EVENING, APRIL 2f, 1937 fill f AMPA BA&? NEWS, Paftpa, Te*ai PAGE TSRE18 SENIOR ftlfitt SC5HdOL SttfBENTS AND PATRONS "Regional winners, We congratulate you 1 ' Good nature and good sense must ever join; To err Is human; to forgive divine. VOL. 6 FACTS AND FANCIES OF P, H. S. PAMPA, TEXAS, TUESDAY, APRIL 27, 1937 EDITED BY STUDENTS OF JOURNALISM NO. 80 PAMPA STUDENTS WIN MANY EVENTS IN REGIONAL MEET AT CANYON LAST WEEK-END Notable Nothings Off. ft S. By The Nimble NU-Wita Seen: All the girls In journalism 61ft(S8 .being thrilled when Charles Thomas made a talk in the class last Thursday. Doh Taylor hereafter wants to be kh&wrt as Donald Taylor, buck, If you please. Dorothy Jane Day: Am I the first girl you ever kissed? Gene Flnkbelner: Now that you mention it, you do look familiar. Edith Beckham: say something soft and sweet to me. Tommie Rogers: Custard pie. Snooper hears that Adolph Duckworth likes his sleep on cushioned seats. Mrs. Midyette (on a street car, car gives a jolt): Oh, what happened? Conductor: We just ran into a dog. Mrs. Midyette: Was he on the track? Conductor: No, We chased him down an alley. Snooper would like to know why all the seniors are taking books home every night. Silly, Isn't it? Edward Stidham was heard singing In Miss Branom's class. He was singing "I'se a Mugging." Vernoh Van Bibber was seen observing how skillfully the boy in 'the Amarillo symphonic orchestra managed the sticks while playing the kettle drum. The hit of the week was at the Dallas Student Council convention banquet when a girl from Brecken- rldge moaned, "Oh, they would have strawberry 'ice cream. Every time I see a strawberry It makes me want to scratch." , "Oh, do you have hay fever?" asked the uncomprehending Betty Jo Towhsend. Mr. Cabe informed the student Council delegates that the Magnolia building in Dallas had two red horses on top of it so that visitors would not think It was a bn'e- horse town. A psychology teacher asked the class to write a theme on the spine. Among the papers turned in was * the following: "The spine Is a bunch of bones that run up and down the back and hold your ribs. The skull sits on one end and you sit. on the other."^Tho Tiger. Fortune does not change men; it only unmasks them. A coquette is a woman without a heart-who makes a fool of a man that hasn't any head. Never make love by the garden gate; love Is blind but the neighbors aren't.—The_Panther. Jaypees To Play Topees At Park Tuesday afternoon at 4 o'clock „ at Harvester field there will be a game featured between the.Topees (captained by Toppy Reynolds) and 'the Jaypees (captained by J. P. 'Matthews), coached by Odias Mitch»'• ell and J, 0. Prejean, respectively. The Topees have a slight weight advantage, while the Jaypees have more speed, report the captains. No 'starting Jine-up has been released by either captain. Losers will buy the winning team tee cresm cones. Superintendents To Meet Here A c'cWererwe 0 | panhandle*Plalns supe^lnifcen<lents will be held at Pampa in the. high school auditorium, next -Friday and Saturday, April 30 ftrtfl M»y 3L, according to an an- nounceinent frpm supt. Frank P, Wilson of aruver, secretary. Tfte week-end session will be the third and last meeting pf the fiscal year, Officers will be elected for the'fPUpwlhe year, The first meet* |ng 0jt the current year was held at PlainvJew last fall and the second at AjjprJUo in January. H. B W$rt> Qt QitpJi Us president and will preside! at the meeting here. IJJUMJJpJ-'lJM-'Ml-iu^l ' . 'UIJ'J'J '' 1 ' Local One-Act Play Wins First Over Crowell's Winning over Growell's play, Sparkln 1 ," Pampa's one-act play won first place in the regional tourna* nent at Canyon. It was the third ilme In four years the Pampa play ias won first, and the second consec- atlve time Pampa's actors and actresses were conceded to be the best. The play, directed by Kenneth Carman, will represent the four Pan- iiandle Interscholftstic League dls- tricts in the state meet at Austin where Pampa won first three years ago and went to the finals last year. More winners in the meet at Can- ran were Katherine Barrett in sen* or declamation, Alta Marie Terrell in typing, Geraldine Mitchell in short hand, Elmer Watkins, first, and Kenneth Brown, second, in golfing. Dorothy Jane Day won third in essay writing. Don Taylor and Dan Buzard, the district champion debaters, were eliminated in the preliminaries by Amarillo in a 3 to 2 decision in which Dr. S. H. Condron of the WTSTC faculty voted for the Pampa boys. Twelve 'Ags' Go To Judging Meet At A. M.JMege The F. F. A. judging teams composed of 12 boys left Saturday for College Station to attend a four-day judging contest held there. Out of approximately 790 teams and over 3,000 boys, Pampa ranked high in their judging with honors going to Harold Wisley, dairy cattle judge. Mr. A. E. Frazler said that he was very proud of his teams and thoroughly believed that they had gained much valued experience. He said that the boys enjoyed the trip very much and good times that Will not be shortly forgotten. The first night was spent in Wichita Falls on the way down and they also stopped there on the way back. After reaching College Station and finding no rooms available they went to Novosoto, Texas, some 28 miles from Bryan, where they spent two nights. The boys were entertained in the Assembly Hall with a movie, "The Devil is a Sissy." The members of the teams were: Mr. Frazier, Supervisor, E. W. Hogan, Dan Wallace, Sherman Morgan, and John Edwin McConnel, judges for livestock; Fred Vanderburg, Harold Wisley, Dudley West and James Longacre, judges for Dairy cattle; Earl Bice, Kyndall LaCasse, Donald Cole, and Jimmie Hill, judges for poultry, with George Hancock as driver. Oh returning the boys stopped in Huntsville, Texas, and visited Sani Houston's home, his grave and monument. The penitentiary was also visited by the boys. Milam Elected AAUW President Miss Katheleen Milam, physical education instructor in the high school was selected president of the A. A. U. W. at a social and business meeting held in the home of Mrs. Tom Rose Tuesday evening. Following a musical program under the direction of Miss Marjorie Simonette, the nominating committee gave its report. From the list of nominees the following officers were elected: President, Kathleen Milam; first vice president, Mrs. Arthur Conse; second vice president, Mrs. Allen Hodges; third vice president, Mrs. John Lee; publicity chairman, Mrs, O. C. Wilson; recording secretary, Miss Bernice Land; corresponding chairman, Mrs. Russel Christopher, and treasurer, Mrs. Arnold C. Dahl. Miss Milam has ben very active in the A. A. U. W. the past year, having been chairman of the scholarship committee and in charge of the style show held at the LaNora theater to assist in raising money for the scholarship fluid. FFA Hold* Meeting On Monday Evening The F F. A. met Monday evening at 8 o'clock in room 213 with 'their sponsor, J. L. Lester. The entertainment was furnished by Clyde Perkins, George Brewer, Doyle Ehloe and his father. After several selections by the string band, plans were made for the comjiig steak fry a.rid ft chapel progratn. ON PLAYING THE GAME There are a few students who haVe the opportunity to demonstrate their ability for fair play where it will be noticed by a large number of people, but everyone has opportunity every day in the classroom and in dealing ivith other students. Fair play isn't always just the thing that makes the crowd cheer and makes a hero of someone; in most cases it is entirely overlooked, There are a great number of students who refuse to copy on tests, but no one cheers them; in some cases they are even jeered. They Cannot even be recognized and commended by the teacher, but it's such qualities as this that make for success in life after graduation. Any business man will say that it is the little things in life, so often overlooked: in school, that mark a person in the business world. This Sense of fair play is a quality easy to show when a person knows that he will win applause by it, but it is hard to display it when there will be no recognition. It is in the latter case, however, that it really means something. CONCERT BRINGS INSPIRATION FOR PAMPA What can give one such a feeling of buoyancy and ela r Jon as listening to a good band? Pampa has just been the scene of a band contest that consisted of the best high chool bands in Texas. Never has any activity of Pampa high school been so worthy of attention, so edUcational> or so entertaining as las this contest. Everyone has be'en more or less affected by this trem- mdous musical gathering. Appreciative crowds have at•ended each concert and thoroughly enjoyed the talent ;hat was shown by each of the 1,350 band members par- icipating in this outstanding musical event. When the Amarillo Philharmonic orchestra appeared at the high school auditorium Thursday night, no One ;ried to hide their enthusiasm. It was easy to tell just how ;he audience felt about the program rendered. The lovely larmony of the orchestra brought only praise and respect- "ul silence from the listeners. Not many communities have the opportunity of playing lost to such a. fine gathering as did Pampa last weekend. Our city should consider herself fortunate in having >een selected as the scene of this contest. It has been a joon to the whole town, to say nothing of its cultural value. In the uplifting of our spirits and morals, it has done more than any other school activity in recent years. Music has been the foundation of civilization, and when more musical entertainments of this type are encouraged n schools, we will have advanced just a step further to- vards a perfect social culture. The school authorities .should be praised for making his great musical meet possible for us. MORTGAGE INSURANCE A R?<?rtg«ge Cancellation Policy protect yeW Ww> yo\»r creditors, y OW estate, by insuring: payment Of mortgage in fwU |n case of death! = Tfte Cost? Only \ per cent! Interest on Movi Issued By Great Life Insurance 'So when the great scorekeeper, Cornea to write beside your name, He doesn't write Whether you won or lost, But how you played the game." —The Quill FIRST STUDENT COUNCIL MEET HELD INDALLAS Delegates Come From 32 Te*as Schools The first convention of its kind ever held in Texas, the Student louncil convention, met with huge approval of both councillors and .pqnsors of 32 Texas schools when it gathered at the new Highland Park ilgh school in. Dallas Friday and Saturday. The purpose of the meet- ng was to solve problems and to ex- ihange ideas on student government. While most of the speakers during he two-day program of the conven- ,loh were representative students rom the schools of Texas, both S. M. U. and the University of Texas ient speakers. Dr. C. L. Wisseman of S. M. U. gave an address on "Projects Sponsored by Student Coiihoils." Roy Bedicheck, a 'member of the Texas University faculty and head of the Interscholastic League, talked <bn •Integrating the Extra-Currtcular Activities." Waco will be the hostess of the 938 c'dhyeh'tioh. By this election, she automatically becomes secretafy- .reasurer. Sidney Lanier of San Antonio will ha;ve the presidency, Beaumont High, the vice-presidency, and San Antonio Tech the newspaper editorship, In order 'that the delegates might become better acquainted, a banquet arid program; fiance vyas given Friday evening. Ike Silvers and his orchestra furnished the music. Decorations carried out the Pan-American motif. Delegates from Pampa were: Bet,y Jo Townserid, Betty Blythe, Jimmy Mosely, Bill Stiles, E. W. Cabe, sponsor, and Mrs. L. A. Blythe. • — ; —• Two Sophomores Win Eagle Badges VO Pamlija sophomores, Keeton Rhpa'des ah(l ppyle Aulds, tye^e awarded tr»Mr Eagle scout badges Monday night at the court of henor in the high school auditorium. Both Our Faculty Six years ago Mrs. Lou Roberts came here from Amarillo to become the registrar of Pampa High school. Mrs. Roberts is a graduate of Blue Mountain college, a Baptist college for girls at Blue Mountain, Miss. Since corriinE to Texas she has had one summer of graduate work at Texas Technological college at Lubbock. For five years she taught school In Grandfield and Woodward, Okla. The first year she taught oice and piano. After five years of teaching school she was married to Mr. Roberts. To them were born two charming daughters, Virginia and Dorothy. Virginia, the oldest, is going to Oklahoma College for Women at Chickasha, Okla., this year. She graduated from Pampa high school last year. Dorothy, the youngest, has been in ill' health for the past winter. For several years this faculty member was a free lance writer, and edited a children's page in the "Home Magazine." She won first prize with a poem "The Awakening" in an international poetry contest. The contest was conducted by the International Writers League. .Mrs. Roberts is a member of the First Christian church and teaches a primary third grade Sunday school class. Winston Savage, the popular band lirector of PHS, was born in Lub- jock, Texas, on July 14, 1912. He S a widely known person and ex- retnely well liked, not only by his colleagues but by every member of he student body. His quick wit and ready smile make him a most ikeable person. This musician's education began boys the from troop Flaming Arrow patro]. and the Two Junior high boys, Bay Boyles and A. 0. Green Jr., were ~* awarded badges at the same ! ing, a total of four which is th? largest number from any one troop ever to be awardr" —-- *--^-~ n the demonstration school in W. T. S. T. C. at Canyon at the a'ge of six. In 1918 he entered the 'Tulia mblic schools and remained there >he' year before returning to Canon the following year, in 1820 he entered the sixth 'grade in the George Peabody Demonstration school in Nashville, Tenn. His high ichool work was completed in Canyon in 1829 where he belonged to ;he National Honor Society and served as president of his class the tour years. in 19.29-30 MT. Savage attended W. T. 8. T. C. and the following year entered the University of Texas for one year. He was granted his B. B. degree from W. T. S. T. O, in 1933. Mr. Savage was going to school he worked as a traveling salesman, farm hand, soda jerker, JUNIOR PLAY CAST IS BUSY IN REHEARSALS Proceeds To Be Used For Juniors-Senior Banquet The junior play cast has been chosen and rehearsals are underway, according to Kenneth Carman, director of dramatics. "Moonshine and Honeysuckle" is a story that takes place in the backwoods. The Gaddis's and the Bevins are having a fued. The characters are as follows: Clem Betts, a young mountaineer, about twenty-five; tall and spare but powerfully built. His coloring, a healthy coat of tan, Brown eyes and black hair. Clem Is a fighting peace-maker. A natural philosopher, poet, and leader of men. Above all, laughter-loving. Mrs. Betts, Clem's mother, a small woman about fifty, gharp-spoken but maternal and sympathetic. Clean and neatly dressed. Pa Betts, lean but well-built man of fifty, a quiet but positive Character. Piney Hyatt, a woman around twenty-five; brown hair and eyes, very particular about her appearance, with a tendency toward city styles, which she copies from a mail-order catalogue. Piney has not a thought outside herself. She is a bit man-hungry. Cracker Gaddis, young girl about eighteen, fair, with dark brown hair and blue eyes, Independent, warm-hearted and loyal. Of fiery temperament and proud of her Gaddis fighting blood. Pink Freeze, a small man around forty, bald, except for a fringe of light red hair. Romantic at heart, a gentle, numerous character, a little hesitant in speech. Annie Bevins, a decided blonde, young, pretty, and extremely feminine. Buck Gaddis, tall, squarely built, about 24, A strong character but dominated by his agrressive father. Sometimes sullen. Peg-Leg Gaddis, father of Buck and uncle of Cracker. Fifty-five, sparely built but mighty in appearance, dark, shaggy but neat. His left leg is a wooden peg. Belligerent and unbending. Embittered, and Involved in one emotion—hate. Nevertheless, a man of integrity according to his light. Tom Bevins, father of Annie. Around 55, large and chunky, sandy in coloring, something of a bully. The peddler, a fine-looking Jew in his middle thirties. Trim, dressed in city clothes, but somewhat road-dusty, business is his prime interest. Gypsy Carter, a young woman in her early twenties, dark and colorful, more flashy in appearance than the other woman characters. Strong out-of-doors type, physically attractive, her personality suggesting mystery. Judge Hawkins, a man about 60, gray-haired and conscious of his joints. He has a powerful voice and a keen appreciation of his own importance. Out of 87 tryouts the following have been selected: Clem Betts, Dan Buzard; Ma Betts, Mattie Brown; Buck Gaddis, Don Taylor; Pa Betts, John Henry Nelson; Piney Hyatt, Bernice Adcock; Pink Freeze, Elmer Watkins; Cracker Gaddis, Yvonne Hendrix; Annie Bevins, Jeanette Cole; Peg-Leg Gaddis, Norman Cox; Tom Bevins, Bill James; the peddler, Howard Buckingham. Gypsy Carter, Doris Cupp; Judge Hawkins, Chester Hunkapillar. The proceeds of the junior play will be used for the junior-senior banquet fund. The juniors expect a large, packed house. They say that the senior play doesn't even compare with "Moonshine and Honeysuckle." Special Occasion Dresses Modeled By ThirdYear Girls "My, isn't she cute!" "Oh! What a darling dress!" "Her dress is certainly becoming to her." These are some of the exclamations heard from different persons at the third year girls' party Monday evening. When the third year home economics girls modeled their special occasion dresses before their parents, friends and judges. Preceding the modeling of the gowns, Pauline Stewart and Mary Jo Shellabarger entertained with several piano and accordion numbers. Following the judging punch was served in the dining room. First place was won by Dorothy Burton who had a blue-green evening dress made with a Queen Elizabeth collar and packet. Helen Jean Shellabarger won second place and she had a blue-green Summer School Aims Explained By Ernest Cabe The importance of juniors getting their work in order In summer school so that they will be In line for graduation next spring was stressed by Ernest Cftbe in assembly last Wednesday when he announced that an eight-week session of summer school will be held beginning on Monday after the close of this term. Students are no longer permitted to go through the graduation exercises until they have met all requirements regarding both grade points and credits. They may, however, complete their requirements in summer school and receive their diplomas at the end of the summer session. Several of this year's class plan to do this. Beginning next fall, 100 grade points instead of 96 will be required for graduation; so it is especially important that juniors who are low on gradb points make extra points In summer school if they expect to graduate next spring. Mr Cabe stated that the summer school is intended for several types of students—those Who need additional credits or grade points for graduation, those who have odd half-credits that need to be completed so they can start the year straight, those who have failed subjects and need to repeat them, those who need strengthening in subjects in which they are weak, those who wish to finish high school in less than the usual eight semesters, and those who wish to take additional electlves during the summer. In addition to Mr. Cabe, Mrs. Frances Alexander, head of the science department, and Mrs. Hoi Wagner, head of the English department, will teach in the summer school. Any subject for which there is sufficient demand will be taught. Fees will be $10 for the first half credit, $18 for two half—credits and $25 for three half-credits. Only in case of repeats will students be permitted to cany three half-credits. Classes will be held only in the mornings, six days a week. NORTH TEXAS SCHOOL BAND . AND ORCHESTRA ASSOCIATION CONTEST IS HUGE SUCCESS Bands Of All Types Compete For Honors Charles Thomas Entertains At Chapel Program Charles Thomas, ex-PHS student who is vacationing here with his parents, entertained in assembly last Wednesday with two songs, "Homing" and "The Little Irishman," accompanied by Miss Lorene McClintock at the piano, and two readings. He spoke of some of his experiences in the New York Academy of Dramatic arts, and current Broadway attraction, "The Eternal Road," in which he is taking a part. A short skit on school spirit was given by students of junior high school. Arvo Goddard played a solo on the base horn, and E. C. Cox played a baritone solo. The FFA and Hi- Y boys entertained with a string band and a trio of Doyle Enloe, Ebus Dedman and Ivan Stokes accompanied on the guitar by Ivan. Doyle Enloe played the French harp accompanied by Ivan Stokes on the guitar. Elmer Watkins gave a short talk on the "Origin of the FFA, while Paul Nelson announced the numbers. The boys tumbling team under the direction of Mr. Curry gave an acrobatic exhibition. Kathryn Barrett, winner of senior girls' declamation in the interscholastic contest last week, gave her declamation. * Colleen McMahan Scores Again As Lead In 'Cabbages' Colleen McMahon, a senior, scores again! She displayed unusual skill in portraying the leading role of the one-act play, "Cabbages," and was Unanimously voted the outstanding actress of the meet at the District meet at Canyon and will go to Austin to 'the Panhandle Interscholastic League meet early in May. For the past three years Colleen has played prominent roles in many high school plays. In this year's The most successful musical event in the history of P. H. S. was held in Pampa last Thursday, Friday and Saturday. 1,350 band members were registered for this meeting of the North Texas School Band and Orchestra association which opened Thursday morning with the contests for soloists and the ward school bands. Grade school bands heard were from White Deer, Shamrock, Skellytown, Hereford, and four from Pampa: Woodrow Wilson, Sam Houston, B. M. Baker, and Horace Mann. Thursday night the Amarillo Philharmonic orchestra gave a free concert In the high school auditolum with Beryl MacPherson. pianist, and David MacPherson, bass-baritone, as guest soloists. Friday morning the Amarillo Academy of Music, junior high bands of Plainview and Pampa, and orchestras from LeFors, Central Junior High of Amarillo, and Hereford played. Bands heard that afternoon were those of Spearman, White Deer. Morse, Whittenburg, Canyon, and Canadian, which are all in class C. High school bands in classes A and B played Saturday morning and part of the afternoon. Class B bands were Vernon, Dalhart, Electra, Sam Houston Junior High of Amarillo, Shamrock, Panhandle, Hereford and BOr- ger. Pampa, Amarillo and Plainview were in class A. Marching and baton twirling contests were held Saturday afternoon following the luncheon given for directors, school officials, and presidents of Band Mothers clubs. Mr. Vandercook, director of a school of band music in Chicago which bears his name, gave a short talk congratulating North Texas schools on their progress in building good bands. Saturday night the all-state band gave a concert under the direction of the visiting conductors and judges of the contests. Awards to all winners of the contest were given by Glenn Truax, president of the North Texas Band and Orchestra Association. Some of America's most famous musicians and band conductors judged the contests. They were: A. R. McAllister, director of the famous Joliet, II!., high school band, and president of the National School Band and Orchestra association; Col. Earl D. Irons, conductor of the N. T. A. C. band, Arlington, and former assistant director to the late Pat Conway during the World War; William Kunkle, director of bands, University of New Mexico, Albuquerque, for several seasons flute and piccolo soloist with Sousa's band. Horace A. Jones, violinist from the University of Colorado, Boulder, graduate of the Royal Academy of Music (London) and a concert violinist of renown; and D. O. Wiley, director of Texas Tech band, Lubbock, and one of Texas' leading musicians and bandmasters. The men who made arrangements for the band contests were: Winston Savage, general contest director; Oscar Croson, director of publicity; Eugene'Seastrand, in charge of registration; W. Postma, chairman of the all-state selective committee; and L. R. Harmer, program chairman. Each of the five is a band director in one of the Pampa schools. Midyette To Spend Former Alumnus Discusses N. Y. Dramatic Critics Last Friday, Charles Thomas, a graduate of PHS, talked to the journalism class of his experiences In New York in the play "The Eternal Road," and of New York dramatic critics. He said that even the celebrities were scared of the critics. "They are the persons who can either make or break the show," he continued. "When they are not pleased with an actor, their favorite word used to describe his part In the play not in their favor is "stank." They usually say that "Mr. So-and-Bo is absolutely "stank" in his role. Mr. Thomas told of such famous critics and producers as Robert Garland, Brooke Atkinson, Max Reln- hardt, Percy Hamlin, and Mr, Bel- ghetti. He gave illustrations of the stage and scenery for "The Eternal Road" and said that the show was "angeled" by four New York Jewish merchants. The production cost about half a million dollars. "Mr. Reinhardt Is now In Hollywood making arrangements for the play to be made into a picture. The show Will leave New York and go on the road May 15," he said. Jack Brashears Is Essay Winner The ladies auxiliary of the V. F. W. will entertain the peace essay winners tonight at 8 o'clock in the Legion hut. First prize will go to Jack Brashears, second prize to Howard Jensen and third prize to Hazel Bath. The winning paper will be read at the meeting and then sent to be entered in the state contest. All prizes will be cash. «, Harvester Boys Sponsor Picnic Members of the Harvester basketball, football, track teams, and tennis teams and their parents .were given a picnic Monday evening. The parents, boys, and their girl friends met at the high school gym with baskets of lunch. From there they went to Hoover picnic grounds. Mrs. Roy N. Jones and Mrs. R. E. Showers, Harvester mothers, were in charge of the picnic. Six Annuals Are Left To Be Sold Only six more annuals left for sale at the price of $2.25! The student who wants to have a record of his high school days and brings his $2.25 first will get one of the six annuals that are -left for sale. Mrs. Ruth Midyette will join Mrs. Wm. Van Orden of Detroit, Mich., and sail on June 25 from New York on the S. S. Carinthia for a trip abroad. They will visit points of interest in Scotland and Ireland and will spend some time in London before crossing the channel. They will motor through Holland and then leave for Cologne. A trip' on the Rhine to Heidelberg will follow, after which they will visit Berlin, Prague, Budapest, Munich, Oberammergau and various cities In Switzerland, then Venice, Rome, Naples, Capri, and Genoa. A stay on the French Riviera and a visit to Paris will conclude their stay abroad. They will sail for the United States from Havre on the Georgia and will land in New York on August 29- Talking," she played Letty Lythe, the movie actress, with Last year she entered the senior girls' declamation and won the state championship, bringing honor to her slip with white organdie and lace LAST TIMES TODAY The Little Harvester predicts large flowered slip with navy LAST TIMES TODAY A picture for the million DONT MIND THEM THEY'RE IN LOVE! glorious future for one of their col- blue net and silver accessories won third place, made by Margaret Hope. —Bringing land of Romance long for the thrill greatest emotion, and played In a dance bahd. He came to Pampa in }93? as di- —phone 870— TODAY ana WEDNESDAY Tennison's Immortal rector of the Woodrow WUson kid TODAY and WEDNESDAY band ana was transferred tp the high schpo} 'faculty )n 1935- This gentleman's favorite sport is eating and playing golf. "Charge of the Light Brigade" an4 his pet peeve is "THE CHEAPEST THING ON YOUR CAR IS THE BEST TIRES YOU CAN BUY"...
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month