Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on January 15, 1935 · Page 7
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 7

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Tuesday, January 15, 1935
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TUESDAY EVENING, JANUARY 15, 1935 THE PAMPA DAILY NEWS, PampA, Texas PAGE SEVEN HITLER GIVEN 90 PER CENT OF VOTES IN SAAR PLEBISCITE LEK em FRANCE PREPARED RECEIVE 40,00b REFUGEES TO Link Girl Suicide With Weird Cult By WAIJE WERNER (CopyrlKht, 1035. by The Amnrinlnl Tress) SAARBRtJECKEN, Saar Basin Territory, Jan. 15.—The Nazis, having swept the Saar plebiscite with a poll of 90 per cent of the more lhan half million votes cast Sunday, today assumed full command of the Saarbriieckcn police force. They started put to round up about 120 men—all the anti-Nazi members of the blue-coats. Thirty of them, and these included some who -fled from Relchsfuchrer Hitler's Germany, were said by the Nazis to have been jailed before 1:30 p. m. Sixteen communists previously reported arrested turned out to be policemen. The entire 120, the Nazis said, would be jailed before nightfall unless they escape across the frontier. These men formed a special group recruited several months ago as the day of the plebiscite neared. Although the League of Nations governing commission still directed the affairs of the territory, all public services were in virtual rebellion against foreign control on "freedom day." French officials of the telegraph service said their employes refused to take orders. Telegrams wer,e lying on the counters untouched while the celebration continued. Socialists poured into the socialist center building here from all over the territory, filling up the great auditorium inside. Outside, however, everything was quiet. Up until early afternoon there had boon no sign of mob action anywhere. So far as could be discovered, the only concerted action had been against the local police. The Nazi victory was complete. After a'full night of tabulation the ' plebiscite commission announced ; the note to be: For return to Germany, 477,119. For the status quo, 46,513. For annexation to France, 2,124. . Bra'un Won't Flee Two of the police who, were arrested had been sent as bodyguards • for Max Braun, leader of the "eom- I mon front," organization which :; -fought a return to Germany. Braun had expressed fears for his life • should the territory reunite with the Reich. The officers were held for "stealing arms" after their seizure in the socialist welfare center, where . Braun has lived for months. Braun refused to flee across the frontier despite the insistence of » his friends. Two other policemen and a woman were arrested in his sight. The officers had rushed to the socialist headquarters for protection, claiming Nazi members of.the police force had confiscated their arms In a barracks here. Although the city government is strongly pro-Nazi, about 40 members of the Saarbruecken police were said to have favored maintaining the status Quo. It was reported that former Police Commissionei Machts of Saarbrueckcn had flee to France. Warned that Nazis were "aftci him," Braun shouted he wouk . "shoot from the windows" if they molested him. Communists, who had been callec to protest meetings by their leaders were picked up by police in various parts of the 1 clly arid charged with the possession .of illegal arms Saar.landers shouted, cheered and COMMISSION IS ASKING $3,000,000 FOR CELEBRATION (Mysterious liiilc between Violet Sbarpc, Morrow maid who poisoned herself after being quizzed on llio Lindbergh kidnaping, and tho psychic cult that predicted almost exactly where llio baby's body would bo found, has been rovciilcd i]i New York.' Above is a photo of Miss tiharpa taken a short timo before her death. laughed in celebration of the Nazi triumph. Five minutes after the announce- cf the plebiscite results people bc- gr/a api^aring in window/.;, balconies, front doors and on roofs, unfurling the black, white and red flag of Nazi Germany or steel helmet flags. Officially the Saar's future status will not be determined until the League of Nations acts formally or the vote. (Geneva dispatches saic that its ward to Germany is assured and probably would be made this week.) Strings of swastika pennants flew from houses throughout the territory and nearly every bush and tree had its flag. One could ride thru miles and miles of Saarbruenkei streets and see nothing but flags and people hanging out more flags A heavy vote for a return to Germany had been taken for grant ed. .taut the smashing manner ii whSoh Saarianders decided to joii the Germany of Reichsf uehrer Adol Hitler came as a surprise. Among those who .. voted wen hundreds of Americans, most o them brought here at Nazi expense Hundreds of 'refugees, fearful o vengeance at the hands of vie toiious Nazis, were deserting th territory. It was estimated 400 Jew already havejcft^ A TOUGH "BREAK" OMAHA, Neb. — When "Cupid Stubbendorf, who issues all the mar riage licenses for Douglas county learned his only daughter, Ann, ha eloped to Papillion, Neb., and mar ried Herbert Miller, of Omaha, h opined: "To think my only claughte wouldn't get her marriage licens from me." Soft Water for a Few Cents a Week With This New LOW-COST AUSTIN, Jan. 15. (Special).— nee again there has been launched movement to secure recognition ; the Legislature of the mandate ' the Texas people, which dcf- iltcly instructed that provision be mdc for adequate financial par- cipation by the state in the forth- oming observance throughout Tex- s of the Centennial of indepen- ence in 1036. Members of the Texi Centennial commission, who are ere. arc hopeful of speedy action i deference not only to the prac- ' •---• of the due to The Little Harvester Vol. 4 PAMFA HIGH SCHOOL, JANUARY 15, 1935. No. 17 HELEN MARIE JONES IS CHOSEN EDITOR IN CHIEF OF 'HARVESTER' Water Softener With this simple equipment installed in your home, you get a plentiful supply of delightfully- soft water from every faucet in your home at a surprisingly low cost. It extracts all the hardness frpm your water supply without the slightest .trouble or inconvenience to you. For a Pcrmutit Water Softener adds no chemicals to the water. A remarkable mineral, sieolite, does the work. This mineral does not have (to b,e renewed. Flushing with ft fresh solution of common kitchen salt every week: or two keeps the softener functioning perfectly year after year. On display at cally emergency status cmmemorative project, revlous ill-timed delays, but also o the fact that at many places of cover istoric association In the state, tion. hero secondary celebrations are o bo held, and in Dallas, where is o be located the central exposition, dual construction work must soon e 'inaugurated and plans arc be- ig perfected dally for the gala criocl now nearing. In the measure presented to the igislaturc for consideration, the :latively modest sum of $3,000,000 ; requested of the state, whereas Jallas alone already has arranged inancing to the extent of $5,000,00 over and above the valuation f the coming year. Advocates are crtain that the bill should be put hrcugh cxpcditlously in deference o the needs of the ca'se and are opeful of assistance to that end rom every far-sighted Texan, who the true interests of his stale t heart. Under the provisions of the bill, s introduced, $1,000,000 would be provided for erection of specific inklings upon the site of the cen- ral exposition; $250,000 for equipping and furnishing such build- ngs, while $1,000,000 would be demoted to defraying expenses of cntcnnial celebrations, outside of lie city of Dallas and within the tato. From this latter amount of il.000,000, $300,000 would be allo- ated to the celebration at San Ja- jinto battlefield at Houston and 1300,000 to the celebration at San Antonio,- commemorating the Alano. The remaining $400,000 would be Icvoted to meeting expenses of secondary celebrations to be held at other places, named in th,e orig- nal measure which authorized the Centennial's observance, and such other places as shall be authorized and approved by the Texas Centennial commission. In making such declsoons, it is provided specifically .hat the commission shall take into consideration .whether the applicant city or town has such, historical signifiance as would justify the holding there of a elebration, anc also such locality's accessibility and local facilities and financial ability to supplement the proposed State aid by local funds. To aid the commission in equitably determining the merits of the respective claimants fpr the privilege of/holding such secondary celebrations 1 there would be created, under th provisions of the bill, an Adv.isorj Board of Texas Historians, to con slst of Dr. Eugene Barker, Di Charles K. Hackstt and L. W Kemp, with headquarters at Aus tin. Within the term "celebration," a used in the bill with reference t all places or communities, outside o Dallas, are included: the placin of suitable markers at places wher historic events occurred; the res toration of all or parts of old hous es forts and other old structure connected with the history of th State' the placing of monument to early patriots of Texas, if sue) monuments have not heretofor been erected; the purchasing o small tracts of land where nec.es sary.for such restorations, and th staging of pageants at appropriat places, providing that in the mat ,er of pageants the commission ma •equire a contribution from eac such community proportionate t ,he amount of state funds allowed vhile taking into consideratio amounts previously expended b Bach community in preserving i listorical sports. The sum of $750,000 would b provided the commission for pay nent of all general adminlstrativ expenses and to conduct and f nance a nationwide publicity an advertising campaign in behalf o all of Texas, during the period be ginnfng .Feb. 1, 1935, and eridin Dec. 31, 1931. Students Are Asked To Contribute Snapshots Helen Marie Jones is editor-in- chief of the 1935 Harvester. Other members of the annual slaff, which was chosen by the senior class last week, are La Verne Courson, dnelta Frashier. Pauline Noel, and Bill Parks. Theirs will be the task of planning the first yearbook published by Fampa high school since 1931. Tlie staff, under the direction of the faculty adviser, Miss Fannie May. has already begun work on the book. The general plan of the annual has been worked out, the binding and type selected, and cover designs are under considcra- Snapshots Needed Hundreds of snapshots arc desired, Miss May says, and suggests that bright warm days such as we lad nil last week offer an excellent ®- iip^^BipyA p ^p|P Across Street from Courthouse pportunity for students to get, ome good pictures around the ampus. The feature section will be made p entirely of snapshots pertaining o school life. A metal box has jcn placed in the front hall of the chool building so that students an conveniently contribute pictures f themselves and their friends. The possibility of adding a favor- c's section to the book was discuss- d in the staff meeting last Thursay. It would probably include stu- ent choices of the best looking oy and girl, the most popular, and he best all-round. Everybody Included Most cf the senior pictures are Ircady in the hands of the engrav- rs Schedules for taking junior, cphomore, and freshman pictures vill be announced soon after the pening of the new semester. At least one picture of every tudcnt in school will be in the an- iual he additional number of imes it appears will depend upon low active a part he takes in or- 'anizations, athletics, plays, inter- chclastic league events, etc. Picures of the faculty will also be ncluded. Oneita Frashier, Pauline Noel, and Bill Parks will be in charge of the feature sectidn. La Verne Courscn is managing editor. The inancial side of the publication will be handled by Miss Virginia Mason. Sale of annuals will continue Jiroughtout this week at the school jookstore. Harvesters Win Hoteetie Tourney .The Pampa Harvesters haye annexed a tournament championship to their list of basketball .victories attained -this season. They won the Wobectie basketball tournament licld Friday and Saturday of last week. With decisive victories over Lakeview and Shamrock, 26 to 14 arid 28 to 20, the Harvesters went into Ihe finals with their season .rival Allison^ Losing a substantial half- game lead, the Harvesters barely eked out a 26 to 25 victory over Alli^ .„,.. - presented with n large trophy 'for first place It is a basketball player mounted on a tall black pedestal tipping a ball. It is one of the most beautiful trophies among Pampa's collection, all who have seen it say. Friday night the Harvesters and Gorillas entertained the Price Memorial teams of Amarillo. The Gorillas, using even their midgets, disposed of Price Memorial's second team. The Jfiarvesters easily woi from a highly over-touted firs team, defeating them .some 4( points- F.F.A. Members W'iri At Poultry Show The following members of the local F. F. A. club won prizes on the birds they entered in the Pampa Oh, Well, We'll Have a Holiday Soon The atmosphere in the classroom became dense. Some of the students were beginning to feel hazy, and those 1 who had already passed that stage were well nigh onto dreamland. The teacher had almost sung himself to sleep trying to got the class to wake up. "New, wake up, children, I pray thce, wake up." The more he repeated his plea, the less effect it had. Slcwly but surely one girl opened her eyes long enough to look at her watch. Then out came her compact and lipstick. This seemed to be a signal. Not unlike a' contagious diseaso, it passed to the other girls tai the room. One boy had enough ambition to thank God that he was not a girl and was blessed with a genuine complexion from mother nature. Soon the teacher assigned the lesson for ths next day to the few "old faithfuls" who had stayed nwake with him. Finally the students woke up to the fact that they would have to move en sooner or later. They looked inquiringly and pointed to their wrist. Then someone ncdded back to them—as to assure them of something. One would have thought the class was composed of morons. The reason for it all? It was time for the bell. THE STAFF flitor-in-chief.. -Jim Bob Johnson Vfonagfng editor George Lane fcws editcr Mildred Tolbert ! ports editor Otto Rice lub editor Ella Faye O'Keefe Iiimor editor Blllic Bralton 'acuity adviser Fannie May Reporters: Minnie Archer, Minnie Mltmeycr, Lorila Hogan, Elsie fohnson, I>croy Johnson, Elizabeth vlrAfcc, Marion McCIain, Blanche HcMillcn, Janice Purviancc, Lillian tlice, Virginia Roberts, Rex Rose, lasil Stalcup, Pauline Madge Tiemann. NOTABLE NOTHINGS OF P. H. S. By the Nimble Nit-Wits Mr. Fox: Clark Gable couldn' ive in this country. Bill Parks: Why? Mr. Fox: His cars would beat him to death in the wind. Mr. Guill: What is Hie compac .hcory? Rosemary: (No answer). Mr. Guill: Well, what do yoi Stewart, The Miller We have not completed the task of making a worth while annual. aAthough we may have bought one of the books. That was only our 'irst job. The real work is yet to come. Now, let's cooperate with ;hc sponsor and staff by doing the vhings they ask us to do. Only by close cooperation can the yearbook ic published at the minimum cost — and the school officials expected to get all the reductions ppssiblo when they told us we could buy ,hc books for $1.50 each. The "Kar,vcs|tcr" cancnot be as complete as It should be without the help of the student body. First of all, we should be on hand at the right time when pictures are to be taken. Otherwise, operations will be held up and valuable time lost; or we will be left out entirely. The most famous part of an annual is the snapshot section. Its success in the "Harvester" depends upon us altogether. Let's make it a good one. BOSS'S ORDERS TOPEKA, Kan.—Gov. Alf M. Lan don may give the orders around the stale house, but at home—that's different, yesterday morning the governor announced Mrs. Landon, who has .been ill with, influenza, would not attend the inaugural reception. The announcement stood up until Mrs. Landon heard about it "Did he say that?" she asked. "Well, I'll be at the reception. You Poultry show here last week: Name ^ H. J. Johnson 1 Clyde Baiid 3 Glenn Eldridge 2 Earl Rice 6 Edward Haner 1 Allen Hudgel 2 Willard Kuykendall 1 Floyd Stevens .' 1 1 - just wait and see. receiving line. She was in the REST AT EASE Let us build you an innerspring mattress, up.b,ojster and refinish your furniture. Old Mattresses made ney. jtew .mattresses jnAde to .order. One day .§firvi,ce . Work guaranteed. PUune 188 VV. Foster Harvesters fp PJay Amarillo Thursday Coach Cdus Mitchell has announced two basketball games for this week. Both will be with class A schools—Amarillo and Borger, Thursday night the Harvesters JOUtney tp Amarillo to take on the Golden Sandies. Amarillo players haye been out only a short while because of football, but are rapidly rounding into a good team. 'The Borger Bulldogs will come here for a game Saturday night. Borger has always put out a strong quintet, a»d prpba'bly this year's squad will jjte as good as past teams. ~"™""^^^^~"'~' "• Harvestereftes To Amarillo think it is, a thins to carry powdc i? Mildred Tolbert was driving a ca down the street when Elizabeth Me Afee said: Mildred, stop here, want to go to the drug store. Mildred (very innocently): I can' EH; there's no stop sign here. Mr. Dcnnard (in history class) Lucille, who was Monroe? Lucille Bell (after much thought): Oh, he was the captain of the Harvester football team! .' puck Tailey must have his gasoline, even if it is with some difficulty. Robert Ncal, when returning; his pictures to the photographer said to RTi's. Wirsching: "I don't want that picture in the annual because I look cross-eyed." Mr. Wirsching's hearty laughter was heard when she replied, "The camera never Jies." Basil Stamp seems to be proud of his new red suspenders. Snooper thinks that Albcrteen Schulkcy is terribly changeable. (So do Sheet and Bill Parks.) Snooper wonders'if Dewey Palmitier ever found a "Cinderella" who could wear the slipper which he was carrying around yesterday. The fourth hour study hall is going- to seem rather quiet from now on due tp the absence of such students as Clyde New and Cai Pcarce. Snooper has decided that one doesn't have to be tall to play basketball—after seeing the Pee •Wee Gorillas play against the second string Price Memorial team. Snooper certainly pitjes the girl in Mr. Guill's story in assembly last week. Found: A small, white kitten in Mi'. Dennard's room the second hour yesterday. Curled up inside a desk, it appeared at ease as if it had been asleep in its basket at home. Miss Branom: Ilobarl, make me a scntinco using a conjunction. ffobbrt Vandcvcr: A car was tied to the fence with a rope. Miss Branom: Where's the con- jVinotion in that sentence? Hr^jart: Well, rope, [because it joins the car and the fence. If any one wishes to hire a detective, see Odessa Winkler or Julia Baker for particulars. Mary Parker thought her 09111- plexipn was getting bad, but it turned out to be the measles. -Marge Skaggs and Janice Pur- viahce were on their way to a ball game and were driving at a rapid rate of speed when a cop stopped them. Cop (very gruffly): Say! do you want a, ticket? Marge: Qh, no thank you, we have our tickets! Leroy Johnson has a great deal of f jm on holidays riding Jn a little red wagon. J. B. Green adores receiving lov- Wc might, have as a motto: Evcrycne a snapshootcr! Why do we come to school, anyhow? Piobably some of us because we started away back yonder in the first grade before we could do our own thinking, and it has never occurred to us to quit. Probably some more of us corns to school because that's the easiest thing to do. What should be our purpose in coming to school? To learn how to make a living when we get out. Making g'ood grades to please the teacher and, our parents is not the idea, either. The fellow who makes 70 because that's all he is capable of making may be learning as much as the fellow who makes 90 when he could bo making 99. Final examinations are coming up. It will not be a disgrace to fail. If we fail a course, we can taks it over again, get the points we missed, and pass with a second chance. Then we'll be better equipped than some of the students who passed the course the first time. It will be a disgrace to cheat, whether we are caught or not. Cheating will not teach us anything, and our purpose in school ii to learn. When we get out of school and don't know any more about some things than we did when we started it'll be hard to .leave Mom 'n' Pop and try to make our own living We'll wish we had "failed" and taken another chance instead ot cheating. Let's think a little about the future as we go lo school. Wide Variety Of Electives Offered A wide variety of electives is offered to students .of PHS for the next semester in addition to the usual subjects. Geography is the newest addition to the schedule. With magazine and newspaper articles constantly demanding a knowledge of geography, this course should prove vnlunblc to miy student. The class will be taught, 'by Miss Alma Schul- key. who has traveled widely and has a first-hand knowledge of many countries. Two classes in dramatics, open only to students having credit in public speaking, will be taught by Bon Guill, coach of the one-act play which won the slate contest last'year. Public speaking, which is an independent half-unit, will also be offered. Debate will bn taught by Dcylc F. Osborne. Miss Kathleen Milam, girls' physical education director, will tcacli a clasr; in physiology, which has not been offered in P. H. S. for several years. Journalism will be continued as a full year course instead of half a unit as originally announced. Miss Fannie May is the teacher. A beginners' class in typing is scheduled for the sixth hour under Miss Zenobia McFarlin. Mechanical drawing, taught by Harry Kelley, may also be taken up at mid-term. Boys' quartet work will be offered the fifth hour by Bcb Smcllagc. The girls' glee-club will meet the ixth hour instead of the third, un- ler the direction of Miss Josephine Jnriker. Civics, economics, commercial ;eography, commercial law. com- ner'cial arithmetic, and advanced uithmctic, independent halve ,aughl this semester, are all on Ui schedule again fcr next term. Trigonometry will be offered in place of solid geometry. Both the first and last half cf nearly all courses in English, mathematics, and home economics will be taught, with a few repeat see;ions in other subjects also scheduled. Ferguson Denies Steaming Dinner Custom AUSTIN. Jan. Ifi (/p.)—Mrs. Miriam A. Fei'RUKon denied today it was n "custom." for th° retiring governor on inauguration day to leave a "straining hot" dinner at the gubernatorial mansion for the incoming chief executive. After I lie inauguration at the cap- Hnl at noon. it. has been ths practice for the newly inaugurated governor to !, r n directly to the mansion and for the retiring governor to go to his private home or to a hotel. "There ir- nothing to that 'steaming li'.l dinner' story." Mr.s. Ferguson 'aid. "It ;:i"w out of a cour- tr.-.y dinner tendered >ne by Mrs. C. B. Colquilt ninny years ago wlK'n uy husband Micrccd'.'d Mr. Colquitt. Mr.s. Cnlcjuilt was a very dear friend oi mine. and. knowing things would :>e in trnfUKion, had a dinner walt- ng for us when we went, to lh.3 namirm. So far as I know, no >(her cut going covernor had such a dinner i)re|)ared." Angry Bridegroom Shown in Film The ftraiigi-st hmvyinoon in his- Uirv is the on' 1 tnkni by Clicster Mf-ri'is and n^chrllr Hudson in Uni- ver.sal's latest Morris starring picture, "I've beon Around," which comes to the Rex theater tomorrow. Most honeymoons are supposed to b= happy events in which bride and groom begin their journey thru life tcgelher amid a shower of rice and old .slices. The- rice and old slices are present at the .start of the Mcrris-Iludson affair, but the only people who tin: happy th,c Ihe relative;; and friends. Morris has just learned that his bride married him bccau.se another man had thrown her down. He also has learned that the affair between the other man and Miss Hudson was being carried on while she wore Chester's engagement ring. • Hurt and lingered, Morris thinks fc:t and figures out. a way to punish both his bride and the other man. So he compels her to start en the honeymoon. What happens on that strange trip is said to make this one of the mcst interesting gripping and entertaining films that has come to the Rex theater in many moons. ,v Harvesteret,tes will .pjay **w here Friday night ftt 7:50. They possMe pjay g.orger, at p.pr- .,, Jaturday night.- At the Mabeetie tournament''the U. AV. VJ4 tCIl ciliw* v.u t i*vv* » «*O *** ' ing cups for his team before a big crowd. Mis.8 May blushed and said she already had a way to go wfoen Roy Webb asked her to go to .th.e basketball game with him last Frjday so he could get in free. Snooper was pleasantly surprised when the teachers told him not to show up at school Friday. S»VW»r,has apnjiejfl fpr Uji.e job Sound Equipment Shown In School Journalism students last Thursday enjoyed the demonstration o a new sound equipment machini which enabled the principal anc superintendent to communicat with the teacher and pupils and vice-versa without anyone moving from his desk. Phonograph music and radio programs wore also transmitted to the room. The intsallation of such equipment in every, room would enable the principal and supintendent to listen to any class they wished without leaving their offices. Announcements could be made simultaneously throughout tho school instead of by an office assistant's having to go from room'to room. Educational radio programs could also be broadcast in as many rooms as desired. Supt. R. B. Fisher, L. L. Sone, J. A. Meek, R. A. Selby, and Roy Mc- MiHen witnessed the demonstration. -»• Tep.nis Club IJeing Formed 6th Hour A tennis club, the first organization of its kind in P. H. S., is being formed under the direction of Miss Kathleen Milam and B. G. Gqi'don. At a meetins held Thursday afternoon. Daisyanne (Dado) Shields was elected temporary chairman of the group. The club met again yesterday af- ternpon to plan a method to interest other students in the game of tennis. The object of the club is to selp P. H. S. students to learn a better brand of tennis. Probably some recreational activity will be held at regular intervals. The club will meet. again next Monday afternoon at 3 o'clock in room 203. New Regulations- Made by_Mr. Sone Several new rules have been announced by Mr. Sone. Regulations concerning who may take part in the junior-senior banquet, the Carlsbad trip and the junior play wore decided upon at a meeting of the heads of departments held Thursday. Student taking part in any activity must conform to the regular eligibility rule. Junior-Senior Banquet Students must have completed a; many as 7 units of credit by the beginning of the second semester if they attend the junior-senior banquet. A student in his junior year pays for his banquet ticket, and one other ticket. Graduating seniors only are guests. No student is allowed to attend more than one banquet free of charge. Carlsbad Trip Students must have as many as 11 units of credit by the beginning of the second semester to go on the Carlsbad trip. Post-graduates attending school, and students who have gone on the trip before, must have special permission to go. Junior Play Students who have as many as 7 units of credit by the beginning of the second semester, and not as many as 11, may try out for the junior play; however, no student may be in more than one,junior Checks COLDS And FEVER first day Tiquid~Ta!jlcts Headaches Salve - Nose B/rops in 30 minutes HiiJWWSlRpS 1 : SfKff- fKS&i-tXiiK ™t : *fcS;:: m: '•: iji •'• • ''• -.- '-.-' , pf eens.or of tw* sje,ct.ion tit sjart sayjp|: J. B(it- Harvesterettes ranked fourth, They semi-finals, were defeated by Allison In the UPWARD HANER WINS JFJRST PRIZE IN ANNUAJL, CQNTcST A $5 prize, offered annually by the Pampa jciwanis club ,to the Gray county boy winning first in a baby ,Qh.icMe,n enterprise, was won Eligibility Rule Students must have passed in at least three subjects the previous semester and must be passing in at least three at the time to be eligible to represent the school in any activity. Students arc asked not to come to school Friday so that teachers can have a chance to grade exam papers and make reports in peace? School authorities are proudlj saying that the class of '35 not onl> i.3 the largest in ths history of the school but also has a higher grade of scholarship and is a better "all- round" group than PHS has had in several years? Regular classes will be held ncx Monday, the first day of the new semester? The Amarillo game will be played here next Thanksgiving, and there won't be any Butler field traclitioi. to Jnspire the Bandies? The ballot box in the hall is foi students to drop snapshots in for th annual? The first order of senior rings ha; come? A loud speaker was tried out ii assembly last Wednesday? JB&ner tnis vear - J.- • Jjounaon won second prize of $2.50. Both boys are members Of the local F. F. A, club. Ill CLASS USED CARS Ford Coupe, extra clean. Nash Sudan, Deluxe equipped. Whippet Coach, mighty cheap. 1931 Studebaker Pictator 8 Coupe, rumble seat. 1931 Studebaker Dictator 6 Coupe. 5-Passenger Quick Sedan, bargain price. Bring yopr old car if you want to trade as it may make the down payment on one of these better class used cars. Easy Terms O. D. -KEI$R MOTOR CO. HZ N. Somcrvillc , Phone 977 little good-luck lad$ who -was the angel of the airport — and every flier was her daddy when her own crashed down to death! in B&IGHTEYK A FOX Picture with rsmwmmi or «^ *v v w* Produced by Sol M. Wurtzel ""Ill ROCHELLE HUDSON REX Tomorrow Ends Tonite "I'LL FIX IT" Wm, Powell Myrna Loy in "THIN MAN" STATE Use News elassitlafl

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