Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on January 20, 1935 · Page 2
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 2

Pampa, Texas
Issue Date:
Sunday, January 20, 1935
Page 2
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CHRIST'S BENEDICTION: Peace I leave with r^r? l f Ve unto you: not "» fhJ worid giveth, give I unto you. Let not vour heart 'be troubled, neither let it be afraid— John 14:27 Rboted in Our Own Culture of IV alf ne TT th f' lf ; t0 ]T W a ',\ d appreciate the culture We have long- believed that this approach to educa tion was wrong, especially in the grades and K SXJrd V'H ?*£ much " n «" f »ctio5, therefot, tlfft we heaid Di. H B. Brunei- of Columbia university; New York express the same idea here Friday and expand it with the challenging thought of an expert toll „ fcf is " Ot a X(nv York m «" com'ing west to tL n ° rU " our schools - Ho is a westerner who Went east to convince brilliant educators that e ucation wm-ld T!' rCVISI °? ,*? mCOt the dcmands of olav's nied to« <* a «'ly reputation no farthe *"" se tflB PAMPA DAILY NEWS; Pampa, Texas materials). TEXAS HISTORY Dr. Bruner's method is not haphazard- it i- not radical. He never advocates a change vi h'out testPn,* it for months on various „,.<,« ps of children ami con? paring these pupils with those taught in the ok Si tional way -He believes that an understanding of to'" lay's problems should be'sought in the jfraces and in" Phn be tTr' Studic « ° f the Past will, under h£ Plan, be less ^•me-con.umn,* and formal. He would colleges to teach the past in terms of the^present ?e versing the present order. Students whc never went to" college would thereby be graduated with at least iSSbfii," 1 and B r; kins , kilowlcd * e of ««h ei ee j£ KJ2SLS S r fe!r e - bUilding ' t " atl0 "- ati ^ n .£'£™T b ft ^^te^e^MS ISons-r/'Sent: 1 & Sf^ ^ « D. B. Edwards was almost certain hat his school, the Gonzales Seml- flry. located in the thriving Gon- iles settlement, would have many upils. There had been a notice- ble lack of schools in the new corn- unities in Texas, and feeling fully capable through his experience as sometime principal of the Academy at Alexandria, La.." he had announced the opening of his Seminary His prices were low, the crop, been good that year in Texas .'ind mothers and fntlu'rs were in a position to .send their .children to rim. Hung on the wau in every room and elaborately embroidered were the words: "Conduct, not person, creates distinction." Arithmetic, elocution and grammar were to be taught for a tuition of $1.50 per parson. "Ethicks" and natural and moral philosophy were taught for $3, belles letters, rhetoric M , H 81C uf rc $4> eeography was $2. and writing was only a dollar. I he Seminary opened at eight o'- w h"i . Ule "} onilngl and classes wei-D held until twelve. Work was resumed again at two o'clock, and tasted until dusk at six o'clock. Mr. •t-mvaids had announced that "the cexts will sit apart from each othei nncl (he ladies will always entei and retire by themselves" Ths spring and summer preceding of the Seminary had been pros- porous times for those .early settlers Cioodwin Brown Gotten, editor of the Texas Gazette had predicted a crop three-fold greater than any other year, for the corn, in the early "" - had a "most luxuriant and cotton also a fine ao- penrance." p Altho the crops were good game vjns being idlled to a great exlent It was reported that between two mcl three hundred Kicknpoo In- wans were encamped on Mound Oreek. destroying- some one or two thousand deer per day. This was probably an exaggeration, but it was tuic that pnmo «,*, >,„!„., dcstroj , ct , " la "' V , mo " tlls Passed other T 6 CgU " by amb i«ous teachers. It wns time that good education was started in Tex as and any attempt was welcomed and these constituted the nuclei.; ^tJ educational system o state, where soon is to be celebrated the Centennial of its independence in 1936. Admittedly, this method of teaching is difficult It makes it necessary for teachers to know , method is that learning i s more th.TmentaY-1? m',,.1 "" Ie<l b) ' e ""* i <" ls ' intere -*>' l-C'l color, «'nd Such education more nearly approaches rhn MRS, BAKER WAS WMOFTEXAF FIRST STATE SUPERINTENDENT Mrs. Annie Daniels, principal of the Woodrow Wilson school here has returned from Carthage, where she accompanied the body of her mother, Mrs. B. M. Baker of Can- aaian, for burial. Mrs Baker, pioneer resident of £?« ?' d ' ed January n at the home of a daughter, Mrs. w. A S °^ T°? eUler VVith Her hus-' the late Judge Baker qhf. > »e Panhandle in 1887. She n ,R« 6n H 01 ,' 11 ln . Nt «th Carolina T P y 0 IH , had m ? ved to East Texas with her parenfe in 1859 She THE NEWFANGLES (Mom'n Pop) was widely known and loved on the plains. Judge Baker, her husband, died m 1918. He was the first superintendent of public instruction in Texas. For la years he served as t«,h?- e ° f J, ne , 31st AlsMc t court. Two Public schools, one in Pampa and one in Canadian, bear his name Mrs. Baker is survived by a third daughter, Mrs. Nellie Willis of * nci two B-randchildren, n .. M. Daniels of Amarillo and Maurine Willis of Houston Reynolds Baby Answers Attack On Legitimacy »*5^^i%^ Reynolds today replied to Mrs Anne Cannon Reynolds Smith challenge of ins legitimacy and right to a part of the tobacco millions of his fath- ' ,il, ate Smlth Reynolds, with a "Mth ng attack upon her good faith i raising the questions Through his next friend, R. c Vaughn, the infant son of Libby Holman, former broadway torch sin- fer and Reynold's second wife filed an answer in superior court to Mrs. smith's effort to bar him from liaring in the estimated $30 000 000 estate. »Ju,uw, Several weeks ago Mrs. Smith Reynolds' first wife and herself a ' extile -fortune heiress, in response to n proposed distribution of the Reynolds millions raised the con- ;ention that her Reno, Nev divorce •om Reynolds was illegal and there- ore liis subsequent marriage to Miss Holman was void and little Christ)her h ac i no rlghts oj j n i, eritance Christpoher's response said that ot only did Mrs. Smith "know of er own knowledge and through the dvice of able counsel that the di- orcc was valid in every respect, it she has demonstrated that she is aware of it through her various acts and has so acknowledged thru sundry papers filed in this and other court litigation. Ford Hour Now ' 8 O'Clock Sunday The Ford Sunday evening hour, radio broadcast over mi Columbia stations,.was recently changed from 7 to 8 o'clock, CST, to 8 to 9 o'clock CST. Entertainment is provided the Ford symphony orchestra and chorus conducted by Victor Kolnr and features other artists each Sun- The new broadcast time was recently given incorrectly in an advertisement in the NEWS. The cor- rest time of the Columbia" broadcast is 8 to 9 p. m. each Sunday StJNDAY MORNING, JANUARY 20, ifetf. THE PAMPA DAILY NEWS Published evenings except Saturday, and Sunday morning by Pampa Daily NEWS Inc 22 West Foster . Pawpa, Texas Managing Edlt< * - TAMPA DAILY NEWS y Carrier In Pampa - M and wiU gladly and fully nTwsVa^rand^lso^he^oca^news DubmhPrt^rp^'^ii?"? 1 ^ *? ° r " n^^™^ creSTn tW» _ patches herein also are reservsd P ubu * he <i herein. All rights for re-publication of special dls- bterPri „• second-class matter March 15, 1027. at the postofflce at Pamps, Texas, under the Act of one1 " 0 ™ ....... •• One Month ..... ...». 7 « the character of anyone - . By WILLIAMS •- CAN'T ALL MEM. HAVE (SOT TO LIVE IT TAKES AS MUCH PER ON1E GUY TO LIVE AS ANOTHER,' HERE'S- A GUV WID ' NO FAMILY GITS MORE f>AV THAN CAN'T WITH EIGHT KIDS BE A BUM MECHANIC AN 1 A LOAFER? SHOULD TH' ' <5UY WHO'S GOOD BE— LISSENf WHAT'S T I TH' USE-OF THIMkIN' "1 OH, VOU'RE V HOPELESS/ T THAT ARGUMENT WILL NEVER 85 SETTLED— PUT FOUR MEN ON A DESEftT ISLAND- ONE WILL LIVE- UNDER A BUSH- ONE IN A BRUSH SHACK— ONE- WILL OWN TH' ONE WILL BE HOLLERIN' ABOUT J IT ALL' .-=- / VOU SHOULD HAVE S|X MEN OWTHAT ISLAND—ONE TO AGREE WITH HIM AN' ONE TO PUNCH HIM ONBl WHEELER COUNTY RECORDS Oil filings for Thursday, Jan 17' TOL.—Joe Rogers to W.'P. Rogers \« int. N W »/, section SB, block 13 OL.--M. R. (Myra) Gray to L Jefenbaugh, S E '•; section 35, block • d. Release of Lis Pendens: Mrs. M R. Gray to L. Dofcnbaueh S E ', edtion 35, block 13 Furnished by Title Abstract com- wny, Wheeler. laSBYNEACEBVICE, INC. 'I, la. claroom h ^ °<»"> rt "» it >' *»• »ci«l experiences ' childl ' e " MWHB thel >- om indi- °i™>eement and decoration of the jetting the Trap! THE P.OCTORs. 01 0 T. M. nEC. U. 0. PAT. OFP. By COWAN it 2. Tendency to -replace vicarious with direct exnpr ienc o es rr, in , dealin & with child's immediate envi 3. Tendency for children to use freely the and experiences of the community V 4. Tendency to include children's current "> the ac. mea " s periods separate from the activity •" '. \" Tendency to use real arithmetical situations P vi«t mg withm classroom, school, and community 2. Tendency to use music, fine arts, practical irt«, and uhvsical ednnntinn t ,o ;«, «ui. i l "^i-n,ai ailb, WELL,Wr LAST MY ABtVATY UAS ^ECN RECOGNIZnj-YAN T«R MORGAN MUST WAVE SOME SJAART GUVS /£"/.,,,\ TS^ 3 V/ITU MIM NOW.AS YOU OPEN THE DOOR, SUP BACK OF tr.LIKE ' THIS / THEN/AS WE STEPS IN, YOU SHUT THE BOOR BEHIND HlfA / & WINDY TAKES LEAVE OP TO/AKINS CORNERS, TO FULFILL HIS APPOINTMENT V/ITH YAfo DER MORGAN. HIS EX-CONVICT PAL, AL. GO INTO A MUDDLE, TO PERFECT THEIR PLANS The Last Avenue of Escape! AW- WE STILL By HAMLIN HAVE A CHANCE COULD MANAGE 1 DON'T SEEANVHOPE OF EacApSa? 6 ^ fc 4ff^i WOWi ^SURROUNDED BY jSM-^ CLIFF LOOKlT/JEETHOSE IT SOUNDS PLAUSIBLE, BUT- PTERODACTVL5/' THEeE ? r^iil- ONCE WE THOSE , NOTHIN' COULD THOSE , CUFFS ARE SIMPLV ALIVE. WITH THOSE HOfcfclBLE OH, DIANA! " -tffl-^ SCORCHY SMITH Out By FLOWERS K soiutio - t0 bl "' ld UP and use Maries as reference A*" 0 text ibooks for re± " rence in the 3. Tendency to use other source materials. DOOLEY , THAT-THAT OH— THAT IDIOTf THAT HALF-WITT BE BLOSVN BITS r THAT PACKAOE- DPOLEYTRIGHT- BEHIND WOT -TH' HECK ARE THl=y TALKIN -7" YA ABE, DIANA . KfJoWN /y(«DpOX-W/IN VER' MAM - we ees -rwe Maddox and Himmelstoss! *KMOCHS''AIAPPOX j -"ins ~^1 UflPER OF WHOM ? IT flU flBoOT t WHO By TERRY AIL Fi-iSKS, SENoR - £Sn -fat EMPU>y of My couNiRee - MADDOX EES THCIR EXT To HE&W E£S HlMMEtpToSS - AtSo ft MflN - ONCE HB WAS E€l CIRCOS EEN THE BE cowe, SBNOR s/vieeTH - F6ENI5H VouR .AN' we

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