Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on February 12, 1935 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 4

Pampa, Texas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, February 12, 1935
Page 4
Start Free Trial

PAMFA 1>A1L¥ NfeWS, Pampa, Textt TUESDAY BVEMK&, FEBRUARY A City's Wants Classified For Your Benefit Classified Advertising Rates Information All want iuii are atrfctly emh *nd trie teecpted over the phone with the 6oiftiv« understanding that the account to to. fi» paid whco <rar collector call*. PHONE TOUR WANT AD TO 666 or 667 War aotirtroni ad-taker will r«eelT> your Want Ad, helping you word it. All «d» for ^Situation Wanted" and "Lout and Found" are cash with order and will not be accepted over the telephone. Out-of-town advertising, eaah with order. The Pampa Dally NEWS renerren the rltnt to clajBify all Wants Ada under appropriate headings and to revise or wntihold from publication any copy dfcetned objectionable. Notice 61 any error must be Riven In time for correction before second Insertion. Tn case of any error or an omission lo advertising of any nature The Daily NEWS shall not be held liable for damagm farther than the amount received for such advertising. LOCAL UATB CARD EFFECTIVE NOVEMBER M, lilt 1 day* 2c a word: minimum 80c. S days. 4c a word, minimum 60e. le per word for each succeeding Issue after the first two issues. The Pampa Daily NEWS Announcements De Molay Regular Meeting Tonight at 8:00 All Members Urged lo be Present EVERYBODY invited to Valentine dance at McKenzie's Barn Thursday the 14th. Admission 25c. Dance from 9 until 1. 2c-2G7 For Sale FOR SALK—Three-room house, 3 lots and double garage. Will take any late model coupe as down payment. See Lon Blanscet. lp-266 FOR SALE—'23 Victory Dodge • sedan. '34 Chevrolet spot light, 4 1931 Chevrolet tires. Phone 294-W. 3p-2G8 If Mis. Bonnie Rose will call at the office of tho Pampa Daily News; she will receive a free ticket to see Edward Arnold and Peggy Conklin in "The President Vanishes," showing at the La Nora theater Wednesday. FOR SALE — Extra good gentle heavy milker three year old cow, Just fresh. J. A. Purvis, 7 miles southwest of Pampa. 3p-267 FOR SALE—Corn fed meat hogs at hiarket prices. A few left. E C. Barrett, 3 miles south of Humble camp and one-half west. 3p-266 1931 CHEVROLET coupe, has air- wheels and radio. Best '31 model in town. 818 No. Frost. Cc-269 FOR SALE—Sunstrand adding machine with stand and a checko- nieter, i n first class condition. Call or write Mrs. W. A. Fowler. 600 La. St., Amarillo, Texas. Phone 71 Terms cash. 6c-267 FOR SALE—Out of town owner will sacrifice 5-room modern home, large sleeping porch, small rent house. Garage, 50 foot corner lot, one block from Worlcy hospital, all for $2,750.00. Must have $2,000.00 cash. Inquire 531 South Cuyler. 6C-26B FOR SALE—'30 model Ford coupe. Code price $172.00. Will sell for $400.00. See Johnson at Pampa News. tf .FOR SALE—Painting and paperhanging. J. W. Crout and Son. 211 North Purviance St. 50c-306 FOR SALE—Feeds, grains, salt, seeds and all kinds of poultry supplies. Zeb's Feed Store. 246-tfc EOR SALE—24 Per cent daily ration at the most reasonable price to town. Zeb's Feed Store. 248-tfc Lost LOST—Bunch of keys on B. C. Porter key ring. Liberal reward. Phone 656. 3c-2G6 If Mrs. Sherman White will call at the office of the Pampa Daily News, she will receive a free ticket to see Edward Arnold and Peggy Conklin in "The President Vanishes," showing at the La Nora theater Wednesday. For Rent Beauty Parlor* JPERMANENTS — $1.00 up. Mrs. Hobbs, opposite Pampa Hospital. Phone 1097. 24p-289 PERMANfcNTS Our No Burnt permanents are beautiful, but not expensive. No students. Sort water Pads not used second time. Finger' wave dry 25 cents. Hair tinting. * No hajr or. scalp, bijrns, Eugene and Shelton permanents $1.50 > $7.50. Phone 848 Mr. and Mrs. Frank Yates 1st Boor West New Post Office, Entrance Tailor Shop Personal Friday noon for Fort Wortht, returning Monday. Can fake one. Box FgJ NE!WS. dh2 gTOMACH ULCER, GAS PAINS, - AND INDIGESTION victims, why $jffer? For quick relief get a free sample of Udga Tablets, a doctor's prescription, at City Drug Store. T 3p-266 . „ §, C.9NTEST- . . Bam Sance. Feb. l\. Everybody avited. Sc-266 "• • and MAYNABD— Rooms, room served family Mrs. W. O. 71*373 FOR RENT —Comfortable fron bedroom, adjoining bath. With garage. Gentlemen. 421 N. Gray. lc-26 FOR RENT—Three-room unfur nished apartment. Garage. 12.. Sunset Drive. 3c-26l FOR RENT—Apartment for rent See Mrs. Smith. 611 West Foster 3c-26i FURNISHEJD APARTMENT—For rent. Frey Hotel. 7C-268 Wanted—Misc. HELP-SELF LAUNDRY—washing wanted by dozen. GOO S Somerville. 6p-26f WANTED—Young lady to share room with another. References exchanged. 207 East Browning. _3p-886 WANTED TO RENT—Nice room in private home. Must be above the average. Can furnish excellent references. Room 30fi, Schneider hotel Automotive USED CAB SPECIALS 1.132 Chevrolet Conch. 1929 Ford Minor Sedan. 1032 Pnnllnc 6 Coupe. 1930 Chevrolet Coupe. 1930 Ford Coupe, I!I29 Ford Tudor Sotlnn. 1!>32 Chevrolet Coupe. 1930 Internationnl Trurk. 19,13 Mauler Chevrolet Coupe. 1933 Ford V-8 Tudor. Many Others—Terms TOM UOSE, (Ford) Used Car Values! I'wo 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 1934 Chevrolet Truck 1933 International Pickup 10 others to pick from. Culberson-Smalling Chevrolet Co., Inc. CARSON LOFTUS Room 303, Combs-Worley Bide. Phone 710 ,' Some Extra Cledn In Used Cars 1934 Fird ScdLn IIKJI rird ScdLn 1^34 Pry. ScdJ '33 Ply. Sedn\ „ »/dg;e Sedan ,/' 1y Coach .& 33[J5hev. Couptf'7 1930 Chcv. 1931 ,, _.1929 Ch/v. ged Others at. ; ,lBss tharf'$100.00 Locatedt&t thet north side of ftdrWtgom< ry Ward Situations Wanted SITUA.TION WANTED — Housekeeping or nursing at once. Experienced. Can give good refer- ^nces. Write Box 129, or call at ittle house on Bradford lease, 2 niles west and about 2 sections north of town. Mrs. conley. 3t-266 If Mrs. Bertie Andrews will call it the office of the Pampa Daily Nfews, she will receive a free ticket o see Edward Arnold and Peggy Conklin in "The President Vanish- s," showing at the La Nora theater Vednesday. WORK WANTED—Refined young lady wants some kind of work. Willing to do anything. Will work or $1.00 a day. Must have work t once. Age 22. Write box 605 are of NEWS, Pampa. 31-266 JWanted To Buy WANTED TO BUY—Lot for residence, good location, on paving. Will pay cash. Must be reasonable. Sox 22. 2t-267 HIGHEST PRICES'patd for old gold jewelry and dental gold, regard- ess of condition. Rilcy, jeweler, next o J. C. Penuey's. 6p-26T SEE M. P. DOWNS For 6% Money to Loan On Good Parma and Business Combs-Worley Bldg,—Phone S36 Property AUTO PARTS At ITO STORE; 300 W. Kinfsniill, Phone 1313 311 One Block North of} Old Ethiopia's Army Masses To Fight Italian Soldiers O- To Battle To Death For Independence Of Their Nation By ANDRUE BERDINO Associated Press Foreign Staff (Cop.vricht, 193B, by The Asnofintcd Press.) ROME. Feb. 12.—Thirty thousand, Ethiopian troops arc massing near the Italian Somaliland frontier In the vicinity oC Ualual, a government spokesman, revealed today. Tliis Information was made public as 250,000 Italian reservists received mobilization orders and stood ready to join a possible African military expedition. Of this number 30,000 already have been moved to their concentration points and it was indicated the organization of units was still in progress. At the same time 50 Italian army planes were en route to Eritrea from Tripoli, • Despite military activity on both sides, the government spokesman .said it was still hoped an armed conflict might be avoided. Negotiations lor settlement of recent clashes at Ualual and Afdub are still proceeding in. Addis Ababa, the official source said. No reaction, he added, has been received from Addis Ababa in regard to the Italian mobilization. The spokesman acknowledged that the Italian mobilization might be expected to produce a corresponding activity in Ethiopia. He said the Italian troops have not yet received orders to move, but that if they should be forced to march into Ethiopia, the movement would be only a "police expedition." Legation Guarded , '' As a consequence, he explained, any^uch move probably-'would not be»pi\ceded by a forrn'a'1 declaration wjfi'. -" Fne spokesman said the government is convinced of the good intentions of^Emperor Haile Selassie nit bel|^?cs he is unable to control, his tribal chieftains. He conceded, hojrever, that an Italian invasion ' Ethiopia might haye the effect if uniting these peoples behind their monarch. The fact that the-mobilization an- nounced In yesterday's communique is being extended was revealed as both reserve officers and privates of classes other than 1911, who received their orders yesterday, continued to receive instructions to report at their concentration centers Cards issued from the war department notified the reservists to re port to appear with full equipment The Ethiopian legation was undo: tho guard of seven uniformed po licemen today and no visitors wen admitted. Baggagemen, however, were ad' mitted. A large moving van drovi up to the side door of the legatioi and book cases, books, and othe: furniture were carried out to tin truck. The activity indicated that elthc: the Ethiopian minister, Negradai Yesus, was leaving or that he wa: sending out his family. Later, several members of Ycsus household put suitcases and hanc bags into a taxicab and drove away Italy's famed armed guards, the Carabinleri, and policemen guardcc the formerly hospitable house, ii the new residential section of Rome on all sides. The atmosphere suddenly developed into one of secrecy Has 8 Airplanes Italy's sudden and vigorous move was inspired by a clash at Afdub Ethiopia, near the border of Italiai Somaliland. Several Italian native troops were killed there by Ethiopians two weeks ago. While the reservists, called forth from their civil labors, thronged the railroad stations en route' to concentration points, the Ethiopian Charge D'Affalres in Rome, Neb- radas Yesus, declared his countrymen -would not submit to invasion without a bitter fight. King Haile Selassie, Ycsus said has 80,000 armed men at his command prepared to battle to the death for their nation's independence. A force of 1,000,000 can be raised on short notice, re declared. Italian official circles, however, estimated Ethiopia's potential military strength at not more than 200,000 trained fighters and eight airplanes—one of the tourist variety, a present from Italy to King Selassie at the time of his coronation. RANGERS WOULD KEEP IDENTITY IN NEW LAW ENFORCEMENT PLAN (This in the cocnnil or throe storing explaining proposer! legislation for crcn- tion of u depart men t of puhlie, safety. Tin* third and last, will appear tomorrow.) Feb. 12 (/P)—Fears of Bangers and the State Highway, Patrol that they would lose their identities as a result of the •eorganization of state law enforcement agencies proposed by a senate crime investigating committee a;p- jarently have been set at rest. A bill sponsored by members of ,he committee and introduced in both hoxises of the legislature would ireate a state Department of Public Safety and lift both Rangers and ,he patrol into the department as ;wo of the three principal divisions. The divisions would be known as 'The Texas Rangers," "The Texas Highway Patrol," and "The Headquarters Division." In the third ;roup would be bureaus of identi- 'ication and records, communica- ions, intelligence and education. The active head of the depart- iient would be a "Public Safety Di- ector," who would be appointed by three-member commission appointed by the governor for 6-year, tverlapping terms. Members of the historic Ranger orce of Texas have been uneasy est their traditional organization night lose its separate identity in he merger. They have been espe- 3iaUy desirious of retaining the lame of Rangers. The Highway Patrol, although es- ablished only a few years ago, has elt it has set a fine record for fficieney and should not be sub- icdinated in any reorganization. Under the reorganization bill the Rangers merely would' be trans- erred to the jurisdiction of the Department of Public Safety with its •ersonnel, property, equipment, and ecords. There would be provision as now or a maximum of one headquarters ompany and "four companies of nounted men," except in emergen- ies when the commission with the onsent of the governor, could in- rease the force, "to meet extraord- nary conditions." The headquar- ers company would, consist of one aptain, designated senior captain f the Texas Rangers, one sergeant nd not more than four privates. " senior captain would be in irect command of all the Texas iqngers. Mounted companies would consist f not,more than one captain, one ergeant and 15 privates each. There Have your shoes fitted at Kees & Thomas. (Adv.) BUTTONS I Let us cover your Buttons for your new spring frock-/ *• SEWlN 814 No, O, also would be a quartermaster with the rank of captain for each division to discharge the duties of quartermaster, commissary and paymaster. Pay of officers and men would be as at present. Their duties and authority also would be unchanged. There are now 32 officers and men on the Ranger force, their numbers having ben held under the maximum by legislative appropriation. The Highway Patrol with an authorized strength of one executive oflicer, five inspectors, and 114 privates, similarly would be transferred, with pay unchanged, to the Department of Public Safety. An important addition would be made to the authority of the patrol, however. They would be clothed with| all the powers given to the Texas Bangers and have authority to make arrests and "to act as law enforcement officers to the same extent as the members of the Texas Rangers." SETH PARKER STAYING WITH 'THEOLD TUB' Duke Rescues Seamen In 'Stony Silence'; Seth Facetious SAN FRANCISCO, Feb. 12. (#>)— Nine of the 13 sailors who set out for an adventure cruise on the schoonoer Seth Parker, were aboard the British cruiser H. M. S. Australia today after their rescue in the south seas. Phillips Lord, the radio impres- sario-skipper, whose trouble calls before had brought the warship to. the schooner's side, and four others still were aboard the round-the- world adventure ship, apparently awaiting a "hitch-hike" tow from an American naval vessel, expected Thursday. The Australia, with the Duke of Gloucester aboard, stood by in what radio men here took to be "stony silence," while Lord continued to send out the messages that have distinguished his appearances on the air since he first reported liis ship in trouble because of heavy seas. In a message to the Australia he said the Duke, the third son of the King of England, probably would be after him "with a shotgun." He wirelessed to the Associated Pi-ess voluntarily a message describr ing how he was staying with the ship, in best maritime tradition, and tha^four other crew men had refused tg leave him. Loyd, known to American radio listeners as 1 "Seth Parker," embarked dh the now-cele,brated cruise in tP satisfy his publicity an r proving for adventure, arjne here gipKed up a ,ge that the Australia had ad- tb# f arkei- sue wauJ4 stand byf until the Amerlvan navy bpa,t frpm. Samps, gQQ jntles away, GOP Would lack Bonus On Work And Relief Bill WASHINGTON, Feb. 12. M>)—An attempt to tack a soldier's bonus rider on the Roosevelt administration's $4,880,000,000 work and relief bill was under consideration in some republican circles in the senate today. If carried out, this would aim another blow at the Roosevelt forces' hopes of steering the measure thru conqrcss without major changes. Meanwhile administration leaders expressed confidence they could eliminate the McCarran amendment requiring payment of "prevailing wages" to 3,500,000 persons the administration plans to employ on public works. The administration plan is to pay "security" wages estimated at $50 a month. But the leaders were concerned lest the senate appropriations committee approve another democratic proposal to cut the bill to $2,880,000.000. They think a bonus rider could not carry, for it has always failed in the senate when presented as an amendment to another bill, but nevertheless they expressed some anxiety over the added delay such a fight might cause. The appropriations committee was called to meet late today to lake a final vote on the a Senator McCarran The administratii"* **WMV r^M^r--t— rary victory on thislssug yesterday when the commUteevvpbSii, 14 tb 9 to reconabder its action of last week when itfapproved. the change, 12 to 8. "* ..... The Little the Want AdS— NOW. HERE'S t« A<b TO HERE'S THE AID to COLDS VAPORUB STHUa.6N THBOAt> N 0 VICK • A FEW. DlOPJfUP EACH NoBtRlL* firarx s m eaj lts package Vol. 4 TAMPA HIGH SCHOOL, FEBRUARY 13, 1935. \ No. 21 ONE-ACT PLAY ELIMINATIONS TO BE_FEB. 16 Seven Pull Casts Are Competing For Roles First eliminations for the one-act play contest will be held Saturday, according to Ben Guill, director. Seven full casts are now competing for the four roles in the play. A student director is in charge of each cast. :'l a r*!^' Those trying out for the part of Mrs. Brown are Juanita Thorn, Mary Adams, Edith Beckrmm, Virginia Roberts, Annie Johnson, Marie Mathews, and Beryl Tignor. Rita Holmes, Maudine Woodworth, Virginia Bechtelheimer, Pearl Bibens, Elizabeth Graham, 'Eva Mae Rockwell, and Louise Roseberry are trying out for the part of Kate. • Virginia Jeffries, Georgia May Rogers, Burton Tolbert, Dorothy Darling, Patsy Tipton, Dorothy Bi'umley, and Harriett Ann Robb, are, casfc- in the role of Francesca. John Hutchinson, La Verne Courson, Lawrence McBee, Paul Schneider, L. J. Coombes, Maurice Saund- crs, Buck Talley, and Roy Webb are trying out for Tony. Directors for the cast are Angle Harriett, Everett Vanderberg, Leon Robinson, Martha Jones, Imogene Hollenbeck, La Verne Courson, and Bob Roseberry. 1 The Wooclrow Wilson kid band made a hit in assembly last Wednesday? A magician entertained students in the high school gymnasium last Thursday morning? The Rev. Burney Shell, minister of the Presbyterian church, spoke in assembly last Wednesday? Two new maps on slavery and the Civil war has been placed in Mr. Pox's room ? A brown-headed Tulsa sophomore lias entered Pampa high? The faculty basketball team will play the McLean faculty here tomorrow night at 8 o'clock? The first tryout for Intel-scholastic eague essay writing will be held next Tuesday? Mr. Guill's dramatics classes are now studying the art of applying nake up? Frank Faulk, former P. H. S. student, visited here yesterday? Andrew Walker of Tcaxs Tech was a visitor here Monday? We will have assembly on Friday nstead of Wednesday and skip the second hour? The seniors will have a theater party next Monday to see "David "Jopperfield?" Valentine's Day To Be Featured At Assembly Program Sam Houston school will put on n Valentine program for assembly Friday at 10 o'clock in the gymnasium. "The Queen of Hearts," "Will You 3e My Valentine," and "The Valen- ;ine Promenade" will be given by Miss Wilma Chapman's first grade •oom. Mrs. Sam Irwin's room will 6've a )lay and Miss Estilene Harris' room will do a minuette. The Sam Houson band will play. Betty Jo Townsend, a high school sophomore, will give the orignv of Valentine's day. A talk on the Boy Scouts wjU be given by some Scout. FFA Judging Teams Will QoTo McLean F. F. A. dairy and livestock judg- ng teams of P. H. S. will go to Mcj- Jean to enter contests Saturday. A club banner has been acquired >y J. L. Lester, sponsor. The emblem and the words "Future Farmers of America" hi gold fell-are across the face pf it. It is 5x2 V- "eet. BasMbalfContest To Be Held Here The district contest in basketball will be held next week in Pampa or district twp. Teanis will gather here from 15 nearby counties. Other meets will be held in AmarUle, hock, and Chttdress.* v*~~ " Winners $ th,e,ge rgspgctive't • ,rleta will nieet in'Canyon f611o\s THE STAFF ; Kditor-iii-chicf..'. .Jim Bob Jolinsoi: Managing editor George Lanr News editor Mildred Tolbert Sports editor Otto Kice Society editor Ella Fayc O'Kccfc Uumw editor Billie Bratton Faculty adviser Faunic May Reporters: Albert Austin, ta Verno Courson, Minnie Dittmcycr, Doris Hall, Elsie Johnson, Leroy Johnson, Marion McClain, Blanche Mc- Millcn, Virg-lni.i Roberts, Basi Stalcup, Pauline Stewart, Madge Tiem.inn. which, team sha)} represent ref ton in the gt^te -^"* More Pictures To Be Taken Soon Students who were absent last Friday will be given another opportunity to have their pictures made for the annual, according to Miss Fannie May, faculty adviser. Thirty-two group pictures, about half the number to appear in the annual, were made last week by staff photographers from the McCormick company. Organizations and athletic teams not photographed last Friday will have their pictures made probably early in March. At that time one more group picture each will be made for the freshmen, sophomore, and junior classes. Post graduates will also have a group picture. The following pictures were made Friday: Faculty, coaching staff, senior play cast, 6 junior groups, 6 sopohmore groups, 3 freshman groups, tumbling team, F. F. A., judging teams, Hi-Y, girls' glee club, band orchestra, jazz orchestra, commercial club, tennis club, . Gorilla basketball, Pec-Wees, Little Harvester staff, and Harvesterettes. Harvesters Are Champs Three victoiies and the class A football schoolK' league championship were won by the Harvesters over the past week-end in basketball. This week's schedule includes games here with the Hedley Owls Friday and with Canyon Saturday. Easily disposing of the Amarillo Sandies 24-11 Thursday night, the Harvesters then won from Lubbock 29-22 in one of the roughest games of the year. In the Borger game Saturday rough tactics predominated, resulting in tiie ousting of S. Green, Nash, and Scott from the game. B. Dunaway of Borger was also put out by fouls. Pampa won the Borger game in the last'15 seconds of the game when J. R. Green sank a free shot, breaking a 17 point deadlock. Substitutes have been showing up well and are pressing the regulars for starting positions. Irving, Rose, and Hunter have played well in the past few games. Stokes Green, regular forward, has also improved greatly. FIRESIDE »IEMOIJ,IES Last night beside my fireside, As I watched the embers glow, My thoughts went gently drifting Back to days of long ago. I saw again the schoolhouse Where I learned the golden rule, And tho brook that ran beside it, With its waters sweet and cool. I saw again my playmates, And I heard their voices clear, And then therp came a vision Of another that was dear; A little brawn-eyed maiden, Who, at the close of day, Would walk with me as homeward We would'went our carefree way. Though now I've grown much older, And have changed my thoughts and ways, The memories still linger Of those happy by-gone days. And I'm forever longing To return again and roam From the door of the- schoolhouse, Down the trail that led to home. —Johnny Gatlin. MEET THE HARVESTERS Name— WILBUR. IRVING. " ' Height— 5 ft. 11% in, Weight— 150 Ibs. Position— Forward or guard. Previous, es^— Qorillas '34. Age,-!?. Height— 5 ft. 9 In. P,p,S>jtipn— Forward. jfl. § «, m in. Weight— 160 Jbs. . , Position— Guard. previous ex.-TT-prosft team '34. BEAUTY AND POPULARITY CONTEST IS ANNOUNCED BY ANNUAL STAFF o NOTABLE NOTHINGS OF P. H. S. By the Nimble Nit-Wits Sncopcr thinks Elizabeth Carpenter would make a- good football player. You should see her kick a banana peeling over a car. Many students were inspired to be magicians after assembly Thursday morning. Alberteen Schulkey learned from Helen Marie-Jones how she would look 100 years from now. "Has anybody seen my dog?" Mrs. Massa was heard, to ask. An observation: The new fad now days seerhs to be tennis, judging from the number of members in the tennis club. Alice Butts says the fog was so thick last week that every time she walked she'd leave a tunnel behind her. Snooper wonders who that nice looking chap was that "Marge" Skaggs was hugging in the hall. Snooper begin to understand Mr. Ouill's make up of all the girls. He's really changed ths appearance of many of cur gals. Freak (to appear in the annual): "Dado" Shields'is as tall as-Miss Milam. Sncopcr hears that many girls have decided to become fanner's wives since seeing the number of boys who had their pictures taken as Future Farmers of America. John Martin hasn't got over the crush he has on a girl in Lubbock. The only name he knows is Juanita. ' Ix)is Johnson says that surely we ought to have had a holiday today because it is Lincoln's birthday and if that isn't enough, it is her birthday also. Anyone wishing- to know the definition of a cheater ask Miss May for particulars. Cleo Benton is exceedingly nice to Mi'. Anderson. She lets him read all the announcements twice to his study hall class. , Can "Fuzzy" Feltner blush? Oh me— Betty Jo Townsend how she likes negro make-up. S;ioopsr thinks Mr. Pox is a good philosopher when his philosophies apply to himself. Mr. Fox: What do you call it when a man has only one wife? Bob. Gribbon: Monotony. Snoooper hears Miss Branoni has taken up knitting.. Bob Drake's hat with the roses nuts Chester Hunkapillar's in the shade. Air. Qsborne: Well's not begin class till the room settles down a bit. Allen Wise: That's all right. Go home and sleep it off. . , , <t»r Girls To Compete For District Title The winner of the Panhandle- McLean girls' basketball game which is to be played in Panhandle tonight will meet tho Harvesterettes late in the -week-for the district cage championship, according to Miss Kathleen Milam. Canadian fell victims to the Pampa girls Friday night for the first time on their home court. The Borger squad defeated the Harvester- ettes Saturday night. Immediately following the end of the cage season, volley ball recruits will be called, Miss Mllam said. Economics Girls Visit Homes Home economics II A girls, who are studying types and arrangements of kitchens, visited several local' homes last Thursday ' and made valuable observations pn the best way to arrange a kitchen. The homes visited, were those of Mmes. C. T. Hunk^pUlar, E. Bass Clay, and Guy Sauriders. . — , - i»i - .— FEBUIIAKY J2TJJ This day we celebrate The birth of- Honest Abe," A, great and noble statesman, Although he was sell made. Born in a lonely cabin, Of parents very pqor, Hp. met obstacles bravely. And faced, them, to top core. SteadUy he rosg in power Receiving • hpnprs high,, Until PW fata} night Fate cost hgr. RW|U,I die, fce njgt his d$ajb., a> pjnjy h£rp,e$ can- Bravely 'he stpc-4, jb# t$$, .And inet it like $ jnan , a,vj,ce, Each Class Will- Allowed To Enter 4 Candidates A beauty and popularity contest is being sponsored by the annual. Winners will have a full-page pictures in the annual. Details of the contest were announced yesterday by Miss Fannie May, faculty adviser to the yearbook. Four candidates may be entered by each class as follows: Most beautiful girl. Best looking boy. ' Most popular boy, Most popular girl. Friday is the deadline for the classes to name their candidates. Votes will be a penny each. The money will be used to pay for the photographs and engravings for the annual, since the favorites section was not included in. the original plans. Students, faculty members, and outsiders may cast as many votes as they wish for any candidate, re,- gardless of classification. "The idea, of course, is to have students back their class candidates," Miss May. says. The contest will close March 1 at one o'clock. A class sponsor will be in charge of the votes for a class' candidate. Sponsors will be required to turn in votes daily to Miss May so that the whole school will,know how the candidates stand at the end of each day. To hold out votes till the last hour will be regarded as unfair. Typing Team Wins Over Panhandle Typing and shorthand teams o,f nearby towns will join the-Pamp^, teams in a pra6tice tournament here March 2. The Pampa typing team won a match with Panhandle last Thursday. " Canadian, Shamrock, Miami, Le- IFtjrs', White Deer, MCcLean, 'and other towns connected with Pampa by pavement will attend the meet. Any other school wishing to be represented in this practice tournament should get in touch with Z.enobia McFarlin, head of the commercial department. Members of the typing team are Helen Marie Jones, Velda. Richards, Vivian Campbell, ' Valeen Phillips, Flora Deen Finley; and Evelyn Bicknell. Two other members will bo added by competitive methods. Bob Smellage is coach. - • Bookkeeping, shorthand, and typing teams all plan to attend an invitation tournament at Shamrock, March 29. Band Concert To Be Given Sunday The high school band ^Ill-give a, concert next Sunday afternoon $t 3 o'clock in the city auditorium. Tills will be the first concert of the year. Concerts will be giVen^ every two weeks hereafter. The program is as follows: American Legion March, Harmpriy Queen Overture, E Dorando Overture, National High Band M«rch, Olf}*; Overture, One Beautiful Day Qyecr ture, Cherio March, and Thunpler March. .' There will also be two solos,i",3H«l8S Boy," played by Bordon • Match on the clarinet, and "Little Chief, 1 ? played by Charles Prazee on, thg trombone. \ ' Call For Football Recruits Is Harry Phillips., recently ....,,_..,„_. assistant Harvester cpach, issued i call yesterday for all boys whq havs not lettered in football' whp aBg'iii* terested In going sut fpr splfep training. They will foe jp.ln.ed. lajBE by those now busy with basketball and trackv ': Track candidates are wprklng PU& each a.fternppn under the gJrecMpn pf E. N. pennard. At present the?; are devoting- their ttoft mainly tg building up wind, In' order that girls may 9 quicker and more private' bath, con* struption p| seyeraj new show with partitions between them Is j ^nder. \jwj5 }n tbft gU'te'• feafelW w the gym. Gfa£ wi^ e }lmb % JflHJ 8er to the dresslpg Ing repmsFMn? buAlt ley put jw sPIjni fftQtb.aH

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free