The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on November 18, 1924 · Page 7
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November 18, 1924

The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 7

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Hutchinson, Kansas
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Tuesday, November 18, 1924
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TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1924 .THE HUTCHINSON NEWS, PAGE SEVER LIBERTY JUNIOR HIGH NEWS (Edited by the Students of the Liberty Junior High School) MADE TRIP TO THE INDUSTRIES Liberty Student* in Visit to Skit Mine, Flour Mill and Boxboard Plant. THE STAFF Be] itor—.lean" Olnsncock. Associate Editors — Forrest Schooloy. Virginia Campbell, 871,1 Mart* Henney. Reporters — Richard Finney, Donald Gllllland, Frances Garrison, Mnry Noyes, Robert Carder, Pearl Shlvley, A tour of the commflrclhl houses of Hutchinson was madfi by the students r>t MIKS Mnry Ann Woodard and firm hour sctene-o etufisoa Hrtturttriy. The followhiR is nn itecount of the trip as told by Mftreftl'Ct. KMcr: Our first visit WOH to the Carey salt mine. We wandered as we liked us there wan no one to show us around. Tho power was shut down so wo couldn't go down into the mine> but we made up for it by going as high as we could. We climbed to the very top, some boys climbing to tho very Iron, frame •work which holds tho Hag pole. We saw everything that was to be seen there and then we went to the box hoard and egg case filler plant. We entered the rear or the box botu '4 building as that Is where the process Is begun. We nfl decided i not to chew paper any more after! wo had seen how It was made. We) saw many tubs of old papers ground up and mixed with water. Entering nn ndjolnlng room we felt a draft of hot air come to meet its. llefore us wo saw many steam rollers which wore covered with blankets on which the mixture of paper'was spread. The farther wo went to tho front ot tho building, the dryer and whiter the paper was. At the end of all those rollers, tho paper came out and was made Into large rolls. The next room was full ot those and many large piles of atlas board. The ogg-case filler plant was an Interesting place to visit. Wo found how the boxes and tillers were Blade. It Is remarkablo bow much of the work Is dona by machinery. Only six women and seven men are needed in the whole plant. Our next atop was at liarabee's Mill. None of us had. ever been to a mill before, so it was a novel experience for us. We were first conducted to the laboratory whore we learned what kind of chemicals were used. On entering the main part of thS mtll^ we Baw many box shaped grinders and purifiers. We we shown the different grades of flour and which gTade was used for breakfast foods. We saw their beating system and different kinds of gases used in tho process. Other places ot like interest are to be visited in the near future ing match this week—and the Roosevelts are ninth. The results follow In the order of their rank. The points show tho number of points . that each society now holds for this contest: Excelsiors 60; Llbertonlans 50.5; Victorians, 39; Everready 31.5; .Tarrotoninns 28.5; Live Wire 24; D. and 11. 20; Roosevelt 10.5. Early Start On Basket Ball JUNIOR NEWS HAS SANCTUM The Editorial Staff at Liberty High Has a Real Home Now. Sheldon Told of the Philippines Goodbye, football! Hurrah'' for basketbnll! This Is especially true around Liberty, Since football season closed, Liberty is going to get an early start on basketball. There have been games between tho groups. The rosults are as following: Llvewire 1. Excelsiors 6. Phllos 3, Vlctorlon 6. Roosevelt 7, 1.1. & R. 13. It Is believed by many that the game between tho Roosevelts and the D. & R. was the best. Captains Chosen ' In Basket Ball Basketball captains were chosen for . the Inter-society basketball tournament at Liberty last Mondaj morning at group meotlngs. They are as follows: .tarrottonlons l>on Hitrtinan Mhertunluna Flank JlaaKara ltoosoett Jotin Moece Vlctorlon Averlll Winters Excelsiors r .uko KUBSCM I.lvowiro ............ForreMt Sctiooley Kverready ..Clarence Waiaro Phllos Paul Shoemaker D. & H. i t,yle Kjnj? T. N. T Louis Balnter The Junior News has at last found a homo! While some of the furniture Is at present temporary, and not ns beautiful as an artist's dream, still It. Is useful. L. C. Wikotf, of the manual training department has promised his boys yfltt help to build a real copy dOBk ' after Christmas. Robert. Carder at:d Donald CIUI land have already proved their ability ai »carpenter» hy building some of tho furnituro tho office now boasts. Most ot it came as donations from Mrs. .lack Campbell, Pearl Shiveley, the cellar, the attic and the regions under tho stage. It Is hoped that too close a search for missing articles will in the building not be instituted, ns it is feared that tho eagerness of, the staff to furnish Its working quarters may have led to the Infringement of the laws of thine and mine. One thing Is certain. If some of those good students who leave their dictionaries about under their lockers aron't careful "Dicky" is apt to bo among the missing. When tho need for a dictionary is as great as the staff 's, temptation may be too strong. Mary Noyes has been added to the staff as a reporter, and Marie Henney as one ot the two associato editors which were yot to be chosen. The latter choice came as the result ot the decision to select tor the other editors the two which had the'best copy last week. There is one more editor to be selected. This wook '3 copy will show who he Is. the party has not been decided upon, hut II. will bo In tho near future. There will ho one largo club to begin with, with Misses Connh May Ellis, Irma Nevlns and Ellis May Deter acting as advisors. Further announcements will be made soon. Patriotic Talk at Liberty High Franklin Hettinger, an ex-service man, spoke for the American Legion to Liberty students on Armistice day. He romlnded students that It was a never to be forgotten day as It marked the end ot the greatest war that history ever saw. By various quotations from American history and letters he brought, before tho students tho principles for which America has alwuys stood. He remindod all ot tho duty which each Amorlcan has to carry on the work ot those who died to make America sate for democracy and all that every American takes for granted as his natural birthright In tho way ot a "government of the people, by the people and for the people." The Philippine Islands was the subject of the second lecture course program which was held In ihe Liberty assembly Monday mornlnfr. (.'.. 11. Sheldon, who for many years lived In a Philippine village* without any white companion, was tho lecturer. Mr. Sheldon speaks clearly and In a way understood by all, very directly to tho point. "There isn't nny dend wood In that speech. It was as much fun as reading- a story," was one of the overheard comments, as the students filed out of the assembly. Music Memory Contests. Music classes have begun working on their music memory con­ tests. Among some of tho numbers are, "The Dancing Doll", "Hnrk! Hark! The Lark"; "Lullaby" from Josolyn and "Minuet". For Teachers Dinner. Twenty-one tickets for the teacher's dinner Tuesday nitht at the Christian church worn Bold of Ihe 22 alloted as Llherty's share. Only Miss Margaret Lewis will not he able to attend., Patriotic Posters. Armistice Day at Liberty was observed by Liberty classes by posters, patriotic speeches, ami in various other ways. Picking Pictures. A committee of three from each of the societies met Thursday tn select, pictures for their rooms. The results have not yet been announced. LABOR OUTLOOK MUCH BETTER Fewer Idle Men in Hutchinson, and Demand for Labor Is Better. ! " General lubni better in Ihey wen, year, nceonilnj; who in ir ployment nine than conditions ar< 1 lutchiusnn now j at thin time last I o I lurry C. f'hahln. i charge or the State i-m- offlee here. He stales that there are fewer bile men and I that Hi-' demand for corn shuckers is greater than the supply. Corn shuckers are being seat nut [ every day from tho employment office. The principal d»rn,ind for shuckers i.-omes from Reno, Gr.v/, Rice and Rawlins counties. The farmers are paying five, six an-l s' \ .-n cents a hushe! In n-1,1 it>>n : t board and room. The price pi'd depends upon the iiualliy of the corn. Reports received hy Mr. Chabln *hrv,v th:it the corn In snu'hweitot-i Kansas is yielding from 20 tn 7-t bushels per acre. The rmx!rmi:u violin are reported fmm Alwood, Kar.s. where there Is an unusual]/ ^o-.d crop. Burned Drug Store. Oiasco. Kan.. Nov. IS.—The drug stock of the Umber Drug Co.. was doMroycd by fire and the building in which 'he firm was located WM damaawl badly, it is thought detective w-rlug started the Maze. -;t- -t . Excelsiors Win Spelling Contest Truly "The first shall be last and the last shall be first!" "Who says that tho Excelsior* don't excel?" was heard after the reading of the results (n the spelling contest In assembly Friday. After sharing the "honors" ot tenth place in the scholarship contests with tho Roosevelts all last rear, they leaped to the head of the lino In the jnter-soclety spell- DRESS REHEARSALS ON HIGH SCHOOL PLAV HABERKORN TRIO GIVES A PROGRAM Axel Fergueson and Ferdinand Haberkorn, ox-Liberty students, now members ot the Haberkorn trio of which F. J. Haberkorn Is the director and violinist, entertained old friends Friday In assembly- at Liberty. Repeatod encores showed them that Liberty's appreciation of their work was not entirely due to a spirit of pride In Its graduates. Mr. Haberkorn was tho first to stage an entertainment in the Liberty assembly. In honor ot the trio, Liberty paid them the tribute of singing the Liberty song at the close ot the entertainment. LIBERTY PERSONALS* DresB rehearsals for "Only", tho dramatic club play which will have Its final presentation Friday and Saturday nights In tho Senior high school auditorium, will start this evening. Tho objoct ot the rehearsal tonight, says W. V. O'Connell, director, Is to get the right lighting effect on the actors and their costumes. Wednesday and Thursday night dress rehearsals will he to polish up the rough points In the play. STUDENTS GAVE TALKS ON GOOD CITIZENSHIP. Talks on Good Citizenship were given in Miss Sallna Oliver's sixth hoar class Monday by William Dullard, La Faun Astle and Dean Krous. These talks are part ot the National Education Week program which all tho teachers are going to have this week. There will be a short test In addition to these talks. TITTLE TATTLE Class prophecies are that some ot the 7A's will someday bo famous artists. They have been studying "Tho King of the Golden River" and have drawn pictures ot the characters and scenes of it. Treasure Valley was drawn by Louise Schein and Henachel Lewis; the DIack Brothers by Hunter Schrlmshaw and Cecil Stelnhrlnlc; Gluck by Richard Jobnson and Harry Simmons; and Southwest Wind, Esquire by Loretta Holdeman and Florence Housh. Pearl Shlvley waa elected president of her English class and will have charge of the program tor this weak. It being Educational Week. Cecil Btelnbrlnk has an Idea that the monks - of the Middle Age* nursed their hospitals. The 7X mathematics classes are absorbing all tlyit can be learned about triangles, squares, rectangles and trapezoids, Judging from the accurate drawings and neat papers received in class. Learning about the different kinds of profits and costs and making out invoices has been the chief occupation ot tho SB mathematics classes. (looking 'How* do you at ber Jean Ellsworth dirty shirt collar): boys keep our collars clean!' "Junior" Noyes: "We wash our necks I" Society Volley Ball Tournament Tho society volley ball championship ot Liberty lies between the Llbertonlans, last years champions, and the Roosevelts, Excelsiors and Victorians. ' * Last week these teams won from Everreadles, the Phllos, tho T. N. Ts, and the Jarrottonlana, respectively. The consensus ot opinion seems to acknowledge the Vlctor- ian-Jarrottonlans and .the Llberton- tan-Ever Ready games the most hotly contested. Outstanding players of the week are! Christine Weesner, Nancy Jane Winchester, Ruby Alford, Grace 1-add, Virginia Brown, Mae Cones, Isabella Moore, Mary Noyes, Helen, Hamilton, Carol Yowell and Mildred McReynolda. The latter proved that lack ot site was no detriment to getting the ball over. Hard heads also proved valuable in several Instancos In which the ball bounced off ot the aforementioned hard surface. "More Interest has been shown, particularly by the boys, in volley hall Uils year than ever before," said M Iss Irma Nevlns, coach. Practice for the Liberty-Sherman game will begin as soon as the tournament Is ended. alias Irma Nevlns spent the week end at Manhattan. J. W. Jarrot, principal of Liberty, spent Saturday in WiAlta, Flowers and Ferns. Room 16 is quite gay now due to tho flowers and terns adorning its windows. Laura Augustln and Pearl Shiveley were the donors of many of them, while Mr. Franklin's window box has caused many admiring comments.' The new home of the Junior News has come in for Its share ot flowers and has more coming. Several of the girls were caught weariSk two pairs of hose Tuesday. Advice Is given by Miss Nevlns to play safe and change. Miss Kevins demonstrated a bicycling exercise tn gym Thursday. Some ot the girls thought she ought to be a world's champion It she could ride one as well as she could demonstrate. Posters aad Illustrated booklets ot the duties ot the various executive departments ot the government are being made by the civics classes. Among the actors who distinguished themselves by their realls- t!cN>ortrayal ot the characters of the Black Brothers and of Gluck In the "King ot the Golden River" last week aro: Wilbur Hollinger, Harry Simmons, Hunter Schrlm­ shaw and Herschel Lewis. GIRL RESERVES IN MEMBERSHIP CAMPAIGN Liberty Girl Reserves will open their campaign for membership this year with a big Thanksgiving party at which all ot the girls in school will be the guests ot the Girl Reserves. The exact date tor Pictures on Walls. The pictures on the walls, representing scenes from the "King ot thei Golden River" are the work ot ,the second hour 7A English classes, particularly that ot Louise Schein, Herschel Lewis, Harry Simmons, Hunter Schrlmshaw, Cecil Stelnbrlnk and Lovetta Holdman. Nettle Anderson and Elaine Kollam also helped. The Crayon Posters. Louise Schein and Gladys Far ney are the artists who have placed the crayon posters for education week on the board in room 16. They deal with statistics about education in the United States and were made from Information obtained from the National Education association magazine. The Pastel Crayons, Pastel crayon pictures drawn by Miss Louise Silcott have been the subject of favorable comment by the art classes this week. Because of the request for these new crayons Miss Silcott has had to put in an order for them. She requests that those who wish any may let her know at once before tho next order goes in. Music current events were given by the SB music cltBacS last week. They were written reports about the lives ot great composers such as Schubert, but'up-to-date doings and events were given about musicians and artists. The 8B art classes have been studying about felt and regular balance ot pictures and are draw ing vases. Eugene Crupper' has kept Mr, Kerr's dunce stool from getting cold evor since It waa established. It has acquired quite a high polish, Miss Birdie Perkins was la danger of a relapse one day this week when Eugene and Claude Sherwood both had their lessons on the same day, she said. Francos Garrison was promoted to tho role ot teacher Monday during the third hour 7b social science class recitation. Italy was tho sub ject under discussion in the review, Fighting wars is the main subject of interest in the history classes. The 8B's are studying the War of 1812 after finishing the Revolutionary War. Tho 8A's have finished the World War and are nearlng the end of the book. Education Week Is Observed at Liberty Being a real kelp to Mother ts the aim of the SB domestic science classes. Helping her tlx something for breakfast or dinner which they learned to make at school counts ua borne work tor them. Contests over Latin vocabularies were held in Miss Etna Freeburg's classes last week. Captains were: Juanita Smith, Sabra Belle Rutherford, Jean Ellsworth, Jack Grlffio, Forrest Schooloy, and Jean'Glass- Soldering match boxes for manual training work began Thursday for the first hour 7B classes. Patriotic posters were made in the art classes last week after the completion of the regular class work. Harriot Briggs was elocted president of the 7 A. English class which meets in room 16 at tho fifth hour. Richard Finney was made secretary. This class has spent some time on dramatization of the "King ot the Golden River" this week. . Gum chewing is dangerous these days at Liberty, as Virginia Brown can testify. The new ordinance providing tor special memory work had,been In effect but two days, but Virginia already knows forty Uaea ot "Columbus."- By Donald Gllllland. This week Is National Education- Weak. It Is being observed all over the United States, according to the plans of the Nstlonal Educational Association and the American Legion. The Legion's aim is that by 1930 there shall be In the United States no illiterates. Plans for tho week were formulated by Liberty teachers. The programs for the week aro as follows at Liberty high: Miss Freeburg's English and Latin classes will emphasise most worthy use of Leisure. Tho English classoB will review bards, minstrels and Jesters. Records with songs of the "Lady of the Lake will be played on that day. Tho Latin classes will have special reports on Roman plays, games gladiatorial contests, and Roman authors. Ethical character, vocations ana worthy home membership will be especially emphasized in L. C. Wlcotf's manual training classes. The projects will be planned tor a definite use tn the home. The individual differences will be roc- ognlzed on account of a somewhat limited choice ot projects. The chief element Telatlng to Vocations will be hand training. This will be brought about by teaching tho proper methods of sawing, chiseling, planing, soldering, and use ot various hand tools commonly used in the trades. Ethical development will bo emphasized by observations of the rulos fostering accuracy, noatness, beauty cleanliness. This will be brought about directly by requiring accurate measurements and conventional drawings. "Proper relation of various parts to the whole, honesty in workmanship will be especially emphasized," said L. O, Wicoff, instructor. Grover Kerr, Liberty coach, will stress health day. Ho intends to impress upon tho minds ot his pupils the correct way to sit, stand, | breathe and think, la the mathematics olaitea be will make the problems deal with the comparisons tit proper foods, clothing and recreations with improper food, clothing, and recreations, He will compare the results obtained. The cooking classes will cook a well-balanced meal for a family of five. Healthful clothing will be tne subject ot the sewing classes as well as worthy home membership. The civics and social science on English teachers Intend to emphasize all the days, having debates, speeches, posters, dramatizations, etc. Have you seen any of the teachers scratching their heads, look perplexed and heaveing great sighs? The odds are that they were mathemattc teachers trying to see how health or moat worthy use oi leisure fits into the addition ot polynomials, or ot profits ana loss. Each teacher bas his own perplexities. Latin teachers have trouble in seeing the connection between wdrthy home membership and Latin declesnions; gym teachers declare that anyone who can see. anything in physical training about the tour fundamental processes deserves a gold medal. Science teachers say that the only connecting link between health and the mechanism ot an automobile is what? English teachers have a little easier time of it because dramatization, oral English, written composition are more adaptable. It Is rather puzzling to know Just what connection punctuation and health, or spelling and ethical character can have with each other. Nevertheless Liberty teachers have adopted a "Never say die attitude, and have done the seemingly impossible in some instances. Several teachers have expressed tho Idea that they are sure that students will not fall to respond with their best efforts, since it la for tho honor ot the school. ~ --^ k ' -" __ijSii- ^jj^nk's^fashion (enter Su Tomorrow burban Day 210 Dresses S ALES display samples. A manufacturer was two days tardy on delivery—he was caught with these samples. Our Eastern Imyer made a flat cash offer and purchased the entire lot. So unusual was the price, we wired to see if an error had been made. * At a slight margin for handling is all we have added. This is undoubtedly the beat bargain in dresses we have been able to offer this year. In Two Lots and $ 10 When bought on regular market these dresses would cost $20.00 and ?25.00— the wholesale cost regularly would be far more. Silks, Wools, Flannels— We haven't unpacked 'em all yet. They'll be on racks for Wednesday— Suburban Day at the above too, once-a-year prices, Don't be disappointed— Come early. SHOE SPECIAL! A Special Arch Support Oxford that comes in Brown and Black Kid Leather with Combination heel two widths under the regular Pattern. 4 to 8 TRI-SPRING SUPPORTING ARCH SHOE ARCH COMFORT WITH FINE APPEARENCE See Windows •&rliiGri (elites See Windows J

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