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Page 23 text:
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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.
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.
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,
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-
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
and according to their composition ns
gr nite,merble,quartz,nnd slate.
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-"
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.
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Page 22 text:
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
The goals are elevated
inches in diameter,and ple
sq.ft. of space
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
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.
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.
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
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
Customer: I'd like to buy a hat.
Country Store-keeper,rather deaf: Hay?
Customer: No, straw,
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.
Bob: I see you hurt your head. Did you
have X-rays taken?
Bob: What did they show?
Bob: Sure thing,truth will out.
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
Fay Stevens Gidlel'
, Schie Bragg
Subs for AC were Hngnn and for Smart '
were Michline,Agncodf,and Esterline.
Donald Schie,8A?Sorts Editog
Page 24 text:
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
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
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
airport was an interest-
many things that
We learned about the
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.
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.
-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.
juices are changed to alcohol ys yeasts
Then the alcohol is converted to vinegar
by the bacteria. Richard Filloff,7A.
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
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.
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. .
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