em po es. e plc ure was lrs racel 44432444iqageainnsgngggqqqgqqqgg on the WOOd. It was then cut into the wod THE FOUNDE R or GIRL scouls. with e knife- I , , ! In-e.Julliette Lew,ef Savnnnm,Georgia, We e-Fe HOW Studylns fleet Md' We i organized the f United S totes irst girl guides in the e in l872. The movement grew rapidly. The name was changed to girl scouts and the 280,000 active group now numbers over members in the United S totes and its possessions. Through an International 0ouncil,the national groups are affiliated and although they maintain separate organizations they have the sane laws and purposes. The movement was first intended for girls 10 to l8 years of gae. Wilma Deltz,8A. -K'iP'.r-X-'r'.H1-X-'f?r'n-'sJ'x4A-,2ek6'.-"aJ'4JA-12-',i-'A-i-l'JA-i-'x-k-6S5 5 GOOD SCOUT Once there was n house beside the river A terrible storm blew it into the river. A boy scout was passing and saw the house. He went in and found a little girl and her to his boat. BoB Fett,8A. 4444an444444++444aesaa++ae++4++44 THE RED LETTE R DAY. The river was over flowing. People were needing help. Babies who had lived their few moments were rying. Children who were old enough to talk were crying for help. What a day. What n terrible day. Boy S couts were doing the best they could. Red Cross nurses were trying to - keep people comfortable. A fter the main excitement was over there was one little baby crying for help Qcontinued next column, have learned how to take ous bites and how to take care of a perse who has taken poison. We have learned many other interesting first aid ideas tc Ethel Richerdson,7A. 4eseseeeeseeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeees ' WHAT I LIKED BE ST ABOUT CAMP ' The best thing at camp for me was the swimming. I learned to do many things in the water and passed man tests. The firm test I passed was to swim around the rafy twice which made a distance of about 100 feet. The water w s tn to fifteen feet deep there. Then I would have to swim awa! from the raft and at a signal from the whistle turn over on m back and stay in f a motionless position for one minute. The I could turn over and come back to the care of poison-i kitten. He picked them up ond carried them tcnft. The next test was dive in and go as far the bottom, and bring if I could find it. I my back and float on m ! for diving. I had tQ' as possible toward 1 up a weed or sometin, then had to swim on 3 back. After I had passed the tests I receiver another cap. Now I started diving. This I 5 could do even before I knew how to swim. ' However I had trouble learning to take steps and get the hop to spring me off thei spring board. I would get on the board,waLn part way and run the rest. When I got to nl end of the board I did not stop but fell 2 Wilma De1tz,8A. AT nf? r Every year th girl scouts go to camp. Our camp is at Ty utuse Indinnn,nenr Dewart Lake. Our camp is dividfH'intoKthree dif- ferent units. The unit for the smell girls is called the NTree Topsn. The unit for the older girls is called Hwhistle WingT. The Il,l u and pwldle around the rnf . yil' about one hundred fifty shore. It was about six- U around. Some of the girlsk balance and tipped the r would fill with water and, would have to empty then one for the oldest girls is ccllci, YW, wif- . den. The girls in Kee-sway'-daejlgge-to . . -,L - the T"'-CCQ , .V night hikes and cane is every wc Pi. 'ine I Wmf' ln 3 mee of bu W Kee-way-dens are e ledNIndinnsU,TheNVhi3tle and mfklng Q can of Soa Windersu Fira ,and the "Tree Toppers" WCP' Tha? f'l-'Te was a hp' Q Gypsies, it was raining reel har ' E very night . rs take turns rid- WGS TQther Wet' It dld N to rein until we were fv ing the boats. There are always four people rowing e bo:1t,one for ea oo.r,r:nd e life saver who guides the bon . Our lake is seven miles long end very clear Every Friday night we eve some kind of entertainment. One year the gave an Indian play. It w.s thing. They gave the play ut night around the camp fire. All the Ke way-den girls hed balnkets around them - d Indian head- bands. One of the girls g WSShmnQ.nmSm1WB A8 the Sun sank and the cn girls sang Hlndien Love Ca in the canoe answered. Last year they gave nn place in Japan. It was very had to make a scroll to tel and drifted off into the .ke en O6 ll! start the fire. The ches we used the harder CAt least it seemed th' other ones looking onkf Kee-way-dens ing. end jumping' I I 4 . if Z1 A one of us used abou 'Q' ches apiece. Finflly 1 HN the prettiest burned and the water if Winders at that time. J we had a big -mrtyf men took cord and am fl spiderweb hanging K, the ceiling to the table. On each web there was a paper glial into a canoe as the sun with the water. drifted the and the girl eretta. It took pretty too. I the other girls spider. On each ' persons place there were three paper bugsflvux boil. I was with the 4 Ki! which VHS ds from the teen yards lost their cnnoe.They the girls and continue lding n fire weter boil job because T and the wood not start Xxrendy to more mat- itwhm. way.J The were yell- think each xxx sixty maid K A.the vood Xqxbegen to H Whistle a big lk Xxqhat ingh K' Theino ,X X x about the party. At ca-.mp we have me th' gs to do. Each FOI' the 18512 ffm day each tent has di erent things to do. YCQTS I.weS at Cf ' We go swimming twic a dey, nee in the mor-E O11 my blrthdfly, A ning and again in t e nfte oon. One summer Iflllgust 26' they had races f fferen kinds. Canoe Wilma Deltz- I 1 races was one. er were girls in each A canoe. The girl to da d on the side I ' Y , Z . Il Ii W' ' ,J 'ff I I - LX 1 X ,1 r" I 5. XX Aggdie ,ff' iif, 'Ny,1fLg, A LVL, cf. g Q K 4 ii T ifi.-13 , ,-l1,Q: ' K X 111 1 '., -ef le- ,,,..----- V rx X I . f f'.'l7'T-.3jfX X Qt M "ye-'15-V 161. , if ' , !5F .gif ',f'f 'f:l"A A' -:M -.l fl L..f7:4.- 'T ,. - e D -2, r'-" f' ,fjlf ,!f' ' ..- ff -ff W2 iQQ," fff' frrrf477pi,f"',Q CT,,j6Tim::fU-M. -,MWA Z fi'-e MV' ..f" 1 i xf Ccontinued from last pagej Tune-year I didn't stsnd up then they sang its me, so someone came up behind me and ,blindfolded -and down to -where I was water. They on and took -came up to my shoulders. After I got out .of the water I had to take my shoes off .a.nd empty the water out of them. W bile wiping my feet the girls hid my me and took me down some stairs the beach. I did not realize until after I landed in the made me leave the blinidold me out in the wvtor nah . Lt ,I was Ashees. Ives till blindfolded. Then they on the ground and hit me and every put me thing else. After a while they took me to the tent and took the blindfold baock off. I was just covered with mud. I sure needed plenty of water too. I never got up or out of my tent for the rest of that -day. I sure was sore too. The thing I enjoyed most at camp was the swimming. Outdoor cooking was interesting -too. Wilma Deltz.8A. - ' ' 44+++44+ie+ew++i+++wx s coujlj mugs. -A-ss com: is THUs1woRTHrgHELPFUL,FR1r3 ND! tr, comms oUs,Knm ,oss DIENT,CHEERFUI., JIT-IRIFTY,BRAVE,CLE AN,:fmvsRsNT. ' i?c4+tkX+HJrYd9H6r'?PHf ki9?HHxi --H 5.QQ!I Q3iEQ On my HONOR,I will do my best to do my -DUTY to GOD and my COUNTRY. To obey the SCOUT LAW,to help others at all times. To keep myself pgysically strong,metalyy awake,and morally straight. aseaeseaasaassmeeeeesaesssasaeass N - OOCKIYG CUTMQF DOORS. .I like to cook out of doors because it is fun. Last summer at camp the boy scouts cocked out of doors. We had to cook stew, cocoa,pudding,and pork. I cooked the cocoa gnc pudding and my buddy cooked the pork and stew. When we were about through we sat down and ate our dinners. The cocoa was still cooking so we ate it later. When we were ready to drink it, it was still very hot and I burned my tongue,so I gave the rest away. When you cook out of doors it is nec- -essnry to put the fire out and cover the ashes before leaving. Any left over food a long or buried. Robert Fett,8A. 'A 4+4+4444++4ea4a+a+4wwwsa+4+++++w44 IN THE OUTDOOR LIFE. ,should be tiken " SCWFUE V Qcontinued from last columnl have checked in and seen he doctor wc are permitted to join in all the actiof ties of the camp. The first thing is to show the swimming instructor if you can swim a 1 n After the first swimming lessen is over each one is on his own.The next day we start passing the scout tests. ' There are rewards for the ones that pas: their tests. Each day we follow about the same routine but it does not seem to get old. There are evening. games in the Once each week we cook our own meals. The best thing is the election of O.A. y members. O.A.means Arrow Order. It is I made up of the outstanding members of ' the troop. Each one must pass tests. Hea must sleep out on the island all night.: We own a ion to the Rotary Club for ' making it possinle for us to attend cann Joe Biggs,7A. x4444+4sees4++++s++++++++e+44++4e+ y 5- SMALL HOUSE There is a small house in the picture on the January calendar. It is green and has a broken window. It is on a smell I hill at the edge of the river. Q The river is slowly washing away thef banks house has fallen right down water. There is no one at house except a little She is about seven ye curly ha r,blue eyes, of the river and the little greene is going with it. The little housd to the edge of the home in the littld girl and her kitty rs old and has I 4 l I 4 and a pretty com- j plezion. i A boy scout has come along in a boat! and is carrying the little girl Y?I'T1PP9dN in a blanket from the house to his boaty He is csrrying the kitten on his should! I do not know for sure what is going toy happen but I think they will get safelyy to the dry land. Mary Bice,7A. I asssawsssawk V vfwwwwesas 1 A HELPFUL SCOUT ' In the southern port of Indiana than was e terrible flood. It took everythinp in its way along the Ohio River. The 1 rescue parties were able to save almostf ull the people but there was a terrible loss of property. I In many places the scouts were ablej to help save the people. In the picture? "U The bor: hrve Q wonderful time at camp. . We have our choice of the two weeks we the S?Out thought he could Save tie igtk will spend at cimp. When the time rolls arouhle glrl and her kitten' H9,Went 0 ei - house and carried them to his boat. . around we are ready. Our camp is about thr three miles north of Kendalville. Whenwe Ccontinued next colum l All the people were glad to see him do it. tt BA. y Bob Fe , I 4- Q LETTER FROM A IOREIGN CORRESPONDENT Dorothy LaMons has for her correspond ent a girl in the Philippine Islands. Her name is Juan Villarta and her address is Del Remedio,Sulat,Samar,Philippine,Islands. It is interesting to note that Dorothy's letter was written about Thanksgiving time. The answer to her letter was mwiled Jruuary 80th and arrived in Fort Wayne V vcn seth. The letter reads as follows: Simar High School Catabalrn,L'mar Jrnuarv 5o,l9ll. Dear friend: I received your letter with a greet receprocation rnd understanding. I have been willing for a pen pal for 1 long time ago and when your letter reached me I was extremely happy. I em four feet eleven inches tall with straight dark hair. My complexion is fair brunette as what you have perhaps known of Philippine nature. I live in the eastern part of Samar 115 kilometers away from Catabalan. You may be surprised that I am away from my home town. It is because that I am studying in the Ins titution. I am with my younger sister. Her name is Paciencia. We call her Passing,so with her friends Pacents. Pacents and friends call me Wanning as a nickname. What is your nickname? I have three brothers but at the arrival of your letter I also received a telegram from Pacents telling of the death of uur youngest brother. We sisters belong to the sophomore organization. We are taking the following subjefts3geometry,ganeral science,english and literature,oriental hist ory,and child care. I an glad to tell you that we have taken United States History during the first simcstera. M hobbies are biking,collecting stamps a nd beautiful views,playing violin,and some times dancing. I will tell you about my pres ent environments. Beside Catabalan it is very hilly with beautiful orchids in the trees. Maqueda Bay beside Catabalan is not- ed for its fish. It is considered on of the best fishing grounds in the Philippines. Three kilometres away from Catabalan is a cadre in Mao Long where our boys are train- ed for future soldiers. Oh! How would you like to enjoy the MaoLong sunset? I hope we carry on a long correspondence so that I can send you pictures of my environments. How would you like to exchange our personal photos. I am willing to xchange things with you. Here I'm sending you a money case. I believe it is not so durable but heartily given.Perhaps it will interest you much for for it may not be common there. The Handker- Qcontinued next colum l chief you sent me is cordially receive and I cxtend to you m best regards ann countless thanks for it. On March 28th our School will cle: for summer vacation already. I will tpk my vacation in m home town which is addressed as Del Rcmedio,Sulat,Srmar.So if you will reply me,if you will be so interested,which I hope you will be,for I m self is interested in this habit, you will address me in this vay,Miss J Juana Villarta,Del Remedio,Sulat,Samar, Philippine Islands. Please introduce me to some of your friends who are interest- ed ih exchanging letters,photos,and especially beautiful gifts. Tell them that I answer letters promptly. Present a ddress: Home address: Del If you will reply number 2 for I'll Your pen pal, Juana Villarta. Catabalan,Samar. Remedio,Sulat,Samar me use the address be there this coming vacation,and please reply mc very soon. P.S. Good luck always to both of us . I wish we shall be good friends in existp ence of our lives. So let us be good fricr friends for a long time. Wanning. M name is Villarta and not Villorta pl please. NOTE The people of the Philippine Islands are Spanish in learn to speak there are many which indicate language and they must English. It will be noted passages in this letter the fact that the writer thinks in Spanish and then translates the thought into the English. aeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeee A LETTER This is what a farmer boy wrote to the girl he lovcd.??????? My darling Sweet potato. Do you Gdrrot for me? My heart beets for you alone You are a peach with your raddish hair and your turnip nose You are the apple of m eyen but if we cantaloupg noa,then lettuce be married soon for I know we will makt a happy Bgnr, Goodbye, Corrine Lutz. aaaaaeeaaeeaaeeeeeeeeeeeeewewaa+ Mother: You were a very tidy boy,not to throw you banana peel on the floor of the bus. Where did you put it? Jim ie: In the pocket of th man next me FA4F dkYr4i-'bW+ Jki4n'HAiP?X+ FROM CANADA Killarney,Man. Januray 2O,l94l. Dear Pen Pnl: , I received your letter and was very gf so pleased to get it. I am going to tell you about my imboies I like knitting,chocheting, sn ving :iu,ps and movie stars. I am knitting red e-t:s socks just now. Since you described yourself I will decribe q self also. I have fair hnir, and blue eyesgfair complexion,and weigh about lOO pounds. I am five feet two inches tall. I go to the Killarney High School and have five teachers. I am in the ninth grade and am fifteen years old. I have two sisters and-four brothers. One of my brothers is in the Royal Canad- ian Air Force. I have one sister and two brothers married. I also have my two parents I will send you a picture of m self later on. I haven't a photo of me yet. I will also send you a photo of the Killarney Lake and the Tovm Hall and Monument. The Monument represents the soldiers who died in the World War. The lake is very beauf tiful. In the summer many tourists from all parts of Canada and the United States come down to the lake. I have a pure black cat here at home. It is a great favorite here. We live on main street. My dad is an agent. Well, I m st close now as I hsve to go to bed. Write soon. Your pen pal. Rosella. The above letter was written to Ethel Richardson who secured her Pen Pal's name through the Student Letter Exchange and is enjoying the friendship and acquaintance of another who lives in n foreign country. has4s4444+44eseseseeseaeseeesseaesae CORRESPONDING At the first of the year our teacher fMr.SellersD asked the boys and girls of the seventh and eighth grades if they would correspond with boys and girls in countries ao their names were taken countries they wished. He then sent like to foreign end the to the Student Letter Exchange, Wetseka,Minn. In about two weeks the names arrived and they were distributed. Since there have been many interesting letters received. Sometimes the writer waits a long time for an answer. Uruw FROM CANADA Wetaskiwin,Canada February 25,l94l. Dear Pen Pal: I received your letter a few weeks ago but could not write necauso I had the measles and mr eyes were too sore to do any reading or writing. As in your letter you said you were a Girl Scout. Well I was a Guide two years ago but did not like it. I also went to C.G.I.T. last year. Our teacher's name was Mrs Greig. We went on hikes and had aprties which was great fu . Once we rode on a fourteen mile hike at six oclock in the morining. I will send some pictures of my- self and of some of the around here when I have taken. V I go to the United in M rs Condie's class. practice every Thursday oclock. I listen to the and a m very much interested in music. I was skating today from 2 to 4 and had a great time. Please write again soon. Your pen pal. Violet McDonald. The above letter was received by Hazel Lutz from her pen pal in Canada with whom she has been corresponding important places some good ones Church and am we have choir from 7 to 8 radio very often regularly. seasswassseeseeaaeseeeseeesweseee State of Love City of Kisses Street of Nowhere Dear Small Frye: Are you in the mood for mischief? Between a kiss and sigh,corn picking for you day of Heaven. got to get get me doing could be chmpsticks. I cry after day on the east side They say two sleepy people some shuteye. You know you the nimble symbol,somewhere over the rainbew,we'll roll out the barrel and have lots'a fun. When pa was courtin' ma there was a cancert in the park and "the three little fishes went out to sea. It mad no difference now the two birds said as they flew south. But romance runs in the family so God bless America. llgy hands are tied and something has got o happen soon. Su lots hurry home. Usually good letters get answers but sometin e times for reasons which we do not know,no answer ever comes. Of course this makes the writer feel bad but the best they can do is to try again. eaaeaeaeeseeweeaaaaeaeaaaaameawees '3'tJeepers creepers I'm lonesome and we've come a long way together, so, Thanks for everything, Little Old Lady Wilma Deltz 8A. ' 9 'li-I1-li-ii-!i'l-Bi-if-V . 4' 1'- sf' 41?-zz .T s, J-........-ff, w4?'fuf?fxH F?:If 'Tiff' I ,tv . if Q XMB- ' fflffi I e-'U 1,42 'ifgfie 7 .' U .N-Nw' 'lishghgsgfg f I "e:"' I 'TT xxjkiiwfaxl r ""mD -f ,-b- f' ,- Fofesfe rw coefeusseo me.:-.N CE CLUB- Letter writing is a fine Sort uf -vfv.eJquarrels between nations may be avoided time or hobby if one may choose to r'W it such. It is of great value to the trit.r and may be of great interest and equal value to the receiver of the letters. Two girls wer were in the hospital and decided the proper thing to do would be to write a letter to their teacher. The following letters were duly written,posted,carried, and received at the school. They were read and reread by the teacher and then read again before the class. Now they are here,inclosed, to show the value of letter writing.2 A llen County Children Home F ort Wayne,Indiana January 22,l94l.Wednesday Dear Mr.S ellers: Just dropping a few lines and hoping they don't drop off. Hope I'm finding you O.K. I am practically well now,just a slight cold and headache. Mr.Sellers, when I'm not in school, I miss you but not the arithmetic,at all. Helen is writing to you too. Helen says that I am writing more than she can, but don't mind her. Well, Helen si is bothering me now,so I will have to close Goodbye, Corrine Lutz. s+s++++4ss+se+w+waeeHeea masses Dear Mr.Sellers: I am in bed because of my cold. I will be until I get was back at school. don't know how long it out. I sure do wish I Corrine is in here too. She has a cold. I thought I would let you know that I am drop you n line to pretty good. Well I guess that is about all I have to say. Goodbye, Helen Ferrier. P.S .Corrine is Writing too. S he thinks she is smart because she can think of more to write about than I can. axsseasseessmsssaassaassssesssasax NEW FRIENDS Would you like to build up a better understanding of the citizens of other countries by writing to boys a nd girls of your own age in India,China,South America, or some other foreign country. The inter- national friendship league was organized nine years ago to promote better under- standing among young people of the world. in the future. ' The League has lists of students in 86 countries and territorieswho want to write to American boys and girls. Because of the war a number of countrie in E urope cennot take part in the plans now. Fowever,there are thousands of students, gmrticularly in South America, who are eager to tell you about their schools,homes,and communities, and to hear about yours in return. When a class is interested,the Inter- national Freindship League,4l Mt.Vernon Street,Boston,Mass. will gladly make all the arrangements for the correspond- ence. Dr,Joh Stwdebaker,Commissioner of Education at Washington D.C. has approved the League. Euegen Torrence,QA '.'i-K-EH?-'.P.i-332-DH PX-71-X-X-2?X-9.6.1-VH?-31'-'A-X-IA-X-Yr-4 HH?-X -A-it LETTER TO A CORHESPONDFNT I Allen County Children Home Fort Wayhe,Indiana April 28,l94l. Dear Violet: I was very pleased to get your welcome letter and was very glad to hear from you. I would like very much to have your picture and also of the scenes in your town. I am very glad to correspknd with you and since you told me about Wetaskew ewin I suppose I should tell you about Fort Wayne. It is quite large and there ten or eleven theatres but I have never taken the time to go to all of them. So I really don't know the exact nu ber. In the summer we have many things for enjoyment, We sometimes go swimming or go to the ball games or parks where there are many things for the amusemetn. I love to go to the parks because there is so much fu there. I would love to see the little child ren you take care of,especial1y Mary Ann I used to work in the nursery where there are children from three days to six years old. One of the children I liked especially was Mary Ann Dancer. She is not here now. She was really a darling. Some people took her into a home with them to take care of. I don't work there now but I wish I did. Through such understanding,wars and qua rrel Ccontinued next columnl fcontinued next 111895 l I 4,g:jElEfh5xf, 55.5335 ::- un Q 'UU E -'Q I ,eariggf g he wht e , "P -'ft 2-1:1 I -- , Q of o I '.-I I I T his fe J t.! GIRLS music In music we practice for the various , rd d be tiful har programs which are always being prepared. ggagxgfitiiiing giant 258 Songs fggngiad- Right now we are preparing our Commencement songs. We are learning new songs right - along. It is easy for us to catch on to new zgei theiiigaiivgeg ggwagirxzszisgrgiln songs so we are always glad to hear the new thnmsgives Dgrothy LHMOHLBA ones that Hrs Angusih and Mrs Brown pick out e ' for us. MAKING TOWELS If a new song does not go well we usually """"""' do not go farther than merely to learn it. 'bil' Mrs'Brown h s been sick the Most of the time we like the new ones and can do them in a little while. I think all the girls appreciate singing. Dorothy Lnl0ns.8A 4441 w+4J GI RLS MUSIC CLASS. ALTOS S APRANOES Amy Fett M rcita Stippich Wilma Deltz Nelda Ramsey Marie White Ethel Richardson Vera King Betty Walters Naomi White Blanche Ramsey Diana Ferrier Helen Ferrier M ry Wnlters Doris Beam Jeanette Berg Corrine Lutz Doris Ann Arnold Delma Justice Dorothy LnMons Mildred Yarm n Hazel Lutz Ermal Sands Betty Wnrnick Mildred Petty Mary Bice. We appreciate the vork Mrs Anguish and M rs Brown are doing for us very much and hope that we may succeed. Dorothy LnMons.8A. MUS IC In music we hnve learned two beautiful new songs. They are,nThe Flag Without u StainU,andH Keep on Hopinn. We sang them before e group of tenchers. We are now lerrning HSnnta Lucian and the second verse of nhos of Tra Lee.U These are CContinued next colum l mostly known and used for their 'ihhi untion and have not quite decided which girls of the Glee Club have been mning towels for the Institution. They are very pretty. They are made up of differeni colors. Almost every girl has made two. The girls also do some singing while they are working on the towels,so we have singing while we work on the sewing. Hazel Lutz, A. GOOD Q13 GLEE CLUB The girl's Glee Club has been together four years and it has been veny level to be a part of it. We who will graduate are very sorry to leave and will miss the music very much. Mrs Anguish and M s, Brown are lovely to the girls and have taught us forty or fifty songs. We love to to sing together and will hope to get into glee club work in high school. Anyway we will never forget our school, our teachers and the lovely things they have done for us. Corrine Lutz,8A. i-K-H-i9-X-N-k2JA6PkX-3L-X6'.-kJiS?H'r?1-X-l-X-X4f3!-iJ2-X-'k?r In Music we have learned two beautiful new songs. They are,WThe Flag Without a Stain,W nnd2Keep on Hopin,n We sang both of them before a groups of teachers. We are learning Santa Lucia and the Second verse of Rose of Tra Lee. Dorothy LnM0ns.8A. ..- -......,.,....-1...- .....,.--......l....,, .. . Qs -sl 75 l Q. . W 1 -:- .5 A ,:.::r-, ."'Je----,,.,.' i - .. ,s5?S5?s. siisrsrss 1fSi5:'i l :gg li, 4.11 'Ll -4-"Zi-Q ,S g Xie +1 .,-,..: .,.. 1-:,-.,.. R :Q K -Q .14-',--5'J,E:::'..-1-E-'5::T2- Izg' ,-.1 :.-5-1511:-: . -lsr: :5 35 E":'ib5l1l..f:ii v ' ,,,. - . .. . . 55 fi'-iii '.-----If-,sl -- 'rr 12? " ' ' 1 -- L: :Elf-' 'e I -Q 4. - , 1 Q: FA't: f 5 " TR" -S-15-.,-vrz'-1 -s.-21: -g sv .Q-eg zm. - Q.-ser-.. 5: ska. -. 'N i Q. g.-is f..- , ,-g.,-:'.-',,..-.-1- . ., .,- . ur- -.. ..., ..:., N:-.. - Q, rg x -, 5... i- J-:f-,:-'.-'-"--,:.:::':ff-- - :ws '- - , - 1-2-S -ru-Q V ": ' R X s.-L' rs -'-g,p..-:,....-- ,, --.., . . FL'-'Q -2 --Q - - -Al 'Y .:--Y, ..f--'.-f,:::- -,:r.::",:: , .- . -, 3 A A .ar .- - - .gi : Q.. .Q--'.,-. ,, ,.. - . .. . -.- R . . L S in . ',,,,,,,.L,:-Lt.:-:A . L T... X ,F :, fx : ,, SX-Q, -8:37-k ',:...",-:.-: --- --,g1 ,: - Qt: .-3 ,A ...,- f i - g-,Q -Xi:--VIS , -f'f's 2-F-Sarge, ev- 2 - fue . :-N is ,CT-E-' if' - :g:7":::.-.1::-1-.1-:. """ - " J: I I '- -.egg 33-15:1- - ,.?..-:....---I ..... .-:-- - - F X - :- 1- ii- ex - YY.--'Y ,,.- -Y Y .-., v-- X-QE. -, N -I-- --.SSM ,ff --i,,,,,..,:- gg.-: -:. .. 1.4 N2--2-. - .,,-5?-.1-I-.I --' - N -E f-5'-,J-'JL'--:::.-.1.. -- :.-. .i 'J1 - ---- 4' "1 L 'N-I-'t.gq1-i' -e -,- 5-eg:--.-.-L.: .'-.1 L, :Z ,W ...gg , ,-131, . -4, - 1- 5 -rx A R: - All 2 """"-3355-:r2."i'1' - F11 ,: :, 4 ' r.-rr. fi: S 5- I . :Q 5 - Z,1 -Ei-:...1:g3F 1-r --:L-r-:' ' ' N 'E - - '...?-. : , :. .-:Lt r..-"'-5 -' ,..: . I .4 -'ri-x '- - vga T -':f Z..':.'L:,:--'EF-7-1 '-- - gg5 x 5525. .':J-'zz'----ins..--fe - :-::1,..'-'-:-f::,.....,--'-"5 ,:,-1 :.-i--.-gag-::..-:.- ....- -1 ....z.-g-:-,,-'. : ,-:'.-'.':4--.--,. -,-- 27.173 1 -'..:..,'--Q...-.L'-"'i' - 'Lil-' ---'I 'T' ' ,. . ..-7..- .5r::-'.,.-:-..,- ...---'-'1.. . ......:-""---f - ii2421T"f3e5:. ',.,.A ,-.1...- 55.4,--::. - 12' LINCOLN ABRAHAM LINCOLN February 12th was Lincoln's Birthday. I think we should remember Lincoln because he is the kind of a man America needs. He was always willing to help the other fel- low. He was alwnys willing to fight for freedom end democracy. Lincoln's early life was herd but he kept on and made the best of it. He was eager for education. He always tried to get books to read. He learned more and more as he grew older although he had little schooling. He was loved by most of the people who knew him. March 4th 1861 he became President of the United States. He was President during the Civil War. James Mershall,7A. a4+++essa++ssrsesssesaasssenssiss THE AMERICAN'S CREE D I belive in the United States of :mer- ica as a government of the people,by the people, for the peopleg.hose just powers are derived from the consent of the governedg a democracy in a republic,a soverign nation of many soverign states,a perfect union,one, and inseprable,estnblished upon those prin- ciples of freedom,equnlity,justice, and hum- anity,for which American patriots sacrificed their lives and fortunes. I therefore believe it is m duty to m country to love it,to suport its constitution,to obey its laws,to reppect its flag,nnd to defend it against all enemies. AUTHOR:William Tqylor Handed in bygRobert Ryan,8A. 4444+ssassssessefssasassssssseessis TQ THE POOR HOUSE A couple had lost their Wag in their new car which was very expensive. Finally she said, Woman: There is a sign,deer,what does it say? Man with falshlightzreadsz To the poorhouse. Yes he answered,we are on the right road and don't know it. 3i'i , ':, 3:2- - :iii -Trgx. .- -N-,-I:-e:2:5' - '-'-::-Ni-is-S rg 32:5 -'Pt' 5 : 2155 , 52-I' -'5 :f:- Ii 5, 'r 1:Q5: . -iiiglf gi? ET" ' ,x 5:3159 '- - Q' als WASHINGTON GEORGE WASHINGTON The Birthday of the Father of his Country,mny it ver by American Hearts and most sacred in after, until the l freeze in the lest be freshly remembered His memory is first our love. Ever,here- st drop of blood shall American heart,his name shall be A spell of power and of might. It was the daily beauty and the matchless glory of his life which enabled him to create his country, and at the same time secure an undying love and regard for the whole American people, the first in the hearts of his countrymen. Undoubt- edly there were brave,vise,and good men before his day in every eolomy,but the American nation,as a nation, I do not reckon to have begun before l774,and the first love of that young America was o AUTHOR. Rufus Choate. Turned in by Bill Smith,8A.' -l-Ei-!ii-i+-7c-Hi4.+FkVr!PAJiJki9?AE9A-i?i-K-l-4-?':5-R KR Q 1 f 93 silly 5 yhik fgEx!W,4Zi mmf i,2M?".'h'r:"h-31 15 'iff 41.341 ,-11.1.1 .se D ANGEROUS Teacher after explaining about the rhi- nocerous: New children nrme something that has horns and near. is dangerous to be Nealslpromptlyl Motor cars. Ccontinuod from last pngel I suppose I should also tell about the party we had not long ago. We went to the Wolf and Dessauer store in Fort Wayne and had our dinners. We went to the Palace Th- eatre and saw the picture,WStrike Up The Band,N I enjoyed it very much. Well I do not seem to think of anything more to :ey so I will soon close up this cllrt letter. OLYes, a Sw of our boy scouts had a first aid test. They got a grade B. They lost out on a new blind fold test which they were required to take. The contest was in Chicago. If they would have won they could have gone to Washington D.C. Well I will close for this time and I hope that I will soon hear from you. Your pen pal. Hazel Lutz. i, U ,, V, orgg,uVHMHH, INDIANS Long,long ago before America was known r a race of people known as Indnans lived he e They were of a reddish complexion,brown eyes,black h ir,and high cheek hones. They lived far different than we, They ate from wooden or clay dishes which hey fashioned. They lived in tepees and hunted for their living with the bow and arrow. The wild and dangerous Indiana had no pity on anyone they considered as an enemy. They were free and did as they pleased. They had their own rights and did as they pleased. Then Columbus discovered America. M ore white men came and it became known as America. The Pilgrims came in the Mayflower The place of the Indiana has been token by the white man. However to this day there ar many Indians living here much as any other people might. Helen Ferrier,7A. eefsmeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeseHesseeeewss PREPARING OUR ANNUAL INDIANS QE AMERICA The North American Indians are a rat of very interesting people. When we tha: of them it is usually as a race of warn like people a nd blood thirsty. But the u til after t When the whi welcomed ther the white mer their supply to fight back Indians were not that way white man came to America. nnn first came the Indians and made friends. But when took their land and killed of wild animals they began They scalped and killed many white men. T ere are only a few Indians today in tht United S tates as compared with the num- ber of whites. Delma Justice,8A. V fsesesssssssssssswssss INDIANS 1 Indians are peaceable people if you are peaceable with them. When the white men first came to America the Indians were peaceable. They thought the white men were angels and were sent from heaven. Then the white men killed them,took their land, and destroyed their game they th ught different and went on the warpath. They had a Great Spirit whom they asked when they wanted rain or anything. If the spirit did not grant their wish they thought the Y had done something wrong and they were bein ing punished. There are man Indians in the Unites States today. Wilma Deltz.8A2 44ses44assaseessseessesssssssssw INDIANA HISTORY There were Indians living on the con- tinent of North America before the white man came here. The Indians lived and did their own way. They caught fish in the lakes,of which there were plenty. There o was gold and man other substances be-' neath the surface. S oil t. d .t. When the white man came civilization The first step is co ec ing an wri ing. H . . . began. Schools were established, and This work is done by the reporters. The secondhmrches built, The Indians taught the step is checking and copy work. The third ...S 5. . step is making the stencils which is fdlloweduhlie men how to raise Corn' The Whites by the printing. The fifth and final step is the assembly. The completed edition is now ready for distribution. William Rhonemus,?A. 44442wewas4+s+444+a444+s++e++e44+44 INDIANA HISTORY Indiana History is a very interesting subject. It goes back many years. Every person sh uld have a good un erstanding og Indiana History. Our book contains many dates of important happeningszwurs, life of individuals, as Washington,Lincoln,etc. Every child should have a good u derstand- ing of the history of his country. Mildred Yarman,8A. men were told to put a fish in each hill that they planted. More and more people were cominz to America. More and more things hHPPeDed T14 until we have the wonderful and m0d6FD things of today and live in a better world. Ermal Sands.7A. assesses: ' eusaiaxssea Eugene: Iv'e called about the job for a smart messenger boy. . Manager: Sorry,my lad, the vacancy was filled yesterday. Euegene: Th6n it's a smart manager you need to take the sign out of the window. kHPA4+ ' i"X"3f"3f'3Hf' MX QQHNZBX 2115 23 IF'1 My Country T'is of Thee,sweet lfnd of liWl.iy,of Thee I Sing' Land where m Fathers died,Lvnd of the PiLgrim's pride From every mountain side,Let freedom ring. aauwsweemeeaeeemasexeeeeessssmaehuseas+ws+wHesHsaeeeHw+ee+ THE PBESIIQQTLIQT The President of the United St tes f the highest representftive ef t He is elected by the suifrffe X of all the states for n fix-d .. .L L u . , , 1- x A N - r . 1,s,1 L. 5- . He is independent of Congrcss,tne :ourst and sectional demands. In spite of the theory of the spenration of powers, in sccordnnce with which the Consitutition nkers created the office, the President has immense influence over legislation and is held responsible to the people for the work of Congress. The President's influence springs from his power of vetog from his constitution- fyzgl practice of submitting recom endetions I .1 to Congress,which he may do either oral- ij ly or by written nessngeg and his vast it influence with the nations molders of public opinion. His power of appoint- ment with his a bility to distribute patronage among members of Congress I serves to keep the members who are 55 of his party in accord with his N policies. Mildred Yarman.8A. 4+++swmseam++esm' ' ' fs 1 Hekionaga,the principal village of t 7 the Miami Indians,was formerlly with in the limits of Fort Wayne. A Stockade Fort,now the site of Old Fort Park was fm built by had Anthony wayne. In 1815 it 1 was besieged by the Indians who were routed after e hard fight. Six years V later the fort was abandoned? A permanent M settlement was made in 1815 and it became FORT WAYNE?INDIANA Fort Wnyn ,the county seat of Alle 'eunty is the second elif up Lhe State 1 railroad center,and'a manufacturing center. It is located in the north- efstern pert of Indiana. It is lo2 miles from Indianapolis and 156 miles from Chicago. The St.Joseph and StMary rivers unite within its boundaries to form the Maumee River. Its population in 1940 is about 125.000, Six impor- tant tru k lines serve the city, the Fort Weyne,Cincinnntti and St.Louis, Wnbnsh,Pennsylvnnin, NewYork,Chicago,and StLouis5 and the New York Central. There nreialso interurbnn electric railrdhdg and more than fifteen motor bus Fort Wayne is the distributing cen ter for nn xtensive agricultural l lid ' district end the city has many I wholesale and jobbing houses. It y has large shops of the Pennsylva- nia and Wabash railroads. :und 4 N among the important manufacturer 1 of gasoline pumps,car wheels,co l wire,motor trucks, electrical I machinery,fittings,fixtrues,nnJ ' 1 I ! pianos. V The educational institutions,A include Concordia College,Fort l' :1 Wayne Bible Institute, A Conser lk 1 vntory of music,end ArtSchool if School of oratory,expression,and yl physical culture. The Indiana y H School for feeble mdnded youth and- 1 ggvefgl schools for orphans aret H h,s bading post in 1850. It became the city y 1 yt of Fort Wayne in 1840 loccted here' Vi Bill S ith 85. If ikkwkHHHHHHHHHHHHHQMMNM44iMW44wHHHHHHHHHHH6HHH? m , m 1 V , m '??ha ki' il k xidl- 6, ' 'f' 4' I M. r 61- as-sl-,.sL -fr- --. - . 4" .g.'i.,',j+, X Q--.--5 --Mfgilf . x gg J ,.. ., ,f , 8 er . "- .W -r ,f , X . .iz -Az , W .. Q " 1--2' Q l H r'JfJ mf f" w' "'Fif' rtuqgyf - 3 M 1+ ,Al 'f A ik- . 5 . .x XA I f I!! !, A. au u It X 5 I 1' ,fl ' f" M t ' ' , f a . f is ef- I x I ,Q"f Q , f 1' SL f 'L fE?' 'Y R XL J 1 X , f ' g! 'q ,- XX X N l 2 l v 5- '1 ' . v3 flair' X 1 g A ' 1 ri Q DTRWI1 x Y' ' ,K J 4 es, y Wilma Don 'x - il 1 N gxlio -I xx -in .v"'? I Q T.--gi, Q . gf 1t,,,-:E 1 ,aff Ufgug SAE .,, -'-mt1"L331- I H L :"" Q TQ INDIANS The Indian is usually pictured as a sad and gloomy person who seldom smiled. This is not quite true. In important public meetings and when talking with white men he was usually dignified and solemn in appear- encegbut in the Wigwam or by the camp fire he was social and cheery. He smoked his pipe,talked,and joked with his friends much as the white man is accustomed to do. When neing tortured in public he could endure By Richard Filloff. INDIANA ESTORY There are many stories of when the Indians were here when the white men came. The Indians believed the white men were angels but when the supposed angels killec their fellow men they knew better and made war against them. In some cases though,the white men would not kill the Indians and smoked the pipe of peace with them. Wil- liam Penn smoke the peace pipe with the Indians and remained friends with them any kind Of aPiH Wifh0Ui H UUTUUT- His Sight for many years. One wonderful thing about was remarkably keen. This was because his eye and ear were trained by his mode of liv- ing. When hunting,fighting,or fishing,he we s on the lookout constantly for game or for the enem . He was also straining his ear for every sound of the forest. . Herbert Warnick,8A. -K",c'4J'fJ'4-'L-"4-I-Ii-L44-ii-'X4,SL-29354-Y.:-X-'A'-SPI:-ZS-BHS-If-" ,F,i-L-ii.-IJHA-li- THE SETTING FOR INDIANA HISTORX The history of Indiana before its ad- mission into the Union as a state is a part of the history of that region of North Am- erica which has been called the North West Territory. So the study of the earliest Indiana History is a study of the history of the whole Northwest Territory in the da ys of the early white settlers. The Northwest Territory was composed of all the land which is now included in the states of Indiana,Ohio,Michigan,Illin- ois,Wisconsin,and a small part of the state of Minnesota. It is bou ded on the west by the Mississippi Rivcr,on the south by the Ohio River, and on the north by the Great lakes. The rivers were very important to the Indians and to the early white settlers alike, because mater transportation was then much easier than land transportation. Be- sides the rivers mentioned above,others of importance were the Webash,White,Tippecanoe Eel,Whitewater,end Kankakee in Indiana,the Illinois,Fox and Knskaskia in Illinois,the Wisconsin in Wisconsin,nnd the St.Joseph and Detroit in Michigan. Of course the Great Lakes on the north,especiflly Lake Michigan, Huron,nnd Erie played a very prominent part in the early history of the region. , Marie Vhite,8A. -ZH'r'.2-'.2-1559.2-'.G'lk-li-5'4-3? the Indian was that he would never break friendship until the white man did. The white men were always the first to disre- gard the peace pipe. The result was always war with the Indians. ' Corrine Lutz.8A. 4ii+iMN++4i44+kMMii44+h44i4+i4+?N COMMUNITY CIVICS. P When a group of people live together in a certain place it is called a community They are brought together by some common interest and have laws,rules,and regula- tions. Here are some examples of different kinds of communities: a church,school, village,town,city. T ere axe industrial communities,social communities,and reli- gious communities. All people in a com- munity are dependent on the rest of the community. All the members of the commu- nity must learn to be valuable. They must take an active part in all the activities. Mary Bice,7A. waswasee+++n+ss+es+++e+s+s+esseass4 INDIANA I A resolution of Congress formally ad- mitting Indiana into the Union,Dec.ll.l8l6 though the state government actually began November 7th when the new officers were qualified. A Sew weeks after, the consitut tional convention, the first neck in Aug- ust l8l6, a general election was held to fill thc state offices. Thomas Posey, the last Territorial Governor was candidate for Governor against Johnathan Jennings. Jennings von. The population of the whole state was less than one fourth of that of the city of Indianapolis today. The epople were all poor and depneded on the soil for their living. Merlin-Doud,8A. INDIAN HISTORY. When the Indians learned that their land west of the Appalachians Mountains had been given to the English they were very much dissatisfied. The Indians had always been friends of the French and enemies of the English. So sow it was only natural that they would do everything in their poser to drive the English out. In this emergency an Indian leader arose and his efforts re- sulted in almost complete disaster for the E nglish in the Northwest Territory. This Indiana leader was a chief of the Ottawa tribe named Pontiac. Pontiac was a very shrewd warrior. Dur- the two years years between 1760-72 he or- ganized almost all the tribes of the north nest to drive out the English. Pbntiac's plans were perfected in 1765 and arrange- ments were made to attack all the English forts and settlements at the same time. Detroit was the most important post but the commander of this post had been warned of the danger,so Pontiac was unable to capture this stronghold. Had he been able to do so it is likely that the Englsh would have been driven out of the entire region. Other forts did not fare so well as Detroit.Hoe- ever,a number of them were suprised and their garrisons killed. Fort Miami where Fort Wayne now stands was aptured and its commander slain. Ouiatanon was surrendeded but no one was killed there. In a short time Vincennes to take possession and rebuild the fort there. Abbott found the fort in a dilapidated condition. He made nn at- tempt to repair the fort and mount some cannon. He remained u til January 1778, and then returned to Detroit for a visit. While he was gone events took place which started the change in the whole history of the Northwest Territory. The Revolutionary War began in 1576 At the beginning of the war the English who were in charge of the forts of the Northwest Territory began to arrouse the Indians against the American settlers who had been bold enough to venture west of the Applachian Mountains. These Eng- lishmen carried on a profitable trade with the Indians and were enven accused of rewarding the red men for bringing in the scalps of American men and women. The fear of being attacked by the Indians cased the Americans from the colonies along the Atlantic Coast to hesitate about going into the Northwest Territory. Richard Filloff,7A. senses ' ' ksssssssssss PROVIDING FOR RECREATION IND AMUSEMENT In order to properly balance his life every person must have a certain mount of recreation and amusement. The age of mach- ines and labor-saving devices has brought reduction in the number of hours an ind- ividual works each day and as a result Dot an Eng1iShm3D WHS left in what is QOW there has been a great increase in the I ndiana. Pontiac's success was short 1ved,, amount of time left for recreation' however. English soldiers crushed the reb- It is the duty of every Community to ellion duflng the Coming Year and the Ind' provide wholesome recreation for its mem- ians were compelled to give up all the tives which they had in their possession. Pontiac mas murdered by a member of his own race, in 1769. At the time of Pontiac's conspiracy the English had not hken control of Vin- cennes. There were several reasons,besides the hostilit of the Indians for the slow- ness of the English in coming in to the Northwest ih any large numbers. One reason wa s that the King of England by the Proc- lamation of 1765 forbade any Englishman to settle west of the Applachians. This was followed by the Quebec Act of 1774 which a nnexed all the Mississippi valley to the Province of Quebec Br the purpose of Gov- ernment. Between 1775 and 1777 there was no of- ficial authority within what is new the cip- State of Indiana. By the Quebec Act Vincen- nes had been placed under the authority of the Governor at Detroit but it was u til 1777 that the Englih Governor,Henry Ham- ilton sent Lietenant Governor Abbott to Qcontinued next columnl bers. The community which provides these extra pleasures and benefits for its res- idents is the one where the citizens are most likely to be healthy,happy,and law- abiding. Doris Beam,7A. 4+s44+++s++++sssswsHHaHseaemass THE FRENCH IN INDIANA The first white men to explore any of the Ngrthwest Territory were French Jesuit Priests from Quebec. The beginning of their labor was probably about l654. The first place they worked was among the Huron Indians on the southern shores of the Great Lakes. These priests came to this region, not from across the great range of mount- ains which shut out the English, but by a much easier route up the StLawrence and the Great Lakes. Delma Justice,8A. sesssssssssssssssasssssssssusssss Mrs Bolinger: Eugene,what have you been doing to the ink? E ugene: I only put water in it, to make it write wet. I'm writing a letter to Mr. Brown and I want to whisper a secret to him. A M ERICA-N INDIANS. E very town or family has a chief,uho is distinguished by a particular title,and whom we commonly cell n,VsachemN. The sever- al towns or families that compose a tribe have a chief who presides over it,'ni the several tribes composing a nation 2 f . chief who presides over the whole L L .. These chiefs are usunll men advoxc , is years and distinguished by their puu-,uco The matters which and ability in council. merely regard a town or family are settled by the chief and principal men of the town those which regard a tribe such as the ap- pointment of head warriors or captains,and and settling differences between different towns or families are regulated at a meet- ing of the chiefs and those which regard the whole nation,such as,making war or forming alliances with the neighboring nations. These are usually attended by the head warriors and a number of the chiefs from other towns,who are his councelors. Robert Ryan,8A. +ae+eeswaswasaaaaasesessasssasaseae INDIANA HISTORY Indiana as at one time a place where only Indians lived, However a long time ago when Columbus came to America in l492 he gave this place the nane,Indiana,to go with t e Indie ns. Before that time there was slavery here in Indiana which caused a great war. This war was called the Civil War which 'ns be- tween the North and the South. After tie matter of slavery was settled,our country was divided into forty eight states. Each state has its own laws and may ef running things. Indiana is-a nmnufacturing and food producing state. It has many large rivers sch as the Ohio,Maunee,Wabash,and others. The cities of Indiana are Fort Tayne,Huntertown,Lafayette and Washington. aasaaeeesaaaeeeewaeeeeeknsassseeeeenaaa INDIANA . In 1679 a few Frenchmen under the leader ship of LaSalle came down the St.Joseph River and crossed the South Bend portage to the Kankakee River,nnd half way down the Illinois River. Later on LaSalle reached the mouth of the Mississippi River. For a long time French explorers used these trails and streams of the region that is now Indiana. During that period French trading posts were built at the present site of Fort Wayne,at Ouiatanon a few miles below Laf- ayette, and at Vincennes. Only the last became a real French settlement In 1765 France ceded her possessions in lcontinued next columnl Ncrtl lmericzto England,and Vincen es becime n British military post. General George Rogers Clarke in 1778 led a Smal army of Virginia troops and captu ed Vincennes. Then the land northwest of the Ohiob ecame a colony of Virginia. Inrl7G3H 'it state ceded her claims in the Ohio region to the National Govern- ment. e John Schie,8A. saaasnnsasf 'wiv -.4+ae4aa+4w AMERICAN INDIANS The American Indians furnish us with examples of simple forms of government, The federal government has authority over most of the Indian tribes. One of the projects begun by the Federal Gov- ernment to provide work during the economic crisis was the constuction of schools in Indiana Reservations. The schools were built in the style of the so-called Indiana hogans,of adobe brick and other materials. The need for close supervision of such building projects to prevent waste of the taxpayers money is evident. Robert Ryan,8A. isseaeassaesasasmaaeaaseswseseaese INDIANA Indiana was a part of the Northwest Territory. The Northwest Territory was north of the Ohio River and east of the Mississippi River and south of the Great Lakes. The following states were carved from it: Indiana,Ohio,Illinois,Michigan, Wisconsin and a small part of what is now Minnesota. On the north it is touch- ed by Lake Michigan and is bounded on the south by the Ohio River. William Rhonemus.7A. sswnmaesa Hesaeswsssssssasssws INDIANA Indiana is one of the north central States. It is known as the Hoosier State The Indiana flower is the sennia, and the state song is,VOn The Banks of the Wabesh,H Indiana is almost twice as long as wide. It is about 275 miles long and 145 wide. It it the thirtyseventh state in Size. -. The school system in Indiana is excellent. There are compulsory educa- tion laws demanding attendance of all children between the ages of seven and sixteen yenrs.for at least eight calendar months of each year. High schools form a regular part of the school system and there are more than eight hundred in Indiana o Hazel Lutz 498675 fre- "' ,fix-ff' Y ilelifii In one of the fables of an English Peet, John Gay,may be read these linesg Nor love,nor honor,weelth nor power, Can give the heart a cheerful hour When health is lost. Be timely wiseg With health all taste for pleasure flies Certainly the poet did not over-estimate the worth of the greatest blessing mortals can enjoy-health,which is the condition of well-being. The healthy person is one whose bodily functions are being performed easily and without pain. The physician says that an one who sleeps well,and can digest his food while satisfying a hearty appetite,nay be Considered in a good state of health. Under modern conditions,very few persons enjoy perfect hea1th,but the observance of a few simple rules help to keep one reasonably well. Many of the physical difficulties of the school child are caused by the wrong sort of habits. Habit formation is the basis of health. When bad health habits are formed early in life, it is a very difficult nat- ter to break them later, for they become an almost unconscious part of daily life. On the other hand,sound health habits should be largely a matter of automatic action on our own part. But good health habits can only be acquired through a def inite and conscious action at first and such action must be based on an accurate knowledge of health rules, Wilma'Deltz,8A. sssssssssesssssssa . Billy was in disgrace. He had told an untruth To DR'NK md he had been sent to A PINT' usd to study the lifs of George Wnshington, OF and just to try to fol- low his example. TEETH. In health we have been studying the teeth. This is an interesting topic for it teaches us how best to take care of our teeth. Many people ask how to take care of the teeth. The main way is to keep them well cleaned. It is also im- portant to eat the proper foods. If one keeps the teeth well cleaned and eats the proper foods it helps to keep them white,strong,and from decaying. The im- portant element for strong teeth is cal- cium which is gained in the food. Dorothy LaMons,8A. +sissses4waaeas+4+a+++seres+eeuaw HOW FIRES MAYQQE CAUSED. Once there was a careless janitor who took care of a hotel. This hotel was very well built and beautiful. It was so well liked that people came from other lands to stay in the summer time. The janitor became careless. He threw papers in the corners in the basement in- stead of burning them in the furnace. One evening the janitor went to the basement to fire the furnace. A spark fl flew into the papers and soon there was a teriffic balze. The hotel burned down and all by the carelessness of one man. William Rhonemus.7A. -7-?i'3."'5'f3-',H8'.-i2-3it"f-3i-iH'-",s-3iJ,6 HC-6HHi-Eif':91'X4 -41?-3'c-X' HE ALTH HABITS. health habits you must all the health rules. is to get the right kind is to E To have good know how to keep One of the rules of food. Another J drink at least Six glas D Next morning Billie rushed A person fghmifi get at up to Mr.Bolinger and said,HIv'e started' Iv'e 'L 2- I started. I couldn't find -'Iii ...., 2C3TIJ-,eP5?r- any charry tree,but lLm,MMWgMM4M,W '14 I chopped down all the L Jgple trees. Helen Frrier,7A. es of water each day. For J-3 every person there are certain foods that do no .MD agree. It is necessary 63625 N7 . to learn to leave that 'e'T'c5',.f52. ,57 kind of food alone cgboo least eight hours of sleep each day. The window no shoudl be open enough tra E- RE get fresh many more air. There are EqQ1L2,-r- health rules every person should learn to keep. Herbert Warnick,8A. HE ALTH. Eat less,chew more. Ride less,walk more. Clothe lessmbathe more, e Worry less,work more. Idle less,play more. Ta lk less,think more. Go less,s1eep more. Waste less,give more. S cold less,laugh more. Preach less,practice more. Doris Beam 7 Sp. Marie White: S ay,Ray. How tall are you? Ra y: Say, I am five feet four and three inches t ll. ss 4?-a 7 75' wfffgg HEALTH RECORQ FOR YGURSELF. Txko a survey of your health practi by making yourself plus or minus on cet item of the record. l. Get up at a reg uler time every day. 2. Take a bath dcily,a cold beth if the reaction is satisfactory,and a warm cle: Sing bath at last twice each week. 5. Wash the hands before every meal. 4. Use an individual towel at all times. 5. Have your own comb and keep your hair neat. 6. Brush the teeth thoroughly at least twice each day. 7. Have a bowel movement at a regular ' time every morning. 8. Wear clothing suitable to the weather and your activities. 9. Wear shoes of correct size and shape with rather low heels. lO.Drink plenty of water,four to six glasses each day. ' ll.Be on time for every meal. l2.Use plenty of time for each meal. l5.Eat slowly and chew food thorogghly. 14.Evcry day,eat fruit at least onceg potatoes and at least one other vcgetableg lettuce or some other green leafy vegetable n W- f I Y lo 2 IO 2. 9 5 e 3 aa! 5+ v 5 bfi 4 6 Q G M0 QWNQ EVEN 15. Take at least two glasses of milk each XXX If day in a beverage or in a cooked food. r V X 5 Bob Ryp.n,sA. ' lgnf ,, Nb uf X ' .sinsessssssssssesssesss ' ee , FIRE PRECAUTIONS. ,K 1. H-we chimneys cleaned often. see ' Q?FfS ll' that there are no holes in the facings .QA X or flues. Aqtfgu '1::g 2. Have ceiling,wells,and floors near 'ax , the stovepipe fireproofed rnd protected. Qmikbk 5. Keep matches covered and high above th B Donald Schie iii- the fingers of he children. .. i e 4. Do not leave ashed in wooden receptacle D :.- 1 or near the house. 5 'F J 5 5. Use fireproof constuction for the ger- CAR E LE SSNE SS Most fires are caused by carelessness. Many people do not watch what they are doing. Many men light matches and throw them away without making sure that they are extingui- shed. When people are on a hike and stop to eat their meals they should be careful even though they are having fun. Little children sometimes have matches and set things on fire before they realize what they have done. This is carelessness for in the first place the mother should have age if it is connected with the house,or very close to it. 6. Use an incinerator for the burning of refuse. 7. Be sure the foundations of the house are vithout holes and fireproof so that grass fires cannot fire the house. Mary Bice,7A. ssssssssesswssssmeeeHessesesswsi Most fires Sire caused byfearelessness Fires are always easily started where lum- ber is stored.' Children should not be per mitted to play sith matches. People who are smoking may cause fires if they are careless with their matches. Fires may easily be caused where theme are gases or oil. E lectrice 1 appliances are com- wntched themend put matches out of their reach. g Dorothy LaM Ons BA. mon causes of fires. Herbert Wnrnick,8A. It is some dream,that on the deck, -..V .H I K V 4, .,f. .. A , IP vw' W g .H .-Nfcvngfw 'fn J Q ff .. g acne F .,x f If-1l!ff:ff:"12jT,.'25-1,1-Easy 5 ml Z . L-57,1-:EXOTVIQ-1: si fl' 'S' I. ...fa 'fn f X P ILL f .n isfle.-reef: 5' 525 ' '1'ZCff3"!.!5g- ' .N 4 J Y ,V i :NI pfX,N-.. ,Inf QEEEESEQU 5' 0?kqdO' l'T iL,n? I' . 0 iii. ' '5Qig? ? 11'-5,445-'ef 'E ' By Wilma deltz. IE FLAG Oh! CAPTAIN?MY CAPTAIN. The stars on the background,the red and Oh! captain-My Capffalfl- white Stripes, Our fearful trip is done. It is for this in war our country fights. The glory,the freedom,the liberty,the death Is circled around the flag like a wreath. The sta rs and the stripes,the red,white Just and blue, see them all and ever be true. The flag in its glory and beauty behold, In rain or sunshine or in the cold, This flag waves on and on again. To the battleships its soldiers may send. Just And to the red and see the stars on the background of blue white stripes ever be true Corrine Lutz,8A. as4+as4w+seaseea+++s+a+seessw++es+++aa I WOULD RATH R LIVE IN THE CITY THAN IQ THE COUNTRY. I would rather live in the city because I am not used to being alone. I can not stand for it to be quiet around me. I like to be where there are noises. If you live in the City walk it isn't far from down town. You can down town whenever you want to. It is a loy of fun to go down town and look in all the store windows and you don't even have to ride when you are only eight blocks away from it. I don't like the long rides in a ear like some people do. If I had to take n trip like some people do I would die before I got there. I don't think you would ever see me living in the country. Amy Fett,8A. 4eaaeaiaeeawaaaeeesaaasmeeaeeewaeaa S OM E PEOPLE ARE VERY SUPERSTITIOUS. Some people are very superstitious. Abraham Lincoln was one of them. One time he was about to fight a man he thought could lick him. On the way to meet him he saw a four leafed clover. He picked it and put it in his pocket. When he got there he gave the other man an awful beating. Whether the four leafed clover had anything to do with it or or not we do not know but he carried it for about forty years and then lost it. He went to a show without it and there was assassin- ated. James Marshall,7A. ship has weathered every rack, prize we sought is won. port is near, bells I hear,the people all exulting, While follow eyes the steady keel, The vessel grim and daringg But Oh! Heart! Heart! Oh! The bleeding drops of red, Where on the deck my captain lies Fallen cold and dead. The The The The Oh! Cnptain,my Captain! Rise up and hear the bellsg Rise up! For you the flag is flung, For you the bugle trills, For you boquets and ribboned wreaths, For you the shores a crowding, the call,the swaying mass, For you Their eager faces turning. Here Captain,dear father This arm beneath your head. You've fallen cold and dead. My Baptain does not answer, ' His lips are pale and still, M y father does not feel my arm, He has no pulse nor will. The ship is anchored,safe and sound, Its voyage closed and done, From fearful trip,the victor ship Gomes in with object won. Exult! O Shores,and ring,O bells. But I with fearful tread Walk the deck my Captain lies Fallen cold and dead. By,Walt Whitman,American Literature. Handed in by Wilma Deltz. saeeseewasseassasesaseaaseesssaeaas There was a storm on the sea. A week or so after, a man picked up his paper an Said,HTell it looks like there has been Q terrible storm at sea,this book is upsid dorm in the water." Then the other man looked at the paper and said,UWhy no,you have the paper upside down.n I ' -:'Kf'?"""'+n" '3' cv, -J' T" - f SL if-?:.4ffs-ssff:xf'f3 ' A SQ-ixibq' 'sea ,. fs:..f: 2 AX ff- ffgwao.,-:f.,"'-fe N---.GIuRs,,,.-,Q-A Q ...A- M 1531 zo, ,Q 9 Ki his if it 'fYf: ff" . ,ESI-e,eh.w....i-f::'ff f 5 331:-'35 -efglsez il, -1 1'i?iir'z,:?'ff,Z,a.ff:'gQg-Q '.',.. V----.5 ,wg-P' --"' ,,,.v1""""' THQ LINE D POEMS. In conversation if you mumble, What you say becomes a jumble. They say that even if you practice, You never learn to sit on a cactus. Don't think that your'e a saint, Because you don't say hain't. There's a cowboy riding over the plain But he will soon come back again. 5. Little robin red breast sits in a tree. Cheep,cheep,cheep,cheep he says to me. infix: A.4+++sav , Q MARY QE MINE. Day dawns over m way, Your smile sheds a bright ray, To rouse me and restore me. Breeding clouds may hang o'er me, Still your bright lght goes before me, O Mary of mine. L. 2. 5. 4. Night comes bringing anew Memories,Many,of you And though the dark enfold me, Every truth you have told me,. Will help me and uphold me, O Mary of mine. Bob Ryan,8A. ii44i4ii+i4i44HHHHHhHHHHHHHHHHHbk5ki L12 LAND Q3 . A sad little girl was sitting alone, Her fond ones forsaken hor and true friends had gone, But very deep in her thoughts was she, Thinking of things true and lovely. With her thoughts so deeply she seemed to stray In her dreams to a land which is dar away, Where in that land all is free, Where life knows no death on land or sea. The streets are paved in glittering gold Where the shepherds stand waiting for young and old. But now this dear girl has gone far a way some day. And we may go too and meet her We will se- the shepherds there by the gate And bid us come in,there is no Now if you are good you m'y go need to wait to see The land where that girl has longed to be, Where in that land all is free And life knows no death on land or sea. Ccontinued next colum l Drawn by--Wilma Deltz. The streets are all paved in gold, W ere the shepherds stand waiting for - young and old. Corrine Lutz,8A. xaxaieeia444aseeassaa++++es+++4++e+i POEMS . ' At eight oclock I have to go to bed. I jump right in and cover up,my head. M slippers are waiting for,me to wear, They are a nice warm pair. 4a4newness4s44++e4+u++i+www+we4+a++ I hear an airplane way up in the sky. It is up above the cloud, And even though it is up so high, The noise is very loud. nanseweeseaeeeeeeeeaa44ea++a+44++s The flag of our country, With its red,white,and blue Was made by Betsy Ross For her nation brave and new. nsseaesaame+++++4aes+e+4sa+snx+ee+4 QQQLQ-STARS When you're in bed and look into the sky, Have you ever wondered,ever wondered why God made stars so beautiful,so beautiful to see? Well, one night I was looking,and it occured to me, God put them there on purpcse,away up there to see. Don't you think We would'nt look away up there at night Unless they were so beautiful,and their light so bright. Corrine Lutz,8A. wwwweeeeeeaee eeeeeeeaaammaeaswse Poemg Oh! Love ees grand And so I Stand "f'f:4f By your lattice and Ask,please, take my hand Delma Justice. Of course I will Upon this hill, You cast a dollar bill, . And we'll live in a mill. Corrine Lutz. Corrine Lutz 1 --.ss-':o..., '--Q. ,Tp. gffrifb .Jjijl 'xsex 1' ' ill CX I "J X. -1' Q x y ll ' t tx I , f f'f if ' 1 fr .21 3 , ' z N-.-4' 1 Q"-" fy...i!I Y. s. K tr-,rf Wifi 9 HJ? E """".- L -1-1 1 . : ' W sf -r-,nfs----,r....f1eQ,2-l ,.-et y '-,3::....:r ts- or zej.......T1 fs Iwi., v lzjlgzj Cl T M Q ENRY WAD"'OPH'H LONGFELLOF7 One day a little boy was wandering up and down the stree with his little he looked as if Finally he passed e policeman who hnd a lit- nnd knew how to handle chil- tle boy himself dren. He watched the little boy for a while and then seid,nUhnt is the mntter,Buddy? Are you lost?H The little boy looked up higher and high er until his eyes met the eyes of the police man. He was frightened at first, but soon saw the friendly look on the policemen's face. Then he enswered,WNo,I'm not lost,home is lost.U With that he began to cry.The policeman tried to comfort him. Seen His mother who had been window shopping cure up to him. She was very glad to find her lost Son. Don't you think the little boy gave a good answer when he told the policeman that he wnsn't lost but that heme was lost.He must have loved heme very much to have said, WHome is lost,H Ethel Richurdson,7A . 444444k44bkikHHHHHHHHHHHHHHHH4i+kki READI NG. There frm two ways of wasting time when reading. One is to read wild stories and the funny books. In the seventh ind eighth years we are required to read five books each sem- ester, We must make a report on each bvok read, Funny paper books are barred from our room They do not teoch rnything end it is a waste of time to read then. Gnngster und wild west stories are the vorst, M est peo- ple who read too many of this kind of stor- ies find themselves behind bars sometime in their lives. Get a book you think you will like and spend your time reading. Joe Biggs,7A. Longfellot was n great Amer- , icin poet. He was born in Port- heed bored down ond - .f'fend,Maine in 1867. At eighteen year he was about to cry. of age he was graduated from Bowdoin Col- lege. He began his career at the age of nineteen, and was made professor of leng- uages in his alma meter. He held this cha chair from 1850 to 1855. When he was 26 he translated the Spanish elegy of Copla- side Monrigue. His first poem was written and signed when he was thirteen yerrs old Following the publication of Outre- Mer and more yeors of study in Europe,he accepted the choir of literature nt Her- vnrd with incrccsing distinction from 1856 to 1854. During this period he pub- lished Hyperirn Uiices of the Night, The Spmnish Student, end the Belfery of Bong. He died in 1882 ond was elected to the Hall of Fame in 1900. Hnzcl Lutz,8A. eeeeeeeeseeeeeeeseeeeeseweeeeeeewsse EVANGELINE This is the story of Evengeline. She was the diughter of Benedict Belfountgir NmylhmdinGNmmzHe.Hmzwsvmy Beautiful and all the villoge loved her, Benedict had a good home end he loved hi heme and daughter. He had large hecrds ci cettle.Although he had little of riches he was happy vith his dnughter. Basil th blncksmith was n friend and neighbor of Benedict obd Bmsil,his son, was Evangel? line's very good friend. They went to school together and were taught from the scme book. The years went by end they grew up together. The king's soldiers cnme in boats to the harbour where they stfyed for four days. The men were told to meet in the Church house. They were anxious for the- fcontinued next pagel 5 fcontinued from lest page? hour to come so they might learn what soldiers might want. That evening the tract for the marriage of Gabriel and sngeline Wes to be signed. The following morning the men vent the church where they were held prison for four days. There they learned t. and their belongings were to be tux . the homes and trrnsported. They er., the con '1 nv- to 'TNS ,.. nf K , Q22 SNOWSTORM A1vj beck in the woods there Sat a little shack. In the shack there lived f woman and her little baby boy. One day the woman and the boy started out across the wood. The snow was deep and the wind was coming toward them. It seemed to be getting colder and colder and the little dey began to cry. His mother picked him up and carried him. Soon they were across mixed up. Basil end Benedict were tr41i on one boat. Benedict died and was buried on the saashore. Evangeline went on another boat. For many long years Evangeline seerched for Gabriel. She sent to the Louisienes,to the prdiries,to the western mountnins,to the Michigan forests,and finally to P il- ndelphia. Here she finally gave up hope and devoted the nursing. A pestilence gave assistance one morning she she lived the remainder of her life and finally was buried by the side of her lover in the Churchyard. James Mnrshall,7A. 44iieeeeeeeesseseseeeseeseeeeeeeeess GOOD ENGLISH It is possible,but not probable,thnt every child and adult use good English. reaminder of her life to came end many died. She in the alms house. Here found Gabriel dying. Here Usually poor English is the result of being too lazy to get down tc the point of using what we know to be right. I think that any child at the age tj' ten or twelve shouldget e book of g l English ind read it,end use it to the Jost of his ability. Mary Bice. 7A. 441-fc-i'c-J-A-,Eh L-If-l?'X-.'rZ'c HHQ1 2-f.2"fe-A-X-'A-ii-i HHS GOOD ENGLISH English is inpprtnnt.Every child or adult should use it whether you feel like it or not. You vill never get anyplace at any time without good english. You may win a position easily. Good English is eisy to speak and easy to write. It is n pleisure to to the listener to hefr you use good Eng- lish fnd you will be much better known if you use Dorothy LeMons,8A. 12-2-24:-, '-1?'.r' 'Pd -A-En!-ici 4,--X-.HG-,f-,G-,. :X-4.-:HL-'k-X-5 i-,iw IH THE HZART OF 5 SETD In the heert of n sced,buried deep 6,50 . d 'J C p , A defr little plant lies fast asleep. Wake sein the sunshine fnd creep to the light. Wake sfid the voice of the riindrop bright. Se the little pl-nt hard and rose to see what the bcfutiful but sad world might be. Amy Fett,8A. the Wood as it began to grow dark they arrived at the house. They stayed about an hour and decided it was time that they must return home. They were well along when a great gust of wind struck them and snowfolkes began to fall thick and fast. Sleet ond ice came down and hit them in the face. The storm kept getting worse and the snow rapidly getting deeper. The wind blew them first this way and then that. F nelly ehhausted the woman fell and began to cry for help. There was no one to hear them and soon there was no sou d. It was never known what happened to them. Helen Marie Ferrier.7A. kbWbPH1wE"' .Al-'fc-if-'A-aE'i' A EHS-Pk-X-ifrk A-ax' 'HF-Z-A-63 gms M. A certain Psha,dend these thousand years Once from his harem fled in sudden tears And had this sentence on the city's gate Deeply engrnven,Only God is great. So these four words above the city's nois Hung like the accents of an angel's voice And evermore, from the barbncdn, Seluted each returning caravan. Lost in that city's glory,every gust Lifts with dead lenves,the unknown Psha's dust And ell is ruin--save one wrinkled gate Yhereon is written,Only God is Greet. Thomas Byrley Aldrich. Handed in by--Bob Ryan,7A. -X-'fi-ls-5di"" ' J-1241-BHS H61-7'e-Ya-5H'Hi-R-9.1-IH HE-X-Yr-XL-PE-LP':-3'nYv-'k-Z2 PEACH BLOSSOM AFTER RAIN Peach blossom after rain is deeper red The willow fresher green twittering overhead, And fallen petals lie wind blown Unswept upon the country stone. Richard Filloff,7A iiii+kR'H?H?3 HhVd4H-HUk7di Egg HOGS. Chew,chew,chew,chew Gently through your The more you will lhugh The less you will laugh feel 1 your food, meal, The better you will Richard Filloff,7A. .5-5-y,-5-l-39 ' ' Y Qgjf f Sig? il - THE ENGLASH LANQUAGEHQQE-X ss sf me ve AN We fs -A1125 -QQ-' 'E THE ENGLISH LANGUAGE ,Lim Deltz LITERATURE Language,written and spoken, is man's most valuable asset. How language first ar arose has long been a matter of debate,but it it is certain that it was originally much simpler than at present and that it develop- ed from groups of body movements and from sounds which had certain meanings abbitraril ly associated. As man's experience became more varied and complex,such gestures and sounds were elaborated and multiplied until there arose what might be called spoken language. Writ- ten language followed,when an ingenious man thought of making marks to represent spoken words. By writing a symbol for each sound an alphabet was devised and written speech was simplified. Thus communications could be sent long distances and thoughts could be recorded and preserved for later use. Each generation was thereby able to in struct the next and rapid progress in know- ledge and in skills became possible. Wilma Deltz,8A. if - f+s4+a+++a+s44aaa++4a+ WH I WOULD RATHER LIVE IN THE 'ITT. I would much rather live in the clqy than in the country for the simple reason that there are more things to do. You learn to know more about people because you live so close to them. There is a large variety of places to go and many people to go with. I think it is easier to keep a home nice in the outskirts of a city that entire- ly out in the country. The lawns can be kept pretty and green all summer and there can be a great variety of flowers. Mildred Yarman,8A. 44ss+w+s++a+aa4E+aaassaawaaawaaasaaa WHY I WOULD RATHER LIVE IN THE COUNTRY The reason I would rather live in the country than in the city is that I would much rather live on the farm where there are chickens,goats,horses,and cows and every- thing on that order. In addition to form,literature must have significant content. A statement of .tha rulesinf Latin grammar in perfect verse will not be great poetry. Without form a work is not leterature at allgwith out significance it cannot be great liter ature. If,then,we assume that the form is adequate,work of literature will be entit tled to a higher ranking in proportion as the truths with which it deals are of greater significance to h manity. Wilma Deltz,8A. xaawaaaaawwaaaaawaaa+4+w+44+w++4+a AMERICAN LITERATURE American literature,like,the litera- ture of all people who have migrated from lands already in an advanced stage of cul- ture,is not an original native growth. On the contrary,from the very first,American writers began with a long tradition be- hind them. They brought with them an intim ate familiarity with a rich literature and a deep interest in certain burning prob- lems of religion and conduct. Faced with a new and stubborn land to conquer,they had at best,little leisure to write,and even when the leisure was present,it was before they wrote with the confidence that they belonged to a people having an indi- viduality and a life of its own. Wilma Deltz,8A. a444wassaaaaaawaasaaasmaaaaaaasasa WHY I WOULD RATHER LIVE ON A FARM I would rather live on a farm be- cause I was brought up on one and like it very much. I love to ride the horses and feed the pigs. I have a favorite him when I go to When I come Mike me. I have a very and she always horse and always ride my grandfather's farm. is always glad to see good friend out there comes to see me. Helen Ferr1er,7A. iB'dHr 2FHHri4- Hk4rK+'kX- In the country there are trees and shade Jimi J0G,h0W do YOU like YO'-11' NSW 5t0T'? There are orchards and gardens and a great many things. One can have much more fun in the country than in the city. Marie White,8A. d?Hii4JA+X-X+?kPPHd4?kX4PHH4.ki41-R teeth? Joe: Well,at least I have something tc rattle when I get scared. Jd4-Hrk3HFA+i4rR Study,Study,Study. It's driving me quite nutty But I cenft study all the time So I thought I would drop a line. English,Msth,and Spelling, Three su jecta of poor tanto, But that don't stop q varling. I think they're just time waste. Recess,Gym,and Art, Three subjects I adore. I never hesitate to start And in the end I want more. M aybe I should have been born a cat Or even a dog or maybe a rat, Or any other animal with fearful looks. For,Lord knows, I'd never have to study Doris Beam,7A S p. '2i-F:?,-X-X-7v6.LX-R4'.3-Z-k1-'1-R-X'fH'c-2."3w-L42J,9?Sii?K'36-kiwi'-2h'i-51'li' 32129212 Cod'made the birds that sing He made their cheerful songs ring God made you,God made me, He made the children dance with glee The Lord God made them all. Ermal Sands.7A eeseese4asseaaeeeeeeeeuweeeeweeeeee LITTLE BIRBS I am a little bird Sitting in a tree, D on't know what to do But just sing to fhee. I sing from morn till night I sing for everyone. I make them happy Just with my little song. No one fights Then they hear my song Becvuse I brightn the mir and make the trees ring. Mary BiCe,7A. eeefeeeefunue+wkwsesaaHaaeeHwaez OUR SAIIOR It is He who made the day. It is He who takes sins away. It is he who died on the cross It is he who bore the sinful loss. 'Twms our Savior. E rmnl Snnds,7A, eeewzaawaaeeeaaeseeewaseeeeeeaae see the little eirds up in the sky sown they come end flutter by Tveet,tweet, they flit from tee to tree Tuch hwppy crevturee I never did See. Jemes M1rshnll,7A. id! L? -, -'J-3111?-Z-ii-PAA?-,r-I?-L3-I lil 22-,??LH8H2'X'?'rii"-iii I T -1 HEAVEN IH IEE SKY Above the grqy coulds passing by There is a Heaven in the sky. A Heaven where all the epople meet To place their sins at Jesus' feet. The golden streets up there above Where everybody thinks of love They think of love so kind and true, Andy up there in the Heaven so bl e, up there whereh usea are made of gold, The sad story of Jesus is told, So thnt's the end of myystory,passer by Of the Heuven in the Sky. Bill Smith,8A. nv 'eeeeeeeeeeeesmeeeeee MX ORIGINAL POEM Hwrite an or ginal poem,n Wes my assignment teddy, And you can bet you boots and conb bQ0k3My pencil is on its why. But really, I don't know what to write Or really what to say. Shell it be about dau or night? Is the question that seems to stay. Or about both,maybe. Oh,uell,wnit and we shall see. Delmn Justice,8A. ueesweeeeeeeswmeseeeHeeesewaeesee JESUS. Jesus is the one I love. He came down from up above. He my Savior wants to be, Becnuse,I tell you, He really loves me. Jesus will hear me when I pray, And will take my sins away. He took my Sins so fir away, That if I looked, I could not see them today. Jesus is you Savior too, He is very kind to you, If you let Him come into your heart, Then you know will never part. He is the One who died on the cross And since that our sins were lost. Now let me tell you one thing OPS That he is the One That I really adore. Marie Thite,8A - - gL . ,- f- lr 2 rv--'S ,. M ,.. E? g lla nys , rf .-1, ,NTT Q, w- - c. .. semen f413,'.g2f'v ff: . I. ig3CQi ,ef IQQQ Eff' 'r egLfA.g1Jf njiugg N .',' ye -Eli' at ,sJaH'f ii?E?f" 1 ' ,iff img H-Q" ,life If i'-nj pijfgflf -Al l 2-T' fm? Lkl 'lf Q .-J '22-fw f J?-i 135:55 El 1404 'gd I.:-E-52 c g-fig. Rigid 'fx 1 Amy Fett-----Poil-Cutie Ethel Richardson-Echo-Fillv-Goefv - . .,, Ermal Sands-.---ulrmalsevpgSuguf- 1'm21t1me there was a Scotchman 5 3.51 Dgris Beam-.-.---not i qty dt Y :no thought he would come to An- g,' 5 R. I d . , Z 'ciuli T fricl. On the way over he met an isfffi Disid Neggiizfi--UiuarerL9?G'MfvV9bW' American friend. The American gif M, s.. i' . ' X' - 0 . "VW Omie Brown TS 'dvle told him that if he wanted good ale.- Jenes Marshall J?'1eJ' " luck all the way he Should throw Aggl Neal Ha' an 13 , lmjue 1 a penny away every time the train g "'C01'I11e"fmSe blew the whistle. He did ns he Eugene Terrence--Gene-Tuny Wag told 5,51 5 J H -W-W-J ' " ' ifusn BSE Fgiis Oiefmlngn c When he went bnck home he met Helen Fern FDu.C13g" 13319 the American. He asked if he did willia Rh er -" alg-Y Oat--Babe f he was told. The Scotchman C? Eifvlf ' n . . f u, . .f 1 H B?C onemus-igse 1 replied that he did but that the ggxifyvf -'fy C WBYQCYC 3.f0P7ZW iast time the whistle blew the ,251 if .ary -1ce, . strin brok d h l t ' ' 'reez-xJxe4-vfx-u-rfe'.-xs.eu-n-:ee4-x-:enJ.a-x-x-:+re:-x-xe y,5+H,AieEsir2X+4isEl ,igEenn e ' TQ Mildred Yarman---Vind ill-Tomat0BeQt Dorothy LeMnns---Dottie-Tuby Corrine Lutz---Tiny--Peewee Wilma Deltz-----Browniey-Tat-Dopie Donald Schie----Don-Donnie Herbert Warnick--Musels-Tarzan John Schie--Q---Jonie Marie White-----Minny Merlin Doud----Sleepy-Dopey Bill Smith-----Smitty--Executioner Delma Justice---Sisie-Susie-Icie By Ethel Richardson,7A. Corinne Lutz,8A Helen Ferrier,7A Bob Ryan-------Chicken Hazel Lutz-----Nursie ki-X+J6HiJAK-?k4PHiFk-?XJ dH?Ki 11 . 5 . of 7' tiqzkx jxfif Af N 1' Q31,Qe.,'Q: 1 if f 't M f-its y VXX, 3 y, ' J f L, 1...- '1- .31 .iWiY. E .E .LT "QE . Joe Biggs is always caught taItkinQj.Q"" Mildred Yarnnn alvmys dresses up on Sundays. E'B'5'5'.i Ethel Richardson always uses her biggest words in front of Ray Stephnns. Hazel Lutz is always talking about Bill. Eugene Terrence is always trying to get out of work. amsaaaesuea eaeeeeseeae s aaeserses SCIENCE During the past centruy nuny scientists have devoted their lives to s'study of the heavenly bodies,the rocks of the earth, :1 the processes by which it was formed. As J it is not knonn certainly just how old the earth is or the various stages of its dev- elopment. About the beginning of the nincm teenth century a mathematician and scien- tist,LaPlace, conceived the idea that our earth and the other planets were formed by rings of gases thrown off from parent mass l fl of gas! The gas forming our erwrth cooled my became a liquid rnd finally the outer sur- face cooled sufficiently to form the socnl ed surface of the earth. While there is considerrble uncertainty about the age of the earth and the method of its formation there is one thing about which hey are positive gnrunely that its sur face has been for a long time,snd is con- stantly changing. Agents of erosicngwind, wnter,and moving ice a higher elevations, transport the materials to lower elevntie tions. Robert Rnynn,8A. 4?-XJk-,'5-X-H-X+5i-i-X4?'r'i-H?H?A-5'rK-4f-5JiHHH2-K-l-l-X' l THE S HAM? It was one June day, 'hile I was starting out to play, I happened to notice the swamp, 'ith its wet and mucky ground, While the beautiful forest With big tall trees grew around. The weasel came from his hole in I love to sit and watch all thigh. And to see them romp. Every night before I go to bed I prey for that dear old swamp. Donald Scie.8A. i+444ii+4i+ii44i++k44444+i4i4iM4 SPRI NG To be joyful at spring Just think of the songs That the birds do sing, The sweet smelling pdors The flowers do bring. To be joyful at spring Just think what comfort That spring does bring, The birds in the trees tops How they do sing. Hszel Lutz SA. 'A' Q 4+an4+e+4++aa4ss4e+eeks+++4e+esa+ MYSE LF I'm still a girl and quite small, I say a lot but don't mean it all. "ji : ' fy: 1-fm MX BROTHER. My brother is what you call n man today He kwlps my dad and rides in the hny But buy,O boy, when he is done He lays himself right in the sun. My brother tens and sometimes burns 'Tie never knows until he turns And if he tons he smiles at me, But if he doesn't O Gosh,O Gee. He's mad and then he turns to say Oh well it's not m fault an way. I just got tired and laid to rest We know he did his very best. Then we take him in to supper And we say he didn't suffer But just the same I love him so, My brother's name is little UJoeN. Dorothy LaMons,8A. a++eeee++Heeeeeeeeeeeeeemekeeeaeesa MAKE IT RIGHT People laugh at what some say, Yes,they do,dPy after day. But no matter who it is, Some things they say are really wise You see, there is Lindeburgh and Edison t People may even laugh at you. The two I have mentioned turned out dis- coveries true. - I'M quite fond of the words,HfussH and Ufightn SO Come nOW,dUn.t be blue And I do it continuously from morn to night. Then there are times when I'm very good, And do just what I really should. I help grnnded clean the mows Also feed the hungry cows. Then when the sun falls over the hills I know it's really hard to keep back the tears But you might be glad ns fast go they yea You keep on going until you get to the li And then you say,WIv'e won the fightn. When people lnugh atwwhat you've done Take it as a sport and say it's for fu . I can hear the call of the Whip-poor-willsstrive to make the best of it Then his sweet words sound for him to share And itlll all come out right,yOu bet' And both go the the Lord in sweet hour of prayer. Mildred Yarnnn,8A. -?c'X'k"44.i-A-'k'2"'.c"x-L' -DHL 4.2-LH A E-li-Z-F..-Ji-1.1-L93-W i-ya-Yii-dk BUPPET SHOW The seventh and eighth grades have planned to give n puppet show very soon. The boys that work down in the shop are going to make the stage and scenery for the show. The girls sewing class nre doing the costumes for he dolls. The shov will be given as soon as it is completed end it will be given in the gymnasium. William Rhonemus.7A 4-'24r.?',? 62-".c'1 'h i2 4215.-L'21"'x-i'c:.1 131- i?-'.H'fJ.?-YcJ.?.HiwVr'.Q-'.i-k-'n-li"'.rl-'3'r Corrine Lutz,8A. -X-nrirv " ' ZHHi-Y.4A-Vrl51?n'4H9-2fF?X-X-X-7rTr'k4.6-X-'rnL"A-5k6Fk5HE A PRIVATE TQ HIS MA Dear Ma: Here I am,all tuckered out in a new outfit,the hat too wide, the shirt too big, the pants small, and the shoes too long. So I guess I will have to keep my promise and not go out with the girls until I get a new suit, anyhow. Well, M a, Life is swell out here, morning I heard something though . One like a whistle or horn blow, but I didn' have to get up because I knew I wnsn't working in a factory any more. But I got wise to the bugle. Once when they blew the call,nFhll inW,I was standing by the lake and in I went. I guess I will have to forget my thr about being a general in a ueek?Bob.R?4. ., x'y- Q ,Mfg JI. V '41 -IF H'-" ss . '- i . ' v -- 5 ,vm 1' . ,. , .f,. . "ff , ,S , . Q 'A ' 3 f M sg, nee ueesrtnsfht f15Jssinhi ew.. xy , I ' fi f, gh H be ff.,-'E1,. .gg' . , . rg, - Q ,' wiv, ' s?wr5QQiig ,iylfiahiiiit T'kj siV,gn?E5' H f9s" 5LQy0xwiw W iif' W 1 I I I ,Vi '- gl gas u 4533 in 1 ,,,f'1 egg gg Eng, 5391 'E ' ,,,f fx Nha? 2' X r-Q if , rv-"' ,UJ ' . A 9' qL:, - I Zz?UKU7fq7 . N 'E . " I I .A ' Buffaoxz P mu 5 ' I ff!! , T x 74 . f ' Heard at ELLIQ IFLAND C Ima , 9 Inspector Next , , --a-13 X9-E -335' ,- 0 5 Delma Just1ce,M1ldred Ynrman,Hexel Lutz and Imeigrent fhe,me. . . . . 2 Inspector Born Betgg Warnick in beautiful striped evening Imr-:lgrent Yes gmg ' , Inspector 7hergg Omie Brovn's heart going thump,tbump,thump, Immigrant Inspector Imaigrent Inspector Imm grant Inspector Immigrant :Russia. What part? :All of me Why did you leave Russia? Couldnlt bring it with me? Where were your forefathers born over a girl. Bob Fetts not talking to Joe Biggs. Mildred Yarman not sleeping under the day bed Bob Rynn being real tall. Eugene Terrence trying to do something he 9 is supposed to do. only had one ' Doris Beam being skinny. Corrine liking artihmetic I nspector: Your business? Immigrant: Rotten. Inspector: Where is Russ" I mmigrant: He is dead. I nspector: I mean the U.S .Capital? Immigrant: They lent it all to Europe. Inspector: Do you swear to support the Gonstitution of the United States. Herbet being weak. Euegen Terrence not being sloppy. Mn rie white rith short hair. Delmn Justice not drawing. Hazel Lutz being dumb. Joe Biggs not talking to himself. John Schie not wanting to fight. 9 , Neel Hagan being right handed Immigrants How can I. Iv e got a wife and I eight children' Corrine belng fats 4.-x-H+1.en-h-nJ4-x-x-wffxex-maa-hJ,eaffx-x-u-x-h+wa-x+-ni Mildred H013 flirting with the WIYS- First insect: Did you see the cricket game? Wilma' Deltz "3-th Short half' Second cricket: No, but Katy did. Dcmld Schie IWWUI ffsckles-, , 44444444444qgwwwgggwwwgaaaaaawgqgqa Jnmes MQFShnl1 pcrtlng h1S hair ln the mlddl , , Herbert being n pet. Jmf I know a man 1'-to 13 S0 Smart he B111 Smith using furhitwh polish for hair never has to refer to n book to get tonic' my mformtion' Merlin not being sleepy Merlin: Oh. that'S nothing. I know a man 1 t b i d t t who is so smart that he never uses the He en no C ng on Con uc Cour ' Richard not drawing in school SHMG word twice. Ermal disturbing anybody' Dorothy having big feet. .Ld xi 43-'?l3Nf six J fl ffl B' 2 fiiiggipgj Q jfblff, KD V., JY X43 'sez - - J -' 1, ' 5 U f " 'mrfeyyyykl if -G . X -1 1 N Q xX.N was I .1 1 5 - ' . .?.,- Q LiNYi3!,.,m ,,, Ykig?iEZx'i5fi??iiif ' -.gjLl4E? ifgif 41iL254':5ilfEEiEE, cr-Q - .JJ-D. X,,,,,,-.,.-.- """" Q52 XQQ IMAGINE? David Nesbitt being boisterous? Richard Filloff not liking the girls? D oris Beam being tall and skinny? E rmel Sands being dark complexioned and --.1-""',. Diane Ferrier not being an actress Albert Hall not playing car Dick Siebold liking the girls Lee Stillwell not liking-stampsf 4i'Xi46iJi6?'c-i4e-33?kJAJr7rX-X-K6'6'6FkX-X-k?1JA4k?1-K , .-...-..1 not having freckles. A ,ifp ' M ary Bice not wearing make-up to school """'f-sl Ethel Richardson not being crazy about v,11yx,fX' jf AXA Q Rey Stephans. pt ,",9r X 5 Red Rhonemus being dark compleirioned end "Ju h ' ' ' f ,N iE5eQ2Qlyf'7!- X f4 aving dark kair. , gk . , f , Omie Brown reciting in school. l eu, X g,4-7 , Lil Jimie Marshall not being handsome ff?'5 ,fsf 1 l Neal Hagen being right hmded. l fkgfg TJ l Eugene Terrence not getting into mischief. leg? N-fffl ,-s'l Helen Ferrier not talking to Joe Biggs 5Xf?fFf?!l lr eeigss-.Sires A Joe Biggs not making snouts yl1iHnj'N'rs-...Th Bob Fett not laughing and talking 3 if e y Bill Smith not talking to himself , J .,n.f kgglf Merlin Doud not being sleephy 1CCQ,fp5:1'-5 if ' ' A1127 Fett with black hair. 1-JN' 5335 gy Delma Justice being an artist e i i i A l' Marie White being short end fat Q1-Q X-CQ EVER d John Schie with long curly hair. See a fly batting Wilma Deltz being light compleyion I See c hot dog Corrine Lutz being tall and ugly See an ear ring Hazel Lutz writing some one elses book reports See a tree bark Mildred Yermen wearing long dresses See a car truck Dorothy Lahons not putting her hands in See a spider cat-ch n fly the wringer. See a Sreet walk Robert Ryan being a show-off See a dinking glass Lawrence Stippich being a good sport See a jitter bug ' Naomi Thite not being Q good helper See a dar George Boone not being Q good render See 3 big apple dance- Elmer Zinn not being a good boy See n sharp pencil Bob Beam not doing the right thing See A butter fly Betty Wflters not watering the flowers See a pin scratch Floyd Ferrier liking the girls 'Seeea,book study Mildred Petty liking arithmetic See n shoe shine Norman Doud wasting paper Sec Q fox tot Tom Bice not getting an artihmetic problem See Q telephone wire Lloyd Justice not getting his spelling Sec n flag wave Betty Tarnick not being quiet See a tree leave Mnrcite Ctippich not being P good girl we4a+w+ii+e+a4+444i+i+++4 Vern King not kiking to dance Herbert: How did you make out with your Doris Arnold liking arithmetic your school examinations? Billy Coleman not being funny Donald: Oh' Just like Napoleon. Mary Walters liking roller skating Herbert: What do you mean? .Nl HOBBY ' I ' I I p My hobby is gathering jewelery. I f ...J I ,- X I D ii find it a very interesting one. I have s ,-- Dj , D quite a number of pieces collected now if-5 L- v. see L-- 5 and I hope to get more. Mary Bice.7A. iii W I i I , . -,HHrWMV, . is lots of fun to collect them. I Q- M! HOBBY Kk+ii I Just recently I received a T ' --- stamp from Indian, and another i Everyone should have a hobby. I have two and think they are a lot of fun. One of my hobbies is keeping er sito- from Hawaii, So if you run out , of things to do just start a I I collecting hobby of your own. H graph book. In this book I keep the auto- graphs of m teachers,classmates,and friends 4,igggiinyyyyiggipkyypnyggi y This will be a good way for me to remember HOBBIES I D m friends as I grow older. lc O C- a Ing J My second hobby is collecting pictures . and photographs. This too helps to remember friends and events. I think m hobbies are a lot of fun. Ermal Sands.7A ssassswssesseeeeeeeseeaswe+++aa+e4 MX HOBBY M hobby is collecting trinkets. I have quite a few and hope in the to get many more. I receive girls and other friends who in helping me keep m hobby have this coming months them from the are interested going. I now about seventy nine trinkets. I hope hobby never grows old to me. Dorothy LaMons.8A. -ZH?-'X-X-Di-Ye-?J'4-'la-E-X-' MEDALS M hobby is saving medals. I have medals from several ports of the United States. There are two from Fort Wayne. I now have thirty six altogether. The oldest one I have is from San Diego and is duted 1789 edge nnny keep able It has German signs all around its and an old fort in the middle. I feel that I am fortunate to have is as I now have. I nm told to be sure to all that I have and add to as I an for they may be valuable some dey. My grnndfather trfveled all over the United States and secured many. Then he died my grandmother gave his collection to me. Bill Smith,8A. iii!- ?WFHk?2?'x+X+yHH?HHHn+ii GET Q HOBBY. Get a hobby. Keep at it. Let it grow up with you. Some day it may earn for you or make you famous. Joe Biggs.7A. 4i-7c-5.i-'i-'.H6-i?Ji4A-X-62'3i'!2'X'-S?.3-!i-X'6?-X-Ji-9.2-9HFABHHS-'.c-EJ:-H' STANP COLLECTING My hobby is a very interesting one.It Corrine Lutz,8A. I D' k Fill ff S v' 'unk H David Nesbittppingpong Mary Bice----gathering jewelryl Ehhel Richardson-addresses I Bill Rhonemus-addresses Bob Fett----Basket Ball Eugene Terrence-sports Neel Hagan---Basket Ball I James Marshall-swimming I I Omie Brown---football Q I , , Bill Smith---Brsket Ball Merlin Doud--collecting skulls Delma Justice--Celling people names Marie Thite---collecting handkies John Schie-collecting match folders Homer Johnson--collecting photographs Herbert Wnrniok-carving Dnonald Sghie-bdsket ball Wilma Deltz---swimming Doris Bfam----collecting stamps Corrine Lutz--collecting stamps Hazel Lutz---collecting stemps and cards Mildred Yarman--collecting stamps and cards Dorothy LeMons--collecting stamps and cards Amy Fett--collecting photographs and singi Ermal Sands--collecting photographs Mildred YrrmanyErmsl Sends, and Am Fett it-"4-'fc-'i-'K'-X11-d'ffi2-it-9'r!H P's-lP'.c-'fdi-75i?4 Hd?-X-2-X-'Li-ii-EHR H1-k-Ya-E Q! HOBBY I have a very interesting hobby 'hich perhaps is unusual with most people. It started vhen I was at my brother-in-laws before Christmas. The idea was given to me when my bro- ther'in-law showed e new 1959 quarter. It occured to me that collecting coins vould be very interesting for n hobby. Of course I started it with pleasure. To date I have quite 2 number of coins. I have several from Spnin,two from Cmneda,one from Chinn is collecting stamps and cencclotions from gfffegent piaceS'tI have J?St S?aiEed lt ??g I om-in hopes of getting more and more as ave OT Y our S agps so ar' bop my 9"'t' nlo . I ho ou will et n stamps in a book which I made. All m stamps lne goes . ?g ?e ya g. kr are different. Some are from Fort We e hobby' It IS lnterestlng 'nd you X111 li ' yn 3 New York, Indianapolis, Chicago,Baton Rouge,Dayton,Syracuse,Lefeyette, and Grand Rapids. I hope to get many more. I think it Qcontinue next culumnl and quite a number from the United States. it for it is an easy to learn. Joh Schie.8A. -'rl-' 74-fx-X-'kd.1"'.i'1"rJ,1-T:-X-4-'lt 'fir-X-26-'li'-X-K-1954.-' -22-71-K-TH!-li-124.1-v'E-?'4-'Yr M! HOBBY I have quite n few hobbieS.lIy most int- eresting one is eollecting stamps. I start- ed my stamp collection Februwry 22,l94l end have about one hundred sttmps now. I like. my hobby and think that it is hell to have one. S one of my other hobbies ere as fol- lows: Collecting hnndkerchie?s,hgi3,eUt:- graphs,and pictures. I like my Q-Ldfis ipry much. Marie vhite.55. -H-as-sa-.-x-x-r-ra-' x-u-z-x-:sez-r.-x.x w,s4ee , ,t , . I have three hobbies which I enjoy doing very much. The first is autographs. This is e very interesting hobby. Ones friends can be remembered by their autographs. I have ' three books almost filled with the names of friends and teachers. Collecting photographs and other things is dlos an interesting hobby, Most people like to remember their friends. This is one way to remember them. Collecting clippings from newspapers is interesting. This helps to remember friends and events. Ermnl Sands.7A . 'I-'A-i?.4-K-X-IHS-as-' " I2-X-'X-'kdi-'.2-Y.-'Ye-31-'X-in-if-" ' ' -BHK' if Horsey I have quite a number of hobbies which are interesting as well as educational for me. I take considerable interest in all of them, but to me collecting stamps seems to be the most important. Along with my stamps I keep as men cancelations as possible. From this Ielenrn many states and townS.I non have epproxim tely four hundred differ- ent stamps and canceletiens. I hope to have a very large collection some time. My other hobbies are collectng pest- cards,photographs,outographs,and handker- chiefs. They are all very interesting. Mildred Yarman.8A. -. H2'.i-'lri-24:52 44.5-'A-X-V4-'li' gy- HOBBY I now have four hobbies which I like very much. They are stamp collecting,pic- ture postcnrds,autogrephs,cnd pictures. The one I enjoy most is picture postcards. I have cfrds from almost all the states. I have quite r fem from Canada e nd some from South America. I like to ccllect picture postcards because it is so much fun. The next most interesting one is autographs. When I meet someone I think I will like I ask them to give me their auto- graph. I new have five autographs Books and they ure all full. I nm going to get a new one soon. Hazel Lutz,8A. 4444ee4+++e+e44eeeeeeseewsesweeesa QQQQECTTNG If abby is collecting animal skulls, I get started on my hobby while helping to tear down the old shop. Under the shej we'found the skeleton of a cat. I took the skull off of it and cleaned it out. New I bury squirrel heads and any other animals I find and when there is nothing left I dig them out. I have quite a col- lection of skulls now. I could have had the skull of a skunk and one of an oppos- um up at Big Island Camp but they smelled so had I let them alone. Merlin Doud,8A. S'c-!-1H'a-'HI-XJk41-5i-Y1-KJn-!i'-E-X4i-'A-'.9X-?'H.?-76H 2-T2 -'.2-'k'k-12-61-X'-X HGBBIES Lloyd Justice--------hiking Lawrence Stippich ------ -fishing Naomi White ----- ------dancing George Boone------- Elmer Zinn--- ---basket bell -----------airplanes Bob BGam-----------postcnrds Betty Wolters Floyd Ferrier Mildred Petty --------skating ------basket belll ---dancing Tom Bice-----------sports Norman Doud-- Lee Stillwell Billy Coleman --------badges - ---- ---stamps -------football Marcitn Stippich--O----dancing Albert Hall---------writing Mary Walters--------dancing LeRoy Snellenberger-----airplanes Dick Seabold--------airplanes James Fagan----------h nting Allen Muuary---------drawing Diana Ferrier--------actress John Rhonemus--------sports eeesees+sseeeeeeememeseeseeaeese Professori Why don't you answer me? Freshman: I did,I skook my head. Professor: Did you expect me to hear it rattle way up here? -Yr-Z2-'.F.1-X-'.P'.c-L-X?-"' .di-Ye-BHS-is-3s-Fi-' ' -X-rHi-R-'X' ' -Yr-' "rn-V 7'x-5.14-H-!r"" fc Neal: I only got thirty five in 'rith- metic and forty in spelling but I sure knocked 'em cold in geography. Jim: What did you get? Neel: Zero. ?HHv'.dJHPA+'K'HHk54dFHFHH d+ Bob: Why do you cell this enthusiastic stew? Herb: Beacnuse the cook put everything She had into it. -R-52-R-W ' AJ.:-li-" fi-X-',+-ii-lr-' '22-".f-li-as-BW ' "Y.4'xJrF'k'W ' -X44-7-!Hi-6'r Joe: There was a worm in the apple I just ate. Helen: Take e drink and wash it down. JOB: Aw! Let the old thing Walk! 'd+' 29.1-I3-Y:-I-XJ' .1-F4-K'-ld?-rr" ' 'A-li-li-li-bi-li-X-!i'l' X , in E J to 1 X 'J . 4' gdjxi ,I 5531240 Q!lQ.T'NQ?I:t4lj glifff -,--'Lx 9'-,Q - Ff5f5'Vti?. f ... sCl0f5f'f1Q'?E" NEWS E ...Qg4..'g.Z"..p.,...1..i...gs.,g:5g.g4? ,Lucas M4464 mms you cam walk with me. P' Mr.Sellers: No, Eugene, you are going to lunch. I can't walk that fast. -X"li4iJ.rX'rK-i-i-ynf.HA6.'-2H9'K-?c-7r'fiHiJ:9iJkyr'rlJA' Mildred Petty: Miss Worthmang please take me to the show with you, Miss Worthman: I an not going to the show today. Helen M urray: She is going to take Amy. Mildred: She is doing everyone elese a favor except me. Helen Murrnyfsupposed to be in hospital, She isn't doing me any favor. .i-Z-'.i-'li-52-li-!'r- '.i-K' Mildred Ynrnan,President3 Hazel Lutz, Vice-presidentg Dorothy LaMons,secreteryg Edna Johnsongmary Sieboldg Wilma Deltzg Marie FhitegCorrine LutzgErmal Snndsg and Helen Ferrier. asses:sweatssas4+sn+ssa4+4+ws4ei4 TEE CIRCUS IE QQEING TO TQWN coming to town. a big parade. coming to town, no pink lemonade. coming to town lot of sights to see coming to town The circus is There will be The circus is But there was The circus is here will be n The circus is Ethel Richardson was wearing her,nBABY?BABY? yip,pCO, yip-Cciyif-eC, BABY? sign. Mr.Brown camo in the kitchen and saw the sign. His first words vere. Well where are the diapers. Mrs Lahee replied Kr'Nf"'XX, ggi wg s g g .- n -A J V s slim . T., Q! thet they vere out on +h e hu' H .Y PX 3 1 1 v ug, f . .T rv-:I-1,31-Q ...-HJ,-, ,ul-y-.1 1 1 ' i"K'x"A'i4'fv"K'l1s""n'h A'Jn"A"'A'k'f'R".r5.c'.. I .1 faiwtm ark-.. A A'.GJA"i' Helen Ferrier nnd Delmn Justice do not get along so well. One evening et Supl r lx ,xf'!H fVQ5E'1' Delma trying to be cute seid. Delma: Helen, thcre's nothing in thut head of yours for a tape worm to look f but one thing. Helenfnngrilyl Uhnt's that? Delma: Space. easasaaseaeeeeeeeseseeeeassssseresees Cottsge Club open our club meeting nt fuve minutes seven. Our club is the Educrtionnl Our President is Nildred Iarmnn and Lutz is vice-president. Dorothy La- Mons is Secretory. We made the following rules uhich are as follows: l. Do ill home vork which is com- manded promptly. 2. Help other members of tm:dubifymn'mmrmEzisdhdjwd.5. Be promptly on time at meetings. Ieu have to have Q written excuse from the President if you are absent from a meeting. 4.Never disobey people higher in euthoriqf than yourself. 5.Never disobey group rules. 6. If in trouble write a note to the President for good advise. 7. Do not use yulgnr talk. 8,Keep body habits Personal.9. Be kind to elderly people.l0. Eat properly with good manners. All members are expected to abide We until Club. Hazel Ithol iiehnrdson,7A. se4w4s+++++se+aaseneeaeeesskwwsua OOTP vnu 1 I . -- 1 WT 'Jw F Htfmee? -f X xy --HI- . .Ii l,i.,ff gif ,X-S 1 ,,s-sff..f1 I", l'. ,if - lx'! K is M- fa fx Qs " L-v 1 I TX 4.1 5-au 4 -U! ' :C Qqtfc LJ' gtlgfftify X157-' 5,5 -A A L, "' fs' fs-,.-,-X if , f. c."W'Z' 'xflfw 47151 V7 v 'SJ A , if fye T- .f L M... '. lx - n new s 414' Cottage Cnller:Yho is the responsible man here? E ugene: If you mean the one who gets al all the blame, I'm the man. 4wsaeeuxamsaaseaaeararuassafaass Mr:Belinger: John, con you make n sent- ence with the words defeat,defense,nnd detail. John: Sure. De feet went over de fence before de tail did. -X832-E-3.-Bi-,Q-" i' .3-'xii-f,6'Z?Zl4FA-?fJ.i'-'.1-X-?i-Z-3'.-h-5Hi-X-AIi-.'?'X-Z29'f'?'r Dick: Why is an hour glass so samll at the middle? David: I don't know, unless it is to shot the waste of time. 'R ,A ' :N X' R5-Q f SX 4 . X5 M nj-MJ inf QQ 0 FJQL 3556 My , , --- Q mm --,ii..!" "I-,f"'f'IL1,IA.M RHONEI.-Lus VA. NX, ,, . 9 1 'NKJ1 .iq T Q 'V 4 If-1 5 91 Q. I , N Q '51 Q: I 3 .1 2, E 'I hi' uw ,RFQ EJ Sk ff, ff-fb .x ' .- , aux X,j?3El,'.' A, . A 111 33' ,p 5 X A - Tii?L1,f'.,:.jg-qi, QM gvx ,Q Q H W ai Tj LTQEIIJ., ,gi gjvfilf :-TZV52 1' ,. X Q 1 ,, m - 1 l V V' f ff xx I W. N--N K W umgydfi KX fl' ,xg W 5 j L, . 5' f fx f D Q 'f f ,J if www 7 ' il 'J uw 1 IL f IVX W Q . uv Q 3 X X ,i fi - A3 5 X 1 I' -f-,A F 5' 'A r 5 Lgfi L ZIA27 5 2 it 1ll j Q7-ff' b i M A1 J 5 r 3 an E 5 - 5 : 2 s.A.maummuunzxmuummmmwsmllmmmmnmxmnmmmlmmuul Q -- - nuuuumyumnmnmnf . -IIIIIIIlIIIIIllill!llIllllllllllllllllINlllIllil0lWjlfllllUll!llIlIllMIlilQ , un.,--,,,, 1. , ' ,: ' fir 3 .A ' EE 5 ' 5 , 2 2 5 w 52 5 2 1: 22 fi S , , A 5 ' f-X. 3 C J A I Q k Q05 ' L .""' E 1-x ' . E I l O i f fo Q, 3' fr ' ff AV '98 , Q FVQYW 24 X3 " 3 - 5 N' x 2 i 5 " - . F 'N ' A A A , 3 xt f ? g . J ff -- 2 ' G Kiel' gi 5 5' my " V, ? f ,K ghyv 5 . 2 'V j.za,.,....T..5 ' 4 - ' inmuaxnusuunluuannuunuumnunnn mmmnnlomnuunxlualmunmmnlnucnimluanmlannlfxnunfmumnunnmmnnmnmnmfnmmnmnnlnnl1l11nxg14sQulllinllit1lurifQsuiMg L J I - f J - ' , . f ' . - - -'ff'-, ..a'y., F 3 1 5245: Ei 'fl j?i5Si3E3 !fl 5: .E.i,Q.,,Q 'Q .rl , ' lf, LX 4 5 . 1 I. 5.1 'is :ei 'al ri.--.ZJETEI 93223 ."' 'iff " I xl :xt ilu' - -. ' Sv in ' 'I -f 4212624 5,-id. ,fl ' 'IX ffl .X I APY! xy ' I 'Yz2f,v5w X if Q11 4235 glliflft U EV V, VN N Arm--'i. if I Q I qyfwi fx- Vff - , xi r , liz-,' Y ' X391 XM .iv 1,1 ff, X9 0 r E VE NING PRAYE R g4LclffJf WHAT THE WORLD NEEDS MOST TODAY Dear Jeaus,Dear Jesus,up in Hea E y It isn't buildings of steel HUC Ven, 44:35 ' StODe May our sins be forgiven y That the world needs most today May our sins be washed away, It isn't fame or it isn't gold. And keep our hearts pure Until the end we pray. Marcita Stippich SA. 44easessussrssiwssassfsiisis SUMM R D A YS Summer days have come to stay. Winter days have gone away. Flowers are growing everywhere, With birdies here and there. Robert Beam,6B i444ssaasssasassssisasaessau THE TREES AND FLOWERS The leaves are pretty all around The flowers are pretty oo. So many of them can be found, And some of them grow,now,so blue. Naomi Ehite,6A. 4a4aasaiussssuausssaaassaas S RING Spring is here at last. The winter didn't go so fast. The birds are nesting in the bowers Amid the May flowers, Showing colors so bright. Spring is such a beautiful sight. Lawrence Stippich as+4s+axass4sss4e+4++4s+sse TLM GLAD I'm glad I'M living I'm glad I'm at peace I'm glad I have liberty I'm glad I'm not in Greece I'm glad I'm not in Germany Cause things aren't pleasant there But I know where things fre plessnnt And that srping is in the air. E lmer Zinn,6A 'Hifi-" fl-'BFA-EK"k-12-',sJ'.dc-Br' ' X-X'7'c-K-'frfrir' 3.24-"s-lE"E-R It isn't the knowledge that the textbooks hold. That's the smallest part. It's the kindly smile and the friendly h And the love that knows no creed or land But reaches from heart to heart. Marcita Stippich, SA. aessewsssEs4+ssssssssasesssesssseees MYSELF I took m self and went outside. I saw a bird that almost died. I took this bird and went away And it lived until this very day. Naomi White,6A. KRifN55ii4iiiiiiiiiiiiiiikiikikiiii4 S UMMER Summer Weather is such fun And so high in the sky And so hot is the sun I see the airplanes fly by and on the trees the flowers The leaves are pretty all around The flowers are pretty too So many of them can be found And some of them grow no so blue. Naomi White,6A. -:'.-r.-",.-'.a-:.-:f:.s,a-x-i.a-xaaea'.frae:'.-r. -X-L1-48-I ,rx FLOWERS I seo the lonves Then ell at once Down come the showers And up come the flowers Norman Doud,6A 9,2--'Ai's'7v'- d1-Ft 'Z-I-3-ii 91 7: 1.'-P2-n'3-Y.-I-'A-1-Ji -21 51-5.2-Z'HPX4,1-J EBQETQQ BEE!! li-Q M y hobby is sports like beseTellEbesf ketbill,and track. It is great fun and it gives plenty of exercise and helps to Luke muscles. Floyd Ferrieryei. -Tcda-I3-'A'-7'r56i-11-R-TS9.'-X-Yu-f'H St-F61-ii iiiwi.-A -Lvl'-'.?L5l-X-ii-X' COLLECTING QQQQQS My hobby is Collecting b'ig:S. I everyone should have a hobby. Dick Siebofi,,A. :1-5.-'!.-'!l-l-Yr-K-".-c4.H3'.-6Z-d..-6?3'rE4s-?--ri-Bk :TS-li-I 55.6. -2- '- , Sr. . 51-71- My hobby is sewing. I like it very much. It will help me when I go and have to make a living. I think my hobby is a very nice S WIM ING. my hobby is swimming. It is a grch' sport. I think that every boy and girl should learn to swim. It is a very heef ful sport.One should never go in the Wu too deep if you do not know how to swim Marvin Luegring,5L e44we444++4aa4++sss+4ssa+e4sa44e ELSE BAL PU hobov is playing baseball. I like to run around the bases and to play out in the center field. Sometimes I like oc catch for ry side. When the batter bats a fly striight up I like to run out and one for I can make about all the things thereatch lt' That makes the batter out' I gre to be made' I hope that I can Continue also like to bat. Donald Clark,5A. with it. I like it very much. . Vera King.6B. x+s++s+++4++sessmeeeeeeesseease . RIDING My hobby is riding a horse. I think it is the best sport in the world. A horse is sure nice to have around because when you haven't enything to do you have your nice horse to ride. I think riding a horse is lots of fun and I hope more of you become interested in my hobby. Betty Warnick,6B. 'EJAHA-'4r?.-Y:-Y:i'cy.r51-li-"ni-R-536 554,694-5:4-K-1-JA-X.Jk2A4'k-5666 A IRPLQHEWQ IW hobby is making airplanes. I like to make airplanes all of the time because they are fun. LeRoy Snellenbergor,4A. -X1-ii-":'4-'A- ii-'ir-X-kiwi-'.3-K Alibi:-'.c-ii-Ibis-LQ-2 He' 1-IL QTQQUQ COLLECTING c Z3 hobby is collecting stamps. I e till well and I collect stamps together. We hffe stamps from United States, Germany,Hungary, and from all prrts of the world. I think it is fun to collect stamps. I like to find where they go in the book. Every part of the stamp must be there for it to be good. I like to collect them from all the world. Lawrence Stippdch,6A. 'E'yA'yA"lft"A"X',K'f:'ff:if?Jpf"f?'A'yrt'X"12'yHJft42'yK'A1t71"et"X'Yrt"?:C'yK'k"x" 'X-It QQT WORK My hobby is nrt work. Art is a great hobby. Art is not hard to do. It is a nice hobby to have. Joseph Bnker,4A. 44+sis44444afsssisassswswsssesassi STAMP HOBBY I an saving stamps. I have a good many of them now. I like stamp collecting for a hobby. Daiana Ferrier,5B. 444iikkk4i+4iiiiikiiiiiiikidiiiiii PICTURE COLLECTING M y hobby is collecting pictures of peo- ple. I have three pictures now and mn going to get ore by and by. Naomi White,6A. -fri-"rf: i-"4-2 'A-K-LG-li'-'A-'IG isusssseaissewexaaeeasssaeeseess SEORTS PICTURES My hobby is collecting sports pic- tures, I like m hobby. I have two books of sports pictures collected. Joh Rhonemus.5A. as4++ses4ss+s+waas+ee+sss++aussi HOOLYWOOD STARS My hobby is collecting pictures of the Hollywood Stars. I have two books of them. Mildred Petty,6A. 4+4seamssessssseaassssesssawsses AIRPLANES lW'hobby is making airplanes. It is very much fun making them. When a model is dine sometimes it will fly. Elmer Zinn,6A. i9 k3Jd+?rk9k7vE'Hk'Hi-HvH.'44k44 QE!-li Floyd Ferrier----Basketball L wrence 'o', Stippich--Fishing Norman Doud-----Badges Rhcmas Bice------SPOriS Naomi White-----Stunts Mildred Petty----Skating Marvin Leugring-'-'SP0Tt5 Billy Coleman-----Swimming George Bonne----Basketball John Rhonemus --Colleciing Elmer Zinn-O----Swimming Lloyd Justice ----Writing stories Marcita Stippich---Singing Vera King-------Stunting Bob Beam-------Racing Charles Brown----Basketball Joe Baker--- ----Art Helen Murray----Sewing , LeRoy Snellenberger-Airplane modeling Nelda Ramsey----Sewing Allen Murray- -----Art Albert Hall------Writing Dick Siebold-----Collecting badges Jimmy Fagan-- Diana Ferrier ----'Trapping ----Dancing Donald Clark-----BaS0bal1 Clinton Clark - --M--Drawing . E ,A X .f , E , e 'lofi if I L "il '. E f 40 'X HQ? - 6 it 'Q n ew Lf: 5'Nf!f"3 ll Y, , X 3: 1 Z '3 Q Z Q fi 3255 as S S ff Se s X e 5 f Z 9:1 Z y xxx 3 X C5 Z, 1, 52 7 Q xx xi N 3 xy Q 2 X X ix Z 1 , If E ii . -f Ig? X2Z?5a 5 ilk 'X keel NNQ5 5, . Z 1577, 3 iff, "X-:ann T 'S 'l zfggg 1 5 ' 2 X f if, one -.-T, 5 1 cn '- C3 E , :I .. , ff E 7 -.3 L V S Q 1 L . . Q. 3 ' S Q9 EES EEF IIIIIQIUIINIQIIU lllilmll L lllilllliqllllilllilllilllllillllillllltnllllllllll Ill I Qi? -' ff? sas ' 555 1 S 735 5 -S , X XXXL e S L ,LL Yhhv ,gain-2 Z A-J SEC? : E E 3 , ,J . 5 -vvfxi fltlil 4? A- V Y 5.1 .Pg i Y Ai fit 'lg' 1 0 'f of , f O 2 , 0 Q y O O ' E J a I K 0 9 U5 - E A M Ll F f l X .. ' Q A O O 2 K Q 1 s :HZ 0 rw. k : X cl' I 'gi L fur O L E''WIN'NNHIN'fllmlvllIllH4IIN'rvltfmlwIlllmmlvvnlllnmrluHmnmnununm u rmhmv n um murlHmlIanmIIuI1mmII4rnInmmmummmum-1vlumnnnmnrIrvu11mmvv4rum:mummmu-ummmrwlmumnnmv NH L S ILLY GIRL THAT' s Q STOMACH 5 A little girl was looking out of the Lady on trolley car,not wishing to pass I n 1 Ewindow when a snow plow came by. The little ,girl shouted and said,UOh,Mother,come see the bank poked the driver in the stomach and said,WIs that the Bank?H Qthe trolley car with 8 mustache. Driver: No that is m stomach. Q Dick Siebold, 4A -2-la-M-rf-",.-I:-n-K-5-me-za +5-nf,-X-ku-u-n+xJH-1-'L-x-x+u-'fa-iz Q a44444ww+a+ue4++4aa+444+44a++44++4444 WHO WERE THE FIRST PEOPLE 1 TELEGRAM TO A FRIEND, One day the teaoher sdid to her class, Q Washout on line, CgH't comg, Uwho were the first people to come to 5 REPLY ' this world?H ' Come anyway. Borrow a shirt. M 5 Albert Hall.5B. 1 ,I Johnny: Teacheryovhere is the rest of you? Teacher: Why,Johnny, I am all here Johnny: Well,my aunt told me you were two faced. Diana Ferrier,5B. 4' Aiii?Pf'vPYu4'3 ?3E?xi'3?kiii ' Aii+?d Children:Pioneers. Teacher:No, they wore feathers. Children: Turkeys. i++4aa4+wkmH eeeeeH Heeam4+4a+441 THE RUG AND THE FLOOR What did the rug say to the floor? Answer: I've got you covered. wwww+w+s++a4+ae+k41++w+a4++u+4n+aa E QQ M-X ARITH TIC Boy: Dnd,will you do'm arithmetic? D ed: That wouldn't be right. T Boy: Well, you could at least try. In Lloyd Justice,5A. - ' l-i'lmLl-X-ki-kki-k26i-X6i-K-X'Jkl4?X4?X-vY-3c3PA4i4k-K4d9kl-' ' U A HANDKERCHIEF 'Ht' Dorothy Mae gave Mr.Brown a hmadkerchief y for his birthday. , Miss Ruby: Dorothy Mae, whatwdid Mr.Brcwn. say when you gave him the handkerchief? D orothy Mae: He said,'Thenk you very much.U QQT Q2 TEE BOOK '. Doris: Mildred, do you know how to get L this problem. ' Mildred: Sure,multiply. Doris: No, get it out of the book., Mildred Petty,6A. U . V Mini, ZERO Joe:Rhtn did you get in arithmetic? .Jim: I got the lowest grade in our room. Joe: What weslthet? Jim: Zero. , Helen Muuray34A. Miss Rubyzwhy did you give him e h adkerchief ,,,,,,nhng Doroth Mae: Wh , to blow his nose-ah,. of course.. T Diane Ferrier,5BI' --.L A MUSI C L it ' N Uncleswell Thomas,if youlcen ask me ee7 question I can't answer,I will give you e quarter. f Tom: You,are on? Whyre does music go after it is played? Nelda Ramsey, 4A. . 1 FORGOT TQ WISH Mate: What's the matter? Q Chicken: I broke m wish bone and forgot, to wish., Norman Doud, SA. ' 'l'x5'r4X'f'!'i'i':'ii'x-i'32i'i'fX'6'i? ' ' V lFA'.-X"X3'2'E"V4'l' Y Fmsn T ' A woman hired e man to spade her garden. The man was leaning on his spade. After a while e U.P.A. officer came along and gave him e check. ' John Rhonemus.5A iik?rPxFrkkkPHrP? 34+'d+kHv SHOWOFFS Boys who show off in front of their gels May be tricked by some of their pals. Bob Beam.6B 4444441 ' ' WILL HAVE TQ G0 BACK f Two men were Jumping from an airplane an one man had forgotten his parachute. He sind to the other man,'I will just have to get out and go be ck after it.' F loyd Ferrier,6A. +44aeesaf+4f+s4+eeesseafsaaaewwwwws LOST ROLLER SKATES. 1 Tom:Are you still looking for-your loatt roller skates? 4 D ick: No, my brother found them. Ton: Then what are you looking for? D ick: My brother. Dick Siebold,4A. 'ki-Yr!5-'k-'.c-'.:-1HE-'.c-klu-'4-'4'rLQ-'4-'.f'L4-?-i-.2-".e-.E-Va-Fe-"ff-i'n-'.f-E-'A-+I-3 BETTE R Q22 Nelda? Betty, girls like you should not . have bows. Bettyzftalking to Dick Sieboldl Boys like you should not have tongues. Nelda Ramsey, 4A GETTING Q2 V , Tom: Mother,do you know what is the hnrdG est thing before breakfast? " Mother: No, what is it?'ii '- ' Toms Getting out of bed. . Albert Hal1,5B.r- , GOES AROUND , Briggstwho goes around all day in e car and has his pockects full of money. ' Higgs: A millionaire I suppose: - Briggs: No, n street car conductor. Bob Beem,6B v V Nsseseses , GEORGE BOONE- If a monkey had a pet donkey and the don- key wented to go across the river and there wnsn't any bridge,how would he get ecross2 Answer: The donkey would hold on the mon- key's tail end the monkey would hold on to a branch and swing the donkey across the river. George Boone,5A. M sas44saxes44nsesaxeeeseussessssasus RUNNING g ,. Corrine:.Who was tlking? ',, Darline: No I'n not talking. M l0Hth 13 just running. Helen lurray.4A. .senses QQQQQING STILL I ss Rubey: Naomi, go u stnirs and see if the clock is running. , Naomizl goes up strirs and comes back again, Yea, miss Rubey, it ig running but it is standing still. Helen Murray,4A. .,+g,4eef- ,gf +4s+ewwHeaHwms5as L STAND QN THEMQTQQ. John: Oh, I'm sorry for standing on ydur feet. . Jim: That's all right, I often stand on f.' them too. . Dick Siebold,4A. +44i+ss4+44444e444f ' keine!! I'M A BUSINESS-QQN Travelerff-to-railway ticket Clerk, I Want to buy n ticket. Clerk: Where to? Traveler: Oh, en place. I'm G business men George Boone,5A. IF, i l 31 5 u,X,n,,5.yr.x.yr.g.g.5q,-5-g-g-Y' ,,-k-ji-' ",,-5-39,4-Li-X-if-" ' ,Q-.4-X-it-" '1 1 gflllllllllmullll lllllllllfl luunmmwlmlllmlllmll Mlm! mlm lllmlllmlllfullllllfllllllllllIUUIIIIIIUHINIIIilllllllllllllilllllfl.'IIIlilffillyllIHHHIIIIIIllfllllllIIJllllIIIIIUUIlllllmullmllmlllmfillmlmllllmllHllllfflllllIll!vlllll . , E X' i 2 ,' 'x 'T Vi ' it 1' 'Y' ' V 'fl 5-' I 5 ,I is 7 4 vlllxxx X X 1 1 AX NX. . 53 1 .f?f,jllc"' ' Fl 1 1 ' . , g .,,,.,Av.'-.-e-v- - : , 1-- : as f' 'L bg 1 tl u V 1 A' I ' , --7,-. i 1 f- ,,,.....-144, ...,,,, 5 N As CN, l 5 l Rx 5 1 Eggin' s git -fall 51"-f7?f"" ' I ' ,,fD S 1 l ,f" gkibfsehx ,ff jiieny - NN"""' 1 I x E V 1 --" L' TJ.-an 'T IJ! l 'x f'iA, :::,.s.. M -P "1,"j N iii-sgell if 'EW K E O 1, W 1 2 elf-1 ff-3222 "N"N' ' ' :'L 5 -.,,,,...-2 A 'U F :J ,iv ff' 'E'-ir" , Ylfb 1 1 .li i ff' 1 122225777 ""'41. 'J1? 1 QQ ff f'.,...,h--ffflslffh E Mx l M... , , by " E E 2 'z tg? ssl' Y -l A l L XV? Q . i -..T fiQi,,sf' 1 'i 1 fcpllba fig -ss? Site ' 7- SM s sees 5 - si 5 5 f.,gs'., Q, ,5, -we 'NXEXN 7 flf I 'J X f 1 1 . . Z H- 1 ' " ' -f blow J NX f-'fs ? 1mmmmmmmmmwmmmwmmmmmmmmmmn 1 ,, , j,, V Nj w'J J " iawls 5 UUUIIIHIINNIMIIIIIHIIIW lllllllllllllllllllmlllllill HH HIIIIIHIIIYI llllillll llll111,11111111 - A fi . A IHIIIUIHUIIYIIIHIIHI!INNINIIIIIUUIIIIUHIIIIIlll'7IHIIHIHHIHIH?fHlIN1lHIlIlllUYT NA TURB I am so glad when spring comes and sum- HAEQEE ner is here because we can see all the nice Last fall We vent out into the Woods flowers and pretty leaves on the trees. We and gethered 10nV0S and Studied about the pm see the birds and hozlr their pretty trees- We 110014 Pencil end PUPCT md 1'f1'fl'fe down the names of the insects or nnytklfi 1 A h.hnn.nmeeesseeeeeeef that we sew. We then made a book to kee' 2 NLTURE 3TUpy CLASS the leaves in. It was e lot of fun gciho I THere are twenty one boys in our nature out for nature Study' atudy Class, We are plgnning to Q out into We studied about snakes and about the the woods one of these Mondmlys and learn thodiffeffnt kinds of birds mild their homes' nays of the bride, We will She them mHkiUg thsodlsnd habits- Th0?Qi ?1C?,QA- their nests ind their rmys of living. Wo 54444kQifiiaiilikwfkwikwikiifkii Fmre also going to look at the 1 ild flowers E , , ind the trees fnd leern Q little about them. WE had H nice time thls Year Studylng 1 1- ' ' 1 nature. We went out in the woods and drew 1 .nhA..s1A-h.A.K.fmwwwTwN+wsshhz+es a picture of a tree. I hope that we will ' NATURE ' l get to do it again. It is lots of fun to Lawrence Stippich,Flqyd Ferrier,Goorge have nature. Daiana Ferrier,5B. BOOne,JOhn RhOnemuS,Bill COlCman,LeROy, xanaxhasxxsnuzxrixmxsuissiiaiwsiii ,Richard Harris, Buddy Terr nce, Jim We nick, iGene Faust, Allen Murray, Lee Stillwell, ,Lloyd Justice, Tom Bice, Tom Stutz. 1 songs. Naomi Vh1te,6A. I M -I ta .f v vr v- -4 uv Uv y 1 Marvin Luogr1ng,5n. 1 ,,,,,,,HQ,,,,,,w,,H,UHo,V -,o llhwf K We ""f"f' 1 X CNICKEBMUESS F loyd Ferrier------Smokey Lewrence Stippich-----Skippey E lmer Zinn--------Buddy Mildred Petty illie Naomi White--------Noney Tom Bice---------Jeffrie5 Norman Doud--f--'---Normie Betty Warnick-------Betsy John Rhonemus panky Billy Coleman-------Willie Marcitta Stippich------I zabele George Boone--------Jabey --Dale Leroy Snellenberger---- Lloyd Justic Roy Helen Murray iggs Diana Ferrier------4-DinaN Vera King---------Satie Nelda Ramsey--------Minnie Richard Siebold------Dick D onald Clark-------Clarkbar Clinton Clark-------Junior By aomi White,6A Mildred Petty,6A2 iaseeeeasseeseeeeeeeeeseeeeseaeas g TEE ANTS last fall when the wind blew so hard, a nut which it had buried some time bee fore end was taking it to its nest for lunch. E lmer Zinn,6A. e444we4seeeeeseesseeweeseeeeeesee Mr.and Mrs. ROBIN BUILD 5 NEST. One dny when I was working I happenf to look out of the window and saw a big fat robin. Guess what he was doing. He wrs building a nest in our bushes. He tc about twentyfive trips to get straw and mud. He then flew to the reinpdpes and out into the woods for more mud. All thi- 'he put together in his nest. Then he flee to the ball diamond. There he and his ma lunched together on s nice,big, fat,juic worm they found. - After lunch they both brought mud. He missed they nest the first trip and had E' hunt quite a while before he found it. He dumped the mud and patted it down nicelys Away he went after more straw and mud.It was dinner time now and the nest was fini: ished. Mr.and Mrs. Robin now rent to plqy around while the nest dried. They were happy and they sang their songs. They returned again. The nest was dry now and Mrs Robin sat on the nest for a Norman Doud end I went out doors and saw thstlong time. First there was one little blue the ants were digging down deeper into the ground for the winter. When they came out the wind blew so cold and hard that they were carried away. A fter a hile they did egg. The second day there were two,then three end finally four. The mother and father took turns sitting on the nest. I hope some of these days soon there will not come out nt all. We put leaves over theirbe some baby robins. George Boone,5A. home and that helped them all winter. Lawrence Stippick,6A. 44awaeeeeaeeeeeeauweeseeaeeseeeeei NATURE STUDY Nature study is very interesting. We are studying about birds. I think out teacher really teaches us someting about nature. The other day we found a meadow lark's nest in the field and again we found a robin's nest in the bushes. We watched it finish building its neat. It kept going out and coming in with more sticks and mud. After a while it finished it a nd sat in it for a long time. Now there are four bhme eggs. In a tree two birds have built their nest in the very top. One is n robin and the other is a Wren. We see that to them. George -'ki'c-'iki42':L'.-kJrkkE-X-kJH?yxi-'k-PHr5-'i4.-i4kiJii'i-Yv?n -X- 5 GRAY SQUIRREL no harm comes Boone.6A. One morning as I lhoked out of the win- dow I sew a gray squirrel out on the lawn very busy digging. I wondered why it was digging. After n while it sat up and look- ed n round as if to see if anyone was coming. Then it put something in its mouth and started running toward a tree. It went up and disappeared in a hole. I thought it had fcontinued next columnt -X-K'l9k'X-?rX-'k-X-'i'X-1'1K-'.rN4.2-ZS4.i-liJi-7.-X-,'i-3'.-5.-Y.".P' -k'5-l- THQ MEADOW LARK There is e meadow lark that built its nest out in the field. We have fun watch- ing it. The meadow lark is a very interest ing bird. Almost every night after school I go out to watch it. One of the reasons that it builds its nest on the grou d is that it is almost the color of the grou d and the grass and is very hard to see. If a mead- The meadow lark has five eggs. ow lark is sitting on her nest and you walk close to it, it will not fly away from the nest unless you walk right into it. It will stay to protect its eggs. The song of the meadow lark is clear,melod- ious,and its whistle is one of the first to be heard in the spring. When a meadow l lark goes up into the sir it looks like an airplane. It sings while it is flying and seems to be flying to Heaven with its pretty song. Lloyd Justice 5A , o aJ ' ' ' " .s-li-I-X-K-I-7r"k ,.,.. 'Q' li I Y I I uni an n" E"-'1 "W 1-I-f51"iif-' -'MW-W'15i"'1'7'Wmw:7ET':iti:I 'Vmw-'.f1i'fW'-!- Qi"-"F '531'4'm1"f'.''''21VSVXx'f'.'EW1sx' In E' V :V W Jl.-I'g. I:1- 2,04 Wg" lui- H-j,-,-V. -V5 ,l'!,',1Irl ' 'il ' U ',', N: iff., v,-' i :',1',f42U--4-N, -:I 'Writ' AL. 1,-.,Am..,xll , .E:-: f W .kzilhii-limp ' 'I '. 'ut'-'Y' -v- ,"1i.3i"n' - "' 'nl' -V . L T ' n. -1- , 1 1 -' - -1 A' V -'X-M-Nw l 1 nmlwlt l S l"r ll 'l 'E ' ' I It H K .AA' I , iii... . L 5-5 'Q i ft "' 1 KJ-9-' L -"'NL Q x '- ' 4 I 2 4 iw , T.-1 A fi f ,. g. , LQ' f' 'Z' - ' t E.5e..,12+E . ,.- M '1 ---e Er-gsjejgg We-L ff-.5 N -I--...Q-. iitajlggg A7' Ae- L ,- . Eff' "" ,f X I 3 ' M.-,- Peg! yt: ' ' " ff' I A ' X ' L l"f' 5 5"1"i'7f"i 'i ff C'-,. ' ' ff 11- egg -Q .Qi I ,et fix-I-rl, -V-----6.1. '-,,. W-sv.---L ' if .3-........1,,"1""" f - .-.LW -:.'.:""i'Y Z-11+ 1 f 65 ff Q I, o t H' o so ."o ... to g yn 1 - X' get .tif 73, Q15 ,' ',j.'A. 'gg ...,e,'12" - Rf.. Mimflf' I1 .g uma -anvil" Vfgetfk' GIRL SCOUTS x When we talk about GIRL SCOUTS it should mean something to us, to say that we are a member of n troop. We know that the girl scouts are a very interesting group. The girl scouts out here are trfined to be of help in case of any accident. We also can help sick people. I think for myself that being a girl scout is a very nice thing. In the sum er we go to camp ani learn to do many things. We make fires and :ook out of doors. Mrs,Peeling is our scout teacher S he is very mice to us. Vern King,6B. 444+aweaae44++++4sa+sa4++eause E iQQI felli- Frida y we ere having a scout party. Our girl scout friends are coming to it. We are going to have some fun. Thursday we are having a scout meeting. We will then be finishing our Easter baskets. The baskets are very pretty. Naomi Ehite,6A. withikaeseweesass4+++e+4e+4++4 QQ3 SCOUT TRUOP We are working on our E ester baskets at scout meetings end are having fun doing it.They are all turning out to lbok nice. We are going to have n party. Our girl .c-un scout friends are coming. I think it is a nice thing to e Q scout. We learn much about first aid and other things. Diana Ferrier,5B 1'-X'-5R".64-?n1-' "X-ad?-K-" " "4-'R-524.1-li-iv-li-' IS-A-A-E-11-13-?.Hi-3'rrl?X-" . ,- W M gm. scours The girl scouts are having the most fun in Scouting. We are making totem- poles,sqveres for quilts, end scout belts. Some of the blocks have names, 3nimqls,birEs, and pictures Ye levrn songs and poems. We have meet- ings every Thursday evening. Our troop is 524. Our scout louder is Mrs.Peeling. We got two pins from Wolf end Desseuer. Ye also get P scout flig fnd fnother of red,white.,ma blue with the scout emblem in the middle. fe have something else to do when ve get our totem poles,quilts,ae? other things finished. We will have to get ready for the Easter party. We hope to have n nice Zine. We are learning fire aid to help in ease anyone should get SIU' We are learning to make different kinds of bdndnges. We all hope that every other girl scout has n nice time at the party. Doris Ann Arnold.6B. s+sair kawesiasaeiiwwwii VERY POLITE Mother: Johnny, you were very polite not to throw your orange peeling on the floor. There did you put it. -,1v.Johnny: I put it in the pocket of the man next to me. Tom Bice, 65. 15-H-5-X-39-39443-, ' " V A-Y:-X-k-i-' is-x-" V A-X-X-R' 0 CM O O CN? ,Q g 0' ,.'ff?'7 J on qft iff f X X QQ,-XT e" f fs at 2 J? eoeeag Q M1 HOBBY I think everyone should have a hobby be cause it is a lot of fun. My hobby is colle lecting ju k. I collect old knives,inkpens, old paint brushes,chains,pens,wristbands, beads,old buckles, buttons,pins, and books. I have a lot of fun collecting ju k. I think it is very interesting to have a hobby. Thomas Bice,6A. 44444444444i44i4Wi444444i4444iiii M! HOBBY My hobbies are sewing,singing,nnd dan- cing. I like to sew best. Nelda Ramsey. -31-'x'r'.c-'.:-"r'ry.rR-Z-?e-'r'4J'r!c-'4-'r'4-'rl-X-Vrli-'n-J'r-EJ'rE9'x-31-"r'x!i' COLLECTING THINGS My hobby is collecting things. I think it is a good one. When there is nothing else to do these things can be counted and look- ed et. I think everyone should have a hobby. Jimmy Fagan,4A. +fe+e44+4sssisessswisauasasassesa S EWI NG My hobby is sewing. You can get a lot of training out of it. You can make quilts, dresses,scnrfs,radio scarfs, and mnny other things. I think it is a very nice hobby. Marcita Stippich, 5A. +444i4i444444444i44444444444444444 S WIMMING M y hobby is swimming,working puzzles, and playing marbles.I like to go fishing. Billy Coleman.5A. eewsisfsaaasswkeessaesesssssasaaa Ml HOBBY HORSE. I ride a hobby horse which I think is ctimgch fun. It is writing stories,poems, and ess:1ysIThe reason I like to write is that I think that it will get me far ahead. At first I did not even know how to write an ess y but it easy when one One rea- that I get I have not- tries a little and catches on. son I like to write essays is some pleasure out of it. When thing else to do it keeps me busy. I think everyone should have a hobby. Lloyd Justice, SA. 444444s4ssnaasaaawaissxsasssssws COLLECTING BADGES My hobby is collecting badges. I forge+ get when I started but I was pretty smell I have fort five of them non und one of them is twenty one years old. I like to collect badges. Norman Doud.6A. +ss44+s+s4++++4+s+u4esess4+s+4+s BASKET BALL M hobby is basket ball. It is a very fine sort of sport. If you don't argue it will get ypu somewhere. We play it a lot in winter time and have fun doing it. I hope that we may play it next winter. George Boone.5A. 44ss44s+sss4++s++++sesem++eases COLLECTING My hobby is collecting badges. I think every oneshould have a hobby. George Boone,5A. 41 :sinusitis E 2 E E I gg 11'!EE IllHl llllmlllmllmlmIIIIIlllllllulillmmullllllilWild!Tlltffilliull'llIllllllligqgglii-viiggggv llxi-Qf lll'llll 'r UZu'rmUl ll1llllllNmWl9Yll 3 42-ir' 254142, f U : iisk yi Q Kfuqf L 'Tj P ,neil N' W9 Q J V 0 E y .. ' f Af' I I tc- ? ,fi MQ-. U ,'?l "' 'T f- 7 M A E ,.f '-l'a'g:lLQxk ' ..Z .L ' if X E J 3 Q E L xr-A .N Ztx "Xx l il. figs Q he fmmw N2 uzfff' f1"'J ZEJ. . ! T 'rzgievvetuwe woven EL "WP,--"" E b kafqpfaxr l ll V Wien gfrmi e ndfe.thers ' TN lived they did not have very comfortable "'f-HIE TIME gp- I S A long time ngo Indians lived lin Am i , right here there you and I ia re nov: living. Our greet grandfethers Lhelped to settle this country, They were Rzalled pioneers. We have been studying Qthis year about pioneers,how they lived, Qtraveled,and Jorked. One day-n little girl Tnamed Hope heard her father say,nHarry, jyou stay here and take crre of your sis- yterend mother while I go to town to see conditions. They were called pioneers. They had to cut down the trees to make their homes, They lived on wnter,corn, berries and deer meat that they found in the woods. The fourth grade stidied about pioneer people end how they lived and made their homes. We learned about n family named strong. In the family there were father, mother, Harry,Hope,and sister Sue. Albert Hall,5B. 'iabout some business." Lute in the afternoon i'f3'f""Hi"Jf"'H+12'f':'H""4'HJ'9'4""f'H"x" 'HQ ythey heard noises rnd saw their father com- trees they Cut down. The cabin was wr lng with a covered wagon. They planned to , d th , ha - th - W h go west. They packed and started into the tm ey Vert ppy lgeldiringggy Ome' ydeep forest. They forded the rivers. Mr. 'and Mrs Strong nnde a logihouse from the lmlllllllllllllmilllllll!ll1lIN!!!!mlMll!IlKl!lilIIT1!l!llllllRlRWlfMllIl DMWNRl NHIMOIMDW!lmilllillll!MMNN MilHUUOWQIIIIllllllIIRWPIOIIMUIIIHHIIIMIINIMIITIIRIIIRIHIDIIDUIINl! I mnmnme eg PJTJUQQ-Q.E?fSC? some 7'1AA.4..'.Ir-:X V V 'm,QQ'f,?Q?oi'3..i iii?-'r'i':i::-5:55, fvxl Q0 rn C019 T T ...--- W O . 15553, 'A x 7 DGLK-F'-xce 1 Recelbolf 07x I + I D QLOUX as i Hnlslwd Doll at ouQ,, j ,P E T ' 1 o, B Nelda qmsa. , """2 :K Er--"" C:.!1O zflg 3725 ""lls s1t:...-- :j Cover- Cornfob HOW TO MAKE A PIONEER DOLL First you find a nice clean corn cob. From this you can make a doll just like the one little pinneer Hope played with. It would be easier for you to trace the big picture on the white cloth. The other pict- ure shows you just where on the cloth to put the face. Then you could use crnyons to color the hair yellow or brown. You could make the eyes blue,brown,or blacks and the J it and cut them out,pasted them on the cardboard so they would be stiff and able to stand. We colored them brown and black and attached them to the yoke and tongue They were ready then to pull the covered wagons. Lee Stillwell.4A iasewyv , fiwsswwesweaaswnu 3-xgrrmgas The fourth grade history class are studying about pioneers. We made some chile mouth und cheeks red. You can see in the pioten and u cradle for the baby,two oxen to picture just how to tie the dolls head on with the cloth pulled tight where the face is to mnke the face lie smooth and flat. If the cloth is so thin that the corn- cob shows through you could out another square of cloth and put it underneath. If you do not have a corncob a piece of bark will do. Cut as long as the doll is to be. To make a neat hem in the doll's shawl after you have cut your square of cloth two and one half times as long as turn the sides and neease them so stay. Then turn the edges under n pull the wagons. When we finish these things we will make a rug and n few of the boys are making the logs for the cabins. Then we will makes the cabins and furnish it. We are planning to make a little scene out of it. It will show how the pioneers traveled and lived. Diana Ferrier,5B +ie+ss+44+4s+saa4+wa+s4a+4+++e++ass4 QOH TQ MAKE 5 FIRE First get a board about two or three the cob, inches wide and about n foot long. Paint they will.or color it green. Then get two long forke second sticks about nine and one half inches long. time and sew around the hem with stitches Nail the sticks to the green board. Then as small as can nnke them. The picture showgqmnanother stick to put across them. This you just how to wrap the cloth around the should be about ten inches long. Get some doll. Clothes pins make nice dolls too. red paper and tack it to the board. Now yor Nelda Jenn Ramsey,4A. have completed your fireplace. -X"4-'ri-Qtr!-Yr-'.6A-'r, ik-k-fisi.-2 'Ask-.1 -.144 -th f-32-7r'A-"r1?'A-BFA-'h-hi-yn-'iii HOW TO MAKE THE EIEN. The fourth grade have made covered wag- ons,fire,people and oxen. I will tell yOu how we made our oxen. We got m copy of the oxen from our history book. We traced over James Fhgan,4A. iiiuaaeaauaaaf V !Sl3EL.ll15'E The airplanes fly so high . Efiiiibii QQHNIQ . 1 5,57 lock like birds up in the Sky. Onee upon u .ine there were to littig reed fury Come gliding dawn boys. They were named Jerry and Jack. U lhev hardly make e sound. And when the pilot steps out was the c-?cst. to the toads to ily.Jack who was B very day he would go t hunt for food for the fn. younger would elm-ys gi The people gather all about. Tom gl T 4 L , , igikai 00 .he rlver to f1Sh. one day HS JQCk'li NATUPE STUDY fishing a little man came to him and sid HFlzase mdy I have a fish to fill m eng stomach. I haven't eaten for four days.' Jack said,HThen you must be very hungey, and he pulled a fish from his basket. The old man thanked him and hurried off. When Jack crme home he heard his mothei saying,nJack, I nm very proud of you, to give an old man uhnt you wanted yourselfv, Jack said,NBut how did you know?W She only smiled and left the room. Jack never did find out the the old man was only Jerry. Lloyd Justiee,5A. seeseeeeeisieaaeeeeessseesseeeek EASTER 2!f.,3,UQIT BASKETS Little creatures please come here. I won't hurt nor pull your ear. I am studying Nature Study ' And the teacher teaches me Just to love and care for thee. Little spider please come here I won't come too near. Lloyd Justice,5A saeeaeaaissseeaaeseaaaeesses FOOLISH BIRD There is s foolish little bird Or rather silly is the word. He builds his nest right in the trough It seems his brain's no bigger than a moth When it rains he will get wet ix And have to leavegwhat do you bet? Norman D oud,6A. 4a44aeasesaeeseee++e+eeesea+4 THE BIRD S The birds are busy like the bees Making their nests up in the trees. The mother bird helps with the work The father his duty never will shirk, Then the baby birds are big S' boys and girls in our room made E aster Sunday. We made l55. First we drew them on thick white pnper,then made their feces. We painted some of their coats blue red,green, yellow, and purple. Then we out- lined them in gold paint. We painted the eyes and nose pink.. We then pasted them to gether and made a basket to put the cnndy in. We also piinted buttons on the coats. Ve put the boxes and took them to the officn rabbits to be used on the dining room table: Away for fishworms they will dig. Tom Bice,6A eeaaaeaeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeesee AMERICAN RED CROSS DOG Gnce upon a time there was a little boy. All the boy could do to make a living was Selling cans.. He was on his way one day and heard n cry. It sounded like a pup. He went in the direction the cry came from. Sure enough you could tell that this pup was hun- gry. So he fed it what he had. The boy and the pup began to like each other. Vhen the pup grew up and the boy grew up, the boy joined the army. Everyone laughed at the boy and his dog. One day the boy wus shot. the Bog saw his master lying on the ground and pulled him to the hospital. He ran in - and tugged at the nurse. She followed out and found the soldier. She took him in and cared for him.. When the men got well the nurse told him the story. Just then the dog c came ru ning in. Then the master saw him he said,NYou saved my lifen. UI shall call you AM ERICAN RED CROSS.N The dog seemed to like the name for he lisked his meters hand. Lloyd Justice,5A. i4iii4ii444HHHHH5HHi4Ni4ii++i4+4i444f This little boy was very poor. He had no home Thomas Bice,6A. aeeseseeesseeewweeeeweseeeeese JUNIOR GIRLS COTTAGE Over at our cottage we have lots of duties. We get up and get ready for ' breakfast. The bell rings and we go ovei and ent. W en we come back we have lots oi work to do. After we get our work done we get ready for school. After the school dui we take the little girls out side to play Later we bring them in and get them read? for supper. After supper they play until bedtime. Then we all go to bed. Nadmi White,6A. wasssaeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeweeeeeeeee MX DUTY glfly, duty is taking care of the babies but it is lots of fu . But just the same taking care of babies is work too. Mrs. Bickel is nice to me if I don't know hor to do things. She makes all the dresses the babies. She loves the same. There is anothe try to do our 'ork .A',' well. wash the babies. Every and sunsuits for all of them just girl to help. We I feed dress,end thing must be kept very clean all the time I like ny duty very much. Betty Wnrniek. ,, , X , .. .1 , A yt., .. 'X-,r'kX"l3'finlf5Lff-LXfei'!'f52-n21k"hXiS515SX4a71-4, HOW NE MADE OUR COVERED WAGON For our covered wagon we got a cigar hox,medium size, and tore off t e lid. Then ve cut three pieces of strong wire fourteen inches long. A tiny loop was nude on each end and the wires fastened on by tucks th- rough the loops and the wires bent across the top. The three wires make the fr ue.?c make the curved wires stay in piece arotQ-: wire is tied a cross them with a short stein When that is done cut a piece of white cloth fourteen inches wide and about five inches longer than the box. Turn one side of the cloth under and hem it. Stretch the cloth over the wires and tack it along the other side of the bo . Pull the loose ends of the string in the hems to make the ends of the wagon tops look round with a round hole in it. Pull the strings together and fasten down with a thumb tack. The boys down in the shop turned the wheels round and gave them to us. We painted them brown and fastened them to the cigar boxes with small nails. Dick Siebold +4was4as4assssswsssssssssssssesuss HOW THE PIONEERS LIVED In the pioneer days they didinot live as we do today. They did not have brick houses shoes,stockings,stores,and many other things. They lived in log houses. Our pioneer book is very interesting. It shows how to make cradles covered wagons, and a log cabin. Albert Hall,5B 4441444444ssssssssaaessessassassas HOW THE PTONEERS DRESSED When the pioneers lived long ago,t1oy did not dess like we do today. They had lznj homespun dresses to wear. Would you like to have me tell you how we made our pioneer people. We made five people,the nother,father,girl,the boy,and baby sister Sue. We made them out of card- board. We colored the fathers suit brown and the mother's dress gray. Harry's suit was black and Hope's dress blue. Sister Sue's dress was white. We had a nice time making the children. Diana Ferrier. 5B. 'Yv'r'4-I-I-"rk'n4'n4'x'4J:':':'4-'4-'4'x'.r9A-ynJ.?'X-'i-'4'.b?4-'.cJ.?JA'X-ik QQR CIRCUS QQ! Tuesday the thirteenth of May we went to the circus. First we got dressed up. Then we went down and stood in line.wa.iting for the bus. Mr.Brown told us when to go out to the bus. We got on the bus and were on our way. When we arrived at the circus we stood outside awhile. A man annou ced about a lady who could swallow a sword. We started into the big tent. On our way we saw some animals We saw tigers,lions,nnd elephants. There were wild horses. We went in and took our seats We had to wait a long time. While we were waiting a men annou ced there wer' twenty five cameras to be given away,a. silk hose and other things. When he sn: this everyone started buying candy. A announced that a woman would sing. Aftc the song the parade started. There were ladies on elephants,horses,and a lot of pretty things.in the parade. Next name tie dancers. Then there were some traper g'yerformers. The clowns were up there vi then. One of the clowns was hanging head doin and the other one took the broom an dusted off his pants.A nan walked up the wire and slid back down again. Then came so e more trapeze performers. The man we dressed in yellow. There were a number o men and women performers.on the trapeze. A girl had to swing blindfolded. There were some statues and they werepretty. A man said to stay for the wild vest show for 154. The cowboys were out there dressed in their suits. Naomi White. 4sssssssssisssssssssxssssassess lst clown: Hey, I can't see. 2d clown : Why can't you see? lst clown: Because I have my eyes shut. 444441 THE FUNNIEST THING AT THE CIRCUS A clown came up to kiss Nrs.Koons at the circus. He had a funny hat on and was dessed in funny clothes.. He had paint all over his face. Ha,Ha,Hn,Ha, Floyd Ferrier,6A. asasass+sassssssssssssssssxasss CIRCUS DAYS Circus day is so much fun. I love a circus, So does everyone. There were some seals That tried to catch n That was so much fu , But that wnsn't all. There was a trapeze woman, She wns,Oh,so sweet She was so much fun to watch, She would hang up by her feet. And then there was a bull tamer Dressed up super fine. And then there came some elephants That marched in a line. Last but best came the parade, They all walked around To finish up the fu On the circus ground. Lloyd Justice,5A. ssasssnwsssxwssnussssfxafsxasisa ball ,.- Q.. n.., -. " " ., Wf1.1gq'i'2', I 'fm THE BASKETBALL TEAM '- i.' 'Q ' 41+' 'mf ff-Y H jf f' . DEB EU! We Ed? fine '1Ef,1'2EL'5s11 X,A. x .' 'WQQ5WzZZQf0,,,,g Our gym PGN-Od evff their this year. We played f 5 Y'i' ifk-1 XX"' ft 'A" FN-day P9I'mit5 the i every school in Fort 5 9' ,,,ff,,yb tO Play basket bell vfqyne twice but Adams. ii:ffl.Q "'. ,,,f-' X MQ? the girls to go on T Our first game was f"2.?I 'X stfge and do SW-fits 's with Harrison Hill. we! f H ' dance. We have lots T- lost to them. We won. tiigf -' ' -'f fun in OUT Sym C1395 In--'M' , over Jefferson School Q. , 4 4-2 ' "rs Naomi me tr by a Score of 54 to Zgfftjwxx 5 gg ueeaaeeeeeeeeeeeeeee We beat James smart 'yfl+si"0x x our GW PERIOD 21 to 19. We lost 'i-,Q ---f In our eym P91505 Wf. Harmar in the T0ur-5iiQAv ,,5 """ have much fun. We play all nament by a Score Oiewx lf1,f:5XxXx""1 kinds of games, When it fair 25 to le. Everyone liked N"---...awe so into 12155 sf2113ii11jgvhf'11f' the way we played and we ,If-31" 0 .j fly P 'HY VQ GY 9' ' ff 913 tried to show good sportsmrnship X' 15,15 brlghtlsun' whether ve won or lost. , ' '-1,,, 5 lfmbf F'-Y W9 P 33' George Boone, 5A. A 1 xQ'ifL5 ix ji,-,,,.m ball Outside' we ha' H-'.-zss:-H-'.-x-:e:-x-:se4-a:-xe4e'.w4+:e.'sr.-re l ' , I ws' "1' "WL , H baseball 12621111.2- 5 VPQRTS WAFTE R SCHOO-Llgffdn , uv Q basket bell team, After school some of Q, x is 3 trplik team' the boys play free forfgiff --N.f' X FOOD HS gym all. They try to get gifg .ff--llifixxx C!f! Ahg- l twice a week on Tu: the bail. The one , LRV s-- - , days md Fridays- who gets it tries n Z C, O2 3 I tlginkhesofts to get tackled. If Fikifhfw. xg? 1 - uw gi- WOT W 1 G 35 UPU to be tackled he throws X .X 5 5PQI"f'5m9-nshlp ln ever? the ball out. Then we try ' gf 13311115 We do' ' to get the ball. h Llggdjlftlce-ig' I I 2:1 I: 5 5.45 'Yc'51"5'VA9?"fC'3t'5'v'X'3 X-'fr' fl" KJQQXJAQ K John Rhonemus,5A iiMiM4ifi44iiiiikkiikiihiiiiiiiiii 5 GOOD CITIZEN A good citizen is careful of books. H good citizen enjoys the privileges of t,e public library in his community. He takes good care of books which he borrows and reads. He never turns down corners of pages or draws Pictures in books. He never tears pages out of books. He will never play on other people property. A good citizen never tenses animals. A good citizen never plays other peoples bicykles or takes other peo- ples automobiles. We should never touch any thing that doesn't belong to them. If child ren do things they should not do the should expect to be punished! Tom Bice Lloyd Justice Heexff'.es-z+aeHz-xe,exe'.-vfx-rssaew:+4y.+yfkaeA-xe.e-.afu FLOWERS Q22 SHOWERS I see the leaves Then all at once Down come the showers And up come the flowers. ' ' Norman Doud , 611 . ii-i"kl'K-li-K-'k-'kii-Ye-Ye-Y:-it-Sikh i'a-V4-53 iP.i-lixii-12-I 5?:"A-li-'BHHQ' 144-li-' . JILL I BASEBALL Baseball is now being played by most people. Every Sunday the Junior boys play the Senior boys. They beet us the first game by a score of I4 to 9. and we won ove them in the second game 7 to l. All the other games we played with them,they beat us. We play for the pleasure and fun of th game. We had a new ball the last game we played and were beaten. George Boone,5A. 4s4esss4essesesssessssessseesess HOW SPORTS HELP TO MAKE US HEALTH! I think sports are the best thing there 'is for pleasure. You can play baseball or football or most anything for sport.Sports have a lot to do with keeping you healthy. They keep you out doors in the fresh air. The play m kes you tired so you want plent of sleep at night. The main thing about sports is the pleasure and enjoyment. Marvin Leugring. seeswasssssssssssssssssessssssesses TRAINING TO BE AN ATHLETE Athletic organizations commonly hire a trainer or coach, es well as a physical director to help the athletes.get into con dition and to give them special training for the games in which the team is going to play. John Rhonemus. 'ff.:, 4 5155" iiiig 1.5: "N--wk 1E5i?""" J' T' rl'-" P fi F5 N-, . seg i' f L E223 few N ee' fee 5 f e ff, B - , A be-5? LN" " ' see 4 .iv 'l?i l SSI, I 72:51 l l T7 e f 'iff-35 E 'id f is P - 95 Xl e E GNQX QYYNG5 NG- fq so ig N T eewfiba ATE GRADE 5 Tee f +3 X! 5 -1 ill! 1111 fr The building of a model airplane is an easy job. I an writing on how to build one and also showing the plans for one re built. Forst youeither buy or make your gl Qs. Dc one side of the body and the the cthzr. The balsa wood is out in strips to size es called for in the plans. The strips are laid CRAFT Every Wednesday morning we have s craft period. We make airplanes,scrap books,nnd pins. We have seventeen air- planes hanging up in our room. We drew tggwglans for thirteen of them.and made te them ourselves The other planes were down on the plan and cemented together.In , ' ' this wey the frame is made. Cement both sidesbullt from pland We boughy together end you are ready for the rudder. Kia! xkiwwkiiiiggiiiilijiee'Ukiik Cut hese pieces accordin to the p an and , cement them together as fir the frame and HOW WE MAKE ALPHeBET PINS make the stabelizer. Pin and cemetn them one day our teacher ?rOught ug some al' together. The wings are now made and ccmenteghabet Soup letters' Flfst We plcked out Q into place' all the letters we .needed to make the . . . H N the l d th el, . b , J lad t I d 7 h th ndmcs of all our friends. e en g ue lqc JO lp nov rp y O Covpro ylt ethem on pieces of wood cut to the size and shape desired. A slot was cut in the back peper. Tha wheels and nose blocks are put on. The plane is now rehdy to fly. Clinto Clark GB side and a sefety pin glued in. The pins , were HOW painted with show card and laced. George Boone. SA. A I PLANES In our room we are making airplanes. Two boys have finished the ones they were making. They pknced them near the ceiling in the room. One of them hns two wings and the other only one. There are more boys 44w+wwweeeeaeeeeeeaamaewxeasuxsane QQH EE MADE BADGES One day Merlin Doud was given some nl- phabet soup letters. He made u pin with his name on it. I asked to make one and the idea became popular. Then we asked if we might cut them out in the shop. Now we are doing many of them. Richard Hnrris,4A i-K6?-X-K-5i?H4r3?K-Eii-I-E'-X4HHP?X'2-K4ci-X-2i-k41-l-K-Hl-'l working on plfnes. We hope to finish a nu - ber of them this spring. Floyd Ferrier. 'k-5'f-Vr'k"a"'4-'2-'P-'44k-A -idk ii '.2i4J2-ik!-6'c'i-ki-'4-5'c-22-'k-!i"r! 25UIllUlliU!QllllQiIlllllllilllllvIIIUUlllllllillIlllllllllllllmllllllmlllllllmlllllllllllllliillwi'llilil'lH'5illiiillllllIll!!!uQi5llll5l!l13l!'lQ.-.1I'illll. 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Suggestions in the Allen County Childrens Home - ACCH Highlights (Lima, OH) collection:

Allen County Childrens Home - ACCH Highlights (Lima, OH) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 39

1941, pg 39

Allen County Childrens Home - ACCH Highlights (Lima, OH) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 26

1941, pg 26

Allen County Childrens Home - ACCH Highlights (Lima, OH) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 43

1941, pg 43

Allen County Childrens Home - ACCH Highlights (Lima, OH) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 51

1941, pg 51

Allen County Childrens Home - ACCH Highlights (Lima, OH) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 6

1941, pg 6

Allen County Childrens Home - ACCH Highlights (Lima, OH) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 16

1941, pg 16

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
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