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

 - Class of 1941

Page 26 of 86


Allen County Childrens Home - ACCH Highlights (Lima, OH) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 26 of 86
Page 26 of 86

Allen County Childrens Home - ACCH Highlights (Lima, OH) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 25
Previous Page

Allen County Childrens Home - ACCH Highlights (Lima, OH) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 27
Next Page

Search for Classmates, Friends, and Family in one
of the Largest Collections of Online Yearbooks!

Your membership with provides these benefits:
  • Instant Access to Millions of Yearbook Pictures
  • High-Resolution, Full Color Images Available Online
  • Search, Browse, Read, and Print Yearbook Pages
  • View College, High School, and Military Yearbooks
  • Browse our digital annual library spanning centuries
  • Support the Schools in our Program by Subscribing

Page 26 text:

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,,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.

Page 25 text:

'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,

Page 27 text:

' 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.

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 13

1941, pg 13

Allen County Childrens Home - ACCH Highlights (Lima, OH) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 73

1941, pg 73

Allen County Childrens Home - ACCH Highlights (Lima, OH) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 8

1941, pg 8

Allen County Childrens Home - ACCH Highlights (Lima, OH) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 69

1941, pg 69

Allen County Childrens Home - ACCH Highlights (Lima, OH) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 71

1941, pg 71

Allen County Childrens Home - ACCH Highlights (Lima, OH) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 10

1941, pg 10

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
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.