ttfffi PAMPA DAItf *«*•§ -"•"-"-••—"a-* Little Harvester (Continued from Page 7) 1,500 BAND MEMBERS OF VARIOUS CITIES WILL COMPETE HERE THIS WEEK o Notable Nothings Of P. H. S. ' By The Nimble Nlt-Wlts "LATIN" All are dead who wrote it. All are dead who spoke it. All will die who learn it. Blessed death, they earn it. Ysleta Davis thought the Industrial Revolution was a war in Mr. Dennard's Civics class. Martha Price was .seen enjoying a cowboy picture at the Rex. She has earned the name of Buck Price. Has everyone seen the pictures cf Norman Cox in a certain locker in school. We wonder what happened to Howard Buckingham. Tuesday he came to school with two polka dot ties on. In a theme written by Pauline Gregory she stated that she wanted a man five feet and eleven inches tall. Kind of specific, isn't it? Pauline Stewart wants a home loving boy. Arvo Goddard was very aggravated when Mrs. Alexander pronounced his name from the roll, Anna. Beggar: "Have you got enough money for a cup of coffee?" Mr. Cabe: "Yes, I think I'll manage all right." Juanita Thorn was heard bragging about having seen Romeo and Gillette. How to make people hate you: 1. "I don't agree with you at all." 2. "I don't like your friend." 3. "Anybody can do that." 4. "I know better." 5. "I'll tell you exactly where you failed." 6. "I thought you were going to—" 7. "As I was saying." 8. "Let me show you how." 9. "I used to think so a while back.'' 10. "That is nothing but prejudice." —Houstonian. A sensible girl is not so sensible as she looks because a sensible girl has more sense than to look sensible. —The Alabamian. Mr. Boyer: "Yes, quite a number of plants have the prefix 'dog.' For instance the devil-dog and the dog- rose are well known. Can anyone name another?" Mary Elizabeth Hewitt: "Collie- flower." —Quill Weekly. Jazz will endure just as long as people hear it through their feet instead of their brains. John Phillip Sousa, — Tattler. The teachers and students that sit in the rooms on the north side of the school building wish to express their appreciation and thanks to the ones that were responsible for building the new incinerator which is located on the north side of the building. In the past the teachers and students had to endure the smoke and odor from the old incinerator, but with the new arrangement the smoke and the odor are carried away to the top of the building. The cost of the incinerator is estimated to have been about $250. Several New Boys To Try for Tennis Tennis prospects look very favorable for next year. There are many promising boys coming up from Junior high. Hugh Stennis shows much promise of being a net star. Bobby Childers, who went to the finals in the district tournament, will have another year. Jim Brown. Bill Ritchie, Jack Brown, and A. P. Coombes will return for another year. The boys who will not return are Chris Martin, Howard Buckingham and Joe Isbell. VOLLEY BALL GJKLS WIN Volley ball girls won a victory over Amarillo Junior College girls and •^Amarillo high school girls Thursday at Amarillo. The giris that went were: Sarah Pafford, Elvira stone, Mildred McPherson, Erma Kinch- Joe, Frances Nash, Lillie Mae Redman, Evelyn Joe Bdylen, Jean Dotson, Kathryn Covington, Jean Edy- len, Tommie Lee Close, Ruby McPherson, and Ruby Eldridge went as manager. Mr. J. L. Lester sponsored the girls. A. R. McAllister, Famous Conductor, to Judge The morning of Thursday, April 22, approximately 1,500 boys and girls from cities in the northwestern district of the state will be in Pam- pn. These people are gathering in our city to compete in the annual spring band nnd orchestra competitive festival to be held through April 24 under the auspices of Pampa bands. Pampa's six band directors, who are sponsoring the big musical event, are arranging plans to make this year's festival the best contest ever held in this section of the state. The contest director will be Mr. F. Winston Savage of the high school band. Other local school band directors are A. C. Cox, Pampa junior high school, who will be in charge of the marching events; L. R. Harmer, Horace Mann, in charge of programs; Eugene Seastrand, Woodrow Wilson, registration and local treasurer; W. Postma, Baker school, who will be chairman of the all-state selective committee, and Oscar Croson, Sam Houston school, in charge of the publicity of the contest. The contests include every phase of instrumental instruction taught in the public schools of northwestern Texas; orchestras, concert and marching bands, rhythm bands, drum major baton trwlrling, student conductor, solo and ensemble contests. Nationally famous conductors and musicians will judge and criticize these contests, among them will be A. R. McAllister, president of the National Band and Orchestra Association and director of six national champion high school bands. _s>. Brashears Essay To Be Entered In State Contest Jack Brashears was winner in the recent essay contest conducted by the Ladies' Auxiliary of the Veterans of Foreign Wars on the subject of "Permanent Peace for America." He will receive a cash prize of $3 and his paper will be sent to compete in the state contest. Howard Jensen and Hazel Bath will receive prizes of $2. and $1 respectively for second and third places in the contest. The state winner will receive a medal. The national winner will receive a free trip to Washington, D. C., and to the national encampment of the VFW, where he will read his paper, and $100 in cash, and receive a gold medal. The winner of second place in the national contest will receive a gold medal and $50 in cash. The third place winner will receive a gold medal and $25 in cash. Jack, summarized his plan for permanent peace as follows: "What we need to do in the way of making our United Statc.s a nation which will not only be peaceful but which will be revered by it-s citizens and respected by foreign nations is to understand .other nations, keep a strong enough army to prevent aggression, and to keep our peace by a strict neutrality, showing rio favors to any one nation and endeavoring to understand and appreciate all nations. Our defense must be based on defense of our soil and not on defense of foreign interests. We must have strong neutrality legislation and embargoes on war material;;; war profits must be taxed and munitions industries nationalized. Last, but not least, the freedom of speech and press must be maintained as guaranteed by the constitution to prevent civil strife. If we succeed In all these things, we shall be assured of peace not only for ourselves but for those who are to follow us." LADY LITS TO ENTERTAIN The Lady Lits will entertain with a supper party Tuesday evening, May 4, at G o'clock in the Home Economics rooms honoring the faculty members. It will be the club's last program of the year. Dorothy Day, president of the organization, extended the invitation to the teachers at the Wednesday morning faculty meeting. "30" CLUB MEETS TONIGHT The "30" club will meet tonight in the Red Brick building at 6 o'clook tonight and then go to the LaNora theater to see Romeo and Juliet. M. P. DOWNS Automobile Loans Short ana Long Term* REFINANCING; Small and Large 104 Combs-Worley Bldf. Phone 330 To Be Well Dressed Wear a Clean Hat Look At Your Hat, everyone else does! The well dressed man is using this service — Finished by Roberts (he HAT MAN ON SCHOOL BOARD C. T. Hunkapillar anil .T. M. Daiighcrty who were recently re-- cleclcd president and vice president of Pampa board of education. Mr. Hunkapillar and Mr. Daughcrly liavc worked together for the past nine years in bettering the Pampa Independent School system. LITTLE HARVESTER REPORTER MAKES NATIONAL MAGAZINE At last one of the Little Harvester cub reporters 1ms broken into big news. A national magazine recently carried a story about a lad, Warren Marten, a senior in PHS. A large picture of him and Kenneth Blackledge appeared in the April 3 issue of the Motion Picture Herald. As you probably know, he was assigned the job of covering the trip that Mr. Blackledge and he made in a covered wagon to advertise "The Plainsman," and to prove to Tex DeWeese, editor of the Pampa Daily News, that men of today could "take it" just as did the pioneers of old. Below is the excerpt from the Motion Picture Herald. "To settle an argument on the staying qualities of the present generation of the he-men in Pampa, Texas, and of course to spotlight attention on the date for "The Plainsman," Manager C. F. Benefiel, of the LaNora in that spot, smoked up a pip of a controversy, with the editor .of the local Daily News that eventuated into featured slant of campaign. First blast in the tie-in was an editorial decrying the lack of pioneers who could live off the country as did the earlier day plainsmen. The editor challenged any male to take a covered wagon on a four-day trip and rough it without outside aid. Journey was to be made with the provisions specified to be taken along at the beginning. The challenge was then taken up by Kenneth Blackledge, Benefiel's assistant and co- instigator of the stunt, who replied in an ad and after another barrage of front page counter accusations, set out on the trip which was to cover 95 miles. The only reservation was that the picture and theatre could not be advertised with banners. In order to keep up Interest among local schools and others in the territory to be traveled, a high school senior in the journalism class was taken along to send in daily reports of progress under his own by-line. Stops were made at schools in each town to distribute heralds and visit the students who had been contacted in advance on the stunt. The paper kept building the stunt which was made more thrilling by progress of the wagon through a series of serious dust storms. Main roads were traveled to bring attention from the many who passed the wagon. Local stations also informed listeners of the journey and outside publicity included pickups on the bally in leading papers in the territory. The finale of the tiein was a parade down the main street of Pampa on the return of the "pioneers." Below is pictured Blackledge, the high school lad, (Warren Martin) and the editor of the paper, PAMPA WINS ' FOUR VICTORIES IN DISTRICT MEET One-Act Play Wins First Place Over Borger High Pampa htgn school Is again the winner of the perennial district -In- terscholastlc League meet. Pampa took first place with a total of 70 points followed by Borger with 45 2/3 point and Hedley in third place with 31 2/3 points. More than 1,000 students, teachers, coaches, parents and visitors came to Pampa last week from Booker, Alanreed, Leila Lake, Midway, Hopkins No. 1, Grandvlew, Borger, Hopkins No. 2. Hedley, Le- Fors, Twltty, Conway, Plainview, and McLean to take part in the events. Patnpa's one-act play, "Cabbages," won first place with five first places and two second places over the Borger high school play, "Bargains." This is the fourth consecutive year that Pampa has won first place, Colleen McMahan, who played the role of Wilhelmena Orossmeir in the German accent comedy, was judged the best girl actor in the tournament in which eight plays from as many schools were entered. The girl who interpreted the role of Rene In the Borger play won second and Betty Rains, playing the role of Lena Fischer in "Cabbages," placed third. A LeFors boy who Interpreted the role of a negro, was named outstanding boy actor with Dickie Kennedy second. Newton Craig of Miami was third. The Wheeler track team carried away the -honor in the field events. Pampa in the late events with good team work began to climb up but It was too late to take any honors but second place. Don Taylor and Dan Buzard, Pampa declalmers, defeated Hedley, Borger, and Booker for the boys' debating cup. The Pampa girls, Beryl and Margaret Tignor, were defeated by the Borger girls for the girls' debating cup. Pampa lost in the junior declamation, senior boys' declamation and the typing contest. The senior girls' declamation by Catherine Barrett, the golf meet and Dorothy Jane Day of Pampa won essay writing. In the spelling contest Max Kirby at the city limits ready to ride Into town, the editor at the head of the parade to fulfill his part of the bargain. Bally wound up in front of the theater, the finish broadcast by remote control, and the wagon allowed to remain for further buildup. During the course of the trip, publicity and photos were planted in the lobby for extra attention." and Bessie Belle Davis had perfect papers aiid the papers are being sent to Austin for inspection. Council Members To Attend Dallas State Convention The Student Council has chosen four students to represent Pampa high school at the State Student Council' conference held in Dallas this week-end, April 22 and 23. Two seniors, Betty Jo Townsend and Betty Blythe, and two sophomores, Bill Stiles and Jimmy Mosley, will be sent as representatives. The conference is being given by Highland Park high school in Dajlas and indludes every school in Texas that has a Student Council. This morning questionnaires were filled in by the student body concerning the forming of the Council constitution. All answers will be given to the constitutional potnmit- tee and from them they will make the constitution. .* Harvester Band Gives Concert For Assembly The high'schobl'band played two numbers in the assembly program Wednesday morning. The numbers played were "Finale" from the "New World Symphony" and "Overture Safari." The "Finale" is the required number for the contest to be held here April 22, 23, and 24. Mark'ed improvement was noted in the persons playing the new instruments. The overture played in assembly was featured by a French horn solo by John King and an oboe solo by Rose La Nell Williams. SHOCK SELECTED At the Thursday meeting of the Future Homemakers of Texas, Betty Shryock was elected president of the club for next year to succeed Maxine Wheatley. Betty was also chosen to represent the club at the Fort Worth rally April 29-30, and May 1. A motion was made and approved for the club to have a Mother- Daughter banquet. It was planned for the week preceding the junior- senior banquet. Arlene Saunders and Byron Dodson played three accordion numbers, carrying out the idea of "Spinsters of America." MRS. HOL WAGNER REPORTS Ml 1937 ANNUAL WILL BE DISPENSED MORNING OF MAY 17 ®. Some Books Left To Be Sold for $2.25 immediately ' The 1937 annual Is on the press and will be ready for distribution the morning of May 17, says Mrs. Hoi Wagner, faculty adviser of the annual staff. Students are urged to save their receipts till then. A fe* books are still available at $2.25. These books will not be reserved but will be sold to the first persons who put up the price. Those who bought annuals in the fall paid only $2, thought the actual cost of the volume has been about $3. The difference was raised by means of the all-school carnival, lyceum numbers, selling Ice cream, etc. At least nine Improvements over last year's book will be readily noticeable when the books are dis- trlbued, the staff declares. 1. The 1937 annual will be much more colorful than previous yearbooks. The color innovations will be the biggest and most pleasing surprise about the book, the staff believes. 2. Twenty pages have been added to the book. 3. A new section has been included, though the staff refuses to reveal what it is like. 4. The arrangement of the senior section is changed and improved. 5. All pictures are larger, clearer, and neater as the result of the more attractive setting and better lighting. Heads in group pictures are at least doubled in size over previous annuals and are therefore more easily distinguishable. Group pictures are bust size and so are not made untidy by chairs and rows of feet. 6. Many more pictures are included this year, all sections of the book except the snapshots and the favorites being enlarged. Those two sections have the same number of pages as last year, but snapshots are larger and clearer. 7. The athletic section has a surprise. 8. Much more printed matter will be included than in former years. 9. The paper and binding will be different and of slightly better quality than last year. The staff found the fabrlkoid (imitation leather) cover beyond their budget and so concentrated on improving in every way possible the quality of the book's contents. Betty Jo Townsend is editor of the annual. Other members of the staff are Fred Vanderburg, Bob Kilgore, Dan Buzard, Jim Brown, Jimmy Mosley, and Dorothy Jane Day. Mrs. Wagner is faculty adviser In charge of planning and publishing, the book. -Bob Curry as buslhete man* ager has handled the financing Of the book. __ . SHAKESPEAREAN ROMANCE NOW AT LA NORA "Romeo and Juliet." The Shakespearian play that is deathless in its beauty, sublime in its passion, and magnificent in its spectacle, opened at the preview Saturday night, April 17, at the LaNora theater and will continue through Wed* nesday. "Romeo and Juliet" as it has been produced by Irving O. Thalberg, starring Norma Shearer and Leslie Howard,' Is a motion picture that la truly great, a picture that Will bear seeing again and again, a picture that marks an important step in the advancement of entertainment. ' More radiant than ever,- Miss Shearer fulfills the promise she gave as the lovely Elizabeth Barrett in "The Barretts, of Wimpole street." It is her finest role. She .rises ,to every occasion in a part- made famous by the' greatest actresses of the stage; Her Juliet has a breathless expectancy, a felling- of Vibrant youth so essential to the'pbrtrayal of Shakespeare's selection as Romeo was a happy one. He is every inch Romeo. Together they'make these young lovers of' Verona^ llvje again. • "Romeo and Juliet" has befin pictured with fidelity. Beginning,with the opening scenes, which establish the hatred of the Montagues and Capulets, whose feud causes the young lovers to marry in secret, the death of Mercutlo at the hands of Tybalt, Romeo's slaying of Tybalt to avenge his friend's death, hjs banishment and the swift dramatic , events that follow, the picture is all action. The love story is woven like a golden thread through this background of hate. "Romeo and Juliet" . is recommended to • every member of, PHS. It is a picture that will never be forgotten, for it is a picture that will live for years. . , Special prices of 25, cents ate, being offered the high school students. These reduced price tickets will riot be sold after 6 o'clock,'but if tickets have ben bought before 6 they can used at the evening features.' Listen to Chesterfield's Daily Broadcasts of Big League Baseball Scores. . .5:35 G.S.T. COLUMBIA STATIONS ...says Al Schacht for big league pleasure... "Come on" the As the big leaguers swing into action watch those Chesterfield packages pop out of the pockets. There's big league pleasure for you* *• everything you want in a cigarette^ A homer if there ever was one , , « all the way 'round the circuit for mildness and better taste , . , with an arorn^ and flavor'that connects every Copyright 1?J7, U«ETf ft MYERS TOBACCO Co, 1?..'..
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