Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on February 5, 1935 · Page 6
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 6

Pampa, Texas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, February 5, 1935
Page 6
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!»AGffi SIX THE PAMPA DAILY NEWS, Pampa, TeXM TtJESDAt EVENING, FEBRUARY 5, 1935. For Sale FOR BALE OR TRADE—$210.0 electric radio, cheap. For chick ens, feed, cow, or anything. 1023 S tilqrk .Bt. 3p-26 1839 . MODEL "A" Ford roadster Bargain. 211 West Craven. 2p-26 FOR SALE—Corn fed meat hogs a itjarket prices. This week only. E G. Barrett. 3 miles south of Humbl camp and one-half west. >.._. ,. . . 3p-262 FOR SALE-r-'30 model Ford coupe . Code price $172.00. Will sell foi $100.00. See Johnson at Pnmpa News. t FOR SALE 7-tube Chevrolet auto radio. Slightly used. See Hudson at Pampa Drug No. 2. 3p-26: 1B30 PONTIAC SEDAN. Low pric? . Rhd easy terms to responsible party. See this bargain at the AUTO STORE, 300 West Kingsmill i tfc 1932 V-8 FORD COUPE. Recondi- . tloned; looks almost new. A snap for someone on very easy terms Only small down payment to reliable party able to meet monthly installments. AUTO STORE. 300 W Klngsmlll. Phone 1313. tfc FOR SALE—Five-room house. Party .leaving town and must sell. Call M. P. Downs. Phone 33G. .,;. , FOR SALE—Used four-piece waT- \ nut bedroom suites. Lady's writing desk. Wicker living room suites. Other bargains for this wsek. Pampa .Transfer and Storage. 307 W. Poster. 3c-2GO FOR SALE—One used O. J. Snyder three-quarter rig saddle, good condition. R. F. Brown, White Deer. Texas. 3p-260 FORD RADIO 1934 nuto cabinet (.model, used only short time as a demonstrator, only $27.50 installed. Auto Store, 300 W. Kingsmlll. ;,;..,. tf FOR SALE—Painting and paperhanging. J. W. Grout and Son. 2U .North Purviance St. 50c-306 FOR SALE;—175 yards of good con- fCrete at bargain. Located in Pampa. Inquire at Pampa Pawn Shop, 117 South Cuyler, Pampa, Texas. Gp-2GO CHARIS FOUNDATION garment. For Information call 875-W or see Mrs. R. K. Douglass, 940 Reid, Pam- 9p-260 FOR SALE—Feeds, grains, salt, seeds and all kinds of poultry supplies. Zeb's Feed Store. 246-tfc FOR SALE—24 Per cent dairy ra- ,tion at the most reasonable price in town. Zeb's Feed Store. - • 246-tfc Beauty Parlor* PERMANENTS .Onr No Burnt pcrmanents are beautiful, but not expensive. No students. Sort water Pads not used second time. Finger wave dry 25 cents. Hair tinting. No hair or scalp burns. Eugene and Shelton permanent!! $1.50 to $7.50. Phone 848 Mr. and Mrs. Frank Yates 1st Door W«t New Post Office, Entrance Tailor Shop WANT SOMETHING? PHONE 666 A fire. A phone call. And help in a few swift seconds. Small wonder that the rising wail of sirens in the night is often as spectacular as the blaze that fetches them. Not so dramatic, but every bit as sure as are the RESULTS you'll get with DAILY NEWS WANT ADS. If you want to rent that house or that spare room, if you want to find that lost dog, if you want to swap, buy, sell or lease—if, above all, you WANT TO DO IT QUICKLY—just call 666, ask for an ad-taker and leave the rest to us. Daily News Want Ads Sell The Goods -Ads Permanents $1.00 Up Wet set 15c cents. Experienced operators. Mrs. Hobbs Opposite Pampa Hospital Phone 1097 Situations Wanted SITUATION WANTED — Middle aged lady .wants work as housekeeper. Call 640 Tuesday. 3t-262 SITUATION WANTED — Young, capable man wants position to learn,trade. Anything considered. Joe Roberts, 216 North Cuyler, phone 950. 3f-262 FOR RELIABLE nurse, see Mrs. Graham. 217 N. Gillespie. 8p-265 SITUATION WANTED — Steno, graphic or office work, by young lady. Part or full time. Phone 237. 3t-260 EXPERIENCED Young lady want:, housework. Can give good references. Call 1005-W. 31-260 SITUATION WANTED—Experienced girl wants work. Would prefer tp care for children during day, but housework or anything considered. 321 East Francis. 3t-260 Miscellaneous NOTICE—None of my property in Pampa is being handled by local real estate agents. Henry Thut. Sc-280 WE, RECHARGE batteries, service generators, starters and ignition systems. Kirk Bros. Electrical Service, 205 Eahfc Kingsmill. 3c-260 FREE DANCE Tuesday, 5th, and Thursday, 7th, at McKenzie's Barn. Everybody invited. Musical contest Thursday, 14th. 3p-260 FOR EXPERT work call Ted McRinney, painting contractor, paperhanger, decorator. Phone JB&W. 806 East Craven. Gp-260 Lo«t Ii0ST—5 or 6 months old female setter bird dog, white and black bead and ears, and black spot on bgcjc. Answers to name "Topsy Ann." Jolbn HutJhes, Magnolia Co., or .call at 902 East or phone 12. 3p-a62 MTB. pick oulpepper will call ^t the Pampa Daily NE!WS office "'". will receive 9 free ticket to the fforfl theater to see George Brent Josephine Hutehinson in "TJie it to Live," Wednesday. r— Lsjdiee', purse containing -"-" — —- letters, money or neaf East Phone 436. 3c-262 <?09t bflf with please leave at Classified Advertising Rates Information All want ads arc strictly caah and ir« accepted over the phone with tha ooeitive understanding thnt the account U to bo paid when our collector calls. PHONE TOUR WANT AD TO 666 or 667 Our courteous ad-taker will recelv* your Wnnt Ail, helping you ward (t. All ada for '^Situation Wanted" and Lost and Found" arc cash with order and will iiut be accepted over the telo- phone. Out-of-town advcrtUing, cash with order. The Pampa Daily NKWS reserves thi right to classify all Wanta Ada under appropriate headings and to revise or withhold from publication any copy deemed objectionable. Notice of any error must be given in time for correction be/or* second insertion. In case of any error or an omission In advertising of any nnture The Doily NEWS shall not be held liable for damages further thun the amount r«- ctived for such advertising. LOCAL RATE CARD EFFECTIVE NOVEMHER 23, 1981 1 day, 2c a word; minimum 30c. 2 drtys, 4c a ^vord, minimum 60c. Ic per word for each succeeding IBBU* after tha first two Issues. The Pampa Daily NEWS Automotive USED CAR SPECIALS 1(132 Chevrolet Coach. 1929 Kurd 4-Door Sedan. 19.12 Pontinc 6 Coupe. 1930 Chevrolet Coupe. 19.10 Kord Coupe. 1929 Ford Tudor Sedan. 1932 Chevrolet Coupe. 1930 International Truck. 1933 Master Chevrolet Coupe. 1933 Ford V-8 Tuilor. Many Others—Terms TOM KOSE (Ford) Used Car Values! Two 1933 Chevrolet Sedans 1931 Chevrolet Coach 1931 Chevrolet Sedan Two 1931 Chevrolet Coupes 1931 Ford Coach Two 1930 Chevrolet Coupes 1933 Ford Coach 1930 Ford Coach 1931 Ford Coach 1931 Ford Coupe 193-1 Chevrolet Truck 1933 International Pickup 10 .others to pick from. Culberson-SmalHng Chevrolet Co., Inc. AUTO LOANS CARSON LOFTUS Room 303, Combs-Worley Bide. Phone 710 For Rent FOR RENT—Two vacancies, One furnished room with bath, one unfurnished. Mrs. Eller. 803 West Foster. lp-260 FOR RENT—Two-room furnished apartment. Bills paid. Adults only. 3 blocks west Hilltop Grocery. 307 Ryder St. lc-260 If Mrs. Zona Lse Combs will call at the Pampa Daily NEWS office she will receive a free ticket to the La Nora theater to see George Brent and Josephine Hutcninson in "The, Right to Live," Wednesday. FOR RENT— Two unfurnished rooms. Bills paid. 815 South Russell. Sp-262 FOR RENT-—Two-room furnished apartment with garage to a couple. 109 S. Wynne. lp-260 FOR RENT—Two-room apartment, kitchenette, Bath in connection. Bills paid. 121 North Gillispie. Phone 357-W. lc-260 FOR RENT—Desirable bedroom, private entrance. One or two persons. Second door north telephone building. 311 N. Ballard. lc-260 FOR RENT—Becrioom, next to bath. Basement garage. 446 Hill Street. lSc-275 Board find Room HOTEL MAVNABD— Rooms. Room with board. Meals served fam,- ly style, 3,5c. Hot biscuits. Mr«. W. O. McKlnzle. 7p-264 BOARJO ATO RQOM-^Vaqanoy for men. 403 North West. 60-262 Wanted To Buy NOTICE We buy junk batteries, radiators, tires, tubes, brass pistons, and copper wire. Automobiles bought for salvage. C. C. MATHENT 923 West Foster WANTED TO BUY—New and used furniture. 316 South Cuyler. 26D-263 Personal STOMACH ULCER, GAS PAINS, AND INDIGESTION victim, why suffer? For quick relief got, a free sample of Uclga tablets, a doctor's prescription, at City Drug Store. 3p-262 If Mrs. W. W. Beaty will call at the Pampa Daily NEWS office she will receive a free ticket to the La Nora theater to see George Brent and Josephine Hutehinson in "The Right to Live," Wednesday. CARD JtEADINGSl 701 South Barnes. Phice 50c. Wanted—M isc. WANTED — Men for room and board. 320 E. Fester. Mrs. Lee Harris. 3c-261 £fVE WITNESSES FOR DEFENSE FAIL TO SHOW UP BY WILLIAM A. KINNEY. Copyright,,. by The Axsocmtctl I'rcs FLEMflNGTON, N. J., Feb. 5 (IP, Attorneys for Bruno Ilauptmann pushed his case rapidly toward completion today, calling 15 more witnesses in an effort to establish his alibi for thq nights on which (lie Lindbergh baby was kidnaped and on which §50,000 rnnsom was paid. Hauptmann's counsel said thp> would rest their testimony Withlj the next few days, making it prob' able that the case would go intc the hands of the jury about a week from tomorrow. Tuesday will be a court holiday as it is Lincoln' birthday. Attorney General David T. Wilentt, forecast a brief state rebuttal, will only about seven or eight witnesses to be called. Both sides hoped to begin summations to the jury on Saturday. The trial is costing Jersey abou $800 a day, with expenditures already in excess of $25,000. Before the state concludes its prosecution of the defendant, it bd- came virtually certain that Mrs Dwight W. Morrow would be called in an effort to clear the name of Violet 'Sharpe, the maid in hei hcme who committed suicide subsequent to the kidnaping. Tlie state's tentative decision to call Col. Charles A. Lindbergh's mother-in-law is the result of de- fem:e maneuvers to cast suspicior on Miss Sharpe and Isador Fisch Hauptmann's dead business partner In the event Mrs. Morrow appears as a rebuttal witness, it was not expected she would be long pn the stand. The testimony soughl By the state is that Miss Sharpe was at home at the time Haupt- inann witnesses declared they saw scuie one resembling her at a Jersey ferry slip in New York with a Monde baby and two men. A contretemps was created yesterday when five of the defense alibi witnesses failed to show up Chief Defense Counsel Edward J Reilly explained their failure to appear was based "on various reasons." The missing witnesses recalled to- Frances Perkins Tendered Post At Wellesley College BOSTON, Feb. 5 (XP)—The Boston Traveler says in a copyright story that Pransec Perkins, secretary of labor, has been tendered the presidency of Wellesley college and has conferred with President Roosevelt concerning acceptance. Tlys Traveler says Miss Perkins reacted favorably to the offer, but explained siie must be relieved of her governmental duties. The offer was made by' the trustees of the college after the announcement of the resignation of Dr. Ellen Fitz Pendleton, present head of the college, the paper says. Dr. Pendleton's retirement, however, does not become effective until 1036. The salary as head of the women's lollcge at Wellesley was announced as $12,000, the Traveler says. Dairymen advise against giving cows highly flavored feeds just before milking tinie because of their ;endency to give the milk an unnatural taste. day were: Walter Manley, to testify to seeing Hauptmann leading a police dog in the Bronx at the time of the kid- naping March 1, 1932. Mrs. Hans Mueller, Hauptmann's niece, an alibi witness for establishing his whereabouts at the time the ransom money was paid over in St. Raymond's cemetery in the Bronx- Hans Mueller, her husband. Otto Schoeffler, Mrs. Hauptmann's brother, to account for Hauptmann's whereabouts the kidnap night. Phillip Moses, Bronx taxicab driver, who announced outside court he would "break this case wide open" in attacking the stories of Dr. John .P. ("Jafsie") Condon, ransom intermediary, and John Pen-one, another Bronx car driver. Moses said there were four men present when Dr. Condon discussed ransom negotiations with "John" the first time, and added he would controvert Pen-one's story of delivering a ransom note to Dr. Condon from "John." From Col. H. Norman Schwartzkopf, superintendent of New Jersey state police, Reilly yesterday .adduced testimony that a duplicate {of the kidnap ladder had broken j when subjected to the weight of a : state trooper weighing 180 pounds, i and that it had broken in the same CURIOUS WORLD BFy e, wi " iam Ferguson «j> FREQUENTLY ARE HEARD AT DISTANCES. OF A HUNDRED MILES AWAY, WHILE THERE. AR.E LARGE AREAS OF INAUDIBILITY MUCH NEARER. THE SOURCE QF.SQUNP/ THESE "ZQNES PRODUCED BY CONPITIONS OF THE ATMOSPHER.E.. © 1935 BY NEA SERVICE, INC. TH€ NUMBCf?. DESIGNATING THE SIZE OF, A HAT IS OBTAINED BV ADDING THE LENGTH AND WIDTH OF THE CROWN, IN INCHES, AND DIVIDING THE RESULT BY TWO. s-mgres. ft cplleptiop p| reports on, recent observations, it appears that there is usually a large area' of audibility surrounding' the source o( sound, and beyond this lies a circular zone o£ inaudi- WJWy. The R( jje.gijnfn.i.aMu.t jfcj a a Mpm4 «M» « «U4JWWX, the source. „ place the actual kidnap ladder cracked. The state police head, appearing as a defense witness, said the experiments showed that a man weighing "up to 170 or possibly 175 pounds could have gone up, but with tfte added weight (of the Lindbergh baby) the ladder would have broken when he came down." The baby, he testified, weighed 30 pounds. The defense, insisting Hauptmann weighed 182 pounds at tine time of the kidnaping, declared the defendant therefore could not have ascended the ladder successfully. FIRST CHRISTIAN COUNCIL Women's Council of First Chris- linn church will meet In groups tomorrow at 2:30. Group three will bo guests of group one at the home ol Mrs. Ross Cornelius, 902 Fisher; c-roup two will meet with Mrs. Dick Rhoades, 439 Crest; group four with Mrs. Emory Noblett, G21 Banks. • (Continued from page i.) QUR POLitlCAL PRIMER: The orginal plan of. .having ,tjje terms of one-third of the senators expire every two years has been adhered, to throughout the years..and the arrangements is not dependent upon any functioning of. the law of averages. • As each new state was admitted to the Union, Its senators drew lots to dteermine the,class, to which they should be assigned. The classes for tvhich.-they. drew naturally varied from, time, to time, .., .jpor example, when Oklahoma was admitted,, in 1607 the senators from that statp drew, for six-year or two- year, ternis. The next two states admitted , were, .fefew ; ttotlco and Arizona, aj\d tyieir senators , were admlt- te,d -upon the the same day, April 2, .. . , ,,,,. ,.-.. .... , ... ,. . The. senate, adopted, a,, resolution providing' that : the four, men should draw lots, that two .should recslve six-year, • terms,, one a four-year term,, and one, a two-year term. The reaolutlon , .was .. ,so .phrased that neither state could receive the two six-year terms. , , ( , , . ; . , v The drawing resulted, in Senators Arizona and Catron of tiew Meico,, receiving six-year terms;. Senators Smith of Arizona a four-year term, and Senator Fall of New Mexico a two-year term. , No states have been admitted since that time. . .Inasmuch as the senate provided for the drawing on each occasion when one was required by adopting a separate resolution, it was possible to have the new senators draw for six, four, or two-year terms as needed to preserve the balance of the senate. SCOUT NEWS Troop 22 met Friday and elected officers. Those elected were: Scoutmaster, E. W. Bogan; assistant scoutmaster, C, D. Turcolte; chairman, J. M. Daugherty; troop committee, J. L. Lewis, B. C. Rogers, Fred Sloan; senior parol leader, J. Bond; Bob White, patrol leader; Bob Cay lor; assistant patrol leader, George Converse; Eagle patrol leader, D. Turcotte; asistant patrol leader, John Bond; scribe, Harold Lewis. Have your shoes ' fitted at Kees & Thomas. (Adv.) The Vol. 4 No. 20 STUDENTS WILL TALK AT AAUW Will SpeaiT^To Other Clubs On Current •Topics Georgia May Rogers and Charlie Johnston will speak at an A. A. U. W. meeting at the home of Mrs..J. B. Massa this evening at 7:30. They are among the students trying out for extemporaneous speaking. Speakers 'will be provided for any luus desiring them, according to Miss Ruth Siddons, who is in charge of the contestants. Topics being studied by the students all center around the Nation- il Recovery Administration and in- "lude the CCC, TVA, RFC, AAA, and NRA. Charlie Johnston will speak this evening on social conditions in the Tennessee valley leading up to the TVA, and Georgia May Rogers will outliiia the objectives of the Tennessee Valley Authority. . Extemporaneous speaking is one of the Interscholastic league speech events. 32 Harvesters Receive Sweaters The campus took on a golden array of color last week after the awarding of some 32 sweaters of the Harvester football players of 1934. After a short talk by Coach Odus Mitchell, Supt. R. B. Fisher pre- ented the sweaters. Harvesters receiving sweaters vere: Carl Smith, Bill Haner, Lloyd lamilton, Raymond Ellcins, Freddy Mumr'ord, Odell Walker, J. E ireen, Leon Noblitt, Bill Parks, 'hilip, Noland, Mayse Nash, Bill Dunaway, Lester. Stephenson, Edward Scott, George Nix, Charlie ohnston, Gaston Harbour, Skeet Wise, Darwood Fanning, Tom Rose, Roy Webb, W. J. Brown, and Bob Drake. Reserve sweaters were given to tie following: Reece Barham, Charles Pagans, Harold Feltner, Woford Bivins, Revista Harvey, Earl .ice, Glen Eldridge Montgomery, nd Andrew Stewart. .., ,. ,.,.." StAFB 1 . . i.,,.. ,, Edite-jto-chtef.,,.;rlin fiob, .Jplinson Managing; .pdltor— ,,OcorogQ,tane News editor Mildred To'lbcrt Sports editor Otto Rice Society editor Ella Faye O'Kccfc Humor editor. Billie Bratton Faculty adviser Fanny May Reporlcrs:. Minnie Archer, Albert Austin, Doris,Hall, Lcrita Jlogan, Lcroy Johnson, Elsie Johnson, Marion McClain, Blanche Mc- Millcn, Virginia Roberts, Basil Stalcup, Paiiiinc Stewart, Madge Ticmann, NOTABLE NOTHINGS OF P. H. S. By the Nimble Nit-WHs The Miller Some mention has been made of he fact that high school letter- weaters have been seen on people o whom they were never awarded, It is not right for boys to give or ell their sweaters to others. When fellow has worked hard and is warded a sweater of which he is ustly proud, his anger is justified f another boy or man who has ever played football and worked ard for R letter is allowed to wear ne like it. We should be proud of our letters, ot-only football, but all of those 'hich are awarded by the school, f it becomes necessary to sell a weater, the letter should be taken ff and kept. We may not care what happens o our own sweater, but the feelings f the fellow who IS proud of HIS weater should be_ considered. MEET THE HARVESTERS Name BILL DUNAWAY Age—J0. !}eightr-« feet, •yveighfr—156 pbuonds. position—duard. Previous Ex.—Regular '34. Name—TOM ROSE. Age—17. . Height—5:10H. Weight—166. Position—Guard. previous Ex.—Letterman '34. N»me—STOKES GREEN. Age—16. Height—6:2%. Weight^-192. position—Forward. Previous Ex.—Gorillas '34. •: .*. Debate Teams To Enter Two debate teams will represent ampa high ,J$»QQI # a .founik- m,ejn at Uibbook nest Friday aSfr -'•irday. >rita Bogan, <3old(e plodgett, » Martin,,^ La yerfle. 6<Miv are the d«?a|;^, Th8^,sf». have been working.for BQBMS under the direction of -poyle - '-' ' This skating fad is getting bad. Snooper saw Rodger Townsend skating! at 11 o.'clock Sunday night. A famous saying-; Women arc the root of all evil.—Wolford Bivins. Who was it that murmured, "What a handsome man!" when Jclinny Gatlln rose at the P.-T.A. meeting the other night? , fiilly Kelly vows t his real iiame is William Cornelius Throttlcponk Kelly. , Edna Turcotte is getting awfully awkward lately. She fell out of the school bus and rolled into the |oar ditch. In rising she stumbled against a fence, tore her coat and hose, but still, she smiles. , Mary Virginia Glover: I hear in some countries that people still use fish for money. Alberfecn Schulhey: What a sloppy jcb they must have playing 1 a slot machine. Snoooper observed several of the rooms in school are in need of large legible calendars. He imagines donations will be cheerfully accepted. Several .students have.decided to change their schedule since a new teacher will arrive .soon All seniors are woefully wishing they had some artistic talent instead of so many other , talents. (They have to draw sketches of characters in "Canterbury Tales" for English.) Mr. Fox says if Snoooper doesn't quit snooting-,- he is going; to start being snooty. Marie Matthews says she is getting so skinny that she gets hurt every, tune she falls while .skating. Valerie Austin says she's off skating for life. (We wonder why?) Snooper wonders where Juanita Hall gets all those library permits for her boy friend. Golfer, (after having been all over the course notices that his caddy, Buck Talley has something in his hands:) Why, you don't need to look at your watch. We'll get in hi plenty of lime. Buck Talley: I'm not looking at hiy watch. This is my compass. Snooper thought Lela Grant could stare any body down, but we have found one that goes her one better —Edna Mills. Miss Milam says that when she is away her girls can win basketball games but when she is there, they generally lose. Snooper wonders why more pictures for the annual have not been put in the picture box. The next time Mr. Osborne's debaters give a debate, Mr. Fox's economics class wants them to practice on someone else, "er,, that is, they enjoyed it, but it took up their class time! MJss JBranom (in English class): What is a Friar?. John Martin: A young chicken. Janice Purviance saved her salad until last at the banquet. Did you think it was dessert, Janice? .Jfrom thp. number of valentines Rosa La Welle Wlljianis collected at t^ie banquet, Snooper thinks perhaps all her friends will receive one. Mr. Lester wants to know what ok-ee-do-kee means. Snooper hears Vivian Kidd certainly is fickle. She "fell for them all" Sunday afternoon. Ask Vivian herself for details. Elsie Johnson almost got acquainted with the new speed cop' Sunday. Snooper hears that Miss May's' students, think she should enter a story telling contest after hearing her tell three of Chaucer's stories in class yesterday. Jim Arndt (counting the buttons op Miss Canker's dress): Rich man, Ijoor man, begxar man, thief, doctor, WS%$i J&Mtofa& $W r% man, p<jor man; Miss Cwiker's going to marry a poor man! t , ^te Gpikej'j^WeH the» I just Mr. Quill turned opllegiRte over the week-end, Snooper hears. ALL HfUl FOR 'HARVESTER' I.IADE NEXT FRIDAY -® It Won't &e Long Till . . . It won't be long now. It won't be long till we'll be forced to reprint ths old and expressive saying, "In the spring a young man's fancy lightly turns to thoughts of love." It won't be long till our high school lasses bloom out in frilly White dresses, hair ribbons, and little (In some cases) white shoes. ,. It won't bo long till the weather will be warm and the wind quiets down and different groups have picnics in ths country, It won't be long till the leaves appear and the flowers bloom and the grass turns green and ths birds sing and we begin to sleep a bit more in class. Classification Will Be According To First Term utilities. Wes pviS series or debates, ar- gements have been made fpr ' U 5 ana 3, Harvesters And Saindies To Battle Here Thursday Thursday night Pampa Harvesters will meet their traditional rivals, the Golden Sandies, and will be out to avenge a defeat early in the, season. The game is called for 8 o'clock. Following the Amarillo game the Harvesters meet the Lubbock West-: erners here Friday night. The next night Borger will play host to the Pampans in what, will no doubt be a colorful game, judging from previous encounters. Edward Scott, regular guard, who has been out for some time on account of illness, is expected to return to practice this week. His return will greatly strengthen the playing of the Harvesters against Amarillo! Mayse Nash's foot will probably be fully healed by this ;ame also. Coach Odus Mitchell and the Harvesters returned Sunday morning from, a partly successful four- day road trip, having lost two games and won two. Tulia fell victims of the cagers Wednesday night. Thursday night ;he Harvesters dropped a game to Ropesville in a small crowded gym. They defeated Lubbock Friday, but "Boogee" Nash, midget forward, was injured. Nash was able to return to ths lineup against Plainvlew Saturday and was high point man, but the Bulldogs lianded the Harvesters a close defeat. .*. Harvesterettes Beat Krazy Kats Two well deserved victories were garnered by Miss Kathleen Milam's Harvesterettes over the past weekend. Led by "Dado" Shields, diminutive forward,, the girls defeated the Canadian Krjizy Kats 20-14 Friday. DeAun HeiskeU was high point scorer in a game against Goodnight Saturday. Not so successful as the girls, the Gorillas dropped two games to teams from the same towns. According to Miss Milam, the Har- vesteretfces will meet the Borger girls' team before the boys' game at Borger Saturday.., : ^«. . A QUESTION Which stairs for descending? il should like to know? White stairs for descending? Which way must I go? I start, then stop, ,Dodge, then jump, I-almost quake and tremble For fear someone I'll bump. Up and down the stairs Any way you can. Wouldn't It be much better To have a systematic plan? To, keep the halls, in order, Why wouldn't it be fftfr, To designate each passage As on up'or a down stair? —Mary Bejle Grace. **» 'KID BAND' TO PLAY FOty ASSEMBLY , The Woodrow Wilson, kid band] |or assembly tonjorrQW at 10 o'clock }n tfce gym., Burnpy $w»J, pastor ?r pre§byt;ertan, church,, wtU apeak' to the student body. Friday is picture making day. Group pictures of all high school students except seniors will be taken for thg annual next Friday, according to Miss Fannie May, faculty adviser to the . Harvester yearbook. Students will be classified according to their classlficialion at the beginning of school. Pictures will be taken in the gym, an entire class bsing called to report, at once. Announcements will be made later as to the exact hours of class meetings. "Every student desiring to have his picture with his class mates in ths annual must be at school that day," Miss May says, since the photographer will be here only one day to make the class pictures. Classification Basis Students who had less than 3 credits at the opening of school will be grouped as freshmen. Those who had between 3 and 7 credits at the beginning of the school y6ar will be classed as sophomores. Those who had as many as 7 credits last Sept. 3 will be grouped as juniors. Only students graduating this spring will have their pictures in th senior section. Students planning to graduate at mid-term next year will be pictured as juniors in this year's annual, according to Miss May, even thougli they have senior standing now, since in future years- all class pictures for the annual will be taken early in the first term. . A Chance To Primp ''Students are being given advanced notice so that they can do whatever primping they desire before having their pictures made," Miss May explained. A representative from the McCormick company, which has the photoengraving contract for the annual, will come to Pampa to make the pictures. Mrs. Alexander's biology class visited the mortuary last Friday? The new diplomas were selected by Mr. Fisher Friday? He declares' they are stream-lined. Miss Mason has been out of school with a tonsil operation? All the students out for the typing team are going to a contest at Panhandle this week? The Hi^Y club has resumed its meetings on Monday nights. The "Midget" basketball team has a formidable record this .season? They have not lost a game this season. A commercial club is going to be organized soon? Pampa high school is going to. turn out about 30 good stenographers this year? One-third of the short hand clas£ can take dictation and write it back . perfectly at 40 words a minute? The band and pep squad members^ had a good time at the banquet last Tuesday? , The seniors are going to have a theater party soon? Group pictures of the freshmen,; sophmores, and juniors will be takep. Friday for the annual? All students are requested to be present and looking their best, - .«, New Students In Pampa High School , Several new students have beeri added to the rolls of P. H. S. this week. Irene and Marie Juliuson, junior? a,nd sophomore respectively, came to Pampa from Perryton. Two seniors, s. W. Wilson and' Russell Turner are from Decatur and Sweetwater respectively. Russell is a former P. H. S, student. Vennille Follls from Sulphu? Springs is classified as a sophomore. Girls' Tenriis Squad To Hold Tryoiits* Eliminations for the girls' tennik squad this year will be held ne?J •wpek. Miss Kathleen Milan, elflP' tpnnis coach, will work out daily w}tli her candidates this week previous to' eliminations. /remits prospects' at Pamp,a T$ajL jhuph bette* this yM| porting for T,rvnnl-,»

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