Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on April 20, 1937 · Page 7
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 7

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Pampa, Texas
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Tuesday, April 20, 1937
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Page 7
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, APRIL 20, 1§81 ffffi PAMf>A BAlitf tffiWS, SSfflfflt Little Harvester VOL. 6 PAMPA, TEXAS, TUESDAY, APRIL 20, 1937 NO. 29 ERNEST W.CABE TO HAVE CHARGE OF SUMMER TERM Ejght * Week Session Will Begin On ; May 31 'An eight-week session of summer sch'qol will begin Immediately following/the close of this term, according to''announcement made yesterday. Since the new ruling of the board of ' education that no student may go through the graduating exercises unless he has completed 16 solid units of credit with at least 100 grade points (for 1937-38), students who Hope to graduate next year with their class will find it necessary to get their work In line this summer, If they are' short In any respect. Those members of the class of 1937 who at the close of school have 15 units of credit and have fulfilled all other requirements for graduation and those who have 16 units of credit with not less than 90 grade points, may complete the requirements for graduation in summer school and receive their diplomas at the end of the summer session, according to the- new ruling of the board of education. The summer school is intended to meet the needs of several types of students: 1. Those who need additional credits to meet graduation requirements. 2. Those who are short in grade points. 3.. Those who have failed subjects and need to repeat them in summer school in order to have their, work straight for the fall term. • 4. Those who have unfinished halves In whole year courses, such as American history, chemistry, biology, etc. 5; Those who are weak in some subject and wish to review to sertngthen themselves. 6j Those who were forced to drop' out because of sickness or work and wish, to straighten out their credits. 7. Those who wish to finish high school in less than four years. 8; Those who wish to take advantage of the rich curriculum offered by ! P. • H. S. by taking additional electives in the summer. 'Pees will be $10 for the first half- unit; $18 for two half-units; and $26 for three half-units. The normal load is two. half-units, and these are riot 'supposed to be in the same subject. Only .in case .of .repeats will .a student be permitted'to take thfee" half-units. Any subject for which there is sufficient demand wi|l be taught, including grade school' and junior high school work. Ernest Cabe of • the history department will be in charge of the summer school. He will be assisted by Mrs. Prances Alexander, head of the science department, and Mrs. Hoi : Wagner, head of the English department. Classes will take up at 7:30 and continue until noon. Students will be required to be at school only when scheduled for classes. The term will begin May 31 and close JUly 24. .Classes will be conducted sty days a week. School authorities suggest in the handbook that any student who is behind with any of his requirements for graduation attend summer school the summer following his junior year in order to be ready for graduation the next spring, Our Faculty When you contact Helen Martin, music instructor of PHS, the quotation from Auerbach, "Music washes' away the dust of everyday life," comes'to mind. This charming woman exemplifies music. Miss Helen Hartin was born in Claude, Texas. Her early school days were spent in Clarendon, Texas, which is now her home. She received her B. S. degree from Syracuse University, Syracuse, New Yprk, and her Master of Music degree from the University of Washington, Before teaching in Pampa she taught in the American College for Girls in Cairo, Kgypt. This is a col- lege'for daughters of Egyptian first families, While abroad she attended a : 'music school in Fontainbleau, Prance. After coming to Pampa, Miss Martin taught music four years in Pampa. Junior High School, Last year at mi,a>term she became a teacher in Pampa High School where she started the largest glee club the school ever had. Through this organization, the school became interested in group singing. Tliis teacher has made the girls of the school music minded. Miss Martin has traveled extensively. The countries she has visited include. Palestine, Egypt, and various European countries. She says that she has no particular hobby, but spends most of her. leisure time reading. Her 'one and only vocation is teaching music. : —, ••»• ONE-ACT PLAY CAST FETBP During the past week the one-act cast has been much feted. Last Thursday morning Mr. Carmen gave a breakfast party at Hotel Schneider for the cast. Thursday evening Mr. and'Mrs. L. L. Sone honored the players with a dancing party at their hQine. gftwcjay evening Gene Pink- beiner entertained .his fellow actors With a 4.anee, Thursday evening of this week the mothers of the cast will entertain' at the country., club with a rtanoe at 8 o'clQcfe • ••—•—. -aHn.'.......:.. . ADDITIONAL J4WP <m P»f« J9 THE LEADING ONE-FOURTH Winners of the District Interscholastic League meet are going jubilantly on their way to the Regional at Canyon. For months these winners have worked and worked hard m order to make themseves better than their opponents. Many an hour boys and girls have stayed after school to practice one^act play, shorthand, typing, spelling, track, declamations, and for other League competition. Often they wanted to shirk practice and go.d'o something that didn't take so much concentration. But they stuck, and even though they all didn't become winners they gained much for having tried. These are the one-fourth that are leaders, the one- fourth that ate going on and will always lead because they have the initiative and determination that marks the way to success. Not only does the Interscholastic League stimulate competition between classmates and other schools, but it creates a friendly relationship between towns. It has done much to further a more intensive plan of study. APPRECIATION TO THE P. T. A. Hats off to the high school Parent-Teachers Association! Much 'praise .is due to the Pampa P. T. A. and its very able president, Mrs. N. F. Maddux, for its splendid work in connection with the students of P. H. S. Some of the notable things that this organization has done in the past year in an effort to further the interests of the students are listed below. The P. T. A. sponsored the high school carnival last December to help the annual fund. It gave the Pep Squad and band a banquet. The Student Council was wholeheartedly reccomended by this organization. This association, with special emphasis on the part Mrs. Maddux played, organized the Harvester Mothers, Band Parents, and Senior Mothers organizations. , Vocational guidance programs has been given and the National Honor Society pins were presented by the P. T. A. The members are now planning an adult play, the proceeds of which will go for P. H. S. "letters." This association is cooperating in the Carlsbad trip and, as usual, will assist in the Senior activities at the close of the year. Mrs. Maddux has been doing admirable.work in helping find rooms for the visiting band members who are to be in Pampa for the band contest the last of this week. Pampa high school students are indeed fortunate in' having such grand organization backing its every interest. Baby Brother an Expert Nuisance Editor's Notu—The folIowinB essay WHS juilfferi the winning essay of the Interscholastic LCUKUO district meet, which mot here Saturday. It was written by Dorothy Jane Day, who has always been prominent in essay writing, having won astate essay contest. She will next KO to the regional meet to he held at Canyon this coming Saturday. By Dorothy Jane Day Despite Flapper Fanny's wide exploitations or' her little sister as the supreme nuisance, I after due research and experience—particularly experience—have arrived at the conclusion that there is no one to compare with my baby brother. Do not misunderstand me! I don't mean a baby brother in rompers and cradle who runs up the laundry bill, but a baby brother In overalls and baseball cap who runs up the gas bill—he likes to play with fire. As a matter of fact, only two years ago he caught the house on fire while "playing" about. That would be beside the point except for the fact that I received the blame. "Big sister should watch and take care of little brother" — he can practically "manhandle" me as it is. Now, no matter what you tell me or how much evidence you may present you cannot convince me that a little sister can cause such a blunder and so neatly slide out of the deserved punishment. It Is not the big things that make the black marks mount against my brother so much as the common everyday occurrences. My lack of privacy would make the owner of a harem blush! Perhaps it is the old maid in me, but how I love to have bureau drawers and my dresser neatly arranged! I pride myself on their orderly and symmetrical appearance It is (or was) a rule of the family that the bureau and dresser of my room were not to be touched even by the most reverent hands. However, on arriving home from school and retiring to the comparative quiet of my room the other day I found the whole interior turned inside out. For a moment the thought of a cyclone or perhaps an earthquake whirled through my befuddled brain, but then I lighted upon a more logical explanation. I wrathfully flew into the living room where baby brother was sawing out an airplane on the carpet and started my cross- examination. ':'Why, I was just a- lookin' for a pen I lost last month." —and in my Bureau drawers! What can a .person do. This is supposed to be a Nation where people have equal rights. If P. D. R.'B court plan had a clause about the extermination or prevention of baby brothers I think I could "put it over" with little effort, perhaps a nation-wide appeal to big sisters. When I am taking a bath it is, ol Bourse, a more or less leisurely process. However, I scarcely ever spend over thirty minutes or so in all, but -I'll wager you my new spring' hat—and it is a "honey"—against a doughnut that I have never been in that bathtub over five minutes before he started telling me to "get a move on." Telltaling! That boy could give lessons to Benedict Arnold. When he is around doubts sometimes arise in my mind as to whether life Is worth living or not. Now, I could stand all this by summoning all my reserve powers, but he does not confine his attacks to the domestic side alone. He confides all my deepest secrets to my boy friends! That is what I call the tops In disloyalty to all family traditions. Of course, there are certain hours, of the .day ,when a .girl must cream her face; roll up her hair; and just lounge around in disreputable clothes. DO you know what my djd? Jfo tpjd, my Canadian Presents Girls Glee Club In Group Singing 'Miss Sewells, director of the Canadian Glee club, appeared on the Pampa high school assembly Wednesday morning with a group of 18 girls singing a series of vocal selections: Will You Remember?, Can't You Hear Me Calling, Caroline, and Sylvia, were featured. The trio sang Smooth Sailing, O Susanna, and Kentucky Babe. The Glee club continued with Allah's Holiday, and Maria Mia! Following this entertainment, Mr. T. C. Morris of the Texas Christian university, spoke to the student body on "Selling Yourself." The high, school band, which sent 19 players to all-state, played two selections, "Safari .Overture" and the "Finale" from the New World Symphony. Students who won in some of the interscholaistic meets were introduced by their respective sponsors. An announcement was made by Claude Motley, manager of the local theaters, concerning a special price for the coming attraction, "Romeo and Juliet." Home Economics Girls to FtWorth At the National Education Rally for Home Economics girls, five girls will represent Pampa high school on April 29, 30, and Hay 1. Maxine Wheatley has been chosen to model her wash dress, Jean Lively from Junior high school is going to enter judging in selection and purchasing of foods suitable for family meals and planning a luncheon or Supper, Leona Wray is to enter a play costume suited for a child in a specific situation, Betty Shryock will represent the club, Future Homemakers of -Texas, and was selected to model her special occasion dress. The girls will bo accompanied to Fort Worth by their sponsor, Angela Strnad. Sympathy Extended To Tidwell Family The faculty and student body of Pampa high school extend their deepest sympathy to Billy Tidwell, a sophomore in school here, and his family in the loss of their daughter and sister, Mary Edith Tidwell, who died last Saturday from throat infection. She was buried yesterday in Pampa and her funeral was attended by many of her closest friends, most of whom were students of high school. She had been attending junior high school up to the time of her Illness, heart-throb that I wanted him to come to see me last week and 1 he gave him a suitable hour. Well, my flame arrived in the middle of my period of relaxation a,nd there I was —and there he was—and there we were. What a day. I can hardly bear the boy now, or perhaps it is the other way around. There should be a law against it! I've been told that they throw bad children out into the streets In China. Mother and Daddy refuse, however, to move and they are immune to all my tearful pleas. If I ever marry and iny first child is a girl I know that I shall have more - consideration -than to burden her with a baby bro.ther. The mpd.ern orphanage hom^es are always open to baby boys. parents are kiwi but so very STARTS TOMORROW! BUY NOW! BEAT THE PRICE RISE! Without a doubt this is the greatest Ward Week in our history. In every Ward Week the values offered are sensational—this year they are even more outstanding than ever because prices have risen so sharply.... but because Wards bought months ago you get a savings on even the old low prices of months ago. You can't afford to miss this great sale. Save in America 9 Greatest Sale! r*S5? A 12 Month Battery 39 Standard Plates $<j85 Reduced to, each It Exchange 24 Month Battery 15 Plates. Priced for $,|95 Ward Week. Each ...If Exchange Pennsylvania Oil 100 per cent pure! Bulk price reduced to l^ft Quart ***• Plus lo Federal Tax Cotton Frocks Regular!) 59c 48* Grand buys at their regular price, amazing at 48c 1 Tubfast, vat-dyed prints. 2-in. hems, 14-52. Sheet Sale! 81x99 >n. Longwean 92 C Same quality sells nationally for 1.29 to 1.49. Sturdy, hand-torn. Ward Week onlyl •l^—^^sT-CT IIP 1 COMPARE WITH A FAMOUS $14.75 MATTRESS Sale of Innersprings Cloth Seat Covers Spec ol for Ward Week' Sensationally low priced! Pine quality! For 2 or 4 door sedans $2.89 Sale also on fiber covers. FREE * 9a '' '-' nseec ! O'l SUPER HOUSE PA/NT Price reduced lOc $<Kfig fnl. Free tiiiiuicrs, gal.& fi-gal. cans Paint Specials Coverall Semi-Gloss £<)_ Regularly GO, qt ^2€ Coverall Floor Paint C<* M Regularly 60c, qt JiuC Rayon Undies 25cvo/ua !Cfe C Prices rising but you save in Ward Week! Stepins, panties or briefs, tailored or lacy. Women's. $ J^vxS Crepe Chiffons , , , n difi c regularly 79e V1fe£p Save He! Gossamer sheer, clear ringless silk. Individual leg lengths for each foot size for better fit. Lowest price we know of for Restful Sleep! You get a 182 coil innerspring almost as low as the usual cotton mattress! Smart drill ticking, quilted sisal insulator cads, new clean felted cotton upholstering! Save money during Ward Week! ,98 $2 DOWN, $2 Monthly, Carrying Charge Men's SHIRTS 94 C | 90 Coil Luxury Platform Spring- $ 8.98 Choice Turkey and Duck Feather Pillows, ea. 1.19 [Imported Damask Tick, 182 Coil Mattress 16.88 The Greatest Refrigerator Value We Ever Offered Preshrunk Fast Color WARD WEEK SPECIALS PAINT and ROOFING 25c WALLPAPER CLEANER, 3 cans. . Kalsomine Regularly 35c S Lbs ......... Flat Paint Regularly 4Sc 9O Quart .............. 3" ROLL ROOFING 35 Lb. Asphalt Afi Talc covered ...... JfS Reduced First Time Deluxe &•*•% AP> Washer $33.95 America's Fastest, yet so gentle the finest fabrics can be laundered safely! WHh.Gas Engine ..?58.95 REDUCED in spite of skyrocketing costs I NEW 1937 patterns. Soft, wilt- proof, Kent collar styles. SALE MUSLINS "Economy." Unbleached. 38 in. yd, SALE 17c TOWELS Solid colors. '•/*** Size 20x40 in. 1/4 WASH CLOTHS Sale! Plaids. 4~tf 11x11 in. loiJlt CHILDREN'S SHOES Res. 98c! WliUe fjn f or black. 8'/j-12 .... 17*' MEN'S 25c SOCKS Linen reinforced "• wrf} heels and toes. M. m TOTS' 59c FROCKS Print or plain, .* mr* sheers. Tubfast. *fc f SALE OVERALLS Reg. 89c!" NEW! " mm- Sanforized! //C Empire Straps Regularly 1.90 1^' Smart new style! Wards cut the price even though the cost of leather is rising. White, Sizes 314-8. Backed bY /atas 5 Year Protection Plan at no exlia cost. Large Family Size W 5 54 DOWN, $4 Monthly Small carrying charga Compare this refrigerator with others selling for at least $50 more. You can't buy this size anywhere for less. 13J4 sq. ft shelf area. Freezer provides 84 cubes —6 Ibs. of ice per freezing. Hurry to Wards while they last! Men's Shorts Sanforized OffeC Shrunk &*J Regular 39c value—reduced for Ward Week I Special "no-tare" fly. AM Mercerized Shirts , , 29c Compare These Features • Convenient waist-high food • Dependable 1 S-ipeed tern- compartment perature control • Acid-resisting porcelain in- • Narrow spaced, non-tip, terior bar-type shelves Sale! Prints! Below today', 1|C wholesale cost M.M.yd, Silvania percales. Tubfast new prints. 36 inches, Sale, Printed Batiste, yd. 10o 8 Tubes! Ward /« /f OS Week <l<i 8-TUBE AC console with MOVIE DIAL! 3 wave bands! Tuning eye I Metal tubes! 2-speed tuner! 8-TUBE BATTERY Console with same fine cabinet, tone and power of set shown. Lighted oval dial I SMALL DOWN PAYMENT DELIVERS Second Floor ^ Washable Shqdes Me eacfc I Nationally advertised at 45ol Pique striped. . , lopl? like woven cloth! Beater & Bowl 29c BET. Splash-proof cover ] egg beater, l-qt. glass ] pitcher. Save lie. O«k Dinette '.»- $19,88 Compare sets $10 higher! Stainproof top extends to S?" with extra Jeafl Choice of enamel colors! Unpalnted CIIAIllS Paint them yourself fQne. coat covers! Cathedral style! Buy severalJ Cholee—4 Styles Guest CJmirs Moderns pr carved styjaf In smart uphc-lsteryl

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