Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on May 31, 1936 · Page 37
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 37

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Pampa, Texas
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Sunday, May 31, 1936
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Page 37
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MAY 31, 19S6. THE PAM.PA DAILY NEWS, Pamp'a, texag Windbw" In 19t)6 Was Fatnbub i t l< '*? — ****••"» •: if ( t!0tmty'8 *grictiltotal assets, pictured .above in this old jrtioto, were well ..illustrated in ifie exhibit placed near -the. Santa Fe station for perusal of tourists stri 1906. - i ,,Whlie Deer Land company assembled the exhibit and hired a man to 'care for it and distribute pamphlets. "P. p. Hobart wns ngent for the company. /Some of the land ngents. who brought tourists through Pampn .and .took them on to Hereford and beyond were vexed by the attrac- ftveness of the Fampa exhibit. One ol • them, C. fe. Cole of Chicago, fth)te to Mr. Hobart as follows after .such a trip through Pampa : '"1 confess I was getting ready to . , slUg one of your agents who per/ slsted in handing booklets into my dflr last week, when we got him sidetracked with a little diplomacy. He seemed to be a little light in the upper story and a few questions asked him caused him to so tangle himself that "he did us no harm -whatsoever, but nevertheless it might pay him to be a little itiore discreet in the future." Mr. Hobart replied: . "1 note your statement that you were 'fttlng ready' to slug one of my men the other day. The fact that you occupied all your time in getting ready, and did not carry it any further, is an indication to me that you 'are a man of rare good udgment. I have no control what- ver over the personal actions of he man you refer to, but I feel ery sure that he will not trouble _ou if you do not trouble him; but it you or any other of your s'lug- gerV entertain the idea of slugging him or anyone else in this section of the country, allow me to suggest to 'you that it would be a very good $lea to follow your former plan and - continue 'getting ready.' In fact, knowing the man as well as I do, if I entertained the idea of slugging him, I would postpone it, and let it Be the last thing I did before Crossing the divide.' I have been in •fexas some 24 years, and my knowledge of Texas people convinces me that . they do not take kindly to slugging, and I have known the results to have been very unpleasant. , "Just keep your sluggers in Chicago, and I feel very, sure that they will enjoy much better health than if they attempt to apply their vocation here."Sept.3,J.90G._ New Courses in Physical Ed To Be Ready Soon AUSTIN, May 30— Several neu cWrses in physical education wil be Offered at the University of, Tex...,Ss>this summer, Dr. D. K, Brace 6hairman of the physical .education department, has announced. The first of these courses Is "Playground, Activities and Methods,' '(or men and"women,~ and will be taught by W. C. Batchelor, now head of the group work division . department of social administration Ohio State university. In the pas fte has served as adjunct professoi ijf education at Texas Women': college and at Texas Christian mil • Verslty; professor of physical education and hygiene and director o Ithletics at Renssalaer Polytechnii institute, Troy, N. Y.; superintend ent of public recreation of Utica IT. y.; and director of the recrea $on board of public education anc superintendent of recreation of th city of Pittsburgh. He has writtei extensively for journals in the fielc 2j physical education and leisure ahd also for pamplets and syndicat ed news services. Professor Batchelor will also con duct a course in "Organization am. "Supervision of Public Recreation, differed for the first time at th ATniversity last summer, and a ne\ • Sfourse in "Practice in Health an 'Physical Education Measurements. Another new course will be in ijroduced by another visiting facult member, Charles C. Wilson, M. D who is director of physical an health education for the Board c Hartford, Conn. He has former! served as instructor of physical edu riation at the Hartford Public hig school, and as director of Healt dhd Physical Education in the pub So schools of Evansville, Ind. H has written extensively in hi CAPITOL ROTUNDA WILL HAVE FLOOR OF TERRAZO YSTEM GROWS, ADDS PART TO CITY'S PROGRESS One of Pampa's big businesses, with about 140 employes and a plant valued near $750,000, is its school system. Its story ijs one of constant progress, of growth with the City and of contribution to the city's growth. Beginnings of the Pampa school re lost in obscurity, but oldtlmers gree that there was a school here n 1908, with a total enrolment of ix housed in a small frame bulld- ng on the present site of Central Baptist church. Before that there were schools. There was one teacher, sometimes a young woman, sometimes a man vho invariably merited the title of 'professor." Among the early teach- ars.were Professor Thomas and Miss Warren, the present Mrs. B. E. Fin- field. ey. The school grew rapidly with the young town, and by about 1910 a arger building was needed. Bonds were voted for a brick building, but a controversy arose over the site. The north and south section of the city each.wanted the building. An election was held; the north side won;, the South side protested; the suit was carried to the courts; finally a compromise was effected. The north side got the building, but placed it nearer to the center of town. J. M. Daughrrty, now a member of the school board, was one of the first superintendents to .serve in the brick building, the red brick structure that still stands on central campus. In 1917, the Pampa. independent school district was created by an act of the legislature on George Washington's birthday. Steady growth of the system continued. The nucleus of the m-esent high school building was built early in the last decade. It was expected to care for school needs of the city for years, but soon came the oil discovery and undreamed-of demands. A wing: was built to the high school in 1926, another in 1929. Meanwhile, B. M. Baker ward school was built, then Woodrow Wilson, Horace Mann, and finally Sam Houston. Before the last of the ward buildings was completed, additions had been made to some of the others. The high school gymnasium was also included in the building program, to make the seven buildings that now house school activities. Harvester park, the school athletic plant, is another important adjunct to the school property. The building program is still In progress; additions are being made to two wards schools, and an audl- Important Texas History Dates October, 1528—Cabessa dc Vaca shipwrecked on Texas coast. June 1, 1G90—DcLeon and Father Manzatiot founded the first Texas mission on the Trinity river. Sept. 16, 1810—Miguel Hidalgo y Costilla proclaimed a revolt against Spanish tyranny. Nov. 13, 1813—The Mexican Congress declared Mexico's independence from Spain. Jan. 1, 1922—Stephen F. Austin established his first camp in Texas on New Year's clay, in what is now Washington county. Feb. 13, 1834—Austin was imprisoned in Mexico City for asking a separate state government. Oct. 2, 1835—Texans at Gonzales successfully defended a cannon from Mexican confiscation—first hint of revolution. Nov. 13, 1935—Texas Provisional government formed. March 2, 1836—Texas Independence declared, at convention in Washington. March 6, 1836—Alamo fell. March 17, 1836—Texas constitution finally adopted in convention. March 27, 1836—Texans massacred at Coliad. April 21, 1836—Houston defeated Santa Anna at San Jacinto. Sept. 1, 1836—Houston elected pi'osidunt at first general election. Oct. 22, 1836—First congress met at new capital, Columbia. Dec. 29, 1845—United States accepted Texas constitution and the republic became officially a state. Feb. 23, 1861—Texas voted to secede from United AUSTIN. May 30 W)—The glriKS mini which for ninny years formed 10 floor of the rotunda i.s no more. With hammers and chisels workmen removed it to make way for the ew floor of terrazo, which, under he rotunda, will be beautifully in- id. With the removal may go n story requently told tourists, of n work- lan's fatal fall from n scaffold near he top of the dome, through the ass into the basement. The glass originally was intended o admit light to the basement. Elee- ric lights will supply all the Ilium- nation hereafter. BALLINGER WOMAN HAS RECIPE FOR TEXAS DISH EALUNGER, May 30 (/T>)—Many West Texans, finding prickly pear makes a tnsty luncheon dish, this recipe which she uses, is offered hi Mrs. Prank C. Dickey of Ballingcr Take tender young leaves (no pears), hold with a fork and pare off the outside layer only as deep as necessary to remove the thorns Scrape until all thorns are removed then parboil with plenty of sodr in plenty of water. When leaves ar cooked tender, rinse in clear wate and cmt in strips, cutting across th leaf. Season with sliced onions am fry quickly in hot fat. Drop in egg and stir until eggs are .scrambled. After the leaves are parboiled am sliced there are a number of way of preparing them; one, cook wit. chili powder, onions, tomatoes an ground meat. States. March 30, 1870—United States accepted new Texas constitution and Texas again became a state in the Union. THE 1HHG TO ONE IS FROM HOUSTON AND TWO FROM TEMPLE ANNAPOLIS, Md., May 30 m— Two hundred and sixty-three midshipmen from 44 states are members of the class to graduate from the United States naval academy June 4 Twenty-five members of the class will be commissioned second lieutenants in the marine corps, 19 are scheduled to resign on graduation because of failure to pass optical tests. The others will be commissioned ensigns in the line of the navy. The exact number of graduates will not be known until June 3, aftei a meeting of the academy board which will check over records and certify the graduates. The members of the gfaduatini, class include: Texas: J. M. Court of Houston B. Johnson of Temple; R. S. Thompson Jr. of Temple. Clayton-Dwyer Drilling Co. Drilling Contractors 712 City National--Bank Bldg. Wichit/Falls, Texas-.,. i i J. E, Dwyer Phone 397 Pampa Texas Oil Strike In Western Siberia TOMSK, U. S. 'S. R. (/P)—Sovie geologists report they have struc oil in the.Brazos region of the Kuz nctsk coal basin of western Siberi in quantities sufficient to justif operation. The futility'of men as prominent govornorK attempting to conceal heir movements was determined reentry when Governor Allred made ils hurried trip to Washington. The governor made no announcement of his departure by plane from Stephenville and Fort Worth until t had been ascertained in roundabout ways in Austin. Meanwhile, a flurry of conjecture leveloped over a possible federal investigation of the Texas pension administration and a special session of the legislature, neither of which .he governor welcomed and whicl could have been avoided by a propw announcement of plans. The big ante-chamber in the govj ernor's suite is being refinished. Thl woodwork i.s being scoured and prep*- arations made for painting the wall? "The woodwork was the dirties we have had to work on in years,' said a painter. Lieut-Gov. Walter F. Wooclul o Houston never misses an opportunit to put in si few lick.s for the const! lutionnl amendment proposing in creases In salary for the governo and certain other state officials, will be voted on in November. Subbing recently for Gov. Allrec who had gone to the national capital, Woodul said the amendment had been endorsed by a large number of business and professional organizations. "It has the endorsement of the State Teachers' association, the county judges and commissioners, the East and West Texas chambers f eornmer&e, and the state federa- oh of Iab6r," he said.' '' "I have hopes when We ate through ning up endorsements there won't e any opponents left." Governor Allred said a long time go he would attend the national emocratic convention at Philadel- hia if possible. .' '' ' ' More recently he stated in WaSh- ngton he would go "if I'm elected delegate." . . Governors usually are chosen del- gates-at-large. Texas, Unless some •vte change is made, Will this year avn 42 district delegates and eigiit elegates-at-large, and each dele- iitrj will have an alternate. German Genius in Big Families VIENNA (/I 1 )—A newspaper feature liKiting "great Germans who jvould not have been born under the wo-children system" has created vide comment in the campaign for arger families. It shows that Haendel was the tenth of ten children; Bach, the eighth of eight; Mozart, ,he seventh of seven; Schubert, the twelfth of 14, and Wagner, the ninth of nine children! • BRITISHER AtttAitiftrf LONDON His Majesty— the Klhg-of America!" That's tWidefc styaistfted by Sir Cecli-id ' HaMwicfce, ' igrlttsh actor and author, who Wants tt> go to America and "pfea'dh the gospel o? monarchy.' 1 • . > • Thfe nation of the fetaf iSjAhgled banner waving over 'a cfbwried head Intrigues him, he aa$s, -adding: "His Majesty -the King of America 1 What & ttoble hlgh-sburtding and practically' shakespearfearn title! feut. . . If you were to ask me who would be tTie f If Si king, 1 should confess I hadn't the mistiest notion." Hardwicke thiriks Americans heed a monarch to fulfill their search for an ideal. "Up to now," he says, "their ideals have hot been happily chosen. "Prohibition brought with It the evils of bootlegging and gangster- dom— and collapsed. They tried to worship the god of wealth. There are not many millionaires in America today. They organized a campaign, and the world laughed at them." JOHN I. BRADLEY REAL ESTATE '"HOUSES - FARMS - RANCHES o •'.3 INSURANCE - 207j2ombs-Wprley Bldg. Phone 672 Pampa Texas THE CONFLICT' TO DELIVERED AT AUSTIN BE AUSTIN, May 30.—Rabbi Martin Zielonka of Temple Mont Sinai,, El Paso, has accepted the invitation' to deliver the baccalaureate address^ at the June commencement of The: University of Texas, Sunday, June 7. His subject will be "The Conflict." Both the baccalaureaete service and commencement exercises will be held in the University stadium, in the evening, the later on Monday, June 8. Rabbi Zielonka was born in Berlin, Germany, 1377, and brought to this country at the age of four. He was educated in the public schools of the city of Cincinnati, Ohio, and graduated from the University of Cincinnati. He received the degrees of bachelor of Hebraic V PIONEERS tori urn is soon to be started at the high school. This year 3,300 pupils are enrolled in charge of 118 teachers. More than a dozen drivers operate thj buses which transport childrei from surrounding camps. Employe of the business office, the schoo health director, cafeteria managers, | building custodians, are included among school employes. In affiliated credits, the barometer of accredited work, Pampa high takes its place among foremost schools of the state. The school now has 44 credits of affiliation, including several granted the past year. Accredited work offered is varied, including courses required for college entrance, practical courses in shop work, agriculture, and homemaking, courses in business training, journalism, and music. Music is stressed especially in Pampa schools, each having a band with a trained director, and qualified teachers of public school music. Choruses, orchestras, bands, and other musical groups from the schools have become widely known. The system stresses teaching personnel. Half the high school teachers are men; there are seven men teaching in junior high and several in each ward school. Degrees are hold by 78 per cent of all teaching; several hold master's degrees, and one has a doctor's degree. For several years, no teachers without degrees have been employed, and those already in the system have been encouraged to work toward higher scholastic Attainment. FINE SKATERS COMING DALLAS, May 30.—The floor show in the German restaurant of the $250,000 Black Forest • village of the Texas Centennial exposition will bo performed on. ice by the world's most artistic skaters. The $25,000000 exposition opens here June ' . '.. I. languages, bachelor of arts, Rabbi, two of these from and the Hebrew Union college of Cincinnati and the other from the University of Cincinnati. He has done postgraduate work at the University of Chicago, specializing in social sciences. His rabbinical career has been carried on exclusively in the State of Texas, having been Rabbi of Temple Rodelph Sliolom qf Waco, 1890-1900 and Rabbi in El Paso since 1900. He married Dora Schatzkey, a girl born in Galveston and reared in San Antonio. He has been on the board of governors of the Hebrew Union college, on the executive committee of the Central Conference of American Rabbis, president of the Alumni Asociation of the Hebrew Union college, president of the B'nai B'rith, District No. 7, comprising the seven southern states, and was recently elected president of the Past Presidents' Association of this same group. He organized the first health work in Kl Paso, called the El Paso Health league and through it brought the first visiting nurse to the State of Texas. He organized, chartered and became president of the board of the College of the City of El Paso which functioned until a junior college was established in connection with the high school, and which in turn became part of the University of Texas branch at El Paso. He organized a Memorial Park Association and developed a special park as a memorial to the veterans of the World war, which is now part of the park system of the city of El Paso. He is vice president of the Family Welfare Association of El Paso and helped organize tjie Associated Charities out of Which this organization grew. He is a member, of the Community Chest board, member of the American Jewish Historical Society American Society for Jewish Research, Central Conference o: American Rabbis, Rotary club and BTith. /May A Memory of Their Work And Lives Always Burn Bright in the Minds of Panhandle People Upon the eve of the Texas Panhandle Centennial Celebration, we pause to pay tribute to the Old Settlers who came here to find a home and stayed to found a community. Only a virgin prairie land awaited them when the came in 1836. There were no comforts and no conveniences. They had only their faith and courage to sustain them as they set about their tasks. Before them was an untried land and behind was the security of a civilization that was already established, But their hearts did not falter in spite of droughts or blizzards, privation or hunger as, calm in their own strength, they fulfilled their destiny. There were only a few in 1836, but the scarcity of their numbers did not deter their actions or obscure their vision of what was to come, Their homes were only rude shacks or half dug outs, but the humble dwellings did not dim the love of family that glowed in each breast. Their neighbors often times lived many miles away, but distances could; not diminish the tics of friendship that bound them together with bands of steel. And thus they lived and loved and had their being—working in the present, planning for the future—and by their work and out ol' their plans grew and developed a community. TEXAS STARTS ON ITS SECOND 100 YEARS OF PROGRESS This Centennial Message Sponsored By BRITISH AMERICAN OIL PRODUCING CO, Tulsa, Oklahoma Pampa, TetM

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