Newspaper Archive of
Times
Mt. Pulaski , Illinois
Lyft
November 10, 1932     Times
PAGE 3     (3 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 3     (3 of 8 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
November 10, 1932
 

Newspaper Archive of Times produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2017. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.




7-Ae HILLTOP BEACON EDITORIAL WAS YOUR REPORT CARD? Was your report card all you had it to be? Were your MT. PULASKI, LOGAN COUNTY, ILLINOIS, THURSDAY, NOV. 10, 1932 Party On Hailowe'en u for our ades If ou work I for the entire school. an ivg: ood attention in The gymnasium was decorated .... : '.A ]1 hn ;t }with orange and black crepe paper, "can"t'e;'ect'the "te'achers "o I :orn stalks and leaves. Two generous and give up passing if we just let our work slide from day to day--so let's all harder and get our names on semester honor roll. There's a satisfaction in seeing your name on the bulletin board with a 4.50 or even a 3.75 average op- it. "HAPPY DAYS ARE HERE AGAIN" Happy days are here again, for are over. After being init- for the first time this year by the six weeks' tests, we very much relieved. It wasn't bad as we had expected it to be. Still, there are students who are bit careless in their work. They the ones who are still in a daze their grades shocked them badly. Perhaps, if they asked instructors the reasons for re- such low'grades, they would be surprised at all Those who received grades that just above the. "waterline," may three cheers for Mt. Pulaski High School. But for pupils that sank to the "bet- of the boat," well, they must met their "Waterloo." CRAIG ATTENDS CONFERENCE IN PEORIA booths were arranged on either side of the gymnasium where fortunes were toldfree of charge. One booth had a nifty little machine all rigged up which gave you a pleasant little shock when you held hands on .the table. All the students collected in the Manual Training room and were ad- mitted promptly at 8 o'clock. The first game was handshaking. Three nickels had been placed in the rowd and the last person to shake hands with some one who held a nickel received iL Everyone re- mained masked during this time Next we bad a grand march. Some of the masqueraders got all balled up, but it was fun anyway. Fifteen minutes was then spent in dancing, after which a parade for the ]rizes was held. Emmitt Shell- hammer received the prize for the boys and Gwendolyn Stahl for the girls. All the boys at this time were asked to enter a sack race. Some refused, so just a few entered. It was lots of fun to watch, but I im- agine it wasn't so funny when you fell dow It was rumored that one boy was nearly paralyzed the next day. We shouldn't wonder, the way they were falling around. The girls were not to be outdone, so they indulged in a "kiddie car" race. If you have never laughed, i you should have seen some 15 and 16-year-old girls in long dresses trying to ride a kiddie car. They finally succeeded, though. Boys and girls alike then had a pumpkin race. This was a relay, so it was lots of fun. The object was On November 3d, Miss Florence Home Economics teacher at Township High School, left to the eleventh All-State Confer- of Vocational Home-Making at Peoria. The Twelfth Ire carry the pumpkin from one end Meeting of the Illinois Home ]f the foor back to the waiting cou- ics Association, and also the tIe They in turn carried it down, Year Vocational Home-Makingplaced it on the floor, and ran back .s, met in Peoria at the same land touched the hands of the next All these meetings were held I couple, and so on. Well--you can the Pere Marquette Hotel. l imagine what a scream it was. The program started at 9 a. m., }Short girls, tall girls, thin girls and until 12 noon, and then fat girls raced alike. After this the guests either danc- ed. plyedeards or just talked. About 10 o'clock refreshments of doughnuts and cider were served. and at 11 o clock the party broke up, everyone professinjr to have had a very good time. THOSE AMBITIOUS TYPISTS from 1 p. m. to 4 p. m. The were devoted to es program At these conferences the various auned their work for the year and were given sugges- The rojects that were handed in pupils in the state were sorted and some chosen to he read. projects to be read are quite are good, some aver- and some poor. Miss Reed, the State Supervisor, grades ese projects and then gives dupli- Cates to the teachers for them to ,.,,, (Continued Onqlm 5 ) ,, Miss Craig:--"What is your idea harmony ?  Wilton Vail:--"A freckled faced in a polka dot dress leadin a giraffe. MONROE DOCTRINE Mr. Dertinger:--"Why don't you spaghetti ?" Wilbur Schmidt:--"Because Wash- ington advised that we avoid all for- eign entanglements." Farmer:--"What are you doin in ny apple tree?" Small Boy :--"Believe it or not, I fell out of an airplane." t-- Mother:' hy did you give"Chas" Wagner your new ball ?" Howard Bryson: -- "He promised e I could be Secretary of the Navy when he became President of the U. S., that's why." "You remind me of the sea/' "Wy, because I'm wild, roman- tic and restless ?" "Nope; Just because you make ne sick. ' Miss Moore:,,How would you ]Punctuate thi s:" A pretty irl, walking down the street, turn- d the corner just as I saw her." Joe Schroth:--"I would make a dash after her." Scotchman:--"There's a fine build- for ye What dae ye et it?" American:---"Say, we've ,,t hun- dreds of buildings like thaL Scotchman :--"I e you have. "Tis an asylum." The American was a guest of a C.ckney family in Englan& They eating ham. The young son said, "Please pass the 'am." Father:--"Don't say 'am," his scolded, "Say 'am." The mother turned smilingly to Ameriea think they're Basketball Team Takes On "Tough" Schedule The strongest schedule ever pre- Iared for Mt. Pulaski basketball fans has been completed. Sixteen games are on the list, seven of which will be played at home. The strongest teams in central Illinois, if not in the state, will face our boys between De- cember 2d and March 2d. Not more than three of these games can be I called easy ones. The schedule in- cludes five games with the best of the "'Big Twelve," as well as games with Canton, Trinity of Blooming- ton, University High School, and Athens. I On the night vf December 30th, I Peoria Manual will play Mt. Pulaski ltwo games on the ML Pulaski floor. [This game will be offered as a holi- a Christmas holiday game. Other features of entertainment will be pro- vided for Alumni after the games if the help of the Alumni Association can be secure& With the veterans, Zimmermann, Blout, Waddell and Van Hook, out for practice, and the squad re- .in forced by such men as Connelly, Anderson, Wagner, Stockton and other first-year men, it apears that Hilltop prospects look pretty brighL Look over the following schedule and rejoice with the rest of us, in that we shall see some games that will make your breath come in short pants and make your hair knock your hat off. Basketball Schedule for 1932-1933. Dec. 2---Athens, at ML Pulaski. Dec. 9---Springfield, at Springileld. Dec. 15--Canton, at Canton. Dec.20--University High, at Mt. Pulaski. Dec. 30---Peoria Manual, at Mt. PulaskL Jan. 2  University High, at Bloomington- Jam 13--Elkhart, at Elkhart. Jam 17Lincoln, at Mt. Pulaski. Jan. 20---Atlanta, at Atlanta. Jan. 27Trinity, at Mr. PulaskL Feb. 4---Decatur, at Decatur. Feb. 10--Elkhart, at ML Pulaski. Feb. 18--Decatur, at ML Pulaski. Feb. 21Trinity, at Trinity. Feb. 25---Athens, at Athens. Mar. 2--Havana, at Havana. Second Team Games. Athens--two games. Elkhart--two games. To encourage the students of the first year Typing class, the instruc- tor has made an arrangement, in which she will add two points to the teams as Peoria Manual are not grade if 100 per cent papers are easy to beat and they consistently typed. Those students will also have stron teams, with plenty of have the honor of having their reserves. I might mention that it is names written on the bulletin board ]planned by the school authorities to in the Typing roorm make the Peoria Manual game here Among those who have typed per-!a homecoming game, with entertain- feet papers are Esther Volle, Edrid ]ment afterwards. We hope so. Do Kemmer, Eloise Horn, Junior Volle l you ? Harry Van Hook, Barbara Barnes I The larger schools are most cer- and Harold McCain- 'tainly taking notice of the good el d .... Mr. Pulaski Township High School WHAT IS TYPE METAL this year, The basketball team has received an invitation to participate in the Pontiac Invitational Tourna- ment this year. The team will be unable to attend this tournament he- cause of games already scheduled for those dates. It is not an easy thing to turn down one of the best invitational tournaments in the state, but the team and Coach have given notice that they are, and will point for nothing but the District Tournament. Winning that District Tournament means beating our old- time rival, Lincoln, and then going to the Sectional Tournament COACH DERTINGER The Mechanical Superintendent of this page was inquisitive to find the composition of type metal treed to print this paper. Upon reading, he ound that it was a mixture of lead, tin and antimony. Knowing the boiling temperatures of each were different, he thought that he might secarate lead from the mixture by boiling it off. But much to his sur- irise the lead oxidized and formed a hard crust on the red hot mass. When the mixture cooled, a gray and orange lead oxide was formed on top of it. The tin and antimony, a silvery substance, was left com- bined in the bottom of the container. Antimony is put in the mixture so it will expand as it cools and make the type clearer. He thinks that dross, an impurity formed on type metal when it is heated, is lead oxide. FRESHMEN AND SOPHOMORE INER ROASTS The Freshmen held their weiner roast on October 3d at the Scroggin- Voile cabin on Salt creek. They met at the school at 5 o'clock and went to the cabin in ears provided by members of the class. While some of the boys cut sticks :for the weino iers, others built a  Refresh- !ments Consisted of weiners and buns, pickles and bananam All the Fresh- men enjoyed their first party very much. The Sophomores held their weiner rot at the afer cabin on Octo- ber 10th. An entertainmentommit- tee'had some games pled for the ocasiom In one game, everyone was supposed to imitate the pern whose name Ppeared on a card given him. With everyone in a circle, a story was started by one person telling just a little bit, the next person add- ing a few lines, and so on around the circle. The story ended with the very startling appearance of a ghost. Weiners, buns, apples, doughnuts lnd marshmallows were served, and they were "sure good," a one ph- omore ut it. Tney came back to town about 8 o clock, having enjoyed  y. THIRTY-TWO TRY OUT FOR BASKETBALL PRACTICE On October 24th, the first night of practice, twenty-five men turned out for the second squad, or those trying to make that squad. The first seven men were told not to come for practice until Monday, October 31sL Henry "Hank" Black- ford was present when Coach Der- tinger got the substitutes or sec- ond squad, started the first few nights. He helped Coach teach them the fundamentals of the game. The fundamentals are all that were taught in the first week of practice. In the second week, the Coach taught all of the squad some plays and the intricate points of offense and defense. It will be a job that will try the Coach's patience, but un- doubtedly he will succeed as he has in previous years. There will be no cutting of the squad this year as all available basketball material will be needed. [ On the 28th of October Coach had Ithe entire squad in his room at 4 I o clock and explained the points of ]the new rules to them. The changes |from last year's rules follows: I ion s: .... Peoria Manual--one game. I (a) When a team gains poas Atlanta---one game. sion of the ball in its own ba SeCond team games will prbablYlcourt, that team must advance the be arranged with Lincoln this year. l ball over the center line within a When you finish reading thelperio d of 10 seconds unless the ball, scneouie, you wm prouaoly aze a lwhile out of control of the team, deep breath and wonder ff the Mr. touches or is touched by the omm- Pulaski team is a Big Twelve Con-I,o+ . o o++. ,,   fer_ence team or noL tpla'y'res'ultsandthe lO'seeonds peri "- That schedule is the toughest !od begins again when possession of schedule ever attempted by the ML I the ball is regained in the back Pulaski Township High School. Such court. When a team has advanced the ball over the center line this team may not return the ball to its back court until (1) a try for goal has been made; or (2) a jump ball at center or elsewhere has taken place; or (3) an out of bounds award has been made;" or (4) the ball has been re- covered from the ossession of the opponents. (b) When a team gains possession of the ball in its front court as a result of 1, 2. 3 4, under (a), it may cause the ball to go back over the center line only once. Penalty:Violation of these rules --ball awarded to opponents out of bounds except that if a team re. turns a ball to its back court illegal- ly and the ball is first touched in the back court by an opponent, play shall continue. Touching the center line shall be eonstrned as over. Section --: A player shall not withhold a bah from play for more than three seconds while standing in his free throw lane with his back to his basket. Penalty:---Ball should go to oppo- STUDENTS CHOOSE nent out of bounds. CHEER LEADERS . ADMISSION CHARGES FOR Monday, October 24th, Mr. Hargisl BASKETBALL GAMES made an announcement to the effect l that nominations were in order for l All seven home games of our bas- candidates for cheer leader. The [ ketball schedule will not cost the nominating session brought the fol-[management the same amount of lowing candidates: Jack Stahl, Yin-money. We are compelled to give cent Goodpaster, Robert Rentshler, Lincoln forty per cent of the net re- Paul Tendick, Henry Voile, Jr., and ceipts; for the Decatur game, the Noel Suedmeier. Mr. Hargis then announced that we would vote for cheer leaders Tuesday evenin at 4 o'cloci Tuesday evening arrived and also o'clock, at which time we were in- .structed by our Student Council pres- ident how to vote, after each candi- date had given a demonstration. We were to  oUr names ou a elp of paper and hand the paper to the collector of votes. The two nomi- nees receiving the highgest number of votes were  be the reguhr cheer leaders andthe next two highest were to be the substitutes. We voted, thereby electing  Rent- shier and Vincent Goodpter as regular cheer leaders, and Jack Stahl and Paul Tendick as substi- tutes. If an outsider had been in the stu- dent hall when the aspirant cheer leaders were giving their denn- strations, to show how good  were, he would have had something at which to laugh, The new cheer Jeaders giving their denmm were slightly embarrassed and didn t know what to do with their hands,   contract requires two well-qualified officials; to Peoria Manual we must pay fifty dollam expense money to cover the cost of bringing two teams to ML Pulaski for two games. Con- sequently, the same prices this year' will not be in force at all games. The following price list will be used for the home games: I.--Athens High School, 15 and eeut 2.University High School, 15 and 25 cent 3--Peoria .Manuel, 20 and 35 Lincoin Com. High School, and 35 cent 5,Trinity High School, 1 and 25 cents. 6.--Elkhart Com. High School no admission charge. All e will be admitted free of Kharge, a collection taken between halves. : cent1857"--Decatur High School, 20 and When an old man failed to help his wife into the car, she said: "You ren't as gallant as when I wasa L" He replied: Well, you aren't as Number Z i) IlSenior Class Editor-in-Chief, Lucy Jane Ellis. DepartmentalGrathwohl. Editor, Florence Pay NOV Sports Editor, Gayford Wills.  Joke Editor, Emmitt Shellham- mer. Activity Editor, Vincent Good- paster. Mechanical Supt., Gilbert Sen- ler. i INew Aquarium For [ Biology Laboratory For a long time the Biology de- partment has wanted an aquarium. An aquarium is an artifical ond, or a globe or tank (usually with glass sides) of water, in which living Do be present at the of aquatic animals and plants are kept. the Will,' and see how poor At the beginning of this school James (Byron Blout) sees his money year, an aquarium was purched[(left to him upon the deth of a }from the W. M. Welch Manufactur-l.wealthy uncle) vanish into thin ling Co. It is rectangular in shape, lbecause his wife (Bernice Brooker being twenty-four inches long, and  insists upon ruling the roost with aa ]twelve inches wide, and twelve inch-l iron hand. The fun begins I Mrs. Emerson (Bernice es in height. 1 The pupils in the Biology class duces a book agent (Alvin may put any kind of aquatic animal fall in love with Lorna ( |in the aquarium. At the resent I toni) in order to cause Lorna to lo: time, the following animals are mak' ther share of the inheritance ,ing their homes in it: Mussels, rain-plications involvin Lorna's mother I (Jeannette Laughery) and news, snails, tadpoles, frogs, tur- !ties, a newt, a leach, and crayfish. The most interesting of these are the turtle and the newt. The turtle is about the size of the palm of the hand; it has orange spots and green lines on its neck, its legs, and its feel We might call it the "king of them all,"' because it is the prettiest animal in the aquarium. The newt is a small type of salamander. It is about three inches in length. I The body is covered with black skin, there being no scales whatever. Of course, the animals must be fed. The food which is given to toads, lizards, salamanders, etc., consists of fruit, flies, other insects, ery small earthworms, shredded beef, scrambled eggs and fresh liver. As you see above, they are not a bit particular about their foecL The food is fed to these animals by means of a pair of long forceps, it being held at the end. ' The more delicate form of water !animals, such as the fish, demands a variety of foods. He must have a mixed diet in order to grow to he a big flsl His food consists of shredded beef, chopped oysters( !dams, mosquito larvae, eanmed lob- ster, cereals, yolks of hard boiled eggs, and boiled or baked white po- tatoes. We do not keep many large fish in the aquarium because depres. sion is on. The fish is toe expensive in selectin his diet. He should be ,fed every other day. If you don't follow this rule, erhaps you will find a sick fish in the morning. Attorney Smith Tells Us About Bond Issue Mr. Smith came to the Townshi High School to talk to the pupils, not long ago, on the bond issue. Of course, we cannot vote, but we think we could take an active interest in such questions, at cny rate. After all, some day we all expect to vote, and what is better than knowing all about such things before that time arrives? It is our belief that if a lot of the older generation had Saken an interest in their day, like the young people of today are doing, more of our people could talk intelli- gently on the subjects which are be- ing discussed and would always go to the polls to vote instead of say- ing, *Oh well, my vote won't make any. difference anyway." Well, we know that it really does make a dif- ference, so let's all take an active interest even if we can't vote. THE HILLTOP OF 1933. Because of financial reasons we are forced to limit the number of "Hilltops" to be published this year. For this reason, we urge all people to reserve a book early to avoid the disappointment of not being able to buy one later in the year. We have recently decided to add an Alumni section to the book. Gene Brady ill take'care 0f this depart- while Page Waddell will be our eke editor. In the next month's Hilltop Bea- ;on, a list of all firms who are adver- tising in the Hilltop Annual, will be published. Don't miss them! The Senior Class will presea "Where There's a Will," on day, November 22, 1932, in the Town- ship High School gymnasium, "Where There's a Will" is a new interesting comedy presented in three acts. You cannot go far wrong in ing this play as a source of talnment for a dull evening. There: is plenty of sparkle and humor ithroughout, in fact, it is funny in some places. The plot is clean, wholesome plot that fairl$ bristles with ludicrously funny lines and situations. [arise out of jel0usly over the Come and see what serious , l tions a will can make. But well. Even Lily, the colored maid (Georgiabelle Rothwell), is sa from jail after doing a clever pie of detective work that turns out be the complicating force of the action. You will agree that the cast has given.you one of the most enjoyable evenings of your life you come to the Mt. Pulaski T- l ship High School gymnasium Tu I day, November 22d, at 8 o'c0ek, t : I see "Where There's a Wll,' pret- l edMb, y: Zella Keith, Jeannette Laugh' ..... cry. Lorna Keith, her daughter, M:: Bertoni. James Emerson, their cousirb B- ron Blout. Mrs. Alice Emerson, his wife, Ber- nice Brooker. :Linda Ferson, their Virginia Stuart. Ralph Macy, a young Alvin Hahn. Henry Hale, a lawyer, Voile. ..... : .............. Wallace Taylor, Linda's Page .Waddell, Jr. Jane Scott, a debunte, Lane. Edmund Lewis, who real estate, tme Brady. Sylvia Terry, a young friend Linda's, Lois Kelp, Gates Austin, her StahL Lily White, a young colored t at the Emerson's, well. L LOSE OUR MANUAL TEAi E. H. Beaver, the Manual and Commercial Geography teacher. at the Township High School, received word that he ranked Mg e in a competitive examination for position in the Chicago schools, Ts ,position is at the Tilden High School, at Halstead and streets in Chicago. Before one can apply for the tion, he must take an in the subject which he teach, all the related subj in EducatiorL Mr. Beaver will teach both chanical Drawing and first, but will teach only ,Drawing later on, This school has an enrollment about three thousand boys. boys are required to take four of Mechanical Drawing. uatimg, they will be fitte ployed as tradesmen. There about one hundred at this school, twenty of M ehjnical Drawing. . we congratulate Mr. Beaver securing this position, but wi orry to see him leave our This is the fifth year of ere,: and during that time he proved himself an able and tious teacher and one whom miss very much. GIRLS" GLEE CLUB ii All the members of the Girls' Glee Club were not mentioned ]ast month. We wish to give you a complete list this time Those in e Glee Club are as fol- lows: Ha/l Abel, BaVbara , arie Berboni, Helen Brooker, Lucy Jane Ellis, :Ktherine Geyer, Doris awk, ise Lane, Marian Lane, izabeth Lenhardt Doris Romer, Georgiabelle Rothwell, Harriet Rule, Norma Schahl, Barbara Sehwoerer, Norms Shull, GwenaMlyn Stahl, Vir- einia Stuart, Jane Underhill, Wilton Vail, Florence Van Hook, Estlr Voile, Geraldine  W; Gorgiann Zimmermann- CORRON The Hillto Beacon wishes to cr- rect the shttement that Carl Bra- cheer i at e. He is attending school in Sprlagl& ARMISTICE DAY PROGRAM FRIDAY An Armistice Day program held Friday, November llth, and be.b, in shortly before 11 ably at about 10:45 pm is sponsored by the Council and will be given help of the Glee Clubs and the members of the ents und patrons of the cordially invited to be this oasion. The conclude4 before