Tulia High School - Hornet Yearbook (Tulia, TX)

 - Class of 1936

Page 1 of 92


Tulia High School - Hornet Yearbook (Tulia, TX) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1936 Edition, Tulia High School - Hornet Yearbook (Tulia, TX) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1936 Edition, Tulia High School - Hornet Yearbook (Tulia, TX) online yearbook collection
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Pages 8 - 9
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Text from Pages 1 - 92 of the 1936 volume:

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'E' 1 Pt, , ,f ' W ' -'7'i6"ff3"6'Z'-1-'--" W7 .9 ' 1:40 ,.,..,.,,,.s, Q,,kd,47""'7'7f""" :af - ww 2 J, .y.,Q, 4fOREYVC2QHgcb lT In this, the third volume of "The Hornet," the staff of 1936 has endeavored to give you a record that is a true representation of the school life and the activities in the Tulia High School during the past year. We have tried to give you a book that will bring to your memory all the hours, both hap- py and sad, which you have spent in dear old Tulia High. We have striven to make this pub- lication one which will uphold the ideals and standards of our school in years to colne. If we have accomplished these things, and if you hold this book as a treasured volume in the years to come, then, we, the staff shall know 1 ' lf? our efforts have not been in vain. f rib Q n I ,QW ,Lay , i 4 3 J ,lf ji iff! iff!! if I ,ff 'J ,YM e X0 43 ,f I' V 5Tf3rbQf G22 f f Y M' A if 4' Q90 f fi J lp' Xi , I fi 92: 'lil IM' an 7-'Xa-f,v6fSCCf NIO, ffl 'fl U i 7-AN6l 'LIU ptlffg A Fix' ji ffl' 'fj I - fi ,Ugly -tksacbldg af' hyat! Y' Vfif-K ll, flfva' 5ef1f"0f5 '56 " 6 57 5'Cws.5.ff-. C f0f,sf4aZ'IQf ' -M 57 Brfecess be ya-vzf",y. -lt'y F i its CCNGRATULATIONS CLASS CDE 1936 61,32 LET US BE YCDLJF2 DRUGGISTS HEARD 8c JONES ' - M as fbfy af'-V32 MXL. 1 Xia? ivm'-Ar! i i 'Wx A LVM N 2'Q'4.s.f5?Z1 DEDICATIGN, In appreciation of the wonderful services he has rendered our High School during the past year, and as an expression of our everlast- ing friendship and love for him, we, the class of 1936, respectfully dedicate "The Homet" to MR. WILBURN L. EDELMON our faithful friend and sponsor Quo' fix .- - -.. . -, 'I CONGRATULATIONS Tulia High Class of 1936 To Each and Every Class Member from YOUR SERVANTS The Officers and Employees of The CITY OF TULIA AND ITS UTILITIES , Y V V nr ,,,,,v, , , Y ,Y 5 ' Congratulations to the Class of 1936 from the S WISHER COUNTY CREAMER Y THIS lfalllla' SPONSORED -NVD P.-HD FUR BY SWISHER CU. l,'RE.1,WICRY V l Class Achievements Top Row: Left to Right MORRIS LAYTON-Football 1 year, Basketball 1 year, F. F. A. Club 1 year, Radio Club 1 year, Boxing Club 1 year. DELIA SEAMAN - Pep squad 31-32, Dramatic Club 31-32, Home Ec. 31-32, Pcp Squad 32-33, Dramatics-32-33, Vice President of Spanish Club 34-35, Library 35-36, Group Captain of Spanish Club 35-36. ROBERT DANIEL - Poultry Team 34-35, F. F. A. 34-35-36, Band 33-34-35-36, Tennis 36. FLORENCE MARIE HALE- 1932-1933-Secretary and Treasur- er, Pep Squad, Dramatic Club, Home Ec. Club: 1933-1934-Pep Squad, Dramatic Club, Home Ec- Club, Library: 1934-1935-Pep Squad, Dramatic Club, Home Ec. Club, Spanish Club, Treasurer of Spanish Club, Junior Play: 1935- 1936-Dramatic Club, Senior Play. MARCELLE ANDERSON-1932 -1933--Basketball, Indoor Ball, Track: 1933-1934-Basketball, In- door Ball, Track. 1934-1935-F. F. A.: 1935-1936-F. F. Ar, Track, Sergeant-at-Arms, of the F. F. A. Organization. , MARTHA WORKMAN - Glee .Club 32-33, Pep Squad 33-34. 34--35, 35-36,'Assistant Teacher 35-36, Home Ec. Club 34-35, 35- ae. , I JACK ROGERS-Band 6 years, vice president 35 and president 36. Hornet Staff 32-33-34-35. Soph- cmoie and Junior Reporter. Tennis 36.7 Junior Football 31-32. Senior Football 33--34-35. Typing 36. Manager of Orchestra 34-35-36. Have not been tardy in 11 years. School in Tulia tor 11 years. JEANNE JoRDAN-1932-33- Dramatic Club, Freshman Reporter, Home Ec. Club, One-Act Play, Mu- sic, 'Girl Scouts. 1933-34-Pep Squad, Dramatic Club, Extempor- aneous Speaking. 1934--35-Dramab lc Club, Pep Leader, Debate, Ten- nis. 1935-36-President Student Council, Dramatic Club, Hornet lk year, Debate, Typing, Senior Play. RAYMOND STARNES- Basket Ball -29-30, 31-32, 33-34, Foot- ball 33-34, Manag.r 35-36, Track 29-30, 31-32, F. F. A. Club 33-- 34, 35-36, Declamation 31-32. DORIS EMMITT-Glee Club 32 --33, Pep Squad 32-33, 33-34. 34-35, Dramatic Club 32-33, 33- 34, 35. Home Ec. Club 33-34, 34- 35, Spanish Club 34-35, 35--36 lPresldentl. Girl Scouts 32-33. Second Row: Left to Right ESTELLE MAYFIELD - Music 1934-1935, Glee Club 1932--1933, Librarian 1934-1935, 1935-1936. Homr Ec. Club 1934-1935, 1935- l936, Dramatic Club 1934-1935. LAUREN DAVIES-Junior Foot- ball 33, Junior Baaketball 33, Jun- icr Track 33. F. F. A. 32-33-34, Life Scout. Band 7 years, Judging Team 32, Senior Play, One-Act Con- test Play 36, Dramatic Club 36, Tyriug Team 36, 11 years in Tulia. School. No tardies in 11 years. Ten- nis 34. Orchestra. CECILE ANNA SPEAR - Pep Squad 33-34, 34-35, 35--36, Home Ec. Club 31-32, 32-33, 33-34, 34-35, Dramatic Club 32-33, De- bate 35--36,'Secretary and Treasur- er 3I-32, Pep Leader last half of 35-36. HENRY BICE-33-34-F. F. A., F. F. A. Judging Team, Received a Scholarship Award, 34-35-F. F. A., F. F. A. Dairy Judging Team, F. F. A. Poultry Judging Team, Received a Scholarship Award, 35 -36, F. F. A. PAULINE BUCHENAU - Pep Squad 33-34, Hcme Ec. Club 33 -34, Library 34, Pep Squad 34-35, Ass't. Ed. Hornet 34-35, Pres. Home Ec. Club 34-35, Rep. of Junior Class in Student Council 34-35, Editor Hornet 35-36, Most Popular Girl 35-36, Home Ec. Club 35-36, Orchestra 35-36. ELVIS ROBERSON- F. F. A. 32-33, 33-34, Grain Team 33-34, Boys' Pep Squad 33-34. BETTY POFF-Glee Club 32-- 33, Pep Squad 33-34, 34-35, Of- fice 34-35, 35-36, Ass't Teacher 34-35. HOWARD POGUE-Track 34- 35-36, F. F. A. 32-33, 33-34, 34-35, 35-36, 4-H Cub same as F. F. A. Melllbel' of 4-H delegation to Chicago in 32. Showed chan: pion pig at Fat Stock Show, Ama- rillo in 33. LORRAINE COCHRANE - Pep Squad 32-33, Basketball 32-33, Basketball 33-34, Pep Squad 35, Pep Squad 35-36, Secretary of Sorhomore Class 33---34. JOHN RUSSELL BROOKS- Band 29-36, Junior Football 32, Boy Scouts 32-35, Band Librarian 32-34, Orchestra 35-36, Junior Play 35, Senior Play 36, One Act Play 36, Sfnior Class Historian 36, Hornet Staff 36, Never been tar dy, never missed mid-term or final honor roll, never missed 6 weeks honor roll in high school, valedic- torian 7th grade, valedictorian of senior class 36. ..1i.o-ii.. Third Row: Le't to Right PAUL MILLER-Band 29-35. Boy Scout 31-33, Judging Squad 35-36, F. F. A. 34-35-36, Trea- surer F. F. A. 35-36, Business Manager Junior Farmer 35-36, F. F. A. Ass't Editor F. F. A. Hor- nit, Pep Squad 33. EDITH STALLINGS-Home Ec Club 32-33-34-35, Girls' Basket ball 32-33. Pep Squad 32-33-34 -35-36. Dramatic Club 32-33, 33-34, 34-35, 35-36, Girls' Band 33-34. Glee Club 32-33, Spanish Club 34-35, Junior Play 34-35. BERNICE CLOWER - Football 33-34-35, Ftotball 31-32, Basket- ball 35-36, Track 35-36, Presi- dent Freshman Class, Junior Play 35, Senior Play 36. MARJORY CLAYTON-Glee Club 32-33. Pen Squad 34-35, 35-36, Librarian 35-36. EDGAR JENNINGS-Boy Scout 32-33, 33-34, F. F. A. 33-34, Band 33-34. 34-35, 35---36, Bas- ketball 35-36, Playground Ball 32 --33. HAZEL ROBISON- Basketball 31-32, Playground Ball 32, Spell ing 33-35. Declamation 35, Essay Writirg 35, Extemporaneous Speak- ing 35, Glee Club 35-36. ....-.. 0 Fourth Row: Left to Right MARJORIE JOHNSON - Secre- tary-Trrasurer Freshman Class of Kosse High School 32-33, Secre- t.ary-'Preasurer Sophomore Class Tulia 33-34. Pep Squad 32-33, 33-34. 34-35, Debate 35-36. JAMES McMAHAN-Basketball 32-33, F. F. A. Club 33-34, Poul- try Judging Medal 33-34, Honor Award 33--34, Dairy Judging Team 34-35, F. F. A. Club 34-35, Hon- or Award 34-35, Attendance Award 35-36. WILLIE VERNA DALLAS - Home Ec. Club 32-33, 34-35, Pep Squad 33-34, 34-35, Secretary- 'lireasurer 36, Spelling 35, Dramat- ics 33-34. J. R. SPRAWLS- Band 32-33, F. F. A. 32-33, 33-34, 34-33, 35- 36, Dairy Judging Team 33-34, Vice-President oi Sophomores 33- 34, Livestock Judging Team 34- 35, Vict-President of Junior Class 34-35, Parliamentarian of Junior Class 34-35, Parliamentarian of F. F. A. 35-36, President of Sen- ior Class 35-36. MARY ADALENE HANCOCK- Pcp Squad 32-33, 33-34, 34-35, 35-36, Pep Leader 33-34, 34-35. 35-36, Dramatic Club 32-33, 33- 34, 34-35, 35-36, Senior Play 35- 36, Junior Play 34-35, One-Act Play 35-36, Three Act Comedy 34-35, Spanish Club 35-36, Group Captain of Spanish Club 34-35, Glee Club 32-33, Home Economics 32-33, 33-34, Declamation 35- 36, Vice-President Freshman Class. GARLAND PRESTON-Declama tion 32, Basketball 32, F. F. A. 32-33-34-35-36, Livestock Judg- ing 34-35, F. F. A. President 36, Football 35-36, Basketball 35-36, Livestock 35-36. .i....0i.-. Fifth Row: Left to Right CRAWFORD KIKER- Declama- tion 32-33, Spelling 32-33, Pep Squad 34-35, F. F.A. 34--35, 35- 36, Judging Squad 34-35, 35-36, Basketball 32-33, Playground Ball 32-33. ELAINE WILSON- Home Ec. Club 34-35, Girls' Baseball 33. Pep Squad 32-33-34-35, Dramat- ic Club 33--34-35-36, Girls' Band 33-34, Glee Club 32-33, Secre- tary-Treasurer Spanish Club 35-36. Junior Class Queen 35, T. H. S. Queen 36, Senior Play 36. L. DEAN BUTLER- Class Presi- dent 34, Junior Football 32, Play- ground Ball 33, Football 33-34- 35, Basketball 35-36, Track 35- 36, Vice President 36, Most Hand- some Boy 36, Junior Play 35, Sen- ior Play 36, Srorts Editor 36, Stu- dcnt Council 35, Salutatorian of Senior Class 36, 11 years in Tulia School, Boy Scout 32-33-34. OPAL CARAWAY-H. E. Club 32-33-34, Spanish Club 35-36. Glee Club 32--33, Music 33-34, Pep Squad 35-36, President Pep Squad 35-36, Vice-President Span- ish Club 35, Junior Play 35, Li- brarian 33-34-35, Office Girl 34- .,6 ROSCOE KING-Tennis 31-32-- 35. Science Club 30-32, No tar- dies in I2 years. lVIAl'Giz BRADLEY-Pen Squad 32-33-34-35, Dramatic Club 33- 34, Spanish Club 34-35, Home Ec. Club 34-35-36, Librarian 34 --35-36. BOB TIREY-Junior Football 32, Basketball 32. F. F. A. 33-34, Fcot- ball 33-34-35-36, One Act Play Stage Manager 36. WILMA GENE SHAFER-Basket ball 32-33, 4-H Club 32-33, Mu- sic l year, Home Ec. Club 34- 35, 35--36. Library 34-35, 35-36. EUGENE tice 35-36 Llacksonl Prophet. S. BROWN JR.-Of- Wan Zandtl Office 36 Declamation 36, Class MARVIE RIE DAVVSON---Basket ball 32-33, Home Ec. Club 32- 33, 33-34, Dramatics 33-34-35 -36, Pep Squad 33-34-35-36, Library 33-34, Office 35-36, Ten- nis 34-35, 35-36, Playground Ball 11. L., .IZ--J... Sixth Row: Left to Right ANITA SEAY - Glee Club 33, Home Ec. Club 33-34-35-36, Mu- sic 33-34, Chairman of social com- mittee of Home Ec. Club 36, Per- fect attendance 36. FRANK SHARP-Pep Squad 34, Spanish Club 35-36, Track 36, Stu- dent Council 35-36, Essay 36. BETTY CURRY- Chairman of Social Committee in 32-33-34- 35 in the Freshman and Sopho- mole Classes, Dramatic Club 33- 34, 35--36, Home Ec. Chairman of Social Committee 33-34, Pep Squad 34-35-36 Manager of club, Hor- net Staff 36, Junior Class Presi- dent 35, Library 35, Senior Play 36, Junior Play 35. CARROLL FOSTER-Basketball 32-33, 33-34, 4-H Club Work 32- 33, 33-34, F. F. A. 34-35, Vice- President F. F. A. 35-36, Live- stock Team 35-36, Dairy Team 35-36, 4-H Club Team 35-36. BONNIE MILLS-Pep Squad 32 -33-34, Dramatic Club 33-34. Home Ec. Club 32-33--34-35- 36, Girls' Band 33-34. ELMONT HONEA-Junior Foot- ball 33-34, F. F. A. Club 33-34 -35-36, Poultry Judging Team 33-34, Dairy Team 34--35, Live- stock Judging Team 35-36, F. F. A. Staff Business Manager 35-36, Track Junior 33-34. 'A DORA BIVENS - Playground Ball--32-33, Volley Ball, Home Ec. Club 33-34, 34-35, Volley Ball. Glee Club 35-36, Volley Ball. ARLEY MOORE-Boy Scouts 33 -34, Spanish Club 34-35, 35-36, Junior Play 34-35, Senior Play 35-36, Drum Major 34-35, 35- 36, Secretary Band 35-36. ROMAINE COX-31-32 Won 2 pins in Penmanship, 6 Writing Diplomas in..,Grade School, 36- Won 3rd plade in Sranish Contest. J. P. SHARP JR.-Basketball 32--33, 33-34, F. F. A. Club 34-- 35, 35-36, Dairy Judging 35-36, Livestock Judging 34-35, District. F. F. A. Reporter-35-36, F. F. A. Secretary 35-36, Editor of Jun- ior Farmer--35-36, 4-H Club 4 yea1's, Declamation 33, Playground Ball 32-33, 33-34, Supt. Live- stock Contest 35-36. Supt. Poul- try Contest 35-36, Received 6 Certificates of Merit 35-36. .-il---0 -. Sevvnth Row: Left to Right WALTER DUKES-F. F. A. 32 --33, 33-34, 34-35, Football 33- 34, 34--35, 35-36, Boy Scout 32 -33, 33-34. WALLACE RICE-Band 2 years, Football 1 year. ROBERT SHARROCK- Junior Football 32-33, Captain 33, Jun- ior Track 33, Football 34-35, Track 36, Boy Scouts 32, 33, 34, Play- ground Ball 32, 33. FRANK STAGGS-33-34 Foot- ball, Basketball, Track, F. F. A. 1934-Football, 1935-1936, Football, Basketball, Track, F. F. A. REBA ALLEN-Glee Club 32- 33, Music 32-33-34, Home Ec. Club 32-33-34-35-36, Library 34-35. Pep Squad 35. JESS EDWARDS- Boy Scout 32-33, Track 33-34-35-36, Bas- ketball 32-33-34-35-36, Base- ball 32-33, F. F. A. 35-36, Agri- culture 34-35, 35-36. ELWOOD BATES-Band 33-34, Scout 32-33, 33-34, Office 36, Not tardy in 11 years. JAKIE ROGERS- Basketball 31 -32. 32-33, Playground Base Ball 31-32, 32-33, Spelling 32-33, F. F. A. 33-34, 34-35, 35-36, Judging Team 34-35. TOM NOBLE JACKSON-Foot- Track Grain ball 33-35, Basketball 34, 33-34. F. F. A. 32-33, 33-34. CHESTER SPRAGUE-F. Club 31-32-33-34-35-36 F. A. , Band 30-31-32-34-35-36, Boys' Pep Squad 33-34, Dairy Team 32-33, Livestock Team 33-34. I Congratulations to the Class of 1936 from La VEL L E1 5 THE FRIENDL Y 5 TORE THIS 1' HQIC SPUNSURHII IND I' HID FOR R1 l,alVlu'l,I,I'."S lIlz'l"l'. S'l'URl',' SEPTEMBER, 5 PAGE 1 P OFFICIAL TULIA PUBLIC SCHOOL NEWSPAPER School Enrollment Largest Who's Who In T. H. S. Faculty High School Inrliic liowman-B. A. Degret '-W. T. S. T. C. C. J. V:nZandt--B. S. dfgree- Texas A. M. Ern st Wallace -ll. A. degree- l-lnst 'l'cxu:i State Teachers Col lege and M. A. degree-Texas Tech noloj ical College. V lIa'c-her Brown-Il. A. degree- W. T. S. 'l'. C. Harvey Jackson- li. S. degree- Toxas Toclnlological College. Willnn'n Edclmcn-B. A. degree' -f .'I'cx:'s 'l'rclnu,logicul College. W. Il. Yoilngcr- -ll. A. degree- W. T. S 'l'. C. and M. A. degree- University of Texas. Elma Miller-B. S. degree-C I. A. M1'. Riemenschneider--B. A. gree-Panhandle. A. K: M. ,. Mario Milfs--ll. A. degree-W T. S. T. C. . Grade School Esther Maynard-B. S. degree- N. T. S. T. G. Ollie Mae Crawford-B. S. gree--Southeastern Teachers Col ISSB. Josie Mae Wiggins-B. S. degree de do -W. T. S..T. C. -Margaret Lindsey-B. A. degree -Texas Technological College. Mrs. Dorsett-Baylor Graduate Ernestine Walker-B. A. degree -W. T. S. T. C. Edith Warren-B. A. degree- W. T. S. T. C. Ida Barber-W. T. S. T. C. G. T. Hill-B. S. degree-W. T S. T. C1 ' Stella Smith-B. S. degree-E T. S. T. .C. Lewis Shirley--B. S. degree- W. T. S. T. C. , .-1-.--0---- THE IMPRESSIONS OF A NEW TEACHER DURING THE FIRST ASSEMBLY As the curtain was being drawn. l wonder if this appearance was at all necessary. . Have I forgotten the speech Prof is going to ask for. The band is really playing well for the first appearance. During the welcome Address: I believe Tulla will be a pleasant place to live. What was that I had planned tf' say if Prof. really meant that speech idea. 1 Surely the situafon here is not as had as this speaker would have ns think. Did you ever see so many red headed children in your life? l'm glad I'lIl a teacher if that makes my credit good. As Miss Walker reads: V Some people get all the breaks, my speech will look rather poor now As Prof. begins to talk of the new faculty: . Curoslty Box t0swaId Whif.Ieb:rr-yy Weil, well, well! It's going tt: happen again-but mind you 'thit suolls "lfiuis." tApplause allltreciat ed.J lk 4 lk As it rprce filler I was a wen der. In fact I was cften wondfred how I wondered, who wondered- say wait a minute. What I was st amazed about was this new school faculty. And Randy snakes what names. ll Ill ll 'l'herc's Sket Miles. A regulai guy who deservfs mrre nppre:-ia tion. A1 other stand-by is Hatchel lh-sawn. the little boy who nevex grew up texcept in size.j And there's Miss Miller still teaching the girls how to beuome model housewives. She knows her onion: say the lassies. But turning to the new teachers there's tl1e band in structor Mr. Riemen, ug, Mr Itieincnsch, er, oh well-skip it Miss Maynard and Miss Vlfalker Co-Good-lookers, will exercise the grade children and teach them tc talk, respectively. lk It It The coming football season looks ln-ight but not blinding. Luck tc you gridsters. lk III lk Among the early starters who in- sist on organizing a "Morning Noon and Nite Club" are: Bernice Clower and Charlie Mae Northcutt Martha Jordan and Walter Dukes More cases are expected the lat ter part of the month. lk ll Ill Ernest Wallace, the boy who teaches high school math was grad uated from Texas Technological College t'l'wo Degreesj with thc highest honors in the history ol the school. It's rumored he car add two and two together and to tal five. He devotes his leisure time to figuring the cost of the War. You can bet. at x :- Flash. There are morc post grad year than in school. They here for you theory. uates enrolled this ,the history of the befieve in the "It's so come and get it" That's all. To wit BOO! to NVOO, S0- l wonder which end of the lin! he will cull on first, Surely I'll not forget everything. Good, he is only making an irtroduction :nd the speech idea was only another practical joke ,of P1-of's. i During the singing of T-U-L. I wonder why more Deople don't sing? Wvll Prof. surely can wake that group up. I wonder why Prof. didn't become an evangelist rather than a teacher fig: gf," ' Illl In We're glad to be back. Courses Uhered In r'I l I ' 'I T lulna High bchool A wide selection of courses wil' be offered in high school this year Courses offered for each class are as follows: Freshmen: Required: English I Algebra I. Electives: General Science, His tory II, Home Ec. I.. Conunercia' Arithmetic, Vocational Agriculture Sophomores: Required: English II, Algebra II. Electives: Typing, Home Ee. .Il Biology, Voc. Ag. I, World His tory. Juniors: Required: English III Plane Geometry. Electives: Chemistry, Typing Spanish I, Home Ec. III, Civics and Economics, American History Voc. Ag. III, Shorthand, Bookkeep- ing, Journalism, Pubic Speaking and Office Practice. Seniors: Required: English IV Elecitvesz Spanish II, Bookkeep ing Shorthand, Chemistry, Typing Home Ee. III, Civics, American History, Voc. Ag. III. What The Grads. Of '35 Are Doing Among the graduates of 1935 the following have had their cred its transferred: West Texas State Teachers College-L. O. Speer Dorothy Yearwood, Catherine Dev in, Carroll May, Rudene Ruther ford, Mary Nelle Jennings, Fran- ces Hoggins, Mary Elizabeth Work man, Olene Julch, Eula Margaret Townsend. Texas Technological College- Bob Flynt, Howard Buchenau, Nei 'ron Mitchell, Eugene Reid, Mildred Dukes, Glenna Fae Sadler. Texas A. Sn M.-W. C. Cowan, J G. Burrow, Sam Ingram. Thomas Toone A. D. Payne, Gayle Mayo Sul Ross-Ernestine Starnes. University of Colorado- Wanda Scott. The following is an incomplet: list of post graduates: Leota Bur row, Theresa Kemper, Earline Robison, Lee Stith, Flo Grigg Lcnora Hutto, and Ruth Kritzmire ln Histor Younger Conducts Opening Program Before a well-filled auditorium M1'. Younger discussed plans for the coming school year 1935-1936 H' 11150 9XDI'esSed his appreciation for the splendid attendance of the parents of school children, mem- bers of the Tulia school board alld lJLITl'01ls of the school. Mr. Younger stated that although 0"'?1' fifty Der cent of the memberv- of the Tnlia School faculty are newcomers, it does not show n decline in the rating of this school. Most of the teachers have had experience, and all have col lege degrees. "Many times the Dllnil holds the teacher responsible for his poor grades", said Mr Y01lllger. "If the student win C00Derate with the teacher and dc his part' this misunderstanding will be avoided." The high school band rehdergd several delightful selections under the direction of Mr. Riemen schneider, the new band instructor. The Rev. Boles gave the wel coming address. He directed this statement to the members of the faculty: "Your position in the community is made by the fact that you are a teacher." He alsc said that after a child starts tc school, most parents think his discipline is left to the teacher "If the child does not remain orderly after he starts to school the parents usually think it is the fault of the teacher." Miss Walker, who will have charge of the auditorium and dramatic activities this year, gave three humorous readings. First "The Puzzled Dutchman," second "The Calamity", and third, "A Child's Version of the First Smoke.' Mr. Younger then introduced the members of the faculty. There are only eight former teachers in the present faculty, with the exception of Mr. Younger. ...ln-,..-.. ELEGENCE IN THE HILLS Two mountaineer women were discussing a man who had attend' ed a party the previous evening "Now there's what I call a gentle- man," remarked one of the ladies. "Did you see him take his refreshments? When the hot drinks were passed he didn't dc like the common folks around here He didn't blow on it in his saucer a single time." "I noticed he didn't," agreed thc other. "He was a real gentleman and just fanned it with his hat." -The Texas Outlook. - -lo-1--1-l FOOD START "I wish I could be a great doctor l'd like to be a bone specialist' "You've got a good head for it." SEPTEMBER 5 OFFICIAL TULIA PUBLIC SCHOOL NEWSPAPER . 6 , l PAGE Z Hornets Open Season With Shall We Let Tulia Suffer "A majority turn-over in a school faculty is not good business," a statement commented upon by Mr Younger in the opening exercises Monday morning must be accept ed as having a great deal ot' truth Yct shall we stand idly by with out an effort to uphold the gplen did record we now hold? Let us face the facts and determine our problem if we hope to hold out place in the future. With a new faculty we must be more willing to press forward witn our work so as to give this new faculty a chance to become ac quainted with the system withou' any loss to Tulia. We must apply ourselves more diligently in order to overcome any loss on our part in getting ac quainted with the new methods or teaching that may be introduced by our new faculty. We must be slow to condemr and quick to offer assistance if we are to gain most, which in the long run will mean gain for Tulia Although we shall miss many of our former teachers very great ly. we must not let this feeling become one of resentment towards those who shall take their place We must accept the new faculty members at the beginning as por sons who are anxious to help us to help Tulia High School. After all, we are the ones tc fail or succeed for ourselves and to reflect this success or failure on Tulia High School, the insti tution provided for our benefit, sc let us use the age old expression "Together we stand, divided we fall" to mean that we accept our situation and are willing to make the best of it. -.i.l0-Li1 Hornet Grid Schedule Sept 13 Quitaque here. Sept 20 Silverton there. Sept. 27 Plainview there tnighf gamel Oct. 4 Floydada there tnight gamel Oct. I1 Open Oct. 18 Canyon here. Oct. 25 Open. Nov. 1 Hereford there. Nov. 8 Happy there. Nov. 15 Friona here. F. F. A. Boys Enjoy A Camping Trip The F. F. A. boys went on their fifth annual outing to Two Draw Lake at Post last week. The group left Wednesday and returned tt Tulla after a three day visit. The members of the club reported a very agreeable and enjoyable trip. Musings School opened with a "bang' Monday, with Freshmen dressed in green, proving tcontrary to the old adage that two shades of greer won't go well together! that threc or four shades will: with everyone forgetting or neglecting to clear his feet until he gets inside, where clean floors suffer the conscquenc es. Poor Fatso! 1 l l all the tefcli at least seei you in tht You probably know ers by now, or have them breezing past halls. where everything's new tt them and tuey're new to every thing-if you know what I mean in.case you don't though: Just The dark fei'ew with the gold rimmed gaze is the new Aggic teacher, and tuo reflection on : good name, Teacherl but I want to take this opportunity of inform ing certain near-sighted, defective hearing individuals that his name is not "Bandstand," as I heard r week or two ago. Oh dear, NO! at -a 1 By the way, did I hear someonc say that we're free from the iror hand and the birch rod at last! WVell, you're mistaken. I see 'Skeet Miles standing in the usual posi tion, demerit pad in one hand, pen cil poised and ready in the other Shhhh! 1 l 8 "Go back down ard come 111 those steps right, Tom Nohle,' 'cause 'taint nobody but our ole' pain, Miss Miller, at the head o. the stairs. At any rate. she's ' good sport and a better H. E. and "Bugology" teacher. i i 1 Hatcher Brown's back minus I cz-rtain far-away look and plus : slight addition to the Brown feed bill. I ll 1 The little guy with the big namc is the band instructor Just cal him "Willie"-he won't mind. i I l Sure we're glad we have new teachers. tEspecially the good looking ones.l Now, don't go look ing in your mirrors to see if yor are welcome at T. H. S. 'cause "Humanity ain't no judge." It ll' t Then there are the girls wht get tired of "old-maid" teachers and picked a course consistinr solely of electives so they coulc have their particular choice of male instructors. O U D It' you're laughing at my columr --you may as well hush. It wasp" made for a fun factory. No Siree! Nary a laugh in a car-load, for I'n- a serious minded, serious thinking serious person, and this column is for the sole purpose of publishing any complaint or compliment4 Honor T. H. S. Stu- dents May Work For There arc several honors ir Tuliu High School which tht winning students are well rc warded. Among the most prized honor: is the Balfour Award. The winning of the honor is founded upon these ,hree things: scholarship, loyalti and achievement. The winner o this award must be a good all round student. Another award, which was pre sented to the school by the senior class of 1933, is the athletic award To win this medal, a student mus' possess athletic abiltiy, sportsmau ship, fairness and honesty. The superintendent of the school, tht principal of the high school, arc representatives of the senior class and two business men select the best all-round athlete. Other honors which are highly prized are the valedictory and salutatory honors. To the studen' having the highest average in his studies of the junior and senioi years in high school, a scholarshif is awarded. With this scholarship the student may gain entrance tt any university in Texas. The most popular girl and boy the most beautiful girl, and thc most handsome boy are selected by a popular vote of the student body These honors are based particularly on personality. The above mentioned honors ar- not all that are awarded in 'l'uli.' High School. It is an honor to bt in the one-act play, a member o the basketball squad, ren squ:'d football team, and any other club which is for the betterment o' Tulia High School. INDIGESTION "Dear doctor: My pet billy goai is seriously ill from eating : complete leather-bound set o Shakespeare. What do you pre scribe " Answer. "Am sending Literary Digest by return mail." well, if you have something "on your chest" just address it to thi: column and turn it in. l'll be glad to argue and fight with the "su: uuf "" editor and sponsors to get to write it up. minus a little slan der and plus a lot of shining up So out with it. l i K Mr. Wallace has already been heard singing "I got that millior dollar smile." fJust for a tip, girls he's' married.l U l 1 But seriously, now- "It's had to have an empty purse But an empty head is ton times worse." Quitequs David Reddell And Frank Staggs at Helm Under the direction of Coach Hatchcr Brown, the Tulia gridsterf of '35, led by Co-Captains Reddell and Suggs, have started a cant naign to bring honors to Thlia Approximately forty boys havt been reporting daily for practicc since August 23. With only throe lettermen bsclt this year the squad will be green but these boys are tough and sho-.-.- plonty of fight. The team average will be about one hundred and six ty rounds. The promising backs are Reddell, Watts, Clower, But ler, Tirev, Moon, and Jack Ed' wards. The line will be selected from such boys as: Staggs, Waller Duke, Bob Hale, Jackson, Dallas Sharrock. Preston. Rossi, Stolten berg, Jess Edwards, J. B. Fletcher Earl Fletcher, Arrerburn, Jack Hale, Nichols, Crow, McCaslantl Ritchie. Roy Rogers, Tomlinson Cameron, Armstrong, Poff, G-lfgg Jack Rogers, and Wesley Rice. Football rivalry between the schools of this conference is very tense. The Hornets are out.. tc avenge their only conference de feat of last season that being tc Hereford. Prospects for Canyon Hereford, and Happy, look bright- er than ever before. "The team this year looks like a natural," asserts Coach Brown during a sports lntervlcw. Large Increase . Is Seen Over Last Year's Enrollment Tulia High School has an in crease of 35 students over last year's enrollment. The new stu- dents are as follows: Freshmen-Weldon Kiker, Ralph Spicer. Evelyn Spicer, Marvelle Cox, Laure McMahan, Leroy Mcln turf, Booneville, Arkansas. . 'Sophomores-Mildred llardy, H L. Kinder, Kirby Barnett, Mavour een Galford, Kress: Katie Stitli Juanita Lowe, Ruth Foster, Mavis Holmes. Crystal City: Jack Moon Crowell: Marjorie Musick, Anson: .loan llail, Halo Center: James Foster. Juniors-Odell Bice, John L. Poff Marie Huber, Barbara Lowe, Mar jorie Edwards. William Jackson Lubbock: Mildred Moore, Dorotha Bonds. Bovina. Seniors-Ada Bradley, Sayre. Ok lahoma: Wilma Stoltenberg, Haze' Robison, Jack Edwards, Donald Stoltenberg, Joseph Rossi, ,Jess Ed wards, Tom Jackson, Mickey, 'Tex' as. Post Graduates-Arline Robison Alexander: Rachel Barnett, mitt. ' PAGE 3' OFFICIAL TULIA PUBLIC SCHOOL NEWSPAPER SEPTEMBER 12 1935 9 1111-1'1M1'..-1g1g1p-.gi-1g1g1-131 ?.1-1.g1q.-.-1-1-1g.-g1g--1--.-1g1g.-.gi-1g-g1-1- CLASSES PERFECT ORGANIZATIO Thinking Out Loud The greatest thing in life is ex- perience. One may even profit by his mistakes. This might be of some comfort to the green fresh- men. By the time school closes this year they will p1'obably be- lieve that freshmen are among thv dumbest of people. But, cheer up. lt has been said that a man is wisest when he thinks he knows the least. "We all" get the breaks, good and bad. What happens when they occur is mostly the way we meet them. When one makcs the most of his breaks and succeeds, we say he's lucky-So this is luck! The secret of happiness is not in doing what one likes, but in liking what one has to do. Per- haps this would help those who consider their schooling as "such a beastly bore." ' There are no Sunday newspapers in Ireland-what an Irish heaven for a journalist. "People are litcrally tripping into their graves." Think on these cheerful words as you go blithely tripping down the east stairway and miss a step tbecause of dark- nses?J In several of the ,larger cities, the milk companies are discussing rubber tires -for milk wagons and gum shoes for horses. This is to preserve the morning quiet for those who dash in for a little beau- ty sleep before going to work. What an idea! And oh, if they could only pull blinds over the sun! . i'T""W0""W1'W Impressions Of A Rural Student What is this all about anyway? You can't chew gum when you want to. You -can't even talk to your nearest neighbor without get- ting told about it. They won't let you throw chalk or erasers, or have any fun at all. They won't even allow you to sock the guy behind you for kicking your shins or walk-- iug on the cuff of your trousers when trying to edge your way through the crowded hall-way. Someone stepped right in the middle of my corn patch the other day, I was ready to raise a big howl when just then I saw a re flection on the wall which I knew to be caused by some bright ob ject. I had my suspicion, Sure enough here he came down the hall-way right toward me. I had to keep my mouth shut and my chin up. I hobbled on to the next class the best I could on a leg and a half. .--i-l0 -1- - Roscoe King was a visitor in Plainview Saturday night. Ninetta Dickey was a week end visitor in Panhandle, Texas. 1--x--r-x--x--x--x--x--t--x--x--x--x--x--x--x--x--x--x--x--x--x--z--t5. 4, -x- g socinfrr gg? frlvtvl''X0X"l-'I"I"!"!'-!"l"l"!-'!-'!"l"l"l"l"X"X+'2':r WEE MODERNS HAVE MEETING The NVee Modern Club met in the home of Betty Curry Saturday afternoon at six o'clock for the purpose of planning the programs for the winter months. The follow- ing members were present: Flor- ence Marie Hale, Elaine Wilson, Doris Emmitt, Louise Evans, John- ne Ruth Martin, Jeanne Jordan. and the hostess. MOZELLE SMITH HOSTESS T0 SUB-DEBS The Sub-Deb Club met at the home of Mozelle Smith Friday af- ternoon for a strictly business ses- sion. Refreshments were served to the following members: Lula Mar- jorie Conner, Dorothy Marie Mc- Cune, Dorothy Nell Leonard, Char- lie Mae Northcntt, Kathryn Dan- iel, Virginia Rogers, Martha Jor- dan, and the hostess. 7 ,The newly organized club which has not yet been named, held their first meeting for the winter months at the home or Marjorie Moody Thursday afternoon at 4 o'clock. The following members were pres- ent: Louise Jones, Dorothy Lou Emmitt, June Huxford, Neoma Sherrod, Mildred Gayler, Fontella Burrow, and the hostess. ..,...0....... Personals Jeanne Jordan, Betty Curry, and Dorothy Nell Leonard visited in Amarillo last Friday. Marvie Rie Dawson is staying with Kathryn Daniels during the school term. F'lor:'nce Marie Hale had a toe operation last Friday. Kenneth Moon, a former student of T. H. S., spent last Sunday in the home of his parents in Tulia. Edith Stallings, Mozelle Smith. Johnne Ruth Martin, Miss Miller. and Mr. Edelmon were visitors in Arrarllio Saturday. Thomas J. Smith of Lubbock spent last week end in Tulia. L. 0. Speer, .4 former student cf T, II. S. spent last wezk end in Tulia. Bob Hnxford was a visitor in Lubbock Saturday night. Miss Bowman spent last week end in Canyon, Texas, Reba Allen was a visitor in Plainview Saturday night. NVho is the new red-haired sub- deb? Dorothy Dallas and Elouise Kel- logg spent the day in Hereford, Sunday. Mzirvie Rie Dawson was a visitor in Plainview Sunday. Dramatic Club Re-organizes The Dramatic Club met Thurs- day afternoon at 4:00 o'clock, in the high school auditorium. for the purpose of re-organizing for the coming year. The following of- ficers were elected: President-Lula Marjorie Conner. Vice President-Martha Jordan. Secretary-Jeanne Jordan. Treasurer-Mozelle Smith. Stage Ma,nager,,,Bil1ie Evans. Sponsor--Miss Ernestine Walker. The club discussed play direct- ing and facial make-up. Miss Wal- ker will give a series of lectures for a month on these subjects. La- ter, they will present a number of one act plays directed by the stu- dents, with the students partici- pating in them. They intend to use as many high srhool students as possible in the work. The club will meet every Thursday afternoon from 4 to 5 o'clock in the audi- torium. il-1.o.-.1.... Hornet Staff To Be Selected Soon Tentative seleitions for the Hor- net staff will be made within the next two weeks. Students interest- ed in writing for the school news- paper should report to the typing room on Monday at four o'clock, This type of work gives from one- eighth to one-half credit in drill work. The reporters on the staff are not restricted to the members of the journalism -class. There are sev- eral vacancies on the staff which should be filled immediately. They are: weekly columnist, sports edi- tor, and exchange editor. Any student who is interested in jou1'nalistic work is requested to write for the school paper. School Equipment About 5109.00 of science labora- tory equipment has recently been ordered. The order consisted of ma- terial to be used in the general science, chemistry, physics, and biology, Owing to larger classes of typ- ing the school has added three typewriters to its commercial lab- oratory equipment. The desks in the high school class rooms have been sanded and varnished since last year. .i..il-0.k ...m-. Guess Who He heads the class of Seniors. And an excellent farmer too. He is rather bashful. Now can you guess who? Answer next week. Sponsors Selected High School Classes Organize Class meetings were held last Wednesday for the purpose of electing officers and sponsors: On Friday room mothers were elected. Sprawls Elected By Seniors J. R. Sprawls was elected presi- dent of the senior class. Miss Mill- er and Mr. VanSandt were unan- imously elected as sponsors. Oth- er class officers are: Vice President-L. Dean Butler. Secretary and Treasurer-Pant ine Buchenau. Sergeant-at-Arms-Frank Staggs. Mrs. Clower and Mrs. Dukes were elected room mothers. Juniors Choose Executives Gene Nolte was elected to pre- side over the juniors this year. Other officers are: Vice President-Frances Wilkins. Secretary-Dorothy Marie Mc- Cune. Reporter-Johnne Ruth Martin. Miss Bowman and Mr. Edelmon are the junior sponsors, and Mrs. Nolte and Mrs. Anschutz are the room mothers. Billie Evans To Presldc Over Sophs At the sophomore class meeting Billie Evans was elected president of the class. Mr. Jackson and Mr. Wallace are class sponsors, and the room mothers are Mrs. Payne and Mrs. Fletcher. Other officers are as follows. Vice President-Dorothy Lou Em- mitt. Secretary a11d Treasurer-Louise Jones. Reporter-Lula Marjorie Conner. Sam Harris Elected "King Fish" Sam Harris was elected presi- dent of the freshman class, with Miss Miles and Mr. Brown as class sponsors. Maxine Wilkerson was elected vice president, and John El- bert Emmitt is secretary and trea- surer. Dorothy Dallas was elected reporter, Mrs. Sherrod and Mrs. Martin are room mothers for the freshmen. Former Graduates Return To School A large number of post gradu- ates are to be seen in regular at- tendance in Tulia High School this year. This group is composed of the following: Leota Burrow-Tulia '35, Flo Grigg-Tulia '35. Mary Nelie Jennings-Tulia '35. Theresa Kemper-Tulia '35. Ernestine Starnes-Tulia '35. Ruth Kritzmire-Tulia '35. Lenora Hutto-Tulia '35. Lloyd Evans-Tulia '35. Joan Hail-Hale Center '35, Earline Robinson-Silverton Rachel Barnett-Dimmitt '35. Janelle Hutchison-Tulia '34. Frances O'Daniel-Tulia '34, '35. SEPTEMBER 12, 1935 OFFICIAL TULIA PUBLIC SCHOOL NEWSPAPER PAGE 4 ......-.-.-.g. ---.--q.-g1.1g.. .- -.-41,1-1--.pa--1g1-1.1..1--..1.. . uitaque To lnvade Tulia Tomorrow Organization Of Pep Squad The pep squad for the football season of '35 was organized Friday, September 6, with an enrollment of fifty-one members. The sponsors are Miss Crawford from the grade school and Miss Bowman from the high school. The following officers were elected: President - Opal Caraway. Vice-President-Elaine Wilson. Secretary 8: Treasurer-Dorothy Marie McCune. Business Mgr. -Betty Curry. Asst. Business Mgr.-Mary Han- cock. Reporter - Frances Wilkins. Martha Jordan and Kathryn Daniels were chosen as "pep leaders. .l0 ., Seventh Grade Elects Officers Departing from the usual custom, each room of the seventh grade elected its own officess. Officess fos the boys class are: President-Mayo Duke. Vice Presidest - Teddy Spon- holtz. Sec. Sr Treas. - Pat Wiman. Reporter - Guy Barks. Social Chairman-Glynn Smith. Mr. Shirley is the sponsor. Officers for the girls class are' President-Virginia Davis. Vice President-Genevieve Sea- man. Sec. 8' Treas.-Wilma Holcomb. Rellorter and Social Chairman-- Virginia Jackson. The sponsore is Miss Walker. High. School Band Is Organized- Amid the blare of trumpets and the rattle of drums an organization of the Tulia High School Band was perfected last Wednesday with the election of the following officers: President-Jack Rogers, Vice-President-John R, Brooks, Secretary-Treas-Arley Moore, Under the direction of Mr. Riem- enschneider the band expects to do better work than it has ever done before. l Pep Suits Issued The pep squad suits were issued by Miss Bowman and Miss Craw- ford Tuesday. The members of the pep squad were required to pay eighty-five cents for rental fee and season ticket. Each suit is to be cleaned by its owner before it is returned to the school. Suits are to be worn only at football games and pep programs. Season Football Tickets On Sale Tue season tickets for this years football games are now on sale at the following prices: Adults-51.25. High School-75c. Grade School--500. A pep squad member can receive both her season ticket and pep suit for 85c. Five games are guaranteed this year and there will probably bf- more. All games will begin at 3:40. Season tickets can be bought to- morrow at the admission gate. Single Admission is: Adults-35c. High School--25c. Grade School-15c. The class that buys or sells as many tickets as the class has members will receive 10 per cent of the total sales. Stock Judging Team Is In Training Members of the vocational ag. classes have been drilling daily under the supervision of Mr. Van Zandt in preparation for the dairy judging contest at the Tri-State Fair. Participants who are viewing for positions on the team are: Henry Bice, Odell Bice, James Foster, Frank Tirey, Kirby Bar- nett. J. P. Sharp, and VVeldon Kiker. James Foster is the leading participant and four of the other students have had previous ex- perience. Stand Up And Cheer! Tulia school needs respect fori its traditions: for its school yells, especially the theme song. Why is it that a large number of students are seemingly afraid to open their mouths and sing? The loyalty dis- played by some members of the student body during the singing of "T U L" is an insult to any :zchool spirit. If you can't sing. whistle, and if you can't whistle, try humming. Anything t.o show that you feel proud of dear old Tulia High. "Some students can make more noise in the upper hall than a fire engine," as Prof. said, "but when they are called upon to assist in the singing of "T U L" or similar school songs, they can't raise their voice above a whisper, if they get that loud." Why is this? Surely they feel just a little proud of the fine reputation and good standing that the Tulia school possesses. , The next time you're called on to participate in the singing of a lschool song, open your mouth and Musings Second base! Or perhaps I did not score last week. our old "mud-slingerj' fleberry of Curiosity guest columnist, t 0 ir as we had Ol'ie Whit'- Box back as second week VVell on into the of school and "all's quiet on the western front"-well. not exactly quiet for Western front, either!! Freshmen are gradual'y catching on-yeah, gradually. Some few girls still insist on wearing green, but "hey'll get over that, we hope! Country kids are becoming adapt- ed to "them city lights and them city ways"-call it what you may, we're having school! 1 I i And the first. game of thc grid season comes up tomorrow, Well, Quitaque, here's hoping! twe beat you, of course!! By the way, it wouldn't hurt some more of you students to come on out and give the Hornets a little backing-not just a little. a lot! They need all the encouragement we can give them. Did you know that we have a Pep Squad, and there are fifty- one girls and the big sum of NO boys enrolled as members of this squad? What's the matter? Getting feeble in your old age? Well, try being childish a while. It's a plen- sant change, and then when the Hornets win that first game of the season, won't you be proud if you can say you were "betting on them?" Sure, you will. So come cn and help them win. i U O C'ass of'icers, mothers. and spon- sors have been elected. From the disorder in Junior class meeting Wednesday. it is evident that they need a "great big man with a great his club standing in the room, and every time someone interrupts, "bop" him over the head." If you wonder who l am quoting-cast your lookers on Hatcher Brown, he had the big man and club idea -all his own! Yessir! t l 8 Mr. Edelman reading jokes in Journalism class. Ina Reagan sini- ing. "School Davs, good old gold- en rule days" tshe hasn't had ten days of it. she only enrolled Mon- dayll Sam Thomas becoming "loose jointed" from continually talking. Bob Huxford roaming nn find down the halls. dropping one subject here and picking up a new one there. Oh, these schedules. l I 'P In addition to Edelmon reading iokes in class-Brown tells them? He even stated that Columbus got sing. lt won't hurt you, and it mav make you fell just a little pride over the fact that you can boast of being a student in Tulia High. O Rivalry Renewed At the sound of the reEeree's whistle at 3:30 tomorrow afternoon the football season will officially op n for the Tulia Hornets. Quita- que, with a strong aggregation of pigskin carriers, will invade Tu'i'1 for the opening game of the season. Boasting a strong team. Coach Davis will enter Tulia with the idea of continuing the tend of longstanding between the Hornets and the Mustangs. Althought the teams did not meet the past year, the fans are ex- Pecting a hard contest due to the fact that the Hornets have only three experienced men in the line up. ln spite of the fact that the Hornets are lacking in men with experience, they have developed into a very formidable group during the past two weeks under the tutelage of Coach Brown. A team with drive and power will make up the starting lineop' to- morrow. With Staggs in the forward-wall and Reddell, Clower and Butler, in the backfield, Tulia may well ex- pect a scrap with any foe that the Hornets may meet. Pep Squad To Be Seen In Action The High School pep squad, a "between ln uniform although not planning halves" stunt., will be and doing their part to aid the Hornets in tomorrows game. better mileage than people get everyone looked brilliant teacher went about two thousand miles on a galley." But seriously, now: "You get nothing from an en- deavor it' you put nothing into it. So put forth a little effort, and see how very much of that effort comes back to you in various forms." nowadays. When dumfounded, the said, "Yeah, he VVhat 4-an't those Freshmen think of to exhibit their ignorance? What with eating candy in study hall and jumping rope at noon, we are quickly becoming convinced that some of them will never be Usopris- ticated" sophomores. least of all "dignified" seniors. fDon't worry. Fish, it will come graduallylj Lucy tyeah, Lucy Lockettb ,lost two pockets fin the most modern nursery rhyme.l George Guest of nanny found one of them, and l think Donald Stoltenberg is busily searching for the other. lMy apol- ogies. Donald.J A dillar. a dollar, speaking of ten o'clork siholars. some of you "slow footed" students get the lead out of your heels and get to class on time. ' PAGE 5 OFFICIAL TULIA PUBLIC 'SCHOOL NEWSPAPER SEPTEMBER 19 T RKS -INVADE HOR ET?S NEST Faculty Lowdown ldrncst Wallace, soplioniore spon-N nor and 11111111 illSll'llCt0l', came from his home at Huyzlies Springs, Tex- as to 'l'11liz1 'with eight years teach- ing experience. He has attended collrge at East, Texas State Teach- ers College and at Texas Tech. He finished his n1.1ste1's degree at Tex- as Tec-l1. He has 11 major in math and 11 muster degree i11 history. Mr. Wallace has written articles in some seven leading educational magazines. He is getting a good start in school and believes he is going to like Tulia. C. J. VanZu11dt. senior sponsor and vocational agriculture teacher, came to Tulia from Post where he made a good showing in past years. From his home at De Leon, Texas l1e attended college at Texas A. Sc M., Texas Ilniversity, and Oklaho- ma A. '85 M. He has a. major in animal husbandry and several of h'a judging teams have made rec- ords. With six years teaching ex- perience he is going to try to pre- sent a. good judging team and be- lieves he will like Tulia. We Saw Mr. Edelmon looking Ollt the broken window in the typing lab. fand we think it was broken for this purpose.D Mr. Jackson carrying a letter from "Maxine," with that far-away look once prevalent on Hatcher Brown's face. fNot due to the let- ter, he says.J About two-thirds population of Tulia at Amarillo Wednesday. Kathryn Daniels and Martha Jor- dan being initiated Tuesday morn- ing in chapel to the realms of pep leadership. Four first graders waiting Ollt- side the building the other day un- til 9:15 for'tl1e first hell to ring. i..-.0-L-i.4- Seniors Finish Class Election At ll class meeting last Thurs- day !ll0l'lliDf-I, the seniors complet- ed the election of officers. Paul Miller was elected parliamentar- ian, 'and an executive committee, composed of J. P. Sharp, chairman. Jeanne Jorzlan, and Betty Curry was elected to meet with the class officers in their meetings. .-.l,.-0-.?.,.-. ' Hornet Football Schedule Sept. 20-Turkey here. Sept. 27-Plainview there. Oct. 4-Floydada there. Oct. 11-Open. Oct. 18-Canyon here. Oct, 25--Open. Nov. 1-Hereford there. 8--HILDDY there. 15-Friona here. Nov. Nov. Football Highlights Football, a major sport as far as attendance is concerned b11t prob- ably the least understood of all the games attended by the Arner- ican people, is not really a battle of backfields gut a battle of lines. Linesmen are made, 11ot born. It :1 team has a line, a backfield is not hard to find. A11 initerfereiic-1 runner is really the unsung hero of football. Probably the least no- ticed is a game but the uppermost ill importance is a blocker ill the line or backfield. Most people, when they go to see a game, watch only the ball toter even though he is not the most important. To really enjoy the game a spectator should look ahead and follow the interference. If you are one of the many people who never see the blockers try to watch the interference at the next game you attend. If you will do this I am sure you will enjoy the game more and understand why there are eleven players on thc field. Hats Off! How many of us would make an effort to attend school if we were sufficiently handicapped to afford Zlll excuse for not attending? How many of us W0llld climb a flight of stairs several times daily in order to attend classes, if we had to walk slowly on crutches, and co11ldn't take three or four steps at once? Not many students would make these efforts, and when one does, it proves that he is at least endeavoring to gain an education. in spite of handicaps. When a person is so determined, does he not deserve credit? In all Tulia School we have two students who are making Such ef- forts-. in spite of their being handi- capped, they go bravely on to their classes, determined to finish their education. Of course, worse handi- caps are being endured and over- come every day, but there are 1:0 similar instances ill Tulia School. Let's all give Jakie Rogers and S. E. Dye a big cheer. .... 0.-l.. Dramatic Club Meet- ing Date Is Changed In ll regular meet of the Dramat- ic Club last Wednesday afternoon it was decided to change the meet- ing date from Thursday to NVed- nesday afternoon because of con- flicting dates. Miss Walker guve one of El ser- ies lectures on play dirccting. The club discussed stage areas, and each member is to bring a list of stage terms to discuss for the next meeting. They decided to pay 256 diies to pay for costumes and make up for the plays. F. F. A. Club Organizes ' The F. F. A. Club met on Sep- temlwer 11 in the Vocational Agri- culture Room for the purpose of organizing for the coming year. The following o!'ficers were elect- ed: Pl'6Sid9Ilt-G2ll'lilIld Preston. Vice President-Carroll Foster. Secretary-J. P. Sharp. Treasurer-Paul Miller. Sergeant-at-Arms-Marcelle An- derson. Reporter-Cliester Sprague. Parliamentarian-J. R. Sprawls. Chairman-Raymond Starnes. Executive Committee - Howard Pogue and Jack Grigg. After the election of officers a committee was appointed by the president to mal-'e plans for the i11- itiation ot' new members. -. ..lW,0-,..l ,. Style And More Styles Incorporated Last Friday at the football game there seemed to be no great var- iety of styles. However, one of the main attractions of a large crowd gathering for famous sports is the styles worn by the people, how they are worn, and who wears them. If you were to judge the season colors by the dress of the specta- tors at the game, you might say maroon and white are the most favorable colors. The next leading color would probably be white and maroon. Since only 21 few hats were worn, great notice was taken of those that possessed one. Most of them were also maroon and white. A hint to the young ladies: 10 be ill style at the ball games in Tulia, you should wear a maroon, corduroy dress. Be sure to have it! eleven inches from the floor and let it be Z1 two piece dress. For f11r1her information see someone who knows. In ll more brief state- ment, joi11 the Pep Squad instead of the army to be i11 style. -..,...i0.L.w..,. Mud-Daubers to Have Scrappy Team The junior football squad has been reporting for practice to Mr. Shirley, junior football coach, the past two weeks. The coach reports a bright pros- pect for a scrapping team with 41 lads to pick from. No games have been schedulerl as yet but the Mllli'DalliJ6l'S have that fighting spirit and show all indications of a winning team. They have planned to meet other junior high school groups during the com- ing season. Hornets B-attle Quita- que To Scoreless Tie FEATURING SLOW EXHIBITION OF FOOTBALL Ill il slow exhibition of football, ffllflllillg fumbles llll'0llgh0llt, the game, the Tulia Hornets battled the Quitaque Panthers to u score- less tie here last Friday. The Quitaque eleven possessed zz real football lighting spirit and played good football while the Tul- ia. boys showed their power only at times. They proved to the vis- itors that their line could be as hard to penetrate as il brick wall. In the third period. the Panthers were held four downs when they were only four yards from the goal line. The Ilornets made numerous fumbles thus kevpillg' o11 the de- fensive niost of the game. This was accredited to lack of experience for a "green" team. The Panthers made te-11 first downs to five made by the Hornets and 166 yards from scrimmage to 109 for the locals. "You ll-!2ll'll9d 21 lot. there Friday," said Coach Hatcher Brown, "And with ll week's hard drilling we will he ready to meet the best." ---- -1 Hornets Train Hard For Turks Facing another team from below the cap-rock, the Hornets will get their second real test of the 1935 season wnen they meet tne Tllr' kfi' TIll'kS Friday afternoon at Reid Field. With the temporary loss of Reddell, -co-captain, due to an injured shoulrler received in Fri- 1-l:1y's ganie, the Hornets are work- ing hard and long to whip a team in shape to meet the strong Turk squad being brought here for their llL'Xl contest. Czmcli Al IJlllN'ilIl is expected to bring 21 strong aggregation of ex- perieiiced men, when an old rival- rv is l'l'll0XV6d Friday. Some 10 or 12 expei-is-iicefl men are reported to he on the 1935 edition of the Turks. -i.i..1n. eil. . 1 Merit vs. Demerlt VVl1en wc do :1 good deed, why can 11ot we he merited with it as well as we can be dcmerited when we do Il had one? When the teach- ers give IIS demerits, we are vexed at the teachers and will probably do the same thing the very next chance we get. Why? For the sim- ple reason to vex the teacher. If the teachers wo11ld give us merits for Olll' good deeds, they would also give us encouragement to do better ill o11r school work and be- havior. SEPTEMBER 19 OFFICIAL TULIA PUBLIC SCHOOL NEWSPAPER PAGE 6 TIiliQ"TQ5iI QQ2QiEiXiS2"i:ii5QiTi School We ordinarily think of school as an institution where knowledge is acquired, or as an institution where we are privileged to engage ln all forms of athletics, band, and other extra-curricular activities. ln a much broader sense, how- ever, school is life itself. That is. we shall never be so far advanced but that there are higher goals be- yond us. We shall be going to school the greater part of our na- tural lives. Then, since we are to attend school the greater part of our na- tural lives, let us fill our dealings with our fellow students with truth, honesty, virtue. and all of those sualities that go to make up a worth-while character. In every ac- tivity let us press forward with a zeal to play the game square. Faculty members, and students of Tulia High, let us at the con- summation of this school year, be able to look back and say, "This was the most successfol school year that Tulia High has enjoyed." Beginners Band Organized Tile beginners band meets each Ljmorning at 8 o'clock in the High School Auditorium with Mr. Riem- enschneider as director. It has 18 boys and 8 girls. They are pro- gressing rapidly according to Mr. Riemenschneider who thinks that some of them will be ready for the first string band by the end of the year. Pep Squad Entertains In Chapel The pep squad entertained in chapel Friday morning with several yells and rongs. The members of the group were dressed in the Pep Squad uniforms. Following this chapel program, the pep squad was seen in action at the football game helping the football team stave off defeat. Yearbooks According to Mr. Younger the yearbooks for 1935-36 for sale Monday at the cost of 52.00 or 50c down payment and 25c Der week until the books are paid for. This money can be paid to Pauline Buchenau on Monday of next week. Mr. Younger states that the book will have more pictures if the stu- dents will buy them now. ln Appreciation The members of the Hornet Pep Squad wish to thank Mr. Huxford and Crawford Pharmacy for the drinks they were treated to Friday afternoon after the football game. 'l"l"l"l"!"l'4"I"l"l"l"l"l"l"P'l"l"l"l"l"l"l''!"l'- "' 'lv I SOCIETY if 'Y' -x- f'r-l-4--x--a--x--n--n-4--z--z-++-t--i--n-+-n--u--n--n-+-n-f.- NINETTA DICKEY AND FLO GRIGG ENTERTAIN Miss Ninetta Dickey and Flo Grigg entertained a few of their friends at Flo Griggs home on Sat- urday evening with a forty-two par- ty. Refreshments of iced melon were served to the following guests: Ru- dene Rutherford. Pauline Buchenau, Ernestine Starnes. Mary Hancock, Opal Caraway, Eph Fletcher, Ray- mond Melton, Morris Layton, Bill Gal'rison, Raymond Starnes, Tom Jackson, Charlie Dickey, and the hostess. -.--.40-,Q-, DOROTHY MARIE McCUNE ENTERTAINS Miss Dorothy Marie McCune en- tertained a group of her friends at her home Saturday night, Septem- ber 14 with an informal party. Those present were: Doris Em- mitt, Florence Marie Hale, Elaine Wilson, Kathryn Daniels, Mozelle Smith, Dorothy Nell Leonard, Char- lie Mae Northcutt, Edith Stallings, Johnny Ruth Martin, Wallace Rice, Glenn Williams, Albert Williams. Sam Harris, Roscoe Kilcrease, Billie Evans, Walter Dukes, Jack Rogers, Elmont Houea, Charley Riggs, Bernice Clower. David Red- dell and the hostess. -.i..m..n..--...--- CLUBS IN JOINT MEETING The "Wee Modems" and "Sub Debs" met in their monthly joint meeting at the home of Jeanne Jordan Friday afternoon, Septem- ber 13 at six o'clock. , Refreshments were served to the fo'lowing members: Louise Evans, Edith Stallings. Florence Marie Hale, Elaine Wilson, Johnny Ruth Martin, Betty Poff, Betty Curry, Dorothy Nell Leonard, Dorothy Marie McCune. Virginia Rogers, Mozelle Smith, Doris Elnmitt, Kath- ryn Daniels, Charlie Mae North- cutt. Martha Jordan and the hos- tess, Jeanne Jordan and Lula Mar- jorie Conner. ..-mio-ka-5. PROF. YOUNG-ER ENTERTAINS FACULTY IN CITY PARK Last Friday night Mr. and Mrs. W. ll. Younger entertained the members of the Tulia school facul- ty and their families with a wa- termelon feast in the city park. A good time was reported by all. Guess Who? A smile she always wears, You'lI find her at the head of the stairs: As a cook or seamstress she can't be beat, ' So, Boys, she's just the one you want to meet! Answer last week-J. R. Sprawls. P. T. A. ln First Regular Meeting The Parent Teachers Associa- tion met Thursday afternoon, Sep- iember l2. in the high school audi- tc-rium in the first regular meet- ing of this school year. The high school band played and group sing- ing was presented during the open- ing minutes of the meeting. A special program was presented as follows: Piano Solo--Erncstine Jennings. "My First Day in School"-Mrs. W. A. Porter. "My First Day in School in Tulia 1935"-Miss Ollie Mae Crawford. Reading-"The First Day of School"-Mrs. Delbert Bivens. "Comparison of Oldell and Mod- :-rn School Days"-Judge B. C. Mc- Casland. The P. T. A. membership drive is now in progress, and the class which secures the most members will be awarded a 52.00 prize. The room that has the most members present at each meeting will also receive a 52.00 prize. Voting at the regular meeting will begin with the first meeting in October. After the meeting, refreshments were served in the home econom- ics room to members and guests. Personals Kathryn Daniels alld Mozelle Smith went to Plainview last Sun- day. Betty Curry, Edith Stallings, and Louise Evans were visitors in Ama rillo last Sunday. Florence Marie Hale returned to school last Monday after a week's absence. Jeanne and Martha Jordan visit- ed in Clarendon, Texas last week end. Dorothy Lou Ennnitt, Ncoma Sherrod, Marjory Moody, Fontella Burrow, Louise Jones, and June Huxford were visitors in Amarillo last Saturday. Elouise Kellogg and Dorothy Dal- las visited in Crowell, Texas last Sunday. Miss Bowman, Miss Wiggins and Miss Vvalker were visitors in Can- yon last week end. Kathryn Daniels and Marvie Ric Dawson srent the night in Ama- rillo Monday night. SCDIZIEPI-gs To - Be Ordered Senior rings will ne ordered when twenty-five or more seniors pay their down payment of 52.50. The balance will be paid when the rings arrive at Flynt's, which will prob- ably he about two months after they are ordered. Girls' rings will coszt 57.10, boys' 58.00. If you waht your senior ring, place your order with Flynt's at once. J. .P. Sharp,,Jr. . . High Individual ln a closely contested event Mon- day the Tulia High School dairy judging team won the Tri-State dairy judging championship and thc coveted News-Globe trophy by nosing out the Claude team by u score of 1,157 to 1,151. Lead by the high scoring J. P. Sharp, .lr., the Tulia team, coached by C. J. Van Zandt, was able to win over thlr- teen other teams after taking sec- ond place for the past two years. The team composed of J, P. Sharp, Jr., Carrol Foster, Henry Bice, and alternated James Foster, Odell Bice, and Frank.Tirey, has been working daily since the open- ing of school in preparation for the contest. of a possible score of 450 Out points, J. P. Sharp scored 406, Henry 364. The won by members of the team may be seen on display in the First National Bank for the next two weeks. The Tulia Future Farmers also won fifth place in the F. F. A. Booth contest at the Tri-State Fair late Monday. With this win goes the sum of 520.00 as a prize. Bice 387, and Carrol Foster trophy together with ribbons O Musings So! We did survive Friday the thirteenth--barely. And what a foot ball game. With the Ladies Ald So- ciety Cscuse me, I meant the Band! to discourage the referee and the Girls' Pep Squad to en- courage the Hornets we came through alive, I l U Where did Bob Huxford vlsit this week end? Well, it might have been Plainview, then again it was more than likely Lubbock. At any rate, he got to school at ten o'clock Monday morning with one eye still asleep. 1 i O How about an appearance of the "Sunshine Quartet" before assem- bly ? Q l Q Billie, Alice, and Josephine, fyeah the Gcon sisters in personl held a family t?I reunion Sunday after- noon at the-oh, dear. Here I am cheating the society editor. 1 O O A certain high school boy flived a little drama" last Saturday night. Yes. the dramatic part being: , Plainview Cop: "Say, how long's your car been knocking like that?" Boy: "Oh, 'bout a month." Cop: "Where are you from?" "Tulia." able." Boy: Con: "Drive on, you're exctlllg r Jordan' To Head The Student Council The Student Council As A Whole The Student Council is un organ- ization in the school to promote a deeper understanding between the teachers and mudents concern- ing soviul, school, and civic prob- lems. The connril creates ri more loyal school spirit and develops the s:chool's own opinions. Its pro- motion can he advanced when 11 deeper understanding between teacher and student is rc-achml. The council also develops lend- ers and enlists them on the side of luxw and ordvr. Tllf'l'1l ure :il- ways plenty of lr-nclers Init they're not always on the right side. The Student Council requires rep- resellliatives with :executive ability :md strong cliarncters. They must he able to secure the friendsliil' :ind confidence of the entire stu- dent body. The Council is not a A . , H success if only the views and criti- cisms of tho represmitatives them' selves are made known. There will be many criticisms and difficulties to meet under this plan, but if they are mot and con- quered as they occur, success will he attained, ln many schools the Council has failrd iniserably he- iiause ot' the lack of co-operation between the teachers :incl students. Tho fact that some have foiled :ifnd that many more will probably ln misuccessful should hold no ter- rors for ns, not with the Council lnenihers that lmvv been elected and dependable faculty in Tulia Schoolsf, I - ' --' .'f..i4-.0,.,-.,-,.. I QWe Saw Marjorie Musick chasing flies :luring algebra class. Tho freshmen in the pep squad inarc-him: the other afternoon as if they did not know which is their right foot. Some biology students chasinrz !3Ql'il,51Sll0DD9l'S all over the school ground. Pauline Buchanan wringing her hands and crying in despair, ',Oh. this Hornet!" Charlie Riggs using his "fliver" for n tnki. Roh lluxford in Tulia Saturday night. Feature that! Some of the typing students dancinf: instead of typing when Mr. Edelnion put tho first record on. Mr. Jackson hunting a. golf ball lust Saturday in the 4-une patch nczn' the local links. ...........0.,-.-... Guess Who? He is dark and tally He is nice, and new, And he likes football: Now, can you guess who? :l:'Z"P'l"I"!'+'I"l"l'i'i"l"l"!"l"l"!"P'I'i"I"l': 'I' 5 S 0 CIE T Y gp 'd"l"I"l"P'l"l"l"I"l"!'i'4"!'i"P'l'4'i"P'!"l"!1'i' JEANNE JORDAN HOSTESS I Miss Jeanine Jordan entertained it group of friends in lierglronie Saturday evening. Those present were: Elaine Wilson, Kathryn Dan- iels, Doris Ennuitt, Janel-le Hutchi- son, Murtlia Jordan, Johnne Ruth Martin, Jack Rogers, 'Albert Wil- lizuns, James Jones, Sam Harris. Wallace Rice. Pete Stl'ill,5f6l', Wal- till' Dukes, Charlie Riggs. und the hosters Jeanne Jordan. -1-.0-....,.. WEE MODERNS MEET Tho "Wee Modems" niet in the home of Johnne Ruth Martin Fri-- dny vvening :it six 0'c1oek. New officers were elected, and a new rnenilwer. Marjorie Jolmson, joined the club. Refreslinients of ice crezun :ind cake were scrved to the following: .li-anne Jordan, Florence Marie Hfile, ldlnire Wilson. Doris Emmitt, Edith Stallings, Betty Poff, Mar- jorie Jolinson, Betty Curry, Marvie ltie Dawson, and the hostess. .i.-.0.-T, BONNIE MILLS AND MADGE BRADLEY ENTERTAIN Misses Bonnie Mills and Mudge Pradloy .entertained at few couples with ll surprise picnic lust Satur- day night in honor of Lenora Hut- Io's birtlulziy. Those present were: L"norn llntto, Jonny Lee Thomas, Howard Pogne. Morris Layton, Al- len Knowles, RZIYIHOIILI Starnes, and tho hostesses. Bonnie Mills and Madge Bradley. ,Y..iC,..l.,A MISS MILLER HONORED WITH BIRTHDAY DINNER Miss Pllnm Miller was honored with a birthday dinner at the home of Bobbie Jean Payne Thursday night, September 19. This being: the dole of hoth the h0nore0's and hcstees' hirtliduy. The :nests were Louise Jones, Fontella Burrow, .Innniia Julch, June Huxford, Ina Mae Thomas, and Rachel Parker. -v--..0...,..... SU B-DEBS MEET The Sub-Debs met in the home of Kathryn Daniels on Friday, Sep- tember 20 in it very noisy and mer- ry meeting. After il business meet- ing refreshments were served to the following members: Dorothy Marie McCune, Dorothy Nell Leon- ard, Mozelle Smith. Lulu Marjorie Conner, Charlie Mae Northcutt. Martha. Jordan. Virginia Rogers and the hostess. -......o.i..... Among those visiting in Amaril- lo Inst Saturday were Pauline Buch- enau, Miss Lindsay, and Robert OUR FONDLINGS OF SCIENCE If creeping and crawling things bring chills and nightmares it is the advice of the biology stu- dents to steer clear of the col- lection being made by Miss Mill- er of the biology department. Watching a huge black taran- tula, care for a family of 75 or 100 small ones is interesting but to watch a black widow spider weave a web over its mate In preparation for its feeding sea- son makes one lie awake at night. It is planned now to place the black widow with the tar- antnla at some future date to dcterinine the ruler of the ClaSs A1'arln.icla. Personals Muurine and Doris Shearer were, guests of Dorotha Bonds Sunday. Lorraine Cochrane and Marie Cochrane spent Saturday night with Cecil Anna Spear. Martha Workman was a guest of Reba Allen Sunday. Dulorn Stevens of Amarillo vis' ited friends in Tulia Sunday. J. R. Sprawls visited in Canyon Sunday. Rudene Rutherford who is at- tending W. T. S. T. C. visited,110me folks over the week end. Flo Grigg spent three days last week ut Amarillo with Marie Hur- ley. Miss Miller visited in her home in Anizirillo last week end. Betty Curry and Charlie Riggs were visitors in Lubbock last Sun- day. Thomas Campbell of Happy, vis- ited Robert Huxford last Sunday. Among those visiting in Plain- view last Sunday were Florence Marie Hale, Elaine Wilson, Edith Stallings, Jeanne Jordan, Johnne Ruth Martin, Francis VVilkins, and Eleanor Arterhurn. Lennie Hoggins spent the day in Ilanpy, last Sunday. .lzunfs Dallas, L. Dean Butler, Avm-ett Waller, Frank Armstrong, and Billy Ray Garrison attended the football game in Canyon last Saturday night. 'Fliomasine Starnes and Ina Mae Thomas spent last week end in Happy. The football boys attended the football game lust Friday night in Plainview. Miss Joan Hzlile visited in her home at Hale Center last week end. Among those visiting in Canyon, Texas last week end were: Miss Maynard, Miss VValker, Mr. and Mrs. Brown, Miss Wiggins, Miss Vv'arr'en, Miss Bowman, and Mr. Student- Council Is Organized At a meeting of the entire high school in the high school auditor- ium Tuesday morning, September 17, students were nominated for the offices of president and secre- tary of the student council. Jeanne Jordan and Bernice Clower were nominees for president. and Paul- ine Buchenau was nominated for secretary. Leland Anschutz made a cam- paign speech in hvlialf of Jeanne Jordan, and Jack Rogers was cam- paign manager for Bernice Clow- er. Voting was held in chapel Fri- day morning. The ballots were written, and the election was held in the form of a political election. The following figures show the re- turns of the election: president: Jeanne Jordan 213, Bernice Clow- er 112, secretary Pauline Buchenau 322. A number of students exercised the privilege of write-in, and the following students received write- in votes: president, L. Dean But- ler: secretary, Gene Nolte 1: and Coulter Vaughn 4. Ti.-i 0.--...,. Swisher County Teachers Hold First Meeting The first meeting of the Swisher County Teachers' Association will be held at the high school audi- torium Saturday, September 28, at ten o'clock a. nl. The program will be as follows: Welcome Address-Judge B. C. McCasland. Reading-Miss Ernestine Walker. Present Trend in Curriculum Making--Mrs. Harris M. Cook- W. T. S. T. C.. Canyon. Piano Number-Mr. M. C. Riem- onschneider. XVl1y Join the 'fezicliers' Associa- tion-fSupt. G. H. Jones, Happy. The State Music Program-Miss Evelyn Taylor, Kress. Organization of Interscholastifz League--Supt. G. A. Conway, Kress. 0l'PfillllZ1ll,i0ll of County Associa- tion hy county teachers. ..il.,,t.... Band Goes To Amarillo The Tulia High School Band went in full force to the Tri-State Fair last Vlfednesday. They made an excellent showing in the parade. Aftcr a concert outside the mer- chants bnilding they broadcasted over station KGNC from 11:-45 ai. m. to 12:00 m. All of Tulia was glad to see Arley Moore, our drum n1ajor's picture in the Amarillo Answer last week-Miss Miller. Huxforrl. Shirley. lDaily News. -.,,..1.1g1,..q..-.-1...-,..1..-11' .--1 ....,.1.....,,...,-1..,1...1,,....-1.,1..,1.n.1.,, SEPTEMBER 26 OFFICIAL TULIA PUBLIC SCHOOL NEWSPAPER PAGE 8 HOR ET'S NOSE O T THE T RKS I l Bulldogs F rl. Night 'rx'Ill0l'l'0YV night at 8:00 ukfloulc the 'Fnlia Hornets will meet tho Class A Plainview Bulldogs at the l:lt.tm"s field in Plainview in a foot lmll mum- that Ill'0lIliSf"S spills and thrills. The Plninvir-w squad is made up mf an lu-avy clmrging line WVlf.ll an fh-vt, squad of hzuekheld men. They Imaam tlw fastest. buckfield in thv Punlmndle with un ahh- kicker and pass:-r. The- mum- will hm- thc- first night, tilt of t.he- season for tlw Ilornuts. :xml they urn hopeful for anothvr x'ict,m'y. They showed much im- pruvmnmn the past. week and should h+- rounding into a fairly we-Il expel-ienced team by now. The- greats-st handicaps ot' the gznm- fm' the Hornvts will be that thee gamma will he played at night rm an thick grass field. VVhile the llulldugs are familiar with hnth the grass and tho lifrhts, the Hornets hope to make up for that with the-ir spirit, and fight. 'l'lw 100211 team will probably go on the field averaging between 160 and 165 pounds pm' man. They :uw vnt,Imsiustiv about. Ulu- game :md urs- since-rv in wanting: to beat, the Vluss A school. The- probable starting lineup is: .lzuekson--Dukes A L. E. Dallzls L. T. l"lPt1'l11-r- Rugvrs L. G. Shzirruck C. Pl'PSf0ll R, A, Armstrong R, T, Waller- -Hale R. E. f'lmVvr Q, B, Hutlvr L. H. Stumrs R. H. TW95' F. B. , .,,,.,,, ,..0-..,-T Hornets View Bull- dogs vs. Whirlwinds After t.he Tulia Hornets contest- rnl tlw Turkey Turks fur an grid vivmry of two points lwrv Friduv Ufl,9I'lH70ll Septenlbt-1' 20, 1935 on Reid field, they were favored with an invitation to the football game lwtwf-en thu Plninvivw hulldogs and thc- Floydada Whirlwinds which started in thc- Bulldog Stadium in Pluinvif-w at 8:00 p. m. Merwrs, Brown. Edelmon and Jackson arranged for the trans- IHbl't.il.f.i0ll and sponsored the trip for the purpose of giving the boys of the Hornet. team a first-class exhibition ol' the Bulldogs and the Whirlwinds in action. The Hornet boys witnessed u fast backfield and a charging line in the Bulldog team. while the VVhh'lwind team exhibited some of their fine tackling and passing. The Tnlia Team is scheduled to meet the Bulldogs September 27. 1935, and the- Whirlwinds on the fourth dav of 0nfv1"" Hornets To Meet Last Minute Thrust Champion stock judges of the Trl-State Fair and their coach are shown above with the News-Globe Dairy Judging Contest trophy. Thr three boys are members of the Tuli, judging team, and with them is the team coach. S. J. Van Zandt. Left to right are: Carroll Foster, who scored 373 points for his team: J. P. Sharp. the high man of the contest, his individual score being 406 polntsg Coach Van Zandt, and Henry Bice, who scored 378 points. Perfect score for the six classes of dairy cattle and reasons for three of the classes was 450 points. 50 pnivtfz for each division. The trio of Tulia boys nosed out the Caude FFA stock judging team by six points to win the coveted iropllv. Glee Club Was Reorganized The- Ulf-e Club nnt Mmulaly, Svp- tember IG, under the direction of Mrs. Humphreys fm' thc- purpose r-f l'1-'0l','Z1lI1iZiIl2 for thc- ensuing sc-hool year. 'Fherv we-wrv Ill 1.:il'ls prvsemt :md Offilff-!l'S were- 4-lmsen for the year. The officers elfactmi XVlXI'f'Z Rehn Allvn- -President. lvlnrthzl XVm'knmn - - Vim- dent liuulu-l Barnett.--fSec:relau'y. XVild:n Muffaslalld "'Fl'0ilSlll'+'l'. Thrvacy Kenmer---Reporter. Lfmtu Blll'l'0W"'AS0Ci2ll Chaiflllilll. Raussia Lee Cantrell-A-Pianist. Marjorie Edwzu'd.a f- Assistant Pianist. l'r4-si- ,,, ,... 0 , ,,, ., - Tentative Hornet Staff 'l'hc- folluwiuf: is zu tmltmivl- su- luution of the Ilornet. Stuff: l'Iditm'--Pzullims Rlllfhellilll. Assistant Flalitm'--Dm'is Sln-:n'm'. Sports Editor' -Billiv EvanS. Exclmngv Editor. Columnist- -Doris Slnezu'm'. Sm-iuty and Clulm lflflitox'-Wfllutiyl Curry and Johnm- Ruth M:u'tin. '1'ypists-f-Roscoe Kilcreusv, Billie Evans. and John R. Brooks. lielmrter- Lula Marjorie f'0llll01', Dorothy Lou Emmitt. Marjorie Mundy. lhlsimfss R'l2lllH.I3.'0Y'. Sponsor' HMI: ECIUIIYIUII. Voc. Ag. Yearbook Was Best In District All0l'Ili!ll! rhf- hulls of Ihv I". F. A. is il pennant rm-vivs-fl from the Sante- SllD1'l'illY,4-'IIIIPIH of Vim. Ag.. Mr. V. LllkPl', fm' huvinx: Lhv he-at sm-mp hook in thx- dislrivt lust year 'l'ln- hi!lHl4'I' is six fm-t long and Llmev fe-ut widen hoim: hluv with y'u'luw lllillllllhlf-ZS. The- editor of this hrmli wars- Juv Kvilll and Bill Rs-dclc-II, who took grunt patiencr- in making: it an sum-css. This year hunk 4-mvsiszlvrl of V1ll'iUllS piufm-PS3 of all Ihr- ribbons that were won lu' the- I". F. A. lust ymlrg thu- min- xm-s of all the- nu-otingsg :ull t.he- nffiur-rs of ilu- P. I", A. and stor- ia-fa about the- jllfhlilli' teams, and lhuir winnimrs. AL t.he- F. I". A. Illvvlilll-'I which was lmlcl in tho- Vovutionul Afri- l'l1lf,l'l'4 room on Wmllme-uiuy, Suv'- tmnlnur Il, t.he- yenrlnmk 1-dit,m.r.: xwru elected for this year as ful- lnws. llaymonrl SIUIWIPS. Editor :mrl fflll!Sl,E'l' Slll'il1-'SIU' and .l. P. Sharp. us assistant 1-difors. 'I'lu's4- lnsys arm- starting lbl'UllIIlf: ly to gxntlu-1' material that will go into thc- yr-:u'h'mk for this ya ar. ---- -ff'fo- . T1 uuhur: VVhy uru11't you lik-- Gurwflv Washington: when lu- was your age he was head of his class. i Freshman: Yeas. and when hui was vmu' age he was President of tho United States. Brings Victory In u lu:-xt. TllillllY,H drive that l"'t tha- HIN'l""f,0l'H xrzlspimz, thu Tuliu llvmels lH'1'l'l'ilflN! :L 12 to 7 lead In down thu- terrible Turks Friday :1l'tm'mmn un Reid fivld. Showing.: gre-znt. improvement over lust week. tho Hornets Ire:-umtml I1 kickirg, passing, and runnimm attack credit' :nblv to as llllliill mm-v experienced YPZIIII. A pass from 'Piruv tu Walln. 1-:nrly in tlw first puriml, I-'Ii,l.V9 tho lim-nm.: thrir first touchdown of thu your. Following the tmxrwhdown. a perfect kick by Dallas gave the Hnrnuis the- first margin 01 safety vxpm-imneed in t.he 1935 season, llurim: tha- second period the Turks took command of the situa- ti 'n to pm over two touchdowns in rapid SllCl'k'SSiUIl by means ut' for- xxznrd p:us:-ms, but they were unable- to count, for extra points. The Turks umltirmvd to rule through third period hut were not able to score. A lam: pass from Tlruy t.o Jack- was :vu elvep in Turkey territory tlu- spark necessary to give thc' ll'm'met:-1 their firv to win. The win- ninx: scarf cnnu- whvn VVnIler took :I forward pass from Tirey and x.':a.v1- Cluwm' u lntf-ral in open ter- ritory tn 4-ross tho goal line stand- ing: vp. Another Um'fm't kick by Dallas vloserl :x perffvt day for the Hornets. . -4 - , -0 ,U ..Y-.-. Former Grads Seek Higher Education 'I'hf- following gzrnrluzltos of Tnlin High School who arp attending col- I1-uv for their first your ure: 'I'llur'1- iifflfllflillif VV. T. S. T. V. am-1 Woodrow lhmxlns. Xvinfrml 'l'mm1- L. 0, Spvur. lluan Rfddeli. Huh: INIul'g::uwet 'l'uwnr2uml. Carroll May, Rmimu- RIlHl4'l'f0l'1l,V Mary N--ll .Iv-nnings, llnrotlly Leu Year- wvori, l"r:nu'n-s lloggins, Marry Elim- ln-lh Wm'km:m, Olmiv Julch, Cath- 4'l'illl' Ibn-vin. Dul'w:n'd Kn0wlQs. Thusv ull'-mlinz A. AE M. ure: J, G, lhn'rnv', Sum In':r:lm, Thomas 'l'f-um-. .hw Ka-im. Ollvll J0D1lilll!'4. XYi'li:nm Evans, Gzlylv Mnyn, A. D. l'znym-, 'PIIUIIHIN Liltlujohn, George lilnir, W. F, f'nw:ln, Hob Flynt. 'l'hns1- uttvmlim.: Tuxns Tvch urv: N1-Nm Mituln-ll, Hmvnrd Bm-lmnzlu Mild:-val Duke-s, Glvnnzl Pav Sudlvr. l'I-nge-nv Raid. Hrzuly Sturm-s is utfmulim.: Sul Rows an Alpinv. South IVl1'Il1mli:-mi School uk' Nurs- inu: Kznthla-vu lf'lutullf'1'. Oklahoma S1-howl of Nursing' Muxilu- Molton. I'niv+-rsity of 1'olm':nlo: xvlllldil Sunil, HERE COMES TIIE PARADE! g Santa Claus is not coming to town yet but at treat for every- 1 body is in store Tuesday morn- ! ing when the new members of the high school faculty entertain the entire high school and sev- ' enth grade. A varied but unannounced pro- gram is being prepared for pre- sentation in regular chapel per- iod. Mr. Lewis Shirley will have charge of the program acting as l master of ceremonies. Q Do You Know? That Professor W. Il. Younger is completing his thirteenth con- secutive year as superintendent of the Tulla High School. That Tulia High School was eS- tabiishc-tl forty-six years ago. That Lima, Peru contains the most powerful broadcasting station in South America. ! That the only member of the famous Royal Canadian Mounted Police stationed in a foreign coun- try is the "mountie" on duty at the Canadian Legation in Wash- ington, D. C. That the Northeastern Bird-Band ing Association claims proof that' a tcrn made the 9,000-mile flight from Labrador to the island of Madagascar in 60 days. That the reservoir at Boulder Dam is now the world's largest handmade lake, having a depth of 285 feet, a length of 84 miles, and :A capacity of 1,453,915,000,000 gal- lons of water. That the worth of the seventeen cremical elements which compose a human being has dropped from the cvcn dollar. at which they were xjalued a. few years ago, to about 70 cents. That the Tulia High School is to have a better equipped XVork- shop. -.-1.,.1..C...-...D..- Thanks The Journalism Class wishes to express especial appreciation for the Amarillo llailv News which' has bfen Placed in the school li-Q brary through the courtesy of Heard R Jones for the school year. This will he most beneficial in journalistic work. but will be avail- able to all high school students through the library. ..l..,,-...i Joe Hill Speaks Thrilling to the experiences of a trip to the south pole. the stu- dents of Tulla High School were held spell bound while Joe Hill, a member of the Byrd Expedition. related the drama enacted by 56 members of the party through thc winter night. The fear of the un- known dangers as related by Hill seemed to interest the group most. o l Order A Yearbook Now l Of course you want something to remember this year by, so whatf could be better than a yearbookl of all the Hornet editions. You'1l ha ve the history of everything that was done in dear old T. H. S. this year. You can buy a yearbook on the easiest terms imaginable. You can pay as little as 50c down and 25c a week until you have the first dollar paid out. The price may be paid in a lump sum of 52.00 or 51.00 down and 51.00 when you receive the book.- Put your order in now while there is still time. See Pauline Bnchenau to arrange terms for your book. .li ..0-.......i. Personals ltachcl Barnett spent last week end with Theresa Kemper at Lake-I view. it Maxine Wilkerson, Elouise Kel-, logg, Doris Waller, and Dorothy Dallas were visitors in Hereford last Sunday. Mozelle Smith visited in Padu- cah, Texas last Sunday. Marjory Clayton, Loraine Cochrane, Cecil Arna Spear, Marie Cochran, and Frances lVilkins spent last week end in Plainview. Marvie Rie Dawson spent last Saturday night with Johnne Ruth Martin. Thomas J. Smith of Lubbock sp:-nt last week end in Tulia. Florence Marie Hale and Elaine Wilson spent the night with Edith Stallings last Saturday night. Thomasine Starnes and Ina Mae Thomas spent the day with Bobby Jeanne Payne last Sunday. Eleanor Arterburn was a visitor in Canyon last Sunday. Miss Bowman was a visitor in Canyon last week end. Ivlartha and Jeanne Jordan were visitors in Amarillo last Sunday. Among those attending the show in Plainview last Sunday were: Elaine Wilson, Florence Marie Hale. Doris Emmitt. Edith Stal- lings, Johnne Ruth Martin, Betty Curry. Lula Marjory Conner, Char- lie Mae Northcutt, Virginia Rog- :-rs, Dorothy Nell Leonard, Mozelle Smith, Dorothy Lou Emmitt, Neo- ma Sherrod. Fontella Burrow, June lluxford, Mildred Gavler, Louise Jones, and Marjory Moody. Howard Buchenau, a student of Texas Tech, spent last week end in Tulia. 0 l.- Guess Who? She is a young Wee Modern She's i'ull of fun and pep She's manager of the pep squad And does she make them step Answer last week--Mr. Edelmon. ' 1 CATERPILLAR DECLARES WAR-SPIDER IN TRUCE After a few days preparation spent in weaving a webb around 4 her mate, the black spider com- l plcted her task, devoured her' meal, and is now officially dub- bed the Black Widow. A cater- pillar was placed in the jar,' causing the Black Widow to im- I migrate to higher climes, andl she still remains in the upper portion of the jar while the caterpillar gave up the chasel and due to lack of provisional l food and air, died, but l1ow'sl the spider to know that? 5 George LaRoe Is Resting Well Sept. 30.-George LaRoe, son of Mr. and Mrs. Emmitt LaRoe, is resting well in his home after re- ceiving a fractured skull while riding a horse last Saturday after- noon at the Vaughn farm. He and two friends were riding horses when he was thrown and kicked by the horse he was riding. George is in the sixth grade and today is the first day of school he has missed during the six years in school. .,i...0 -1 Ten Nights In A Bar Room The creative imaginations of cer- tain Pep Squad girls and their abil- ity and knowledge concerning court procedure presented a burlesque performance before assembly Fri- day morning, when the Hornets were tried and found guilty by a jury of twelve Pep Squad members, of first degree murder. Charges were filed by Attorney Edith Stallirgs, lawyer for the Plainview Bulldogs, who declared that "those Tulia Hornets cruelly destroyed. demolished, and in fact, deliberately murdered the Bulldogs in a recent encounter on the foot ball field." There was much com- motion in the court, and Judge Betty Curry had to demand the attention of the jurors more than once as different witnesses were called to the stand. After a long session of questioning and cross examination of witnesses, Stallings presented as Exhibit A in the case the score board of the game, show- ing the score to be 51-0, in fa- vor of Tulia. The jury returned a verdict of guilty, but due to the pleas of Frances Wilkins, defend- ing attorney, the Hornets were not convicted. This exhibition by the Pep Squad probably inspired and encouragedl the Hornets, as it was intended to do. A strange coincidence is the l'act that the score was 51-0. Re- versed on the board. Anyway that's the spirit! Hornets To Invacle F loydada Friday After a terrible beating last Fri- day night by the Plainview Bull- dogs, the Tulla Hornets, a wiser and stronger team, will invade Floydada tomorrow to tangle with the strong Whirlwind squad in another game. The Hornets are out to avenge the beatings thev took from Floydada last year. The Whirlwinds are boasting a good squad this year and from the looks of the score they marln against Plainview compared to the one the Hornets made, they should have a better team. To make up for this fact the Hornets will have a. fighting spirit and the will to win. Floydada has a slightly heav- ier line and faster backfield than the Hornets, but the Hornets will be out to avenge the last week's score. After this game the Hornets will return home and play the Phillips squad from Borger next week. Af- ter the Phillips squad comes the first conference game with the strong Canyon Eagles. Both of these games will be at Reid Field. . i01.....i.. Hornets Lose To Plainview Dazzled by the display of speed and power, the Hornets went down in defeat 51-0 before the on- slaught of the highly touted Bull- dog eleven of Plainview last Fri- day night in their first appearance under the flood lights. - The Hornets' lone threat came in the third period when Clower received a punt on his goal line and raced to Plainview's 24 yard line when he was brought down by the safety man, Mason who made the tackle while falling from n block made by Butler. The Bulldogs presented a much more aggressive eleven than that sent against Floydada the week before. .,..,?0.., -.....-.- Hornet Football Schedule Oct. 4-Floydada there. Oct, ll-Open. Oct. 18-Canyon here. 25 --Open. Out. Nov. 1-Hereford tlnerc. Nov. 8-Happy theie. Nov. 15-fFriona here. Classes Select Council Representatives During the past week the class- es have selected representatives to the student council. The following students were elected from each class: senior-Frank Sharp, junior -Travis LaRoe, sophomore-Man tha Orr, and freshman-Russell Kilcrease. OCTOBER 3 OFFICIAL TULIA PUBLIC SCHOOL NEWSPAPER -I - - --. - .PAGE '10 -gn1q1sl llmc-lumix! YSIiHQ1QIi:S'iiQQEliLe Count Teagheis HEAR YE! HEAR YE! WHAT?- Dancing! Singing! and-? tCome and find outj WHEN ?-Soon. I WHERE?-In chapel. WHO?-Seventh Grade. If you think the seventh grade is just a bunch of kids, you are all wet! Come and hear Pader- . , ewski Jr. Cowan, Jennings, John- ston, talso Boswell.l Also see Guy Barks Astaire trip the light fantastic. There's more, folks! Come and see it! . I Dramatic Club Fundamentals of stage balanc- ing was the main topic of discus- sion in the Dramatic Club when it met for its regular weekly meet- ing in the auditorium last Wed- ne-s.day. In the business meeting, the rules and regulations of the club were explained to several new members. Miss IValker discussed e-ionic, stage terms and gave the club the fundamentals of stage bal- illlvilig. Then the different mem- bers practiced balancing the stage with people and furniture. .i..i.01T..... I O In Appreciation The members of the grade school wish to thank the Magnolia Petro- ieum Company for the 26 copies of "Folk Lore of the Southwest" which were presented to the library by Mr. J. D. O'Daniel. Students of Tulia school express appreciation to the Phillips Petro- leum Company for the 5,000 book covers given them through Mr. Kilcrease. The football boys, pep squad and band express their apprecia- tion to those who furnished trans- portation to the football game. - ,ilow-,-l Senior Executive Meeting ln a very orderly meeting, the officers and executive committee of the senior class met in the home economics room last Thursday at 12:30 o'clock for the purpose of getting suggestions for a class mot- to, a class flower, and class colors to be presented for approval at the next class meeting. Several of the executive members made very good suggestions, and the best ones of these will be selected. MY BONNIE QREVISEDJ My bonnie leaned over a gas drum, The heights of its contents to see: She lighted a match to assist her O, bring back my bonnie to me. :'l"l"l"I'4'4"I"l"Z"l'+'l"l"l"l"l"P'I"l"l"l"l'I -x- E S O C I E T Y 5 --x--z--1--i--z--i--x--x--z--x--a--i--1--n--x--x--x--x--i--x--x--n--i--.- ELAINE WILSON ENTERTAINS WITH BRIDGE DINNER Miss Elaine Wilson entertained the "XVee Modems" with a bridge dinner at her home Saturday, Sep- tember 28. The guests were: Flor- ence Marie Hale, Edith Stallings, Doris Emmitt, Marvie Rie Dawson, Johnne Ruth Martin. Jeanne Jor- dan, Betty Curry, Marjorie Johnson, Betty Poff, and the hostess. l,.0-,... NINETTA DICKEY ENTERTAINS Misses Olene Julch --and Rudene Rutherford were ncnorees at a dinner Sunday given them by Nin- netta Dickey. The guests were: Earnestine Starnes, Opal Caraway, Mary Hancock, Pauline Buchenau. Pauline Clifton, and the hostess and honorees. WEE MODERNS CLUB MEETING The Wee Moderns Club met with Betty Poft' in the home of Mrs. Coy Burton Monday afternoon at five o'clock. After a short busi- ness meeting refreshments were served to all the members who are as follows: Marjorie Johnson, Betty Curry, Johnne Martin, Jeanne Jordan, Elaine Wilson, Doris Em- mitt,Fl0rence Marie Hale, Edith Stallings, Marvie Rie Dawson, and the hostess. ..l....0..-..1 THERESA KEMPER ENTERTAINS Last Saturday night at the home of Theresa Kemper, the Christian Endeavor was entertained with a backward party. The guests came wearing their clothes backwards. Refreshments of cold watermelon were served at the beginning of the party. The guests were: Henry Bice, Rachel Barnett, James McMahan, Billie Moore, Mildred Hardie, Wel- don Harris, Katie Stith, Lee Stith, Paul Howington, Jimmy Bane, Mar- vin Kemper, Bessie Fae Kinder, H. L. Kinder. Ninetta Dickey. C. J. Hardie, Gordon Hudson. SUB-DEBS CLUB MEETING The Sub-Debs met in the home of Martha Jordan last Saturday afternoon at 4:30. After a business 'moeting, a birthday gift was pre- sented to Dorothy Leonard. Then small gifts were distributed among the members. Refreshments of cream puffs and coffee were serv- ed to the members. L ! YOUNG PATRIOTS RESCUE OLD GLORY Are you a citizen of America? Of course. Is that enough? Is it I sufficient to say, "I am an Amer- ican, my father was an Amer- ican before me?" No Are you a good citizen? Are you always a servant of thc laws and ideals I cf your country? Are you always 1'eady to render any service to show loyalty and pay homage to that country? Two young patriots in Tulia school last Friday became heroes in the sense of patriot- I ism, while a large group of the student body looked on. The! wind began blowing, raindrops began to fall, faster and faster. When others thought only of I runnirg to shelter, Barney Jo Mangum and Harold Garrett, lo- cal Boy Scouts, thought of the I flag. When the stars and stripes 4 flying at full mast high above' the school campus, was sudden- 1 ly flung from the pole as the' rf-pw broke, the two boys rush- cd out in the drenching rain in time to prevent Old Glory from fa ling to the ground, helping to kerp the Stars and Stripes ever above earthly dust and grime, l high up to America's ideals. I The height of ambition: Ruth Mayo trying to absorb American history by divine inspiration. O l O Just a tip to the "Hornets" Did any of you happen to read "Round- up Rattlings" in the "Round-Up" of Sept. 5? It stated "Revenge is Sweet, Cowboys, so go right on and beat those Hornets." Hornets, here's your challenge, can you take it? Well, we're behind you 10005, win or lose, and "When the one great sccrer comes to write agairst your name, he writes not that you lost or won but how you played the game." 1 0 I And was Bobbie Jean Pavne's face red when she received a birthday present "To the very sweetest little girl I know" and this was written by none other than the distinguished president of the Junior class twritten for Miss Miller, in case you misunderstand.l Q 0 8 Poor Pollv. and it was a fur- piece to walk Friday nightg with a few more little excursions like that she'll be saying "Walking My Baby Back Home" and then mak- ing remarks such as "I ran into a tree" as a'ibis for skinned nose. U l K Wanted-Information by Billie Evans. Here's the Puzzle: "WhatI is a cream puff, yeah the kind Kress To Be Host To League CONWAY HEADS LEAGUE E... ln the first County Teacher's As- sociation meeting of the year, Su- perintendent Younger was re-elect ed to head the organization for the 1935-36 session. Miss Edith Warren was elected secretary to Mr. Younger. -- The business session was pre- ceded by a program on which Dr. Ccok of W. T. S. T. C. was the main speaker. After electing Mr. J. A. Conway, Supt. Schools of Kress as Director General of the Interscholastlc League and voting to go to Kress for the 1936 meet, the teachers as- sociation selected the following lof- ficers to assist Mr. Conwayzk Director Athletics-Strickland. Director Debate--Edelmon. Director Declamatlon-Stevenson. Speliing-Mrs. C. B. Smith. Music Memory-Barberj Picture Memory-Mrs. C. C. Wel- ker. Arithmetic-Harmon. Story Telling-Sorrenson. Essay-Trantham. ' Musings -M - Lucy Lockett not only lost 'a pocket, she also lost a shoe-r-we won't even mention who found It and where. I I l Still speaking of ambition tnow I'm not gossipingl but, when every- body's friend, Reba, was a Fish. she courted a senior. Yeah: And her greatest ambition was to have a fish court her in her senior year. Bless his little heart-her ambi- tiors have all been realized, and more, for in addition to being a Fish, he has the distinction of be- ing twice five, plus four years of age. Ik ll Il It is being passed around Tulia that 1-3 of T. H. S's students are making "flunking" grades. Are we proud of that fact? Well, try just a little harder. if you're in the low 1-3 and Tulia High will come lots nearer to holding her rresent stand- ing in the State Association. Any way, it's a grand and glorious feel- ing to say I make "A" on every- thing. I don't know from exper- ience, 'coz you know Im dumb with a car-ital D, even when it comes to Public Speaking, I'm a-Yeah, a perfect "llc:p." Il l vi' Another heighth of ambition: with a few more weeks practice Edelmon thinks he'll be able to road Tom Jackson's writing. D I l Anita Seay-the good Samaritan. you eat?" , Yessir. PAGE ll r OFFICIAL I'ULIA PUBLIC SCHOOL NEWSPAPER OCTOBER 10 TO IGH T IS "AMATEUR ilGHT?' We Saw Mt zelle Smith almost fall through the floor in chapel Monday after- noon. Lula Marjorie Conner pull a chair out from under VV. H. Ar- terburn in English class. When Mr. R. asked who did it Lula Marjorie :aid "I did-and on purpose." Mr. Edelmon chasing flies in Shorthand class. Ninetta Dickey in English III class in her stocking feet. A large group of high school stu- dents at the "one-horse" circus Fri- day afternoon. A number of pupils receiving per- Znits to attend the medicine show. Hatcher Brown trying to imitate Prof. in chapel Friday morning. --Q-----o-------H Grade School News The second grade room has been decorated by the room mothers, Mesdames Garrett, Ebeling, and Hankins. They have made curtains for the windows and linens for the rmall cots that are in the room for the sick. A music class consisting of sec- ond, third. and fourth grades was begun this year under the direc- tion of Miss Barber. The fourth grade room has been decorated with a Halloween Cal- ondar and a blackboard border. State Reading Certificates were awarded to 113 students in the fifth, sixth, seventh, and eighth grades in chapel Monday morning. The State Department of Educa- tion offers a reading certificate to all students in the fourth through the seventh grades who completes the reading of bcoks chosen from a. list compiled by the State of Texas. Students reading an additional twenty books this year will be giv- en a second seal to add to their certificate. .......-mi? Local Scouts Trample Plainview The Tulia Roy Scout Eleven Sat- urduy breezcd over the Plainview Scout team with a score of 13-6 in their first game of the season on the Plainview football field. At the beginning of the third quarter Tulia had failed to score. Plainview had made a touchdown in the ,strc-ond quarter. "Peewee" Shearer. Tulia quarterback carried the lvall over for a touchdown at the beginning of the third quarter, Jack Moon was the one to make the extra point by an end run. R. In Stringer, in the last second of the game making a touchdown. by making the score 13-6. The local team, coached by Rev. .l'. Hoytt Roles and Joe Cantrell, expect to meet Plainview again soon on the local grid. :'4"l"P'l"I"P'H'+'l'i'i"I'i'i"P'l"l"P'l"l"l"!"!' ,,, 1 -1- -3 s o C 1 E T Y 5 :.l"P'l'4"l"Pi"l"l'4"!"l"P'P4'i"l"!"H"l"P'!"!"I- CLUBS IN JOINT MEETING The "IVee Moderns" and "Sub Debs" held their monthly joint meeting at the city park last Fri- day attornoon with Edith Stallings and Dorothy Nell Leonard as hos- tesses. Rrfreshments of wieners, soda pop, olivcs and potato chips were served the following girls: Jeanne Jordan, Martha Jordan, Elaine Wilson, Lula Marjorie Con- ner, Betty Curry, Mal'jorie Johnson, Florence Marie Hale, Doris Emmitt, Mtizelle Smith, Katherine Daniels, Virginia Rogers, Marvie Rie Daw- son. and the hostesses. ......-.L0,.,...- STUDENT COUNCIL AND SPONSORS ENTERTAINED Last Tuesday afternoon at four- thirty the members of the student council and their sponsors were entertained with a buffet luncheon served by the Ilome Economics III girls in the llome Economics .lining room. Those present were: Jeanne Jor- dan, Pauline Buchenau, Frank Sharp. Travis LaRoe, Martha Orr, Virginia Davis, Mayo Duke, Alber- tina Herbert, Mr. Edelmon, Mr. Younger, and the hostesses, Mar- jorie Clayton, and Willie Verna Dallas. . 1-0l TEACHERS ENTERTAINED WITH BUFFET SUPPER The P. T. A. entertained in the home rf Mrs. Ray Jordan last Sat- urday night with a buffet supper, h 'roriug the facility members. The guests were: Mrs. Dyer, Mrs. Biv- eus, Mrs. Payne. Mrs. McCasland. Mr. and Mrs. Hulsey, Mrs. Nolte Mrs. Sponholtz, Mrs. Huntley, Mrs. Johnston, Mrs. Kenneth Ramsey. Miss Crawford, Miss Wiggins, Miss Barber, Miss Dorsett, Miss Linsey. Miss Maynard. Miss Miller, Miss Mil'-s, Mr. Hill. Mr. Shirley, Mr. VVallace, Mr. and Mrs. Edelmon, Mr, and Mrs. Van Zandt, Mr. Jack- son, Mr. and Mrs. Brown, and Mr. .-......-...O-.?........ District F. F. A. Meeting Representatives of the Tulia chapter of the F. F. A., J. P. Sharp. Jr., Carrol Foster, Chester Sprague, and Mr. Van Zandt, attend- ed the first district meeting of the organization, which was held at Hereford Saturday, October 5, for fhe purpose of organizing for the coming year. Due to the absence of some of the chapters. district offi- cers were not elected. P. T. A. Meeting Today The P. T. A. will meet this af- ternoon at 4 o'clock in the high school auditorium. The following program will be presented: Music-Mrs. Humphrey's Rhythm Band. Yesterdays Method of Teaching the "Trree R's"-Mrs. G. B. Jor- dan. Today's Method of Teaching the "Three R's"-Miss Stella Smith. Piano Solo--Lenora Hutto. The Well Managed H0ll16- Mrs. E. A. Nolte. Parliamentary Procedure - Mrs. Q. A. Griffin. In honor of the twenty-sixth state birthday of the P. T. A., the members of the home economics der-artmeut will serve tea to those present at this meeting. 1......0.-l,..... O Musings Shut up I'm not in the mood for any of that gossipy slander, don't breathe a word-I've heard so much dirt I'm sick and tired of it-I never did believe in talking about my fellowman- no, thanks, let's just carry on a general conversa- tion and leave the rest of the school out of it. Now, that's bet- ter. ltr 41 1 What! No refreshments? Wcll, did you eve1'! But why not? The "lJinkyrinks" held a prolonged ses- sion Sunday with 19 members pres- ent, and spent the afternoon imi- tating the Italian-Ethiopian skir- mishes. On, ye brave knights! And beware cf flying inner-tubes!--and watermrlon was served to Al Thom- as. Yeah. O 1' It Speaking of surprises - wasn't that '35 grad, now a student of W. T. S. T C.-wasn't she surpris- cd when she came home Saturday to get to see a certain "Country Kidd" and sure enough about the time she got heres-he was arriv- ing at her dormitory in Canyon. tAs Mr. Edelmon stated in public speaking class Monday-organiza- tion was roor last week end. It ll 8 NEWS OF THE WEEK- Our old mudslinger, Ollie WVhif- flcberry. everybody's friend, of "Curiosity Box"-Htthat's alll seen landing on his ear outside English class in W. T. S T. C. as a result and reward of "his infernal wise- cracks." it I ll lVill wonders never cease! Lucy Lockett returned to the old home town Sunday-without the loss of even a pocket-or shoe-but hav- ing acquired a curious affinity for Matador--tMatador?l -Ti. Amateur Night Tonight "Amateur Night"-the first of a series of programs to be sponsored by the Dramatic Club-will be pre- sented tonight in the high school auditorium. Patterned after the plan of Fred Allen's "Town Hall Tonight," the contest is open to any amateur performer who wishes to try for the prizes offered. Three prizes of S2 00, 81.00 and 50c are to be award- ed to the winners. Decisions and awards are to be made following the performance. The admission will be 10c to every one. Those wishing to enter the con- test may do so by seeing Arlcy Moore or Maxine Wilkerson by 7:00 o'clock tonight. The whole town's talking- it's sensational-nothing like it in the history of Tulia High, the golden opportunity-- Amateur Night-- m. night at the high school auditor- ium, admission ten cents - and prizes for the winning entertain- ers! See and hear Tnlia's most celebrated cerebrities, hear Gene Nolte in the Swiss Yodel, see Frank Stages trip the light fan- tastic tl told you I should be ad- vertising managerli Don't miss it -it's a real extravaganza! O U I Strike me pink! Bob Huxford answered the roll call in Journal- ism class Monday at 8:46 o'clock. This is indeed a day of miracles! 0 O O NVhy sure J. O. Bass is curly headed! If you knew the formula you wouldn't wonder! tHow was he to know Cod Liver Oil was so hard to wash out!! 8 K U As a result of the afore mention- ed poor organization, now gifts or trophies were presented, no great orators were introduced-therefore no grades went on the grade book l'or Public Speakers Monday. H ll l The Hornets return to their own field tomorrow, and-with our back- ing-they should stage a real come back. lIere's hoping! "Whirlwinds" is a suitable name for the Floydada eleven---who said "Little Breezes?" I 1 U "Oohh! Ile floats thru the air with the greatest of ease"-and all the "circus folks"-I mean students -who witnessed the daring act Friday are raving dearly with at least four hours of make-up work. 1 l Q Quoting the "Rattler:" "As it's time for the bell, I'll have to quit." tYou come to see me sometime: maybe we'll find something to talk about--oh, no, not somebody! I never gossip! OCTOBER 10 OFFICIAL TULIA PUBLIC SCHOOL NEWSPAPER- PAGE 12 Hornet Staff Branded! Farm Shop Plans H0"net3TRe::"n L Edltor-Paullg-Bdichenau. Branded! Tim-ti? what they are Lome ot Assistant Editor-Dorris Shearer. Columnists - Dorris Shearer. Dorothy Lou Emmitt, and Billie Townsend. Exchange Editor-Gene Nolte. Society Editors - Johnne Ruth Martin and Betty Curry. Sports Editor--Billie Evans. Reporters-Lula Marjorie Conner, .lolmne Ruth Martin, Marjorie Moody, Dorothy Lou Einmitt, and Theresa Kemper. Typists-John Russell Brooks, Billie Evans, and Roscoe Kilcrease Sponsor--Mr. Edelmou. ..o,. Putting Forth An Effort lu talking to a convention of Farm youth. Robert C. Zuppke, the famous University of Illinois foot ball coach. related a useful bit of philosophy. "We talk a lot about winning teams," he said, "but there is only one victory that is essential, and that is that you be victorious in trying. The boy of ability who only half tries is a failure." It would be well for a person of any age to heed the advice, but it applies especially to youth. Each of the youths of today will be con- fronted sooner or later, with a fu- ture self, and his ability to play the game today will determine his status in the future. Another instructor of youth oncc said: "There is no infallible sign- board to success or failure." But the one which proves out the most often is this: If a boy does whatever he is engaged in the most he can do it, he has one of the chief requirements to suc- ceed. A boy or girl is a battle ground fo contending forces of hab- it which fight for control, and when one gives the best that's in him in everything, it enables a valuable habit to gain control. The tendency to rlay the game square is an indication that there is an integrity within which forms the very basis of character. -..-ol.. Faculty Program Postponed The scheduled faculty program for last Tuesday was postponed un- til next Tuesday morning at the regular chapel period. The program will consist of entertainment by the new members of the faculty, probably featuring such stars as the Marx Brothers, the Boswell Sisters. Joe Penner. Kate Smith- also see Little Willie Riemenschnei- der in the role of Joe E. Brown -also Mae West and Clark Gable. Anyone weaning an F. F. A. sign is not an outcast-merely a newly initiated number of the Future Farmers Club-what with hurdling through the bclt line, a race for trousers and shoes, a walk all the way from the cemetery, and to cap it all off with an electrocution- Jess Edwards getting a double dose, "Sympathy is a mild word," states Edehnon, who received his share tycah, sandwiches, too.J 1- -..oil Do You Know? That Gorman radio authorities announce that the events in the 1936 Olympic games will be broad- cast for television reception. That evrrry pound of fat in the human body requires six tenths of at mile of blood vessles: therefore a person carries three extra miles of them l'or every five pounds of superfluous flesh. That boquets of fresh flowcrs can now be obtained from slot ma- chines in Berlin. That the first newspaper publish- ed in America was "Public Occur- ences," which was published av Boston, Massachusetts in 1690. That the world's largest buss is 65 feet long, has 18 wheels, a buf- fet, and a bathroom, and runs from Damascus, Syria, to Bagdad, Iraq. That the discovery of a new vita- min, to be called "K," is announc- od in "Nature," a Loudon scienti.ic wcekly. It is said to cure anemia. That "a little EXPERIENCE of ten upsets a lot of THEORY." ,ii "Saved By Love" In the second of a series of dramatic football productions, the pep squad presented the playlet "Saved by Love" last Friday morn- ing at the regular assembly per- iod. The -cast was the following: Father-Mozelle Smith. Daughter--Lula Marjorie Conner. Football Hero-Elouise Kellogg. After this entertainment, the en- tire assembly entered into a pep rally. .4-.-.-L0-....g Home Ee. Club Organized The Home Ec. Club met and or gauized for this year last Monday, October 7. It was decided that the first Monday of each month would be the regular meeting day. The following officers were elect- ed: President-Louise Jones. Vice-President-Ethel Lee King. Secretary-Geneva Elliff. Treasurer-Thomasine Starnes. The plans for the construction of a tile and stucco Farm Shop build- ing, which is to be located on thc Tulia High School campus were approved last Friday by the dis- trict W. P. Az. at Lubbock, Texas The plans have been sent from the Lubbock office to the state W. P. A. of.ice at San Antonio, and if approved there, will be sent to the federal of ice at Washington for final approval. The estimated cost of the build- ing is 35.000, a part of which will be furnished by the VV. P. A. This farm shop building is to be 74'x42' in size, is to have a shop. finishing room. class room, tool room, and office, and is to follow the same architectural design as that cf the High School buildingl -T..g,...Q..- .... .Y-w. Guess Who? lle's director of the Tulia Band, Of World History fame. It uill take most students the rest of the year To learn to spell his name. Answer last week: Betty Curry. -,......-0.l.-- Personals Betty Curry and Edith Stallinlll were visitors in Lubbock last Sat- urday. Among those visiting in Canyon last Sunday were: Ninetta Dickry and Junior Srrawls. L Dean Butler and Walter Dukes attended the football game in Ama rillo last Saturday. Sterling Waddell, a former stu- dent of Tulia High School. return- ed here a few days ago for a viii with his friends after an absencc of six months. Leota Burrow spent the day with Anita Seay last Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Carl L. Hale were visitors of Miss Lenora Hutto last Sunday. Carrie Maxine Doug'as of Can yon visited in Tulia over the weel' end. Anita Seav visited in Silverton last Saturday. Edith Stallings spent Saturday night with Elaine Wilson. Charlie Mae Northcntt, Dorothy Ne'l Leonard and Dorothy Marie McCune attended the football game in Floydada last Friday. Flo Grigg spent Sunday night with Mary Hancock. Bonnie Mills spent last Saturday and Sunday with Madge Bradley Genieve Payne visited in Turkey last Sunday. Howard Buchenau, a student of Tech visitrd in his home here last week end. Hornets lose to Floydada 48-0 After the second smashing de- feat in two weeks-the last at the hands of Floydada-the Tulia Hor- nets will return to their home lot tomorrow to battle with the strong Phillips squad of Borger. The Hornets showed little im- provement ln the Floydada game but should do better on their own court. The Phillips squad is composed of several of Borger's last year's players. Although it is a class B squad and just beginning this year should put up plenty of light. This will be the last game be- fore the conference season starts. Next week the locals will do bat- xtle with the strong Eagles of Can- '-yon in their first conference game. The Eagles are always a strong class B contender and the Hornets will have to work hard ln order to be in shape to defeat Canyon. Among those visiting in Plain- view last Sunday were: Florence Marie Hale. Elaine--Wilson, Edith Stallings. Johnne Ruth Martin. .leaune Jordan, Betty Curry, Doris Emmitt, Charlie Mae,..N0rthcutt. Kathryn Daniels. Doris Waller, and Lottie Mae Vaughn. Crow, Buck Cameron, O. V. McDon- ald. and Merle Hutto visited Elfred Srearer Sunday. f Dorotha Bonds spent the week end in -Boviua and Clovis. She 'was accompanied home by her parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. P. Bonds, and Misses Ruth and Jenoyce Brnwn of Rhea. Texas. Cecil Anna Spcar and Lorraine Cochrane spent the week.end in Amarillo. - Elouise Kellogg and Dorothy Dal- las visited lu Crowell Sunday. Olene Julch, Beulah Ruth Sprawli and Mary Elizabeth Workman, who are attending W. T. S- T. C. were week cnd visitors in Tulia. Marjorie Clayton, Willie .Verna Dallas, Martha Workman, and Marie Cochran were in Plainview last Saturday. .lohn E'bert Emmltt, Joe Brad- Icy, Sterling Burton, Al Thomas. Charles Martin. Jimmie McCaslaud, Everette Lee Mangum, Emory Mudd, Joe Cavin, Max Wheeler, H. G. Sprawls. Glenn Smith, Stan- ley Cobb. L G. McDonald, "Tiny" Miss Bowman visltcd lux Canyon, Texas last Friday. . Among those visiting in Matador last week end were: Reba Allen, Marjory Rice. Lucy Cloer, Robert Daniels, Jack Haile, Lauren Davies. Roscoe King. Earl Cloer, and Sam Thomas. . Marie Todd was a visitor in Ama- rillo last Saturday. Miss Miller, Miss Miles, and Miss Bowman were visitors ln Amarillo lart Sunday. , -, PAGE 13 OFFICIAL TULIA PUBLIC SCHOOL NEWSPAPER OCTOBER 17 "Flapper Grandmother" Monday E ight Library Regulations In order to keep a better check- up on library books the following library regulations should be rigid- ly observed by the student body: 1. Overnight books may be check- ed out after three o'cl0ck in the afternoon. 2. Overnight books must be checked in by 8:45 the next lllOl'll- ing. 3. Books that are checked out for one week fseven daysj must be checked in by 3:00 p. m. on the date due. 4. A fine of 2c will be assessed for an overnight book not check- ed in by 8:45 a. m. and lc for each successive school hour unti' the book is checked in. 5. A line of 2c per day will be assessed for an unreturned book checked out for one week. 6. Each day a list of fines will he posted on the blackboard and in the library. 7. Any student whose library rucord is not clear will be depriv- ed of further use of the library until he pays any fines assessed. 8. Report cards will not be is sued to any student whose library record is not clear. 9. Librarians will check names from the list written on the board in the study hall. Any other stu- dent checking a name or names from this list will commit a de- merit offense. ......i0i...l..... New Books In Library Forty-one new fiction books have been purchased for the high school library to be used by any students as outside reading material in the English department. Several of these hooks have won Literary Guild Awards, Book of the Month selections. and Pulitzer Prize Awards. Brief reviews of some of the best books will be published in tho next few issues of this pa- per. Edith Whartou's "The Ago of lmiot-ence" is a story depicting the hard, cruel. social side of New York in the early seventies. It presents t.he barriers of the social life of members of society that can not be surinountcd when the social code is broken. It shows the fu- tility of realizing a beautiful love because of conventions, hardset rules, made and governed by the aristocrats of the old brownstoned mansions of upper Fifth Avenue. .,....l.., 01.1. Guess Who? Famous as an orator Carusoe, Junior--'tis true Better known, perhaps, as "Si" Likes our Editor, too. " Answer last week: Mr. Riemen- schneider. 'P'l"H"I"I"l"l'+'!"I"!"P'l"l"Pi"I'+'l"l"P'X'6"!g 'A' 'K' 4' 3 s o CIE fr Y 5 :P+'P'X"X"!'i"!"l"I"!"l"!"!"!"!"!"!"l"!"!"l"X"l- DARLENE TOWNSEND HONORED Darlene Townsend was honor- ed with a farewell dinner party given to her by a group of her friends last Saturday at the home of Lorraine Cochrane. A delicious dinner was served to the following guests: Darlene Townsend, Mrs. E. Faye Townsend, Dorothy Jo Patching, Marie Coch- ran, Cecile Anna Spear, Marjorie Clayton, Willie Verna Dallas, and the hostess, Lorraine Cochrane. 1.....0.....-... WEE MODERNS HAVE CLUB MEETING The Wee Moderns met in the heme of Elaine Wilson Friday af- ternoon. After a short business ses- sitn a program was given by Bet- ty Curry. Rrfreshnients of fruit salad. punch. and wafers were S6l'V- ed to the following: Edith Stal- lings. Doris Emmitt. Betty Curry. Florence Marie Hale, Betty Poff, Marjorie Johnson, Jeanne Jordan, .Iolinne Ruth Martin, Marvie Rie Ilawson and the hostess, Elaine Wilson. ---1,A,,,,,--,.-..- NEW CLUB ORGANIZED A newly organized club compos- ed of freslnnan girls held its first meeting in the holne of Elouiscf K1lIogg on last Friday night. Plans were discussed for the development ot this club. The following lllelll- bers were present: Dorothy Dal- las, Maxine Lain, Doris XValler, Maxine XVilkcrson, and the hostess. -..,..-n,.,...-. MILDRED MOORE HONORED WITH DINNER Mrs. Elmer Ramsey and Evelyn Culwell entertained with a dinner Wednesday night, October 9, in honor of Mildred Moore's birthday. The ff-llowing guests were present: Kathryn Daniels, Charlie Mae Northcutt, Mozelle Smith, Marvic Rie Dawson, Frances VVilkins, Vir- ginia Rogers, and the hostesses and honoree. - f ---W----fri --.. SUB-DEBS MEET Dorothy Marie Mctlune was hos- tess to the Sub-Delis last Saturday afternoon at 4:00 o'clock. After a busincss meeting in which club dresses were discussed. refresh- ments of tunafish salad, olives, po- tato' chips, punch and cookies were served to all members present. E...Y...0--l.- BOARD AND FACULTY ENTERTAINED The Home Ec. III class enter- tained the school board and facul- ty with a banquet last night, Wed- nesday, at 7:30 in the Home Eco- nomics department with Mr. iVil- burn Edelmon as main speaker. PANSIES ? BACHELOR BUTTONS! Maybe boys will eventually grow up, but it's doubtful. Last Wednesday morning two senior boys were seen shyly approach- ing Miss Miller with the embar- rassing grin of a little first grade boy. They carried behind their backs a beautiful bouquet of "bachelor buttons" and some other flowers. The boys finally buoyed up the courage to pre- sent the flowers to Miss Miller, who accepted them with the most pleasing smile. I t Congratulations to James Mc- Mahan and Henry Bice! Student Council Meets The main topics for discussion at the first meeting of the student council Tuesday afternoon were the revision of the demerit list and plans for a Hallowe'en carni- val to be sponsored by the student council on llallowe'en night. ....,ii.0..1-,-. Hallowe'en Edition Of The "Hornet', P'ans are being made for a spee- ial 4-page edition of the Hornet at Hallowe'en. The paper will con- tain many features characteristic of lIallowe'en and will be one of the first of a series of special edi- tions. Voc Ag Club To Entertain ln order to display their domes- tic ability, the members of the Voc. ag. club will entertain the home ec. club girls with a wiener roast at the J. A. Tank Saturday night. The group will meet at the school house at 7:00 o'clock and will go to the aforementioned place in trucks. ....,-,-l0 ...,. Faculty Program Postponed The faculty program which was scheduled for last Tuesday morn-- ing has been postponed until next Tuesday. The program will include numbers from new members ol' the high school faculty. The program and menu was clev- e1'ly a1'ranged to car1'y out 'the autumn atmosphere, and each nmn- ber of the program was announc- ed by the name of part of a tree. Edith Stallings and Florence Marie Hale acted as hostesses, and six girls from the class acted as waitresses. "Flapper Grandmother," a musi- cal comedy, will be presented in the high school auditorium by the P. T. A., under the direction of Miss Trevies, Oct. 21 at 8 p. ni. Choruses consisting of high school girls, and several of the grade school boys and girls will be fea- tured. ......1-01....-i Personals Among those who are students at NV. T. S. T. C. that visited here last week end were: Louise Evans, Rudene Rutherford, Eula Margaret Townsend, Durward Knowles, and Jack Jennings. Howard Buchenau, a student at Tech visited in his home hero last week end. Elmont Honea visited in Cram-- last week end. Kenneth Moon of Crowell, n former student of T. H. S.. Watt a visitor here last week end. Opal Caraway and Pauline Buch- enau went to Canyon last week end. Ninetta Dickey visited in Plain- view last Sunday night. Mozelle Smith visited in Ama- rillo last Sunday. Dorothy Lon Emmitt, Fontellzm. Hurrtiw, Mildred Gayler, Marjorie Moody, and Louise Jones were guests of Neoma Sherrod last Sun- day. Edith Stallings went to Plain- view last Saturday night. Elaine Wilson and Jeanne Jor- dan went to the canyons last Sun day. Jack Moon L. Deen Butler, and Bob Tirey attended the game in Canyon last Friday night. Edith Stallings spent the night with Betty Curry last Saturday night. Geneva Elliff and Martha Orr spent Sunday night with Mosic Peugh. 1......0,..., Monkeyshiners Enter- tain Grade Assembly The Monkeyhhiners, members of the fifth grade auditorium class, under the direction of Miss NValkcr entertianed the grade school and several visitors in a special as- sembly Friday afternoon with a play entitled "Columbus," celebrat- ing Columbus Day. The play consisted of four short acts, with Junior Jolmston playing the part of Columbus, Bil- lie XVileman as King Ferdinand. and Arline Younger as Queen Isabella, with a supporting cast comli-osed of other members of the club portraying attendants at court in Spain and the Red Men in the New World. All characters were in costume typical of 1492. VVint'red Toone went to Dallas last Sunday where he will visit for a while. OCTOBER 17 OFFICIAL TULIA PUBLIC SCHOOL NEWSPAPER PAGE14 Hornets To Begin Conference y Plays Hornet Staff ON TO VICTORY! Basketball Practice To Play Q-yon Here Editor-Pauline Buchencau. Assistant Editor-Dorris Shearer. Columnists -- Doris Shearer. Dorothy Lou Emmitt, and Billie Townsend. Exchange Editor-Gene Nolte. Society Editors -- Johnne Ruth Martin and Betty Curry. Sports Editor-Billie Evans. Reporter-Lula Marjorie Conner, Johnne Ruth Martin, Marjorie Moody, Dorothy Lou Emmitt, and Theresa Kemper. Typlsts-John Russell Brooks, Billie Evans and Roscie Kilcrease. Sponsor-Mr. Edelmon. Musings Whew! R. V. Baker's brave boys from Borger gave the Hornets a pretty good game for their money Mr. and Mrs. R. V. Baker were visitors on the campus Friday, making "Skeet" Miles think it was a holiday. Sight of Baker gave Bill Jones and Bill Garrison a jolt, by bringing back memories. Yeah, they suddenly realized that they're tak- ing chemistry for the second time. I U U What a loyalty! Mr. Shirley, in order to shield his 7th grade boys from the public eye, closes the door to American History room when they march out to recess. U l O While I think of it, the affinity I spoke of last week wah misplac- ed. It should have been Olton in- stead of Matador. ll il l What's this I hear about a. cer- tain girl awaking our hero in the "cents-r" of the night. Dear! dear! Her little heart just cries out "Hello, Wilmer" every time she passes his house. l U O Absent-minded Professor Edel- mon tleaving classrooml "If I re- turn during my absence please keep me here until I get back." tIle's the one that heard the bell "blowing" last week, too.J O O O l repeat and emphasize: "The lowest form of humanity is some one who will intentionally read another person's mail against that person's wishes!" All right, "Pence lope," remember that. tYou too teacher.l K i O The "Roundup Rattler" called me "A-Musingf' Thanks, but I'm not exactly what you'd call a gent, and I wasn't exactly applying the maxim to the "cowboys," but we hope it fits. No hard feelings. In fact, the Hornets are looking for- ward as always to the friendly U3 clash with the Ex-"Happy Jacks." Thanks again tycah, for reading this too.l Hats off! Along the street there come the junior pep squad with flying red capes, white dresses and maroon, red, rose, or "what have you" tams. Any I way their inspiring procedures' encourage the junior football' team to win its game. They may I even put their superiors fthe regular pep squad, in cascl you didn't knowl to shame if I they continue their rapid stride 1 toward fame. What price glory! 1 But, this is a commendable at- titude, and they are to be con- gratulated for their efforts. I Report Cards Issued Today Report cards will be issued today tThursdayl in the grade school and high school. The cards are to be signed by the parents or guardian and returned to the instructors by Friday morning. Roy King, the distinguished vis' itor in school last week, reminded us of "them good ole days." VVhen, well, for instance when he met commercial geography class five days with a commercial arithmetic book then wondered why he could not "get any sense out of the less son." ll F V I was 'teavcsdroppingf' or snoop- ing or something and discovered :1 new club. Yeah, an exact replica of three already prominent socia' organizations in town. It is com- posed of six girls, including Doris XValler, Dorothy Dallas, and the hostess at the first meeting on Oct. 11, Elouise Kellogg. tCheating the society editor again!l "But don't go blabbing it to everybody yet- we want this to be a success." tQuoting an informal note of in- vitationll I O I Public Speaking class is amus ing to say the least-what witl' Doi-otha Bonds who "beats her fists upon the post and still insists she sees the ghost, "and with dialogues such as: Mary Pearl: "Mama, mama, the ice man's here." ' Ernestine: "Tell him we don't want any ice." Leland: "Giddapp, Sawdustf' C O O "A stitch in time"-Oh, I mean a cough--in time saved a little girl in New York an operation when the whistle she had swallow- ed became lodged in her esophagus tshe coughed, and out came the whistle.J Some of the shorthand studnts wonder wehat they could do to make some of the gradesters swallow the whistles they blow at recess-and here's hoping they don't think to cough! Twenty-seven girls report on Monday and 'Wednesday of each week to basketball training under the coaching of Miss Wiggins and Miss Maynard. The group has not yet started scrimmage but is taking exercise perparatory to be- ginning soon. An unofficial list of candidates for the team: Maurine Shearer, Elva Nelle Raymond, Ruth Morris. Mary Leah Ritchey, Gennie V. Payne, Mildred Moore, Evelyn Culwell, Lucy Cloer, Frances Wil- kins, Dorotha Bonds, Eleanor Arter- hurn, Ruth Foster, Marjorie Edwards, Theresa Kemper, Marjo- rie Cochran, Elouise Kellogg. Dorothy Dalls, Kathryn Daniels, Martha Jordan, Marvie Rie Dawson, Dlrothy Jo Patching, Mary Pearl Anderson and perhaps others. Anschutz Wins Amateur Contest With his melodious crooning of "Home" Thursday night, Leland Anschutz carried away the 32.00 cash prize offered in an Amateur contest sponsored by the high school Dramatic Club, along with the reputation of being "the best in town." Second prize of 51.00 went to Jolm Will Nichols and Donald Crocker for their comical presenta- tion of "The Three Bears." Edfred Shearer, in a humorous narration of Columbus' discoverer of America, won third prize ol' 50c, with a duplicate fourth prize of 50c going to Betty Jo Phillips. tap-dancer. Much talent was displayed by twenty-one contestants, including both local and out-of-town enter tainers. -i.ll0. 1.T Grade School Glimpses u Log cabins, camp fires, and fortresses all go to make a perfect war scene of long ago. To bring this picture to the present the fifth grade history class has made two log cabins, the campfire, and a strong log fence fused for the fortressl. The fourth and sixth grades received tardy banners last week. The fifth grade won the 'two dollar prize offered by the P. T. A. for the largest attendance at thc meeting Thursday. With the prize money the class plans to buy a first aid kit. Sixteen sixth and seventh grade boys meet Tuesday and Friday of each week, under the direction of Misses Smith and Wiggins for the purpose of learning to play the harmonica. ' WILL TRY TO BREAK LONG JINX Who: Tulia Hornets and Canyon Eagles. Where: Reid Field at Tulia. When: Kickoff tomorrow at 3:30. What: First conference game. Why: To determine possible dis- trict champions? The Tulia Hornets will try to break a long jinx tomorrow when they tangle with the strong Eagles of Canyon in the first conference tilt of the season. Both teams are fairly evenly matched in all divisions. They have both encountered considerable trou- ble in winning games. Canyon has won only once in four starts while Tulia has won twice and tied once in five games. Canyon has a weight advantage of about two pounds to the man. The teams arem of about the same speed, but Canyon's for- ward wall is somewhat heavier than Tulia's. To overcome all this dope, Tulia will have the advan- tage over Canyon ln that they will be playing on their own dirt field, while Canyon will. have been ac- customed to a grass field. The Eagles have a more experienced team because they, have seven let- termen, while Tulia has only three. The Hornets showed considerable improvment in their last game but, Canyon did not do so well. The Eagles can always be expected to have a good team, and the Hor- nets have a will to wln'that makes a team. Anyone can expect his money's-worth of football by seeing the two teams tangle up tomorrow at 3:00. Probable Starting Lineup: Are: Tulla Player Wt. No. Position Dukes 130 27 LE Armstrong 185' 21 LT J. Rogers 160 32 LC Sharrock 155 43 C Fletcher 165 35 RG 'Reddell 165 36 RT Waller 155 25 RE Butler 150 41 LH 'Staggs 175 45 RH 'Clower 150 44 FB Preston 155 42 QB Canyon Player Wt. No. Position 'VV. Cox 185 47 LE "S. Cox 190 46 LT Wilkinson 155 42 LC 'Rush 148 32 C 'Avent 165 as RG 'Bewley 175 44 RT Harris 160 40 RE Britling 155 33 LH 'Lisle 140 39 RH Dobbs 140 34 FB 'Johnson 148 41 QB " Indicates lettermen. , Miss Miles was a week-end vis- itor in Amarillo. 1 I PAGE 15 OFFICIAL TULIA PUBLIC SCHOOL NEWSPAPER OCTOBER 24 CARNIVAL QUEENS N OMI ATED O Musings While Skeete was helping the staff, "Clarabelle" Edelmon, knownl as the "easiest" teacher in school, got 2 demertzs for playing hookey from staff work. Should we devise u. merit system to accomodate our good Samaritan teacher? I U I Did anyone see 'Poison Ivy" Honeycutt Sunday? He was escort- ing five of the "best looking girls in Tulia" on an inspection tour t?l: among them were Billie Rutherford, Maurine Shearer, Lucy Cloer. Raussla Lee Cantrell and ltulh Mayo, as a matter of fact. now that I think of it, they were inspecting, collecting and dissect- ing the local junk-yard. They fin- ally arrived at the conclusion that the mystery' man was buried in 1859. "My, hcw time does fly," sez Billie. n a o Seen in Public Speaking class: Leland Anschutz kissing a magaz- ine cover girl. "Just wonder if l could take it," he said twondei if she couldl? .1-.....,..0..-i-.- l Did You Know? That Fatso tr'led to run his car over the school building the other day ttsk, tsk, he must dislike it as much as we do.l That Travis Muirhcad came to school the other day and actually stayed all day. That Mr. Van Zandt has- two 1x4 paddles, and he has only used them cn 28 Ag. boys so far this year. That Tulia bent Canyon 6-0 last Friday tsome of the football boys didn't know this.J That the Ag. boys turned out to be better cooks than the Home Ec. girls. tJust ask some of the girls.J Faculty Members Attain 100 Per Cent Membership Indication that the professional spirit of the Tulia School, the Tul- ia faculty has attained 1007, mem- bership in the Texas State Teach- ers Association. This report was received from the Secretary of the organization. A - Poultry Team Starts Work This Week In anticipation of trying to up hold the standings of the Tulia teams, the poultry team, under the supervision of Mr. Van Zandt, has started drilling for the contest to be held at Hereford. Cooperation on the part of all the agriculture students will be needed if the Tulia' team wins. t 3-n--n-+4-4-4-++++++-1-4-++-1--1-+++-n-1 Q SOCIETY 2 'I' "l"l"I'+'l''l'-lHl"l"l"l-'l"l"l"l"l"l"l'-l"l"l'-l"l'-.- "WEE MODERNS" MEET The "Wee Modems" held their weekly meeting at the home o! Betty Curry Wednesday afternoon After a business meeting refresh- ments were served to the folloy- ing members: Johnne Ruth Mar- tin, Jtanne Jordan, Marvie Rio Dawson, Edith Stallings, Doris Em- mitt, Florence Marie Hale, Mar- jorie Jolmson, Elaine Wilson and the hostess. F. F. A. ENTERTAINS The F. F. A. boys entertained the Home Economics Club girls with a wiener roast last Saturday evening at the J. A. Tank. Every one met at the school house. Trucks ,were provided as the transporta- ltion for approximately sixty people. 11.1- "SUB DEBS" MEET The "Sub Deb" club met last Saturday afternoon in the home of Charlie Mae Northcutt. New club drtsses were discussed and articles from the "Sub Deb" page in the "Ladies llonie Journal" were read. ltereslnnents were served to thc following: Dorothy Marie McCune Dorothy Nell Leonard, Martha Jor- dan, Kathryn Daniels, Mozelle Smith, and the hostess Charlie Mae Northcutt. PEP SQUAD ENTERTAINS The Tulia Pep Squad entertained the Canyon football boys, the Can- yon pep squad. and the Tulia foot ball boys in the High School gym last Friday afternoon after the foot ball game. A short program was presented, after which refreshments were served to the Tulia pep squad and football team and about 80 guests from Canyon. ELOUISE KELLOG-G HONORED Elouise Kellogg was honored with a surprise birthday party giv- en at her home Sunday afternoon. Refreshments of ice cream and cake were served to the following guests: Doris Waller, Dorothy Dal- las, Maxine Lain, Maxine Xvilker- son, Elmont llonea, Flores Vaughn. Junior Garrett, R. L. Stringer and the hostess, Elouise Kellogg. "DEBONAlFlES" MEET "Debonaircs" was the name a group of girls selected for their club at a meeting held at the home of Marjorie Moody last Sat- 1n'day afternoon. After a short busi- ness meeting at which time rings were chosen. Refreshments were served to the following: Dorothy Lou Emmitt, Louise Jones, Neomu Sherrod, Mildred Gayler, June Hux- ford. and the hostess, Marjorie Moody. EARTHOUAKE? LAND- SLIDE? FATSO! If you hear a roar, a crash, and feel a slight t?J jar--hold your breath a minute and rest assured that it isn't an earth- quake or a landslide-but it might be Fatso Cameron, our own beloved janitor, cranking up his Chevie. That's what hap- pened lust week, when he crank- ed the old bus-she took off. Fatso mounted the running board to stop the Chevie-but in the process of crossing the ditch twhich she was doing at a considerably fast ratel he was thrown to the ground. The car maneuvered across the campus, dodged all the trees and posts, and when Fatso next saw it, it was hitting the first grade room in the new building. Fatso, af- ter considerable petting and per- suading. finally convinced little Chevie that he was really ready to go home and coaxed her from the school ground. Texas High School Poetry Contest Announcement has been receiv- ed of the fourteenth Texas high school poetry contest to be spoil sured by the Mary Hardin-Bay lor College at Belton, Texas. In observance of the Texas Cen- tennial, these special rules will apply: 1. Five winners will be named, instead of three. 2. Each school may submit five poems or groups of poems, instead of one. 3. The same student may enter two poems or groups of poems, l instead of one. 4. An additional a.ward will be made for the best poem on a Texas theme. The feature of the occasion will he that the winning writers will meet at Belton with a special gath- ering of Texas writers. Sigma Tau Delta, college English fraternity. will hold its convention: and sev- cral representative Texas writers will be invited-of fiction and dra- ma, as well as poetry. ...T-.ioi..ii. O O Juniors Select Rings The Juniors met Monday to make their final stlection of the rings for next year. The class selected the Star Engraving Company's ring out of four bids submitted. The ring selected is to be yellow gold bearing a ruby stone with lettering "Tulia High School 1936" bordering the stone. Junior pins to match the rings are to be ordered soon. Carnival Queens- Are Nominated Only four nominations had been reported for carnival queen at press time. They are: Seniors -- Elaine Vvilson. Juniors-Mildred More. Sophomores-Martha Jordan. and Freshmen-Mildred Gayler. The freshmen, because of lack of mental intergrity, had not yet selected their candidates. The voting will be held from 8:25 until 5:00 Wednesday afternoon. Votes will be a penny each, and the candidate receiving the most votes will be elected queen. The contest is being sponsored in connection with the Hallowe'en Carnival which will be held Hallowe'en night in the community building. Fortune telling and other featur- es will be held in booths, which are being sponsored by the high school organizations. The coronation of the queen will be the climax of the evening's entertainment. Attendants to the queen will be the other candidates. l-to-,l-.-. Mucldaubers Down Happy Juniors Amid the yelling and shouting of the junior pep squad, the foot ball team of Tulia crashed their way to a 19--0 victory over the Happy juniors at Happy last Thursday afternoon. The junior football team is pro- gressing rapidly. No games are scheduled for the future as yet, but it is hoped that a game can be arranged with Kress before the season ends. Pep Squad Performed Marching in almost perfect time the Tulia Pep Squad performed at the half of the football game between the Tulia Hornets and the Canyon Eagles last Friday. Having marched in two straight lines to the center of the field. The pep squad then formed a "T" and "C". The girls in "T" carried maroon flowers: the girls in the dash carried white flowers and the girls in the '.C" carried pur- ple flowers. This formed a purple "C" for Canyon, whose colors are purple and white, and a maroon "T" for Tulia, whose colors are maroon and white. Guess Who? Since it's nearly Hallowe'en I hear-I guess it's true- We'll elect a carnival Queen Just make a rough guess: WHO? Answer last week: Leland An- schutz. OCTOBER 24 OFFICIAL TULIA PUBLIC SCHOOL NEWSPAPER PAGE 16 -p-g1p1g---q1p1g1gi--1131-.-g1g1g1-ig.-g1g1.1-.--1-1. ,1'.np1g-g1g1- ...-.-....--.-.....-.-...g-..-g-.-,...'-i-u--g.-. Hoa ETS WALLOP THE -EAGLES' Editor-Pauline Buchencau. Assistant Editor-Dorris Shearer. Columnists -- Doris Shearer. Dorothy Lou Emmitt, and Billie Townsend. Exchange Editor-Gene Nolte. Society Editors - Johnne Ruth Martin and Betty Curry. Sports Editor-Billie Evans. Reporter-Lula Marjorie Conner, Johnne Ruth Martin, Marjorie Moody, Dorothy Lou Emmitt, and Theresa Kemper. Typlsts-John Russell Brooks, Billie Evans and Roscie Kilcrease. Sponsor-Mr. Edelmon. Faculty Entertains In a perfect imitation of Prof. Younger Friday morning, Mr. Shir ley raged and stormed across the stage, complimenting and scolding alternately the entire school assem- lily. during which time Little Miss Hatcher Brown timidly placed a bouquet of cosmas and broomweeds on Prof's desk. After a short lecture on football, fountain pens and whiz-bangs, Shir- ley called the pep leaders and pep squad to the front of the auditor- ium for a pep rally, after which Mr. Jackson, science teacher, was introduced with a short scientific experiment in which, from all evi- dence, he was trying to mix a solu- peach cock- tion of "cold water and juice" twonder if he likes t.ails?J After the "booing" died down, Mr. Rlemenschneider, band instructor, was presented in short musical numbers. Mr. Van Zandt. agriculture er, then introduced Lurline man, with her prize jewelry from Sprawls dairy tcomposed of Rie- mcnschneider and Wallarel an-I Miss Hatcher Brown with her champion dairy animal from Jones dairy tEdelmon and Jackson.l Prof. Younger, fearing that this was sufficient introduction of the new faculty members, rushed to the stage with an announcement hcfore they returned for an encore. a few teach- Bowl Football Team good football team should the following characteristics: F-lghting spirit. O-utstanding support. O-bstinate resistance. T-borough knowledge of ruler. B-alanced unity. A-ction. L--evel-headed players. L-unging line. A have T-eamworn. E-ffectlve practice. A-bility to learn. M-aster coaching. If you are afflicted with distress, complaint, or ailment in any form or fashion, our professor, W. H. Younger. who recently began practice in T. H. S., and guarantees to cure, kill, or complicate. When some mischevious sixth grade boys disturbed two of their classmates by rubbing red pepper faces, the receipents ot quickly ran to Prof. from the burning. The over their the prank for relief promising young doctor t?J all sympathy applied a remedy and presto. The boys left the office minus the red pepper, but much the yorse for blisters from Prof's applicant. ---c.,,.o--i...... "Just F acts" Such things do happen to th-e freshmen as forgetting to elect a class queen, of course nothing like that could happen to them. but they just didn't get around to it. ixuich reminds me, don't forget to save your pennies and vote for "your queen." I wouldn't suggest anything rash, but if little br0ther's bank happens to fall open before you, I'm sure he wouldn't mind lending you his pennies for such a worthy cause. After the grand and glorious victory last Friday everyone should be in high spirits. In fact you should not say another thing about our team. tAnyway, until after the Hereford game.J "Goin' my way" which happens to be south, seems to be the cry of a certain young lady tbette: known as the President of tht 1934-3' Junior classl every week end: however, she will go during the week, too. IJon't let em' kid you, Wilmer. those voices in the night and honking of horns are only the results of a football game. Better luck next time and also MORE pleasant dreams. tEd. note-oh yeah?J Be sure and go fishing at tht fish pond in the Hallowe'en Car- nival. You win something every time. We will bring sunnner sports right to you and guarantee you a "bite" every time. ......0........,, We Saw Miss Miller chasing some boys around J. A. Tank Saturday night. Marvie Rie trying to imitati- "the man on the flying trapeze" on the staircase Monday afternoon. Mr. Riemenschneider offering to take Mrs. Ardis' baby to see "Top Hat." The "subs" move away from Hatcher Brown when he started "moving his lips" at the ball game Friday. tl don't blame them, do you?J Hofrfffaff W- H- Yffyfef M-11 IIIST VIGTDIIY Ill 13 YEARS 0VEll Milli! 0ll IIDME Iilllll TAKE CONFERENCE LEAD Begin Training For Hereford Go HORNETS DEFEAT CANYON 6-0 FIRST DECISIVE VICTORY IN YEARS Flashing a brilliant running and passing attack in the first half, the Tulia Hornets overcame all odds to defeat the Canyon Eagles 6----0 in the first conference game at Rcid Field last Friday afternoon. The Hornets were complete mas- ters of tre game the first half but were forccd to take the defensive during the final periods. The first quarter was a punting duel until the last few minutes. when the Hornets opened up with an assortment of passing and run- ning plays that carried them to within scoring distance before thc period ended. At the beginning of the second period a pass from Clower to Wal- ler, with a lateral to Preston, car- ried the ball to the 12 yard stripe. From here Clower scored on a spinner play that worked like a charm, fooling the Canyon team and half the crowd. The kick from placement was blocked. The Hor- nets then kicked to the Eagles who were forced to punt on downs. The brilliant blocking of the line and the ball toting of Staggs. But ler, and Clower again put the ball on the 11 yard stripe. The Eagles tightened up, however, and the Hot' nets wcre tunable to score. The remaining few minutes were play- ed without either side threatening. Most of the last half was spent by the Hornets on the defense with thc Eagles trying desperately to scorn. Tho Eagles made four trips to within the Ilornets 10 yard line but were never able to score, be- cause of the wonderful defensive work of the Tulia line and back- field. The Hornets passed 4 tinits com- pleting 3 for about 40 yards. The Canyon team passed five times: one was complete, three intercept- ed, and one lncompleted. Each of the eleven players on Tulia's team .were ,outstanding Thcy were: Dukes-end, Armstrong --tackle, Rogers-guard, Sharrock Yccnter, Fletcher and Harris- guards, Reddell-tackle, Waller- end. Cloyer--fcllback, Preston- quarterhack, Staggs--halfback, a.nd Butler-halfback. This is the flrst time in many years that the Hornets have de- feated Canyon. This was an impor- tant conference game which plac- ed Tulia at the top of the confer- ence group. , The Hornets are now preparing to mcet tre strong NVl1iteface squad at Hereford. S Six Weeks Honor Roll The students who made the hon- or roll for the first six weeks are the following: First Grade--Mildred Carruth, Barbara Daniels, Weldon Huney- cutt, Melba Lea Crow, Dorothy Ray Bivens, Marjorie Oden, Virginia Younger, Billy Jo Cantrell. Second Grade-Gerald Bates. Jerry Boles, Gloria Cowan, Ray- ford Copelin, Maxine Ebeling, Ed- ward Ray Gazzaway, Mary Harris, Zoe Evelyn Humphreys, Lucille Jennings, Ruth Joncs. Gid Kell Bobbie Jean Knowles, Maple Marie Ramsey, Oscar Reeves, Darrell Rogers, Jack Scott. Mary Jane Stucker, Joe Donald Vaughn, Col- leen Ward. Third Grade-Jack Ardis Norma Lou Clayton. R. G. Clennin, Billie Jean Cox. Betty Dudley, Clarence Garrett, Billy Jordan, Nell Rose LaRoe, Nan Nolte, Doris Jean Reed, June Nix. Fourth Grade- Robert Cowan, Roy Gene Cox, Jack Jordan. Fifth Grade-Montie Ardi , Gwy- neth Dcb Bivens, Fonda Zane Dukc, Charles Edmondson, Ada Jane Burch. I.oRena O'Neall, Gwyn Vaughn. Arline Younger. Sixth Grade-John Will Nichols. Sf-ventn Grade-Pat Wlman, Hel- en Cowan. Martha Jane Crocker, Virginia Davis. Eighth Grade-Viola Sealc, Ber- nice Self, Ninth Grade-Albert Devin, Ray Lynn Jordan, Martha Jordan, Mur- jorie Moody, Martha Orr, Thom- asine Starnes. ' Tenth Grade-Dorothy Marie Mc- Cune. Jark Grigg. Eleventh Grade- Jolm Russell Brooks. ....ii.0..........,... CARD OF THANKS The Home Economics girls wish to thank the Agriculture boys for the splendid entertainment given at the J. A. Tank Saturday night. Hi School Scandal And did you hear what happen- ed to Mozelle "Fish" Smith the other day at play practice? Bet she's careful what she tells from now on. O 0 O Wanted by Charlie Dickey: A good, easy Beautyrest bed for use during shorthand class. He can hardly sleep in those old chairs. 1 I 9 If the Hornets display as much energy and pep in the Hereford game as they showed in the Can- yon game, they'l1 be doing pretty good, bot if they show even half the action displayed by some of orr patrons in "FlappesVGrandmoth- ers" 'Ifulia Hi will be placed on the sports map. K l t Mr. Jackson was heard weeping and bemoaning because he didn't getkto play the part of Cabeza de Vaca when Lurline Bowman ex- hibited her prize dairy animal in chapel the other day. U I 1 Miss Maynard thinks the basket ball girls are a bunch of pansics. She even told one of them she'd look.better if she'd wash her knees. Deah, deah! K l U O Mozelle Smith wants to know of Billie Evans just what one can learn by stowing away in the back seat of a car, especially on very solemn occasions such as "make- ups." Also she wants to know just how it feels to be in a four-way collision in which the feature very romantic and frame-up was a touching scene-namely the kiss- ing of a fellow could you? U MAN! Billie, how the song, "Who on the henhouse door"-Well, here' the solution Betty Curry did, I declare. Yessir. At least, on being asked what she was doing in typing lab Monday afternoon she said, "Oh, I'm catch- ing chickens." o o o You've heard broke the lock "XVonder why Ninetta spends so much of her time at the West Broadway Service Station,"-from Flo. Just as if she didn't know about that blonde brute up there! Tsk, tsk. ' ll I U Shearer: "Aw, me and him's al- ways swattin' each other." Prof.: "Well, how about making it a three-way proposition and me doing a little swatting?" fHence the fireworks Friday evening.l Guess Who? An honor roll student He's an all-around pest. He's a senior and uncle You- guess the rest! . , 7 .Answer last week: Guess again. What? More V Amateurs? ' Guy Tomlinson, or some other freshman, opened a study hall win- dow. All went well for a few min- utes, with only the buzzing, lazy drone of murmuring students toil- ing ov'er'history and English to break the dull monotony. With a sh:-rt note of introduction an en terprising, industrious, and other- wise common sing-song sparrow made his first public appearance through the window "stage en- trance." The study hall, consisting: mainly of freshmen, proved its worth as an audience and was im- mediately in an uproar. The young feathered amateui perched on 'the light pendulum in the center of the room and pre- sented a number of his own com- positions, probably entitled "Chirps of Cheer," judging from the sud- den change in humor among the spectators. When the applause, punctuated with girlish giggles. died down, he burst into a quick, flighty serenade, which, we ima- gine, was thc "Theme of Terrible Terror." Thus, on through fourth period study hall, singing at the height of his wee voice, half-joy- ed, half-terrored at his audience, until the two o'clock bell Yallg. The audience adjourned for class reci- tations. The amateur songster re- tired for a brief intermission Hence, the great demand for chir opractors to adjust inadjustable necks of certain freshmen this week. .l--toiqi. Glee Club Meets Twenty-seven glee club members met in regular meeting last Thurs- day and began practice for Z1 Thanksgiving program which will be presented in chapel near Thanks- giving. The number of members is the largest ln several years, re- ported Mrs. Humphreys, instructor. All members manifest much inter- est in the progress of the club. The preparation to make money to buy glee club suits will begin soon. This money is to be secur- ed by the club's sponsoring Val'- ious entertainments and food sales. .1.l0--..-1 Football Boys Say UNO!!! In the voting for a Hallowe'en class party for tonight, the foot- ball hoys voted uno." Professor Younger said that tonight would be a good time for class parties. but the football boys think differ ently, because of the most impor- tant conference game of this sea- son tomorrow with the Hereford Whitefaces. Coach Brown declared there would be no parties tonight for the football boys, if they ex- pected to play tomorrow: so they emphatically said "no." 'P'l"l"l"l"l'1l"l'i"P'Pi"l"l"l"l"l"l"l"l"l"l"l' 3 SOCIETY I - if "l"l"l"l"3''l"lf'l"l"I'4"l"l"l"l"l"l"l"l"l"l"l"l"I- WILDA McCASLAND ENTERTAINS Wilda McCasland entertained a number of friends in her home lost Friday evening at 8:00 o'clock with a. Hallowe'en party. The house was beautifully decorated carry- ing out the traditional color schemes of yellow and black for Hallowe'en. The guests further carried out the schemes by wear- ing costumes suitable for the cccassion. Numerous Halloween games, such as bobbing for ap- ples in a tub of water and fortune telling were played, after which the group all joined in singing a few songs. Delici..us refreshments of cocoa, popcorn balls and sandwiches were served to twenty-eight guests. JOHNNE RUTH MARTIN ENTERTAINS Miss Jolmne Ruth Martin enter- tained with a dinner for the "VVee Modems" at l1er home Sunday. The following guests were present: Marjorie Jchnson, Marvie Rae Dawson, Doris Emmitt. Edith Stallings, Florence Marie Hale. Jeanine Jordan, Betty Curry, Elaine Wilson and the hostess. ..l.01.....M MARVIE RIE DAWSON HOSTESS. T0 WEE MODERNS The "lVee Modems" met at the home of Mrs. Hutchinson Friday afternoon with Marvie Rie Dawson as hostess. Refreshments of tea and pie were served to all members present. +i n .-.-l. MISSES DOROTHY JO PATCHING AND LUCY CLOER HOSTESSES Miss Dorothy Jo Patching and Lucy Cloer entertained with a Hallowe'en party Friday night at the home of Lucy Cloer. Games of forty-two and bridge were play- ed, after which refreshments were served to thirty-four guests. 11.lt,..0 - . CHRISTIAN ENDEAVOR ENTERTAINS The Presbyterian Church and Jeanne Jordan's home were the scenes of much merrymaking Satur- day night when the Christian Endeavor young people entertain- ed with a Hallowe'en party. Games of all sorts were played at the church: then apple cider and doughnuts were served, after which the guests attended a Hallo- we'en ball at the Jordan home. DEBONAIRES MEET The Debonaires met in their weekly meeting Friday afternoon at the home of Neoma Sherrod. After a business meeting in which the members received their rings, refreshments were served to the ri ,ii HALLOWE'EN PROGRAM POST- PONED INDEFINITELY Class parties will be featured by the different high school classes tonight in celebration of Hallowe'en This is the first time any of the classes have had a party this year, and many special features of entertainment are being plan- ned by the entertainment com- mittees of the different classes. The program which was scheduled to be given at the high school auditorium has been postponed be- cause of lack of time in which to work up a program. The oontest for the high school queens will be continued until the planned program is given. Many of the other high school organiza- tions will select a queen, in ad- dition to the candidates which have already been selected. Dramatic Club "The First Quarrelf' a dramatizr- tion of the poem by the same name was presented in Dramatic Club meeting last Wednesday afternoon at four o'clock. The cast for the play was Arley Moore, the hus- band, Lula Marjorie Conner, the wife, and Dorothy Lou Emmitt, Katie, Miss Walker states that al though the presentation of the play was not what we hope to attain before the year is over, she be- lieves it is a good start. In the business meeting Leland Anschutz and Frances Wilkins wer-2 elected make-up artists. New scen- cry to be made by the Dramatic Club was discussed and also night meetings of the club. The play to be presented next week is "The Cathedral Clock" with Mary Hancock as director. We Saw David Reddell working in the typing room after 4:00 on Friday afternoon. 1- o n- Someone letting air out of tires a whole week before Hallowe'en. n a a A big bump on Prof's head. tHe had a nightmare and jumped up and bumped his hcad on a chest of drawers.J l H 1 A "Giefwhiefie" chasing Cecil Anna. tWe want to know what that is.J U O D Or rather heard, Hatcher Brown reciting nursery rhymes about witches, goblins, etc. He seems a bit "off" somewhere speaking of winter nights in history class! Burr! tYou know he ran for presi- dent against Jeffersolrl following: Dorothy Lou Emmitt, Louise Jones, Mildred Gayler, Fon- tella Burrow, Marjorie Moody, June Huxford, and the hostess. OC'l'OIil'lR Ill OFFICIAL 'l'l'LlA PUBLIC SCHOOI. NEWSPAPER PAGE I8 .-.m-u1 1...1tm1-I-1-..-lu?-nl... 1m1-.tl nt -m1lw1tl.1l..1u.1,..-.g-ll.-l--l-n1l--ln ...,.1..1,,1...1.-...1q1q.1.-1.-1- g1,,...-.-,..,.1..1g.1,1.,1g1g-.g.-q. Tulia Band and Pep Squad to Hereford The Story Of Hallowe'en 'l'ht- t-vvninf ol' Ot-toht-r Ill is t'a'lt-tl llallolvt-'t-ll Ill-t-auso it is tht- t-vt- ol' tllt- t'lll'isti:lll ft-stival ofl AIA. SAINTS. 'l'llt- llllllll' lllt'2lllF HOLY l'IVl'I. a tinlt- orgitlally st-I illtIll'l to lIOllOl' tllt- lllt'lllOI'y of all saints: ALI, SAINTS tht- llllhllOll'll good that rt-st Ill tlotl's still Illttlll ry t'oltlt-d dt-t-p. 'l'llt- hravt-ly tlllllllb wllo tlitl thvil' dt-t-tl. And st'ornt-d to lllot it with a ll2llllt'. Illt-ll of tht- plaill llvroit- hr--t-tl. 'l'llat lort-d llt-ayt-n's silt-nt-o llIil" than filllltk l"or Ytlllllll pttplt- llallowt-'t-ll in a tinlt- for .fait-ty antl pranks, .1 night to play at ht-ivzu witt-ht-s tfllosts, llilll fairit-s. lt is t'Pl'lll'2ll- t'tl hy tht- hlliltliug ot' llOll'fll't'S, t'I'Ilt'klllK ot' ruts, lltllllilllg lol' ap- :lt-s, floating: ill tulls ot' watt-r, llllll tt-llillg' ol' fOl'llllll'S Zllltl ghost stol- ios. wllit'll art- all rt-lit's ol' Pagtli- ltilll. Ahtut tllirtt-t-a t-t-nturit-s ag-l nagans t't'lt-hratt-tl Novt-lllllt-r 1 as all Spirit's llay, wht-ll spirits, llot.l good antl t-vil. wt-rt- ll--lit-rt-tl to ht- on Uilldll. ltll' ll aflt-r tllt- Pilgllln' adoptt-tl l'llris'ianity, tht-y still oh- st-rvt-tl many of tht-ir oltl t'llSlOIIl!l. llIl'lIl1lllll.'I tllost- whit-ll havt- sur- livt-tl as tht- llallowt-'t-n dirt-rsi -IIS ol' today. 'l'ht-rt- is lss ol' llisttirit'al and t'tlut'atioial intt-rt-st ill t'OIllll't'llOIl ll'itll this holiday tllall with IIIOS' t-t' tllt- spt-vial days that art- oh- st-rvt-tl ill st-hools, lllll t-hiltlrt-n find tl pt-t-uliar f2lSl'llI2ltlOlI ill its wt-irtl .wut-nds and ill its tinlt--llontlrt-tl ..ynlhtlls. fl . Hallowe'en Heckllngs 'l'lllll'Sll!U'. lll5lOlN'l' til. XVllt-t-'.' llillltlW4"Q'lI night, lvht-ll witt'llt-s ritlt- at-rrss tllt- sky, and hlat-It c-als st-ratt-ll Zllltl fight. Anythinu t'2lll lllllllvll. llut Qlll't'l't'l' sights 3'ou'll st't'. to stand hurt- on tllt- t'tllllt'I' kllltl Nl'IIll'll a whilt- with lllv. Sol- oltl Tula lligh St-llool, as sht- :ot-s hy ill rt-:ll lift-. woahl whos tllt- funny t-Iowns? ltldt-lnlou alltl wift-Y Nr. XVallat't- in knt-t- hrt-t-t-ht-s l'lIl'l'Ylll!.I a rt-d balloon: Skt-t-tv Milt-s ill a pointt-tl hat riding on a llrooni. -Q' li il .larkson antl Miss HOWIIIHIIfXX'Zltt'lI llltllll Slllllt' lllltl sllillt-I got mixed Beware ' t l ontt iopu ll lll'4'-IO st ttl ll t-tp l pl-is . L - .. . 'nrv - . . Ivllillltl' boost, rllynlo-loving., typt 't 'ry t-lt vl' 'ppt-rs, ' . str'- ,' oltl Nt w All ish in y ur ht i, t,f witt'lltfl'aft, IIFVNA ld. 'l'hinc! Tllllli tt 'lll tllt- would-ht ltzha ld Lrant-s wllo 1lilV9 run lltllllf' lllllll' terous Ot-toher thirty'-first ill des- perate ft-at of "Ile-utllsss llt-ssiallsf' Think of the hundreds of nlilc tlrivt-ll hy L4ll1l0l'Slili0llt4 individual dlt uring.: tht- patlls ot' lllat-li ttal-sf Think ol' tllt- llltltld-t'lll'tlllllH Nt'l't'illIli-' t-xpountlvtl t'ronl tllt- lips of lllOlltlt' haired t'llllLIlIllJ,-Vlllt'ri on lassiug: lllllllltttll h ust-s wllt-ro lllll-lOVl!IL' higrh st'llool hoys rattlt- 4'llillIlS ann L'l'tklll illt-t-ssantly. 'l'hink of th-- voltl t-hills up and IIOXVII your spinal t-ll rtls wllt-ll SOIIIP t-ntt-l-prisillg oltl witt-h witll a tfrat-kt-d voit-t- shrit-ks ill vt-ilt-ant-t-: "I got yt- where I want ye, gonna keep yt- wht-re I got yf-, coz ye'rt- tht- ont- tllat shoz my great gl'8.llllltiVY!" llt-ll, heh lloh!" Think! Think of y ur futur- befort- you run at ln'-'aknt-t-k spect t,vor :l harllt-d wire- ft-nt-t-, or lntt a prt--fixed pit. lit-t-p your ht-ad lt-st, your tevth rattle ht vil.:tn'ous- ly tht-y fall ill terror from your pinuth. Aw, t-ome on. I-'rt-sllinan t-ait't you take- it? Sure, gd Oll out and have a big t.inlt-. Hallowt-'en COlll0S Init ontwt- a yt-ar. But BEXVAR IG! :lp ahout tllt- tlatt- alltl think its t't-'-il Anna Spt-ar ruunint.: fast oi Y'l'4'llllllt'. Shirlt-y. tht- nlist-hit-f tit--wlltt-t'it-s sht-'s lIlIllit'l', to ht- good. tll llt- ttid try s -lt lf Ill fI'llll2 hit his tlltg.-r: listt-n to .lollnllt- lluth Alilfllll, onl' own I ku' "Z:l':u". Wi'lI .lollll"l' l'ot't' as uS'llll 1 r is l'I't'l-t-'I Slit-art-r ".lt:t- l'l'llllt'l"' Iluyl l'7"tl-'Slill+'. il '35 tlrtltl. to llitlt- ll"l' VOIII' 'tlllt'kF l'l'Olll lliill. Mary l't-arl t'Yll"'lllt' t'ri:llt. is sinzillg with ,'Xll1lt'l'b'tlll as Mat- Wt-st, l.t-lalltl our Odtll I-lim-, "Hot llllll ill tht- oltli llit-It l'owt-ll. tlllls got-s tllt-I tolln ltllllglllf' lloll lluxiord in a liilHt:KVf'I'll llI'Of.fl'2lllI. whilt- oats I fl'I"4'-' UND. Wants "just ont- lll4ll'f' i-llflll klllfl dogs howl, Ilut latt-r, at tll'lllk.H Rtllllillllf' Cox. the sole-inn llt- partit-s. it' you wollld st-o Qll00I' tllt-, says "Now, lt-t int- tllillk." 'iglI's, s -t- all your frit-llds tllt- way Moz llt- Snlitll. tht- lllllllll ont-. tht-y at-t, t-spt-t'ially llallowe't-ll I laughs at tht- prank she playetlg -liullts. I HALF HOLIDAY PLANNED Art-ortlillg to Sum, Y0llllHt'l'. the hand alld pep squad will go to llt-rt-fortl for the 'ootlmll game tolnorrow if ll'3llHll.l't.HtlOll can ht- s 't-urt-tl. If tht-ro art- OIIOIUIII stutlt-nts tlt-sirlug to go, tht- high st-hol studt-nts will ht- givon a half holiday, hut tllt- tllrtst- hours of work whit-h will ht- lost ill tht- iI.flt'l'IlO.ll IIIIISK bt- llltldl' up nt-xt wt-t-k. Tllt- hand and pt-p squad lulvt- llt-t-ll workin,': for lllt' Vast two wt-t-ks on a p0l'fOl'lll1lllt't' to ll- uivt-n ht-twt- n tllt- halvt-s ol' tht- gillllv. . W ., ,U .,,,,.-,, Ba nd and Pep Squad Accept Hereford's Invitation 'I'llt- Tulia Ilantl antl Pt-p Stluad lllilll to attt-ntl a tt-tl Lrivt-ll hy tllt- Ht-rt-for-tl pt-p squad in honor Ol' tht- llorlrt-t io thall htlys twho wi'l also ht- ill llt-rt-t'ord, dut- to th- --oltlwl'-tl at six o't-I tzk l"ritlay. Ntll't'lIlll4'l' 1, following tho 'I'ull.1 llt-rt-ford gumt-. This l't'l'PptiOll will ht- givvn 2154 a t' llow-up of last yt-ar's t-ntl-rtaill' lllftlll of tllt- llt-rt-t'ol'tl tlt-lt-siatloll in Tulia. , 1, , . lVondt-r wllo Hobby lluxfortl will akt- ll int- tlt-xt. tSay, wllat's thr- l'OlIll4'l'liOll I 'l'ht- .lunior t-lass at tllt- 'lltrrrtlr lltalst-.' Wlll'l'!' ghosts and tzats pr' rail. to nlakt- t-old t-hills l'lIll up tht-il' stint-s and witt-ht-s will not t'ail. lint did you st-t- tht- t-roll'llill':. .nl llll' l2llt't'll ot' 'l'uli:l Ili? St-v tht- t-'ass st-lt-t'tiotls as tht-y pass you lll'. It i I 'l'llat lllt'kY. history fanatitf. llatt-ht-r lkrown hy lllllllt' is digging: ill a llistory hook, to sot- from WlII'llt'U llallolvt-'t-ll tf2lllIf'. Wt- llopt- llt- finds tllt- t-orrt-t-I date-, and :tl-ill:,: ll l'ouiltl his nt-t-k. so lv'- WOll'l llavt- to l"Ill4'llllH'l' it to tt-ll llilll latt-r. hy ht-t-k. If ll! 1 Rit-nlt-llst-llllt-itlt-r, good ll.ly ht- is. t-arly journt-yt'tl IIOIIIU, Init :silly l"l'I-Slllllvll "tit'k-tot-killg"' ll'otl'a It-al't- llilll alont'3 so ht- arise-s angrily, antl ill tllt- light of tht- llltltlll, starts to tilt- lllillltl hilt his kilt-t-s hat out tht- llllll'. 'l'llt- lOl'lllt'lllOI'S, t't-arind fl'4'1lCllf'l'y. takt- oft' quivkly tht-n to tlistllrll tllt- tll'l'IllllH ot' l'l-of. wllo rt-tire-tl at halt' past tt-ll. Tlllllklllg tllt- partie-,4 would soon llrvak up, llt- wt-llt tu- llolllt- to ht-tl, llut Andt-rson St-ill' alld tltllvrs tIitln't ht-ar what llt- saitlf So lllt'l'l'lly, uit-rrily yt-t wt- sway, nlt-rrily wt- l'Olllll, lOlIIOl'l'tlXY sleep in t-lasst-s wllilt- oltl Tulia rolls along. PAGE 19 OFFICIAL TULIA PUBLIC SCHOOL NEWSPAPER OCTOBER 31 lil GHOSTS A D WITCHES PREVAIL Mu8iHgS WBORN THIRTY YEARS Let,8 Be PFBCIIICRI, Tulia High,3 Ichabod The Hornets kinda flgured on a little holiday Friday, since they didn't play a game, but Hatcher Brown, that guy what history students call a slave-driver, kept them about as busy as one armed paper hangers getting warmed ulJ for tomorrow. Beat'em Hornets. ll ll' lk "Heah, Puppy. Tum on, ittle doggie." Did you hear that bunch discussing their dogs, boy friends etc. last Wednesday night? If you didn't, you certainly missed some- thing. And was Dorothy's face red What with Ralph Daniels doing the Hula-hula and Peewee trying to avoid the "rush" ol1 well. It was a swell party. tAsk me, I live herel. 1' ll ll Dear little Lucy just keeps on losing things. Sl1e's almost as bad as "Fish" Smith about that. The other day she lost her heart on a Hill near Olton. At least we heard Jack Hale wondering if it had been found yet. n u n If you think this is going to be a dull Hallowe'en just watch this town tonight. The carnival which was planned was discarded for something better twe hopel, and the Queen will be crowned im- mediately after the program to- night. The junior girls want to know if that party they heard about is a box-supper, or NVHAT? Well, it might be either one, but just as a tip'off to you boys, these boxes go free to all boys who have dates for the party. There are twenty-six boys and about forty- five girls, so from all evidence you timid souls shouldn't have much trouble getting your supper to- night ! l U want to know is this leap year? Oh. I just wondered. You know than-e's an old southern custom that says in leap year the girls make the dates Say, there's the solution This is leap year. ll IK ti '35 grad of Tulia of his roomy at college keeping him awake nights with the water running in the bath tub, it reminds him of his old home near Niagra Falls and prevents home sickness. I U U "Public speaking is a snap." states Albertine Herbert. the girl who spoke twenty minutes making a three minute speech, "when ht calls on me I just get up there and make up my speech as I go." U ll F Then there's the Hi that complains When the weather clears up Pauline intends to study. The trouble is there's not enough sun- shine in the world to make her learn American History. TOO LATE" The Hallowe'en of old is gone and is better that way. Fifteen years ago Hallowe'en was the most trying day in the year for the good ladies of the little town. They took in off the door- step, flower pots, milk bottles. swings and anything else that could be carried off by some little imp bent on mischief. The deacons would always lock up all the barnyard fowls to keep them from disappearing. Hallowe'en was the time of the year when the urchins from across the tracks donned masks and mingled with the town chil- I dren. They thought nothing of stringing a wire across the dark alley so someone would stumble over it and maybe break legs. 1 One great prank of several boys was putting a donkey in the chapel on the second floor of the school house, and it took much coaxing and persuasion on the part of several men to get him down. 1 They delighteed in tying two cats together and hanging them over a clothes line to claw at each other until they died. If that's fun, then give me a nice quiet book to read and in spite of all the precaution the house- wife took, there would be gar- bage on their front porches the morning after the night before. The meaner the pranks, the bet- ter the kids of yesterday liked it, but I'm glad I was "born thirty years too late." iWith due apologies to J. R. Williamsl I A Last Thursday high school students heard a commotion that sounded like a fourth of July fireworks party, and sure enough it was Prof. giving Earl Bell Cosby and Jimmie McCasland their daily dozen. for maybe it was just ten.J ll HI ll Well on into the second six weeks of school, and the kids that were all smiles for the first wee.: or two could easily pass for undertakers now. No wonder, fac- ing Edelmon's "teasers" every fevs days. "' "' ' Then there's the girl that got her foot hung between the rounds of the chair in front of her in History class. Now we know how to appreciate that clause in the THE Constitution that calls for five demerits for propping your feet on the chair in front of you. ll lk ll The expression "it's high time" originated, We suppose, way back when they first changed from central time- everywhere to Mountain time in the high places. Hallowe'en, Christmas, Thanks- giving, and Valentine all days when every body has a good time. People always have a brighter out- look on everything after a cele- bration, if those who wish to have a good time aren't too severe on those who didn't wish to partici- pate. Hallowe'en pranks can be lots of fun for everybody if the jokes played aren't at somebody's ex- pense. Every year somebody has to pay for some practical joke or- Hallowee'n just because some boy or girl wanted to "paint the town red" on Hallowe'en. If everybody will just take it easy and think twice before a trick is planned, everything will run smoothly. -.....i-0 .. A Request tPlease someone come to the rescue of our faithful old stand- by and help her out just this oncell "All I want to know this Hallowe'en Is just one thing, if you know what I mean, May a spook, or goblin, or big black cat, Just tell me where my true love's at! Signed: Marie Miles Heard a member of the football squad sniging "Fit as a fiddle" the other day. Maybe after the Here- ford game he'll want some beauti- ful nurse to sing to him just a of "O' bury me out prarie." Football preferences as to notify the manager chorus or two on the lone heroes with flowers please of the pep squad as to what you prefer. Take your choice of morning glories, cosmas or broom- weeds. fAfter the game we will be only too glad to help you dis- tribute them around Hereford.J u- lu a "Mania, mama. may I go? We'rc having a 1-Ial1owe'en party you know." "Well my darling, go on then. but come on back at half past ten." "Aw, now mama, don't be that way, I'll be in by break of day, you know you can't have any fun if you have to go home at twelve or one." "Oh well. Get out of here you. come in when you get ready to. But you want to be careful kiddie, that you beware of every witch and cat: and when the parties are over, dear, remember you're sup- posed to come back here, and get your breakfast, and you know the rule: At about ten tomorrow be ready for school." t Crane In Near Tragedy Johnny "Ichabod" Poff was out of breath! He couldn't go any faster, still, oh, he had to! He must some way get old Gunpowder to moving away from that terrible Headless Hessian that was persu- ing him so rapidly, getting closer and closer every minute, with those terrible shrieks and groans, warning him always to keep well out of the way. Oh, why did he ever go to see Johnne Ruth "Ka- trina" Martin in the first place? Why should he ever have offend- ed Elvis "Brom Bones" Roberson so? Oh, faster, faster, Gunpowder! He's getting closer. What's that he's carrying in those boney hands of his? Surely it's his head. On past this old church and then only a few more miles to go. Wonder what he'll do to Johnny when he gets him? Of all the places for old Gunpowder to get tired, right here by the church-yard, where generations and generations of ancestors rest peace- fully on all other nights, but oh. on Hallowe'en night-wonder what they will be doing? He can't stop now. He must be quiet. He can't breathe, it's almost hopeless, sure- ly the terrible terror will overtake him soon. Woah! What was that went buzzing by Johnny's head" Oh! He's finished. May as well stop and take it like the man you should have been, Johnny, my friend. Say, what's that I hear? Those hoofbeats growing softer and softer, getting farther and farther away, and poor old Johnny Icha- bod lying flat against Gunpowder. racing for dear life-Whew! That was a narrow essape, but it's over now, and here we find our hero sitting on the foot of the bed, pale and trembling, but so glad to be awake once more. "Good morning. Johnny." "Hi, but say, why do we have Hallowe'en at all?" Who Sez We won't beeat Hereford, The jonior class doesn't have any pep, Ghosts don't roam on Hallowe'en The freshmen don't have a queen? All of the football boys are going home at 9:00 tonight. The "Wee Modems" are "Wee?" VVe will have a senior for carnival queen, "Hello sugar" to every boy in school? Mr. Brown walks to school? Oh yeah. We don't have a line equal to a stone wall? That L. Dean Butler needs a nipple? OCTOBER 31 'OFFICIAL TULIA PUBLIC SCHOOL NEWSPAPER PACE 20 HOR ETS TO BATTLE HEREFORD Hornet Staff Editor--Pauline Bucheneau. Assistant Editor-Dorris Shearer. Columnists - Doris Shearer. Dorothy Lou Emmltt, and Billie Townsend. Exchange Editor-Gene Nolte. Society Editors - Jolmne Ruth Martin and Betty Curry. Sports Editor-Billie Evans. Reporter-Lula Marjorie Conner, Johnne Ruth Martin, Marjorie Moody, Dorothy Lou Emmitt, and Theresa Kemper. Typists--John Russell Brooks, Billie Evans and Roscie Kilcrease. Sponsor-Mr. Edelmon. What If The Freshman queen got. elected? The junior queen refused to have an escort? Mr. Edelmon put an absentew slip on the door? Jack Edwards got to school on time? Miss Bowman forgot to smile at Jackson? tan impossibilityl. Emory Mudd and Guy Tomlinson didn't go to the library at least twelve time every third period? Misses Maynard and VViggins decided to give up coaching the girls basket ball team? Everyone knew their speeches on time in Public Speaking? Lee Stith refused to make his speech? Leland Anschutz didn't offer any criticism? twe'd call the doctorl. Shorthand students remembered word signs? Wallace Rice took a history test? Sam Thomas didn't stand at the head of the stairs? Mozelle Smith went a whole hour without making a bright remark? Brown didn't require history students to remember dates? Henry Bice and James McMahan got a ticket to the Home Ec. l style show? David Reddel just kinda "roused np" once during a football game? Jolmne Ruth Martin got that longed for inspiration on Monday afternoons? Billie Evans typcd a perfect paper? The Hornet went in the paper just as it si sent to press? Maurine and Ernestine ate candy in Shorthand class? Ernestine had to go to the den- tist every day? and finally got those false teeth? Frank Armstrong charged once in the line? Jimmie McCasland learned his football plays? What if Mary Pearl got dis- gusted with typing? Pauline Buchenau fell in love with Bobby Huxford? tTwo of a kind.l Rev. Thomas Ad- dresses Assembly Rev. Sam A. Thomas, Methodist pastor, in his address before high school assembly Tuesday morning compared the game of football with the greater game of Life. He en- couraged the boys in this way with reference to their coming game with Hereford, giving along with this an insight to the tests of life, and illustrations of how different important individuals overcame those difficulties. Mr. Browning, violin instructor from Plainview, entertained the as- sembly with a few violin selections. accompanied at the piano by Miss Cline. The remaining ten minutes cf chapel time was devoted to class meetings where plans for Hallo- we'en parties were completed. ..i..0. Grade News The third grade has received thc tardy banner. They have their room decorated for Hallowe'en. The sixth grade has decorated their rooms for Hallowe'en. The sixth grade girls have re- ceived the tardy banner for this week. They have not had a tardy since school started and have kept the tardy banner for nine weeks. .-taflo-..--... Do You Know? That the present high school building of the Tulia High School was constructed tyclve years ago. That snow never falls on 70 per cent of the earth's surface. That Antwerp, Belgium, has eighty per cent of the present world diamond cutting trade. That rubber and bubbles are being combined to produce a new product that is called onozote. which is said to be the mast per- fect insulator against noise yet discovered. That Queen VVilhehnina in the Netherlands has reigned longer than any other living king or queen, forty-five years. That French scientists and ex- plorers announce the discovery of an authentic race of gypsies in the mountainous region of Anam, French Indo-China, previously considered uninhabited. That a waterfall believed to be one of the highest in the world, was recently discovered in Chir- ripo Mountains of Costa Rica. The fall, according to John Saxc, one of its co-discoverers who has photographed it from the air, has a drop of more than 1,000 feet. That "A man's real ,limitations are not the things he wants to do. but cannot: they are the things he ought to do, but does not." School To Secure New Bus Through the concentrated efforts of Supt. W. H. Younger, the school board, and F. F. A. organization. Tulia school has purchased a new fifty passenger Dodge school bus, for which they have been badly in need for several years. This bus is to be stream-lined and very mod- ernly equipped. The cost is more than two thousand dollors. and the bus was purchased through the Clennin Motor Company. The bus will be used by the band, athletic clubs. and the F. F. A. boys, who will have charge of ia at all times. When not in use, thr- bus will be kept at Clennin Motor Company. where the best of care will be given it. , .s0-.i.... ! Why Isn t? Arlen' Less instead of Moore? "Prof," Older instead of Young- er? Cecil Anna Sword instead of Spear? Jack Rain instead of Hale? J. P. Dull instead of Sharp? Wesley Oats instead of Rice? Skeete Blocks instead of Miles? John Russell Rivers instead of Brooks? Dcrotha Checks instcad of Bonds? Whv isn't Elma Farmer instead of Miller? ,,....- 'Hornet' Has Large Exchange List The "Hornet" has on its, ex- change list ten other high school papers from schools in Texas and one in California. Many more re' quests have been received for ex- changes. The papers from other high schools are kept on file in the commercial room and are available for use to any high school student. The following papers constitute the exchange list for the "lIornet." "The Round-Up"-Happy. "The Panthers Scrcam"--- Pan- handle. 'iGreen and Gold"-Lometa. Cal- ifornia. "The Austin Maroon"-Austin. "The Wichitan"-Wichtia Falls. "The Buck's Tale" -- 1Vhltc Deer. "Hi-Times"--Dalhart. "The Eagles Tale."-Canyon. "The Vtfhiteface Round-Up" - Hereford. "The Wfesterner"-Lubbock High School. "The Toreador"-Texas Tech. That rabbits furnish a large part of the world's fur under ninety dtfferent names. Conference Title Is At Stake TEAMS EVEN IN WEIGHT Who-Tulia Hornets vs. Here- ford Whltefaces. What - Important Conference football game. When- Kickoff Tomorrow at 3:30. Where-Whiteface Field at Here- ford. Why-To determine leading con- tender for district championship. Probable starting lineups are: y TU LIA Player Wt. Pos. Dukes 130 LE Armstrong 185 LT Rogers 160 LG Sharrock 155 C Fletcher 170 RG Reddell ICD 165 RT VValler' 160 RE Preston 155 QU Butler 155 LH Staggs tCl 180 RH Clower 150 FB H ER EFORD Player Wt. No Pos. Jowell 151 10 LE! Sewell 164 20 LT Dean 170 19 LG Hicks 141 26 C Barber 138 25 RG Boardman 165 11 RT Posey 161 18 RE Clayton KCI 179 13 QB Daniels tCl 178 21 LH Benge ICI 161 27 RH Hastings 134 23 FB The Tulia Hornets will face-the supreme test of the' season when they meet the Hereford Whitefac- es on the latter's field in Hereford tomorrow at 3:30. The Whitefaces have long been Tulia's bltterest enemy on the grid iron. The want of revenge for the defeats of the past will be strong in favor of the Hornets. f ' The Hereford squad has a for- midable team and has defeated some of the best teams in the Pan- handle. They have gone through the season without a defeat. The Hornets have been idle for two weeks and are in excellent con- dition. They have shown consider- able improvement slnce the Can- yon game. The two teams are evenly match- ed and should be able to play a brilliant game with the "breaks" of the game counting much. Both teams have excellent aerial attacks and well balanced running plays backed up by a good defense. Since Tulia and Hereford are the only teams in this section that are undefeated in conference play: the winner will probably be the section- al champs. Tulia will be represented at the game by many supporters along with the band and pep squad. PAGE 21 OFFICIAL TULIA PUBLIC SCHOOL NEWSPAPER HCR ETS PL Y HAPPY Hornet Staff Editor-Pauline Buchenau. Assistant Editor-Dorris Shearer. Columnists -- Doris Shearer. Dorothy Lou Emmitt, and Billie Townsend. ldxcliange I'idllOl'-PGQIIB Nolte. Society Editors fe Johnne Ruth Martin and Betty Curry. Sports Editor-Billie Evans. Reporter-Lula Marjorie Conner. Jolinne Ruth Martin, Marjorie Moody, Dorothy Lou Emmitt, and Theresa Kemper. Edith Stallings-Reporter. Typlsts-John Russell Brooks. Billie Evans and Roscie Kilcrease. Sponsor-Mr. Edelmon. .....-......0.-..--..1. Promising Young Americans Competition at its best can be fturd in the rural Iiill't of America. -1-H Club work surpasses any oth- er competitive activity in which youthful America is engaged, con- sisting of a membtrship of nearly ine million boys and girls. The work of the 4-lf Club distinctly belongs to the country boys an: girls. At a recent national 4-H Club event, a. girl from Oregon told how she had improved and beantifierl her whsle home in addition to carrying on an advanced 4-H live stock project. Two other girls, also from the Nsrthwest, told how they had been able to care for their home and two little brothers, so that their mother can teach in thc nearby schcol and earn enough to keep their family together since the loss of their father. all through thzir 4-ll Club instruction. At this same event were a number of fine. up:-itanding young fellows who had bec me posse-rsors of good-sized herds of livestock. And some of them very proudly told how their fathers had taken them into full 1"u'tiici-sliip cn their home farms. due to their activities in the 4-H Club. 4-ll Club work has as its objec- tive not merely self-attainment, but rersonal drveltpnieut, along full- r 'urded lines. ldach 4-ll Club mem- ber is matching himself or herself against an unseen and formidable izfnnpetitor. "To make the best bet- lrr" is the 4-ll Club motto, and it Iicst describes the mettle of this competitor. Country people are fortunate in having so valuable a resource- available to their children, and it is an asset to the nation, because such a. preparatory course in good citizenship exists where the largest proportion of its future citizens are growing up. --.-....-Oili- Margie Edwards and Dorotha Plonds spent 'l'lnn'sday night with Dorris Shearer. Musings Ilring on the iJl"l0lllNVE2CtIS and morning glories Tnlia died sudden- ly---ur should l say gradually, or tcuchdown by touchdown --AF1'iday at the hands of Ilerrford. Oh well, such is lit'e for the Hornets. 1 1 1 Ainl did you see the loyalty of some of our girls to thcir football heroes? For instance, one of the very enthusiastic members of the pep squad tlfrancis by name? smilingly being escorted about the fair city of Hereford by "Nasty' clayton: and one of cur blondes was seen making eyes at Cari Mosely, also a Hereford lad Par- dcn nn, boys, Init do11'f you like a little tree publicity? After what you did to Tulia, you shouldnt mind a little thing like this at 1- -it l-Ilva Nell Raymond's test for love: l'Iat one or two large-sized unions t-very night for supper when company is expected. 1 1 1 Walter Lee McCune, Freshinan tldlmontl llonea, and a few other peace-disturbing young gentlemen forg t it was only Oct. 31 and dis played a grand array of fireworks arcund the class parties, yes, but finally went on home to mama tlrping she had their bottles ready l 1 1 1 You've heard "XVhat are girls all made of?-Sugar and spice and everything niceuwetc. Well, that cculd be a little off, judging by an article turned in by Billie Town- send, who can even tell you why. Who. ps' 1 lit 1 XYonder wliat's the matter with Little Ruth: r.'ord's face? And while we're on the subject, what's wrong with Edith Stallings zipper? 1 1 1 Did you see Skeete Miles' want ad in last week's Ilornet? For fur- ther information see the Denver Post or the New York NVOrld. Any- fne interested in doing a good Samaritan act might also see Skeete in regard to the kind of man she prefers. tJust taking for granted, of course, that she pre- fcrs a manll 1 1 1 Weldon llarris, in addition to Charlie Dim-key's rt-quest last weel: for a lleautyrest mattress, wants a. pint of milk each day to assure flllf"ll'lt'lli nzzurishment for his daily rest period in Public Speaking. 1 1 1 Ernestine likes that gorzd ole hard candy like you get at Senior par- tise. ltldith Stallings doesn't knew anything about the candy, but she certainly likes the little l town where she had her favorite "break-down" Friday on the wav to Ilereford. DOG-GONE GOOD DOG FEED Leading a d:1g's life isn't so had after all: especially when it is guided by the affectionate hand of a btautiful young lady who seems to put her heart and scul into the caring of dump animals. Some people would like to remiixd her, even though they t areu't animals, they are dumb, si they should have some con- sidei'atio1i. When you feel the need of food, the brst advice would he to ga and sit in the window of the First National Bank and wait until some dazzling young lady comes to your rescue. Such was the genercsity shown last Saturday night to a small dog Immediate care was taken by tsrtlering a milk soda twhicn of milkl conrists of a saucer fr in the drug store, and the hoating of the milk was furnish- ed by placing :i young girls hand , in the milk. Also a "T-Bone" steak was ordered from the mt-at market for rather a bone i and a few streaks of meat.b l After this igourishment wasi csnsumed, the dog waiged hisl tail as if to say, "it isn't so bad ti be a dog after all!" Pep Girls Entertain A corps of the local Pep Squad played good samaritans to the lit- tle town of Nazareth last Friday. F:-cling sorry for the residents of the little out of the way town, they spent about 2 hours tmuch to their pleasure or resentment-you be the judgel entertaining the citizens with a miniature drill, consisting mainly of frantic marching up and down the main street. After this phase of entertain ment was completed, the helpful girls assisted the local Don Juan take inventory of the contents of the store. Upon the completion of his act the citizens bid the party a. fond adieu and the journey tr' Hereford was completed by means cf a newly chartered automobile .11 ---O .-A-1. Hereford Sponsors Broadcast Through the efforts of the local busintss men of Hereford a play by play account of the VVhiteface-- Hornet game was broadcast from the VVhiteface field at Hereford last Friday afternoon. Mr. Dewit Mudge? Landis, sports announcer for station KGNC at Amarillo gave a vivid verbal des- cription of the game. Mr. Landis is a widely known amiouncer of sports over this station. NOVEMBER 7 F RID Tulia-Happy Feud Renewed BATTLE FOR CONFERENCE SECOND The age-old Tulia-Ilappy feud will be renewed tomorrow when the Hornets invade the Cowboys stomping grounds in an attempt to bold the record started last year when they beat the Ilappy eleven, then the "Jacks" This game will also be an at- tempt to rcgain and display the fighting spirit shown in the recent Canyon game, and the backing of the school and town which, the lads feel, they lost in the Hereford game last week. It is a well known fact that the two teams are about equally match- cd in speed, weight, experience, and determination to win. Both schools are rotating this week on the axis of the coming game, and it promises to be a battle from start to finish, when, it is hoped by the entire city, the Hornets will come through with the old Marocn mid XVhite still flying high. 0...-li. Hornets Lose To Hereford Fighting an uphill battle against experience and a weight advantage of six pounds to the man, the Tulia Hornets showed a fighting spirit that drew many favorable comments from the 1500 spectators at thc- annual classic of class B football for district 1. Coming back strong in the third quarter, the Hornets carried the fight to the Whitefaces and kept the ball well in Hereford territory most of the period. Showing a great lack of experience, the Hor- nets made a nuich better showing against the powerful Whitefaces than was expected by litany of the spectators. It is the expressed desire of the entire Hornet squad that the White- faces continue to the regional championship. ..-....L 0l-- - Personals Lorraine C:mchranc spent thi- week end in Amarillo. Geneva lfllliff spent Sunday night with Neoma Perrin. Marie Cochrane and Cecile Anna Spear visited in Plainview over the week end. Anita Seay spent Saturday night and Sunday with Ada WVard. Marjorie Clayton spent the week end with Mrs. Allen Seago of Plainview. Elwood and Helen Bates visited in Amarillo and Canyon Sunday. Flo Grigg spent Saturday night with Frances 0'Daniel. NOVEMBER 7' OFFICIAL TULIA PUBLIC SCHOOL NEWSPAPER FACE 22 Voting In Queen Contest Postponed Because of the postponment of the Hallowe'en program, the queen contest has been postponed in- definitely. The date to re-open voting for the queen contest has not yet been decided. Meanwhile, other school clubs and organizations will be given an opportunity to select candidates for queen. The candid- ate with the largest number of votes will be the high school queen and the next six with the highest number of votes will be attendants to the queen at the coronation. Plans for an enjoyable program and and effective coronation are being prepared by members of the student council. The tentative date for the program is during the Thanksgiving season. VVatch the Hornet for the date of the program. 4---0-K Garland Preston To Head State Line F . F . A. District The State-Line Dist-rict of the F. F. A. met at Lubbock, November 2, t'or the purpose of reorganize ing for the coming year. Garland Preston, Tulia F. F. A. president, was elected to succeed A. D. Payne, president of thir district last year. Othtr officers elected were: Vice President-C. Wilson, Here- ford. Secretary-- Frank Randall, Bo vlna. Treasurer--Jack Dean, Hereford Reporter-J. P. Sharp. Tulia. Adviser-J. T. Gee, Friona. Watch-Dog-D. P. Ivy, Lazbnddy Parliamentarian-David Carson, Ilovina. Historian-Clyde Sherrieb, Fri- ona. Guess Who? President of the Sophomore class, A "Hornet" typist, too- Tall t?l dark and handsome t?J Now can you guess who? Answer last week- Jolm Rus- sell Brooks. .loii P. T. A. To Meet Next Thursday All members of the Parent Teacher's Association are urged to be present at the regular monthly meeting, which will be held next Thursday, Nov. 14, at 4 o'clock in the high school auditorium. All room mothers are especially re- quested to be present for the short business meeting which will be held after the regular meeting. g-i--x--x--x-4-+-z-'x--x--x-+-x--x--z--x--x--i--i--x--x--i--x-: 2 S O C I E T Y I '-x--x--x-a--x--x--t--x--i--1--x--1--x--i--t--x--x--x--i--:Q-x--n--:li DEBONAIRES MEET WITH DOROTHY LOU EMMITT Last Saturday afternoon thr- members of the new "Debonaire" club met at the home of Dorothy Lou Emmitt. After a business meet- ing, refreshments of sandwiches potato chips, olives, czzokies and hot chocolate were served to the f:llowing members: Louise Jones June Huxford. Mildred Gaylor Naoma Sherrod and the hostess. ........,,.1.. FRESHMEN ARE ENTERTAINEE Last Thursday night at tb-- Presbyterian Church. the freshmen class was given a gay and colorful Ilall:pwe'en party. Upon arrival the class members were given balloons and small I'Iallowe'en hats. Halloween games were played by the marry crowd, and two prizes were offered to the best disguised person and the person with the most attractive costume. llelen Ruth Brown was declared to have the mist attractive cos- tume, and Mildred Gaylor was the host disguised. Besides the class members there were four guests: Mrs. Srlf, Mrs. Sherrod, Mr Younger, Rev. and Mrs. Boles, and the spcnsnr, Miss Miles. .?.....n-1. LA JOYA M EETS The first meeting of the Spanish Cfub was held Monday, October ZS. at 7:30 in the Home Ec room with Delia Seaman as hostess. The business meeting was held an-'l the ftllowing officers elected: President-Doris Emmitt, Vice- Presiden-Frank Sharp, Secretary MElaine Wilson, Group Captains-- Opal Caraway and Arley Moore, Rey:-orter-Dorothy Marie McCune The program consisted of a report of the last year's Spanish Club made by Delia Seaman Ci'c::':wCi'tl puzzles were handed out and worked by the members of the club. Arley Moore rendered a Spanish song. Initiation ot' new members will be in the near future. Pineapple walking snndas were served to about twenty-five. ... nl.-.-. SUB-DEBS ENTERTAINED Miss Dorothy Nell Leonard entertained the Sub-Debs Thurs- day night with a slumber party I'he following guests were present: Dorothy Marie McCune, Kathryn Daniel Charlie Mae Northcutt, Martha Jordan, Mozelle Smith, Lula Marjorie Conner and the hostess. OPAL CARAWAY HOSTESS Miss Opal Caraway entertained a few of her friends Thursday night 'SCAT-CALLS" FOR PUBLICITY The proverbial black cat, usu- ally prevalent on HaIlowe'en made his appearance last week in the staff room, meowing his desire and demand for publicity tn an audience of staff report- ers and typists. He secured only an uproarous answer. This made him impatiently unhappy, so he pranced across the room, prob- ably to impress on his audience just an atcm of his imprtance. When this performance brought no urgtnt requests for inter- views: when no staff ph ,to- grapher called excitedly, "Hold that pose, Kitty:" when the edi tor's shoe started towards him at a. dangerously fast rate eil speed, he quickly made his exit , blaming his failure to Ucrash' the headlines" of the Horne' last week, we suppose, on the , ff-I-t that he was gray. I I I with a slumb: r party. Those present were: Pauline Buchenau Flo Grigg, Ninetta Dickey, Ernes- tire Starnes, Pauline Clifton, Mary llauccck and the hostess. -.,..,L,,....,.-- J. B. FLETCHER ENTERTAINS SOPHOMORES .I. li. Fletcher entertained the S phomcre Class with a Ilallowe-en party last Thursday night. The house was colorfully dec- orated in the usual HalIowe'en style. When the guests entered. they were taken to the room of fortune telling where the witch proghesied their future life. Mr iYallace then told a HalIowe'f'n story, after which various games were played. Delicious refreshments of soda- pop and hot-dogs were served to about forty guests, including the Sponsors and Rucm Mothers. -..10-.,...-- JUNIOR CLASS ENTERTAINED WITH HAYRIDE Last Thursday night at eight o'clock members of the Jnniol t-lass gathered at the home of Doris Shearer to be entertained with a Ilalloween party. The house was attract'vely decorated with spo ky decorations. The guests first played games and then went on an gd fashioned hay ride. Alter the ride the guests enjoyed a bon fire and wiener roast at the gravel pits. ...-T.0..Li... HORNETS ENTERTAINED BY WHITEFACES The Hereford football boys and pep squad members entertained the Tulia football and Pep Squa-I last Friday evening at the First Ftartist church, after the football game. Tulia Poultry Team Wins Second At Quail Contest At the annual poultry show of Quail, Texas, the 4 Tulia poultry judging team, composed of Delbert Devin, Luther Moore, and Crawford Kiker. Alternatcs were George Cochrane and II. G. Sprawls. The McLean tram. which has had more experience in judging than the local team, beat the Tulia team which has had very little experience. At the close of the con- test, the scores were as follows: Mt-Lran-1660 points: Tulia--1554 points. The next nearest rival for secoud place was Clarendon- who had a score of 1534 points. Delbert Devin was second high point man, with a score of 549 points, and Luther Moore was sixth high man with a score of 515 points. ' ' This is the first year these stu! dents have been on the poultry judging team, and they are to be commended for their excellent work. ' After several games, two ol which were "Charade and Merr,-f mix-up, refreshments were serv- ed to approyimatety one hundred and tifty people. ' ...i-,n......i.. CLUBS IN JOINT MEETING The Sub-Debs and Wee Moderns met at the home of Kathryn Daniel last Saturday for their monthly joint meeting and bus iness meeting, was followed by a round-table discussion after which refreshments were served to the following members: Marvie Rie Dawson, Edith Stallings, Florence Marie Hale. Elaine Wilson, Jeanne Jordan, Johnne Ruth Martin, Betty Curry, Dorothy 'Marie McCune, Dorothy Nell Leonard, Lula Mar- j.rie Conner, Martha Jordan. Mozelle Smith, Charlie Mae North- mutt and the hostesses, Kathryn Danitls and Doris Emmltt. ..--..-,,.i.... SENIOR CLASS PARTY The high school gym was the scene of much merry-making last Thursday night when the senior class entertained with a I-laIlowe'en party. Games carrying out the ideas of Ilal!owe'en were played by the guests, after which re- trcrliments were served to about f.rty guests. .-.-i-1-0- L- JEANNE JORDAN ENTERTAINS Miss Jeanne Jordan entertained the Wee Moderns with a slumber party Thursday night. The follow- ing girls were present: Florence Marie llale, Edith Stallings, Elaine Wilson, Betty Poff, .Iohnne Ruth Martin, lletty Curry, Doris Emmitt, Mm-vie Rie Dawson, and the l1osteHS. PAGE23 OFFICIAL TULIA PUBLIC 'SCHOOL NEWSPAPER NOVEMBER 11 Hoa ETS BEAT cowsovs 3-52-0 Hornet Staff Editor-Pauline Buchenau. Assistant Editor-Dorris Shearer. Columnists - Doris Shearer, Dorothy Lou Emmitt, and Billie Townsend. Exchange EditorfGene Nolte. Society Editors -- Johnne Ruth Martin and Betty Curry. ' Sports Editorh-Billie Evans. Reporter-Lula Marjorie Conner, Johnne Ruth Martin, Marjorie Moody, Dorothy Lou Ennnitt, and Theresa Kemper. Edith Stallings-Reporter. 'Fyplsts-John Russell Brooks, Billie Evans and Roscoe Kilcrease. Sponsor-Mr. Edelmon. .1..i-...O-1...... What Girls Are Made Of When a young man falls in love with a girl he is more or less in- clined to believe she is-so sweet that she certainly must be made of sugar. Old mon in their second "boyhood" also fall the same way and believe the same thing. With- out a doubt that is where they got the term "Sugar Daddy." But more prac'ical minded persons lool: upon sweet young ladies as being lnade of sterner stuff than sugar. Even men like them better if they do not "melt" under the heat of a little flattery. And now science has come forward with a list of the principal chemical ingredients that nature used in constructing good-looking young women. These chemicals and their proportions follow wi'h a little lmmorous com- ment sandwiched in between. 1. Thirty to 40 teaspoons of salt. To stop them from being loo fresh. 2. Eight to 10 gallons of water. For a good supply of tears. 3. Enough lime to whitcrwash a big chicken coop. Perhaps that's what makes them so fair. 4. Glycerine enough for the burst- ing charge of 'a heavy shell. This is'what makes them so ex- plosive. 5. Enough gluten to make five pounds of glue. Apparently what makes the "clinging-vine" type. 6. Phosphorus enough to make 2,200 match heads. No douot heres where we got the idea of "hot mammasf' 7. Fat. sufficient to make seven bars of soap. So they can feed "soft soap" to the boys. 8. Plenty of iron to make a six penny nail. What makes them so "hard." 9. Sulphur enough to rid a dog of fleas. One reason cats like to be pet- ted by girls. - '-' -A my Galne Called CLOWER, STOLTENBERG AND I MOONLIGHT AND ROSES PARDON HORSES Love, moonlight and horses. Perhaps that doesn't exactly confirm with the age old ex- pression, but it seems that it is the modern version. Last Friday night about so late, a group of no'orious young school girls of dear old Tulia Hi were seen chasing horses down a lane a few miles from town. Of I course this act could arouse the curosity of some people and raise a few eye brows, so tho G-Men have been trying to solve the mystery. Maybe they were n1oonst.ruck, maybe they weren't: anyway the sta'e rests. The jury may retire. List Of Office Girls And Librarians The following is a list of all officc girls and librarians: Office Girls: S : 25-S : 42-Mozelle Smith. First period-Jeanne Jordan. Second period-Marvie Rie Dawson. Third period-Ruth Kritzmire. Fourth period-Betty Poff. Fifth period-Frances Wilkins. Sixth period-Lenora Hutto. Librarians: 8 z 25-8 : 42-Mary Anderson, Doro- thy Jo Patching. First period - Edna Corder, Louise Jones. Second period-Mary R. Ferrell, Winnie M. Corder. Third period-Rachel Barnett, Delia. Seaman. Fourth period-Estelle Mayfield. Ada Bradley. Fifth period-Cecil Anna Spear, Madge Bradley. Sixth period-VVilma Shafer, Marjory Claton. ,.,-....0..l.- Home Ec. Club Holds Regular Meeting The home economics club met in the regular monthly meeting Mon- day, November 4, at 4 o'clock in the home ec. room. Virginia Rogers was selected as the candidate for queen for the home economics club. The club voted on the subject of programs to be given at the meetings, and etiquette will be the theme of the programs. 10. And believe it or not, only one measly quarter of a pound of sugar, which any one not totally blinded by love or fattened on fzcft soap can see is insufficient to sweeten all of this water, lime, glycerine, phosphorus, iron, salt. glue, fat, and sulphur. ' '--Pathfinder Football tBy Billie Townsendj Perhaps the most widely discuss- ed sports game in the United States at the present time is that of football. It is 11ot only being discussed, but it is played exten- sively. Although much has been said for and against the game, the disad- vantages of football still remain to be shown. One authority will say that it is a murdering game of knock down and drag out. Another will contend that it is the greatest of American sports. Thus the point is argued, but as for the real advantages of the game, here they are: football em- bodies teamwork and promotes the quality of resourcefulness, it gives a boy the experience of give and take, which he will meet in later lifeg it forms a background for loyalty and persistence, it builds up thc reseurces of mind and body and lastly, it imparts that sense of duty which is so essential to Amer- ican patriotism. ....,-,0-..?. New Members Of Home Ee. Club Initiated Seven'een girls were initiated into the Home Ec. club last Thurs- day night at 7 o'clock in the home economics room. The new members were ushered into the club in a most royal man- ner. Marjory Musick received the prize for the best imitation of Mr. Younger. At the close of the entertainment the new members were given the pleasure of arranging the tables and chairs in the class room. To Arms Wherevcr we turn we hear "Wai: wa1', war." VVl1at's it all about? Are we really going to war? No, you say, we mus' keep our nation out of that bloody, soul wrecking rendevous with a ghastly, untimely death. How will we do this? How can we prevent this terrible thing that is blighting the nations of the Universe? VVhere in all this vast region rests the power of placing in the path of this hazardous tragedy on obstacle to protect our citizens? Your answer' "no-where" but, to the youth of our land, I say: "The fate of our lives, our souls, and our nation rests in our hands. We, alone, as citizens of a free country have the power to put an end to this ever increasing mur- mur of war. "How?" you ask. Sim- ply by living and thinking in the BUTLER SCORE Happy Cowboys Held Helpless By Hornet Line Crushing the cowboys under an alavanche of touchdowns, the Tulia Hornets handed the Happy Cowboys the worst defeat ever suffered on their home field Friday November 9, before a home-coming crowd of 800 screaming fans. Following Clower's score early in the first quarter from a splnncr play through the center of the line, the Hornets left no doubt as to the outcome of the fray. Following in rapid succession, touchdowns by Stoltenberg and Clower from running plays and passes lnade possible by the superb work of the Hornet line, gave the Hornets a lead of 19-0 at the elld of the first half. Facing a barrage of forward pas- ses, the Hornets were able to score two more touchdowns and to hold the cowboys scorelesl throughout the last half of the game. The Hornets gave every evidence of a different team from that presented in the Hereford contest the previous week. ..........0.....l..... "Guess Who" In English IV she will have you finish She's director of art and her hobby is tennis She helps with the pep squad And she kinda likes chemists! Answer last week-Billy Evans. l 1-o .T... Kathryn Daniels visited in Floy- dada last week end. Theresa Kemper visited in Vifheeler, Texas last week end. Anita Seay and Mary Hancock were in Plainview Sunday. opposite direction. By thinking! clean, idealistic thoughts and liv- ing peaceably, keeping always in mind the last of the ten great commandments, "Thou shalt not covet," and the ever greater "Thou shalt not kill." By thinking of each man as being equally created, and putting far away from the thoughts of our nation as a whole the one principle cause of a bloody, ghast- ly and entirely uncalled for war: Greed. To arms, then youth of T. H. S. and other school of our nation. Do we love that nation well enough to fight for it? Then let us take up our shields to clean thoughts, our swords of consideration, put on our helmets of unselfishness, and by living each day for more peace tomorrow, tramping from the hearts of our countrymen this evil greed. NOVEMBER 11 OFFICIAL TULIA PUBLIC SCHOOL NEWSPAPER "':r5Mi3ii" FE Musings Whocps! And did the Hornets sting those Jacks! Yessiree, just back! toh par- I forgot your ahcad and bring pinned their ears don me, cowboys, new moniker!l Go your city hall down. Uncle Josh. if you have the mayor's permis- sion. And thanks a lot, you "Yacks" for the hay furnished our beloved coach, Hatcher Brown. We're glad you can at least produce feed. tTulia produces football players! for your donkeys! I 1 I llappy turned out in a large dele- tration Saturday night and came to Tulia to try to get a clear view of "Them Hornets what just smashed up their playhouse Fri- day." But our own little "Merry Whirl" or "Perry Merle"--oh well, anyway another Tulia girl ohstrucl ed the view by showing the loyal- ty to the T. H. S. heroes and es- corting lIappy's own Lloys Little- field over our fair city. O t l Speaking of football. Tommy Jacksons old home town. Floydada, is right up at the head of their dis'rict. bruting the Lockney Long- horns SRWO Friday. tOh, yes, girls our own "Speck" is on the little llreezes-er-W'hirlwinds team. The "lIesperette" doesn't furnish write- urs for their bench-warmers! Say thanks Speckll Anyway we are lcyal to Floydada's half-back! O I O Reba Allen, the girl from Time:- Square. didn't say "Vas you dere, Charlie?" She raked up an old at- uuaintance from Arkansas Friday night and chewed up two boxes of t.oo'hpicks before she found our that his name was Wayne instead of Leroy. Goodbye. please! l 'll l What's this I hear about some uody at'ending a wedding the oth- er night at Lockney? Well, maybe they didn't just attend the cere- mony but thcy both got there in time to hear the preacher say "Wilt Thou?" and they bo'h wilt ed. It ll ll "Little Fizzie" suffered a slight case of disillusionment Wednesday night at a banque', the menu in- cluded chicken. "Fizzle," after eat- ing a fair share of the pressed fowl asked, very disappointedly, "Why, where's the chicken I heard about?" 1 e n We're just filled with wonder- ment about that Bowman nursery down at Plainview. I U U Then there's the new lipstick being used in Italy that has the taste-tand produces the same ef- fec'sl-of old wine. tHere's where we see the male population using lipstick most extensively! Hornets To Battle F riona FINAL CONFERENCE GAME The Hornets, happy after their 32-0 victory over Ilappy, will en- gage the Chiefs from Friona in a football game at the local Reid field tomorrow to determine the second place runner up in the conference. This game will be the final conference game for the Hornets and it may be the last game to be played at Tulia this year. The Tulia team looked con- siderably better in the Happy game and will be ready to go tomorrow. They must win this game to stay in second place. Little is known about Friona's team, except thcy have a fighting :1pZri'. It is known that Tulia will have a little weight advantage. According to the record made by the two teams in the past games. they should be about evenly lll2ltf'Ilt'fI. The Hornets need more money: they can buy sweaters, and they hope to get it in this game, If you are really behind the team, show it by coming out and supporting the Hornets tomorrow. And the "Hornettes" gave the Price girls a "taking down" Thurs- day in the local gym, but that's 1-o'hing to brag about-just wait till we meet up with those Cow- girls-Oh! If we get Skeet to wash her knees we'll stand a good chance 'o win a game occasionally. l 1 U Charles Payne missed the Hap- py game tyeah. happy for Tulial Friday because there was a party, Friday night and he didn't want. to be late. 1 8 U Has anyone in T. H. S. con'rib- nted arything to the Will Rog- ers' fund? If not, think it over. And while we're on the subject. wouldn't the library be benefited hy the addition of "Trails Blowed Under," the introduc'ory pages ot which were written by the famous Will? How about it? it i if Anyone planning to start house keeping soon should by all means ea' supper at Camps Pharmacy in Plainview-they did have a swell supply cf silverware. Wonder how they get sugar in their coffee this week! ll ll 8 Room! Rah! Pep Squad! and boys pep squad, at that. Rev. Don- ald S'oltenberg and Frank Tirey at the helm-and did you see the stunt at the half. No wonder we beat. Price. But wonder where they got those "down in Arkansas" yells. :-l"l"l"l"l"l"!"l"l"l'4"l'i"l"l"l"l"l'i"l"l"l' 2 S O C I E T Y E "I-'l"8"l"!"l"l"l"l"l"H"l"l"!"l"P+'l"l"l'+-P'l'+ Niss Jeanine Jordan entertained the "Wee Moderns" with an in- formal bridge party Monday after- noon. Refreshments were served 'o the following guests: Betty Curry, Edith Stallings, Florence Marie Hale. Doris Emmitt. Jolunre Ituth Martin and the hostess. .-.-1--0 A2 .il The "Wwe Moderns" enter'ained Saturday niyht with a dinner at Florence Marie Hale's, followed by a slumber party at Edith Stallings in honor of Louise Evans, llelcn Parea'te and Evelyn and Willie Barrow, students of W. T. S. T. C. in Canyon. , The following girls were present: Betty Poff. Johnne Ruth Martin. Marjorie Johnson, Doris Emmitt. Elaire XVilson. Be'ty Curry. Marvie ltie Dawson and the hostesses and honorees. Miss Mary Hancock entertained Saturday night at her home with a slumber party. Those present were: Pauline Buchenau. Opal Caraway, Eula Margaret Towrsend. Ninnetta Dickey, Flo Grigg, Ernestine Starnes, Rudene Ruther- ford. Pauline Clifton and the hos'ess. ........,,....l The Sub-Delis niet at the hom-- of Mozelle Smi h Monday afternoon in their regular club meeting. After a business lneetirg, re1'resh- ments were served to all members present. ,-0- - Miss Mildrtd Gayler entertained the Ilebonaires with a luncheon Sunday, ftllowed by a slumber party at. .June Iluxford's. Those present were: Louise Jones. Marjorie Moody, l"onl,ella Burrow. llorothy Lou Emmi't and thc hostess. -......0-i..- P. T. A. TO MEET THIS AFTERNOON The P. T. A. will hold its regu- lar meeting this afternoon at 5 o'clcck in the nigh school audi or- ium. Room mothers are especially urged to be present for the short business meeting which will be held after the regular mce'ing. -- -.,...,.....-....L. H-'len Pareatte, Evelyn Barrow, Willie Lou Barrow, and Louise Evans who are attending school in Canyon visited here last week end. ......0-...- .Ieanne Jordan, Florence Marie Hale. Elaine Wilson Doris Emmit. Betty Curry. and Edith Stallings visited in Plainview last Sunday. iligil-ly PAGE . 24 g1g1g1q1n1u1n-.l-l1l1l1l1- TURED S5.oo PRIZE AWARD "Stunt Night," the second of a series of programs to be sponsored by the Dramatic Club, will Abe presented on Monday, Nov. 25. All classes and organizaflons of the school will be eligible to an entry in the contest, and a prize of 55.00 will be awarded to the winner of the best stunt. Those wishing to participate will give an outline of their stunt to Be'ty Curry, Leland Anschutz or Dorothy Marie McCune. Out of the entries submi'ted to this committee. the five best will be selected to go on the stage. No stunt may last over 15 minutes. 1.7.-.01 1.-.- Did You Know? That chemicals extracted pctrclcinn are so numerous the list fills a volume of, 1,200 pages. That Americans still buy 000 worth of buggy whips year. Tha' S50 words are all you need to know to carry on- an ordinary conversation. Ilcat rr gulates the speed of ants, At t'n'ty dt-gi-ees F., they run fifty- two ter-t an hour: at 100 degrees hey run 780 feet per hour. - Wcrms recently stopped a train in Texas. Tens of thousands cov- ered thc rails. causing the wheels to slip and bring the train to a hal'. Candy phonograph records have bcen patented in England. XVhen you get tired of hearing the record, you can eat it. . That Germany is using a motor fucl which con ains a large amount of alcchol distilled from potatoes. That in a recrnt test Soviet scientis's revived 35 hearts remov- ed from children dead up to 25 hours. Adrenalin was used and some of the revived hearts beaf as long as four hours. That a new method of classify- ing colors according to numbers based on wave-length of reflec'e-Z light promiscs to remove guess- work in matchiiig colors. from that 5100. each .......L,-.- ,U, ,- . -....i. Hornettes Win First Game The "Hoi-nettes" defeated the Price sextette in the local gymnas- ium Thursday aftcrnoon in the first gamc of the season with a score of 28-12. This was a practice game, giving each girl a chance to prove her ability to play and en- able the coaches, Misses Wiggins and Maynard to choose the first team. ' Leadirg the rlay for the Hor- nettes were: Maurine Shearer, Elva Nelle Raymond. Margie Edwards. and Evelyn Culwell. ' Thanksgiving. Holidays Announced O I Thanksgiving .lust before thanksgiving, editors sit down and begin wondering what we have to be thankful for, and the same is true of many people. The result is that a lot of Ollill- ions are written and talked, es- pecially was this so before the depression came, and we could be thankful for money. During the course of the past six years by taking off out colored spectacles and looking at some real facts for a change, wc have seen money assume its proper perspective in the spectrum oi human Gods. We have learned that man's affini'y for money can be placed far below his ideals which are more important, should he appreciate more, and can pro duce greater lasting happiness. Although it is not entirely im- probable that the United States will not engage in another war yet we can be thankful that we are s'ill safe from the far-reaching influence of this dreaded sconrage. The love of liberty would impol the men and womrn of America. from students in College to war veterans themselves, to strenuously defend this country against in- vasion, but very few would re- spond to a call for men to fight on alien soil. Of returning sound- ness of commerce, industry, and agricurure there can be no reasonable doubt. This is another condition for which we may be thankful. Perhaps our personal reasons for thanksgiving named in the order of decreasing importance would be: the growing security a.ssured us by sound business. employment, education, and home- making. Not only on Thanksgiving. but every day in the year let us express our thanks for peace and security, our two greatest bless- ings, and let ns use wisdom in perpetuating these gifts. .-l.-To-.. ..-1 Be Courteous Through the hustle and bustle of the day some fail to be courte- ous to our teachers and fellow students. Some of us seem to think that life is too short to take time to be friendly to people outside of "our bunch." Students coming in from the rural schools or from ou1 of town schools have the same privileges in high school as the rest of the students do. They like to give their opinions on things the same as any one. Because some of the pupils have been going to school here all of their lives doesn't mean a thing. Why not make the new students feel that they are wanted and have a place in our school? Some studentswould be surprised how much they would have in common with all new students. Grade School News Miss Crawford's first grade room was presented with a 32.00 prize for winning first place in a con- test sponsored by the P. T. A. last Thursday at a regilar meeting. Plans have not been made as ye' how the money will be spent. Great improvements have been shown among the students in the health class of the second grade Many pupils have quit biting their finger nails, and they are also keeping them cleaner. ..-i---..-0---1-...- T. H. S. Graduate Of '35 Wins Trip To Chicago .lack Adams, a former student of Tulia High School, will leave for Chicago, November 28, as winner of the fl-ll club story of Swisher County. The story was written Home time ago and was sent to Austin. It contained the records that Jack had made since he has been a member of the 4-H club. After an tight-day trip, the trans- pcrtation of which will be furnish- ed by the Santa Fe Railway Co., he will return home. In Chicago the group will be entertained by the different companies interested in 4-ll club work. J. K. Adams won the trip las! yrar. -......-0.i... The fourth grade has been l.l'1lt'llt'lllI.f some Indian drills in class. A 152.00 prize was presented to thc fifth grade last Thursday after- noon by the P. T. A., as the reward of the winner of the membership drive. Plans have been made to buy books with this money. "The Runaway Scrape" was a play given last week in the 6th gnule girls history class. "Fall of the Alamo" and the "Massacre of Goliad" were the themes of the play. Costumes were worn by the characters to make the play morr- cffective. Talks were also given by different groups. The sixth grade boys and girls received the tardy banner last week. The auditorium classes have been observing "American Educational Wt ek." Two programs were pre- sented last week in chapel and a series of talks were also given on "The Cycle of Education." 'Changes in education in former days with those of today' were among the miscellaneous reports given. A group of grade school pupils are planning to participate in the Kiwanis program at-Love, Texas, Friday night. "A Thanksgiving Grandson" will be the main play. :'Z"l"I"!"I"!"l"!"!"l"P'!"l"I"I"l"l'+'!"P'l"l' 5 SOCIETY . at 1' HI''l"X"l"X"l'-!"I"P4"!"l"l"P'l"P'!"l"!"I"l"l"I"P WE MODERNS MEET The "we modems" met with Marjorie Johnson Friday afternoon at six o'clock. After a business meeting, refreshments of chili, crackers, coffee, and pie was serv- cd to all members present. ......,,.i. - MILDRED GAYLER HOSTESS Miss Mildred Gaylcr entertained the "Debonaires" Saturday night with bridge luncheon. The follow ing girls were present. Marjorie Moody, Louise Jones, Dorothy Lou Emniitt, Neoma Sherrod, Jun-5' Huxford, Rachel Parker, a guest, and the hostess. -.1t....it0i-.,...-1.- MARTHA JORDAN ENTER- TAINS In honor of Mary Rose Keim, who is a new member of the Sub- Debs, Martha .lordan entertained the club with a slumber party last Friday night. After a midnight supper, Miss Keim was initiated into the club. Those present were' Charlie Mae Northcutt, Dorothy Marie McCune, Dorothy Leonard Kathryn Daniel, Mozelle Smith Lula Marjorie Conner, the honoree and the hostess. .....hW0. .. SUB-DEB CLUB MEETING Last Saturday afternoon, at four o't-lock the Sub-Debs met in the home of Lula Marjorie Conner. Mary Rose Keim, a new member was formally welcomed into the club. lu the business meeting plans for the coming year were discussed. Refreshments of tuna- fish salad, buttered crackers, olives, prune cake, and hot tea were served to the following members: Mary Rose Keim Dorothy Marie McCune, Kathryn Daniel, Dorothy Nell Leonard. Martha. Jordan, Charlie Mae Nosthcutt, Mozelle Smith and the hostess. ....,.T0-1.-... We Saw Roscoe Kilcrease exhibit his driving skill Friday night. Edith Stallings imitating a fortune teller Sunday night. CThey say she's pretty good.J Mr. VVallace's new purple sweater twe hope it's new.J The football boys looked lost last Monday afternoon because there was no football practice. Lula Marjorie wearing a plain golden ring on the third finger of her left hand. tWho's the lucky man?l - Stunt night. College entertain- ment takes place in Tulia High. FACULTY MEMBERS TO STATE MEET According to Superintendent Younger two days have been granted for the Thanksgiving holidays. Several of the faculty will spend the holidays in San Antonio attend- ing the state Teachers Conven- tion, according to plans announced. Mr. Younger. Miss Miles and others plan to attend the conven- tion. 'The Cathedral Clock' tlfeature of Dramatic Club Meetingl In a regular meeting of the dramatic club Wednesday afternoon November 13, a playlet entitled "The Cathedral Clock" was pre- sentrd. Mary Hancock directed the play. The following members partici- pated in the play: Mary Hancock -ggggwgg the mother Gene Nolte any gn- the father John R. Brooks u the blind man Helen Ruth B1'own H Pierre, the son. Roscoe Kilcrease . ,,,,, a visitor After the presentation of the play, Miss Walker criticized the good and bad points of the play and gave suggestions for im- provement. --1. .-.0- i.. Guess Who? lIe's a member of the freshman class. And in every football game. As president of the grennest mass. He's sure to make a name. Answer last week: Miss Bowman. ll. Let's Go Fishing The following conversation took place between two country boys on their first fishing expedition: "Boy, oh boy, Bobbie, this is real fishing. I never caught so many fish in my life." ' "You're right, you be sure and mark this spot so we can find it to1norrow." When they got to the boat house. Bobbie said to Poe: "Did you mark the fishing place?" "You bet, I put a cross mark right on the side of the boat where we were fishing." "Why you dumb ninny, how do you know we will get this same boat tomorrow. Seniors Check Credits Supt. Younger has been check- ing the credits of the seniors the past week classifying the students. As soon as all the seniors have their credits checked, the new igecords will be transferred to a new record book. ,.... 1- . , ,...,,,,.5,,nP,,., , 1,,,k,I ,mn NOVEMBER 21 OFFICIAL TULIA PUBLIC SCHOOL NEWSPAPER PAGEV'2b ----nu1u:n-s--nzl--lxn-11-I1u-l-I1I1:--u1-1u--n1p---u-n1a-------n-n1n-n-u1u1a-I1n--1-1:-uxuxu-l-I-I-amz!-:itll HOR a ETS DOWN- CHIEFTAINS 64 Hornet Staff Editor-Pauline Buchenau. Assistant Editor-Dorris Shearer. Columnists -- Doris Shearer. Dorothy Lou Emmitt, and Billie Townsend. Exchange Editor-Gene Nolte. Society Editors -- Johnne Rnth Martin and Betty Curry. Sports Editor-Billie Evans. Reporter-Lula Marjorie Conner. Johnne Ruth Martin, Marjorie Moody, Dorothy Lou Emmitt, and Theresa Kemper. Edith Stallings-Reporter. Typists--John Russell Brooks, Billie Evans and Roscoe Kilcrease Sponsor-Mr. Edelmon. Personals Thomas J. Smith of Lubbock visited friends in Tulia Saturday and Sunday. Betty Curry, Elaine lVilson, Sam Thomas. Al Thomas, Robert Dan lels and Robert Huxford were visitors in Plainview Sunday. Frances O'Daniel and Flo Grlgg spent Friday night with Janelle! Hutchinson. Jack Rogers was a visitor ir Lubbock Sunday night. Anita Seay went to Amarillt: Sunday. Leota Burrow and Faye Shafer visited with Mary Nell Jennings Sunday. Wilma Shafer spent Saturday night with Madge Bradley. Mary Adeline Hancock spent Saturday night with Opal Cara way. Cecil Anna Spear spent the week end in Plainview. Bonnie Mills went to Wayside Sunday. Spanish Club Meets In a regular meeting last Wednes day night, the Spanish Club met at the home of Gene Nolte. After the business meeting, a social hour was enjoyed by all members of the club. Refreshments of "hot dogs" and pickles were served to about twenty members and the sponsor. Miss Miles. ....,,.o..-,.1, GIRLS BASKETBALL TEAM T0 MEET HAPPY IN PRACTICE GAME Next Tuesday afternoon at 4 o'clock the Tulia Hornettes will meet the girls' basketball team of Happy in a practice game in thc school gymnasium. The probable starting lineup is. Marjorie Edwards, Ruth Foster, Elva Nell Raymond, Evelyn Cul- well, Mildred Moore, Mary Pearl Anderson. Don't miss stunt night. Biggest entertainment of the year. English As It Is Spelled A stranger in our land was he: He tried to learn our spelling. He thought it would as easy be, buying or as selling. tried to write, but couldn't quite Learn when to wright or right. He couldn't tell just where he stood, When using cood or wood or shood He had to stand a lot of chaffing. When cruel people started laffing. Then other things confused him so, As doe and dough and roe and row, And mail and male and sail and As He sale, And many more that turned him pail. Said he, "I left my wife and daughter, In other lands across the Waugh- ter, I wanted much to bring them here, But they will have to stay, I ferr, And I must leave you." With a sigh He added, "Else I'll surely digh." The Milvay Note Bock. Everybody attend stunt night. Feature entertainment in High School Auditorium. Stunt Night Mdnday "Stunt Night" will be presented next Monday night in the High School Auditorium at 7:15. The admission is 10c for everybody Five out of all the stunts submitted will be presented and a 85.00 prize will be given to the best stunt. Out of town judges will present the prize. This program is sponsor- ed by the Dramatic Club and thi money made will be used to buy material for new stage scenery. The Dramatic Club will also present a stunt which will not be judged. McMurray Students Are Presented In Chapel Program The McMurray College Mixed, directed by Mrs. Gypsy Ted Sul- livan Wylie, dean of the school of fine arts, gave an interesting pro- gram in an assembly of the entire school Friday Morning. The program cousited of select- ions by the Men's quartet, compos- ed of William Cryer, Weldon Mor- ton, Charles Schenock and Noel Bryant: selections by the Girls' Quartet composed of Anna Rrances Kilpatrick, Joye Arey, Josephine Palmer and Bera Smithg and sev- eral concert numbers by the entire chorus. The accompanist for the group is Mrs. Wylie. 17 Hornets To Receive Awards Stacking their suits for the 1935 football season, Coach Hatcher Brown said "It's been a hectic year but I guess we have nothing to complain about. Second place in the district is not bad for a group of new players. What hurts me is to lose a team that's just begin- ning to play ball. To lose 14 out of 17 lettermen is bad enough any- time, but with a new team is worse." The following players are tc receive awards at the end of this semester of school, providing they meet the eligibility requirements of the Interscholastic league of passing three subjects for this term. Frank Staggs 3 years, David Reddell 3 years, Bernice Clower 2 years, L. Dean Butler, Frank Armstrong. James Dallas. NValter Dukes, J. B. Fletcher, 'Robert Hale. 'Sam Harris, Tom Jackson, Gar- land Preston, Jack Rogers, Wilmer Stoltenberg, Robert Sharrock, Bob Tirey, 'Averett XValler. Those starred will be eligible next year. Campus Capers While we're on the subject, some- thing should be done about these exams. Seems as if teachers will never grow up. U U C A little birdie told me last week about a certain, certain person's having to wait up till 1 o'clock for his parents to return from a party. What is this older generation com- gni to. Now let the grandma's gos- sip about the young people. l U O O come all ye lads and give as a few cxhibitions of those stunts that you have been practicing on the campus, but be sure and give them "Stunt Night." U U U that nas'y old sat down on in done went and burned a hole in his new sweater. That's alright though, he had worn it at least twenty minutes. I 8 I Seems as how burner that Fatso the chemistry lab. "VVe learn to live" or we live to learn" any ways we sometimes learn that it might be detter if we weren't living. 0 ll t If anyone learns a good joke, the proper place to tell it would be in English class. We hope you catch the point. Stunt night on Monday, Novem- ber 25, in high school auditorium. Don't miss it. SECOND 'PLACE IN DISTRICT By pushing over a touchdown in the first quarter and then'set- tling down to defensive football the Tulia Hornets were able to hold the fighting Friona Chiefs scoreless to win second place in district one Friday at Reid field. Friona received the kickoff but was forced to punt on downs. The Hornets then took the ball and s'arted a terrific drive. The excel- lent blocking of the Tulia line and constant plugging of the backs carried the ball to the 6 yard stripe. From here Butler, Hornet quarterback, carried the ball over on a reverse play off left tackle. The kick from placement' was blocked. Q Tulia's final threat came in the second period when the Hornets again carried the ball within the 10 yard, but was unable to score. From then on Tulia played chief- tons the defensive. The chiefs thrratened three times on passes and on Tulia fumbles. Friona went down fight- ing, and the outcome of thC game was not settled until the final whistle. , The game was about evenly played in all departments. Both teams made eight first downs but Tulia had an edge in the pene- trations 2-1. This game gave Tulia second place in the conference and also enabled them to finish the season without a dvfeat on their home field. The Hoi-nets win probably not play any more games this year. The scores for this year's games are: Tulia Quitaque MY 0 Tulia Turkey ,,-, 12 Tulia Plainview u 52 Tulia Floydad ,M 48 Tulia Phillips -.g- 0 Tulia Canyon - ,..- 01: Tulia Hereford' -, 331: Tulia Happy --vgv Ox Tulia Friona U4 ,--- 0x x indicates conference games. Won 5. lost 3, tied 1. Percentage .630. oi--.- Mrs. Humphrey's Entertains Glee Club Mrs. Humphreys entertained 'he Glee Club girls with a buffet sup- per in her home, Monday evening, followed by a theatre party. Those rresent were: Virginia Kell, VVilda McCasland, Hazel D. Robinson, Mavis Holmes, Dorothy Fewell, Mattie Lee Malone, Bar- bara and Juanita Lowe, Geneva Lemmon, Bessie and Dora Blvins Rosa Lee Cantrell, Helen Morris. Rachel Barnett, Theresa Kemper, Phyllis Stapp, Stella Armontrout La Carmanlta Finck and the hostess. PAGE 27 OFFICIALRTULIA PUBLIC SCHOOL NEWSPAPER NOVEMBER 28 - .g..g.q..g..g..g.sg..g.4..g..g..1..1..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g. . To replace the old school bus Musings 2: .L . Stunt Is which had been used 'continuously What is this we hear about Polly 'Y' S 0 C I E T Y 2 Pos-lc oned for nine Yeafsf 3 new 1936 Dodge R-S g,,H,,pi,,g em. bobs? And is her I 4. l p school bus, has been purchased for fare red! if ll' ll XVha.t? No football games? Now what do you think Junior Garrett and Davey Reddell will do after 2:30 on Friday afternoons! Take Hatcher's favored chairs in Amer! ican History class of course. , is -If at Stranger things might happen. but just what do you think of this Our friend, Lucy Lockett, and hex friend Skeetie, are contemplating a very hastily planned school ca' rc er at Houston tschool-not city., This decision was .reached only after the addition by the Professor tna'uralIyJ of the eleventh com mandment. In case you wonder- "Love thy teacher!" It didnt men- tion liis,jbro'l.l1er, but we suppose it's all in the family! .. ll ll lf A certain boy says it's gettin' pretty had when a guy is haun'ed all the time by a certain tall, dark, and lovely Ruth from a nearby city. She has a wondrous hobby of collecting handkerchiefs. From the same town comes his fair blonde ----Look away, look away, look away, "Dixie"--land! Beware, Laur- en, of a tall sleek Romeo Ckonwn. perhaps, as Earl Cloerj who has already completely captivated his Queen--I mean Kint-5-and "more." for is it Moo're?J . ll ll 1 What's this I hear about a cer- confessing? OI1, that's O. tain girl K., Marjorie, your Floydada fool ball hero still loves you almost tyes. almostl as much as he did before the big bad girls started courting him. We hope. ll U Q Lucy ,Cloer askcd a seven foot lad at Lockney if it was cold up there. He said "Sister, what do you think?" . l if U -Gieuna Adams. the little girl from the "afore mentioned" Hous- ton gets along O. K. in Tulia Hi. She can even get down the halls easily. Simply walks' under when others go around. But when i' comes to asking a boy to a Home Ec. entertainment-she says "Nix! is this leap year!" U ll i A certain girl brought in a little photograph this week that is cans ing niuch exci'ement and oh, the heart throbsand we don't wonder! It if lk Marjorie Clayton getting red headed? Now, we don't believe it! O O O And Stringer just takes his girls right out 'of'the middle of their dreams, and well is it any wonder? Iffs getting pretty cold for such flimsy night dresses now! 'dvi'401''X''Z''X''I"!"X"X"Z"l"Z"!"l"!"X"X"X0X"!02'i FRANCES O'DANlEL HOSTESS Miss Frances 0'Daniel entertain- ed a few of her friends at her home Thursday night. Bridge was enjoyed by the guests, and a de- licious midnight lunch was served to the following: Janelle Hutchi' son, Flo Grigg, Chloe Griffith, Bob Tirey, Pete Stringer, Ed Crawford and the hostess. .-qi- 0- -. DOROTHY LOU EMMITT HONORED The Debonaires entertained with a birthday party in honor of Doro- thy Lou Emmitt at the home oi June I-Iuxford Saturday night. The following members were present: Marjorie Moody, Neoma Sherrod Mildred Gayler, Louise Jones, and the hostess and honoree. -...l0.i...1 RACHEL PARKER ENTERTAINS Rachel Parker entertained a group of her friends with an i11- formal party at her home last Fri- day night. After a number of de- lightful games were played, deli cious refreshments of fruit salad, cake, and cocoa were served to: Charles Payne, William Kirk Hul- sey, Sterling Burton, C. L. Moore Charles Mart.in, Gene Nolte, Robera Hale, Mary Joe Mitchell, Genevieve Seaman, Virginia Davis, Mildred Gayler, Bobbie Jean Payne, Miss Miller, and the hostess. ..i.-...-0......,..-.... JOINT CLUB MEETING The Sub-Debs and Wee Moderns met at the home of Martha and Jeanne Jordan in their monthly joint meeting Friday afternoon at five o'clock. The following program was presented: Reading-Betty Curry. Piano Selection- Lula Marjorie Conner. Tap Dance-Barbara Jordan. Song- Dorothy Marie McCune and Charlie Mae Northcutt. Piano Selec'ion-Edith Stallings. A business session followed the program. The Sub-Debs electe-2 new officers. The officers were: President-Kathryn Daniels, 'Vice-President - Lula Marjorie Conner. Secretary-Virginia Rogers. Treasurer-DCliarlie Mae North cutt. Reporter - Do1'otl1y Marie Mc Cuue. ..-.......-.0.-.1l- CECIL ANNA SPEAR ENTERTAINS John Joiner of Plainview was en- tertained with a. 'birthday dinner Sunday night by Miss Cecil Anna Spear. Among those present were: John Joiner, guest of lionor, Malley Chisolm, Raymon Seale, Paul Man Because of bad weather, stunt night was postponed from last Mon- day night to next Monday, Decem- ber 2, at which time the program that had been arranged for last Monday night will be rendered by each organization, and the organ- ization having been judged by out of town judges, as best, will be awarded the 55.00 prize. A small admission charge of 10c will be charged, and a pleasant and enjoyable evening is assured to all who attend. . .....-0.-.1--. ,.. Where The Faculty Talks Turkey The faculty members of Tuliu School will be widely scattered dur- ing the Thanksgiving holidays: from San Antonio on the south to Pampa on the north: from Com- merce on the east to Roswell on the West. The following information as to where and how the teachers are going to spend the holidays was gathered at off minutes: Younger-"I imagine I'll go to San Antonio to a Teacher's Meet- ing." Bowman-"Going home-Canyonf Jackson -- "Go on my annual Thanksgiving hunt at Roaring Springs." Riemenschneider-"To Amarillo and from there to Pampaf' Miles-"Fm going to Sun An- tonio, and how-with a great big how!" Miller-t'Going home-Amarillof Edelmon-"I think I had better study the faculty play." Brown-"Oh, just hang around here." Shirley-"To Fort Worth to the T. C. U. game." Smith-"Home at Commerce." Barber-"Going to San Antonioff NValker-"Pm going tome to and then to Roswell to Memphis sie my brother." Lindsay-"Memphis to see a sick friend and then home to Lubbock." Crawford-"I hope I go home to Celeste." Dorsett-"San Antonio." iVarren-"Plainview." WViggins-"Oh, just to Canyon." Maynard - "Home--Wylie ttee heeJ." Hill-"I'm going to stay here and entertain my wife's relatives." Van Zandt-"Perhaps I shall go to my old home-town. De Leon." gus, "Sweetie" Chambers, Ben Join- er, and Gary Bornhillg Marjorie Clayton, Willie Verna Dallas, Marie Cochran, Loraine Cochrane, and the hostess, Cecil Anna Spear. use in all student activities. The stream lined bus has an all steel safety Wayne body, and is the first 1936 two-ton truck to come from the Dodge factory this year. With leather upholstery inside, it is to be finished in maroon and white and will seat forty passen- gers. This bus will be used by the band, vocational agriculture boys, dramatic and basketball and foot ball boys. pep squad, and numer- ous other high school organiza- tions. 1?A.T 0- 1-1 Kiwanians Speak In Chapel Wed. Using as the theme of their speeches "The Golden Rule," Rev. Sam A. Thomas spoke to the grade school in assembly last Wednes- day morning and Judge B. C. Mc- Casland to the high school last Friday morning. In his speech to the high school Judge McCasland stated that every one has equal righ's, but business corporations and even school organ- izations use unfair methods in com- petition. "All school organizations- the pep squad, football team-apply the golden rule in their work," Judge McCasland said. "Buy at home," was the main theme Rev. Thomas emphasized in his Golden Rule speech to the grade school. .. -. 0-.--....... Personals Edith Stallings and Jeanne Jor- dan were visitors in Amarillo Sat- urday. Frances O'Daniel spent Wednes- day night with Flo Grigg. Betty Curry, Pauline Buchenau, and Marvie Rie Dawson went to Plainview Sunday night. Elaine Wilson, Doris Emmitt, Edith Stallings, Florence Mari-3 Hale, Jeanne Jordan, and Betty Cur- ry visited Louise Evans in Canyon Sunday. Mary Hancock spent Friday night with Flo Grigg. Elouise Kellogg, Maxine Lain, and Maxine Wilkerson visited in Hereford Sunday. Leota Burrow and Mary Hancock ate dinner with Opal Caraway Sun- day. Billie Maxine Rutherford, Dorris Shearer, Lucy Cloer, Maurine Shearer, Ina Reagan, Ethel Lee King, Reba Allen, Walter Earl Fletcher, V. R. Gardner, Sam Thom- as, J. B. Fletcher, Earl Cloer, Ros- coe King, Robert Daniel and Jack Hale were in Silverton Sunday. Dorothy Dallas visited in Can- yon Sunday. NOVEMBER 28 OFFICIAL TULIA PUBLIC SCHOOL NEWSPAPER "" 5 ' PAGE 28 HOR ETS START 'BASKETBALL' Hornet Staff Editor-Pauline Buchenau. Assistant Editor--Dorris Shearer. Columnists -- Doris Shearer. Dorothy Lou Emmitt, and Billie Townsend. Exchange Editor-Gene Nolte. Society Editors - Johnne Rnth Martin and Betty Curry. Sports Editor-Billie Evans. Reporter-Lula Marjorie Conner, Jolmne Ruth Martin, Marjorie Moody, Dorothy Lou Emmitt, and Theresa Kemper. Edith Stallings-Reporter. Typists-John Russell Brooks, Billie Evans and Roscoe Kilcrease Sponsor-Mr. Edelmon. -1.-.-.0-.l-1. The Origin Of Thanksgiving Day In the United States, Thanksgiv- ing Day is a day set apart annually and appointed by the President and by the Governors of the various states for giving thanks to God for the favors and mercies of the year past. It is essentially a har- vcst festival and owes its origin to the Pilgrim Fathers. Despite the lcan harvest of the summer of 1621, Governor Bradford decreed a day of thanksgiving and rejoicing after the scanty crop had been gathered. This example of sturdy faith spread to the other New England colonies. In the course of the Revolution, Congress frequently recommended days of thanksgiving and prayer After the close of the war many ot the states adopted the custom ot an annual day of thanksgivng. There was, however, no uniform- ity of date for holding this festi- val. Owing, however to the admir- able persistence of Mrs. Sarah Josepha Hale, President Lincoln at last in 1863 appointed Thurs- day, August 6, "as a day for na- tional thanksgiving, praise and prayer." Since 1864, the last Thurs- day in November has been pro claimed annually by the President as the day of national thanksgiv- ing. .,vl..-.ii Seen And Heard In and around the Journalism class: Pauline Iluchenau trying to keep awake but nodding in spite of her- self. Mr. Edclmon pleading with Tom Jackson to write large enough so he can see it with a microscope. Bernice Clower wise-cracking about the name George Washing- ton sounding familiar to him. The reading of some of the girls' sport stories they have written. The rattling of lockers indicat- ing that more journalism students are coming to class. F. F. A. To Sponsor Poultry And Grain Contests Soon The Tulia F. F. A. Club is to sponsor a. poultry and grain con- test on January 4 in connection with the Swisher County Poultry Show. Carroll Foster was elected gen- eral snperintendent of both con- tests. J. P. Sharp was elected to head the poultry contest, and How- ard Pogue was elected to head thc grain contest. The grain contest is a rather new type of contestg as last year was the first time Tulia held a contest of this kind, but this will be the third poultry contest the club has held. Thcsc contests are recognized as second only to the Lubbock contests in this sec'ion ot Texas. .l....-0..l.... ... 20,100 Foot- Pounds Of Work Whcn the 8:40 bell rings, a stu- dent has thirty steps to climb. It be has bookkeeping or general science, he goes down 30 s'eps making 60 steps. Or, if a journalism student must see Prof. for a story he still has 60 more steps to make Next period the general science or bookkeeping students go up Ili steps to English IV, public speak ing, or home economics, making 90 steps. Next period down 30 step.: to typing or chemistry, making 12C steps. When 12:00 bell rings, tht s'udcnt must climb 30 steps, tc put. his books in his locker and get his wraps, and then 30 steps to go down. making 180 steps. At 1:00 o'clock 30 steps to climb to put wraps in his locker and get his books to take 30 steps down stairs to biology or physics, mal: ing 240 steps. Next period up 30 steps to algebra, home economics or shorthand, making 270 steps The last period there is a break and the student goes to the study hall to rest. from his trips up and down stairs. then an office gir' comes and tells him he is wanted at the office. Thirty more steps to go down and thirty more steps to climb back to the study hall making 330 steps. An office girl to please Prof nmst climb and go down stairs not less than ten times each period making 360 steps. The student has an average weight of 120 pounds climbing 67f steps does 20,100 foot-pounds ol work. ,,.i....1..0 11 GUESS WHO? She's an all around senior VVas in a P. T. A. play, Shc-'s a brune'te, she's winsome, Marcelle sees her every day! Answer last week: Sam Harris. Hornets Place Second The conference schedule ended last Friday when the Hereford Whitefaces defeated Canyon 33-7 at Canyon. The final standing ot the teams in the conference is: Team Won Lost Percentage Hereford 4 0 1000 Tnlia 3 1 .750 Friona 1 2 .333 Happy 1 3 .250 Canyon 0 3 .000 .... .T-in --.ei-.-. Panhandle Girls Basketball League Bl-DISTRICT MINUTES Representatives of member schools in the Panhandle Baskf-t ball League for Girls mct, at thc Amarillo lligh School building. Nov. 9, 1935. Bi-District chairman, Supt. XV. ll Younger, of Tulia, made a report to those assembled on the finances and membership of the League Mr. Younger was ro-clected chair- man for the ensuing year and Ernest XVallacc of Tulia, Secretary. The following rulcs and regula tions wt rc accepted: 1. The two division court wil' be used. 2. The center jump will be the method of putting the ball in play 2, The same eligibility rules wil' bc used as laid down for boys by the Intcrscholastic League, except that a transferred student may par ticipate the first year of attend alice at the school to which sh has transferred, and except that a girl may attend high school ten semesters to be eligible for Parti cip:t'ion in the tcnth semester pro- vided she has not represented a school in basketball for four years or the aggregate of four years. 4. The District championship:- are to be determined by the weela end following the determination ot the boy's championship. 4. The Bi-District championship is to be determined the week fol- lowing the District championships. 6. Each District is to determine its own method of elimination. 7. A fee of one dollar fS1.00l for mcmbership is to be paid to thc lli-District chairman by December 15. 1935. S. Spalding rules were accepted wi'h thc exception of those listed above. 9. The Bi-District chairman to gether wit.h the chairman of thc two districts arc to constitute a committee to transact the business of the organization and to pass on questions in disput.e. Ernest Wallace. Secretary Bonnie Mills spent Saturday night with Madge Bradley. N0 LETTERMEN BACK Fourteen ambitious but inexper- inced Hornet aspirants of the cage and court reported to Coaches Brown and Wallace Mon- day at the first official call for the basketball season. For the first time in many years there are no let'ermen reporting. An entire team is to be built from new material. The llornets are to open thc season with the W. T. Calves on December 6 at Canyon. A return game on December 20 will bring thc calves to the local court. Tentative games with Wayland on lleccmber 7 and December 14 are on the llornet schedule. With thc aid of the new school bus on hand, a busy schedule is planned for the Ilorncts for the coming season. - -W-Y -- H.. Q--.0-in --. -Y ..-... Senior Rural School Tournament Spon- sored Dec. 1.3-14 According to Hatcher Brown llornct coach, a rural school bas- ket ball tournament will be held in thc Tulia gymnasium Dec. 13-- 14. An entrance fee of 51.00 per school will bc charged to defray the cost of trophies and referee for the tournamen'. - The tournament is to be conduct- cd in two divisions senior boys and senior girls. Any school in Swish cr County is eligible to enter one or both teams. Intei-scholastic rules'are to be observed throulrhout the tourna mcnt. The payment of the 51.00 entrancc foe will allow a schol to enter one or both divisions ol the tournatnents. A loving cup is to be awarded the winner of each division. Report Cards . Issued Yesterday Report cards were lssued.to the high school and grade school stu- dents ycsterday. The cards show reports for thc last six weeks work, The cards should be signed by the parent or guardian and returned to the inet.:-uc'or on Monday of next week. ---.... ...OA--....-1. Pep Squad Postpones Plans lndefinitely Due to the fact that the mem- bers of the football squad are to be honored by thcir mothers with Lt barquct in the near future, the pop squad has decided to postpone their en'ertainment until after the Thanksgiving holidays, when plans will again be resumedn ' Musings "We got troubles-double tron ble!"-and here's our own Coultei Vaughn with fallen arches! Hes the guy what's digging up all this scientific research stuff on what makes people lazy, why men are lazier than women, what drive: people "nerfz" and what unaccount- able and incomprehensible instinct prompts girlish giggles and horse laughs! ' "' " Hatcher Brown says his Ameri- can History Class will always be safe and sound and stndiously studying--unless Mary Pearl An- derson starts laughing. Brown also hopes Santa Claus comes to this class during sixth period- every one else seems to enjoy knocking on his door! ' 4 1 1 I've reached a soln'ion. All my life I've wanted to be an artist. but now I know l'm entirely too "short" for that. Really, did you know that our ex-student and ar- tist, Bill Reddell was so tall he had to stoop down to go through a door. Now we have our own John- ny "Ichabod" Poff, who, by th-I way, is one of those what we call real artists, and he has to fold up completely to. walk under a basket ball goal. So I contend: the reason 1-here aren't more artists in T. H. QS. is that we're just two low down! ll Ill I And is our English teacher a traitor-or does she just like Hap- py's sleek, handsome coach? W'e don't know, but combined with the fact that Harvey Jackson looked down hearted-oh, has we got scoops! tThanks to you, Sam A. Jr.! The joke's on you, he's her brother-in-law! J ll l O Saw in the Happy Roundup a rice bouquet for our Editor, Polly B. 'I'hat's sweet of you, neighbors, and the Hornet staff, with the mu- tual consent of the entire city agreeswith you. She's one O. K. editor and we heard her saying something to the same effect about your eddie-Miss Buz bee! Now how's that for swapping boquets? u n a Heard in Shorthand class: Fran- ces O'Daniel asking every boy in the room for gum. A certain little girl offering Arley Moore the use of her handkerchief. i Q U ln an essay turned in in English class we found the following extrac- tion: "A child should begin to save while' he is small. If'he is thrifty. he will save his money and grow up to be a bank president or some- thing else." Now, ain't that a won. derful opportunity for the younger generation! In other words, be thrifty, andif you don't turn out to be a bank president, you'll at least be something else! So SAVE YOUR PENNIES! E'l"l"P'l"l"l"l"l"l"P'P'!"I"l'4"l"l"l"!"I"X"l'E 3 S o CIE T Y 5 do "!'+'l"!"I''l"l"l"l"l"l"l"!"!"!"!"!"l"!"!"!"!"2"X- WEE MODERNS MEET The Wee Moderns met at the homo of Johnne Ruth Martin VVed- nesday afternoon in their regular meeting. After a business meeting refreshments were served to al' numbers present. .......,0,...... SUB--DEBS MEET Mary Rose Keim entertained the "Sub--Delis" at her home Friday afternoon. Florence Sorrell from Amarillo was a guest. After a busi- ntss meeting several hands of bridge were played. Refreshments were served to the members and their guests. ....1Q..-.1 MARTHA AND JEANNE JORDAN HOSTESSES Misses Jeanne and Martha Jor- dan entertained the Wee Moderns and Sub-hDebs with a slumber par- ty at their home Friday night. The following girls were present: Edith S'allings, Elaine Wilson, Florence Marie Hale, Johnne Ruth Martin Kathryn Daniels, Mozelle Smith Mary Rose Keim, Cnarlie Mas Nortncutt, Betty Poff, Betty Curry, Sara Thompson of Canyon, Floc. ence Sorrel of Amarillo, and the hostesses. ..-li-OT. . BETTY CURRY ENTERTAINS WITH DINNER Miss Betty Curry 9ll4GI'filil18fl with a dinner Sunday honoring Betty Poff. The members present were: Florence Marie Hale, Edith Stallings, .lohnne Martin, Jeanne Jordan, Marjorie Johnson, Elaine Wilson and the hostess and hon oree. ..1.k.0....-i. OPAL CARAWAY HOSTESS Miss Opal Caraway entertained a few of her friends with a slum-- ber party Friday night. Those present were: Rudcne Rutherford Ernestine Starnes, Pauline Clifton Pauline Buchenau, Mary Hancock. and the hostess. .-- .0l . Voc. Ag. Boys To En- ter Contest, Plainview According to reports from Mr. Van Zandt, the vocational agricul- ture class will enter a team in the contest held at the dressed turkey show at Plainview on Dec. 6. There will be few workouts before the contest, as it is the first contest of dressed turkeys to be held in this section. All teams enterefl will be given a one-hour workout before entering the contest. First place winners in judging will re- ceive a S5 premium. Aims Of A Good School 1. The gcod school makes avail- able for the children an inherited knowledge from the past. 2. It develops the power of close and accurate observa'ion of the physical world, and of individual and group conduct and endeavor. 3. The good school trains the child to use his power of observa- tion for his own advancement and for the good of his fellows. 4. It teaches the child to study questions from all sides. By encour- aging careful weighing and balanc- ing of the fac's in each case ii helps the child to reach an accur- ate conclusion. 5. The good school teaches the child the difference between right and wrong and trains him to choose the right. 6. It teaches the meaning of law and order and their significance to organized society. 7. The good school conducts its activities in an orderly systematic' way. S. The good school teaches re- spect for the rights of o'hers, theoretically and practically. 9. The good school is positive in its teaching and practice. 10. The good school teaches and trains children to become law- ahiding, order.loving, constructive men and women of tomorrow. -Selected Peaceful Americans? , tBy Billy Townsendl Since the very content of our national constitution aims at peace. not only with foreign nations, but amog ourselves, it is naturally supposed that we are peace-loving Americans. But are we? Do we love peace enough to deal honestly and fairly with our neigh- bors and fellowmen? Do we love peace enough to want to learn its value? Do we love peace enough to stand up for belief in it in the face of censure and criticism? Do we love peace enough to avert a dispu'e when there is an occasion for one? Do we love peace enough to manifest faith and confidence in our fellowmen? Have we such a love for peace that we would be willing to sacri- fice our lives for its preservation? Some people think that all ques- tions relating to peace are settled between the diplomatic circles of the various nations, but true peace has its foundation in the homes of the people that compose a na- tion. It would be well to ponder the above-stated questions during the Yuletide season, and the days following which will gher in a new year. AWARDED 55.00 PRIZE Portraying the auction of the first wives brought to America. the sophomore class won first place and the coveted 85.00 prize offered in the stunt night contest sronsored by the dramatic club Monday night in the high school auditorium. Second place was awarded the trial of the high school teachers before the throne of Sf. Peter as presented by the homeeconomics club. The wedding of Jack and Jill as presented by the high school band won third place on the stunt night program. The performance of Warner Ward as a player extraor- dinary drew much comment. A1'ogether seven stunts were pre- sented for the enjoyment of a crowd estimated at 350. Stunt. night was the second of a series of programs to be sponsor- ed by the dramatic club. 1. l.-oi...T. Personals Collegc students from W. T. S. T. C. who spent Thanksgiving in Tulia were: Jack Jennings, Dur- ward Knowles, Rudene Rutherford, Olene Julch, Mary Elizabeth NVork- man, Dorothy Lee Yearwood, Cath- erine Devin, Eula Margaret Town- send, Beulah Ruth Sprawls, and Carrie Maxine Douglas. Jack Hale, Lauren Davies, and Earl Cloer spent the week end in Floydada. Betty Curry spent Thanksgiving day in Hobbs, New Mexico. Flo Grigg visited in Cordell, Ok- lahoma during the holidays. Ninetta Dickey visited in Pan. handle, Texas during the holidays. Edith Stallings, Florence Marie Hale, Doris Enimitt, Jeanne Jordan and Elaine Wilson spent Friday in Amarillo. Jeanne Jordan, Johnnie Ruth Mar- tin, Edith Stallings, Betty Curry, Elaine Wilson, Betty Poff, Doris Emmitt, and Florence Marie Hale were visitors in Plainview Sunday. Anna Mayo Sharp spent Thanks- giving day in Amarillo. Mary Nell Jennings, Jack Jen- nings, Fae Shafer spent Thanns- giving day with Leota Burrow. J. B. and Eph Fletcher spent Thanksgiving day in Lubbock. Jeanne and Martha Jordan spent Thanksgiving day in Clarendon. Marcellc Anderson visited friends in Lubbock during the holidays. Lorraine Cochrane visited friends in Amarillo during the holidays. ..i....-0....... Guess Who? Co-Captain of the football squad. Big and bashful, too. Trying now for basketball, Now can you guess who? Answer last week: Anita Seay. 2 llll Hornet Staff Editor-Pauline Buchenau. Assistant Editor-Dorris Shearer. ,Columnists - Doris Shearer. Dorothy Lou Emmitt, and Billie Townsend. Exchange Editor-Gene Nolte. Society Editors - Jolmne Rnth Martin and Betty Curry. Sports Editor-Billie Evans. Reporter-Lula Marjorie Conner, Johnne Ruth Martin, Marjorie Moody, Dorothy Lou Emmitt, and Theresa Kemper. Edith Stallings-Reporter. Typists-John Russell Brooks, Billie Evans and Roscoe Kilcrease Sponsor-Mr. Edelmon. .llii-o1 -. Neglect During the Friday class period. an article was assigned to be due Monday or the grade would be low ered. but, "what does an article amount to, one was due last week and I have to go to the party to- morrow so I will write the article Sunday," is the opinion of an Illi- interested Journalism student. Friday night is spent in antici- pation of the party and Saturday in preparation. Sunday morning the student. sleeps late and when he does get np, thcre is some place to go and st.ill no news article written. Sunday night at 11:30, a student suddenly realizes he has not written the news article, so he begins. Hy the time a pencil il'in supposed to use ink but pen cil will do this timei and paper is found it is 11:45 and the student sits down to write. and ideas come into his head and he starts, only to find the pencil lead is broken and 15 minutes is spent in sharp- ening the pencil. When he starts to write and, the clock rings out at 12:00 o'clock so the student throws down his pencil and utters, "Oh, three is no need in staying up so late to write an old article. I can do that in the morning." So off to bed he goes and finds the next morning that he is busy and when he goes to Journalism class his article is not present. .i ..0-li- Grade School News The second grade is planning to write Santa Claus letters and the best ones will be published in the paper. U O I Miss Dorsett, yauron fa specie from South Texas home room. brought some of hollyi limbs to decorate her l I F Miss Jones who teacher here last year visited the grades Monday. ll lf 1 The fifth grade is planning a VVEIS fl Dl'IIll8l'fy' NIGHT RIDERS- PARDON, CALLERS "Sweet mystery of life at last I have found thee-or have IZ" When cars get tired of standing all by themselves and go home to mothers-minus the son, its time things were looked into! But when the young Romeos of the city start getting so popular that the fair young ladies start calling them up on the telephone in the small hours of the morn- ing to herald some of the most unusual and unconvincing stor- ies and the operator precedes to I relay the news-well, it's time discoveries do start! I Rev. Huff Addresses Assembly Rev, A. C. Huff, pastor of the local Baptist Church, in his ad- dress before high school assembly Tuesday morning, Nov. 26 stated that even in this season of Thanks- giving, we, patrons of this great nation, are not half so thankful as we should be for our health our advantages and opportunities. He gave as illustrations of the ter- rible plights of some people, the diseases of our neighboring Phil- lippine Island, and other charitable institutions for the criminal and in- sane. "Are you thankful, really and truly thankful for your health your physical and mental super- iority, your political frcedom? It you only knew the plight of some of your fellowmen and neighbors in other countries, you'd be thank- ful," he states. trip to the canyons soon and they will also visit the Museum at Can yon, Texas. I l 1 The sixth grade girls are mak- ing projects which will be exchang- ed with another school with the help of the Chamber of Commerce U U l Edna Marie Terry, formerly a student of this school visited here last week. l 52 U Aviation sezims to be the center of interest in the sixth and sev- enth grades when current event day comes. O O 0 Promising young play writers from the sixth grade are now showing their ability in their school work by writing plays from "Flag Rays at Rivertonef' U U U The first grade is planning to buy Christmas decorations with 1' T. A. prize money. Second Six Weeks Honor Roll First Grade-Mildred Carruth, Barbara Daniel, Weldon Glen Hun- eycutt. Betty Jewell Seay, Robert Ardis, Dorothy Ray Bivens, Mar- jorie Oden, Ray Cash, Virginia Younger. Second Grade-Jerry Boles, Max- ine Ebeling, Mary Harris, Zoc Evelyn Humphreys, Lucille Jen nings, Ruth Jones, Gid Kell, Bob. bie Jean Knowles, Mae McKone Maple Marie Ramsey, Oscar Charles Reeves, Darrell Rogers. Jack Scott, Mary Jane Stucker Joe Donald Vaughn, Lonnie Jean Wait, Colleen Ward Third grade-Nan Nolte, Norma Lou Poff, Jack Ardis, Norma Lou Clayton, R. G. Cleunin Jr., Betty Dudley, Nell Rose LaRoe. Fourth grade-Imogene Adams Shannon Black, Robert Cowan, Roy Gene Cox. Jack Jordan, Billy Wade Spiller, Ray Tirey, Billie Bee Tucker. Fifth grads-LoRena 0'Neall Amma Lynn Pearson, Arline Younger, Fonda Zane Duke, Montie Ardis, Gwyneth Deb Bivens, Chas. Edmondson, Ada Jane Burch. Sixth grade-John Will Nichols Harve Reagan, Margarett Jones. Seventh grade-Mayo Duke Stewart Kirkpatrick, Glynn Smith Teddy Sponholtz, H. D. White, Pat XViman. Eighth grade-Bernice Self. Ninth grade--Delbert Devin. Ruth Foster, Martha Jordan, Geneva Lemmon, Marjorie Moody, Martha Orr, 'Fhomasine Starnes, Katie S'ith, Ina Mae Thomas. Tenth grade-Jack Grigg. Eleventh grade-John Russell Brooks, L. Dean Butler, Jeanne Jordan. Post graduates-Rachel Barnett Lee Stith, Threacy Kemper. .- ,01.L.t Are We Superstitious Small children have their make believe world in which Santa Claus is a big hero, and other queer ideas about the president of the United States, and that a hundred dollars is a big fortune. But, as they grow older, their ideas of make-believe world are crushed and are replaced by other common superstitious which they do not believe in exactly, but are faithfu7 to the old ideas and superstitious such as: people whose initials spell a word will be millionaires some day. It is bad luck for two people to look into the mirror at the same time. That clothes put on inside out indicate a big sur- prise is coming: new shoes should be shined immediately after they are bought to preserve the leath. er, and a stolen kiss is better than one free. . HORNETS TO RLAY CALVES: WAYLAND . . Although they have had only two weeks practice the boys basket ball team will play two games away from home this week. Tomor- row night they journey to Plain- view to play the Wayland Jack Rabbits and Saturday afternoon 'I' EN TATIVE SCHEDULE Coach Brown announces the tentative schedule as followsz' Dec. 7-W. T. Calves-there.. Dec. 6-Wayland-there. Dec 14-open. Dec. 20-W. T. Calves-here. Jan, 3-Canyon-there. Jan. 4-Quitaque-here. Jan. 10-Hereford-there. Jan. 11--open. Jan. 17-Happy--there. Jan. 18-open. N Jan. 24eHappy-here. Jan. 25-Quitaque-there. Jan. 31-Hereford-here. Feb. 7-Open. -' Feb. 8-Canyon-here. they go to Canyon to tangle with the West Teaxs Calves. Both Wayland and the Calves are formidable foes. The Wayland crew has several men more than six feet tall, and the Canyon squad is much more experienced than the Hornets. -l -oi-.--lla-4 Studying-An 'Asset' Ur Liability? Of most importance to the ma. jon-ity of students just now, is the question of whether or not they will pass in this or that subjectf The relationship between the sub- ject and the grade received in that subject is largely determined by the attitude of the student toward them. I Although the attitude of some students seems to denote that studying is a liability, the major- ity of students will concede that it is an asset. The technique of study stimulates thinking and de- velops interest in whatever course the student chooses to follow. It helps to lmild a vocabulary, and creates an cnjoyment of good books. The. various courses of s'udy offered in the schools of America provide a wide range of vocations, from which the student is privileged to selcct one or many to specialize in. These vocations, when rightly pursued, constitute the elements of llvlng and the love of life. S'udying, then, is real- ly learning how to live more plea- santly in this complex world of ours. . . PAGEi3l OFFICIAL TULIA PUBLIC SCHOOL NEWSPAPER DECEMBER 12 1, 1 ig.-m1m1u..g,-.g..g,1g1.1q1. -....w.1.g1q1lt,1g1g1u1q1...1u1.g-m -qmlm.-.....t.n...nn-.nit..iiu1uu1iin1m1m1m HOR ET TEAMS SUFFER LOSSES Hornet Staff Editor-Pauline Huchenau. Assistant EditoreDorris Shearer. Colunmists - Doris Shearer, Dorothy Lou Emmitt, and Billie Townsend. Exchange Editor--Gene Nolte. Society Editors - Jolnme Ruth Martin and Betty Curry. Sports Editor-Billie Evans. Reporter-Lula Marjorie Conner, Johnne Ruth Martin, Marjorie Moody, Dorothy Lou Emmitt, and Theresa Kemper. Edith Stallings-Reporter. Typlsts-John Russell Brooks, Billie Evans and Roscoe Kilt-1-ease Sponsor-Mr. Edelmon. ..-7-1-.1o 1-i.. Will You Help? Are you among the group that mars, or in any way dofaccs the property in or around the schooi building? 'Do you in any manner benefit by this lowly misdemeanor? Many students do not respecf ther teachers enough to considei their wishes to have school proper- ty in excellent condition. Do-you ca-rve your initials or the blackboard with lead pencils. throw ink on the floors, draw on t'f.e blackboard with lead pencils, break windows or any of the many other things which detract from the appearance of the building? Warnings and penalties from in structors many times do not take- effect, but why not do your part and help take care of the school propert-y? Wouldn't It Be Great If Grades grew on trees and you could just take your choice? Teachers were kind hear'ed? Everybody minded his or her own business? There were no failures? There were no tlemerits or re- port cards? Mr. Jackson forgot to give a mid-term chemistry test? Teachers saidy "You may chew gum all you wish. dear children?" Freshmen had the superior know- ledge tlrony of seniors?i Students didn't have to burn so much "midni'e oil" the "night be- fore" that awful day? There were no teachers, no work, no "nuthin?" .-...V--1. P. T. A. Meeting A regular meeting of the P. T. A. will be held in the high school auditorium next Thursday, Decem- beij.12, at 4 o'clock. VVatch Mr. Shirley make love to a Hollywood queen in "A Merry Death" next Thursday night. OH. POLLY! If a stranger should enter the high school building and hear Mr. Young.r or some other member of the faculty shout. "Oh, Polly," they might wonder if we really had a birds class in school. Fortunately, this isn't I true. This call, "Oh, Polly," is meant for Pauline Buchenan, and the name seems to fit be- cause Pauline is editor of the llornet, and it is a parrot's na- ture to gather gossip. In playing the "glad game," we might be glad that we do11't have a real polly parrot in school, because those birds will talk! Texas History Course To Be Offered For the benefit of those students who will have sufficient Algebra or Geome'ry credits at the end of this semester, Mr. Wallace and Profes sor Younger have planned a sopho- more course in Textls History to be taught by Mr. Waloace during the second semester. More than thirty-five students have expressel their tesire to take the course. Although it is not af- filia'ed, as yet. Mr. Wallace prom- ises to make the course interest ing for those who take it. .ii-1.0-....1. Home Ee. Club In Monthly Meeting The home economics club niet in their regular monthly meeting last Monday afternoon in the home economics room at 4:00 o'clock. Afttr a business session the fol- loging program was presen'ed: Responsibility of Girls--Pauline lluchenau. Practical Jokes-Billie M. Ruth- crl'ord The Right Attitude of Girls-- ltcba Allen. Some General Etiquette Rules- ldthcl Lee King. -.......--0-.-...M Personals Louise Evans and Olene Julch who are attending XVest Texas State Teachers Collrge in Canyon, visited friends in Tulia Saturday and Sunday. Martha Workman spent Sunday with Reba Allen. Edith Stallings visited in Plain view Saturday afternoon. Thomas J. Smith of Lubbock visited friends in Tulia Saturday and Sunday. Jeanne Jordan, Johnnie Ruth Martin, and Edith Stallings were in Amarillo Saturday night. Pauline Bl1Cl'l6l18.1l,'0IJal Caraway, Rural Basket Ball Tournament ls Postponed -i. Due to the fact that so many other tournaments were being held on the same date, the rural bas- ketball tournament which was scheduled to he held in the Tulia gymnasium December lile-14, has been postponed indetini'ely, e--------o--e'--- Do You Know? The average family in represen tative communities will move sev- en times in 10 years. American cigarettes cost just half as much in China as they do in Nor'h America, where they are made. California- is celebrating her 85th year of statehood this year. Gubernatorial pay in the various states ranges from 253,000 in Soutl: Dakota to 525,000 in New York. The average is about 31500. The Quakers tSocie'y of Friends! c'aim that not,a single Quaker has been on relief rolls during the na- tional depression because of strict Quaker discirline concerning per- sonal economic matters. One-sixth of all the watches now being sold in the L'ni'ed States are bootleg watches mostly smug- gled in from Switzerland. -o-i-- Come see Hatcher Brown shoot down an innocent judge next Thursday night. .T 0...11...... VVe S-aw! Mr. Edelmon "thumbing" his way to Plainview I-'riday night. James Mt-Mahan g- tting nervous over studying too hard on short hand. Dorothy Ma1'ie and David stand- ing on the east side of the build- ing yesterday tfcature it!! Dorotha Bonds occurying twu seats in the school bus, one ot which was for Donald St.oltenbf'r:.' -but sure enough, he didn't take it Dorris Shearer with a "listen" sign on her coat. It ought to bc "talkg" so the reporters could hear and put it in the paper. -. 0..-..?. Murder! Come see Miss Smith plan the death of an innocent viitim next Thursday night. Erncstine Starnes, Mary Hancock. and Anita Seay were visitors in Plainview Sunday. Mozelle Smith visited in Lub- bock Sunday. Jeanne Jordan and Edith Stall- ings visited in Amarillo Sunday X night. " ' The llornet basketball teams, both boys and girls, initiated the new bus into use last week end by losing to the Plainview teams in both games. In the t'irst game the Tulia Hor- nettcs lost to the Plainview Lass- ics 26 ---- 18. The local girls showed considf rable improvement over the past games but missed many bas- ht-ts and showed lack of teamwork. In the final game the Tulia boys open their season by losing to the Wayland .lack Rabbifs, 56--27. The llorncts never really had 3. chance against thc tall college crew: al- though, they did look like they had a prospective team. Everyone of thc ten boys making the jour- ncy was given his chalice in the game. Sa'urday afternoon the boys went to Canyon and took a second bf-atirg at the hands of the West Tcxas Calves. The score was 36- 9. In the first half the Hornets looked as if they might win the guna- and held the Calves to a T- 8 count, but the West Texas cagors came to life in the last halt' and scores 28 points to Tul- ia's 2. The boys said they hoped they had learned somtthing in these two gaincs and are now ready to go to work. Hornets To Play Abernathy: Calves This week end the Hornets will play two games: Friday night they play Abernathy, and Saturday night they will again play the Calves and both games will be playtd in the local gymnasium. ExpreasionoAnd 4 Music Pupils In Joint Recital Mrs. Hulnplireys' music pupils and Miss VValker's expression Illl- pils will give a joint recital Mon- day night at seven thirty in the hich school audi'orium. In addi- Chinese," a one act play, will be Clhimse," a one act play, will be given by a few members of tht- dramatic club. The characters are: Joe Terrill-Leland Anschutz. Gladys Terrill - Lula Marjorie Conner. Ted Brown-Lauren Davies. Dolly XVakliefAnna Mayo Sharp. --.1o...1. WHY DO WE SNEEZE? Because of some foreign object which irritatets the membrane of the nose. Nature has an automat- ic way of expelling such irritating objec's, by sneezing. Usually this irritation can be stopped by press- ing on each side of the nose, about half-way down where the bone stops. - DECEMBER' 12 OFFICIAL TULIA PUBLIC SCHOOL NEWSPAPER P-AGE 32 nz:-n1n1n1n1n-ui--u-51-.-u-nu-1::-n-u-n-n1s1n-u1n---- .-1-1g1g1-1-1g1g-g-Q.-g1-1-1.-1p--1--g.-p1u1p-n.-g1gq.p- SEE THE PLAY "A MERRY DEATH" Musings ln order that the smaller chil- dren of T. H. S. lnuy not ln- dis- appointed on Christmas morning when they peek into the proverb- inl stocking, the menibers of the staff hnvv, by mutunl consent, col- lected several pre-Xmas letters to Santa Claus. We ure truly sorry, vhildren, but due to luck of spucv not all the many letters van be irinted this week: so we have chosen the best written ones from the smallest und most expectant kiddies. If you are real good and don't cause your "lnetters" too much trouble und grief in the nrxt tow days, maybe your letter will be printed next ww-ek: so dry up your tears and try to conform your wishes to Samta's pocket book, as I heard him say that Tulia girls are ctrtuinly expensive. Anyway, hcre's the letters for this wt-ek. il I l llere Suntey: Lust yere l nst yr fer a lnun. Yere before that l aisl yer fvr a MAN. An' none of them years when I looked around on t'hristma.s mournlni: I didn't find no man. So this ye-re I derids-d I wouldn't ust fer quite so inuvh. Please bring me an MAN. I'm shurf- it wun't be no trouble hardly any ut. all to find me an man, for tlwrv are so many fish in tht- sea I think I'll go fishing. lt's true, I am only at little girl, but 0 my fxoodness. what an good littlv girl I um. ln fan-t Santey, I uni the only one in school what does my duty. An' ye vun brang nw u new deem:-ritt book so as I can give Harvey Jackson the's at ole meunyl the limit for puyim: so much atten'lon to si little old hlonde lnudvd girl they will Lurline. Hopefully, Skt-ete Miles. l'. S. An Santey de-rv, don't torgit my littlt friend Elma Miller. She is too timid to tell you what sin- wun's, but I am going t.o tell ya- voz she wunts u man. Tho same thlnp: as I wunt, only differunt, An' who wunts yo to make that hund- sonio tuhhhhb J. lt. Sprawls hurry and grow up bigger, vi' older er sonu-thing before she ge's so dis 4-oumpze-rl she takes up with that Shirley tlmt likes hvr var so well, und fdon't trll her l told youl he 1-un kindn stund hor. If you just re-nnmilis-r hvr I will like yr vnough to quit asking for n main tlf you would bring nn' ont-.1 I F O My dem' Sant: My wishes are fvw und fur between, but this one is very urgent. I nm in desnerutf- need of brown-eyed blonde for whom I have developed at kind of affinity. lf l get him. I promisu to ben. good little girl all next year. Yours in desperation. Roussiu Lee Cantrell. i'l"l"l"l"l"l"l'l"l"P'l'1"l"l"l"l"l"l"l'i"l"!': 3 s 0 C 1 E T Y 1 :.l"l"l"!"l"l"l'4"l"P'l"l"b'l'++'l"P'l"l"P'!"!'z YOUNG PEOPLE ENTERTAINED 'Phe Methodist young: people entertained with a tacky party in the basement of the church Friday night. Guinfrs suitable to the oc:- cnsion were played and delicious refreshments were serv: d to about thirty guests. -.. 1. -,,,--. - .-..,. JUNE HUXFORD HOSTESS T0 DEBONARIES The In-bonaires met ut the honnl of June lluxford Saturdug' afternoon nt three o't-lock. After ai business invvtinp: refreshments w'-re served to all members present. -- A- --A--Q--o---f A------ DEBONAIRES ENTERTAINED BY NEOMA SHERROD Nvonni Sherrod on'ertuined thv llebonuires with at dinner Sunday. The following: girls were present: Fontellu Burrow. June lluxford. Mildred Guyl:-r, Dorothy Lou lim- nlitt, Louise Jones. Marjorie Moody and the hostess. -A ,.Y.,-,, ---- -A Y. W. A. HOLDS SECOND MEETING The Y. YV. A. girls he-lal their st-cond mon'hly meeting: with .Iohnnv Ruth Martini Sunday, Dec. 8. After u delicious lunvh was served, an interesting: Ill't'f.'Cl'lllll was render:-d. Those rresm nt were: llc-tty Curry, Anita Seuy, Mary lluncot-k. lloro- thy Mnrie Mt-Cune, Opal Caraway l'lan'nest.ine Sturnes. Dorothy N1-ll Leonard. Florence Mnriu Hale, Doris l+Immi't. Elaine XVih-son, Edith Stallings, Mrs. Taylor, spon- sor and the hostess. --......-,,.....i. ELAINE WILSON ENTERTAINS Miss Elaine Wilson entertained the Vlfev Moderns with u slumber party in hvr home Saturday night. A delicious midnight lunch was served to the following members: Louise Evans, a student of W. T. S. T. C., Jeanne Jordan. I-Edith Stallings. Florence Marie llule Marvie Rie Dawson, Doris Emlnitt usd the hostess. ....1..,,.........i HOME EC. CLUB ENTERTAINS WITH THEATRE PARTY The Home Eu. Club girls enter- tained the F. F. A. boys with .1 theatre party Friday night. Rc- freshments at the Southern Griii were served to about sixty one members and several aruvsts, who were: Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Van Zand' Mr. Lewis Shirley, Mrs. G. Il. Sherrod. Mrs. Dewey Seay, Miss Lurlhn- Bowman and Miss Miller, the home economics sponsor. Campus Capers lt wusn't told to me, I only hturd, that there was :1 new school bus. If l am wrong about 'his mutter, I shall notify myself immediately and tell me that 1 was wrong, or if I am right. I will hurry and tell myself before some one tells me that I have alrvndy been told. lley, you fish. if you don't hurry and stnrt. breaking u few of th:- young gals hearts around he-ro what huven't been broken, these Tth prrznle lads will go do it for you, cauise I see tln:y're steppin rigfht around. Now I hurt- come to find out for nlysell' that the new bus has ul- ready bevn initiated. Oh. dom' how time films. Was that pop corn or was that rop corn I smelled last Monday al'- ternoon? lt couldn't have feen u new class of homo economies for boys, hut s'ill didn't I r-we boys in tlure 4-ooking? Tsk! Tsk! lt's :H shunnl they use-d that stale butter and old lard on that delicious pop corn. Only T mort- studying: duys nn- til t'hris'nu1s, so do your studying 1-surly. At. ln-at we-'rv found out wh:ll's lam-n going on outside of clussfs :among the lt'2lK'lIt'l'b. Sw-ins to ln- an. faculty play. So lt' some teuuli- er grivt-s ai display of his draniatic ability be-fork the class, think noth- ing of it, because they huve tc. przu-tivo sonu-wln-rv. Looks :is if our science lf'2tl'llPl' is pre-purllu: for war or nmylw he thinks tln- lust ont- isn't over. Any way, don't tell him the different-0 und just humor him lwuaulse h0's an tm-ut'lier. hid you ever rs-:ul the lint-s. "Love thy neighbor?" No, lt wnsn't written by Sliukc-spm-zlro, If y0'l h.wt-n't, look it up some-time he' 1-nuse :-inc-v nr-xt wm-k is "I,ovc-" we -k you should observe this. Ile-- nu-inber, stur'liu.': ut Midnight Sat- urday night to love evvryono. Even if you me-vt your worst enemy fwhivh might bf- your te-aclierb. rs-iueniln-r what wee-it it is. M: what an problu-in this will be. ll'h:it's ming to luippvn, nno'hor we-ek gone by and no midnlgzht 4-all Q-rs? Wliat's wrong: with tho slum- berless parties? Ne-vc-r mind, don't ft-4-l too lux-ky, lim-uuse your turn will Conte. So ln-rt-'s to you till the Xmas holidays! .-.w-.-,,,....... OPAL CARAWAY HONORED Miss Opal Caraway was honored with a surprise birthday party :i her some Saturday nigl1'. Thr' following guests were present: Pauline Buvhennu, Mary Hancock. Pauline Clifton, Della Seaman, Ernestine Starnrs and tne honoree. FACULTY PLAY For the benefit of those who have not ha.d the privilege of see- lng the teulhers of Ttllia High Slhool perform, they will sponsor a three-alt pluy next Thurslay night, December 19, sfnrting ut 8:00 p. ni. "A Merry Health" is the title of tha- play, und it is direited by Miss VVulker of the Speech depart' ment. Miss Miles in the role' of Mrs. Elmo Tuzzgert, who has a will ot' her own: Mr. Edelmon in the roll- of Judge Elmo Taggart, who is Mrs. Tug:gert's husband: Mr. Shirley in the role of Dr. Wal'e Well, who diagnoses case:-ig and Mr. .lnvkson in the role of Jim. the Dandy who c-:muses all tht trouble. are interesting features of the play. New sm-one-ry will be used trough out the plny. ,........i0-- -...... High School To Have Christmas Program Am-m-ding lo a popular vote by tin- student body. the high school will have a Christmas prtrgrani Friday, lievc-lnbef 20: - Pinus for the program will be undf-r the supervision of the stu dofnt vnnnvll. 'l'c-ntzitlvu plans for members of out-li vines to excliange glt's are he-ing worked out by committees appointed by class presidents. I-'or the past two years a simi- lur program has been presented in at most satisfactory manner, and thc- student council is arranging u mort f-ntortuining program. .. .-.i.l.0-1-......- Guess Who? Slufs very dramatic-. And quite emphatic ln everything she does. Slice leads Il. Y. P. U. And teaches, too. Slnfs one whom everyone loves. Answer lust week: lfrzink Stnggs. F. F. A. Poultry Team To Enter Hereford Contest Thr- Tulin l-'. F. A. poul'ry judg- ing: team will enter the poultry 4-ontest at Hereford December 14, whivh is ln-ing he-ld in vonnoctlon with tha- poultry show in Hereford on Dec-enilwr 12, lil, and 1-1. 'l'h4- Tulin ltljllll has won this con'e-st twine and they must win it :main to nmke the silver loving: 1-up permanent property. "'l'e-:uns who enter this contest :always me-ot strong: vompetitton. and ilu- ta-:nu that wins lmslto he expm-imn-Ml." stated Mr. Van Znndt, agriculture instructor. ' PAGE 33 'OFFICIAL TULIA PUBLIC SCHOOL NEWSPAPER DECEMBER 19 -....y.-gi-1u.1g1u-u,-u.-als,n1n.-n1u1m-pn-.g1g1g1.,u1q.1q1,.1,. HOR ETS DOWN CGWBQYS 27-25 Hornet Staff Editor-Pauline Buchenan. Assistant Editor-Dorris Shearer. Columnists - Doris Shearer. Dorothy Lou Emmitt, and Billie Townsend. Exchange Editor-Gene Nolte. Society Editors - Johnne Rnth Martin and Betty Curry. Sports Editor-Billie Evans. Reporter-Lula Marjorie Conner, Johnne Ruth Martin, Marjorie Moody, Dorothy Lou Emmitt, and Theresa Kemper. Edith Stallings-Reporter. Typists-John Russell Brooks, Billie Evans and Roscoe Kilcrease Sponsor-Mr. Edelmon. ,,.....0.i.-.-..- What Who Wants Because of the scarcity of space, we are printing only the articles asked for by the following people: William Henry Younger - A permanent, please. Sis Ritchey- A luqky basket- ball suit. tNo. 10 would do.J Hatcher Bxgwnj- A boy or two who can play basketball, with a feyv new wise cracks thrown in for good measure. - iChester Sprague-"Already go' mine thanks to Santan" fand did you see that new Chevie?l Ernestine Starnes -- A Shirley Temple Doll, or a nigger doll, or just any kind of a doll. Lucy Lockett - Jrnst Jack Ed- wards. 4 I Marym Hancock - A lit'le electric train so she can gq to Happy. ,Betty,,Cnrry - The Quintuplets tdolls ot course.J ,,Opal Caraway - A new set of books lshe studied the others all np.J Irene-C01-dm' - A Monker! Mr. Van Zandt - 'We yon guessf Kenne'h Moon - Santa has al- ready brought him a hair cut so skip it. James MoMahan wants a bottle of Nervine for his nerves as so much of' that dictation in short hand class is making him nervous. And yours truly can think of so many things to ask for that a brief summary, after making out :sevefal less important articles. leaves: thirty hour days, and please make those publicity seek- ers refrain from asking me -to put their names in the paper: for some addifional playing ability for the Hornett squad. And last but not least, don't forget Henry Bice and James McMahan, who have been pleading and imploring dif- ferent students to make donations to fund to be used in lxllying their admittanre to all Home PIC. 1 style shows. .......0...-... Cecil Anna SDQIII2-.NI21l'iE Coch- ran visited XVillie Verna Dallas Sunday. Musings Will wonders never cease! Here we have l'P1J0l"S f1'om all sides that Cecil Anna Spear stayed at home the past two Saturday nights. Be cam-i'n1, Friends, Romans, Conntryl men! Anything might happen in this day of lniracles! if Ili If And here's the absent mindegl Professor Edehnon, ge'ting things all mixr-rl up like a Chincse puzzle, as usual. Now he's just filled with wondermrnt about his exact iden- tity. "Who uni I? Am I the lms- Imnd oi' the h1'otln'1'-iii-law? Am I the judge, or mn I the jndge's lJl'0Yllt?l'?" XYor1'y, worry, worry! Q If Il That innocent infant, Marvio Rie Dawson, wants to know if there are two kinds of nurseries. Yes, Klill'llll5?,'. there uro two. Tho kind you have been associated with und the hind where trois and plants :ure grown. U U U Hatcher Brown, the wise guy- aw, you know him. Well, anyway, ho 'lows as how ho'll he mighty, mighty glad when that American History course is over. "And another thing, class, you can't get this stuff by remote control." 4 ll ll Spanking of Polly BIS galloping van'-hohs fis that where wo lelt off a week or so ago? that penny that l.lTlVGl'SQd about the staff room lust Monday afternoon has "got it too." AL ,le-mst, it travvls widely, but the funny thing about it is that it was being' followed around over the globe HJ by Edolmoifs watch and chain. U O O A hit of advive to the IOVO-l0l'llI Be snro of your "stvady" before you tell someone he's your 'steudyi And some more advice to the love-lorn: Re sure he's at Silverton heforf- you go to Silverton to see him. l O O PORT OI-' LONELY HEARTS-- Deai' Readers: Ahem! It is the sincere desire of the staff mem- bers of the "Hornet" to bring sun- shine and joy into the lives of all the lonely, sorrowful, and other- wise h62l1'thl'0ki-Ell people, The fol- lowing is a list of those applying to us for aid. If you wish to-er, if you are also lonely and-oh well to save emharrassnient, write to: E. C. Harrison-General Deliv- ery, Plainview lhlonde, free, white und oh. so lovablell A. Q. Johnston, Box 14, Plain- view ftall, dark and handsome.l And if you are too timid to writc 'the first letter, just turn your name in to the assistant editor and we'1l see what can be done in the way oi' finding someone who wlll prom- ise not to write anything- about what he really thinks of 'yon. PREACIIER JACKSON? ? ? ? After the lust examination in I vlnfinistry, the students wonder- y ed XYIIOII the teuulier got his S0lll'I'0 of lnatorial 4The1'e's no I . such like in the text bookl. The whole secrei was revealed when ' Qpreziclior Jackson" began class the day following the exam, us- ing what he called his "little red bible" as his key note to chelnistry. Preaclior Jackson has been convinced that his students arc,n't clieniically minded, but it might he wise to study your Sunday School lesson before onterilig class. N A l f If ,. SX f X If X 1 N . NX ' 4 TE o 3 mr .' '53 f'-In .Win J E 5' Post Graduates Organize The post graduates met lust week and organized a class for the remainder of the school term. This is the first post graduate class to be organized here dui-ing the his'ory of this school. The fol- lowing officers were elec-ted: President-Theresa Kemper. Vice President-Mary Nell Jen- nings. Seureta1'y-Treasu1'e1'-- Leota Bur- row. Reporter-Rachel Barnett. Parliamcntarian-Lee Stith. Social Commit'ee--Chairman --- Ernestine Starnes, Flo Grigg, Lloyd Evans, Earlene Robison. Sponsor-Mr. Rieniensvlmeider. T..i..-n1.-.- Faculty To Present "A Merry Death" Tonight Presenting "A Merry Death", the faculty makes its first official appearance tonight in the higl: school auditorium at 8 o'clock. Driven from his home by the fear ot being inurdored. Judge Elmo leaves a wailing family that is seized by bedlam as the Judge's twin brother appears and assumes the 1-ole of the Judge. ' The sudden reappvarance of the Judge complicates things con-' siderably. But the answer will he seen tonight at popular prices --- 15, 25 and 35 cents. The Tnlin Hornets downed tho Happy Cowboys, 27-15 in a prac- tice game nt Dimmitt last Satin'- day evening in the Dimmi't gym at 2:30. Failing to have been placed on the bracket of the tournament, the Tuiia boys got a Frat-tice game wi h the Happy Cowboys, which resulted in u defeat for the Happy ites. This is the first game the Horn- ets have won, after playing two losing games with the Wayland Juckrahbits and the Canyon Culves. The second squad entered the Friona tournament, but was de- feated by the Friendship team from Lubbovk. Tulia Basket Ball Teams Have Bad Luck BOYS A TEAM DEFEATS HAPPY 28-13 A whohis generation of black cats lnnst have crossed the 'I'uli'i bnskek ball teams path last week because only one of the three basketball trains that journeyed away from home returned victorious. The first sign of hum max came wlwn iho boys and girls teams were not allowed to enter the llimmilt tournament Saturday. After all ill'Elllll9lll.S to EDAOI' the f,0lll'll3lll0llff had failed, the two teams set out to match some practice PCUIIIQS. The b0ys baske'e- ers llliillilgtd to get 11 game with llsinpy :incl the girls with Hereford. Meanwhile the Hornets B team was taking some terrible defeats at the Frionn tournament. In tho first gznne at Friona Sat- nrdnv morning. the B squad was cle-Haiti il hy Friomlsliin 60-27. About nn hour Inter, the B team again went down in defeat, this time at the hands of Sudan, 44-21. This lust game was il consolation gzmio. Aft:-r this dofvut the B squad rlvviclvcl to l'l1lIll'll lo Dimmitt to see how the Ilornettees and the A twin wczrv progressing. Whr-n they zirriverl in Dimmitt, they found 'hut the boys A squad had xlofozitorl Happy, 28-123, in u p1'n0tir'e gmnv. This victory greatly lllC0lll'3l?IPd both teams. Later in the evening the lIOl'llPll0S full victims 10 Z1 de- vastating: Ilewoford girls team and inet clvfont. 46-15, Much discouraged, but hopeful the three teams then l'6'llI'Il6d homo. All gannes for this week-end have huon cancelled, -....,-...0....? Frn1if'f1s O'D:1niel spent Friduv night wi'h M1'. and Mrs. Gayle Holes of Amarillo. PEQIEME-It-tau - - - -N - OFFICIAL TULIA PUBLIC SCHOOL NEWSPAPER PAGE 54 Tulia Team Wins Poultry Contest We Saw Prof. at Kress's in Amarillo Sat- urday afternoon. Ralph Spicer running down thf hall last week shooting a cap gun. Mr. Jackson at Plainview Siltlll' day night. tAhh teacherlb Wallace Rice standing up in chapel three times as long as o h- er people who had been tardy. tHe most have been late.i A certain girl making the long trip to Silverton Sunday with one boy to see another one-but alas! All ill vain. tNow, Speck!! - ....0. i "Raspberry Patch" The height of something or oth- er: Sweeping birthdays off the cal- endar after the fifth year has been passed. i l i Pretty neat Keeping things in .nc family!-one fair student marks times with the kid brother until the other brother comes home. F O U "Oh, you're driving me crazy" nlght well be the theme song cf admirers of ollr Student Council president. Q O U And now we have the industrious lads t.hat sat up with the turkey.. all night to keep them from get- ting lonesome. at 4 a 'I'here's a cat ill the Razzberry patch and we don't like it a bit. cause it's got a certain girl's tongue and all we can say is that he's a good looking lad. u a n Advice to the freshmen: Bw a .:,u0d li'tle boy so when you grow np to be a senior you can feel superior-if you hapren to be inclined tllat way. 11 1 U Deah! Deah! what will the pub- lic think when they see all of our beloved teachers Pllllllillg around the stage mumbling Thursday night. lint it's really just the faculty play "A Merry Death." 1 O O And here we have the Freshman boys asking Dad for the car to take their girl to the show. l i I Flash!- the latest fad is not hanging up our stocking for Santa or having a Christmas tree but griping till we rtceive our gifts before Christmas. O Q O We've heard of the face on thc bar room floor but now it's the face on the drug s'ore table. l ll U Here's wishillg you a Merry Christmas and a Happy New Year from the razzberry patch! Flo Grigg spent Sunday nigllt with Frances 0'Daniel. R. V. BAKER STARTED IT With Christmas holidays ap- proaching, General Science stu- dents, and also those in some other Science classes, wonder who will read the annual Christ- mas story to them. For the first time ill ten or twelve years, R. V. Baker will open his story bock to the new group of students in Phillips school. For the tirst time in as many years T. H. S. students , wi.l go home wi h an empty ' fc. ling in their hearts-some thing was missing from the usu- 1 al Christmas program on that 'ast day before the holiday sea- son: something that somehow they never had appl-ecia'ed, only perhaps as a break in the usual monotony of their studies, but som.-thing that now they miss more than many of them would miss Santa Claus at the closing program on Friday afternoon. Someone must read the usual story to those faithful few who listened with interest to it for years in succession. someone must keep up the old tradition. lt's almost like the school songs, or the foo ball loyalty, or the school colors, something we cau't do witllout. So this year. just in case some l students are wondering how we I nill survive the "last day." Miss I Miller, that beloved Home Eco- non-i.:s and Biology teacher, has already asked for the privilege of carrying on this tradition that has become a part of T. H. S. ! Three Cheers for our ncw story icler! Three cheers for "The Other Wise Man." and Three till.-ers for ll. v. Baker! Campus Capers Every day and every way wc hear of more "Steadies." we won- der who the lucky guy was las week end? Oysters for breakfast-who ever heard of such, oh, it was just a misunderstanding over the tele- phone. They must have nieanl orange juice. Some childrrn will never grow up. VVhy, only last week a little boy and girl were seen tryin!-E to get off with a spoon. For shame. sonny. you shouldn't have put all of the blame on your girl friend. Many times there is a yearning in everyone's heart to handle mon- ey. Of course the proper place to do this would be in the bank. Bu' when a girl gs ts so desperate to be around money that she would even like to be janitor, of a bank. something really should be done. "Santa Claus came ill the Spring" l QL ?' 'L l - 'a , O 7 r' X J -.J School To Be Dis- missed Friday School will he dismissed hero to- nlol'row for the Christmas holiday ncason, and classes will not be rc- Slllll9tl until the week following the dismissal, Dec. 30. There is to be a short Christ- mas program for the school day afternoon, after which the dnts will be dismissed. Fri- stu- lioparting from the usual cus- tom, only one -week's vacation will be given this year but school will bc turned out one wcek earlier next spring. ,-......0..iv. Mr. Richard Talks On Metorites Mr. Richard of the Department of Natural Resources of the U. S. government spoke to the high school on Metori'es last Tuesday afternoon in chapel. Ile told many interesting things about metors. He talked to both Science classes in thc afternoon class period. "Don". think you can dodge a meteor if you see one coming to- ward you." joked Mr. Richard as he told of a lllilll who had ducked one that was really 150 miles away. "1-10,000 miles a minte is nlorc speed than we can cope with," he dryly remarked. Dorothy Lou Elllllllit, Neonla Sherrod, Edith Stallings, and Kath- ryn Daniel were visitors ill Ama- rillo Saturday. or a' least he lllllflt have Colne Stlllll! oth-r time because the Ulll'lSi.lllilS Spirit seems to be miss- ing among some of the students. Wal, my good frauds it's about tilnc for all of you clinging vines o turn loose because many times, they won't buy you a Christmas pr--sent anyway. lloys will be boys, bllt climbing ladders in the typing room just to pllt ill a light globe is some- times uncalled for, so you just have to consider the climber. Our dear little science teacher is just too kind because he never lllilktf-l his pupils take an exam. It must be the Xmas sririt in him. Blah, blah, blah. Halley Ho With a margin of 75 points over the nearest rival, Friona, and with a score of 1374 points, the Tulia F. F. A. poultry judging team won the annual Hereford poultry con- test at Hereford, Saturday, Decem- ber 14. High point man of the contest was Allen of Quail, Texas, with a score of 461 points. Donald Stol- tenberg. who was alternate, and Delbert Devin tied for fifth place, with a score of 455 points each. The poultry team has done ex- cellent work this year. They have only entered two contestsg but by winning the Hereford contest by such a wide m8l'glll, they have set a record tllat will make any team do good work. The Tulia boys placed 2, 3, 4, and 5 in the contest, and any three boys could have won the contest, as therc were only 6 points difference in the second high man and the two that tied for tiftll. Congressman Jones Speaks Marvin Jones, Congressman from ilu- 18th district, spoke in the high school auditorium last Friday night at R o'clock. He was introduced by Gorda!! Jordan, of the local Chamber of Commerce, and talked on the farriz program, and how it put all peo- ple on the same level. He stated that 86'7U of the income tax comes from east of the Mississippi and llorth of the Ohio Rivers, and had it not been for the farm program. many more of the businesses would have failed in past years. He also stated that he expected more pro- gress in the next 25 years than Methusula saw in all his life. l Notice! Due to sonle mistake on the part of the staff: the seventh grade girls honor roll was not given last week. It is as follows: Helen Cowan, Martha Jane Crock er, Virginia Davis,, Virginia Jack- son, llnogene Jennings, Louise I.aRoe. Winona Lemmon, Hazel Reeves ad Genevine Seamon. Doris Ennnitt, Jeannie Jordan, Edith Stallings, Florence Marie llale, lillainc 1Vilson. lletty Currv. and .lohnno Ruth Martin visited Louise lilxans ill Canyon Sunday. .-..-1 -0Yii...1. Guess Who? Sir feet-three and comical- Hornct center. too. Ichabod in T. H. S. Mr. Crane t.o you. Answer last week: Miss Walk- er. silk PAGE 35 'OFFICIAL TULIA PUBLIC SCHOOL NEWSPAPER JANUARY 9 1-1g1q1g15..-g.-g1g1g1g1-..q1 .31-lg.-3.-g.-q...-1gQ--1g1-1g Plainview and Claude Win Contests Musings NVhat? Two whole weeks gone by with nary a scandal sheet? Tsk! Tsk! This just can't go on! 1 1 It Wonder why certain little boys were afraid to go home to mama in the early dawning of January first And why so many pupils slept in classes that same day? Oh, you say it was the day after New Year's eve? Yesslr, that':3 right. Wake up, Adelaide! Didn't you know we're right in the big middle of the grand beginning of a brand new year! With 365 days ahead of us. Days, like as many pages in a book, all ready to have one long story written on them. When we write finis to this book "1936"-What will our pages say? Here's to "and they lived happily" Quo, not ever afterl "all through the year." o o a Reba Allen says she just could not enjoy the trip to Memphis, Tennessee, as much as she really should have. Well, honey, seeing as how thipgs happened just the way-they did and all, we under- stand. We know you were just lonesome for dear ole Times Square. And after all, he WAS a sissy. Heard someone wondering if you learned anything new to tell at choir practice. Aw, I forgot. I O U Dillard Scott, down at Floydada said in a. late edition of his scan- dal sheet, "Don't believe anything you hear, and only half what you see." Yes, son. Dld you see Dixie Mae ln Tulia last week end? Eph and certain other little boys did. And somebody is from Missouri or somewhere-going around ask- ing who let the air out of Jody Boston's tires Saturday night. And "Speck" didn't know a thing about U U l Somebody in town has mighty big feet, and I'm not joking. If you don't believe it just look at those pictures they made last Sunday. ll l i Queer things do happen. For in- stance, a certain fair maiden get- ting a Christmas card saying, "Merry Christmas to Father," and some people getting presents what wasn't. And so many new members of the Epworth League on New Year's Eve. t il U Wonder what those basketball girls will do next? Not win a game we bet, if some of them don't change their temperamental dis- positions and decide to do a little cooperative work. O U U If a fellow would choose his friends the way he chooses his trousers, there'd be fewer rips in friendships and no patches on the seat of his wisdom. i'I"l"l"l"l"l"l"l"l"l"P4"l"l"l"l'i"l"l'4"l"!': 3 s o c 1 E fr Y 1 :.P'P4"H"l"l'4"H'i'i"l"l"P'l'+'P'P'l"!"l"P'l'4'z WEE MODERNS ENTERTAINED The "Wee Modems" were en- tertained with a slumber party at .lcamie Jordan's home Sunday night, December 22. A delicious midnight lunch was served to all members present. ,ji-0- ....-t WEE MODERNS HAVE SLUMBER PARTY After the holiday party given af. the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ray Jordan. the members of the VVee Modern Club were entertained with a slumber party at the home of Johnnie Ruth Martin. Those pres- ent were: Florence Marie Hale, Louise Evans, Jeanne Jordan, Edith Stallings, Elaine Wilson, and Mar vie Ric Dawson. ..........C........ YOUNG PEOPLE ENTERTAINED WITH BANQUET The young people of the Metho- dist Church were entertained with the annual New Year's Eve ban- quet Tuesday night, December 31. A color scheme of blue and silver was carried out with blue horse shoes as favors. About sixty young people were present to see the new year in and the old year out. i....i--o...1.,-l-. NEOMA SHERROD ENTERTAINS Miss Neoma Sherrod entertain- ed a group of friends at her home Friday night, January 3. Bridge and other games were enjoyed dur- ing the evening. Refreshments were :erved to the following guests: Marjorie Musick, Marjorie Moody, Mozelle Smith, Mildred Gayler, June lluxford, Dorothy Lou Emmitt, Ra- chel Parker, Thomasine Starnes, Louise Jones, Gene Nolte, Arley Moore, William Kirk Hulsey, Chas. Martin, Lauren Davies, Billie Evans, John Russell Brooks, Ster- ling Burton, Jimmy McCasland, Everett Mangum, and the hostess, ........ln-. .- NEW YEAR'S CELEBRATION New Year's Eve a group of Martha and Jeanne Jordan's friends were entertained with a German ball at the Jordan home. At mid- night the guests ushered in the New Year with the throwing of confetti and serpentine. Refresh- ments of hot coffee, sandwiches. and cookies were served to: Emily and Florence Sollell of Amarillo, Florence Marie Hale, Charlie Mae Northcutt, Dorothy Nell Leonard, Dorothy Marie McCune, Edith Stallings, .Iohnne Ruth Martin, Marvie Rie Dawson, Alleta Daw- son, Louise Evans, Janelle Hutchi- New Grade School Teacher Employed Miss Kate Iva Gossett of Post, Texas has been elected to fill the vacancy made by the resignation of Miss Marguerite Dorsett. She has had three years exper- ience, is now in the University of Texas, and she will report here following the end of Texas Uni versity's first semester. Mrs. Ilatcher Brown is substitut- ing in the fourth grade, pending the arrival of Miss Gossett. ...Q-.414-.... IN APPRECIATION The students and faculty members of the school wish to express their appreciation to W. C. Cowan Grain Co. for the 22, new 1936 calendars which were given to them to hang in each class room and the offices. son, Lucille Clennin, Marie Clea- nin, Mary Rose Keim, Kathryn Daniels, David Reddell, Bernice Clower, Charlie Riggs, Joe Keim. Bob Flynt "Pete" Stringer, Red Jones, Glenn Williams, Wayne Her- ring, Wayne Flynt, E. J. Harpole. Jack Rogers, Kenneth Moon, Bill Reddell, Kirby and Thornton Mu- sick, Walter Dukes, J. P. Sharp, Wallace Rice, Sam Harris, and the hostess and chaperones. DORRIS SHEARER HOSTESS Dorrls Shearer was hostess Sun- day at a dinner honoring Leo Coward of Floydada, after which the group went kodaking. Dinner was served to Lauren Davies, Jack Hale, Lucy Cloer, Maurine Shearer, Earl Cloer, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Burns, the guest of honor and the hostess. ..1T0T. i... OPAL CARAWAY ENTERTAINS WITH SLUMBER PARTY Opal Caraway was hostess at a slumber party in her home New Year's eve honoring Rudene Ruth- erford and Olene Julch, students of W. T. S. T. C. Bridge and can- dy making furnished entertain- ment. Those present were: Pauline Ruchenau, Mary Hancock, Flo Grigg, Pauline Clifton, Ernestinc Starnes, Ninetta Dickey, the hon- orees, and the hostess. FLORENCE MARIE HALE AND EDITH STALLINGS ENTERTAIN Misses Edith Stallings and Flor- ence Marie Hale entertained with a bridge dinner at the former's home Thursday, December 26. The decorations were carried out in true New Year's fashion. After sev- eral games of bridge were played, a delicious dinner was served to the following: Elaine Wilson, Doris Emmitt, Louise Evans, Jeanne Jordan, Johnne Ruth Martin. Betty Curry and the hostess. SECOND YEAR WIN FOR BOTH TEAMS In the second annual Grain and Poultry Show sponsored here, Jan- uary 4, by the Tulia F. F. A. Club, Plainview placed first of the two entries in the grain division: and Claude placed first of the six en- tries in the poultry division. Claude placed first in the poul- try division with a score of 1323, with Friona pushing them forward with a score of 1322. F. Patterson, of Claude, was high point man. hai-ing a score of 464, followed by M. Garrett of Friona, with a score of 453. VVinning by a score oi' 1484 to 1366 over Lazbuddy, Plainview placed first, having A. Stark as high point man, with a score of 515. Lazbuddy had second high man, H. Hudnall, who had a score of 503. This is the second time Claude has won the cup that is offered by the Chamber of Commerce. Mc- Lean also has one winning of the cup. Nlfith 110 other contenders for the grain cup offered by the Tulia Milling Co., Plainview has 2 win- nings on it. .L-1.11--0-l 1 Tulia Retains South- ern Association Membership For the tenth successive year the Tulia High School has been retained on the Southern Associa- tion list of schools and colleges. At the time Tulia first became a member of the Association there were approximately ten schools in Texas north of Abilene who held membership in the Association. During the past several years, Tulia students have made an en- viable record ln the different col- leges of the state. 'GueQowho? As Zasu Pitts she's a scream, As a junior she is better, As a VVee Modern, she's 0. K., As a junior she takes her letter. Answer Dec. 19, 1935, Johnny Poff. Failure Slips Issued In order that the pupils, as well as the parents, may know just where they stand in their class work, failure slips were issued to those pupils whose work is unsat- isfactory for this term, and notice given to begin studying harder for mid-term examinations, which start- ed yesterday. These slips were Issued Monday to the students to be signed by the parents and returned. An ef- fort is being made to prevent a larger number of failures. .,,,..,,,,, , T-.sq W, all I 41? JANUARY 9 OFFICIAL TULIA PUBLIC SCHOOL NEWSPAPER PAGE. 36 -to---Fla-yi---lllereford and F-rniond Hornet Staff Editor-Pauline Buchenau. Assistant Editor-Dorris Shearer. Columnists - Doris Shearer. Dorothy Lou Emmitt, and Billie Townsend. Exchange Editor-Gene Nolte. Society Editors - Johnne Rnth Martin and Betty Curry. Sports Editor-Billie Evans. Reporter-Lula Marjorie Conner, Johnne Ruth Martin, Marjorie Moody, Dorothy Lou Emmitt, and Theresa Kemper. Edith Stallings-Reporter. Typists-John Russell Brooks, Billie Evans and Roscoe Kilcrease Sponsor-Mr. Edelmon. Do You Care? Do you care whether or not you pass your mid-term examinations? Are you a student who will pur- posely lower the standards of our high school by failing in your work or by barely passing? Every student is capable of do- ing a. high grade ot work if he tries hard enough. He should not be satisfied with a passing grade ot 70, but he should attain higher goals of at least 80. The student who works diligently in high school is the one who will be most likely to succeed in his life work. The pupil who loafs during his high school days will have difficulty in securing recommendations when he applies for 9. position. The business man wants an em- ployee who does his work accur- ately and quickly. ll! the student develops his ability to think quick- ly and accurately while he is in high school, he will be able to do good work in the business world. Therefore, why will you be con- tented to barely pass your work? Everyone is capable of good work if he tries. .-.......0..-.- '1- Faculty Team Downs Exes 30 To 20 i The faculty team defeated the Tulia Exes Saturday night in the local gym by a score of 30-20. This game followed the regular games and was the only ontanglc- mont in which tho Tulia school emerged victorious. .i,...0..-i.. Waller To Lead Hornets In '36 By the vote ot' his team mates, just preceding the mother-son banquet January 1, Averett Waller was selected to lead the 1936 tradition of the Hornet footbali squad. Although playing his foot hall in 1935, Waller has proved himself a valuable man on the team. He is expected to fill a backfield position next year. LITERATURE? LIBRARIANS! T. H. S. should feel honored. THS's heart of stone should rise with pride. THS should hand out to three of its dis- tinguished literary-minded stu- dents an honorary degree or something. In fact, 'FHS should change certain librarians or else Jack Hale will be "in the red" for sole leather: R. L. Stringer will be wearing specks because of serious eye-strain, and having rheumatism from too frequent use of his legs: and Guy Tom- linson will be a book-worm, or a, frenzied, fnmlng fanatic, wringing his hands and saying frantically, "Give me another book, quick! I've finished this one!" It seems that Guy Tomlinson hasn't any particular affinity for the librarians, but he is just craving a little literary develop- ment, reading from one to four - or five books a. day. iChecking out from five to ten books and magazines each day, and mak- ing from fifteen to thirty trips to the library the third period each day.D Jack Hale doesn't seem to check out any books, only once in a. while just to fool the teach- er-he brings a magazine back with him, but Helen thinks that . is just an excuse to get to come back to the library. Vl'e don't know what to think-only he l l I I l isn't reading any books -- and makes a continuous trip to the library! Then there's our friend String:- er, who reads from four to ten books a week, it seems. Still, it seems also that he goes to the library enough to be reading the whole reading list every day. Mr. NVallace says, "Give Guy Tomlinson and R. L. Stringer the rake." Ahhh. Give Jack Hale the gong! Grade School Glimpses Since the Christmas holidays many new students have been enrolled in the grade school. Ilfrcanse of so many colds. all students have been requested to bring handkerchiefs to school. This has hc-vii especially stressed in the health classes. A large globe has been present- Od to the fifth grade by Crawford Pharmacy for having the largest number of Rexall seals. All classes were eligible for this globe, but of coarse, all could not win. The "Estrilda Club" consisting Exes Speak In Assembly Friday Speaking in assembly Friday morning.-5, A. D. Payne and Gayle Mayo, Tulia graduates of '35, spoke on what they are doing at A. 8: M. where they are attending col- lege. "We get up at six o'clock every morning and clean up our room," said A. D. telling of their daily routine. "At a certain time, thc freshmen wake their upper class- men. If we do not wake them at the exact time they want to be aroused, we catch it." Many other things happen dur- ing a f1'eshman's day at A. 8: M., such as: rcnning errands and do- ing odd jobs for upper classmen, drill practices, different athletics. and the different kinds ot work the boys do besides their classes. According to "Fish" Payne, as he is called in A. k M., the sta- dcnts are confined to their rooms from seven thirty to eleven o'clock during which time they are sup- posed to study. At eleven, everyone goes to bed, unless he has special permission to study. Gayle Mayo lengthened the sub- ject by going more into detail. "I wish," said "Fish" Mayo, "that T had studied as I should have in high school. I used to kick when I had to study on a lesson for more than thirty minutes. I am now lucky it I don't have to study on a lesson for more than three hours." These boys did excellent work in high sc-hool and are doing well in A. 8: N. mi.. ,.... 0....... .. l.. Mothers Entertain Football Squad Honoring the members ot' thi' 1935 football team, the mothers entertained with- a royal feast XVvdnesday, January 1, at 7:30 o'clock in the Presbyterian church. NVelcome Address--Mrs. Reddcll. Response - Frank Stapggs. Saxaphone Solo--Jack Rogers llI'C0lllDZllllltd by Pauline Bnchenan. "Life's Bargains"--Mr. Wallace-. Piano solo-Mr. Rlemenschneid- ur. Football as a part of life- Mr. Edelmon. Apprrc-lation to football boys and mothers - Coach Hatcher Ilrown. Flowers were furnished by the Tulia Floral Company and favors were sent by Heard Q .Iona-s. of the sixth grade boys, was entertained in the Nichols home last Tuesday evening with a "Watch, Party". Mrs. Nichols and Mrs. Crocker were the SDOIISOPS. The Tulia Hornets-and I-Iornettes will journey to Hereford tomorrow night to play the strong White- face teams, and Saturday night the locals will invade Friona. tc battle the undefeated Chiefs and Squaws of that school. The Tulia lads will enter the cage at Hereford with memories of the past football season ringing in their ears. This will be the first game for the Hereford boys and the first cage meeting of the two teams since last year. The Ilornettes have already lost one game to the Hereford girls hy a one-sided score, and they hope to avenge the defeat by win- ning tomorrow night. Little is known about the Fri- ona girls, but the boys' team has been beating some of the best teams in that section of the coun- try, They are thus far undefeat- ed in cage playing. They will prob- ably he thinking of the 6--0 defeat that the Hornets handed them in football. .,-.,,-.0-.,,.l,i Lose To Canyon And' To Quitaque The Tulia boys and girls opened thcir home schedule Saturday night by losing u double-header to to the Qnltaque teams, alter hav- ing already lost both games. with the Eagles at Canyon Friday night. In the most thrilling ,encounter of the week end, the Tulia. Hor- nets lost to the Quitaque boys, 20-49. This game was a 'nip and tuck hattloall 'the way through. The locals opened the game by running up a large lead. At 'the half, Tulia led by the count, 15-6. With the beginning of the last quarter the Hornets saw their lead drop until the count was tied at 18. Quitaquo fouled und Tulia made thu goal, but the visitors came haf-k and made a spectacular long shot and put the game on ice: but hz-fore Tulia again got the ball. the :game ended. V In the opening game Saturday night, the llornettes lost 11 thrilling gmnzw Saturday night, the H011- nu-ttes lost a thrilling game to -the Quitaque Lassies, 38--19. The lo- cal girls mach- n hotter showing in this game than ln any other they have played this year. 1 Friday night the Tulia boys lost a slow and lllltlll'llllIlI.f game to the Canyon Eagles, 35--15. In this game the boys never got started and showed little pep and fight. The girls also lost to the Call- yon pzlrls by the swore ol 20-13. This game was also slow, and a poor showing was made by the team. .. ..-n...1......1. D NVe saw Pauline B. wearing a gold bracelet after Christmas und also someone's 1935 class ring. .IEEE-37 - - OFFICIAL TULIA PUBLIC SCHOOL NEWSPAPER -EW SCHED LE I HIGH Musings Information wanted. Who's Lucl- la and what's Reba Alle11's middle name? And while we're on the subject, where did Hatcher Brown get those History questions for the M. 'l'.? And who was the blonde in the hack seat of the V-S and --swell did any of you know ole Pcnclore Iirooks 1John Russell to you? had a birthday about Jan. 5? i li l .lust like a woman. Skcete Milos just reminiscing and dug: up u skvlcton from the past. Way baclr in the gay nineties when Skeete was a teaching tcnderYoot-- and still afraid of the big had wolf-- I mean she was afraid of the dark ----she was working in the Biology lab. Cthat's when she was teach ing these wise birds how to catch the worml wellwas I was saying, :zhe was still working when thc shades of night foll with a bang 'W-illlll for some reason or other, Skeete was afraid to walk, crawl, or slide down the hall to the front door'-so she just worked on--and at last Fatso camo to the rescue and saved the day-or rather the wee small hours. Funny why you nerve thought to look in the corn- vr for a man, team-licr. I U I Hatcher will think ol' something useful some day in spite of cvcry- thing.: to use a shov horn to extri- vaio sardines from their can. l 52 U Just a little tip, never tell anY body what yon're going to do if you think you're going to do some- thing. or if t,hcre's a bare possi- bility that you won't do it, 'cause when it comes to a showdown and you do just the opposite, people like Dorotha and Raussia Lee and anyone else that knows it will say, "I told you so." I U l "Just two more days rlcar, then l'll he there"--fs ihatfs tho main theme of letters being rcccivcd by the chaps of tho Red and White Y. from places such as Matador. Olton, Silverton and Floydamla. And are you a builder-upper? l l U Of all the nerve! Call her a gold diggor if you wish but she won? with a certain T. ll. S. flop and camo home minus tho only piece of jewelry she posscsscd. Oh, Fil- bcrt! " " ' Then thcre's our friend, Jake. llfilftllllillg a Drospcrons business man. Indeed! Even contemplating lilrnig a secretary to help him pull ol'i',his coat at busy moments. Ah! H ll ll But seriously now: The striking beauty of some of our "sweet young things" is like a steadily erupting volcano-safest to view from afar. HORNET BASKET BALL . 1936 SCHEDULE Jan. 15 Plainview-Here. 1 Jan. 17 Happy--There. I Jan. 18 NV. T. Calves--Here. I Jan. 24 Happy-Here. I Jan. 25 Quitaqne--'I'h4're. l Jan. 31 Hereford-Here. I Feb. 1 Friona--Here. Fell. 7 VVayland-Here. Feb. 8 Canyon-llere. , 'ml O Dld You Know That each consumer in the Unit- ed States ate 20 pounds less food ouch dcpression year? That so many languages and dialects are spoken in China that a. person could use u different lun- guage for every day in That seven out of pounds of oleomargarine buttcr snbstitutcs are farmers? That in some statrs a man can't marry his lll0ull'l'-lll-IZUV or his sister-in-law? That our Federal prison popula- tion is now over 12,250? That five hunrlrcd and twenty five laws relating to welfare, re- lief, and recovery were passed by the States making up the Unit- md States during 1933-34. That there are now approximate- ly 2,299,100 Boy Scouts i11 the wo1'ld. That the Statue of Liberty in Ni-w Yank harbor will celebrate hm' Luth birthday anniversary on Ul'lhb9l' 28, 1936. 'l'lsal the town of Ilcll consists of a railway station, a cafe, and a few houses, and is located tween, ty miles east of 'Frondhjc-m, Nor- way. 'Ihat a new farm tractor has an air-conditionfd, sound-proofed can equipped with a radio and a cigar lighter. That the most congested resi- dential section in the whole world is found in the Harlem section of Manhattan Island, near the East River. In one city block here there am living at present 2,700 persons. That three fourths of all the w0rld's mail is now written in English, and a grand total of about 191,000,000 pvonle speak English today as their native or adopted tongue. That "there is always something wrong with a man, as there is a motor, when he knocks contins tially." .. -...0--- WHY ARE TEARS SALT? Because salt when properly mix- ed with water makes a perfect wash for the eyes and Nature makes the proper solution. Pure water is injurious to all delicate living things the year? every 10 and other used by Home Economics Department Lauded Miss Esther Sorrenson, state su- pervisor of home cconomics, was quite complimentary to the Tulia high school home economics de- partment. The following quotations are taken from her report: "The department is well equip- ped and good standards of house- knering are maintained." "Lessons are interesting and wc ll planned." "A budget has been planned for the department, and accounts are kept hy the girls. There is a four- drawer steel file. The contents arc well organized, and the illustrative material is good." "Home projects are in progress, and a. ftw have been completcd. Nineteen homes have been visit- ed. Projects selected are practical, and :L good variety is represent- ed." "Good standards are maintained. Garmrnts examined were well con- 5if.l'lll'l.HKl. Miss Miller is a member of 'l'. V. A. a.nd 'l'. S. T. A." "There is no home demonstra- tion clnb in Tulia, but some inter- est in adult classes has been shown. A tenmonths Dl'0gl'Z1lll, in- cluding adult classes, should be offered. Miss Miller is capable of putting: over a good program." Following Miss Sorrcnsoifs ref:- ommondations, Miss Miller will work on a ten months plan and devote hor entire time to work in the home cconomics field. ,. t..--...g.....-l. New Honor Study Hall An honor study hall has been inslituti d at the fourth period which is composed ol' students who would ordinarily have been in the study hall at this period who re- ceived not more than five dcmer- its during the first semester. N0 teacher supervises this study hall. as it is believed these students will work as wvll without one. However, if Professor Younger hours of misbchavior here, the stu- dents will he given a secret bal- lot on which to vote out the per- sons who have be-en misbehaving. This study hall meets in the 7th grade boys' room and is composed ol' 31 students. The mvrnhers have calm-ctcd J. R. Sprawls to check the roll. .. .-.,...-.-0-......T..- THREE NEW STUDENTS EN- ROLLED IN HIGH SCHOOL According to office records, three new students have bcen enrolled in high school. These new students are: Martha Lce Pyeatt, Prarie View, Arkansas: Gordan Hutson. Lakeview, Texas: and Milton Goods, Abilene, Texas. JANUARY 16 -...',151g.-.m1lm-.m,1n1M1-,..m.......-.... SCHOOL SCHEDULE CHANGED: NEW COURSES BEING OFFERED Because so many students have been tardy during the first semes- ter, the tilne at which classes will begin in the morning has been changed from 8:45 o'clock to 3 o'r-lock. Many rural students have takcn advantage of the extra 15 minutrs given them, therefore, the time for the first class has been changed for all students. Students may enter first period classes at 8:-15, and there will he a 15 min- ulo help period from 8:45 to 9 o'r-lock, at which time students will be privileged to receive in- dividual instruction. A course in Texas history he taught this semester by Mr. will Wallace. Vocational guidance will follow commercial arithmftic, and economics will follow civics. Mr. the Shirley will teach biology fourth period, and Mr. Riemen- schneider will shift some of the band students to a higher hand. Regular assembly periods have bee-n discontinued. T. .T..T0... .i Interscholastic' Work Begins Now Preparations are being made now for the interscholastic league con- tests which will be held next spring. Miss Miller is in charge of Senior spelling, and has already begun work on this. Mr. Edelmon will supervise the debate division. Mr. Jackson will have charge of tennis, and Miss Bowman will in- struct the contestants in the essay contest. .....-0.ll-.- Hornet Staff To Attend Panhandle Press Convention Members of the Hornet staff ex- pect to attend the annual Panhan- dle press association convention in Panhandle, Texas. This association is made up of the various Panhan- dle schools publishing a school pa- per, but out of high school staffs Tulia is a charter mcmbvr of the association. Two sucfscssive editors of the Hornet are to be entered in the contest by January 17. Judges will select the best entries. --1-1 fl-1.1--i Guess Who? I-lc's in football. and baskftball. and he's an all-around star, He's friendly and knows you, wherever you are: Hc has black wavy hair and is good looking, too, He is smart. and it's a bet that you can't guess who! Answer last week: Johnne Ruth Martin. wi--pw . JANUARY 16 OFFICIAL TULIA PUBLIC SCHOOL NEWSPAPER' PAGE. 38 Tulia Hornets i Defeat Hereford, 36-.15. Hornet Staff Editor-Pauline Buchenau. Assistant Editor-Dorris Shearer. Columnists - Doris Shearer, Dorothy Lou Emmitt, and Billie Townsend. Exchange Editor-Gene Nolte. Society Editors -- Johnne Ruth Martin and Betty Curry. Sports Editor-L. Dean Butler. Reporter--Lula Marjorie Conner, Jolmne Ruth Martin, Marjorie Moody, Dorothy Lou Emmitt, and Theresa Kemper. Edith Stallings-Reporter. Typlsts-John Russell Brooks, Billie Evans and Roscoe Kilcrease Sponsor-Mr. Edelmon. Campus Capers XVe came, we saw, we conquer- ed. but what results were seen on some of the exams. For instance we have a mem- shows its importance in this ques- tion. What do we mean by back ground. Answer: Background is the happenings of long ago to makc stories today. Such language. To brush up on our spelling a ber of the home economics class spelling menu mineus. Maybe they will learn better some day. Mr. Riemenschneider wonders since when Mark Antony was a standing army, but according to an exam paper, someone seems to think that was the answer. Now for a bright answer for a typing question. Teacher: How do you center a typewriter? Student: To find the center of a typewriter back space once for every 2 words. space 3 times, indent, and begin writing. Now figure that out. The true sayings of a journalist bit, we'1l give the English class credit for this. Annoyed has chang- cd its spelling to anoid. But we'll just have to consider the source. in conclusion we have a contest. ai-gmie is eligible. .Inst send in names for the initials A. M. C. You can see them around on many girls' dresses. Wonder when they went to that kind of school? ,......-0.11. We Saw Johnne Ruth tearing up a type- writer to see what made it tick or rather that's what it looked like at the typing exam. Someone's cigar stub up in the Home Ec. living room. Edith Stallings and Johnne Ruth Martin escorting two little fresh- man boys and their dates Sunday night. Jeanne Jordan telling the bus driver where to get off Sunday night. June Huxford and Marjorie Mu- sick checking hats at the commu- nity building Saturday night. TEXAS. OUR TEXAS! Tulia high school, always at the top, takes the lead again by being the first school in the State of Texas, and thus the H first in the world, to offer a ' high school course in Texas His- tory. Mr. Wallace, instructor here, who has made a special study in this field, and has writ- ten what is reputed to be the second most complete Texas History text, has had much to do with the addition of this course to the curriculum. Much interest has been stimulated in I the history of the state by the Texas Centennial. The course is a survey of Tex- as History up to the present time and is a junior course open to both juniors and seniors. Text books are not yet off the press, but will be secured at the ear- liest possible date. Other schools in the state will begin the study soon, but this does not alter the fact that Tulia high is the first among thousands of other schools. Imagine This: Tom Jackson writing his lessons large enough to read. Bobby Huxford with straight hair. Betty Curry keeping quiet for one period. L. Dean Butler courting every night. John Russell Brooks failing in his school work. Pauline Buchenau liking chemis- try. The Hornets winning a basket ball game. Mr. Edelmon giving a short exam. Hatcher Brown not chewing grass when he sees it. Prof. Younger with long hair. Miss Miller not watching the high school stairway. .Ti-.-CQ-..-. New Pep Squad Members Needed For the basketball season there are less than fifteen pep squad members. This is a very small num- ber compared to the sixty pep members during the football sea- son. Does this show loyalty to the basketball players? They work just as hard for the school as the foot ball players without receiving sup- port from the student body. Everyone connected with the school wants to have a successful basketball season this year. So, if you are not out for basketball, join the pep squad and help the players produce a winning team! Support The Athletic Teams! Do you support the basket ball teams? Even if you are not inter- ested in the team as a group or in an individual of the team, you should support the teams. Show your loyalty to T. H. S. at least by supporting the athletic teams! Why is it that students seem more interested in football than basket ball? Do they understand the game better, do they like the game in preference to basket ball. or do they merely neglect the teams by not lending their support? Members of the teams feel that their efforts to uphold the stand- ards of the school are not worth while, and they soon lose interest in the game. All of these factors tend to lessen the importance and interest of basket ball. So let's help our teams win by giving them our support! .l.in..i. Onward Now is the time for all students to come to the aid of good old Tulia high school. Even though many of them have failed in some courses during the first semester. that is not sufficient reason to lay down on the job. It should inspire them with a greater determination to bring thcir averages up to at least a passing average during the second semester. A young man in college had an ambition to be a medical doctor. He made such poor grades in his freshman year that his teachers told him to go home because he was too dumb to learn. However. this young man had sur-h a deter- mination tc be a medical doctor that he stayed in school. Today he is a physician of the highest rank in the city of Philadelphia, Penn., and he is consulted only on special cases. We may not all be doctors, but one thing is certain-we shall nev- f-r reach any height beyond th'- goal that we have set for ourselves. Let us leave behind us a good rec- ord, not only for Tulia high school but for our own merit. ,l..-.10........-.-. Grade School News Since the Mid-Term exams there have been many new students in the grades. The following new stu- dents are enrolled in the 4th grade, Monte Pearson, Norma Graves, Es- ter Mae Johnson. Merle Adams. Norma Holcomb, Mary Louise Boozer, and Novelle Hicks. Miss Walker took several grade: school students to Elkins last Fri- day night to present a program- Thcse students were taken from the 4th, 6th and 7th grades. LOSE THREE OTHER GAMES The Tulia basketball teams trav- eled to Hereford and Friona last week and returned with only one victory in four games, that being a 26 to 15 defeat handed to the boys by the Tulia Hor- Hereford nets. - Friday night the Tulia teams played a double header at Here- Tulia girls lost the open- ford. The er to the Hereford lassies by the score 29-12. In this game the Io- cals never had a chance over the taller Hereford girls. In the finial game Friday the Hornets revenged a gridiron de- ft-at by defeating the Hereford Cag- ers with a score of 26 to 15. Al- though the Hornets won the game, they were far from being in good form. NValler, Jack Edwards, and "Slim" Poff were outstanding for the locals while Clayton shone for Hereford. The game was rough and fouls were frequent. Saturday .night the Tulia teams were doomed for a double defeat. In the first game the Hornettes lost to the Frlona Squaws 25 to 16. This game was-a.close battle all the way through. Inability to hit the basket was the cause of the girls being defeated. Both tennis played ragged basketball and Friona's height was their mar- gin of victory. . In the last game the Tulia Hor- ncts lost to the strong Friona Chiefs, 31 to 16. Friona has one of the best teams, if not the best in the Panhandle. The Tulia boys were held helpless and hardly scored until the last few minutes of the game. The Friona crew was tall and more experienced than Tulia's boys were. Jess Edwards was Tulia's outstanding player. while several were very good on Frinn:i's team. Both Hereford and Friona will come to Tulia for a return gamc in the near future. ..,..,10 ..-, Hornets To Play Can- yon Here Sat. Night WILL GO TO HAPPY ON FRIDAY NIGHT The Tulia Hornets will go to Happy tomorrow night and play the Cowboys and Cowgirls of that school. They will play their sec- ond home game Saturday-night when they play the Canyon Eagles in the local gym. The Hornets' have previously beaten the Happy Cowboys in the Dimmitt gymnasium. ' The Hornets lost their first game to the Canyon boys and will be seeking to even the count Satur- day night. ' The Hornfttes have lost to both teams but should put up a good fight to win both games. Whoops! We want a yellow Home Making Class PAGE 39 I --------F - - - - - - - - - OFFICIAL TULIA PUBLIC SCHOOL NEWSPAPER JANUARY 23 CT PL Y IS SELECTED Musings And what a week end! And of all the pick-ups and let-downs and what a man Sprague's fondest dreams have been realized. When Venus yeah from Floydada, con- sented to go with him, he jump- ed at the chance. Then when Marguerita came back, presto! Her Romeo had vanished. But, as the kid brother said "Ole Chester surely has love-fever." Or maybe the love-bug has nipped him. Somfr- thing, any way. - I U ll And here's another of those weekly tips. If you're going with Melford Williams, just get over on the edge of the precipice, so you'll be prepared to fall when he drops you. Seems that Everet- te Lee Mangum is destined to be a famed civic worker, having be- gun already the promotion of a general- clean-up drive for the purpose of cleaning out all alleys and by-paths of the city. John Em- mitt, Tiny Crow, and C. L. Moore. along with Frank Tirey have also volunteered their services to this great cause. tMoral: Drive on.J - O U O sheet. Edelmon says that is the one-that brings to light all the scandal that otherwise would not have been published. ll Ill It Did you know Butler has dyed -his hair.-Well, you should have seen him Monday. When he poked his head in the door. , o o a But seriously now: "Don't curse the rose because it grows on a thorn bush, but, rather, praise the thorn bush be- cause lt is capable of producing the rose." New Teachers I In Grade School Miss Margaret Bergner of Texho- ma, Oklahoma, began work in the grade school last Monday as first grade teacher. Miss Bergner has been attending W. T. S. T. C. during the past semester. She has a major in pri- mary education and will complete the work for her degree during the flrst six weeks of the summer ses- sion, lacking only 3 semester hours of work of having that degree at the present time. Miss Bergner will have charge of one section of the first grade. ln addition to having specialized in primary education, Miss Bcrgner has done special work in music and dramatics. ' Mies, Kate Q-zzsftt. who was elected to have cln..trge of the fourth grade worx, wiil report for duty Monday, February 3. Band To Amarillo Feb. 27 and April 30 During the next few weeks, members of the high school band will be checked closely on their ability, and the fifteen boys receiv- ing the highest rating will go to Amarillo on Februaiy 27, where they will be presented in a short program, which will be broadcast over radio station KGNC. The en- tire band will not be in attend- ance, due to the small seating capacity of the studio. Plans are being made for enter- ing the Panhandle High School Band Contest in Amarillo the week of April 30. Tulia will enter both High School and second bands. Each band will play two numbers, previously practiced, with sight reading number. There will also be twelve solo numbers by mem- bers of the local band, with a marching contest at four o'clock Saturday afternoon May 1. From all the bands represented, there will be chosen a massed band of two hundred pieces, in which Tul- ia will be represented. The bands in Tulia High show much promise, with the beginners making good progress, and some of them being promoted to the second band at midterm. Accord- ing to Mr. Riemenschneider, those promoted are: Cornet - Donald Crocker, Leland Ebeling, Billy Jor- dan, Donald Davis. Clarinet-Buck Cameron, J. O. Bass, Arline Young- er, Bass Drum-Emery Mudd. To Begin Tuesday Beginning next Tuesday after- noon, January 28, at 4:00 o'clock in the Home Economics depart- ment a home making class under the direction of Miss Elma Miller will be started for those interest- ed in home making. There will be no charges and everyone is invited to come and cast her vote for a particular phase of home making. Also, more convenient meetings and a defin- ite time will be decided. This class will take the place of home dem- onstration club meetings. .., L...-0 ..-1 The Glee Club Plans Program The Glee Club met last Tuesday afternoon to plan their program to be presented at Flynt community, February 1. They are planning to buy uni- forms with the money they receive from this program. The uniforms will be worn only when the club presents a program. Clubs A The Dramatic club met Wednes- day afternoon in the high school auditorium after a business meet- ing in which the contest play and possible ways of making money were discussed, the following pro- gram was presented: Tap Danc-Beetty Mae Moore. Readings-Anna Mayo Sharp. Lecture on Dialect-Miss Walk er. Reading-Betty Curry. ......,.G.....i Editions Of Hornet Entered In Contest The Hornet edition of September 19 and 26 have just been sent to Panhandle for the contest in which the best school paper will be chos- en from entries from Panhandle schools. Two feature stories, "Earthquake? Landslide? Fatso!" and "Young Patriots Rescue Old Glory," and o11e editorial, "Study- ing an Asset or Liability," was also entered in the contest. The staff plans to attend the convention in Panhandle, February 1. .-....T...0 -li- Students Nominated In D. A. R. Contest Pauline Buchenau, Jeanne Jordan, Elaine VVilson, Opal Caraway, and, Marvie Rie Dawson were nominat- ed by the student body for the D. A. R. contest from which three girls will be selected by secret bal- lot and from these, one student will be chosen by the members of the faculty for a possible trip to Washington D. C. The three girls voted on are to be selected according to the follow- ing qualities: 1. Dependability. 2. Service. 3. Leadership. 4. Patriot- ism, and 5. Scholarship. Final selection of the winner will be made by lot under the su- pervision of the State Superintend- ent of Education at a ceremony in which a committee of D. A. R. members and any other persons especially desired by the State Su- perintendent of Education and State Regent, D. A. R., will parti- cipate. We Saw L. Dean Butler with red hair. L. Dean and Bernice playing bands in journalism class. A girl typing a letter Monday-- double-spacing so she could l'9iltl be-tween the lines. Blartha Jordan trying to break the monotony of the-S145 to 9:00 period. "Storm Before Sunset," .1 tragedy by Willis Knapp Jones, is the ti- tle of the one act play which has been chosen for the one act play contest this year. It is a very strong play and calls for four men and three women characters. It requires one set of scenery and is about 25 minutes in length. The books have been ordered but have not yet arrived. Any student meet- ing interscholastic league require- ments is eligible to try out for the different parts of the play, which will be directed by Miss Ernestine Walker. .- Q-.11 0 Correction In our paper last week, we stat- ed that Tulla. High School would be the first high school in the state to offer a course in Texas History. Since this publication, we have found out that a high school in the Panhandle has been offer- ing the course for several years. Class F ailuresRanked The percentage of failures for the last semester were extremely low t14'Z,J. The reporst of the average failures are: Freshman boys Freshman girls -n un 2993 1772: Sophomore girls 4.4'Z7 Sophomore boys 2101, Junior boys HMM, ,ng 1853 Junior girls ,,.. U, 8.9911 Senior girls ,H ,g,----,, 6.495 Senior boys --,- V ,,gg---,, 7.8721 The percentage of failcres for the third six weeks was 1293. There were no failures in the Post Graduate Class. In grade school the average fail- ure for the term was 7.8'Zy, also the average failure for the six weeks was 7.81Z,. Guess Who? Our football Captain of the year to come, In all athletics l1e's far from bum: He's tall and has a mighty form- The boy he tackles expects some harm. Answer last week: L. Dean But- lcr. .-.i-1-0-i--. The Weather In Tulia High School Fair and colder in the Journalism department with a severe notebook predicted. Severe magnetic and electric storms continue in the Physics area with no signs of letting up. Unsettled and cloudy in the Eng- lish IV part of the school. Disturbed and foggy around the history section. JANUARY 23 OFFICIAL' TULIA PUBLIC SCHOOL NEWSPAPER PAGE '40 .-q.-.g.1n1u1n1l1 1g1n1n1u1- Tulia Hornets' PlayCowboys Friday Hornet Staff Editor-Pauline Buchenau. Assistant Editor-Dorris Shearer. Columnists - Doris Shearer, Dorothy Lou Emmitt, and Billie Townsend. Exchange Editor-Gene Nolte. Society Editors -- Johnne Ruth Martin and Betty Curry. Sports Editor-L. Dean Butler. Reporter-Lula Marjorie Conner, Johnne Ruth Martin, Marjorie Moody, Dorothy Lou Emmitt, and Theresa Kemper. Edith Stallings-Reporter. Typlsts-John Russell Brooks, Billie Evans and Roscoe Kilcrease Sponsor-Mr. Edelmon. Lest We Forget Joseph Rudyard Kipling, one of the world's most unique and creat- ive poets recently passed away. A brief biography of his life fol- lows: He was an English short story writer, novelist, and poet, and was horn in Bombay, India, 1865. Hc was educated in United Service College North Devon, England. He was assistant editor of Civil and Military Gazette and Pioneer in India, 1882---89. His stories of In- dian life, written in his early twen- ties, won world-wide reputation. These were followed by novels, tales, sketches, and poems, which stamped him as one of the most original, versatile, and effective writers of his time. Kipling traveled extensively in Japan, China, Africa, Australasia illlll America. In 1892 he married Caroline Starr Balestier, daughter of H. Wolcott Balestier, of New York, and lived in Vermont, wherc he built a home with his own hands. He settled in England in 1896. In 1907, he was awarded the Nobel prize for literature. He was made rector of Saint Andrews Unl- versity in 1923. His readers will remember Mr. Kipling by some of his outstand- ing literary works: "Soldiers Tl1ree," "Kim," "Lest Vt'e Forget" and "The Light That Failed." liiql..-. Aggies Make Some Inspection Tours During class periods last Thurs- day and Friday, the vocational agriculture classes I and II made inspection tours of projects near town. Many pictures were made of the different projects. These pictures will be sent to newspapers and magazines in this section. "We have some of the best pro- jects ever to be handled in this part of the state." quoted Mr. C. J. Van- Zandt, after the inspection tours. IS HE RED-DY? Did you ever see a dream walking? Well Edelmon did! While the students are enjoying their usual Monday morning doze amid the droning of the teacher's listless reading, thc door opens and in walks little Butler with red curls. The teach- er pinches himself to ste if he has accidently fallen asleep and this is only a dreamy but no, he finds that he's awake and But.- ler with the dark curls is dozing in his chair. There's a mistake I somewhere! Ah-the door closes --it must have been only a false alarm or maybe it was a mirage or it could have been a grade school redhead. IA moment or two of puzzled meditation and then the reading resumedj Favorite Past Times Of-- A Florence Marie Hale-Glenn Will- , iams. Doris Emmitt-'Wallace Rice. Marvie Rie Dawson - Kenneth Moon. Charlie Mae Northcutt-Bernice Clowcr. Kathryn Daniel-Sam Harris. Martha Jordan-XValtcr Dukes. Dorothy Marie McCun0- David Reddell. Lenora Hutton-Howard Pogue. Marjorie Rice-Sain Thomas. Bonnie lilills-Raymond Starnes. Anita Scay-Marcello Anderson. Elouise Kellogg-Elmont Ilonen. Edith Stallings-???? - 0....... .. Grade School News Cora Lee Boozer, Bobby Lee Childers, W. M. Hecks, and Marie Pearson are the new pupils who have entered the third grade since the Mid-term. Extra free-hand drawings of stork book animals have been stud- ied the past two weeks. The fourth grade has been writ- ing stories about Switzerland. Shirlene Mangum has been ab- sent from school for several weeks with the mumps. The sixth grade lost the tardy banner this week for the first time since school started in Sep tember. History and reading notebooks were made last week by the 6th grade girls., A' writer asks: "Do gentlemen really prefer blondes?" Answer: "That's what many girls are dyeing to find out." Science Dept Receives New Equipment For the promotion of the study of electricity, the school recently purchased a new power unit for the physics department. Through this new unit a 110 volt current can be stepped down to a 6-10 volt D. C. current or a 6-30 volt A. C, current. This will lessen the expense of this department in that it will not be necessary to replace the dry cell batteries otherwise needed. The biology department also re- ceived some new equipment in the form of a new and much needed aquarium. Through the use of the new equipment, the class may study plant life in its real form. Classes Plan Trips So that the students may recfive a more prcatical knowledge of their studies, a few of the high school classes are planning educational trips this semester to places of in- terest where they may see an ex- ample of their work as it is car- ried on. The Journalism class is planning a trip to Amarillo to visit the Ama- rillo News-Globe office and an en- graving plant in order to make thc journalism study more impressive. To further the study of electri- city and mechanical engines, thc physics class is planning a trip to the city light plant. If me plans are carried out, dur- ing .'i'arcli, the biology class will visit the Amarillo Packing Plant and Creamery. A trip through the Panhandle Museum at Canyon is being planned by the economics class. Two trips are being planned by ihe lic-me economics class, one to the Panhandle Museum: and a part oi the class will go to the clothing contest. which is to be held at San Aiigelo, All these trips may not be car ri'-11 Put, but there will prolzabiy bc- several picnic trips. These trips are to be taken in the neu ins, which is at ihc disposal ci nh classes. -.iiT11-0--lli- Senior Make-Up Exams The senior make-up exams will be given next week from Thursday, January 30, to Saturday, February 1. A second chance is given to sen- iors to enable more of them to graduate at the end of the second term. Mr. Younger states that this is the last time mid-term exams will be given. WILL G0 T0 QUITAQUE SATURDAY Although each team has beaten them by one point in previous games the Tulia Hornets will seek revenge when they play Happy to- morrow night in the local gym, and Quitaque at Quitaque Saturday night. The game here tomorrow night will ize a triple header. The Tulia boys, girls, and junior boys will play like teams from Happy. All three of the Tulla teams have previously been beaten by Happy. Fans are expecting the supreme contest of the year, following the 25---24 defeat administered by Hap- py last Friday night. Saturday night the boys- and girls team will go to Quitaque in return to their game here. The Hornets also previously lost to the Quita- que team by one point, 20-19. Hornets Lost, Every Game Last Week Although the scores of each game were close, the Tulia Hor- nets could not make goals when points were needed, and they lost to Plainview, Happy, and- Canyon Calves last week. In a home game here last- Wed- nesday the Hornets lost to Plaln- view, 24-17. This game was a. nip and tuck battle all the way thru, and it was not untll the closing minutes that Plainview soared ahead. Tulla led at the -half 14?-13. In the final game the Hornettes lost to the Plainview Lassies 49 -..L . Friday night Tnlia -journeyed to F7.'Di2Y and lost a triple-header. First the Tulia Juniors lost to the Happy boys, 29-17. Next, the Hor- nettcs lost to the Cowglrls 49 to 20. Finally, the Hornets lost a heart-breaker to the Cowboys, 25 to 24. The Hornets opened up in winning style, and at one time in the first quarter, they led by thc count of 13-2. The second quar- ter found Happy gradually coming up, and the score at the half was 1.7-14 in favor of Tuila. As the second half opened, Happy took the lead, and the battle waged back and forth until the last few seconds of the game. With seconds to go and the score tied at 24. Happy made a free shot and won the game. In the final game last Saturday night, the Hornets lost another thriller to the Canyon Calves, 22 --20. The first three quarters were all Canyon's. The score at the hall was 10--3, in their favor. Tulla came to life ln the fourth suarter and almost tied the score by long but at-curate shots. Coach Brown played several substitutes in this came. In a previous meeting of the teams, Tulla lost, 36-9. V PO LTRY TEA PAGE 41 OFFICIAL TULIA PUBLIC SCHOOL NEWSPAPER JANUARY 30 Musings Ahein. The Hornets won a game. Yessir, just pinned those Happy Jacks fer, pirdon, Cowboysl ears back. And to add to this fact, the Hornetts scored four points before the cowgirls scored Friday night. And that is some thing, but the greatest and most unusual of all, the Hornetts, those T. H. S. girls who rush makly into the game held the Quitaque team within four points of a tie, but, as usual, the Hornettes came out on the little end of the score. I 1 O Our old hog, calling friend, Skeetie Whiffelherry, was askeh how long she'd been in that pro- fession when she called the piggies teach by namel at Kress Sunday. She piped up "Guess," and at the mention of an extremely large number' of years, she invited the interviewer to guess her age. And he thought it would be much better to go back and count it up. So he started at 1879. Oh, Grand- ma's O. K.! ' V V Things are getting desperate for the little girl who calls a certain boy from Hart "Hygeue, Eugene, Mygeue" and, by way of Chester Sprague, sends S. O. S. out to Jakle, as she-hates to be bored on Friday nights. T. H. S. is iust full 'of 'amateut-rs. If 'you don't believe it, just look up the mean- ing in the dictionary. An amateur is someone who does something for love. Oh, what an awful lot of amateurs in T. II. S. ll lk ll The new primary teacher, Miss Bergner, remarked recently that she wishes she'd never told her small pupils to call her Miss Bergner. I'm getting tired of being called "Miss Burgular" she stated. But does it really matter what name is? All one person said. "We may miss pronounce your name, but anyway. we're glad you're here," and, take it from everyone that knows her. "She's one more sporting teacher." 4 n a- After all, this is leap-ycar, and a poor little girl merely started out to take advantage of it. Alas, in the middle of a very ardent proposal, she got flusterated and said "Will you eat dinner with me next Sunday?" Dear. Dear. Why did they ever start this leap-year custom? I U 0 From now on, when you start to address "Tiny" Crow, please ob- serve his lately acquired and well- earned name, which by the way is "D-Square." Now you guess. I O O Tom Jackson, who "came" court- ing Friday night in the gym. was giving his qualifications. 'Tm a PUBLICITY SEEKERS? What person has not heard. read, or otherwise been inform ed that women are vain. VVell. it is true. Here we have two young students in Tulia High School who are quickly becom- ing publicity seekers in every sense of the word to the nth de- gree. Yes, Orthel Sumner and Elvis Roberson, after lending fountain pens, ink. and their as- sistance in the writing of an im- portant letter to a member of the staff, demanded a reward of a certain amount of publicity in the Hornet this week. Vain? Why, we should say so! good boy." And she asked him: ,'llo you drink coffee?" Ik ll U Some things noticed at thc games recently: That Mr. Edelmon is unaccustomed to damp weather, but revels in it fgathered from the fact that he came to one game very badly be-spatteredl. It seems that his feet slipped. That Everette picks the most in- teresting instances of a game to try to collect payments due and past due. Ohhh! That Ruth Morris and Skeet Shearer, two star players, are out of the game. That tins: seems to lt-are the playing up to a few ex- perienced players, but mostly sub- stitutes. That it is not entirely the fault of the girls that they lose games. Tha they need some sig- nals. That the girls played a good game Saturday night. That the easiest way to cut down on school expenses, according to Saturday night's observations, is to place fires in complete obscur- ity. tThat means not light any fires, Fisn.l That the way to insure proper refcreeing of a ffilllli is to have the school board oveism- the refer- using. That even though Garland Pres- ton is in love he can still play basketball a little. That local teams would probab- ly put up more "fight" if they knew there was half a handful of pcople on the sidelines backing them. The gym was pretty well filled Friday night, but by the out of town visitors. .11-1-10-i11--1 Elaine Wilson, Jeanne Jordan. Doris Emmitt, Florence Marie Hale, Edith Stallings, Thornton Musick, Jack Rogers, Martha Jordan, Char- lie Mae Northcutt, Mozelle Smith. Virginia Rogers, Dorothy Marie Mc- Cune, Dorothy Nell Leonard, Lula Marjorie Conner, and Kathryn Daniels were in Plainview Sunday. M:-age Bizillvy spent Saturday night with Mary Nelle Jennings. :'l"l"I"l"l"l"l'i"l"P'l"l"I"P'l"l"P'l"!"P'l"l'I I SOCIETY 2 I -1- "l"l"l"l"l''l"l"l"l"l"l"l"l"!"l"l"l"l"l"!"l"l"2"l- JUNE HUXFORD ENTERTAINS Julie Huxford entertained a group of her friends at her home Friday night. After going to the theatre, the guests enjoyed the making of "funny-paper" costumes which fur- nishfd entertainment for the re- mainder of the evening. Refresh- ments were served to the follow ing: Marjorie Moody, Neoma Sherrod, Dorothy Lou Emmitt, Mildred Gay- ler, Rachel Parker, Mary Jo ,Mitch- eil, Marjorie Musick, Louise Jones, Arley Moore, Ralph Daniel, Billie Evans, Sterling Burton, Jimmy Mc- Casland, John Russell Brooks, C. L. Moore, Kirk Hulsey, and the hostess. ...-. .0 . Three Girls Chosen For D. A. R. Contest Jeanne Jordan, Pauline Buchenau and Opal Caraway were selected by the student body in a ballot vote Monday afternoon as the three girls in the senior class best qualified for the D. A. R. contest, in which one girl from the state of Texas will be given a trip to Washington, D. C. From the girls named above, one will be chosen either by student vote or by the faculty, on their merits in the following qualities: dependability, service, leadership, patriotism, and scholarship. Final selection of the winner will be made by lot under the supervision of the State Superintendent of Education. We Saw The home economics II girls dyeing in the dish pan. Louise Jones and Mildred Gay- ler trying to swipe a car last Snu- day afternoon. Most of Tulia high school at Plainview at the show Sunday. Mr. Wallace numbering his class- es like convicts. Prof. limping in the hall Mon- day. What has Mrs. Younger done now? Delia Seaman collecting scandai last Monday afternoon. Johnne Ruth turning dancing in- structor for the president of the junior class, who goes over to sei- her every night soaked in Yard- leys. Rudene Rutherford visited friends in Tulia during the week end. Jeanne Jordan, Florence Marie Hale, Edith Stallings, and Doris Emmitt were in Amarillo Saturday. 35:00 CASH PRIZE In the poultry judging contest held at Rails, January 24, the Tulia team, composed of Delbert Devin, Crawford Kiker, H. G. Sprawls, and alternate Luther Moore, scored a total of 1,326 points and brought home the hc-ziors, along witl1 a cash award of 35.00 for first pride. Seven teams competed in this contest, which consisted of the judging of a class of white leg- hfn-ns, barred rocks, and Rhode Island reds for production, a class of brown eggs, and a class of white eggs, with an examination fifty questions. I'riona placed setond, with a score of 1256 and received a cash award of 82.50. Plainview placed third with 1250 points, and Post was fourth with a score of 1147. High scoring individual of the entire contest was a Plainview contestant, who made 461 points. Delbert Devin, Crawford Kiker, and H. G. Sprawls of the Tulia team followed, scoring 450, 442, and 434 points for second, fifth, and seventh places, respectfully. Luther Moore went through the contest and scored highest as alternate, with 400 points. The highest p-Jssbile score in the entire contest was 500. Library Lecture Miss Warren gave the first of twelve lectures on libraries to be given in the high school auditor- ium, last Friday afternoon. She brought out the connection that students in the grade schools had with libraries, and emphasized the relation between the high school student and the school li- brary. The right selection of books for the particular subject under con- sideration, and the importance of signing for books and returning them on the date due were also stressed. .-- -Ol-.-. Guess Who? She's been pep leader twice this year, She's in the senior class. And she's an actress, it's quite clear For she's a "bonnie lass." Answer last week-Averett Wal- ler. .,..T0+-.. CORRECTION The Glee Club program will be held at Elkins, February 7, instead of at Flynt, February 1. ...,..0g.?- Miss Veda Burrus and Glen Set- tle of Canyon visited Opal Cara way Saturday. 4 JANUARY 30 OFFICIAL TULIA PUBLIC SCHOOL NEWSPAPER PAGE 42 HOR E I S DOW+ HAPPY -26 1 I 7 Hornet Staff Editor-Pauline Buchenau. Assistant Editor-Dorris Shearer. Columnists - Doris Shearer, Dorothy Lou Emmitt, and Billie Townsend. Exchange Editor-Gene Nolte. Society Editors - Johnne Ruth Martin and Betty Curry. Sports Editor-L. Dean Butler. Reporter-Lula Marjorie Conner. Jolmne Ruth Martin, Marjorie Moody, Dorothy Lou Emmitt, and Theresa Kemper. Edith Stallings-Reporter. Typists-John Russell Brooks, Billie Evans and Roscoe Kilcrease Sponsor-Mr. Edelmon. Did You Know? That Shakespeare had a vocab- ulary of 21.000 words, seven times that of the average person today. That thcrc are approximately 5,000,000 blind persons in the Ell- tire world. That the average citizen of the United States has a better than 2,200 to 1 chance of escaping death in an automobile accident. That there were only 27 million- aires in the United States before the Civil War. 2,348 before the World XVar, 5,526 in 1919 after the World War, 14,816 in 1929 at the peak of the Coolidge-Hoover boom and 50 in 1933 while latest tax re- turns show that only 32 persons in this country had incomes of more than 51,000,000 in 1934. That there are nearly 170 auto- mobiles stolen in the U. S. each day. That American farmers receive a bigger cash return from the sale of chickens and eggs than from cithcr corn or wheat. That King George ll of Greece. is the first re-throned monarch of the post-war period. That there are approximately 55,000.000,000 pennies in circulation in this country. 111.41-ii... Bancl Requirements Mr. Riemenschneider, band ln- structor, states that the Tulia band is fairly well balanced, according to musical instruments required. There should be approximately twice as many clarincts as cornets in the band. At the present time. there are seven cornets and only six clarinets: but this defect will be countei-balanced in the futureg six clarinets coming from the sec- ond band and six from the begin- ners' band. In accordance with requirements of instruments in the band for contest entrance, the Tulia band lacks the following instruments: two flutes. one obe, one bassoon, and one alto clarlnet. In My Opinion tBy I. M. Nuts, "Fair and warmer in sections," said Mr. lddelmon when he heard tho sounds of a board meeting coming from the office. Ilere it is leap year and not ary a date in all this time. If some ol' your beautiful girls want some handsome romeo for some night, well-I just happen to be off on Fridays, Saturdays, and Sunday nights. Remember, I can be had. tlie sure to bring some money.J See Arley Moore. Speaking of dates, there should he a sort of "date agency" formed in dear old T. H. S. in order for the fems whose B.ernice's and Red- dells happen to be away. Yowsah! The old school board has started economizing by freez- ing people out at the ball games. And there are a few fair and square referees left in this world tco tl hope.J Well, the Hornets broke the old jinx and won a ball game Friday night. But fearing that they would get out of the habit, they lost a game Saturday night. Those Quita, que boys must be corn fed or something because they grow tall and tough. Toughy Butler nearly had a fight. Speaking of basketball, I hear that Jess Edwards has a black eye wherc some Quitaque lad tor lassl puts its finger. Seniors Select Class Invitations The senior c'ass met Friday af- ternoon and selected their invita- tions and diploma covers for grad- uation. A committee pickcd out the three nicest ones and the class members chose one from this group. The invitations selected by the class were white with the letters T. H. S. in gold on the outside. The engraved lettering on the in- side is to be black. The diploma covers chosen by the membcrs of the class were of white calf skin wit.h a red and white check cotton lining. The idea that is carried out in this cover is the Texas Centennial. ALM.. .i0...-ln.. .. Home Ee. Club The home economics club met in the home economics room Mon- day afternoon in a call meeting to discuss plans for the district club meeting to be held March 7, at Canyon. About twenty girls are expected to go from here. A regu- lar meeting will be held next Mon- day afternoon, at which time fur- ther plans for the meeting will be discussed. NEPTUNE RETURNS!! Was Neptune only playing pranks, or was he really in earn- est last Sunday afternoon? Well at any rate it would have taken a rowboat to navigate in the Chemistry room. Oh no, my dear Confuscious, the turbulent waters did not have their source in :he home economics labora- tory this time. They issued forth from thc one and only wa- ter faucet in the chemistry room. Several chemistry and physics texts were rendered use- less, hut time will tell whether or not they will be duplicated. FFA Boys Exhibit Livestock At Texas S-hows Coming Year Twelve boys in the loral F. F. A. chapter are to exhibit sheep. hogs, beef calves, and dairy cat- tle at Texas livestock shows in the coming year. Four of these boys: J. P. Sharp, Carroll and James Foster, and El- mont Honea, are to exhibit beef cattle at the local show and at Amarillo. Carroll Foster and J. P. Sharp have also selected beef calves to feed for the Texas Cen- tennial show. Eight boys are feeding 36 lambs for the Swisher County show and for the Amarillo and Lubbock shows. These boys are Earl Clcer. R. C. Spear, Garland Preston, Frank Tirey, Marcelle Anderson, Will F. Graham, J. P. Sharp, and Chester Sprague. J. P, Sharp is feeding out an exhibit of Hampshire hogs to show. In the dairy cattle division, five boys are preparing exhibits for the Swisher County show and for the Panhandle Plains Dairy Show-at Plainview. These boys are Carroll and James Foster, J. B. Fletcher. Elmont Honea, and Chester Sprague. Plans are being made to exhibit a part of these cattle at the Texas Centennial Show in the fall. .. ..-in--ii-. Hobbies Toni Jackson-writing so little we can't read it. Jack Grill-working Plane Geo- metry problems. Elmont Honea-trying to be nice looking. David Reddell- making wise- cracks. Dorris Shearer-collecting scan- dal. Mozelle Smith- looking after other people's business. William Jackson- playing with. LOSE ALL OTHER GAMES In a game featured by many fouls, the Tulia Hornets defeated the Happy Cowboys by a score of 26-17 in the local gym last Fri- day night. They lost in all other games last week. The Tulia boys opened the game by taking a substantial lead and liolrlmg it. The Happy crew found the lIornet's defense impenetrable and could not stop Tulia's offense. The score at the half was 18- . The game was rouvh and many players were fouled cut. Butler and Jess Edwards were outstand- ing for the Hornets as they scor- ed 10 and 9 points respectively. The Hornettes lost to the Hap- py Cowgirls by the me-sided score of 65-16. . At Quitaque Saturday night the llcriietzes played ont- of the best gaincs they have played this year. Althoi-gh they lost to the Quitaque girls 22- ---18, the g-time was a credit to thc:-1 The gain.. was very rough and at the end, only two starters from each team were left playing. The boys played their worst game of the season at Quitaque and lost 34T9. This game was also rough but the fouls were not call- ed by tho referee. Tulia To Play Hereford And F riona Here This Week The Tulia Hornets will play two double-headers here this week when they meet Hereford 'and Fri- ona on Friday and Saturday night icspcctively. The Hornets have previously de- feated Hereford 26-15 and this game should be a' thriller. When Tulia played Friona before they were defcated 31-16. Tulia will be playing on their .own court and thus have a small advantage. The Hornettes have been beat- en by both teams previously. Their game with the Friona Lassies should be close as it was when they previously played. Mary Rose Keim spent the week end in Canyon. bliss Bowmans mother visited ln-rc Thursday. ' Lorraine Cochrane, Dorothy Dal- las, Marjorie Clayton, and Willie Verna Dallas ate dinner with Ce- cile Anna Spear Sunday. the ladies' golden locks. Bob Huxford-getting to Journal- ism class at 9:45. Marcelle Anderson-trying to get rhythm in his walk. Home Ec. III Students-carry- ing paper dolls to study hall. Mr. Brown-giving tests. I Marjorie Rice-trying to vamp preachers' sons. The ,Hornet Staff Attends. P. H. S. P. A. Success The heights by griat men reached and kr-pt Wore not attained by sudden flight lZut,,they, while tlu-ir companions slept, Were toiling upward in the night. February is the mouth of birth- days of great men and women. All of their achievements have been reached through some supreme ei- fort. They did not waste their time. Most of these lcuple who have achieved great things have sacrificed pleasures and comforts of life to do it. We may wonder some-times if the effort is worth the reward we receive, but perhaps we have ucver stopped to think about the full reward of sncces. Success in any line of work does not only bring wealth and "social standingng It gives self-satisfac-t,ion, which is a wonderful feeling. Have you ever felt that you had done your best. lt is not a wonderful feeling? Perhaps you did nat' succeed, but you still felt at east in your own mind. The most important factor in success Lis choosing the right vo- cation at an early time. It would be intcrestingxto know how many of the seniors know what they rcally want to do in life. If they can find what they really want to do they can succeed in it. There ure hundreds ol' jobs, but there are also liundrc-ds of ap' plicants for these jobs. The one that can do the job best is the one that will receive it: the one who has prepared himself best. Employers are looking for efficient workers. They are also looking for origlnal ideas, so if you are plau- ning to apply for a job take some original idea that willinterest your prospective employer. .....-.-0.....1 , We Saw Johnue Ruth trying to post office in her car. John lt. hunting his overcoat in- Panhandle Saturday. . Some of the Tulia girls joining the agriculture class at Panhandle enter the .1.-......0-,...-...- Jeanne Jordan Selected In D. A. R. Contest According to a vote of the stu- dent borly Wednesday, Jan. 28. Jeanne Jordan was selected as the Tulia. Representative in the D. A. R. contest. The winner of the State contest is to receive a free trip to Washington D. C. and a presentation to Mrs. Roosevelt. Miss Jordan was selected from a group of 5 nominated. Wl.IAT'S IN A NAME? l i Alsace Lorraine-Just a wee i touch of France in the Tulia spirit. Pauline Marie-No wonder slle Ir0"ers "Polly B." Opal Lorene- Oh well, it could have been Lollapolosser. M. Elizabeth--Her father was a sailor: the "M" stands for "Maritime." Delia Ollcta--Not bad, but UG. P." still sounds familiar. Anita Ilclle - Not another belle, just "AnitaBelle." I J1lt'iltl'llS IIenryHS0nnds like a. Lew 100 proof mouth wash. Audry Crawford-IIe's not a hor: just at mishap. Robe rt 0rvillegWil1 miraclis never cease? Jessie liiclnnondYN0t a dis- gfuise or an alias, just good natured J. R. John Arley'--The little man with the big appetite, hence I J. A. M. James Artliur-Q Just plain "Scotty" or "Mac" llonrstly folks, these names wvre not hunted out from their luirs in Ancient History, just moth-eaten wonders obtained from the dusty depths of scu- iors' family Bibles. I-x-'z-fx'-z--z--x--:Q-1--1--x--:wx--1-+-1--x--x--1--x--as--x-2 3 S O C I E T Y 5 vb!-'X0!"!'-!-'X--X'-!--X'-!0!'+'X'-!'f!-'X'-I-'l"!-'S--I-'21-k The "Wee Modz,-rns" entertaincd at the home of Florence Marie Hale with a birthday dinner in honor of Jeanne Jordan, Sunday. The following members were pres- ent: Doris Emmitt, Betty Poff, Elaine Wilson, Johnue Ruth Mar- tin, Louise Evans, Betty Curry, Edith Stallings, and the hostess and honoree. lk ll' ll The "Wee Modems" met at the home of Elaine Vl'ilson, Friday af- ternoon in their weekly club meet- ing. After a business meeting, de- licious rtfreslnnents were served to all members present. lk il ll Mary Rose Keim was hostess to the "Sub-Delis" at Mrs. Zimmer- niann's home Friday al'ternoon. Plans were discussed for a party .ifter which refreshments were served to all members present. ll ll ll The Spanish club entertained the new members in the gym, Mon- day night with a tacky party. Doro- thy Marie McCune and William Jackson won prizes for the best costumes. Delicious refreshments were served to the following: Mil- dred Moore, Evelyn Culwell, Elaine Wilson, Doris Ennnitt, William 'The Hoodoo' Selected As Senior Class Play It was announced last Monday by the sponsors of the senior class that "The Hoodoo" has been select- fd as the senior play for this year. It is a three act comedy con- taining nineteen characters. The play books have been ordered and try-outs will be held as soon as possible. The play is scheduled to be put on during the early part of March. -..........0- - New Books Received By Home Ec. Dept. The home economics department has received fifteen new books to be placed in its library for the betterment of the department. One of these books, "Special Feature Articles," is especially fit- ted for use in journalism and has bren transferred to that class for its use. The other books on various sub- jects in regard to home economics is to be issued to the students of the class when they need them. The complete list of this group is: Living together in the family. Life of Alice Freeman Palmer. Pictures of family life. Managing the home. Housekeeping work book. Marketing and house book. Home living. Textiles and clothing. Teaching nutritious to boys and girls. Ilomemaking education in High Schools. Pe rsonal hygiene. improvised equipment in home care of sick. Handbook for positive health. Child care and training. Girls and their problems. ...1.-..Q,.........i ls 13 Unlucky? No doubt 13 is unlucky for Tulia School. lt seems that 13 teachers were elected to fill the vacancy of the first grade and none of timm arrived. Each one had an alibi such as: Mother is ill. I cannot lcave her. Have a better position. Haw: a position closer to home. Better wages offered. Mother can't do without me. Getting married next week. Don't have money to come on. And then, thank goodness, came along the fourteenth one who was Miss Bergner. Jackson, Gene Nolte, Dorothy Mar- ie McCune, Dorothy Nell Leonard, Johune Ruth Martin, Arley Moore, Edfred Shearer, Frances Wilkins, Delia Seaman, and the sponsor. Miss Miles, and her nephew, Aus- tin Kidd. HEAR ASSOCIATED PRES: SPEAKER Ten Iiornct staff members and two faculty members attended the annual Panhandle High Schools Press Association at Panhandle, Feb. 1. The main address of the morn- ing was delivered before the en. tire group by Mr. Dave NVarren, Editor-in-chief of the Panhandle News. A complimentary lunch was serv- ed to the entire association in the school cafeteria. The speaker of the lunch hour was Vestal Lott. a reprcsentative of the Associated Press. Various group meetings were hold after lunch in which ways of improving the school papers were discussed. At 2:30 the last business meet- ing of the convention was held, Th., purpose of this meeting was to select officers for the follow- ing year and choose the town for the next convention. The insignia of the association was presented hy Billie Evans and accepted by the group. Mary Collins of Can- yon was elected to the presidency for the year of 1937. The '37 con- vention will be held in Amarillo. After adjournment the entire group was photographed. A tea was served at the Pan- handle Iun to the delegates by the Alturian Club oi' Panhandle. Three loving cups were awarded for the various contests. Lubbock won two awards for the best all around paper and the cup for the host news story. The editor of the Istiiwi News spoke to the group before the adjournment. -i,.1ilo .1-4-.- Billie Evans Serves As Chairman Of Insignia Committee At the Panhandle High School Press Association which met in Panhandle on February 1, Billie Evans, typist of "The Hornet," acted as chairman of the insignia committee. Ile presented to the as- sociation the insignia of an outline of Texas within a scroll the Pan- handle of which was shaded. In the left hand corner was a quill and an ink bottle. This insignia was adopted by the association and will apps-ar in "The Hornet" in the near future. . i-.4-t Guess Who? He teaches Bookkeeping Vocational Ag. lie sponsors the Senior Class too, So far as fun maker I know he wou't lag, And he's friendly and helpful tho new. 1 G' FEBRUARY 6 OFFICIAL TULIA PUBLIC SCHOOL NEWSPAPER PAGE 44 Tulia Hornets Wallop Herbfdrd, 31 J f2A Q Hornet Staff Editor-Pauline Buchenau. Assistant Editor-Dorris Shearer. Columnists - Doris Shearer. Dorothy Lou Emmitt, and Billie Townsend. Exchange Editor-Gene Nolte. Society Editors - Johnne Ruth Martin and Betty Curry. Sports Editor-L. Dean Butler. Reporter-Lula Marjorie Conner, Johnne Ruth Martin, Marjorie Moody, Dorothy Lou Emmitt, and Theresa Kemper. Edith Stallings-Reporter. Typists-John Russell Brooks, Billie Evans and Roscoe Kilcrease Sponsor-Mr. Edelmon. The Grab Bag I.et's open our bag and see KYll2lf,'S inside. Nope y0u're wrong it isn't .loan Crawford, Merle Oberon. Josephine Hutchinson or any of 'l1ose, but someone more outstand- ing fat least to us.J My, what a pretty coat Miss! Oh, and you have everything to match, how at- tractive! Hurry Miss, cause I'm just dying to have the rest of the folks see you. What's that, oh, you say you have to run in the drug store n. minute and tell your nephew something-mind if I go along because I think hc's awfully handsome. Thanks, it was a very nice in- troduction, of course it would be since you are nn English teacher. Oops, I almost told, but I guess it doesnt matter because you'1-e about roady to make your appearance. But before you come I want to if-ll my friends something. sh-sh lm quiet because I don't want her to hour. You see she's a teacher in T. II. S. and a vvry good one too. Why she isn't as hard boiled as you might think because she has zu. lu-art of gold. It's just her duty, part of the time, to give demerits :xml othm' times well--she's wan swell girl. In case you haven't xruessf-d, here she comes, get ready folks Miss Marie lbetter known :ns "Skeet"J Miles. Don't run away folks cause I'll hv back next week and have anoth- vr "personal interview." Personals Edith Stallings, Betty Curry. lilamillc- Wilson, Jeanne Jordan. Florence Marie Hale Betty Poff. Louise Evans, Johnnie Ruth Mar- lin, and Doris Emmitt were in Plainview Saturday. Exes seen in Tulia: From Texas Tech-Howard Bu,chenau. From W. T. S. T. C.-L. O. Speer, Har- old Butler, Mary Elizabeth Work- man, Carrie Maxine Douglas, Ru- dene Rutherford, Louise Evans, Oleue Julch, Durward Knowles, and Beulah Ruth Sprawls. " EDITORS FOR A DAY S wa N U Regular staff members were U AWOL Monday, and three Jour- 4, Q: nalism students and a lowly H 11 typist succeeded in swatting :F "The Hornet" into shape. Even M uthe worthy sponsor was just if in oft' and on. iPrepositious will be the undoing ot me yet.j ,, The sponsor was in a hurry X tl 0 IN WN to be off to the ball game, and Q: the above mentioned studentsu ll were more than eager to be out ,, "of class so they compromised wr and composed: the result: a ,, poor attempt which might be " wa H H classifeid as a very weak sting 1: from the usual Iordly Hornet. V .... -:boo1:-:: .... -occ .... - Panther Scream SPECIAL EDITION A special six page edition of the Panther Scream was edited and printed in less than an hour and a half last Saturday afternoon for the benefit of those attending the Panhandle High School Press As- sociation. The editor-in-chief of the Panther Scream, Doris Eubauks, and the sponsor, Miss Sheers, were responsible for this most interest- igg edition. It consisted of the xnimeographed hand-writing of all persons present, u complete record of the business presented before the convention, the adopted insig- nia of the association, the winning nc-ws story, the winning editorial, and the compliments of the Pun- tlwr Scream. .-1... ,...... Hornets Play Canyon Here Friday Night A double-hvadel' will be played here tomorrow night when the Tulia Hornets and Canyon Eagles meet for the first time in the Hornet gym. The Canyon teams previously de- feated both the local boys and girls nt Canyon. Faculty Is Now Complete Miss Iva Kate Gossett Hl'I'iYCd Monday to complete the faculty. This is the first time the faculty has bc-en filled 10092 with regular faculty members since school be- gan this year. Miss Gossett comes highly roc- ommended from the University of Texas wlxvre she has been at- tending during the past, semester. Miss Gossott has a major in Eng- lish and is bo fill the vacancy in the fourth grade left by Miss Dor- sctt. B. B. Tournament To Be Held At Happy, Feb. 14-15 The County Baskftball Tourna- ment will be held at Iluppy, Feb. 14 and 15, to decide the teams eli- gnble to participate in the District Meet. Thu rvgulzn' oilmixmlion gmneu will be played there and the two finalests in both boys and girls will play fl three game series. To win the series an team must win two of the games. The sfries games will be in the Happy and Tulia gym. One game will be play- ed there and one here. If a decid- ing game is necessary, il flip of the win will dccide the place. Rev. Sam Thomas Addresses Assembly Students and faculty membf-rs of Tuliu High School were favor- vd with an excellent address given by the Rev. Sam A. Thomas, pas- tor of the Methodist Church, last Monday morning iu the high school illldiI0l'illl'1l. Mr. Thomas directed his talk along the line of preparation that! the student must acquire for a Slll'f'l'.ZSfUl career in life. Four main points--honesty, in- itiutivv, tenacity of purpose, and hvart intvrest in the work at hand wore stressed as being necessary for success in any line of endeavor. ----.-f,,........ Freshman Basket- eers Defeat P. J. H. S. 18-14 The Tulia Fresllnxau basketball team defeated the Plainview Jun- ior High team last Friday night in the local gym, 18 to 14. The freshmen have a formidable crew and Plainview could not han- dle them. The game was closely cmxuxstcd all ine way through and the snow was frequently tied. Stan Iey Cobb was the outstanding play. er. The freshmen have played sev- eral games and have been very successful thus far. They hope to develop into a successful future Hornet team. - -iol----1 CALL THE WOODPECKER The first grade was having a lesson on birds. After some discus- sion the fact was established that birds eat fruit. One little girl how- ever. was unconviuced. "But, teacher," she asked. "how can the birds open the can?" LOSE T0 FRIONA 33-14 HORNETTES LOSE TWO In ll fast l'0llLTll and hard fought I-flllllth the Tuliu Hornets downed the Hereford NVhitefnces lust Fri- day night iu the local gym, 31 to 12. They lost to Frionu 33 to 14 Saturday night. Thx- llorne-ts showed it faster 0fl'f'llS0 than th:-y have in any lJl'l"v'i0llS game. Fast breaking and accurate shooting put the locals into an ozully lead um! won them the- ganna-. The score at the half was 17-5. I V Although the game was rough, none of the Ilornuts were fouled out. Jess Edwards, Butler, and Wullvr were outstanding, scoring 11, 9 and S points respectively. Thr- Hon-nottos put up u valianl third pc-rind rally but finally lost to thc- taller Iloroforcl 'team 20 'tb 10. The local girls played an excellent game in -compariqon try their previous game with Here- ford. Tha- Ilorxxots wero doomed to de-feat Saturday night and they went. down fighting, 33 to 14. The tall Friona crew already mentioned as regional contenders could not he stoppod. They played with a smooth, and well organized of- fensive and an impenetrable de- fense tlnat hold the Hornets help- loss. Tho Horne-ts showed their best form in the first quarter when thvy held Frimm to 8 all. The Horne-ts opened the game by tak- ing Z1 5 point lend. The local girls played a good game Saturday night 'but lost. The girls at one time had a clmma- to win 'hut Friona rallied and won the gunw, -i , ..A0-1---l. Hornets Drop Close Game To Plainview Tying the Bulldogs from the field of play but failing to use gratis shots the Tuliu Hornets droppvd a closely contested game to Plain- view Monday night 31-29. Trailing at the half by n score of 12-11, the Hornets f0l'g'Cfl ahead in the third qum'Lor but were unable to hold their advantage. The sc-ore remained very closw throughout the game with neither team ever more than 5 points :lin-.ud. W.-Hr-1' and Muon ascorccl high for tho lfurm-ts with the Miller broth- ers and Chism leudlug f.he Bull- dogs. , -.11---110-1-111 Teacher-Wlmt insect requires the least nourishment? H Peter-The moth, for it eats holes. Date Agency From an idea furnished by an earlier colunm writer of this pa- per, I am starting a date agency for the benefit and advice of the "dateless" students of dear T. H. S. If you have been wanting a date with "him" or "her" for the last two or three years, just let me know and I will sec to it. I will not be responsible for his stand- ing you up, however, I will glad- ly let you cry on my shoulder. Address your requests to Miss I Datum Out, in care of The Hor- net. Dates for this week arc: Leland Anschutz-Maxine Wilk erson at seven thirty, Friday night. Roscoe Kilcrease -- Ethel Lee King at seven, Saturday night. And, of course, all the "steadies" which are too numerous for me to keep up with. I am S0l'l'y to report to Betty Curry that L. Dean Butler will be playing basket ball next Friday at eight. I sincerely hope that you all will help make this successful. tSignedJ Miss I. Datum Out One-Act Play Casts Selected Monday Characters for two one-act con- test plays, "Storm Before Sunset" by Willis K. Jones and "Under- ground" by W. Sinclair Ilerman, were selected Monday night by Miss Ernestine Walker, dramatic club sponsor. It will not be defin- itely decided which pla.y will be used as the contest play until both plays have been presented. The cast for "Storm Before Sun- set" is as follows: Stanley of Bolivia Lumber Co, -Bob Tirey. Grahame, Chief Overseer---David Reddell. Parker, A New Overseer-wflene Nolte. Bendall, an Orchid lluntcrMBob Iluxford. Mrs. Bendall-Betty Curry. Marjorie, Their Ten Year Old Daughter-Mary Hancock. Uralinda, an Indian Servant Girl ---Dorothy Marie McCunc. Although the cast for "Under- ground" is composed entirely ol boys, it is a very i'orcct'ul play. Those in the cast are: Mike, the Bosshdack Hale. Thompson, an Englishman about 30-Billie Evans. Sam, a Jew about 28----XVilliam Jackson. Monk, a Yankcc about 35--Jack Grilrg. Ed Roland. Mine Boss' Son about 24-Lauren Davies. Blackie, Negro about -15--Leland Auschutz. BAND CONCERT TONIGHT 1 XVhat?-Band Concert. I When?-Tonight at 8 o'clock. I Who? - Mr. Riemensclmcider and his band students. Featuring - Prominent band I members in solos, marches, duets, conccrt numbers, and fea- tured comical numbers. Admission?-10c each of you ' and all your friends. A full hour of entertainment! The only one of its kind for the whole year. See Arley Moore dcmostrate his new musical in- strument with cxplanations of how the "music goes down and t around" with many other num- bers. F. F. A. Holds Regular Meet The Tulia F. F. A. Chapter which met February 9, discussed plans for three judging contests and for the Swisher County Dairy Show, to be held here April 3--4. Superintendcnts were elected for the livestock and dairy judging contests. J. R. Sprawls was clccted toast- master for the annual Father and Son Banquet which is to be held in the Spring. Mr. Evans, who is connected with the County Age-nt's office gave a talk on exhibits from Swish- fr County to the Texas Centennial show in Dallas next November. Probably 10 beef calves, some hogs and some dairy calvcs will be sent to this show. ....?U........ Grade School Happenings The music classes ol' the grade school presented an interesting program in asstnibly last Friday in which children of each grade were used :omcwhere in the pro- gram. Invitations were scnt to the parents inviting thcm to this pro-- gram. "Sunbonnet Sally" and "Overall Jim" songs were sung by the sec- ond gradc students in costume. Clarence Garrett and Lauren liautisto made a very good hit with comic song "f'hristophcr Colum- bus." The third grade sang two extra good numbers. Members from the seventh grade class present:-d a program at Alex ander last Friday night. Each room in the grade school is arranging for a valentine pro- gram and box next Friday after- noon. Home Making Class In First Session More than forty women met last Thursday afternoon at four o'clock in the home economics room for the purpose of determining a regular meeting day and topic for discussion in the adult home eco- nomics class. "Foods and their Re- lation to Health" was chosen as the general topic for discussion. Everyone is invited to join this class, which will meet at four o'clock each Friday afternoon un- der the direction of Miss Elma Miller. If you are already a mem- ber, or wish to become one, come and bring a friend next Friday when the topic for discussion will be, "Arc You Building Health or Illncss in Your IIome?". .,..-.n...-...... Clubs HOME EC. CLUB MEETS The home economics club held its monthly meeting last Tuesday. The program consisted of a dis- cussion of "Serving and Setting the Table." The topic for the pro- gram of the nfxt meeting will be "Table Manners." Refreshments of punch and cook- ies were served to all members present. -A-1.0- ...QM GLEE CLUB GIVES PROGRAM A musical program was rendered by the glee club at Elkins last Fri- day night under the direction of Mrs. Ilumphreys. Eighteen girls made this trip in the bus driven by Mr. Younger. The proceeds from t.his program will be us-ed to help buy suits for the girls. .-.. ,..... Oli- -.. Post Graduates Are Entertained Mr. Itiemcnschncider entertain- cd the post graduates with a com- bination leap-year-valentine party Saturday night. The house was attractively dec- orated in red and white, carrying out the valentine motiff. Various games appropriate i'or valentine were played, after which the group joined in making candy and pop- ping corn. Those attending the party were: Misses Theresa Kfmper, Leota Bur- row, Ernestinc Starnes, Mary Nell Jennings. Rachel Barnett, and Messrs. Lee Stith, Eph Fletcher, Roscoe King, Garland Preston, and the host, Mr. Riemenschncider. ...1.0...... Arley Moore requests everyone to be present at the band program and see him make the "music go round or su1npin'." JUDGING TEAM MEETS STRONG COMPETITION The Tulia Livestock and Dairy teams are planning to go to Mc- Lean, Saturday, Feb. 15 to defend their title won in the Livestock and Dairy contests held there last year. Tulia won the Dairy Cup last year and the Banner offered in the Livestock division. According to Mr. Van Zandt. Tulia Vocational Agriculture coach, six boys will be taken for each division so they may receive prac- tice going through contests. The Tulia Livestock team is also p'anning to attend the Sham- rock Livestock Judging Contest that will be held there Saturday. Fthruary 22 in connection with the Livestock Show. li-T0 -T Campus Capers Now for some merry-making. Or will it be? Just walt and see il' those dates will be carried out Friday night that were mentioned in my friend Miss I. Datemouts column. O C 0 And pop goes your heart. Just a hint to the wise that Valentine Day is near. New is the time for the romeos t.o have a fuss with your best girl cause she'll be want- ing a "valentine," O I O Rcceived today by special infor- mation. Instead of "music goes round," the letters go round ami round among the A. 8: M. boys f-the word of warning not to write anything but a good weather re- port unless you want the news to come back here. t i 0 Since Billie Evans has become a nat.ional artist, we might also men- tion that he has hopes of being a poet some day. Remind me to rc- serve him a special booth in "SVest- minister Abbey," or would you pre- fer a special lot on the school grounds? - 01.-...--1-. Who's Who In T. H. S. J -olly E-ager A--mbitions N-ecessary N---ice E-nergetic J-oyful O-bedient R-adiant - D--aring A-nxious N--eat Sum altogether and add five feet and two inches of magnetic per- sonality and you have Jeanne Jor- dan, one of our most prominent seniors. FEBRUARY 13 OFFICIAL TULIA PUBLIC SCHOOL NEWSPAPER ' PAGE 46 Tulia Hornets Prepare for County Meet Hornet Staff Editor-Pauline Buchenan. Assistant Editor-Dori-is Shearer. Columnists -- Dorris Shearer, Dorothy Lou Emmitt, and Billie Townsend. Exchange Editor-Jeanne Jordan. Society Editors - Johnne Ruth Martin and Betty Curry. Sports Editor-L. Dean Butler. Reporter-Lula Marjorie Conner, Johnne Ruth Martin, Marjorie Moody, Dorothy Lou Emmitt, and Theresa Kemper. Edith Stallings--Reporter. Typists-John Russell Brooks, Billie Evans and Roscoe Kilcrease. Sponsor-Mr. Edelmon. +.-..l.0- .--.--.. How Valentines Originatecl Billie Evans, that daring, tall. dark and handsome member of the staff, was heard giving a recitation last Monday afternoon on the ori- gin of valentines. IIere's his ver- sion, or rather. it was to the same effect: tHint number onexl "St. Valentine was an old man, and he was a very good friend of the younger generation, so he gave the young boys the bright idea of giving "the height of their ambi- tion" their heart on a sheet of pa- per in the shape of a heart. The lads with innocent minds took the hint in a serious manner and today we have the "chump" who will spend two dollars for some candy in a red heart-shaped box to pre- sent to the "object of his affec- tion." Well, after all, we wonder: tHint number two.l It seems that Billie Evans, while meditating here, Felt an urge to heave a sigh, and wipe away a tear, llow sad, it seems, to Billie Boy, that he didn't make a rule, To make this custom strictly stick, especially in school, But times have changed, and so we find, Valentine is kinda unhandy. 'Coz some fair member of the op posite sex, Started digging gold and candy. And after all, we think that this ls a very fine declamation: A custom of giving chocolates, dear, Would start another origination. And that's how it all gets started! i.--0---l--1 You will find it entertaining and worth your while to study about the native birds of Texas, early explorers, settlement by Americans, the Buffalo days, the biographies of its presidents and governors, and other topics too numerous to mention. Turn your mind inward this year and study the state of which you are a citizen. - The Grab Bag Step right up and'take a look, We have the grab-bag from it's hook, XVill grab a teacher if we can- Ah! Here we have a cheerful man: "Shorty" he is in prison. In every sense of the name, Blonde, and always smiling, "Science"-his middle name. He's also coaching tennis here For the Interscholastic League meet, There are several words that fit him: Sporty: good-looking: neat. But in case you're from Missouri, Anil wonder who we mean: Mr. Ilarvey K. Jackson. And XX-'e're sure you'll think hc's keen. From Roaring Springs, he tells us, And he also tells us how Chemicals are compounded- Mr. Jackson, take a bow. ...m....-0...-.1. Staff Selected For Journalism Class Edition Staff members for next week's special edition of the Hornet, to be edited by the journalism class were selected last week by the journalism class. I THE STAFF Editor - L. Dean Butler. Assistant Editor - Lee Stith. Sports Editor-Bernice Clower. Society Editor-Anita Seay. Copy Readers H- Billy Townsend, Arley Moore. Reporters-Jonrnalism class. The special edition staff will take charge of the editing room next Monday afternoon, and will be responsible for the next weeks edition of the Ilornet. ....m...0-.m..... Hornettes Defeat Ex-Cagers The Ilornette sextette trampled a team composed of ex-teamsters Friday night in tl1e local gym by a score of 22 to 2. The exes in the game were: Ruth Brown, '34g Mary Brown '323 Sammy Loring, Ina Regan, Hattie Mae Brown and Maurine Shearer, '35 players. Freshmen Bow To Vigo Park, 24 - 22 The freshmen played a fast. rough, and hard fought game last Wednesday night but lost to Vigo Park, 24-22. Although they played a. good game, they failed to come up to past standards. Inability to hit set- ups was their margin of loss. District Tournament To Be Held Here February 28 - 259 The Panhandle Girl's District One Basketball Tournament will be staged here February 28-29, Mr. Younger, president of the as- sociation announced Monday. This association has been in existence for three years, during which time its sponsors have seen interest in the sport into a vital part of the athletic programs of the schools involved. High schools in 12 Panhandle counties will send teams to this tournament in which winners of Potter, Palmer, Armstrong, Deaf Smith, Hartley. Castro, Moore, Sherman, Olton, Dallam, Randall, and Swisher will compete. Trophies will be awarded to the winning teams, runner-up, and consolation teams. Gold basket- balls will be given to the members of the all-star sextet. An award for sportsmanship will be given also. Conlen lassies won the 1934 tournament and Stratford, winners last year, will be the defending champio's here. ....-.....,,i..... VV e Saw Edith Stallings and Billy Evans fighting over a piece of candy Monday afternoon. Bobby Huxford coming home from Plainview Sunday by "air." Sam Ilarris make a flying leap for the tennis ball and come out with a skinned knee. Jeanne Jordan filling the straw glass at a drug store with water Sunday night. The members of the Hornet Staff offering suggestions for the name of the new column. The Hornet being edited by various and sundry students of T. H. S. The refree calling time out so Jack Edwards could play hands with a certain member of the opposite sex. Edith making the MUSICK go round and round. ...l..lQi...m... Junior Girls Defeat Vigo Park, 26 - 13 By playing consistently and passing accurately, the Tulia junior girls were able to defeat the Vigo Park girls 26-13 in the Hornet gym last VVednesday. The team is composed of girls fourteen or under and there were some regular high school players on the squad. The girls are trying hard to round into good playing form be- fore entering the county tourna- ment. i... TULlA T0 PLAY ALEXANDER i FIRST The Tulia Hornets will defend their title as county champions against Happy and several other strong quintets in the annual county tournament to be held at Happy this week. The tournament is to include both town and rural teams. Single elimination is to be used until the finals, and then the two teams reaching the finals will play a three game series. ' The Hornets will play their first game in the tournament against Alexander. The winner of this game will .then advance to the finals. Hornets Drop Thrilling Double- Header To Canyon LOSE EACH GAME BY 2 POINTS Losing each game by two points, the Tulia Hornets and Hornettes lost a thrilling doulile header to the Canyon Eagles in the' local gym last Saturday nighti"The boys game went for an extra period before'being decided.. A ' "- ln the first gamenthe girls lost the best'gamc they have 'played this season, 18-16. They showed more fight and spirit and better playing than in previously played games. In a heart-breaker Saturday night, the Hornets lost with ii 27-25 score. The first three quarters of this game were all Canyon's and tho Hornets did not wake up until the last quarter. At the beginning'of the last period Can- yon led by 10 points. Thi- iiorncts came to life, however, and Canyon's . lead dropped to two points. With only seconds to go, Jack Edwards dropped in a long one that tied the count at 23. An f-xtra three minute period was playcd and the teams made two points each to tie the score at 25 all. One of the Hornets then fouled with only seconds to '-go, and a Canyon center made the two points. Jack Edwards, Avenett Waller, and Jess Edwards were outstanding for Tulia scoring 9, 8, and 5 points rfspectively. Friday night the Hornets lost an uninteresting and slow game to Wayland 31-12. The first half was about even with Wayland leading 11-8. .H-1..0..-..i. Guess Who? Tall and straight And handsome too, Teacher and Hornet Coach, Now can you guess who -Answer last week-James Mc- Mahan. -pq-gg-.:ln1nl1m...fn114441nl,1un1lm1,m1n.nn1lnl U T or LIA WINS M -.nu1nn..:nu1nn1un1rm1.un1nnu--lm--nu1rm1 uu 1 -nn11nm1nu1nlu...,,,.-lm1..,.1u,.1n,.1n..1w-.m PAGE 47 OFFICIAL TULIA PUBLIC SCHUOL NEWSPAPER FEBRUARY 20 LEA C0 TEST In My Opinion But l'm Nurtz Rubinoff Rogers 1.Iuck to youl is just pretty good on that old violin. Yowsah. It' you don't believe mo just come to the hand program tonight and seo and hear him burn the rosln just like a hillbilly who had been at hillbilly all his life. ll li U This being leap year. more girls should patronize the newly formed date agency. However, that is no reason why you should propose to every boy you meet. lr If xl Tulia will soon be full of bean- tiful girls. The girls' tournament will be hels here Feb. 28 ana 29. and it's up to us students to find some place for the-se damsels to abide while here. If you have room for two or three girls in your home, please let Prof. Younger know about it. And while these girls are here 1et's show them all a good time. .l....0 .. Date Agency By-Miss I. Datum Out YVell, dear old Tulia High is not the first school to have at "date agency," for according to Fred Al- len, the college at Baton Rouge, La., has a very successful one. However, these "lorn", lonesome souls" pay 50c per date. So you see, my friends, what I am giving you for nothing. But I um not get- ting much response from you. Re- member-fAll you have to do is address your requests to Miss, I Datum Out, in care of this paper. Dates for this week arc: Arley Moore-June Huxford, Sat,- urday night at seven. Mary Sunday after C. E. Jack Moon- Ruth Mayo, next Sunday night at eight. J. R. Sprawls-Jeanne Jordan Friday at eight-thirty. I am Lou Emmitt that William Jackson has moved to Lubbock. Muy I say to Jack Hale that Billie Rutherford is supposed to have a "steady" On the last minute this date has come in. Lunron DnviQsWlNIary Pearl Anderson, Sunday night at eight-thirty. ...-...,,-,.L-- Guess Who? sorry to report to Dorothy A better man can't be found, For we'vv searched the world around. IIe's been here thirteen yvars. And if he over leaves tl1ore'll bs: tears. Answer last week: Hatcher Brown. Hancock- Bill Gan-rison,l FUTl'RE FRESHNIEN 5 PRESENT PROGRAM l Students of the Tulia Schools were entertained hy u noisy Ile- gro minstrel presented by Miss , Ernestine Walker last Friday afternoon. I During intermission. the ac--N tors stomped their feet. keeping time to the music furnislled by a trio composed of Willie Verna Dallas, Loraine Cochran, and Al'- ley Moore: and at hillbilly band, including Arley Moore, Jack Rogers, Edgar Jennings, John Russell Brooks, and Kenneth Moon. We're still wondering what ' some of the jokes were about. I I 1 FFA Club Boys Recexve Plns The F. F. A. boys received their new club pins last week. The Greenhand bronze pin is for the first year boys. To get these a boy must be taking first year agri- culture, be a member of the F. F. A., pay his dues, and receive :1 majority of votes from the group. The Future Farmers pin, gold plated, is for the second year boys. They must have completed one year of agriculture. be a member in good standing of the F. F. A. club, have the dues paid up and have either earned or deposited S25 in the bank. Six first year and eleven sec- ond year boys received these pins. Another order will be made soon for more pins. Two boys will try to get thc Lone Star pin, which is for the third year boys. this spring. This is the highest degree for the F. F. 1-'. A. in Texas. A. D. Payne, who won this honor last year, was the first to receive this pin in the Tulia F. F. A. Club. .......110?...i-. Adult Home Ee. Class Meetsg 35 Present A very successful meeting of the adult home economics class was held last Friday afternoon at 4 o'cloc-k in the Home EC. room un- der the direction of Miss Elma Miller with more than 35 members present. Much interest is being shown in the work of this class, and the members are gaining much valu- able information, The topic for discussion for the next meeting will be the "Principals of Meal Planning." .-i-1-...0...1i.-.-.-.- Edith Stalling was in Plainview Saturday. :?'Z"I''Z'401''I"X"!"!"X"!"!"!''!"!"l"X"!"l"!"Z"Z".3i 'I' E S O C I E T Y I '!' "I"!"Z"X"2''IUIUI''!"l"!"!-'X'-!"I"!'-l"l"!"!"!-'!"!"l- "SUB DEBS" ENTERTAIN Miss Dorothy Marie McCune's home was the scene of a Sub-Deb leap year party last Friday night. Tho guests were escorted to the party by the hostesses. Assumed names of famous lovers in history and fiction such as Cleopatra and Mark Antony, Romeo and Juliet. and Queen Elizabeth and Sir Wal- ter Raleigh were given to the cou- ples upon their arrival. After several games of bridge, refreshments of heart-shaped sand- wishes, cookies, salad, potato chips. olives, and tea were served to the guests and hostesses. DOROTHY JO PATCHING HOSTESS Miss Dorothy Jo Patching enter' tained a few friends with 11 valen- tine party last Saturday night at her home. All kinds of games were played after which refreshments consisting of cake, ice cream, and iced lemonade in red and white coloring were served to about fif- teen guests and the hostess. Miniature airplanes carrying pu- per hearts filled with candy hearts were favors. MARJORIE RICE ENTERTAINS Marjorie Rice entertained a few of her friends with an informal Valentine Party at her home Fri- day night, February 14. Interest- ing games were played and deli- cious refreshments carrying out the Valentine motif were served to the following: Lucy Cloer, Dorothy Jo Patch- ing, Lottie Mae Vaughn, Doris and Maurine Shearer, Reba Allen, J. B. Fletcher, William Jackson, Lauren Davies, Jack Hale, Chester Sprague, Earl Cloer, Walter Earl Fletcher, E. C. Powell, and hostess, Mar- jorie Rice. NEW CLUB CHOOSES NAME A group of young girls met at the home of Maxine Lain last Fri- day afternoon for the purpose of choosing a name for their club. It was decided that they would call themselves the "Modern Maids." Delicious refreshments were served to the following members: Mozelle Smith, Dorothy Dallas, Elouise Kellogg, Maxine Wilkerson, Doris Waller, Hazel B. Vaughn, and the hostess, Maxine Lain. DRAMATIC CLUB IS ENTERTAINED Honoring Lincoln's birthday, stu- dents of the auditorium class of the grade school presented two playlets for the high school's dra- matic club at the club's regular meeting, Feb. 12. 1 Teams Win Six Of Seven Awards TAKES CUP FOR SECOND CONSECUTIVE YEAR: TWO BANNERS .l- HONEA HIGH POINT FOSTER BROTHERS PLACE SECOND IN BOTH CONTESTS Tulia, Feb. 17-In computition with eight schools, the Tulia High School Dairy and Livestock teams won by wide margins in the annual judging contests held at McLean last Saturday. Winning one loving cup, two ban- ners, one blue ribbon, and two real ribbons, the Tulia. team brought home six of the seven awards of- fered in the contest. ln the livestock contest, Tulia won by the wide margin of 959 points to 861 for Claude and 843 for the Clarendon team. Elmont Honea was high point man with 333 points and Carroll Foster was a close second with 330 points. Gar- land Preston was fifth high with 296 points. Falling to have the high point man in the dairy division prevent- ed Tulia from making a. clean sweep of the entire contest. With James Foster placing second with 362 points making a team total of 1,000. Tulia was able to edge out Quail, who scored 980 points, and take a cup, a banner, and second high honors in the dairy division. "We have reason to feel proud of our judging teams," Mr. Van Zandt said when asked about the possibility for future contests. .-l..i.0-l..i.- Grade School Glimpses The entire Grade School was en- tertained with valentine parties last Friday afternoon. The second grade turned the tables, however and en- tertained their room mothers using boxes of candy as favors. Last Tuesday in chapel the 6th and 4th grade auditorium classes entertained the grade school with two plays. Friday night the negro minstrel from the seventh grade was pre- sented at Salem. Sixty-one members of the 4th grade attended the show Saturday afternoon. The tickets were bought with the money won as P. T. A. prize. The 6th and 5th grades present- ed two plays at the P. T. A. meet- ing last Thursday, entitled "Feh- 1'uary's Days" and "Founder's Day Pageant." The third grade is an-ranginsz their room with Washington dec- orations. Journalism Edition SPECIAL STAFF Editor-L. Dean Butler. Assistant Editor-Lee Stith. Sports Editor-Bernice Clower. Society Editors-Anita Seay and I I. LAST WEEK'S B. B. SCORES IN BRIEF Hornets 53-Alexander 18. Hornettes 17-Union Hill 37. I Hornets 35-Happy 26. j Junior Boys 17--Kaffir 12. Junior Girls 7-Valley View 4. Betty Curry. Freshmen 17-P. J. H. S. 19. Columnists - ????? , Copy Readers-Arley Moore and ' Billy Townsend. . Reporters-Journalism Class. Classes To ----of--- "Hornet" Buy Yearbooks Now! In connection with the "Hornet" a yearbook will again be publish- ed this year as in the two previous years. Many students do not realize how valuable these yearbooks will be to them later in life, and how treasured they will be to the stu- dent. Much criticism is given the "Hornet," but if EVERY student in high school wcre to help pub- lish ONE edition of the "Hornet" they would appreciate it to the fullest extent and would not criti- cize it. These yearbooks will have at- tractive backs and will be printed on high grade paper. The price of each yearbook is 52.00 You may pay 31.00 down payment and 31.00 upon receipt of the book, or you may secure other easier terms by seeing any member of the regular staff. The yearbooks contain extra blank pages on which you may have any comment written. Buy your yearbook now from any member of the regular staff! .-.1-...0.... . .IITNIORS TO ENTER HAPPY TOURNAMENT The Tulia junior boys and girls will go to Happy this week end to take part in the junior tournament to be held there Friday and Satur- day. The juniors have a good record. The girls have not been beaten and the boys have lost only two games to the Happy juniors. Senior Ixhlilospital Henry Bice, well known Senior and Tulia High School student. has undergone an operation for appendicitis. The latest report is that he was doing line and on the road to rapid recovery. ,..-1---01--- . Notlcel The play "Widows and lVhal- Nots" which is being sponsored by the firemen has been postponed because of illness of the actors. No definite date for its presentav tion has been set, according to Mr. Younger. .-i.. Although it has heretofore been customary to have the high school classes edit the last five editions of the "Hornet," some change is being made this year. The high school classes will have charge of the following editions. March 5, 12, 19, and 26, beginning with senior edition. The seniors also edit the last edition of school paper. This editing is done to give the students of each class a chance to write for the paper, and also so that they may realize the work on the regular staff are inclined to criticize errors in the paper, but if they have the editing to do, they will think before they are ready to give the "Hornet" unfavorable criticism. -.........0--..-. Physics Class Visited Plant the will the The entire physics class with the teacher, Mr. H. K. Jackson, spent the class period last Wednesday at the light plant, studying elec- tric power production. The class has been studying el 'c- triclty and electric currents for the past two weeks. Mr. Jackson said, "After watcha ing the generator work at the iight plant, you will understand the operation more easily than if I just explained it." After an hour of examination and discussion, the class took an unwanted leave. .., .i.....40...-.-.-. P. T. A. Holds Regular Meeting The P. T. A. held its regular meetirg last Thursday afternoon at 4:00 o'clock in the high school auditorium. The following program was presented: Readings-Imogene Adams and Betty Mae Moore. Playlet--"February Days"-Fifth Grade. Vocal Selections-Vk'illie Verna Dallas and Lorraine Cochrane Pageant-"Founders Day"-Sixth Grade Girls. The attendance prize of 32.00 was won by the fourth grade. Band To Sponsor Program Tonight Under the direction of Mr. Riemenschneider, the Tulia High School Band will give a program at 8:00 o'clock tonight in the high school auditorium. Arley Moore and his five picce Hill Billy Band will be one of the feature attractions of the evening. There will also be some tap danc- ing, novelty music. popular music. dialogue, and regular band music. The second band is to appear for 'thc first time at a night pro' gram tonight. They will render a few selections to let the people know how they are progressing. Tickets may be obtained from any member of the band for the small sum of ten cents. Library Course To Be Offered To benefit those who are going to college and wish to do library work, a new course, Library, will be added to the Tulia High School curriculum some time in the near future. Miss Smith, member of the grade school faculty who has a degrefgl will probably be the instructor,i although one has not been defin- itely chosen. This is the first time this course has been offered Tulia students, and is being offered in an effort to aid graduates who plan to go to college. lVith some knowledge of this course, they may be able to get a position in a college li- brary. i..-10,,....... We Saw ' Betty Curry buying a valentine. last Friday afternoon with a very sweet verse 011 it. Doris Emmitt. Elaine Wilson. and Betty Curry playing the part of the "Three Stooges" Saturday night. Mozelle Smith wearing a corsage last Friday night. 1 The Presdient ot' the Junior Class being escorted to his doom last Friday night. A Tulia car being observed with th--,greatest of care in Plainview last Friday night. Great musical talent being dis- played in a local Drug Store last Saturday night. A member of the "Wee Modems" going home at 8:30 on Sunday nights. fTo studyb., . A new "36" DeSoto in front of Jortlan's house last Sunday. The President of the Senior class stepping out with Miss Bowman. tNot the one you think.J' Her sister. Go To Amarillo ' For District Meet DOWN HAPPY TWICE 35-26: 38-14 FOR TITLE WALLER OUTSTANDING HAPPY WINS GIRLS' DIVISION OVER UNION HILL Smothcring the Happy Cowboys under a barrage of baskets, the Tulla basket makers took complete control to win the County Cham- pionship 38 to 14 Monday night- in the second straight victory over the Happy Cowboys. ' Paced by the steady playof Wall- er, the Hornets took an early lead, and at the half time, the score stood 16--2. . 1 Adding to their lead in every period of the game, the Hornets left little doubt in the minds of ,the audience as to the final out- come. ' 2' Q In a more evenly.matched con- ti st at Happy Saturday night, the Hornets won the opening game of the championship series .35-261, .Scoring 12 points in the opening game and 22 points-in the final game, Waller was easily the out- standing player of the entlrc.tourf nament. By winning over Happy the Hor- nets received the honor of reprc- senting Swlsher.County at the .dis- ti ict contest, and will leave- early tomorrow for Amal'lllo to .show their wares in district competition. Winning in decisive fashion over Union Hill, conquerors Qi .She Tulla Hcrnettes, the Happy Cowglrls ro- tained the County Championship and won the right to represent Swisher County in the district meet here, February 28-29. Q Beautiful basketball figured trot phivs were awarded the Hornets and tho Happy Cowgirls for their respective championships. ,,,,. 0l-..., Livestock Team To- Shamrock Contest The Tulia Livestock Team will go to Shamrock Saturday, Feb. 22, where they will compete in 'thc livestock contest with teams from Texas and Oklahoma.. The Tulia boys ranked seventh in this contest last year, having been beaten by six Oklahoma teams. There will probably be more com- petltion in this contest than any that has been held this year. This contest is being held in connection with the Shamrock Fat Stock Show. Date Agency.. Dates for this week are: Mildred Gayler-It. L. Stringer at seven Friday. -That is, oficourse if It.- L. can'stay home just one week end. Dorothy Nell Leonard--L. Dean llutlor Saturday night at eight. Chester Sprague wants a date fplease, pleasel with Lorraine Cochrane just any time. Johnne ltnth Martin- -Orthel Sum- ner Saturday at llob llnxford who she will be i.ament?l I am sorry to .loncs that llillie Evans has sworn off courting and so can not go out Friday night. ., ,... ---.-. 0....--- "Say, Ah, Ah" sewn. -??? twe wonder during this tour- rcport to Louise "Ah, ali" were sounds uttered by students of tho 'Fulia schools the last three days of school last week. With the help of Mrs. Delbert llivens. a medical clinic was run for all the students of Tulia schools. The local physicians, den- tists, and eye specialists examin- ed the students. From an unoffi- cial report very few were suffer- ing from malnutrition while most were ovorfed 'and under-worked. .l..-,,.0T1-.. Seventh Annual Father And Son Banquet Held Mon. The seventh annual father and son banquet was held in the base- ment of the Presbyterian church last Monday night at 7:45 o'clock. The following program was prc- sented: Invocation-Jim Hale. Welcome--Garland Preston. Response--I. C. Sprague. Introduction-F. F. A. Members. Junctions of I". l". A.---.I. F. Sharp. Introduction of judging teams - C. J. Van Zandt. Address--ltay Chapelle of 'Fexas Tech. Music---Ilillbilly Iland. -.-. .-....- . .n.--.--.-,., Report Cards Issued Today Much to some pupils' sorrow and disappointment, the report cardzf will be issued Thursday ttodayl. according to me-mbers of the fa- culty. Those pupils owing library fines or having incomplete work will not receive their cards until their records are cleared. , , , L ,MU --N--.-. Guess Who? lie thought he'd be a doctor And joined the Navy, too Hut now IIe's just a teacher That teaches me and you. Answer last week-Mr. Younger. Y HABITS OF THE TEACHERS Mr. Edelmon-getting a mer- ry laugh out of' a joke. Miss Miles-"No talking in the upper halls." Mr. Jackson-telling the chem- istry class to be careful or it will blow np. Miss Miller - watching the stairs. Mr. XVallace-watching but not saying anything. Mr. Brown--giving easy tests. Miss Bowman-getting rhythm in her English classes. Mr. Itiomenschneider-tooting his horn. Mr. Shirleyutalking to all the fair ladies of the high school. Miss XValker--crying for boys. Mr. Van Zandt - smiling a knowing smile. High School Hears MclVIurry Glee Club The McMnrry Glee Club enter- tained the high school student body last Friday afternoon with an in- teresting musical program. After the program, Mr. Robinson spoke to the senior class on the anvantagcs of McMurry College and its attractions. Following the program, the boys of the club played a game of bas- ketball with a group of Tnlia boys. .4-----.-....O--ii.-..- We Saw Pauline Ilnchenau limping terri- bly Monday. tWe wonder if she's been killing ants.J Kirk llulsey about to receive one if I'rof's notorious "tannings" all bccanse he was too timid to ex- plain. 'Fhe regular staff revealing a pr-rfcct. bliss for the past two weeks while journalism students toiled diligently to put out the Hornet. fAll but the typistsl l-'air weather blooming over the town for two entire days. Miracle ol' miracles! Home economics students ing in the kitchen. Maybe were afraid the bread would il' tln-y left the room. American Ilistory students ing toward the end of the line in the clinic Monday afterooon. It seems that they were supposed to be taking a little quiz when they had been examined. sew- they burn push- Soqnoia Ann balking, wheezing. and kicking her heels alternately Sunday afternoon. It seems that they were supposed to he riding Init instead pushing. Mary Pearl Anderson lying on the floor in front of her locker writing poetry. Lucy Cloer waving at everyone she saw Sunday. Including the cows. PAGE 49 OFFICIAL TL-LIA PUBLIC SCHOOL NEWSPAPER FEBRUARY 27 GIRLS DISTRICT TOUR EY BEGINS HERE TOMORROW II:'I''l"I"I"!"!'4"l"l"l"l"P'l'4"!"I"l'4"l"l"l"l'E 'I' -1- SOCIETY I E"!"I"!"X''l"l"l"l"l0!"I"I"l"l"l"I-'I"l"!"l"!'-X'?l-. WEE MODERNS ARE ENTERTAINED The Wee Modern Club was en- tertained by Betty Poff last Fri- day evening with a six o'clock din- ner followed by a slumber party given by Florence Marie Hale. Those attending were Edith Stallings, Elaine Wilson, Johnnie Ruth Martin, Doris Emmitt, Jeanne Jordan, and the two hostesses, Betty Poff, and Florence Marie Ilale. ,.-..-...,,w-.., SUB DEBS MEET The Sub Debs met last Friday aftcrnoon at the home of Charlie Mae Northcutt. Refreshments were served to the following: Kathryn Daniel, Dorothy Marie McCune, Dorothy Nell Leonard, Mary Rose Keim, Martha Jordan, Lula Mar- jorie Conner, Virginia Rogers, Mo- zelle Smith, and the hostess. ..........,-,..?... Health Clinic Makes Student Inspection The annual health inspection of the Tulia School was held last week under supervision of Mrs. Delbert Bivens, chairman of the Child Welfare committee of the Parent Teachers Association. The work was efficiently done due to tho splendid organization of the program by Mrs. Bivens, and the excellent cooperation of our local doctors and the members of Mrs. Eivens' committee. Particular thanks are due to Doctors Jack- son, McFarling, Stewart, Crawford. McCasland, and Iluneycutt for tak- ing thne to carry on the inspec- tion. Thanks are also due the high school girls and Mesdames Shirley Scott, Walter Black, Ray Jordan, Kirk llnlsey, for assisting in the work. Senior Invitations Are Now Available Seniors expecting to graduate can now put in an order at the Herald office for their invitations, it was announced by Mr. Younger in a recent assembley of the high school. The invitations will cost seven and one-half cents each, and they are of the design selected recent- ly by the Senior class. The call- ing cards may also be secured in this order. CHANNING, DIMMITT, HAPPY, HEREFORD STRONG CONTENDERS 10 TEAMS ENTERED THREE TROPHIES, SEVEN BASKETBALLS TO BE GIVEN For the third successive year Tulia is to be host to the annual District I Panhandle Girls' Basket- ball Tournament. Ten teams from over the western half of the Pan- handle will take part in a main and consolation tournament. "The Distrirt I Tournament is always a colorful affair, and the lineup of teams this year seems to make it better than usual," said Mr. Younger, Bi-District Chairman. when asked about the tournament. Also trophies will be given for winner of the consolation and run- ner-up In the main tournament. Six gold basketballs will be given to the all star team, and one gold basketball will be given to the girl who shows the best sportsmanship. The schedule for the opening round is as follows: Happy-Vega-7:30 Friday p. m. Canyon-Bye. Dumas-Channing-4 : 00 Friday p. m. Stratford-Hereford-8 : 30 Friday p. m. Farwell-Bye. Goodnight-Dimmitt-3 : 00 Friday p. m. 0 O Imagine This Mr. Van Zandt wearing dirty clothes. Tom .Iackson not offering to escort the girls to be here this week. Hatcher Brown whipping the stu- dents who didn't have their alge- bra. Anyone passing the physics six week examination. The chemistry class making any- thing smell bad. Mr. Edelmon going home at 4 o'clock on Monday. The juniors losing a game. Bob Huxford not flirting with some girl. Jack Halo not acting smart, Post Graduate In Local Hospital Miss Lenora Hutto, outstanding post graduate, is in the local hos- pital followlng an appendix oper- ation. The latest reports were that she was fast on the road to recov- ery. .A,- .-v -. FEBRUARY 27 OFFICIAL TULIA PUBLIC SCHOOL NEWSPAPER il Journalism Edition, SPECIAL STAFF Editor-L. Dean Butler. Assistant Editor-Lee Stith. Sports Editor-Bernice Clower. Society Editors-Anita Seay and Betty Curry. Columnists - ????? Copy Readers-Arley Moore and Billy Townsend. Reporters-Journalism Class. .ii-0--i-..1 WHO"S WHO IN T. H. S. P-leasant A-mbitious U-nderstanding L-ovable I--ntelligent N--eat E-ager B-elievable U-seful C-onsiderate H-elpful E-legant N-ice A-ctive U-nusual Sum all together and add a win- some smile and you have Pauline Buchenau, a friend to all. ...i-To-.l...... Hot Dawgs! Hot Dawgs! 'Hear Ye! Hear Ye! This is the cry of the good foot- ball boys, who will have a stand at the basketball tournament this week end. They will sell hambur- gers, hot dogs, soda pop, pop corn, candy and chewing gum. The football boys are sponsor- ing this stand in order to raise money with which to buy sweat- ers. Will you help them? These boys have worked hard to uphold the standards of T. H. S. in athletics, and they are trying hard to get money to buy sweaters. Didn't you appreciate the things they did on the football field enough to accom- modate them and buy even 5c worth at their stand? iT....o1.-.-.H Hornets Nosed Out In District Tourney The Tulia Hornets downed the Hereford Whitefaces 33 to 19 but were defeated by the Canyon Eagles in the district tournament at Ama- rillo last Friday. The Hornets play- ed an excellent game with the Whitefaces holding them at the half with a score of 17 to 3. Jess Edwards was high point man with 14 points. The Hornets played a slow game against Canyon with the result that the Eagles beat the local boys by one point. Dobbs was high point man with 10 points to his credit. Waller was high point man for Tulia with 9. points. FLASH! FLASH! COLLISION? It seems that Hatcher Brown was in a collision last Monday with one of his pupils,-and it was not in the school room. The two cars met and exchanged compliments, with the Pogue car getting the worse deal. i fThey always do when Brown ' is messed up in it somewhere.l No one was hurt and as ' Hatcher was absent while this was being written the details I cannot be given. Band Entertains 200 At Program The Tulia high school band, un- der the direction of Mr. Riemen- schneider, presented a program last Thursday night in the high school auditorium before a crowd of more than two hundred. The program consisted of ten classical numbers by the entire band, with special feature numbers, including trumpet solos by Lauren Davies and Guy Barks. Arley Moore was featured in a comical explan- ation of how "The Music Goes Down and 'Round," while Kirk Hul- sey, Jr. displayed much ability in a perfect exhibition of baton twirl- ing. Jack Rogers showed his mas- tery of a rare accomplishment, that of playing on an instrument made of partly filled water glasses. Probably the biggest attraction of the program was the Hillbilly Band, composed of Jack Rogers, John Russell Brooks, Edgar Jen- nings, Edred Shearer, and Arley Moore. .li...10.1-1-1 Track Starts Monday Says Coach Brown "I want you boys with any kind of legs to report to the dressing room Monday for track," was the word Hatcher Brown, Tulia coach. passed around this week. In other words, track will start next Monday evening at 4 o'clock. HI believe we will have a team will go to Austin this year," Brown, "and you boys that want to make the trip, start train- ing Monday." -11.0-il In My Opinion But I'm Nurtz Those junior basketball players are doing pretty good. They brought home two cups from the Happy tournament last Friday night. Pauline Buchenau should stoD walking in her sleep. She has a bad ankle. , The basketball boys should have worn track shoes or ice ,skates in Amarillo last Friday. The floor was so slick that they could hardly stand on it. that said I J lon TAKE Must BRI G Hour 2-cur Interscholastic Work Progressing Rapidly Under the supervision of the dif- ferent teachers, preparations for the Interscholastic League meet are progressing. Track work will begin Monday, under the super- vision of Coach Brown. Other ath- letic events are getting under way, with Mr. Jackson coaching tennis, and Mr. Edelmon supervising girls' volley ball practice. The junior boys and girls have organized play- ground ball teams, under the su- pervision of Mr. Shirley and Miss Maynard. Under the able direction of Mr. Riemenschneider, the school will be represented in choral singing at the meet. Students in the grade school, and between ten and fif- teen years of age, are eligible to try out for this group. Twenty-five students will be allowed to partl- cipate i11 the contest. In the literary division, Miss Mill- er has been coaching senior girls' spelling, with several entrants. Al- ready she has chosen her team and eliminated the other spellers. Wilma Schaffer and Irene Corder will represent Tulia at the meet, with consistent coaching by Miss Miller. Miss Bowman began instruction last week of the "ready writers," or, more familiarly, essay writing. Several students show interest and ability along this line, and will write numerous short essays dur- ing the nfxt few weeks in prepar- ation for the contest. whfnot? Many interesting phases of the Interscholastic League work are now open to those students who are eligible and desire to enter. Perhaps some students may think that they will not profit by entering some contest, working hard, and then losing in the final meet. But would they really lose? No. of course not. They may have failed to gain high honors in thc contest, but they would add a vital element to their character which would strengthen them. The abil- ity to work hard and then lose a contest in the sportsmanlike manner indicates the presence of an element in the character which savors of the finer things of life. Mr. Wallace, who is in charge of the Interscholastic League work in the Tulia High School, has said, "I would rather see a good loser that can lose good than a poor winner." Why not decide what phase of work you are best fitted for, and enter right now? TULIA GIRLS DOWN HAPPY SEXTET 82-5 I LOSE TO UNION HILL BOYS DOWN BOTH KRESS AND HAPPY TO WIN COUNTY MEET The junior boys took the first place in the county tournament at Happy last Friday and Saturday night and the girls took the city division by beating out the Happy girls. The girls smothered the Happy group Friday night with the score of 62 to 5 to win the city division. They wcreubeaten out in the coun- ty division by Union Hill with a score of 21 to 13. "They showed a good spirit all the way through," said Miss Maynard, the coach. The boys played Kress Friday night and beat them out with a score of 17 to 5. They went to the finals against Happy and downed them with a close score of 19 to 17. "They played a pretty 'gooii game," reported Mr. Hill, the jun- ior coach. Both teams received a beautiful loving cup. i....i0..i - Oddities In Tulia Hi Latest additions to T. H. S's laurels are two trophies captured by the Juniors at the basketblal tournament at Happy last week cud. 'Ray for our future Hornets and Hornettesl . We wonder why. But really, she has reasons. Edith Stallings, in writing- an article about the ap- proaching music memory contest recenily, wrote it Musick, spelled MUSICK, with a capital M! Af- ter all, maybe it is Musick Memo- ries. Coming! Coming Soon! Just around the corner: Scores of vis- iting members of the fairer sex. tDon't get discouraged, girls. Of course there are possibilities that their brothers or uncles 'of neigh- bor boys will come along.l And all these visitors will expect the ut- most courtesy while in the city: local officials and patrons expect us to extend these courtesies Are wo going to maintain the reputa- tion Tulia has previously gained in entertaining? ,- And was Whatta Man Arley Moore's face red Monday when he was weighed "along side of" some of our big huskies. But Arley sez "anyhow I'm a big man. Tough as a boot and twice as high, weighs 105 pounds with three rocks in each pocket!" - - 1 - PAGFl Sl UFI- ICIAL TLLIA Pl BLIC SCHOOL NEWSPAPER A MARCH 5 is-4-+4--1-4--1-++++-1-+++++++++-n--r A 5 SOCIETY ''!'+i'i"l"l'i"P'P'l"!"!"l'-l"l'4'-l"l"l"!"l"l"!"l DEBONAIRES ENTERTAINED The Debonaires were entertained Sunday by Neoma. Sherrod with a trip to the Rock Creek canyon. A picnic lunch was served to the fol- lowing I'll0lllll9l'HZ Mildred Gayler, Marjorie Musick, Dorothy Lou Em- mitt, Louise Jones, and the hostess and chaporones. --. .... -M .,,-.... . - . .- JEANNE JORDAN ENTERTAINS Miss Joanne .lordun's home was the sea-ne of at gala leap year par- ty Saturday night. The 'programs and rc-l'rvslxl11el1ts varried out the themo of the party. The follow-' ing guests were present: Florence Mario llale, lddilh Stallings, Doris Illmmitt, Marvin- llie Dawson, .lohuno ltnth Martin. Betty Curry, L.ouis,e Evans, Elaine Wilson, Mary Rose Koim, lfllouiso Kellogg, Doro- thy Nell Leonard, Dorothy Marie Ivlcfiunv, Charlie Mae Northcutt. Kathryn lluniels, Martha Jordan, Mozelle Smith, lrone Thompson, Canyon: Glenn Williams, J. ll. Sprawls, Wallace Rice, Kenneth Moon, Itvd Jones, Pete Stringer, Dean ltfeddell, .lzuzk Rogers, Elmont ilouna, th-tie Nolte, David Reddell, Billy Evans, Bernice Clower, Sam Harris, Red Baker, Walter Dukes, Bobby Huxford, Albert XVilliam:4, and the hostfss. ------W o-- ------- ---- MARY NELLE JENNINGS IS HOSTESS Miss Mary Nullv Jennings en- tertained Saturday night with a l'ort.y-two party. After sevvml games of hrldgv and forty-two were play- ed, delicious refreshments were served to tne following guests: Madge llradley, Luota Burrow, Reba Allen , Martha Workman, Mary lulizabc-th Workman, Doris Lady. Wilma Shaffer, lflph Fletvlwr, Roh- ert lluniel, .lake Flolclior, lloy Bur- row, Jain:-s Adams, Garland Pres- ton and the hostess .....----0--?-M Date Agency fBy Miss I. Datum Outl The dntvs this week may not he entirely salisfuvtory because so muny of tho heart throhs live in distant parts of the district, so just henr with me and l'f'lll9lllbl?l' Wa' strive to pleasv! ll' 'li 'll 'l'hv dates for this ws-ek are: l"loron4'0 Maria- llulvkll. Dean Butler at 1-ight o'vlo4-k Saturday night. Lorraine l'00lll'llllP'-Jill'k Rogers for clnn'vh Sunday night. NVlllio Verna Dallas-Billy Town- send at seven-thirty Friday night. John' Russell Brooks wants tl date with Marjorie Clayton-just any old time it can he arranged. l'm sorry to report to Tom Jack- son that the V+-ga girls have left for home, und it's a long way over tliero. all ' QW. l Announcing SENIOR EDITIO in ' .Q X -' 1 y 'X Tulia F. F. A. Is Represented In District Meeting Mr. Van Zandt, Garland Preston, and Paul Miller attended the dis- trivt F. F. A. meeting at Farwell, 'iw xns, Feb. 29 to discuss and vote on xarions questions pertaining to lf'. I". A. activities. G. Preston, of Tulia, and Carson, of Bovina, were selected to repre- s-nt this district at a state meet- ing at I-'ort Worth during the Fat Stock Show. A list of requirements for 4-vrtificatvs of merits were dis- cussed and voted on. It was also do-aided that at medal will he given to the best district farmer select- ed by the vocational agriculture :supervisor for this year's work. lIvr+-ford, Tulia, Bovina, and Far- wtll were all represented at this lll0Q1llllL'f. ,A...--G....... Judge Gough Speaks Judge Gough of Amarillo, a pio- neer of the plains of Texas, ad- dressed the high school students Monday afternoon in an interest- nig talk on the history of th: plains. Judge Gough related a. num- ber of personal experiences as a cowboy on the Plains before they we-re settled. His talk was conclud- ed with an interesting poem relat- ing the 4-ontrast of the pioneer dnys with the present day life on tht- Plains of Texas. ...---.,.....lh.......,.,,,7 .,.-.I. TAXI LADY! Mama says "Never get into a car with a strange boy," but maybe mama wouldu't care if she knew that he drove a. cour- tesy car-you know, those car:- that you saw buzzin' around end containing girls. Boys will comes to judg- town last week so many strange he boys when it , ing a beautifull girl, and from 4 appearances, Tulia boys know. - i Six Weeks Honor Roll Avcordlng to the report from Prof. Younger the following were on the grade school and high school honor roll the last six weeks. First Grade--Robert Ardis, Doro- thy Ray llivens, James Norris Jeu- nings, Marjorie Oden, Virginia Younger, Mildred Carruth, Barbara Daniels, Weldon llunoycutt, Betty Jewell Seay. Second Grade- -Jerry Holes, Max ine Ebeling, Mary Harris, Zoe Eve- lyn l,Iun'iphroys, Lucille Jennings, Ruth Jones, Maple Marie Ramsey, Darrell Rogers, Jack Scott, Mary .lane Stuclcer, Joe Donald Vaughn, Lonnie Gene Wait, Colleen XVard. Third Grade---Jack Ardis, Bobbie Lee Childers, R. G. Clennin, Joel Corder, Betty Dudley, Nell Rose Laltoe, Nan Nolte, Norma Lou Poff. Fourth Grade -Jack Jordan, Col- leen Stewart. Fifth Gradew- Gwyneth Deb Iii- vens, Fonda Zane Duke, Charles Edmondson, Montie Ardis, LoRena 0'Ncall, Amrna Lynn Pearson, Ar- line Younger. Sixth Grade -- Margaret Jones, Connie XVaff0rd, John lVill Nichols, Hztrve Reagan. Seventh Grade--A Jane Crocker. Virginia Davis, Stewart Kirkpat- rick, Glynn Smith, Teddy Spon- holtz H. D. XVhito. Freshmen-Marvelle Cox, Viola Scale, Joe Bradley. Sophomoresm-Lula Marjorie Con- nvr, Martha Jordrm, Marjorie Ken- yon, Geneva Lemmons, Thomasine Starues, Delbert Devin. Juniors -- Marjorie Edwards, Dorothy Nell Leonard, Dorothy Marie M1-Cune, Jack Grigg. Seniors -- Jeanne Jordan, John Russell Brooks, L. Dean Butler. Post Graduates-Leota Burrow, Mary Nelle Jennings, Lee Stith. e 4.-....-.---0.-...-.----. Livestock Team Will Attend Odessa Show The Tulia livestock team will avcompany Mr. Van Zandt to Odes- sa, Friday, March 6, where he will judge the Odessa poultry show. Odessa is having its livestock show on this date, and Mr. Van Zandt thought this would be a good chance to give his livestock team a. thorough workout before the Amarillo contest, which will be held March 9. Girls' Basketball Tournament "Thu girls' district tournament was a success from all angles," according to W. II. Younger in at stntelnent to the press. "lVo made money on the gate," hu said, "and very little trouble was caused in the actual playing of the games, either by the teams, officials, or other persons." The housing of the girls was un- der the supervision of Miss Milfs and Miss Miller. They did a. very good joh, and little trouble was 4'llC0lllll.f'l'0tl hy this department. lflvvryone was quite complimen- tary in their statements to Mr. Younger as to the actual tourna- ment and the housing plan. "I wish to thank anyone who helped to make this tournann-nt ai Hlll'1'f'SS," Mr. Younger stated. . .--...,,,,........-.- Star Dust Once more I have yielded to tho: call of pen and paper, hut may I also add that it was through no fault of mine. However, I will, out of the goodness of my heart, tell you here that if you intend to read this column, if it may be called such, prepare for the worst--you won't he disappointed. 1 O I Carlsbad Ho! The Senior Class of '36 has taken up the cry, and the history looks as if beyond the Senior Day. means offi- l'or the first time in of the high school it the seniors might get Palo Duro canyons on This matter is hy no cial, however so- l O U Mr. H. K. Jackson, of the science department has heen seen lately on the local golf links. In a. spec-- ial interview this' afternoon he tells me the biggest fault that he has with his game is just restrain- ing himself from driving the ball too hard. He has broken two golf clubs in the past week on clean drives, his club coming into con- tact with nothing but the golf bull. Well, if he ever finds clubs that can stand the strain-Bobby Jones, look out! H O Q J. R. Sprawls, class president is thinking of hiring private body guards to keep off pursuing fe- males. It was just a. few minutes ago that he told me that some flip- pant young thing had come to his house Saturday night, and at the point of a gun, nearly-he was forced to accompany her to a so- callvd leap year party. He also stated that she kept him out so late that his mother was very wor- ried when he was finally brought home. O U O I am thinking all would be more than grateful if I l-et myself in for a goodbye. Soooo Goodbye. MARCH 5 1g1j:g1-151-Q--1-1'1'1-1-1 .-U1 Special Edition P Senior Class As is the usual custom, the dif- ferent classes will have charge of one edition of the Hornet this year. The seniors will also have charge of the last two Hornet editions. The following people constitute the special senior staff: Editor-Pauline Buchenau. Assistant Editor-L. Dean Butler. Columnists-Jack Rogers, John Russell Brooks, Arley Moore. Society Editors-Betty Curry and Edith Stallings. Reporters--Florence Marie Hale, Anita Seay, Mary Hancock, Jack Rogers. Typists-Jeanne Jordan, Elwood Hates. Sponsors-Miss Elma Miller and Mr. C. J. Van Zandt. In My Opinion, But I'm Nurtz 1.1. And we really had some keen ball games here over the week cud. The town was flooded with beautiful girls from miles around. That was the chance for which some of our boys were waiting. They left their old gal for a new one. tThey are now pining away.J I hear that Tom Noble had an ex- tra good time showing those girls our fair city. He ate lunch four times just so he could eat with the girls. l O I The football players turned into fans and yelled their heads off at the basketball games tfor someone to buy their wares.J Well, anyway, they got results. O U O The English IV class is making the music go round and round in with the class work. The students are studying rhythm, and they cer- tainly are melodious in their work. ll 0 l Speaking of poetry, the minds of many young people are turning to, the writing of it tor they soon will bel No wonder Miss Bowman se- lects this time of year to have her classes write that kind of thing. l U 1 Speaking of English, Roy Rogers should get his collar size more definite. He spent thirty minutes hunting a dog harness in Wool- worth's the other day. Then it would now fit him. I O l Mr. Shirley should be more care- ful what he does with his biology specimens. He told the biology class that they would now cut a frog into small pieces for exam- ination. He reached into his pock- et and brought out a crushed ham sandwich. "That's funny," said Shirley with a load of profound dumbness on his handsome face, "I distinctly remember eating my lunch." C 1 0 L. Dean Butler should have worn Senior Glrls Reba Allen, Dora Hazel Bivens, Madge Bradley, Pauline Marie Buchenau, Opal Lorraine Caraway, Marjorie Clayton, Alsace Lorraine Cochrane, Lera Romaine Cox, Bet- ty Curry, Willie Verna Dallas, Mar- vie Rie Dawson, Doris Lee Emmitt, Florence Marie Hale, Mary Adalene Hancock, Marjorie Evelyn Jolmson, Jeanne Elizabeth Jordan, Estelle Mayfield, Bonnie Leona Mills, M. Elizabeth Poff, Hazel D. Robison, Delia Oleta Seaman VVilma Gene Shafer Anita Seay, Cecile Anna Spear, Katherine Elaine Wilson Martha Lou Workman. Senior Boys A. Marcelle Anderson, Thomas Elwood Bates, J. Henry Bice, John Russell Brooks, Eugene S. Brown. Jr., L. Dean Butler, Bernice Clow- er. Robert E. Daniels, Jr., Lauren Cecil Davies, Walter VV. Dukes, Jess H. Edwards, XV. Carroll Fos- ter, Bill Ray Garrison, G. Elmont Honea, Tom Noble Jackson, Edgar Ernest Jennings, William E. Jones, Roscoe King, Audrey Crawford Ki- ker. J. Morris Layton, Paul D. Miller, John Arley Moore, James A. McMahan, James Howard Pogue, Roy Garland Preston, Wallace H. Rice, Elvis Dearl Roberson, Jack Weldon Rogers, Jakie F. Rogers, Robert Pershing Sharrock, J. P. Sharp, Jr., Frank Sharp, Chester L. Sprague, J. Richmond Sprawls. Frank Staggs, Henry Raymond Starncs, Robert Otis Tirey. ,...i0i.... Football Boys Sponsor "Frisco Kid" In a determined effort to raise enough money for football sweat- ers, the football boys are sponsor- ing "Frisco Kid" at the local thea- tre. Saturday night preview, Sun- day and Monday. "Frisco Kid," starring James Cagney is the picture of the gold man Frisco of the vicious "fifties" glittering with gaudy glamour of the Gold Coast, where living men ask no questions and dcad men tell no tales. A sincerely good pic- ture full of thrilling action, ro- mance, and outstanding perform- ance by an outstanding cast. A Warner Bros. superior production. Tickets may be bought from any member of the footbal team. Buy your ticket now! - -.0-L-..-1. Thank You! The high school and housing committee wishes to express its appreciation to the citizens of the tow11 for the hospitality shown to the visiting teams, coaches, and drivers who were here last week end for the girls' basketball tour- nament. - t glasses at those basketball .games because he kept time and he got tired looking at girls. tAt least, that's what he said.l oFF1ciAL TUIJIA PUBLIC SGHOOL NEWSPAPER . PAGE 52 List'Of Seniors Football Stand Seniors Select tNew' ils A Success The stand the football boys had during the di trict tourney was a financial success, and several dol- lars were added to 'the sweater fund. ' - The boys who, helped in the stand worked hard during the games and sold much candy, pop, fudgsicles, and gum. On S6VBl'Zl.l occasions they ran short of com- modities, and if these had been available, more money might have been made. . T0 ... The l'lornet's Next tBy I. Buzzj Tsk! tsk! XVhat is this world coming to? Monday in shorthand class Polly B. deliberately and maliciously pursued a certain stu- dent aud when she had him cor- nered. she snatched his shirt from his back. tMy, My, Polly! P-u-lease! Then to climax it all, the victim borrowed said Polly's coat and hid his manly figure in its folds and Mr. Edelmon was heard to remark: "My, what a pretty boy's hair cut' little sister has!" U U It All of the local Romeos seem to have survived the girl storm over the week end and are seriously thinking of attending the state con- test at Plainview tomorrow. 8 O O After coming out for tennis for a day or two, one senior player was seen in Mr.. Jackson's room Monday afternoon asking as to how ham-stringing affected one. O I O lVhy doesn't some one give us a report on how the date agency is prospering? Now is the chance for all of you bashful beaux and belies. IF ll i Sccn Monday afternoon: Polly B. regretting her drastic action in shorthand period. Robert Daniel inquiring about his leg. It's affected with tennisitis. Marcelle Anderson displaying his white. muscle bound legs to the glaring sun. Don't get excited Anita he's coming out for track. Henry Bice, back to school after his recent illness. Freshman boys pondering over the definition of a line-camp, chuck and a hot roll. Miss Miller measuring the sen- ior class for gowns, night, I beg your pardon, class gowns. Betty Curry wondering if honk- ing under bridges does any good anyhow. ..-in-.1-. Guess Who? Hc is a sport, an athlete, and my, How he makes one certain Junior sigh: Tall, straight, and handsome is he A perfect gentleman, now do you see? Answer last week: Mr. Shirley. Style Caps And A Gowns Departing from the usual custom, the caps and gowns of the senior class this year will be navy blue instead -of gray. -Measurements have already been-taken. They will be ordered from The Cap and Gown Company of Amer- ica at Los Angeles, California with a rcntal fee of 51.50. ..f .,,-...--ui1.1.... Nicknames And ' Hobbies Elizabeth Poff "Betty" flirting: with the boys. - Toni Jackson "conceited"' Mil- dred Moore. Robert Huxford "Bobby" dating out-of-town basketball girls. ' Ililly Ray Garrison "Brute" dat- ing a blonde sophomore. ' Wallace Rice "Wally" being late to school. ' Arley Moore "Sissy" breaking hearts. - Miss Miller "Teacher" standing at the head of the stairs. - f' ' Mr. Van Zandt "Mister" to you --raising chickens!! ' John Russell Brooks---UBrooksy-" making wisectacks. " ' ' Doris Emmitt "Red" studying Spanish. Betty 'Curry "Betsy" driving her Buick. - - K Florence Marie Hale "Flossy" going .to shows. L D I - - Reba Allen "Goofy" carrying the latest. I wha.. wulfff' The Senior. Class Pauline Buchenau is an ,all around, girl. a good student, ,musi- cian, and editor,of- the "Hornet," She is a friend to all, and she.,is liked by thc entire student body. K i li J. R. Sprawls can be described in thrce words - tall, dark, and handsome. Ile is the senior class president. and he is a member of the F. F. A. class. D l U .Teannc Jordan is the president, of the Student Council. She is quitc popular in school with the student body and the teachers. ll U l L. Dean Butlcr, the important journalism class editor, takes part in all sports. and breaks many girls' hearts in the meantime. ------Q- 1. - Change Is Made S In Senior Play Because of conflicting circum- stances the senior play has been changed from "The Hoodoo" 'to "Dollars to Doughnuts" by Glenn Hughes. The play has ten charac- ters. The cast for the play will be chosen in the near future. PAGEY53 p D OFFICIAL TULIA PUBLIC SCHOODNEWSPAPER MARCH 12 31.4.1i.n........-.M11...-m.1lnl1l..-gtgi-1-- :FUDXiCSiivEEii5SiXiViQ3Q'iiii1o SHOW County Wide Amateur Night To Be March 19 315.50 IN PRIZES OFFERED: OPEN TO ENTIRE COUNTY The Dramatic club is sponsoring an amateur contest on Thursday. March 19. Any one in Swisher county is eligible to enter the contest. Any act, whether musical or dramatic may be entered. The Dramatic Club invites any and it wants to get act from each rural number of persons in each act. Out of will be selected. The be on the order of Amateur hour. There entrance fee. The First S7:50: Second one to enter at least one school. Any can compete town judges contest will Major Bowes will be no prizes are: 85.003 and 'third 93. Everyone is invited to come and show his talent. Admission charges will be l0c and 250. ..i...0....,..... Census Taken By P. T. A. The Parent Teacher Association practically completed taking the census of the children within scholastic age in Tulia Independ- ent District last week. Supt. Younger is checking the rolls this week to be sure that no one has been overlooked. Each pupil enrolled means 517.50 more money to the Tulia Independ- cnt District. Pupils within school age, as of September 1, 19126, must be between the ages of 6 to 17 inclusive. Children born on or before Sept. 1, 1918 or after September 1, 1930, cannot be enumerated. Children born after September 1, 1918 or before September 1, 1930 should be listed on the census rolls and if your child comes in this clas- sification and has not been enum- erated, please call Supt. Younger .it 232, and someone will be sent to take the census. , Cooperation of all parents in this matter Vvlll llc greatly ap- l.l'!.'iZ'fli9ll. ....-1...-0-....1..-.. Adult Class To Study Judging Recipes Diet and its effect on diseases was the topic discussed by Miss Elma M. Miller at the regular meeting of the Adult Home Ee class last Friday. How to judge, vary and substit- ute in recipes will be the subject for the meeting Friday, March 13. 33-x--x-fx--1-'xl-1--x--x--1--x--r-1--1--1--:--x--x--144--:-4--:--2 3 S O C I E T Y 2 -4--x-4--z--1--z--1--1--x--9-r-x--x--x--x--1--x--x--x--z--x--x--x-iz: SUB DEBS MEET Miss Virginia Rogers was hostess to the Sub Deb Club at her home last Friday afternoon at 5:30. Re- freshments of soda pop, hot dogs and cookies were served to the following members: Charlie Mae Northcutt, Dorothy Marie McCune, Dorothy Nell Leonard, Kathryn Daniels, Lula Marjorie Conner, Martha Jordan, Mozelle Smith and the hostess. ..l-,,..i WEE MODERNS MEET With Miss Elaine Wilson as hostess, the regular meeting of the Wee Modern Club was held last Friday afternoon at Miss XVilsonis home. l.-freshments were served to the following niembersr Edith Sttulings, Johnnie Ruth Martin, lflolence Marie Hale. Marvie Rie Dawson, Doris Emmitt, Jeanne Jordan, Betty Poff, Betty Curry and Louise Evans and Helen Pratte. special guests from W. T. S. T. C. .........0. SPANISH CLUB MEETS The Spanish club met at the home of Johnne Ruth Martin last Monday night. The group learned a group of Spanish songs which were directed by Arley Moore, who was in charge of the program, and the club sponsor, Miss Miles. liclreshments were served to the following members: Doris Emmitt, Mildred Moore. Dorothy Leonard, Opal Caraway, Delia Seaman, Evelyn Culwell, Arley Moore, Mary Rose Kiem, Travis LaRoe, James Nichols Edfred Shearer, Elaine VVilson, Miss Miles, Mildred Lea and the hostess. ,Y ,...1.0 ..l....... Who Said No Prom? VW- heard someone say the Jun- iors weren't going to treat these most dignified of Seniors to a prom this Spring, as is usually the custom. Now, just where did the rumor of the departure from the annual custom originate? Don't kid yourself, Boliver, you'll get a chance to take your best girl to a real prom before we get through with you, and is that what you wanted, or is that what you want- ctl? .lust hold your breath, then. We Juniors may be a little tight, in fact, some of us are so tight we're popping the buttons off our vests, but we can surely .loosen up for the annual prom. Now, dry your tears and go see if you can borrow Aunt Phoebe's' evening gown and Uncle Filbert's high topped hat and tight legged trous- ers in order to be found prepar- ed wht-n the gala night rolls 'round. TAYLOR -.WINS COUNTY BASKETBALL FOR TULIA TULIA won! Oh yeah! TAY- LOR won, but Tulia got the credit. But we wish to give credit where credit is due. Be it therefore stated that Taylor won the Junior basketball championship for Swisher co. Yes. One of those all star play- ers just took the ball, strolled leisurely down the court and dropped the ball through Tulia's goal. Scorekeeper Boles marked down two for Tulia. So This Is Leap Year It seems this is leap-year. And it also seems that certain members of the weaker sex are taking ad- vantage of this fact. Mill Walker has been heard crying for boys. She even vows that she will go on bonded knees for just a few of those strony, muscular men who feel eligible. tfor one-act plays, of coursel and now we have Skeet Miles tearing her hair and plead- ing for boys. Give us boys. Give us boys. Even the teachers Cl'y for them. Even some of the juniors and seniors cry for them. And it must be working, since some of those used-to-be wall flowers what used to be dateless are constantly seen being escorted about the fair city by certain Romeos who never could seem to get up enough courage to ask her. tMaybe this is a result of the Date Agency and the helpful, sympathetic aid given by Miss I Datemout.J Yes. this is leap-year. But take a junior's advice and LOOK BE- FORE YOU LEAP. We Wonder What Certain sophomore boy was backed down by a girl that could chew more tobacco than he could. -Pansy, did you say Roy Rogers? What's going to happen to the Seniors on Senior night! Who gave the Seniors an idea that there won't be a prom? Why C. L. Moore said he was a Freshman in study hall, March 9? Why Miss Bowman insists on af- flicting us with so many assign- ments in English III. Why Mr. Edelmon's face turned red trainbow colorsl in volley ball practice Thursday evening. To what boy was Prof. referring as being too busy courting to come out for stock judging. Now we wonder Garland! -- What certain girls were wearing evening dresses under their sport coats? l Where Anschutz got the nick- name of "Si." Leads Second High By 38 Point Margin TIERRA BLANCA TROPHY BECOMES PERMANENT PROPERTY PRESTON HIGH POINT 3RD CONSECUTIVE VICTORY KEEPS RECORD CLEAR Winning first place in every division and placing the high point individual of the contest, the Tulia Livestock judging team com- posed of Garland Preston, Elmont Honea, and Carroll Foster made a clean sweep of the Amarillo Fat Stock Show Monday, by leading their closest rival 38 points and winning the Tierra. Blanca Trophy for the third consecutive year. Lead by the high scoring of Garland Preston, high point in- dividual of the Beef division, as well as the entire show, the Tulia team scored 1208, with Cordell Oklahoma 1170, Erick 1165 and Claude 1159. In winning the Tierra Blanca Trophy for the third time, a new record is set by the Tulia team in that no other school name ap- pears on the trophy which was won by Tulia in 1934 and 1935. Patrick Heiiry To Talk In As- semhly Tomorrow of Amarillo high school Hi-Y work. Friday morning at 9:30 o'clock. of the Hi-Y enthusiastic for several Mr. Patrick Henry will speak to the student body on the A former president organization and an worker in that field years, Mr. Henry will have many interesting experiences to relate of his work with the regular club and trips won to Washington and Chicago as a result of his outstand ing leadership. Rev. A. C. Huff Speaks To High School Group "Snowflakes" was the topic of Rev. A. C. Huff, pastor of the Tulia Baptist Church, at the regu- lar essembly Friday morning. "The snowflakes are so independ- ent," stated Rev. Huff, and unlike the woman of today who pattern after men, they pattern after no .other flake. It is too bad we can't all be like the snowflakes. Because of the interesting ap- plication of lessons wegmight well learn from the snowflake Rev. Huff presented a very stimulating address. MARCH 12 OFFICIAL TULIA PUBLIC SCHOOL NEWSPAPER ' v x x ' - N f, '- JIIIIIOI' stiff K - V i X' l rj ! f X X' A '-"" ., . X 1' '11 f Every year it is the custom of - X X V In 4 hx I each class to publish a special , , ' , class edition of the Hornet, edit- N - ed by members of the class. The -X " . ' ' junior class staff, editing this is- x Q I Q- A sue, is: ' ' ,.i ,. Editor-Johnne Ruth Martin. X ei Assistant Editor-Dorris Shearer. , 5. aff" "" pgsjjf ,ff Society Editor-Ethel Lee King. XX .9 X Sports Editor-Billy Townsend. 1 , H29 f Columnists-Dorris Shearer and B J Frances Wilkins. is Typists-Roscoe Kilcrease, Dor- A ris Shearer, and Billy Townsend. I X Eg f Reporters-Junior Class. S i ' E Sponsors-Miss Bowman and Mr. A 4 f ue mon. X a ' Life's Vortex ' ' ...i M i E What a real job it is to mind N I4 our own business! If we were only g' 'Q T , IG running this, or that, it would go Y: 2 Mg so much better. And, 0, if we only I could always remember to be tol- - .1 erzznt, and generously give to oth- 1' 'V ' 1 1 ' ers the same rights we claim for ourselves. But we're all so selfish that it's very hard! hard!! hard!! The Good Book suggests that the wise man is "temperate in all things." Notice that word "all." This means not only in eating and drinking, but in work and play and rest-in every act of life. But how few of us are! Then there is the question of truthfulness. Do you always tell the truth? Honestly, do you? Real- ly, now, it is something to think about, isn't it? "What fools these mortals be!" wrote Shakespeare. And who of us has not seen the truth of his ob servation proved out? Sometimes it is tragic, sometimes painful, sometimes humiliating, sometimes only embarrassing, but the truth nevertheless. Then of course there are always the people who go off "half-cock- ed," as it were, and express vigor- ous opinions about things concern- ing which they know little or noth- ing. That's one of the commonest ways in which we make fools of ourselves. Usually if we only con- sidered the information on both sides of the question, it would look differently! Really, good loyal friends are a rare find in this self-seeking, jeal- ous old world. We wish that there were more of them! And you al- most need a microscope to find a young man or young woman who is really, truly charitable to an enemy-don't you? .-,-.-0l . Guess Who? He's tall, and slim and blonde, you know, He's a golfer, and friendly as they go He's Junior class president and a good one too Just one guess to tell Who's who! Answer last week: Bernice Clow- er. What The Juniors Are Wearing Leland Anschutz was seen last Friday wearing upon his manly chest an orange soda pop bottle cap, representing the Balfour award to the Junior Class. Junior Garrett was actually adorned with a bright blue neck tie Monday. What color wuz her eyes, we wonder? Elmont I-Ionea for the last two weeks has evidently had a short- age of hair oil, since that is obviously what he is not wearing. Gene Nolte really dolls up in the glad rags, including checked sus- penders, about every other day. Her presence must be rather ir- regular. Roscoe Kilcrease, on account of the recent heat wave, concludes it's entirely too warm for ties. Johnne Martin wears a sweater from Waldemar, Wayland, or we bet it was Wayside. We wonder! Maybe she lettered in basketball or something. Does Mozelle Smith wear two little ribbon bows on each side of her hair to keep it out of her eyes, or just to be different. Junior Play Selected "The Blue Bag" a three act comedy farce, has been selected by the junior class for their annual presentation. The play written by J. C. MuMullen, author of "The Road Back," "The Mail Order Brides," and "When a Fellow Needs a Friend," has been com- mended by our dramatic instructor. The cast consists of eleven characters, and judging from our junior talent promises to be out- standing production. Thc date for tue presentation has not been definitely set, but will be announced in the near future. Oddities Step right up, ladies and gentle-1 men. Pardon me, I thought there were some around, but I can't see anyone now besides those fever- ish young high school students. Who said anything about scarlet fever, or anyone being ill, anyway? I said they had spring fever. A few signs of this is two of those dig nified seniors who so far as we know, have gone through almost eleven years of school without once getting shiney-eyed and breezy minded. Now we see Chester Sprague this middle name is Lam- beth, by the wayl-and Betty Poff standing around by the east win- dows with their heads slightly in- clined and a look of complete bliss on their faces. U I U This is the Junior Edition, in case you wondered, and the objec- tive of it all is to let you seniors know that we want a prom this year. Yes, indeed, and we're ex- pecting one. Now, don't you go trying to tell us we aren't going to have one, either, coz we've got our minds made up, and it's cruel of you to try to disillusion us. O O O lt's a dirty shame. Here we have Miss Bowman getting all excited over Spring being just around the corner, only to find that she mis- understood which corner it was. Anyway, she put on her brown slippers Monday afternoon, after she and Miss Miller had smilingly greeted the students that morning decked out in white. Well, anyway it was some encouragement, we must say. At least it was a change! O t l Speaking of Juniors, did you know that we have a play coming up, and that any member of the Junior class who is passing three or more subjects is eligible for a tryout? If you can act, or can act Sports Spotlight - TWENTY TRACKSTERS ARE PREPARING FOR MEET "More than.twenty boys have been working out daily for the past two weeks-.in preparation for the several meets they hope to attend," Coach Hatcher Brown an- nounced Monday. Among the boys that are out are Staggs, Waller, Jack and Jess Edwards, Clower, Dallas, Nevins, Butler, Pogue, Hale, Payne, Shar- rock, Anderson, and Moon. Several juniors are also working out for the county meet. The track team Plans to enter several meets this Spring. Next week they are going to Canyon to enter a trial meet. Following this they may attend an invitational tourney at Frlona. Next will be the county, district, and reglonal,.wltli the winners of the preceding meets participating in the latter. Coach Brown is very ambitious over the prospects of a winning squad but would like to see more boys out for the team. With The Racqueteers With a squad of eleven players, the girls' tennis racqueteers give promise of a good team this year. Their coach, Miss Lurllne Bowman. announces that a "Round Robin tournament is now in progress, and will be finished 'by Friday, March 20. The six girls with the highest percentage will comprise the girls' tennis representatives and alternates of Tulla High School in the lnterscholastic League meet. On The Diamond Balls have also been flplng in' the Playground Ball department during the past several weeks. Much interest has been shown by many players, and the consistent noon and afternoon practice is developing a splendid team., Volley-Ball Cagers A Since the basketball season is over, the Volley-ball enthusiasts have taken possession of the Cage court. "Work is well under way, and the prospects are good for a team," reports Mr. Wilburn Edel- mon. rr Young Tracksters Many junior boys are out for the track events this year, and are progressing nicely. Mr. Ernest Wal- lace believes that his boys will carry oft many prizes in the Kress meet to be held soon. YOU ANSWER THEM! How much did Philadelphia Pa? How much did Columbus OT' How many eggs did New Orleans La? What grass did Joplin Mo? We call Minneapolis Minn, why not Annapolis Ann? If you can't tell the reason why, I'll bet Topeka Kan? like you can, get your bid in early for a part. The purpose PAGE. 55 OF FICIALUTULIA PUBLICSCHOOL NEWSPAPER MARCH 19 Swisher Amateurs To Perform Tonight Nicknames '- -- . 11... . Maurine Shearer-"Skeet" ' Lula M. Conner-"Lugie." Delbert Devin-"Red." Marjorie Moody-"Marge," Dorothy Lou Emmitt--"Pete," Glenna' Adams-"Tennie." Helen Bates-"Jeff" Ruth Mayo-"Mutt." - Louise Jones -"Shirley." Martha -Orr -"Pat," Geneva Elliff -"Tom." Thomasine Starnes--"Tot." Marjorie Musick - "Little Rhythm." Will F. Graham-"Billie." James Foster-"Jimmie" J. B. Fletcher-"Jake" Ray Lynn Jordan-"Fatty," Kenneth Moon-K. David Rcddell-"Elmer." .,.1T0-i...... -. We ,Saw 'Mozelle Smith crunioi-J, Billie Maxine Rutherford, Opal Caraway and Marjorie Clayton throwing kisses at, the Fort Worth clown. Leland sticking "Amateur Signs" on at casket in Amarilo Saturday. The girls in World History fuss- iug because the boys are not hav- ing to make doll clothes. The English Il class racking their young brains for a local trage- dy in order to write a ballad. Miss. Millerubreaking the gover- nor on her "car" Saturday morn- ing. , , Mr. Jackson buying a new ten- nls raquet. - Mr. Edelmon looking at a new Pontiac in Amarillo Saturday. Betty Curry and Kirby Musick being marrird Friday night at the First Presbyterian Church- Leap Year Party-Fake wedding. A very few freshmen working in Algebra last week. C170 problems each.l , Thomasine Starnes getting thc benefit of Friday 13th. Mr. Wallace visiting "Mae West" in Plainview Sunday. .11-i0.......-M. Tulia Boys Attend Fat Stock Show Seven F. F. A. Boys and their vocational agriculture instructor. Mr. C. J. Van Zandt, attended the Southwest Exposition .and Fat Stock Show at Fort Worth last week end. These boys saw some of the best livestock in the United States con- sisting of dairy cattle, beef cattle, hogs, sheep, horses and poultry exhibits. Other sights included the Automobile Show, motor boat ex- hibit and farm machinery. Those boys making the trip were Paul Miller, J. P. Sharp Jr., James Foster, Elmont Honea, Carroll Foster, J. R. Sprawls and Russell Pogne. Speakers Go To Canyon ' Members of the Tulia High school debate c1ub,and decloimers school debate club and declaimers meet members of the Canyon speech .department tomorrow night at Canyon in a dual contest. The subject for debate is the regular Interscholastic League subject, Resolved: THAT THE F E D E R A L GOVERNMENT SHOULD CONTROL THE PRO- DUCTION OF COTTON. The boys' team, composed of J0h11 Russell Brooks, Billie Evans and Leland Anschutz, will take the affirmative stand against Canyon, while the girls' team, composed of Marjorie Johnson, Jeanne Jordan, and Cecil Anna Spear, will take the negative side. Declaimers to enter this contest have not yet been chosen but will be selected before the trip is made. This is a practice contest ill preparation for the lnterscholastic League meet to be held soon. .111-.0..,..l.. Society - Marjorie Musick entertained a group of friends at her home last Friday nigt. Those present were Helen Bates, Neoma Sherrod, Mildred Gayler, Marjorie Moody, Louise Jones, Fontello Burrow, June Huxford, Dorothy Lou Em- nitt, Charles Martin, Kirk Hulsey, Sterling Burton, Arley Moore, John R. Brooks, Laurene Davies, Jack Hale and the hostess. The "Wee Modems" entertained Doris Emmitt with a waffle supper at the home of Betty Curry Friday night. Those present were Florence Marie Hale, Edith Stallings, Elaine Wilson, Jeanne Jordan, Betty Poff, Marvin Rie Dawson and the hostess. The "Sub Debs" had their regul- ar meeting Friday afternoon at t.he home of Mozelle Smith. Those present were Martha Jordan, Kathryn Daniel, Dorothy N. Leon- ard, Dorothy Marie McCune, Charlie Mae Northcutt, Lula M. Conner, Virginia Rogers and the hostess. .Adult Home Ec. Class Meets The regular meeting date of the adult home economics class has been changed to each Wednesday afternoon at 4:00. Last Friday evening substitutes in recipes were studied. Next Wednesday afternoon the topic "What kind of clothing should I choose for myself" will be discussed. Biggest event of year. Amateur Night. '- Date Agency As this is the Sophomore edition, all dates will be in the sophomore class. Sophomores are supposed to be wise, so if your name' appears in the following list, be wise and fulfill them, for a treat awaits each of the following couples who ap- pear at Crawfords Pharmacy bc- tween 8:00 and 9:00 Friday night. These dates are for Friday tto- morrow nightl at 7:30. Sterling Burton-Dorothy Lou Emmittg Kirby Barnett--Thomas ine Starnes: Will F. Graham - Marjorie Moody: Ray Lynn Jordan -Helen Bates: Jack Moon--Main jorie Musick: James Foster -- Glenna Adams: Robert Hale-Man tha Orrg Frank Tirey--Ruth Mayo Merrell Hutto-Irene Corderg Billie Evans-Louise Jones. Boys, do11't be bashful. Girls, re- member this is Leap year and if your date doesn't show up, you go after him. And after all Sophs. we are living in a modern age, and it is not compulsory to wait until you arer 18 to begin dating out. ..,.l0,...l., P. T. A. Meets At a regular meeting of the Parent Teachers association last Thursday, the fifth grade pupils under the direction of Miss Lind- sey entertained with a Health program. The program consisted of a song, playlette, reading by Sam Grigg, duet by Fonda Zane Duke and Ruth Harris, musical selection by Billie Wileman, Gwyn Vaughn and Arline Younger, song, "Wed- ding of Jack and Jill", Lucille Riemenschneider, cornet solo, Donald Davis, and a tap dance by Gwyneth Deb Bevins. The third grade received the award for having the largest rep- rcsentation. ...l......0...4.-. Notice. Swisher County Amateur night tonight at 8:00. Admission 10c and 25c. .M-.-.--0-1-l.-. Jumping Jack Anybody who says that one Mr. Wallace, the Sophomore sponsor, is not an athlete just doesn't know him yet. Mr. Wallace, with as much ease and grace as the pride of T. H. S., leisurely walked up alld flat- footed the high jump pole while one of our promising athletes knocked it off. M-ml.-.q,A...---- AY, Juniors Notice We have been requested to an- nounce that the Junior play books have arrived. All Juniors interested in trying out for play parts please see Mr. Edelmon. 515.50 oifglea Program Varied The Dramatic Club is sponsoring the biggest event of the year. Swisher County Amateur Night, tonight at 8:00 o'clock at the High School Auditorium. There are imi- tations of everything from chick- ens to Joe Penner. Imagine having Joe Penner in Tulia. The award for the best per- formance will be 87:50, second is 55.00, and third is 33.00. Anyone living in Swisher County is eligible. There will be expert performances. The master of ceremonies is to be Major Bbwes, oh, pardon mc. Boles. The program will consist of song and dance numbers and various stunts. Hear "Bing" An- schutz thrill and entrance audience with his melodious voice and so forth. You can't lose anything. and there is certainly something to gain, so be there tonight. Ad- mission 10c and 25c. Be there. .l.-..0.... ..- Students Attend Speech Contest Students representing Tulia at the speech tournament in Amarillo Saturday were Mary Hancock, sen- ior declamation: Leland Anschutz and Billie Evans debate: Cecil Anna Spear and Marjorie Johnson debate: Mary Joe Mitchell junior declamation: Henry Bice senior declamation: and Thomasine Starnes extemporaneous speaking. Mary Hancock and Mary Joe sons attending Brooks, Betty lings, Jeanne Shearer, Mary recived third place second. Other per- werc John Russell Curry, Edith Stal- Jordan, Edfred Rose Keim, Helen Ruth Brown, Miss Miles, Miss Walker and Mr. Edelmon. of this tournament was to give experience in public speaking. Lubbock was awarded a loving cup for having the highest number of points in the entire contest. Home Ec. airls At- tend District Meet Twelve Home Ec. club girls and their sponsor Miss Elma Miller, at- tended the Second Annual District Homemaking club meeting at Canyon last Saturday. The theme of the program was "The Place of Homemaking in the History of Texas". The morning program was held in the Canyon high school auditorium with Miss Evelyn Cluck, president of the club in charge. The principal speaker of the day was Miss Laura V. Hammer of,Amarlllo. Don't miss Amateur night to- night at 8:00. Marten 19 - Hornets OFFICIALTULIAAPUBLIC SCHOOL NEWSPAPER P PAGE .56 Enter Can on Track Meet -i. .,,.., Sophomore Staff it .K---31115133352:ErE5::zrES:E:2ij:QE:5:5:':-532:15J f sfg sieif 3555,1:5:g33:535:5:gn5:5pg:5:552555-rzgsirgftfWe55:1Egifts?:-3511125222132 Editor in Chief-Lula M. Conner. X 'A""'A Assistant Editor-Billie Evans. ' sports Editor-Robert Haie. Copy Readers-Martha Jordan. - -Q ' ' "QEfif?i 'rhomasine Slarves- 1 2' Typists-Helen Bates, Will F. V 'fQij2QfggZf2f1gE.. ', 5.153.1- Grahom, Martha Jordan. ' 'I z-gg!-fy ---U- op omore ' ' Our Famous Faculty X tBy Marjorie Mocdyj Q Our Professor and Stan Laurel f 0 I ' ,' Would compare very well, 1 HQ ' If only Mr. Laurel l ' Could sing "T-U-L." K 'N - Mr. Wallace and Professor Einstein Q Compare in all but one way. ' . If only Mr. Einstein .sg ffl . Had a few more "a's." V " X . Mr. Jackson and Clark Gable J- in M " ' " . fw Could easily compare. If only Mr. Jackson were The answer to a maiden's prayer. And then there is Miss Miller Of the home economics facilities, Who would be like Greta Garbo If she had dramatic abilities. Mr. Riemenschneider and Paul Whiteman Compare in all but ose way. If there were something That Paul Whiteman could play. Mr. Edelmon and Walter Winchell Would compare, it's true. lf only Mr. Edelmon Ever found out anything new. Mr. Van Zandt and Eddie Cantor Compared to my surprise. If only Mr. Van Zandt Were Eddie Cantor's size. Hatcher Brown and Bing Crosby Are alike in all but one thing. And that is in the fact That Mr. Brown can't sing. Fred Astaire and Mr. Shirley Would compare at a glance. Except for one difference- Mr. Shirley can't dance. Miss Miles and Delores Del Rio Would compare in language, it's true If only Delores Del Rio Spoke a language that Miss Miles knew. Miss Bowman and Kathryn Hep- burn Are compared sometimes. But Kathryn Hepburn doesn't have Rhythm in her English rhymes. And that's our high school faculty Be it great or small The funny part is that they can't 'Teach anything at all. Come to Swisher County Ama- teur Program for some real fun for only 10c and 25c. Do You Appreciate What Is Being Done For You? Just because you do not work on the Hornet S.aff or are not in any way connected with the affairs of the high school is no reason why you should not buy a year- book. Several appeals have been made in the past through the col- umns of .his paper to the students teachers, but with little success. Arc you the type of person who expects things to come your way without effort on your part? Only active members of the Hornet Staff will receive a yearbook without financial furtherings. Do you not appreciate thc work of the printer in printing this year book for the school at such a low cost? The book is of no especial value to the printer, but it is printed as a token of appreciation and to show the respect that he holds for the school. Seniors es- pecially, should buy one of these books. Plans are under way to sponsor a contest in order to create enthu- siasm among the student body enough to make the sale of these yearbooks a success. Many of the students and teach- ers say that they are not in any way directly connected with the school paper or with the high school, but their teachings and practice of teachings go into the betterment of the paper and the compiling of the yearbook. Show your appreciation and lend your support to make the sale of yoarbooks a success. These books may be purchased from any mem- ber of the regular staff for the price of two dollars. The Sophomores Of 1935-1936 The sophomore class is one of the most active classes in school. The representatives are: Moon, Evans, Hale, Graham, Roy Rogers, and Fletcher in football: Moon. and Hale in basketball: Evans in tennis: Burrow, Raymond, Shearer and Thomas in volley ball: Conner in declaniation: Evans in debat- ing: Starnes in extemporaneous speaking: Corder and Pyeatt in spelling Besides participating ln all of these activities the class is represented in the Dramatic Club, Pep Squad, F. F. A., and the Hor- net Staff. Tuna F. rf' A. club Sponsors Contest The annual dairy and livestock contest will be sponsored by tht Tulia F. F. A. Club Saturday, March 21, 1936, beginning at nine o'clock, This is the third annual contest tc be held here. Several teams are expected to en- ter the contest, and each school can enter teams in either or both divisions. A cup is awarded to the winner of each division. Plainview won the livestock cup twice, and Post now holds the dairy cup. Guess Who? 4 This character plays important parts In all the high school students' hearts. ' ' Prof. gripes abou. him all the time, Yet he's known to every student's mind. Answer last week Cask a Junior.J LARGE CFI.EW T0 MAKE TRIP ..--- ' lt plans now being made are completed, -Tulia's tracksters will compete in a trial meet at Canyon this Saturday, according to our coach, Hatcher Brown. Teams are expected from Here ford, Dumas, Canyon High School. and Canyon Training School. The meet is being held only for the benefit of the competition and experience that will be gained.- Somc of the Hornets and the events they will probably enter are: Dallas-discus, shotput, and pole vault: Waller-high and low hur- dles, javelin. and discus: Hale- high and low hurdles: Jack Ed- wards--100 and :fe yard dash, 440 yard run, and reny: Jess Edwards --pole vault and high jump:4Gard- ner---100 and 220 yard dash, 440 yard run, and relay: Pogue-high and low hurdles, high jump, and broad jump: Staggs-100 and 220 yard dash, shot put, low hurdles. and broad jump: Butler-880 yard run, javellr, and relay: Clower- 880 yard run, javelin, and high jump: Nevins--mile: Jack Moon ---880 yard run: Kenneth Moon- 440 yard run and relay: and Payne ----shotput and low hurdles ,.T,-.o.....i....-. Time Against Speed "After thrce weeks of hard work- outs, each boy should be able to tell what event hc is best qua-llfied for," says Coach Brown. Most of the track and field events have been timed and meas- ured. Those who made the best records on Friday the 13th are: Waller-high hurdles, 21 seconds. Anderson, Gardner-100 yard dash, ll seconds. Hale----low hurdles, 30.5 seconds. Butler---880 yard run, 2 minutes 21 seconds. Gardner--440 yard flash, 57 seconds. Nevins-- mile, 5 minutes 3 seconds. Wallin' -javolin, 127 feet. Dallas--discus, 100 feet, shotput, 36 feet. . College entertainment takes place in Tulia High School tonight. .......Q-i.. Can You Imagine Mr. Wallace not bragging? Prof not calling assembly at four to announce tardles? Mr. Jackson wearing pants below his ankles? Miss Miller being seen without Mr. Shirley? The Sophomore class not having the highest standard? June Huxford not walking home on Friday night? Prof with long black wavy hair? Louise Jones delivering girlsdn- stead of milk? Marjorie Musick having rhythm in her walk? Algebra ll 'class not making 0 on tests? PAGES.-.-..-..-..-..-..-.-.-.-...'E13Pl'f'l:.IP.If.t?.?lP.59P.iEI32'lE.1'fEYf.1f."?l"35.-.-.-.-.-.-.-...- - -.5ff?59if.?.9 Claude and Sudan Win .F FA Contest Freshman ' History In The Making -Theipresent freshman class be- gan in the fall of 1928. The first year it-was in school the class was under the supervision of Miss Coop- er and Miss Barber. Due to the class's hard work and the patience of the sponsors, the members man- aged to struggle onward into the second grade. In September of 1929, the class was' proud to move to the old build- ing, and under the guidance of Miss Fortenberry was well prepar- ed during that year for the third grade. . The class passed on into the fourth grade, under the supervi- sion of Mrs. R. V. Baker. Here some were delayed and others passed on into the fifth grade. During the fifth year of school. sponsored by Miss Sullivan, and doring the sixtlryear, sponsored by Miss Barnett, the class met with many new difficulties but came out victorious. The seyenthqyear the class was moved back into the 'high school building and rut under the super- vision cf Mr. Hatcher' Brown. The eighth year of school for the freshman class marked the year cf its largest enrollment. and also the year of the' largest fresh- man class in, Tulia High School. 'I'he'clrs-1 had 'made a noticeable showing in the' sports and activi- ties of the high school, and hopes to advance steadilv but surely into sophisticated sophomores. . ..i..TQ.t.. ....... Fish Prophecy Neoma Shernod-Studyiny music abroad and being a popular musi- clan. Everett Lee Mangum-Senator of Tjmted States Congress. Sam Harris-Governor of Ter- us. J. O. Bass-Minister of the Methodist Church. Kirk llulsey-Engineer. Viola Seale-Beauty operator. Bernice Self--English teacher. Elouise Kellogg - Great hunter in the jungles of Africa. John Emmitt1-Doctor. l'-iarjorie Ccckran--Nurse. Dorothy Dallas-Editor of tne Cricago Tribune. Phyllis Stapp-Nurse. H. C. Crowln the circus. Helen Ruth Brown-Aviatrix. R. L. Stringer-Millionaire. .?0.......- v Guess Who? V lim telling you she's mighty sweet, Besides ,my dears, it's not conceit As an English teacher she's a won- . der, , Although she makes you work like - thunder! F Mous BA DM situ is our T oo DUCTOR Hebestreit Brings 27 Years Experience Ludwig William Hebestreit, na- tionally known conductor, put the Tulia High School Baud through a clinic Friday and Saturday, March 20 and 21. Mr. Hebestreit is an artist, a humorist and an inspiring conductor. The Tulia group receiv- cid the benefit of his twenty-seven year's experience as director and instructor. ln his work here, Mr. Hebestreit gave thc boys and girls the same type of instruction they would re- ceive at the Texas Tech Clinic or and nationally known school of the same type. Of course, his stay was brief, and it was impossible for him to accomplish all the things that he wished. Nevertheless, his work left a great impression on the students. Saturday night, Mr. Hebestreit, as guest conductor presented the band in the following program: Choral-"God, the Mighty Godi' "Rejoice, Oh My Soul." March-"Notre Dame Victory." Selection-"Pep Songs." March-"Half and Quarter Time." Chalk talk by Mr. I-Iebestreit il- lustrating the development of musi- cal instruments. Overture-"Press On." Selection-"Old Favorites." Uverture--"Inspiration." March-"The Victor." ... .n.1l..... Hobbies Mr. Wallace making lectures to his algebra and geometry classes. Dorothy Dallas saying, "Oh, my goodness." Maxine Lain wanting to go with Jack Edward. David Reddell trying to be good looking. Prof. Younger reading the tardy list every afternoon at 3:45. Dai-line Townsend keeping a scrap book. R. L. Stringer going to the li- brary. Guy Tomlinson and Charles Han- cock getting over in demerits. .l...-,,-lm MODERN MAIDS MEET The Modern Maids met at the home of Mozelle Smith. After the business discussion of plans for the future, delicious refreshments were served to the following: Dorothy Dallas, Elouise Kellogg, Doris Wal- ler Maxine Lain, Hazle B. Vaughn, Maxine Wilkerson and the hostess, Mozelle Smith. , 0 Debaters To Meet Canyon Tonight In a dual debate meet with Can- yon High School last Friday night honors were divided as Tulia boys and Canyon girls were awarded de- cisions by a critic judge. Cecil Anna Spear won favorable comment of the judge as having the best pre- sentation of the evening. Three of the Tulia declaimers took part on the Canyon program, but no con- test was held. A return meet of the two teams will be held here tonight in the high school building. ii .O-it-T--.1 Signs Of Spring Mr. Edelmon's sleeping in study hall. More courles on the east side of the building. Elma Jennings writing poetry. A change of the tardy bell from 9:00 to 8:45 o'cl0ck. Buckaree Cameron's sleeping in study hall. More twelve o'clock scholars. Gennie V. Payne cutting her hair off. Most of the teachers looking for boys lfor declamation etc.l Fish By-Words Dorothy Dallas-"Oh my good- ness." J. O. Bass-"Now, see here." Everett Lee Mangum-"By jinksf' Maxine Lain-"Oh gee!" Doris Waller-"Goodness graci- ous." Elouise Kellogg-"For crying in the sink." Mozelle Smith-"Tut! Tut! Tut!" Cleon Stewart-"Aw spaghetti!" Kirk Hulsey-"My word!" Ralph Daniel-"Oh me!" Marjorie Cockran-"Great heav- cns!"' Maxine Wilkerson - "Dear me suz!" Mr. Brown-"For cat's sakcsf' F ish Nicknames "Toni" Kellogg. "Dotsy" Dallas. "Duchess" Lain. "Babe" Smith. "Blondie" Mitchell. A2 Cameron.. C2 Emmitt. D2 Crow. E2 Mangum., 13 TEAMS IN DAIRY 9 IN LIVESTOCK Thirteen student stock judging teams from throughout the Panhan- dle-Plains area assembled here Sat- urday to compete in the judging con tests sponsored by the Tulia FFA boys. There were six events in the day's contests. Claude High School captured 1st honors in the dairy judging. The Sudan boys won in livestock judg- ing, in which they placed horses ani mules, sheep, hogs and beef cattle. Claude's championship team was led by Floyd Massie who got 444 of the teams 1,268 points. W. Bag- well, another member of the Claude team, was second high in picking dairy animals. His score was 431. J. T. Lilly, Ropesville, was third with 415. Rope-sville's team was second in the dairy event with 1,209 points, McLean took third place with 1,129, Lazbuddy fourth with 1,124, and Hereford fifth with 1,120. The boys picked two Jersey cows and a Holstein in the contest Other teams in the dairy event were from Clarendon, Farwell, Plainview Quail, Anton, Friona, Sudan and Abernathy. Sudan boys accumulated 1360 points to win the livestock plac- ing. Clarendon was second with 1,345, Friona third with 1,334i, Anton fouuth with 1,316 and Mc- Lean fifth with 1314. Although his team managed to place no better than fifth in live- stock judging, B. Webb, McLean, was high point man with a total of 491. He was three points ahead of M. Sullivan, Lazbuddy, who had 488. J, Gilbert, Clarendon, accu- mulated 479 points, E. Bogges-s, Friona got 468, and E. Erwin, Anton 466. Placement of the teams and the points in different events were: Horses and mules: Lazbuddy 379 MrLean 3733 Clarendon 357g An- ton 355: Sudan 352. Sheep: Anton 400: Sudan 396: Clarendon 385: McLean 3803 Friona 376. Hogs: Farwell 3963 Friona 375: Clarendon 3703 Sudan 367: Aber- nathy 361. Beef cattle: Sudan 254: Friona 2385 Clarendon 2335 McLeon 225: and Hereford 207. Declamation Contest To Be Held Tonight Eliminations for the declaimers of Tulia.High School will be held tonight at 8:00. Winners of this contest will represent Tulia schools at the County Meet at Kress on the following week end, April 3 and 4. , i MARCH 26 OFFICIAL TULIA rustic SCHOOL NEWSPAPER mcspss TENN S5 PL YGROU D B . Freshman Hornet Staff Editor-Everett Lee Mangum. Assistant Editor-Dorothy Dallas. Society Editor-Eloulse Kellogg. Sports Editor-Joe Bradley. Reporters-Gennie V. Payne, Bor- nice Self, Sam Harris, C. L. Moore, Phyllis Stapp, Helen Smith. Viola Seale, Maxine Wilkerson. Sponsors-Mr. Hatcher Brown and Miss Miles. Campus Happenings Due to many difficulties the band of civic workers has not been able to clean out the by-path lately. The work will be renewed, it is hoped in the near future. Some of the freshman boys have organized a secret club, each perf son having an algebraic name. For particulars see C. L. Moore, John Emmitt, Buck Cameron, Tiny Crow or Everett Mangum. What's this I hear about the new love afiair? A little birdie said something about Maxine Lain and Jack Edward having a case. Also Maxine Wilkerson and Flores Vaughn. lBe careful girls.J Al Thomas has been seen going around here with a black eye. He says that it was caused by a stick thrown by a certain girl. I bet it was her fist. tMoral - hold her hands so she can't hit you.J I hear Merrell Hutto is getting sweet on Irene Corder. tWatch your step Merrell.J Canyon Track Meet Canceled Saturday Due to unfavorable weather, the track meet planned at Canyon for last Saturday was canceled. As tho paper goes to press no competition is in sight before the county meet. Personals Elaine Wilson, Jeanne Jordan, Marvie Rie Dawson, Betty Curry, and Pauline Buchenau were in Amarillo last week end. Glenna Fae Sadler, a student at Texas Tech, spent Sunday night with Flo Grigg. Rudene Rutherford and Durward Knowles, who are attending VV. T. S. T. C. visited in Tnlia over the week end. Howard Buchenau spent the week end in Tulia. Miss Miller, Miss Bowman and Miss Miles spent the week end in Amarillo. Mr. Shirley spent Saturday in Canyon. Miss Walker enjoyed a week end in Memphis with her family. Miss Wiggins spent the week end in Canyon. s r sr .,.,I :-:-' I iififif-i:ftf'53'1:PTf:fi:Ti:?'Ei:Q:fQ:?3'i'1 """" - '1- f .5...Z,J.i ' "7 ' "7'i:l'Q'2g:-13 1-1, Si? .,.,.., J' X .......,........... .,,. 22 ..1i'l"' ""' "2 . if '.'.- 52325211?3-I-I-22-1-P2192Q3i+3-1211522552555S:1:5S:2?-:-:-a:-:1:eZ-Z-24111-IgI1:-:+:-:+:-:a-s:-:-:-:-:-1-1-.-1 ----: -'-:-15:-S2:-:ex-22:-za-9:-sae:-was-use :.-.-:::.':. W Z-'3I:i5ISi5:1:2:-22222152552T:T?:5:222?SS:i-:+e:-a5:aa-:-:+:gg:3:55315313712gi13z1:i:I3l:-:i:-:-1-:-:-:-at-:-:-z-1+:-:-:-:-:-:QP24'h-:ff-1-:4:-2-:a-2-1-:za-29514-5:9-ze-2:4-:-zezgizkiggkz"Y -Q ' FISH 17 I EDITIO NN R TH Hl MPHRIE WI . AM -TE R CO TEST ...i L. Anschutz Zndg 300 See Program In the county-wide amateur DF0- gram sponsored here last Thurs- day night by the high school dra- matic club, Anna Ruth Humphries, five year old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Humphries, won over thirty three other contestants when she played three more or less popu- lar tunes on the piano, and was awarded the first prize cash award of 57.50. Second place. with a cash prize of 55.00, went to Leland Anschutz. local high school boy, who sang "The Beautiful Lady in Blue," with the third place and 53.00 in cash going to Lois Stark of Price, for her excellent acrobatic performance. Rev. J. Hoytt Boles acted as master of ceremonies. with judges picked from the audience, namely Prof. W. H. Younger, Mr. Kenneth Ramsey, and Mr. Sid Bass. These judges made their decisions by the volume and amount of applause each contestant received. Jack Rogers' Bandg FFA Boys Entertain Jack Rogers and his band en- tertained the high school in regu- lar assembly, Friday. After several popular selections such as "St. louis Blues," "Beau- tiful Lady in Blue," "A Little Bit Independent," "Lights Out," and others, the students were enter- tained by short talks from mem- bers of the judging team. Spring Football Begins April 6 Spring football practice will be- gin April 6, with prospects for a large number of boys reporting. Coach Brown again will have the job of building a team around three letter meng however, the outlook ls bright, with the many promised rural boys to help fill out the squad. The schedule for next year will be a tough one. Games already for Tnlia are: contracted Sept. 11-Open Sept. 18-Plainview There Sept. 25-Open October 9-Phillips There October 16--Open October 26-Canyon There October 31-Dlmmitt Here November 6-Hereford Here November 13-Happy Here November 20-Open Can You Imagine? George Cockran having his Eng- l lish lesson. The students of the occupations class knowing their lesson. Eloulse Kellogg on the north side of the school building at noon. Hatcher Brown not wise crack- ing. Guy Tomlinson making the hon- or roll. James Dallas at school every day for one week. Stanley Cobb without freckles. Kirk Hulsey having his book re- ports on time. Neoma Sherrod playing baseball. llelen Smith loud and noisy. LL SAT. KRES8 T0 BE HOST TO LEAGUE MEET At a meeting of school represen- tatives in the court house Saturday morning, the county play off in ten- nis and playground ball was set for Saturday, March 28, on the Kress Courts. Representing the eight divisions, Seniors and Juniors, singles and doubles, boys and girls. Hornet racquetteers will enter the meet with a large but unseasoned group, having had no outside competition this season. In the city dlvlslon of playground ball Kress and Happy meet in the first round with Tnlia get- ting a bye. The following ls the play of ar- rangement for tennis: Senior Boys Singles Tulla-Happy Flynt-Kress Alexander-Price Senlor Boys Doubles Kress-Tulla Flynt-Happy Alexander-Price Junlor Boys Slngles Center Plains-Kress Flynt-Happy Tnlia-Alexander Junlor Boys Doubles Flynt-Center Plains Happy-Tulla Kress-Alexander The girls also have been ing no little progress. Their ule ls: Senlor Glrls Singles Tnlia-Happy Flynt-Kress Price Senlor Girls Doubles Tnlia-Union Hill Happy-Kress Price Junlor Glrls Alexander-Happy Tnlia-Kress Union Hill--Flynt Center Plains-Price Junlor Glrls Doubles Tulia Alexander Flynt-Happy Center Plains-Kress Price -11-Q-11-1 We Saw Hatcher Brown trying to make numbers disappear. Mr. Edelmon napping during class. A new pair of freshman lovers on east side of school building. Jimmie McCasland trying to fly through the alr on a chair but he crashed his "plane." Mr. Wallace trying to teach his plane geometry students Algebra I. Lottie Mae Vaughn taking John Elbert Emmltt a. piece of nut bread which she made in home ec class. Maxine Wilkerson fall for a ball. show- sched- Singles PAGE 59 H OFFICIAL TULIA PUBLIC SCHOOL NEWSPAPER APRIL 2 Livestock Team WiAQLQiS - 1 Date Agency tBy Miss I. Datumouti Dates for this week are for the box supper. The following dates are for 7:30 tonight: Joe Billy Dickey-Dorothy Marie Rogers. Henry Sharp-Dorris Shearer. Stanley Cobb-Virginia Davis. .lack Edwards-Maxine Lain. H. C. Crow-Marjorie Clayton. Sterling Burton-Helen Cowan. William Kirk Hulsey-Lola Ray Burton. Of course all steadies tonight at their usual of you seventh grade ai'e too timid or too dates come to the box night and escort the have dates time. All boys who young for Supper to- girl home who prepared the box you bought. The following dates arc for Sat- urday night at 8:00 Arlcy Moore-Marjorie Musick. Roscoe Kilcrease-Helen Bates. Gene Nolte-June Huxford. The Agency is coming along fine now. I hope you all have a grand time on your dates for this week. ..-...l0i....,...... Debaters Divide Their Honors With Canyon In the second of a serivs of dual debate meets held with Canyon, the Tulia debaters divided the ser- ies, making the count square for the sr cond time, in as many C011- tests. Out of the four debates held with Canyon, the affirmative has been awarded the decision every time. Cecile Anna Spear and Marjorie Johnson, arguing the affirmative side of the question, won over Mildred Shumann and Lillian t'liaiul1ers, while Billie Evans and Leland Anrchutz lost to llal Gam- ble and Melvin Calliham. Following the contest with Can- yon. the debaters were scheduled to melt the speakers from Silver- ton Tuesday afternoon. No other debates were scheduled before the county meet, as the paper goes to prcss. ,..1...0i...... Third Grade Visits Canyon Museum Since the third grade won the P. T. A. prize for March, they used the money and rode to the Can- yon Museum on the school bus. The t1'ip was made by about 50 third graders on Saturday, March 21. Miss Bergner and the third grade room mothers, Mrs. G. B. Jordan and Mrs. C. S. Dudley, assisted Miss Barber on the trip. - CALENDAR OF EVENTS , i.- April 2--Box Supper. April 3-4 - interscholastic League Meet at Kress. April 4 - Home Economics Demonstration Meeting. April 4-Altural Judging Con- test. April 6--Dairy Contest. April 9--One Act Play. April 17---District Meet Track, Canyon. Literary, Amarillo. April IT-Seventh Grade Ban- quet. April 22-Senior Play. April 25 ltlgional Meet. Can- yon. May 1--Band Contest at Ama- rillo. May 9--Tea for Senior Girls by Literary Arts Club. May 8-Senior Banquet. lllay 17---Baccalaureate. ' May lS-tTommencement. ' I F orty-Six Six Year Olds Are Enrolled In School Census Forty-six boys and girls in Tulia will be six years old on or before September l, 1036, according to the school census completed April 1. If any boy or girl has been over- looked, please get in touch with school authorities. as any boy or girl left out may be included on the supplemental roll. The list is as follows: Allene Adams, Helen Mc-Casland, Mildred Baker, Earl Mclione, New- ell Baldwin, Earl Nevins. Doris Bates, Eida Mae O'Ncall, Doris Pearl Campbell, George Warren Orr, Joe Cowan, Opal Plumlee, Clyde Cox .Ir., Elwood Ramsey, Alice Ruth Crocker, Patsy Ram- Rae J. C. sey, Nila June Davis, Glen Reeves, Don Mark Engleman, Ferrell, Joyce Anne Riley, Billy Reevts. John Gayler Jr.. Billy Joyce Robertson, Betty Mae Goss, Delmuss Rutherford, Netha Lynn Gray, Don Nelson Sanderson, Rich- ard Lce Griffith, Fama Joyce Self, Roy Dean Heard, Jerry Shoemak- er, Robert George Hicks, Bobby Joe Starnes, Allen Jarrel Jutson, Billye Stucker, Iva Mae Hyman, Wilma Tromas, Cecil Kiker, Roy Wayne Vaughn, Gloria Anne Kirk- patrick, Charles Clifton White, Doyle Land, Jo Evelyn Vl'hitten. .-..-0-.-.1 Leota Burrow visited Martha and Mary Elizabeth Workman Sunday. Mary Nelle Jennings spent the week end in Canyon. Wilma Shafer spent Sunday with Madge Bradley. Marjorie Rice spent Saturday night with Dorris Shearer. Reba Allen visited in Floydada Sunday. i I'l"l"X"l"I"P'l"I"l"1"l"P'1"I"I"l'4"i"I"l'4"!': I S O C I E T Y 3 EI"!"l"l"X'4"!"I'4"X"1"P'I"X'4'++4"I-'!"I"!"X'-1- HOME EC. CLUB MEETS The Home Ec. Club mft Monday afternoon at 4:00 o'clock in the home economics room. A short program was given. Those taking part on the program were Louise Jones, Anita Seay, Martha NVOrk- man, and Billie Maxine Rutherford. -1i-1--0--1- WEE MODERNS MEET WITH MAFIVIE RIE DAWSON The Wee Moderns niet with Mar- vie Rie Dawson at Mrs. VVayne Flyntfs home Friday afternoon. In a business mei-ting the following officers were elected to serve for thc next three months: President, Florence Marie Hale: secretary- treasurer, Betty Poffg program chairman, Marvie Rie Dawson. Delicious refreshments were serv- ed to all members present. .-,..0.....-. DOROTHY JO PATCHING ENTERTAINS Mifs Dorothy Jo Patching Center- taincd with an informal party in honor of Miss XVanda Scott, Fri- day night. Refreshments were serv- cd to the following guests: Mary Hancock, Lucy Cloer. Marjorie Rice, Dorothy Dallas, Willie Verna Dallas, lone Hale. Marie Todd, Bob Tirey, Robert Daniels, Jack Jen- nings. E. C. Powell, Lauren Davies, Harold VV1-ight. Junior Garrett, Earl Cloer, XValter Lee McCune. Karl Stewart, and the hosttss and honoree. ..i.-0.1, TEA AND STYLE SHOW BY HOME EC. II AND III A tea was given for about 50 ladies by the second and third year clothing classes of the Home Economics Department last VVed- nesday aftfrnoon at 4 o'cloclc at which time each girl modeled her dress that she had made this se- mester. Dresses made by the sec- ond year class, were tailored. and the third year class garments were special occasion drtsses. From each clothing class there will be a dress chosen by outside judges, according to workmanship, as well as appearance, whose de- signer will be sent with Miss Mill- cr to the state style show at San Angelo, April 24th and 25th. .L..i..-1.0-.1..- SWISHER CO. PRINCESS: MAID OF HONOR CHOSEN By popular vote Tuesday morn- ing, Charlie Mae Northcutt, prom- inent member of the junior class, was chosen princess to represent Swisher County at the Plainview Dairy Show April 5-9. Frances Wilkins, also a member of the junior class, was selected from a group of five nominees to be maid of honor in attendance during the show. Lubbock In competition with thirty-three other teams, the.Tulia livestock team won first place, the grain team second, the poultry team fourth, a11d the entire group tied with McLean for sweepstake hon- ors at the Texas Tech judging con- test held at Lubbock last Monday. Garland Preston was high point individual in livestock, with Car- rol Foster placing fourth. The third member of the team was El- mont Honea. This team won with 1720 points, with Odessa follow- ing with 1680. The grain judging team is com- posed of Johnnie Poff, Robert Hale, Will F. Graham. Crawford Kiker, Delbert Devin, and Wilmer Stol- tenberg were the poultry judges. The dairy team failed to come up to its previous standards, altho it is believed that some mistake was made in the final counts. Mr. Van Zandt is investigating and re- chccking thc matter. The winners of the livestock di- vision plan to enter the state con- test at A. 8: M. soon. 6 Weeks Exams, 4 Weak Exams? Woe-bedraggled seniors, especial- ly, have been dealing the teachers misery tand vice versal this week, which is officially designated as six weeks examination throughout the Tulia high school. Students have been burning midnight oil and showing that "morning after the night before" look all week. In addition to the examinations, April Fool appeared on the scene yesterday, and sure enough, the teachers got to play April Fool this time. So, better luck next time students. .-.-...-..0.. Trackmen Ready For County Meet The Tulia track team will de- fend its county championship against the teams of Happy and Krcss at the annual Interscholas- tic League Meet to be held at Kress Saturday. The team shows possibilities of repeating last year's overwhelm- ing defeat of Happy and Kress. Tulia. won eleven out of thirteen first places last year. Several of last year's crew are back this year. Among them are Butler, Nevins. Pogue, Clower, Dallas, Hale and Payne. Many new additions to the team this year have greatly strength- ened it. Some of them are VValler, Jack Moon, Kenneth Moon, Jack Edwards, Jess Edwards, and An- derson. The juniors show promise of winning a few events. APRIL 2 OFFICIAL TULIA PUBLIC SCHOOL NEWSPAPER 'PAGE ,60 LE GUE MEET KRESS F RI.-SAT Hornet Staff Editor-Pauline Buchenau. Assistant Editor-Dorris Shearer. Columnists - Dorris Shearer, Dorothy Lou Emmitt, and Billie Townsend. Exchange Editor-Jeanne Jordan. Society Editors - Johnne Ruth Martin and Betty Curry. Sports Editor-L. Deen Butler. Reporter-Lula Marjorie Conner, Johnne Ruth Martin, Marjorie Moody, Dorothy Lou Emmitt, and Theresa Kemper. . Edith Stallings-Reporter. Typists-John Russell Brooks, Billie Evans and Roscoe Kilcrease. Sponsor-Mr. Edelmon. iiiio- .-.lt "The Eyes Of Texas Are Upon You" fDorris Shearerj If we renienilwr riglit. the pled?-re of loyal Texans this year is, "I will live, talk, write Texas Cen- tennial this year. This is to be my celebration. In its achievement I lll3.V give free play to my putri- otic love for Texas' heroic past: my confidence in its glories that are to be." And regardless of dust storms. regardless of depression, regard- less of every obstacle that might lie in the path of progress, regard- less of every shadow, real or ima- ginative, that might fall over the paths of its people, Texas, a great state, expects much of us. And re-- gurclless of that so often heard ex- pression tliut "dust gets in our eyes," even while the dust is in the eyes of the hundreds of thou- sands of vyes, the eyes of Texas are still upon you, upon each of us, und it is up to us to live up in the expectutioiis of an great state, of a state the pioneers fought to win for us, and toiled to fill with public and private institutions tliut we might know and realize more fully the opportunities life has to offer. "The Eyes of Texas Are Upon You." Remember, then, the creed of loyal Texans, and in home life, school life, and every phase of sm-ial life, let us show our appre- ciation for the great institutions of knowledge. the ready forward movement of development, and the paths, cleared of many obstacles. leading on to new and greater op- portunities. by living. thinking talking and writing TEXAS CEN- TENNIAL. Guess Who? Guess who. guess who, guess who. Guess who, guess who, guess who. No, No, No It's not you So you guess who Q Answer last week-Miss Miles. Declamation Tryouts Heldg Best To Kress To determine the students that would enter the declamation conf test in the County Interscholastic League meet on the third and fourth of April, declumation try uots were held in the high schocl auditoriinn last, Thursday night and the best in each group were Lelevted by out of town judgfs. - Johnne Frances 'Ward girls Tucker, Ruth Harris. Word boys-John Will Nichols, Guin Vaughn. High School-Mary .Io Mitchell Junior girls-llelzvn Ruth Brown. Junior boys-Charles Hancock. Senior girls-Lula Marjorie Con- nor, Mary Rose Keim. Senior boys-fllenry Bice, Eugene Brown. We Saw The XVee Moderne giving the na- tives of Tulia ai treat by staying at lnnno Sunday afternoon. Edith Stallings trying to stop her horn from honking. A certain freshman boy on his first date with at seventh grade girl Sunday afternoon. The junior girls buying crepe r-super und gum drops for the box supper tonight. .?...-0.4...i Dustings The sentiments of the entire student body, and possibly of every one else who is living, or in any fashion trying to live, on "these pesky plains," are partially express ed in the following lines: If I had ai million dollars to buy anything I need, I wouldn't buy an automobile Cr luxuries, no INDEED I wouldn't even buy the things I always thought I would. Since no one likes ai windy day, l'd do just what I should. That is, if money rould buy such things us zi dusty, windy duy, l'd buy ai one-way iickrt to I1 fan' and distant land, And Qvncl it there on the very next train with its filthy dirt and sand! U K l NVrll, well. S0 it does. But don't dare tell Carl Sandburg that the Duster butcliereml up his classic like that. By the way. the classic: "The fog comes on little cat feet. lt sits looking over town and city On silent huunclies, And then moves on." So thi- dust goes 'round and 'round. Reminds nie of another parody. But never mind, if this dust is still rafsring next week, we'll probably hear enough about it. anyway. Juniors Sponsor Box Supper Tonight The junior class is sponsoring :1 hox supper to he held in the high school gym tonight at eight o'cloc:k. The proceeds will go to finance the junior-senior prmo. A miscellaneous program will be given before the boxes are auction- ed. llowfxer, others besides the juniors may participate in this en- tertziimnent. Each rural community is invited to furnish one number on thc' psogram, and to bring Ll box. ln fact, every one is cordial- ly invited to come. Rev. J. Hoyti llolus will he the auctioneer. -..il Cast For Senior Play Is Selected The cast for the senior play, a farce in three acts, by Glenn Hughes, has been selectvd by three disinterested judges from the group of seniors that "tried out." The folifmving clizu'a0tei's appear in tlic-ir order of the names: Mrs. Boland, attractive but fighty wife of James Boland-Betty Cur- ry. Jzmws Boland. a wealthy busi- ness man-Bernice Clower. Cliester, their Son-Arley Moore. Caroline, their daughter lwmc- froni college-fleunne Jordan. George llzihhes, in love with Caroline-L. Dean' Rutler. Helen Cory. Cliestens girl friend -Elaine XX'ilson. Flor'-fzie Hill, Mrs. Bc:land's sister, 11 sporty sfiiistei'--F. Marie Hale. Rev. Sznnnol Piggett, a minister -J. R. Brooks. llortenso, another daugliter of the Boluncls, home from art school -Mary Hancock. Prince Sergei, Duniliov, in love with II0l'f,6'llSCf-L1lLll'0ll Davies. ...1-0-l... Senior Boys Make Record The number of boys scheduled to graduate this year exceeds the girls by a margin of ten--the larg- est margin 011 record. There are 37 boys scheduled to graduate and 27 girls. From records in the superintend- ent's office, the following data has been gathered concerning the grad- uating classes over ai ten year per- iod. Year Boys Gids 1926 1927 1927 1928 1928 1929 1929 1930 1930 1931 1931 1932 1932 1933 1933 1934 1934 1935 1935 1936 .11- The Swinher County Interscholas- tic League meet will'be-held at Kress Friday and Saturday of this week KApril 3-4.3 The literary events will take place Friday, and the athletic phase will be Satur- day. The Ready Writer's contest will be held at three ofcloclc on Thursday at the Kress high school building. The following is the schedule for Friday's events: 8:00 a. ni.-Debate. 9:00 a. m.LSi:elling-Story Tell- ing. 10:00 Speaking-lNIusiv Memory-Picture Memory. 11:00 u. m.-Choral Singing - Typewritirg. A 11. in.--Extemporaneous 1:00 p. m.-Three R Contest- Arithnietic--Se-nior Declumation. 2:00 p. ni.-.Junior I-Iigli School Declunmtion. ' 3:00 p. ni.-Junior Declaniation. 8:00 p. in.-One Act Play. ' ' ball will be held on Sat- Volley urduy ut the szune time that track and field events are being run off. .-L---.0-.- Tulia-Silverton One Act Play Contest Sgt April 95 Critic Judge In dual competition with the one act play group from Silverton who will present, "The Finger of God," the Tulia players will present "Sturm Iloforv Sunset" on April 9 beforv Miss Mary Moriran Brown, who will uct us critic judge. An adninsion will hi cliarged to defray exp-oiisvs to 4'1ll'l'y the pluy to the district one acl play contest at Amarillo, April 17. .in-..1.0lTi.. In My Opinion fBut l'm Nurtzj Dust. dust, dust. Seems like all this country's good for is to swap soil with some other country. If thfre is any part of the United Status that's not sunk in water or dirt. it should be u natural gold mine. 1 U i And then Jackson was going to take. his general science c1ass,into the country and show the pupils some erosion. l-Ie shouldn't have to go very fur. As I live und try to breathe through the soil in the air, if Ber- nice Clower w0n't get to escort 11 certain junior who was elected to represent Tulia in the Panhandle Dairy Show Queen Coiitest next week. Well, lie'll get out of sc-liool a couple of days anyway. Frangvs Wilkins was elected Maid of Hou- or in the bout. Q 4 PAGE 61 OFFICIAL TULIA PUBLIC SCHOOL NEWSPAPER APRIL 9 Date Agency tBy Mr. I. Datum Outj Tonight all of the high school should "date upf' for the one act contt st play. So I won't go into that. Boing as how the so-called "steadies" have been progressing far some time now, I suggest that all engagements for steadies are broken Friday night. However, I'm Lot responsible for anything that gots amiss. Ilernice Flower-.leamie Jordan tonight at. 8:0 o'clock. tDon't be late llernice.J David Reddell-eMartha Jordan at 8:00 tWa1ter has to work.J John Russel Brooks-Charlie Mae Northcutt at 8:30 tfor an evening of litters and giggles.l L Dean Butler --Dorothy Marie Mctjune at 8:00, tDon't be bashful Deanlej lfldward tSaml Harris with ldlouise Kcllog at 8:30. tOld times, ch Sam.J Leland Anrchutz with Kathryn Daniels at 8:30. Florence M. llale and Arley Moore at 8:00 p. m. tDon't I1Il'll cn all your personality Arley she's kinda funny that way.l And now that I have the "steadies" neatly broken up I have one 'tunsteadyl' date to make that I musn't let slip my feeble mind. Jim Tom Nichols--Elaine Wilson at 8:30. tAnd Elaine please be home by 9:00, you know how your mother is about things like that.l Skctte Shearer or ber twin sis- ter making her way to fame and fortune on the T. ll. S. stage Thursday. .T,-.-0...-.-..... Grade School Happenings Two third grade students have rt-turned to school after a few days absence after having the chicken pox. These students are Doris .lean Reed and Mary Nelle Morris. Troy Cook, Emma Kathcrine Davenport, and Edna Holcomb have rc-turned to school after tonsil operations. "Pets for Mother Goose Land" was the short play presented in assembly last Tuesday by the fourth grade. Those receiving best. letter books grade last week Stewart and .lack Since this is thc last fcw weeks of school, new officers have been elected in each auditorium class. An art team for the regional meet in Canyon which meets April 25 has been started in the grades. Most of the work is done in char- coal. prizes for the in the fourth were Colleen Jordan. See "The Finger of God" and 'Pi"l"l"l"l"l"l'+'P'l'4"l"I"P'l"l"l"l'i"I"l"P'l0 SOCIETY Nl''!"l"l"l"l"l"l"l'i"l"l"l"P'l"l"l"l"l"l'4"P'l"l RACH EL PARKER ENTERTAINS - Miss Rachel Parker entertainel Friday night with a dinner at her home. The following guests enjoyed a lovely three cou1'se dinner: Marjorie Musick, Dorothy Lou ldmmitt, Louise Jones, Mildred Gay- ltzr, .Iune Huxford, Kathryn Daniels Ncoma Sherrod, Ina Mae Thomas, .Iaunita Julch, Thomasine Starnes, Virginia Davis and the hostess. --1?-0i--q- - MODERN MAIDS MEET The modern Maids met at the home ol' Maxine Lain. After a short business meeting, delicious refrtshments were served to the following members: Hazel B. Vaughn, Elouise Kellogg, Mozell Smith, Maxine Wilkerson, Doris XYaller, Dorothy Dallas and the hostess. i --io-ll-l DORIS EMMITT HOSTESS The Wee Moderns met at the homo of Doris Emmitt last Friday. The girls exchanged gifts with their pals. All new officers were installed and after a short business meeting, refreshmcnts were served to all members present. .-l--0i1- We Saw Edith Stallings walking to the door by her little lonesome self. About a half-a-handful of jun- iors at the box supper which they so industriously sponsored. Roscoe Kilcrcase walking in his slet p Monday. Mrs. VVallace giving Mr. XVal- lat-e's algebra II class a study per- iod. Somehow ways and means of working those problems just seem to fade away! Marjorie Rice hastily covering her newly acquired curls for fear of losing some of them. David Roddell turning architect during algebra class. Hatcher Brown teaching three classes during one period. Miss Miller has a misplaced po- sition rather than a misplaced character. She ought to instruct a big cooking school. -l-.-.....Ql..-...- Mr. Van Zandt is going in the right direction but hasn't got there yet. He should have the place of Secretary Wallace at the head of the Department of Agriculture. .ii-.Oll- Report Cards Issued Today For the fifth time this school term report cards will be issued Thursday ttodayl to the students of the Tulia school, according to membfrs of the faculty, Those students owing library fines or who do not have their records complete will not be is- sued their cards until such mat- Tulia Judging Team Sweep Panhandle-Plains Dairy Show PRISCILLA JANE VS. LEAPING LENAS! Say! what was wrong with the Seay-going boat last Thurs- day about 12:30? It just started loping around the square while its guardian angel was standing around on the east side of thc building. It was just about half way around the track and it then decided to stop. By the time it got back to the finish- ing line it was so tired that it just stopped at the last space available. Well, what was wrong with Priscilla Jane? She's not what she used to be at any rate! Seniors Have Pictures Made For Yearbook The scnior class members are having their pictu1'es lnade this week in view of their appearance in the Hornet Yearbook at a lat- er date. All seniors should go im- mediately to the studio and take advantage of the special rates be- ing offered by Mr. Dallas. It is going to be necessary to submit these pictures to the printers at an early date in order to get them in the yearbook. at the time avoid- ing the usual Spring rush at the studio. .-..1.-0--.-.-. Miss Bowman is a pcrson C'V6l'Y- body knows but yet nobody knows. She would make a better writer than our famed men in literature, and she would stand far above them. -5.--Q 2 One-Act Plays Here Tonight At 8:00 P. M. Tulia's one-act play, "Storm Be- fore Sunset," and "Finger Of God" Silverton's one-act play, will be presented in the Tulla high school auditorium tonight tThursdayJ at 8:00 o'clock, admission prices 10C and 20c to pay royalties and the Amarillo expenses. Miss Mary Morgan Brown will act as critic judge. The cast of the Silverton play consists of three characters which are unknown at present, but the Tulia play cast is as follows: Grahame-David Reddell. Stanley-Kenneth Moon. Bendall-Lauren Davies. Mrs. Bendall-Betty Curry. Marjorie-Mary Hancock. Parker-John Russell Brooks. Uvalinda - Dorothy Marie Mc- NEAREST TEAM TRAILS BY 136 POINTS TAKE CUPS J. P. SHARP, HIGH SCORER PLACE FIRST AS TEAM: FIRST HIGH INDIVIDUAL IN EACH DIVISION Vt'innil2g every first place in the Panhandle-Plains Dairy Show, the Tulia dairy judging team piled up 1269 points, leading a field of 18 teams by 136 points to win two loving cups and 547.50 in cash awards at Plainview Monday. lVith J. P. Sharp scoring 450 points to take first honors as an individual, Carroll Foster 435 for second, and Chas. Payne 411 for fourth, the Tulia team took the largest lead in the history of the show to win the ninth annual Panhandle-Plains judging contest and to annex the Ansley Trophy as permanent prop- erty. The Ansley Trophy was giv- en by the sisters of Henry Ansley in his honor. The Panhandle- Plains trophy has been won twice by Tulia teams. One more victory will make it permanently Tulia's. Placing first as a team and first high individual in every division of the contest, the Tulia team all but annexed the entire show, leav- ing approximately 510.00 in cash awards to be divided among 1T teams. The ranking of teams entered is as follows: lst-Tulia ,, 1296 2nd-Claude , 1160 :rd-New Deal 1150 4th-Clarendon 1106 5th--Lorenza 1101 6th-Floydada 1099 7th-McLean gg ,,,, ,An 1097 This was the third major victory for the Tulia team. having won the McLean contest, the Amarillo Fat Stock Show, and lost only the Texas Tech contest at Lubbock. Plans ane being made to take the dairy team. the livestock team, and the poultry team to the state judging contest at A. dz M. April 27. .-T...-0.- Miss Miles knows her character is misplacel. She should get her man and be a loving wife. Guess Who? Not a platinum, but still a blonde, And of golddigging she's very fond. A gentleman will not walk her to her door Makes her very mad and very sore, But she gets over it, they all do: Now, my friend can you guess "Storm Before Sunset" tonight. ters are taken care of. Cune. who? APRIL 9 OFFICIAL TULIA 'PUBLIC SCHOOL NEWSPAPER PAGE' 62 Hornet Staff Editor--Pauline Buchenau. Assistant Editor-Dorrls Shearer. Columnists -- Dorris Shearer, Dorothy Lou Emmltt, and Billie Townsend. Exchange Editor-Jeanne Jordan. Society Editors -- Johnne Ruth Martin and Betty Curry. Sports Editor-L. Dean Butler. Reporter-Lula Marjorie Conner, Johnne Ruth Martin, Marjorie Moody, Dorothy Lou Emmitt, and Theresa Kemper. Edith Stallings-Reporter. Typists-John Russell Brooks, Billie Evans and Roscoe Kilcrease. Sponsor-Mr. Edelmon. M-W... Cn A Sandstorm tBy Billy Townsendj While one is out on the level M Panhandle-Plains in the early Spring, he may be surprised to find himself suddenly engulfed in a whirling fog-like mist. called sand. The first intimation of a sand storm is the appearance of a light- brown bank on the horizon which zyipears at first to be a bank of couds. It gradually looms larger and larger until, to the dismay and consternation of the person who finds himself out in it. he is tak- en prisoner by the storm. How delightful and entertaining is a sand store! It swirls, howls, beats, moans, sifts, and settles around men and their dwellings. It comes down like some terrible monster or primeval god on the land, subslding in a canyon, where it echoes and re-echoes until it finally dies away. The sandstorm hcaps piles upon piles of sand, and then the wind moves thcm as would a child at play, according to her own fancy. Back and forth move the sand piles until finally the wind, grown tired of her play, leaves her toys to the care of mother earth. The sandstorm can best be cOm- pnrod to adversity. Like the frown of misfortune on man. the sand storm comes when least expected. While man is enjoying the best fruits of fortune, adversity sudden- ly steps in, sweeps all away, and blots cut the future. Just so does the sand storm unexpectedly sweep upon the land, engulf all in the swirling mists, and obliviate the horizon. M-M0- Calendar of Events April 17-Seventh grade banquet. -April 29-Senior Play. May 8-Senior Banquet. May 9--Tea for Senior Girls. May 17-Baccalaureate. May 18-Commencement. Yowsah! The seniors are all prim- ed to go to Carlsbad. At least, we had' better go to Carlsbad or we will -make some juniors feel badly. O Mnsplaced Characters Mr. Younger should have been an actor rather than merely a school executive. He would gain renowned fame as an actor of dra- matic scenes. He only gives us a sample of his talents in assembly. Mr. Wallace should never have been just a math teacher. His char- acter is absolutely misplaced. His is the philosophic type of person and should teach philosophy rath- er than mathematics. Now. Mr. Edelmcn is hard to figure out. After being acquainted with this congenial person, one will know he should have been on a big time ball club. Now he would have been a fast pitcher for Dizzy Dean. Mr. Jackson is the right charac- ter, but living at the wrong time. l-lo was born thirty years too late. Now, if he had been older during the World War, the U. S. would not have had so much difficulty with the Germans. With his know- ledge of explosions in chemistry we would have had the war won in no time. Mr. Brown almost placed his character right this year in a play lie was an A number 1 G-Man. He tzhould be sitting at the head of the Department of Justice right. IIOYV. o o o All of this just goes to show that nearly everybody has a mis- placed character. I l U Everybody or most everybody has a misplaced character. Take for instance Betty Curry. She '.houldn't be a school student. The Metropolitan Opera House needs her right now. Thercfs John Poff. He would make a double for Slim Summerville And therc's the popu- lar Mr Leland Anschutz, who has thrilled the hearts of many of our pretty school girls with his songs. Ding t'rosby isn't anything compar- ttl to this heart-capturing Romeo. ..-...0....... ln My Opinion tBut l'm Nurtzj llcrnice Clower, who has recent- ly been given thc handle of King Kong. certainly showed that he loved a certain young lady 51.65 worth at a box supper last Thurs- day night. U O I Speaking of kings and queens and maids of honor, I think 1 would make a good butler of hon- or. But I always think of things just a month or two too late. O O O At least we got a taste of rain last Sunday. That's something any- way. lt will not be long before we get a good rain. It's bound to come in a few days. o s s Speaking of the box supper last Thursday night, the seniors had better get a good prom this year. q-.g1g-.p-.g--1g1-.--1-1-1g-1..1-1..1p..-g.-g-.q1g1-1g-g-g-.-.-1g.-g1g1p-.-qu-urnxn-n-1-u li on n In l ll ll U I I I Tulia Placings Q 0 C ln League Meet BOX SUPPER, OR ' WHAT HAVE YOU? The junior class sponsored a box supper, a rare species of en- tertainment here, in the high school gymnasium last Thursday night. for the purpose ol' raising funds to give thc seniors that much demandel, but little hoped for prom, and after all, fourteen dollars was easily added to thc seventy-five cents already in the treasury with Mr. Edelmon's. ski.lful auctioneering and that t big. dark and handsome Bernice lClowcr to show his affections for a certain junior girl by prac- tically donating 31.65 to thi? class toh, pardon us, Charlie Mae.l Skeet Miles also donated a very beautiful box containing beans. cornbreacl, and onions. as a contribution t.o thc country boy sho just knew would bill' her box. All in all, box snppers l ar-1n't so terribly boresome in now some spon- when offer- ing a similar attraction. Due to misinformation, the illlli0l'S' ell' tertainment conflicted with R similar event at a rural school. For this we are extremely sor- ry. Anyway, here's to more box suppers, and incidentally more proms. i l our fair city. The house stands for a motion that enterprising organization sor another box supper some neighbor school isn't Looks like the dirt just won't give us clodhoppcrs a chance to win a tournament. The clods are too high in the air to hop. -1.1-1-Oil-.i Tulia Juniors Win County Track Meet In the junior track meet held at Kress last Saturday and Mon- day, the Tulia boys took first place with a total of 301,22 points. lVill F. Graham took first place in high jump, second in broad jump. second in 100 yard dash, and second in 50 yard dash. Paul Cook placed fourth in broad jump, fourth in 100 yard dash, and third in 50 yard dash. In thinning, Jimmy McCasland took first place with 30 points as his goal. Joe Bradley tied for sec- ond in the same cvent with Mer- rill Hutto taking fourth place. The Tulia relay team took first place with the following runners: Jimmy McCasland, Paul Cook. Mer-' rill 'Hutto, and Will F. Graham. .-M. WINNERS ENTER n DISTRICT MEET ...M ' Results in literary events of the interscholastic League Meet which was held at Kress last week end were as follows: ' Debate--Boys: lst-Leland An- fzchutz. Billie Evans, John R. llrooks. IJ.1-lumation-Senior Girls: lst- Mary Rose Kcini. lligh School Junior Girls--1st- Ill-len Ruth Brown, 2nd-Mary Jo Mitt-ln-ll. Ward Girls: 2nd-Johnnie Fran- c:-s Tucker. - XVnrl lloys: 2nd - John YVil1 Nichols. ' ' ' "' Spclling--Scnior- Irene Corder and Martha Lee Pyeatt-1St. Junior-flniogcne 'Jennings and llclcn Cowan-elst. ' ' Sub Junior-Arline Younger and Fonda Zane Duke-lst. Essay--Scnior-Billy 'Townsend --lst. 'f' ' Essay-Junlor-R'ilma Halcomb -lst. 'X ' Typ:-writing-Jack Rogers, Lau- rcn Davies, and Raussia'Lce Can- tra-ll--lst. Une Act Play-by default-lst. Winners In Athletic Events Playground Ball-Junior Boys- lst. ' Playground Ball-Junior Girls- lst. e Tennis-Junior Girl Singles Ruth Foster-lst. Junior Girls Doubles-2nd. S.-nior Girls Singles--2nd. Senior Girls Doubles-2nd. .Innior Girls Doubles-Marjorie and Ina Mae Thomas. Girls DoubleswElaine Wil- Musick Senior son, I-Jyclyn Culwcll and Mildred Moore. Scnior Girls Singles-- Kathryn Daniel. .M-...OMQ ...... Spring Football Training Starts Several football aspirants for this fall's team have been work- ing out with the track boys for the past wcek.in hope of playing a game with the exes in the near future. A ' Although only two letter men from the 1935 team will be back, prospects for a winning team in 1936 are promising. ..l......0M..... Wilma Shafer spent Sunday with Madge Bradley. " ' Marjorie Rice spent Saturday night with Dorris Shearer. See "The Finger of' God" and "Storm Before Sunset" tonight. PAGE 63 OFFICIAL TULIA PUBLIC SCHOOL NEWSPAPER APRIL 16 Date Agency ' -me-1-+-H-+4-I-++++-wi-++++-1-1-+ -.1-. Boys, now that Easter is over, it will be safe to keep these datcs because the' girl friend wou't ex- pect a box of candy or a large bouquet of pansies. The dates for this week will be for "Rlffraff," tonight, at 8:00 o'clock. The girls may get some pointers from Miss Harlow and boys, don't forget those caveman tricks of Spencer Tracy. Doris Emmitt-Jack Grigg. Kathryn Daniels-Averett Wali- cr. Mary Hancock-Lee Stith. Edith Stallings-Paul Miller. Madge Bradley-R. L. Stringer. l'm doing by best to help out the boys that can't get started right. Now please take advantage of my generosity because this might work. -it-11.-1 i "D'Jllars to Doughnuts." U 'Honor Roll First Grade--Mildred Curruth. Barbara 'IJaniels, Weldon Hnncy- cutt, Betty Jewel Seay, Robert Ardis, Dorothy Ray Bivens, Betty Jo Cantrell. James N. Jennings, Marjorie Oden, Virginia Younger. Second Grade-Jerry Boles, Max- ine Ebeling, Mary Harris, Zoe Evelyn Humphreys, Lucille Jen- nings, Ruth Jones, Gloria, Cowan. William Harley Fewell, Gid Kell. Bobbie Jean Knowles, Mae McKone, Cherie Orr, Maple Marie Ramsey, Darrell Rogers, Jack Scott, Mary Jane Stucker, Joe Donald Vaughn. Lonnie Gene Wait, Colleen Ward. Third Grade---.lack Ardis, Bobby Lee Childress. R. G. Cicnnin, Bet- ty Dudley, Nell Rose LaRoe, Nan Nolte, Norma Lou Poff, Donna Jean Vaughn. Fourth Grade-Shannon Black, Roy Gene Cox, Jack Jordan, Billy Wade Spillerf Colleen Stewart, Ray Tirey, Billie Bee Tucker, Melina Turner. Fifth Grade Montie Ardis, Gwyneth Deb Bivens, Fonda Zane Duke, LoRena O'Neall, Anna Lynn Pearson, Arline Younger, Gwyn Vaughn. Sixth Grade-Francis Yarbrough, Margaret Beth Jones, Julia Betty Mars, John NVill Nichols. Seventh Grade-Mayo Duke, Ted- dy Sponholtz, ll. D. White, Vir- ginia Davis. Eith Grade-None: Ninth Grade- Martha Jordan. Marjorie Kenyon, Gvneva Lemmon, Thomasine Starnes, Katie Stith, Delbert Devin. . Tenth Grade-Marjorie Edwards, Dorothy Nell Leonard, Jack Grigg. Eleventh Grade-L. Dean Butler, John Russell Brooks, Jeanne Jor- dan. Post Graduates-Leota Burrow, Mary Nell Jennings. . ..i.1oi-.1 "Dollars to Doughnuts." SOCIETY -+4-++++4-4-+4--x--1-+-1-++++4-++-1--n-+ IMILDRED GAYLER BHOSTESS Mildred Gayler entertained a group of her friends with a wiener roast last Saturday night. Those Lresent were: Marjorie Moody, Dorothy Lou Emmitt, Neoma Sher- rod, Marjorie Musick, and hostess. .l0,..-.. FLORENCE MARIE HALE HOSTESS Fioence Marie Hale was hostess to the Wee Modern Club weekly merting Friday at her home. After an Easter program, refreshments of sandwiches, tea, olives, potato chips, and pie were served to all members present. ... ...0-. SUB-DEBS MEET Kcim entertained the the home of Mrs. D. last Friday afternoon. the theme carried out in the program. Refreshments of cake, sandwiches, tea, and salad were served to all members pres- ent. Mary Rose Sub-Debs at Zimmermann "Eastern was .1- 0-..11 .. What If The study hall had rubbrr car- pets on the floor to reduce the noise of the stamping walkers? Students with library fines would pay, so the library would again open? The study hall could talk and t.ell what happens when the teach- er leaves? Spring fever would leave the studious seniors who are "expect ing" to graduate? All the quecns tied in the race? Final tests came only once a year or not at all? The seniors didn't get to go to Carlsbad, what would happen? Mr. Jackson had received his Ph.D. in chemistry so that the chemistry class could run parallel with fourth year college chemis- try? --.1--0-1.1-1-4 Science Classes On Field Trips ,...i. Under the supervision of Mr. Harvey .lackson, science instructor, the chemistry and physics classes are going to Lubbock tomorrow. The classes went to Borger yester- day and visited the Phillips Pe- troleum plant and the carbon black plant. The general science class is vis- iting the Palo Duro Canyons today. Chemistry and physics students will attend the chemical engineer- ing show at Lubbock tomorrow. These trips will be very beneficial to the students as it is in the line with the work they are studying. POP -LARITY CONTEST TO BE HELD TOMORROW MR. 81 MRS. IS THE NAME? Maybe it's just a slight case of spring fever. Er, no, we don't think that's it, you see it's been going on, standing up through all these dust storms all these weeks and months and it might date back-way back-for years. Anyway, it came to a dramatic climax ta. climax doesn't neces- sarily mean the ending, you knowl Monday morning when, heralded by the Cotton Club or chcstra, the blushing young maiden, escorted by the tall, dark, and handsome football hero, marched proudly down the f long aisle to inevitable happi- ness awaiting her there. Admir- ing glances meant nothing to this modern Cleopatra, nothing mattered except that lovely mu- sic was being played, and that she was walking on dreams. The music ceased, the solenm young man on the stage tthere WaSYl't any altarl extended his hand to the blushing Coleen as her es- cort handed her up the steps, The audience experienced one glorious thrill as they beheld- Mr. and Mrs. er, er, er, pardon, Mr. Bernice Clower and Miss Charlie Mae Northcutt. Former Student ln Practice Teaching ,l- Walter Grist, a T. H. S. gradu- ate and a senior in Texas Tech, was in Tulia last week practicing teaching in the agricultural depart- ment of the school. This work was also i11 connection with the soil erosion program. Walter, in addition to being an excellent student, is working his way through college toward a teaching career, and is at present connected with the dairy division of the Tech farm. He will be in charge of the college exposition of cattle at the Texas Centennial this summer. Pictures Re-Made Through the unscrupulous meas- ures of some ptrson, thirteen of the- members of the senior class have to have their pictures re- made for the yearbook. The pictur- es were taken either intentionally or by mistake, and -this is causing much extra work on the part of both the students and'the photo- grapher. Running hand-in-hand with the queen contest which is being spon- sored by the "Hornet" is the popu- larity contest. The popularity con- test will be held at some date this week, probably tomorrow. The stu- dents will vote by Australian bal- lot, i. e., they will vote for the preferred person by secret ballot and without campaigning near the ballot boxes. Selections will be made for the following personages: most popular girl, most popular boy, most beau- tiful girl, and most handsome boy. The juniors and seniors will cast their votes in the bookkeeping room, and the freshmen and sopho- mores will vote in the typing lab- oratory. The girls will not be per- mittcd to vote for the most beau- tiful girl, and the boys will be de prived of voting for the handsom- est boy. The pictures of the win- ners in the contest will be featur- ed with the queen's picture on a feature page in the "Hornet" No candidates have been selected for this contest, it is left up to each fstudent to cast his vote for any student of his desire. Candidates for the queenship are as follows: Senior-Elaine Wilson. Junior--Mildred Moore. Sophomore-Martha Jordan. Freshman-Mildred Gayler. Football-Charlie Mae Northcutt. Home Economics-Virginia Rog- ers. Each person who buys a year- book will ne given votes in the queen contest according to the amound paid on the yearbook. Votes may also be purchased at lc each. 1T..1. One-Act Play Wins Over Silverton Tulia's one-act play, "Storm Be- fore Sunset," won first place over Silverton's play, "The Finger of God," which was presented in the high school auditorium last Thurs- day night. Three critic judges from Canyon rendered the decision, and after the play, offered suggestions as to how each member of the cast could improve before entering the dis-- trict meet, which is to be held in Amarillo, April 17 and 18. Guess Who? He plays a clarinet in the band And has an orchestra in this land. He's a friend to all in this dear place And wears a smile upon his face. Answer last week: Edith Stal- lings. To sell a large number of year- APRIL 16 Hornet Staff Editor-Pauline Buchenau. Assistant Editor-Dorris Shearer. Columnists - Dorris Shearer, Dorothy Lou Emmitt, and Billie Townsend. Exchange Editor-Jeanne Jordan. Society Editors -- Johnne Ruth Martin and Betty Curry. Sports Editor-L. Dean Butler. Reporter-Lula Marjorie Conner, Johnne Ruth Martin, Marjorie Moody, Dorothy Lou Emmitt, and Theresa Kemper. Edith Stallings-Reporter. Typists-John Russell Brooks, Billie Evans and Roscoe Kilcrease. -...lg-.1-. Consideration Q By Billie Townsendl An old enemy of mankind, in- tolerance, has come into power again in many parts of the world. Many people are voicing their in- tolerant feelings in this country. In an interesting little book, "My Key of Life," Helen Keller has written: "Long ago men fought and died for their faithg but it took ages to teach them the other kind of courage-the courage to recognize the faiths of their breth- ren and their rights of conscience. Tolerance-is the spirit that con- serves the best that all men think. No loss by flood and lightning, no destruction of cities nad tem- ples by the destructive forces of Nature, has deprived man of so many noble lives and impulses as those which his intolerance has destroyed." With an inner vision, one who was born blind and deaf, has secn that it would be well if all could see. The spirit of man can grow only where there is tolerance and consideration. Where it exists hu- manity has the benefit of all the different lights which aid men to live and to to seek the truth. Be- cause tolerance and consideration respect the right of each man to he the keeper of his own mind and the author of his own thoughts, lifc becomes kindlier and more pleasant. Only where there is tol- erance is there liberty, because one soon perishes without the oth- er. It is appropriate that "llc Kind t.o Animals" week occurs this year in the same month as Easter, dedicated to Him who first refer- red to God's care for every living creature. April 19 to 25 is the week set apart by the American Hu- mane Association for emphasizing kindly consideration for all ani- mals. Why not show more toler- ance, kindness. and consideration toward both men and animals? -1- l.01-l A Boy: "Say! What kind of dogs are those?" Another Boy: "Well, one uv 'em's a rat terrier and the othern's mine." ----iloi- . "Dollars to Doughnuts." CALENDAR OF EVENTS April '17-Seventh grade ban- quet. District meet. April 27- Mrs. Humphreys' Recital. ' . April 29--Senior play. A. 8: M. Stock Judging Contest. May 1, 2, 3.-Senior trip to Carlsbad. May 8-Senior banquet. May 9-Tea. for senior girls. May 11-Home Town Contest . at Amarillo. West Texas band contest at Amarillo. Junior play. May 17-Baccalaureate. May 18-Commencement. We Saw A group of high school girls hunting Easter eggs Friday after- noon. Marjorie Rice putting tape on her toes so she could get on her red sandals last Sunday. The "town car" dodging horses at 2:30 Sunday morning. The Sub-Debs fixing a flat on the Plainview highway Sunday. Signs oi Spring The male population of T. H. S. decking out in white sandals. Hatcher Brown instructing his history classes as to movie stars, wrestlers, murderers, etc.g maybe there's a fish story coming up. The east windows quickly bc- coming inhabited, and certain oth- er signs of that early spring in- fatuation. Seniors wringing their hands and saying, "Prof, isn't there any way?" --T --01- .i Chas. Wilson Lectures To Chemistry Class Using as the theme of his lecture the engineering show to hc held at Texas Tech, April 17-18, Charles Wilson. former Tulia high school iraduate, pointed out to t.he students of the chemistry class a few of the most interesting ex- hibits which will be displayed. As Mr. Wilson is majoring in textile engineering, his lecture was based on that field, and he told of some of the processes involved in making textiles. This tlak was gifen precedent to the visit the class will make to the show in Lubbock, April 17. .ii-01-.- High School Band To Plainview Dairyshow Representing the Tulia delega- tion at the Plainview Dairy Show, April 6-9, the high school band went to Plainview VVednesday, April 8. The band paraded in thc downtown district of Plainview be- fore presenting a short concert at the Dairy Show grounds. -gi 1 1 1'-. 1 15-ui 1-in OFFICIAL TULIA PUBLIC SCHOOL NEWSPAPER PAGE 64 HDRNETS DOWN BDBCATS I DUAL MEET MONDAY Journalism Class Works on Campaign books is the aim of the advertis- ing campaign now in progress in the Journalism Class. The class is now studying ways of advertising and how to carry on an advertising campaign, there- fore thc students have begun thc poster campaign of selling year- hooks as a project. The membe1's of the journalism class have been assigned posters for the campaign, and other means of advertising will be taken up as the sale prO- gresses. Heed innnediately if you seethe words "Buy your yearbooks now." -..-........0-.,.-1 1932 Graduate Is College Honor Man Mr. Younger received the follow- ing report last werk from the Kali- sas State College of Agriculture and Aliplied Science: "Mr, I., Wayne Herring complet- ed his work for the degree bache- lor of science in agriculture at the end of the first semester in Kan- sas State College, Manhattan, Kan. II4- was in college just seven semes- ters and by taking two or three hours extra work each semester. completed his work for eight se- mesters in seven semesters of lime Not only did he increase the ra- pidity with which lie did the work but he also ranked fifth in the class ot' 19536. The upper 10 per ccrt of the class, or nine mem- lrrs, were elected to the honor fraternity, Phi Kappa Phi, and Wayne was one of these members. llc was also elected to the Honor Society of Agriculture, Gamma Sig- ma Delta, which elects its mem- bers from thc upper 15 percent of the graduating class. VVayne is a member of the student honorary fraternity of agriculture, Alpha Zeta, and he has had an outstand- ing record as a member of live- stock judging teams. At the present time Vkiayne is employtd by the Washburn Cros by Comrany in Kansas City, Mo. llc is employed in the feed depart- ment and is engaged largely in modifying feeds prepared for var- ious purposes, occasionally develop- ing a new one for some new ob- jectivef' 1-1--U-.. . Mike: " 'Tis a fine kid ye have there. A magnificent head and ho- ble features. Say, could ye lend me a couple of dollars?" Pat: "I could not. 'Tis me wifc's child by her first husband." In a. dual invitation track meet last Monday afternoon, Tulia down- ed the Dimmitt Bobcats, 81 points to 44 points. 100 yd. dash-Dimmitt, Tulia, Tulia, Dimmitt time 10.7. 110 yd. high hurdles---Dimmitt. Tulia, Tulia, Dimmitt, time 19.2. 220 yd. low hurdles-Tulia, Dim- mitt, Tulia. Tulia, time 28.2.- 220 yd. dash-Dimmitt, Tulia, Tulia, Tulia, time 24.2. 440 yd. dash-Tulia, Tulia, Dim- mitt. Tulia, time 58.4. 880 yd. run-Tulia, Tulia, Dlm- mitt, Dimmitt, time 2-18. Milc run-Tulia, only one to fin- ish, tlmr- 5-2.5. Mile relay-Tulia, Dimmitt, time 3-55. lligh jump-Tulia, Tulia, Dim- mitt. Dimmitt, 5-3. tied for first. Broad jump- Dimmitt, Tulia, Tulia, Dimmitt. 18-3. Pole vault-Tulia, Tulia, Dim- mitt 10-feet. ,- Slice putwTulia, Dimmitt, Tulia,' Tulia, 39-5. ' f Javelin --f-- Dinnnitt, Tulia, Tullal Tulia 129-4. I Discus-No entries after Dallas took trial throw. Q ...?..0-...... Brooks And, Butler -' Win Senior Honors FIRST TIME IN 4 YEARS FOR 2 BOYS TO WIN, JEANNE JORDAN CLOSE 3RD The valedictory and :alutatory awards l'or the class of 1936 were won by two scnior boys, John Russell Brooks and L. Dean Butler respectively, according to announcement by Supt. W. H. Younger last Tuesday. , This ls the first time in four years that two boys have tak.n the honors. Jeanne .lordan ran a vcry close second to Butler for satutatorian. B1'ooks placed a full point higher than any of the others. llis grade was 91:94, But- ler's was 90.96, and Miss Jcrdan's was 90.68. This is the first time in vvcral years that the scores have been that rlose. - ,....1-..0..i1..... Home Ec. III Work In connection with tho studies typcial of home economics work, the home economics III class is now concentrating daily supervi- sion on types and styles of house:-. The members of the class have drawn plans of thcir ideal home. This type of study varies the usual routine of cooking and sewing, which is usually thought of as the only work studied in home econom- ics. Date Agency By Mr. I Datum Out l p CALENDAR or EVENTS April 27 - Mrs. Humphreys' n I don't pretend to be cupid, be-' recital. sides if I didll would have to have a bow and arrow and if I had a bow and arrow I couldn't hit arybody anyway, but I will say that I can fix up the dates, all you young aspiring gentlemen have to dovis to see that every thing is carried out according to orders. Now my friends a bit of advice, please don't be bashful about calling ,for your date, just :ftep up to the door and say is she at home. If you do this right you are bound to get your date at said time, if not, you,will probably get a ,bucket of water. But you see, it cou1dn't be my fault if anything does go wrong, because, well-be- cause its your fault. Jack 'Edwards-Ana Mayo Sharp at 8:00 p. rn. Senior Play. Elmer Redell-Ruth Morris at 8:30 p. m. Senior play. Slew Foot ' Tirey-Teacher NVal- ker 8:30 p. in. Senior Play. H. K. Jackson-Miss Silverware 8:30 p. m. Any'old trip. Billie Evans-Marjorie Musick 8:30 pf m. Senior Play. Mr. Shirley-Florence Marie Hale 6:00 p. m. Friday to Lubbock, to Lubbock a Duchess she will go. Cap'n Waller-Blind date at Lubbock Friday night at 8:30 p m. Well now that I said my little piece, all I can say its up to you, big booooy. Oh, yes for any couple that fulfills the said dates there will be awaiting a great big Sul'- rrise at the Senior Play Box Of- fice, Wednesday night at 8:30 p. m. ' .1.g...o-,..1 U Correction Tlircugh no intention to exclude ccrtain rames on the honor roll. The name of Dorothy McCune was omitted on the tenth grade honor roll ln last week's Hornet. Apolog- ies to you, Dorothy Marie. ln My Opinion But I'm Nurtz Well, the track team made a fairly good showing in Canyon last Saturday. By the way, James Dallas is wearing a very attractive medal with "First in Pole Vault" inscribed on the back of it. He was second high-point man, too. Butler should not take any movie-contracts until he consults me. I have unaminously elected my- self his manager, I hope he doesn't mind. And speaking of the senior play, it comes off Wednesday and dol- lars to doughnuts you will be dis- appointed if you don't see "Dollars to Doughnuts." - - April 29 - Senior play. May 1 - Seniors to Carlsbad. May 8 - Senior Banquet. May 9 - Tea for Senior girls. May 11 - Junior Play. 5 May 17 -- Baccalaureate. May 18 - Commencement. l ng I Science Departments Complete Field Trips In connection with c.ass study, the chemistry, physics and general science classes made field trips to Horger, Lubbock, and the Palo Duro canyon last week so that they might better understand cer- tain processes dealt with in scien- tific lie.ds. Mr. Jackson, science teacher, took the general science classes to the Palo Du1'o canyon on Tues- day and Thursday afternoons to .ztudy soil, trees and rocks. The chemistry and physics students visited the Phillips 'Alamo' Refinery and the Huber carbon black plant at Borger Wednesday April 15. The textile engineering L-.how at Lubbock was aiso a sour- ce of interest to the same classes when they visited the exhibits last Friday. Students were asked to take notes on things of interest to them and the notes to be written in an interesting form of report. -l-.--.-0- ..-.. "The Blue Bag" Is Chosen By Juniors For the Junior play, "The Blue Bag," which is to be May 11 the following cast was chosen last week. Anton McConald, in search of the blue bug - Gene Nolte. George Reynolds, his chauffeur -Sam Thomas. Chatanoga Elvira Livermore, the maid - Johnne Ruth Martin. Cindy Macklyn, who runs Obad- iah, - Frances Wilkins. Obadiah Macklyn, who runs the hotel - Jack Grigg. Allan Ross, eloping with Enid- Wesley Rice. Enid Lawton, eloping with Allan - Dorothy Nell Leonard. .lim Kefer, also looking for the Blue Bag - Jim Tom Nichols. Molly Keefer, also looking for the Blue Bag - Dorothy Marie McCune. Letty Long, the actress -Charlie Mae Northcutt. Billie -Harrington, the U. S. Cus- tom officer - Jack Hale. Recital To Be Held Monday, April 27th Mrs. W. R. Humphreys and Mrs. Townsend Douglas will present their pupils in a piano, voice and expression recital next Monday night, April 27 at the high school auditorium at 8:15 o'clock. These students representing the three phases of Fine Arts will give a varied and interesting program. Mrs. Humphreys rhythm band will a'sLo participate in the program. Phe public is cordially invited to attend. --.-.-.io-1 F. F. A. Boys To Receive Medals According to Mr. C. J. Van Zandt vocational agriculture judging coach, ten medals are to be given to high individuals of the four judging teams for outstanding work done this year. These medals :ire being purchased by the F. F. A. and a1'e to be ordered in the next few days. The boys receiving medals are: Grain division - John Poff. Poultry division--Delbert Devins. As a result of the high record the Livestock and Dairy teams made this Year, four boys on each team will receive medals. Those boys being: Dairy division - C. Foster, C. Payne, J. Foster and J. P. Sharp, Jr. Livestock division - C. Foster, P. Miller, G. Preston and E. Honea. .-.-1...-.oi-i. 7th Grade Pupils Are Given Banquet Under the leadership of Mrs Sponholtz and Mrs. A. F. Curry, the seventh grade and their spon- sors Mr. Shilley were entertained with a class banquet at the Meth- odist Church last Friday night at 8:00 o'clock. The banquet was served by the seventh grade moth- ers. The toastmaster for the banquet was Mayo Duke and the toast mistress was Virginia Davis, both being class presidents. The follow- ing program was given by the class members. Piano solo-Jane Crocker. Music -Seventh grade band. Impromptu speeches-Teddy Sponholtz and Watkins Mayo. All of the members of the seven- th grade with' the exception of two, the seventh grade teachers and Mr. W. H. Younger were present. It's a good thing for Bernice that Charlie Mae Doesn't come to senior play practice very often. It might cause an argument. "DOLLARS T0 DOUGHNUTS" T0 BE GIVEN AT 8:30 A new high was set last year in the history of high school plays when "Here Comes Charlie," a 3 act comedy was presented by the Junior Class of '35. This year the Senior class of '36 brings nearly all of this same cast back to you in a more hilar- ious and riproaring comedy than before. "Dollars to Doughnuts" consists of the complications arising in a rich family when they suddenly become a poor family from Carolina One of their daughters who brings home her fiancee, George Hobbs, who is prejudiced to riches. While in the role of a poor family the Boland's other daughter, Hortense. comes home and brings with her Prince Sergei Danilov who is supposedly madly in love with her. Hortense is shocked at her family's appearance and the family tries to lead a double life. One a rich life, while Prince Danilov is around. and the other, a poor life while George Hobbs is around. As a result the plot becomes hope- lessly entangled and hilarious comedy envolves. Perhaps you will remember John Russell Brooks who played the part of Uncle Alec Twiggs last year in "Here Comes Charlie," this year he comes to you in a funnier role of that of Riggot, the preach- er, butler. Also you will remember Bernice Clower, in the part of Larry Elliot, L. Dean Butler in the role Ted Heartely, Mary Han- cock as litttle Charlie, Betty Curry in the role of Mrs. Mythe-Kersey. Arley Moore as Junior Mmythe- Kersey, and Florence Marie Hale as Vivian Mmythe-Kersey. Tht cast this year consists of James Boland, a wealthy business man - Bernice Clower. Mrs. Boland, attractive but flirty wife of James Boland - Betty Curry. Chester, the son -- Arley Moore. Caroline, their daughter, home from college - Jeanne Jordan. George Hobbs, in love with Caro- line - L. Dean Butler. Helen Cory, Chester's girl friend -Elaine Wilson. Flossie Hill, Mrs. Boland's sister, a sporty spinster-Florence Marie Hale. The Reverend Samuel Piggot, a minister - J. R. Brooks. g Hortense, another daughter of the Bolands, home from art school -Mary Hancock. Prince Sergei Danilov, -in love with Hortense - Lauren Davies. ii.-gl-........ Jeanne Jordan visited in Claren- don over the week end. ' Lenora Hutto spent Sunday at Spur. APRIL 23 OFFICIAL TULIA 'PUBLIC SCHOOL NEWSPAPER PACE 66 11?-1-1-1-i-i- i-Z-1-1lifl-iQiI1I1-T-i-H153-i-1111-i QI-11211-1-1IT-3-li-3-1DlHiDlHlQ1QlHl-iHlQ1uQl-iQi-I 22:22 h Football Plan, Fm- essm 15 Tvmnc 2: 1'n.AcK sg SPORTS REVIEW VOTES TABULATED. District one 1936 , s,PANlsH 3 EDITION POPULARITY CONTEST -- 7 --- Editor - L. Dean Butler. Votes in the DODHIHFUY Coll' .At a meeting of echools of Dis' sa1yYIewx3xiiie:s,0ft3EIplEsteraEl1:dteggensli Assistant Editors - Bernice test were counted and the fol- inet one Interested m football held gtndentg represented Tune in the Clower, Jack Rogers. Columnists-Arley Shearer. Moore, Doris Exerceo Pro Salus From the earliest times, men have engaged in various forms of more or less highly organized play activities. Athletic contests, wheth- er for amusement and recreation, or as a means of training for the serious pursuits of life, have al- ways been highly valued. The question of whether or not physi- cal education should go hand in hand with mental education has often been debated. Let us illus- trate or demonstrate the advanta- ges of a few major athletics and sports. Basketball is one of the best of games for both player and specta- tor. There is opportunity for per- sonal prowess and for team work: quick thinking and quick action are required in an instant: accur- acy of motion and of judgment are necessary. The individual star has frequent opportunities to shine, hut he will be often unnoticed if he does not use good passwork by his team, in support of personal bril- llance. To an outsider, football seems at first an unintelligible series of falling down and getting up again. But it is really a highly technical game. full of opportunities for both physical and mental prowess, and governed by very exacting rules. Track and field events show little team work, except if a mild sort in relay races. These con- tests are rather individual strug- gles against rivals all doing the same thing, in an attempt to win honors or trophies for themselves or for their organizations. YVhen rival athletic organizations meet points are scored for the winning of each event under rules which vary with the age of the contes- tants or the custom of the groups concerned. The terms Track and Field are commonly used together to cover all sorts of contests in running, jumping and weight throw- ing. The commonly recognized dis- tinction between amateur and pro- fessional athletes is often unjust in various ways. Payment may be in other forms than cash, and the orcasional acceptance of money for taking part in games does not in any way indiiate a really profes- sional attitude toward the game in question. The definition is lik- ely to' be revised in the near future. lowing tabulations were an- nounced: Most Popular Girl: Pauline Buchenau -- 45. Jeanne Jordan - 37. Most Popular Boy: Arley Moore - 35. Jack Rogers - 23. Most Beautiful Girl: Charlie Mae Northcutt - 13. Anita Seay -- 8. Most Handsome Boy: L. Dean Butler won by a majority. There will be a run-off held in the first three divisions of the contest. The contest is being held under the supervision of the Hornet staff, and the voting is open to any high school stu- dent. Sports Review Being as this is the sports edit- ion, a review of the sports of the year would be appropriate. Starting this year with a green football team with only two letter- men back from last year, coach Hatcher Brown did his best to get the boys in shape to keep up the tradition of Tulia Hi. The fcot- ball team finally rounded into :1 pretty good team, winning five games, losing three, and tying one. There was only one conference game lost. The Tulia Hornets did not lose a game on the local field. The basketball material was a little better than the football ma- terial. A la1'ge majority of the games were lost by a small ma jority of points. The last game in the District meet at Amarillo was lost by one point. The track team was also an in- experienced bunch of boys. They went to the District meet at Can- yon and won third place: placing one man, James Dallas, as second high scoring individual. According to coach Hatcher Brown there will be a tougher foot- ball team next year than he has had in many years. Judging Teams Trip To A 8: M Cancelled According to the latest official reports, the trip to the Texas A. Sz M. College judging contest that the dairy and livestock teams had planned to make, has been called off due to the fact that four of the team members are making failing grades and would be in- eligible to compete in the contest. in Canyon on Saturday, March 23, 1936, the following schools were represented: Canyon, Happy, Tulia, Hereford, Dalhart, Dumas and Dimmitt. The following officers were elect- ed: C. H. Dillehay District Chair- man, Irby Carruth and L. H. Rhodes Comznitteemen and Ted Reid and W. H. Younger alter- nates. District One Divided It was moved and carried that the District be divided into two sections, the Canadian river being the dividing line. It was voted that the north sec- tion. to be called section A, play a round robi11, and that the winner of the south section B shall have played three games including two of the following teams: Canyon, Tulia, Hereford. The three re- quired games shall count on the percentage of a contestant for sectional championship. A team failing to play the schedule here- in automatically eliminated from the championship race in the sec- tion, and in the District. The following motions were car- ried: 1. That sectional championship be decided by November 14, 1936. 2. That the protest fee shall be S25.00, the team losing the protest to pay the fee, and if losing team does not pay, it shall be suspend- ed from district competition for two years. Protest check must be posted not later than September 25, 1936, and must be accompanied by a membership fee of 53.00. 3. That the District Chairman shall purchase a trophy with funds of the District, to be given the winner of the District champ- ionship for 1936. 4. That all players shall bc de- clared eligible under a sworn statemert from the Superintend- ent. and that this list shall be filed with the District Chairman by September 25, 1936. Furthermore, the District Chairman shall furn- ish oach participating school at copy of said lists furnished him by other competing schools of the District. 5. That all players shall be eligible by the time of the ring- ing of the last bell on Friday afternoon, one week preceding the game in which they are to play. 6. That all teams shall instruct the officials to keep the first downs and twenty-yard line penetrations for each game played and that the same shall determine the winner of the game if a tie score is the result. Score, penetrations, first downs, in order to determine the winner. District Interscholastic League Meet at Canyon and Amarillo Sat- urday. ' The track team received third place in the meet held at Canyon. Second place was gained by the typing team consisting of Roussia Lee Cantrell, Jack Rogers, Jeanne Jordan and Lauren Davies. First place in Ward School Essay Writ- ing went to Wilma Holcomb. The Spanish team took third place in the Spanish contest. High point individuals will at- 'I tend the Regional meet to be held in Canyon next Friday. ...io-.1 Duchess For Texas Tech Fiesta Chosen Florence Marie Hale was elected Monday morning by the senior class to represent Tulia high school as a duchess in the Queens court at the first annual Athletic Fiesta at Texas Tech College April 24. All members of the senior class have been invited to attend as- companied by their band. Tech will rlay Sul Ross at 8:00 o'clock and the coronation of the Queen will take place between the halves. Coach Hatcher Brown has made plans to take the football team also. Guess Who She's a senior in Tulia High: Her eyes are as blue as sky: A duchess at Lubbock she will be And her middle name is Mario. Answer last week Jack Rogers. l ----o--- MODERN MAIDS MEET Last Friday afternoon the newly organized Modern Maids club met at the home of Dorothy Dallas for their usual weekly meeting. A color scheme of yellow and brown was carried out in the re- freshments harmonlzing with the new club dress. The following mem- bers were present: Maxine Lain, Doris Waller, Maxine Wilkerson, Elouise Kellogg, Hazel B. Vaughn, Mozelle Smith, and the hostess, Dorothy Dallas. 7. That no awards shall be given before the end of the first semes- ter and to the players only who have passed in three subjects. S. That beginning September 1936, an award to cost not more than 57.50 may be given an athlete the first time he earns his schcol letter and that thereafter addition- al awards may be given, the cost not to exceed Sl.00 each. PAGE 67 Recital Given . , Last . Monday Mrs. Marjorie Douglas and Mrs. W. R. Humphreys presented their pupils in a joint recital last Mon- day evening at 8.15 p. ni. in the high school auditorium at which time the following program was presented. Jol'y Darkies: Song of the Drum ---Rhythm Band. Over the llills - Ruth Harris. Crafty Sue - Gloria Anne Kirk- patrick. All Through the Night: Ont of My Scnl's Great Sadness - Louise Duckett. Swaying Pines - Ruth Jones. In the Mecidiixe Chest -- Colleen Ward and Keith Lindley. Step High -- Alice Jeannie Engle- man. Dolly's Funeral - Mary Louise Thomas. Mental Arithmetic--Mattie Doris Parker. The Ugly Dwarf - Charles Ed- mondson. , . Come and Play Ilouse -- Zoe Evelyn Humphreys. ,Don't You Know - Virginia Davis, Rachel Parker at the piano. Sonatina in G -- Nan Nolte. , One Fleeting Hour --- ltaussia Lee Cantrell. The Deaf Grandma-Maple Marie Ramsey, Bobbie Stoddard, Jo Evelyn Whitten and Joyce Stod- dard. - ,V The Brownie's Frolic - Betty Dudley. Waltz of the NVec Fingers-Anna Ruth Humphreys. The Boy Who Stuttered and the Girl Who Lisped - Willene Jen-. iings. Shirline Mangum 'and Mar- jorie Crawford, June Hnxford at the piano. Nightingale in the Garden-Man garet Jones. Sparks--Mary Jane Stucker. Old Fashioned Days M- Marcellis White, Louise Jones at the piano. Rustic Dance - Helen Smith and Mrs. Humphreys. Signs of Spring-Elizabeth Keim. Liquid Glue - Keith Lindley. The Joyons Farmer - Celestine Wheeler. ' ' The Slumber Boat - Don Mark Engleman. ' VVhile Breakfast Waits-Imogene Jennings and Virginia Davis. Russian Intermezzo - Louise Jones and June Huxford. The Bridal Wreath -- Ila Wheel- er. Paris Sets the Styles -- Juanita Parker and Eunice Parker. Rustling of Spring - Russia Lee Cantrell. . Solfeggietto - Louise Jones. Goodnight - Joanne Jackson. .3- FOOTBALL ROOTE R Mother: f'Now say your prayer, sonny, and go to sleep." . Little Dicky ta football enthu- siastl: ."God bless Ma.,,God bless Pa, God bless me-rah! rah! rsh!" OFFICIAL TULIA PUBLIC SCHOOL NEWSPAPER STOP! LOOK! LISTEN! I See Wesley Rice in the role of the eloping lover-he's a I natural. Hear him make ardent love to Enid, played by Dorothy Nell Leonard, who thinks there ought to be a law against min- isters going to picnics, and wl1o also thinks it's quite customary for a brother to kiss his sister. Jack Hale, as a U. S. Mar- shall, gcts a little rough and up- handish, but in the end the thugs get theirs, Johnne Martin, as Chattanooga, gets hers, land it's not the blue bag, eitherl and the marshall gets his in the form of tl1e smugglers, portray- ed by Jim Tom Nichols and Dorothy Marie McCune. Come and find out who gets the blue bag, what the mystery is, and see Jack Grigg play the part of Obidah Maclynn, who runs the hotel, and Frances Wilkins as Mrs. Maclynn, 'who runs Obidah. May 11, High School Auditorium, Junior Class Play! Don't Miss It! Campus Capers VVondcr if thc "Seniors" will really go to Carlsbad? If they do, it will be a mystery, so many trips have been planned and fail- cd f?l U l O A lot of good the invitations are going to do some of the seniors from the looks of the results of some of the test grades. l l 8 Standing people up for getting stood npl isn't the joke some peo- ple think it is. J-, you should be more considerate. U O U Speaking of competition, how about the Hornet queen contest, whee--lt's got me runnin' around in circles. O U i Competition seems to be the only exciting thing around this hangout. Even a little competition in telling dry jokes. Better learn some more. E-, some one is gO- ing to get ahead of you. 'Queen Voting' To Be Continued To give each class an equal chance in the. queen election, the voting in the contest will continue through next Monday afternoon. This will give the seniors a chance to do "last minute" voting, where- as if the voting were closed Fri- dap afternoon, the seniors would not be placed on the classes in voting.- Although the voting for the queen is in connection with the yearbook sale, the sale will be open the rest of this school term. Buy your yearbook now and vote for your queen! Seniors Leading In Queen Voting When the votes for the first week of the queen's contest were counted last Monday, the senior queen candidate, Elaine Wilson, was leading the field by a large count. The contest will continue through Monday. The results of last week's vot-N nag were: Elaine NVilson--Seniors-2475. Martha Jordan- Sophomorcsm- 1826. Charlie Mae Northcutt-Football -1525. Mildred Moore-Juniors-650. Mildred Gayler-Freshmen-400. Virginia Rogers-Home Econo- mics-200. .,.-..0.,... WEE MODERNS ENTERTAIN GIRLS OF SENIOR CLASS The Wee Moderns entertainefl the girls of the senior class with a bridge luncheon Saturday, April 25, at Elaine Wilson's home. A color scheme of pink and white was carried out throughout the en- tertainment. High scores were awarded Mrs. C. J. Van Zandt, Pauline Buchenau, and Anita Seay. A three-course luncheon was serv- ed to the following guests: Reba Allen, Madge Bradley, Pauline Buchenau, Marjory Clayton, Lor- raine Cochrane, Willie Verna Dal- las, Marjorie Johnson, Bonnie Mills, Delia Seaman Wilma Sha- fer, Anita Seay, Mary Hancock, Martha Workman, Mrs. C. J. Van Zandt, Miss Elma Miller, and the hostesses Betty Poff, Betty Cur- ry, Florence Marie Hale, Edith Stallings, Jeanne Jordan, Johnne Ruth Martin, Doris Emmitt, Mar- vie Rie Dawson, and Elaine Wil- son. I Do You Know That? There are mo1'e than 10,300,000 washing machines in use in Amer- ican homes. lt cost the average Harvard stu- dent S5,000 now to get his degree. whereas 125 years ago it cost less than S3,000. Besides a small drawing account Mussolini gets a salary of approx-- imately S660 a month. The Chinese used fingerprint identification in police work more than 1,000 years ago. There are 45,000,000 savings ac- counts in American banks with deposits of nearly S30,000,000,000. Lake Michigan is the only one of the Great Lakes entirely within the United States. Abraham Lincoln was actually taller tha.n George Washington. Sc-venty-three nations are repre- sented among the students at Bos- ton University. Texas leads all of the states in railroad mileage: she has nearly 17,000 miles. - - Millions of years were required for fishes to learn to swim. A APRIL 30 Seniors To Visit Carlsbad ,Caverns Carlsbad ho! This has been the cry of the members of the senior class for the last three years, but is being realized by the class for the first time, this year. The seniors plan to leave early tomorrow morning on the three day trip to the Carlsbad Cavern. The trip will take the place of the usual senior day and senior night. Members of the party will camp "gypsy style" and doitheir own cooking. VA fee of 53.50 is being assessed each member to pay car expenses. The federal tax of 15c each is the only charge to the seniors for the trip through the cavern. Senior Invitations Reach Here Monday Members of the senior class of '36 received their invitations and cards last Monday afternoon. The invitations were ordered through the Herald office from the Star Engraving Company at the cost of 7Mc Cach. The price of the Cards was 51.95 per 100. The invitations are very attrac- tive, and were selected by the senior class. Date Agency tBy Miss I. Datum Outl Miss I. Datum Out happened to be A. W. O. L. when the paper went to press, so an assistant was enlisted, drafted, or in some simi- lar way procured, and to show my appreciation for such an honor, the best I can do is to play "Good- Deed Dotty" to a few poor and down-trodden people who, altho spring is almost t?l past, have seldom been seen with appearanc- es of the nip of the love-bug. We'd like to have a little response, too. TIlili.'S a. good girl, come on and make these little boys happy by calling on them if they are too timid to come for you. After all, it is leap year, but "Look before you leap." Since I've already done the looking for you, go ahead and leap. l'm sure it's safe. The fol- lowing dates are for the next shoot 'em-up western that shows at the local theatre: Kirby Barnett-Willie Verna Dal- las. Gene Nolte-Marjorie Kenyon. Leland Anschutz-- Maurvereen Gafford. Roscoe Kilcrease-Any one that wants to walk home. Jack Edwards-Anita Seay fdon't let Marcelle find it out and it will be O. K. we hope.J Elvis Roberson-Betty Curry. I think that should be suffi- cient. What do you think? .,?, L ,gs 'ir s APRIL .30 OFFICIAL TULIA PUBLIC SCHOOL NEWSPAPER PAGE7 68 Hornet Staff 'Editor-Pauline Buchenau. Assistant Editor-Dorris Shearer. Columnists - Dorris Shearer, Dorothy Lou Emmitt, and Billie Townsend. Exchange Editor-Jeanne Jordan. Society Editors - Johnne Ruth Martin and Betty Curry. Sports Editor-L. Dean Butler. Reporters-Lula Marjorie Conner, Johnne Ruth Martin, Marjorie Moody, Dorothy Lou Emmitt, and Theresa Kemper, Edith Stallings. Typists-John Russell Brooks, Billie Evans and Roscoe Kilcrease. Will You Weep? ,Are you one of those so-called "loafers," who goes around expect- ing to pass his studies by playing "politics" with the teachers. Students of Tulia high should be proud to say that when they pas- sed a course, it was by their own knowledge of the subject, not the teacher's. As the close of the school year draws nearer, many students are beginning to study, but it is almost too late to begin "waking-up." The time to study is all the timeg then when examination timt comes, a student will be prepared for the test. If you are one of the group of "loafers," blame no one but yourself. If you have not studied this year and fail your subjects, do not blame the teachers or say that your classmates who passed were the teachers "favorites" be- cause those who pass their Work have really tried so that they might further their knowledge to higher levels next year. If you have received a passing grade but it is not as high as you desire, try harder. lf you think the teacher has been unfair, com- plain to her, not to your classmates The teacher is always willing to re-check papers and grades. Teach- ers are not infalliable, everyone makes mistakes. In My Opinion But l'm Nurtz A certain football hero should feel proud that his girl friend is the best looking girl in T. H. S. Speaking of good-looking girls, there are lots of them here in Tulia high school, and this I Datum Agency is doing a wonder- ful business. If there were some way that the girls could be made to keep their dates. Butler and Brooks had better get busy and start their speechesg you know it is customary for the valedictorian and salutatorian to make a speech. Well, it seems as though the seniors will be off to Carlsbad to- morrow morning-bright and early, 6:00 o'clock, whew! tWe hope so, auyway.J T. H. S. Oddities S About the oddest things since election time last year were un- covered Monday when the votes were tabulated to see who would represent Tulia high as the most popular figures and the beauty spots--well, you'd just be surpris- ed how many really unusual peo- ple we have. For instance, there's Butler, who seems to other boys just "one of us"-but look at the hero-worship displayed on the bal- lots cast by high school girls. Well, it's just a matter of time now until we'll be losing Butler. He's merely waiting for a contract. You know-one of those flowery documents that demands the sig- nature of tall, dark and handsome males or little clinging vine blondes. We sincerely hope Butler's contract doesn't demand that he dye his hair red! tYou know, he tried that once!J Then there's our old friend, Edith Stallings, who tied with a certain freshman for honors as the most beautiful girl. And Edith is still trying to figure out how the freshman got that vote! s 0 o C And there are at least two heart- broken, disillusioned, or otherwise hard-hearted young men in T. H. S. One of them picks up a ballot, files in his candidate's names for the popularity contests and then leaves the other space blank. The other space is for the most beau- tiful girl! And, of all the impu- dence! Another cruel, heartless, beast fills in that blank with "Ain't none." Alas and alack! Some boys have absolutely no imagination! I 0 I Funny how the tabnlators can almost identify each student's ballot, just by the names appear- ing on them. For instance, when Charlie Mae's name appeared on the list as both the most popular and the most beautiful, it seemed evident that Clower had stuffed the ballot box-also that he had some assistance! All was going nicely until upon unfolding a cer- tain ballot, Edelmon said "Most handsome boy-Marcelle Ander- son." Anita popped up before the entire Journalism class with "Now, that's not mine, either!" Yes, odd indeed! ' ' ' And when Jess Edwards receiv- ed a vote for most handsome boy, it is said that Jack chalked up one for himself on the theory that they are twins! - a a a Yes, odd things are always in evidence, but even more so at the annual school election. "In the spring a young man's fancy-." .MOM ' 1' 2 2 ? 2 Just a warning to those going to Carlsbad-there might be a few kodaks clicking around when least expected. so-o-o, watch your step. ? ? ? ? ? CALENDAR OF EVENTS May 1, 2, 34Senlor'trip'to Carlsbad. May 7-Grade school operetta. May 8-Senior banquet. May 9-Tea for senior girls. May May 9-Junior-Senior prom. 12-West Texas Chamber of Commerce. May 17--Baccalaureate. May 18-Commencement. We Saw Betty Curry having a screaming spell at senior play practice when a. mouse ran across the stage. The most handsome boy giving the ladies a break Friday. Edith Stallings very much ein- barrassed at Lubbock Friday when she got on the wrong floor. The junior "prom" committee getting busy on a "prom." tWhat a relief.J An engagement ring on the left hand third linger of a certain senior girl. fWonder who he is?J Tom Jackson disguising his hand- writing when he voted in the queen contest last week. NVonder why? Occupations vs. History lt must be the weather, or maybe it's the nervous system that caus- es such reactions, at the least, it might be well for students to ia- bel their papers in red letters or some louder color in order to get that particular paper graded and recorded under the right classifi- cation. It seems that Hatcher Brown has been having a little trouble with his eyes lately, or his spelling, as O C C U P A-' T I 0 N S spelled history to him one day last week. Prof. assigned to his Occupa- tions students the preparation of questions at the end of chapter eleven. lln the Occupations Book, if you please!J The same day, Mr. Brown assigned the AmCrican his- tiry class a similar assignment cn the same chapter, only in the his- tory book. iNaturallyJ Through some mistake, Brown collected an Occupations paper, and gave thc student a "D-TOO BRIEF," rc- corded the grade and returned the paper. Upon being told about it, the dignified coach thought per- haps that "I must have thought that was your outside reading re- port." N...,.0M....... Tennis Courts Are Soon To Be Topped Work for improvement of the tennis courts on the school campus is now in progress. Plans are being made to top the courts with some type of permanent topping. Popularityl Conliiift' 'L 'Winners Announced The popularity contest runoffs were held last Frldayg and 'aftdr the votes were tabulated by 'the Journalism class, the following re- sults were announced: Most popular boy: '- Arley Moore .-,, ,N 72 Jack Rogers ,,,. H 19 Most popular girl: Pauline Buchenau ,- -,, 67 Jeanne Jordan ---..---- -U 24 Most beautiful girl: Charlie Mae Northcutt ,,,, 18 Anita Seay jgA,,,,,-------, 10 No run-off was needed for the most handsome boy because a ma- J-rlty was obtained in the first voting by L. Dean Butler. The win- ners ol each division and the high school queen will be given a full feature page of pictures in a fu- ture edition of the Hornet. ' -Mo-11...-. 12 Band Members To Enter Concert Twelve members of the high school band will go to Amarillo, May 30, to be in the massed band concert, which is a division ofthe Amarillo Music FestivalL These members will be selected by Mr. Riemenschneider to represent Tulia in the concert. ' V Match 'Em f J Valedictorian. l J Leading man in senior play. 1' J Most popular girl. I J Prettiest girl. 1 J Most popular boy. C Won pole vault at district. l Senior queen. - I Most handsome boy. Duchess to Tech fiesta. J J J I J I J 1936 football captain. I J President of student coun- cil. 1. Florence Marie Hale 2. Elaine Wilson 3. James Dallas 4. John Russell Brooks 5. Arley Moore 6. Pauline Buchenau 7. L. Dean Butler 8. Charlie Mae Northcutt 9. Bernice Clower 10. Averett Waller ll. Jack Rogers 12. Jeanne Jordan .f -- oi-1.-. Personals Wilma Shafer spent Saturday night with Leota Burrow. Mary Nelle Jennings opeht the week end in Canyon. ' Bonnie Mills and Dorrls Shearer visited Madge Bradley Sunday. Billie Maxine Rutherford spent Sunday night with Ruth Mayo. Those visiting in Tulia over tht week end from Canyon were: Beulah Ruth Sprawls, Mary Eliza- beth Workman, Louise Evans, and Elizabeth Bowman. I Y Achievements Of 1936 Poultry Team The members of this team includ- ing alternates are Delbert Devin, H. G. Sprawls. Crawford Kiker, Luther Moore, Donald Stolteuberg and Ray Lynn Jordan. In the five contests entered by this team it won first in two, second in one, third in one, and fourth in one. The lirst contest entered was at Quail, Texas where they placed second: and Delbert Devin was second high point man. The second contest entered was at Clarendon, and in tnis contest they placed third having a third and fifth in- dividual. In the next contest which was at Hereford any five of the members that went, through the contest could have won, but they did not have a high point man. They placed in the second. third, fourth, and contest at by a wide l'ifth. and In the final contest which was the largest of the year they placed fourth having fourth and fifth high individuals. The poultry that is judged is these contests are as follows. Two classes of eggs, brown and white, Rhode Island Red hens, IVhite Leghonrs and Barred Rocks for production and exhibition, and one class of cockercls of each of these birds. fitth individuals. In the Ralls they placed first margin having second, sixth individuals. .-......T.0l.,-... Senior Class Presents Dollars To Doughnuts Declared a huge success by townspeople, the senior class play, "Dollars to Doughnuts," was pre- sented Wednesday, April 29, in the high school auditorium before an audience of approximately four hundred persons. Bernice Clower portrayed thc part of Mr. Boland. the wealthy business man, while Betty Curry. his wife, did her share in trying to be rich and poor at the same time. .lohn Russell Brooks gave an "extraordinary" portrayal of the Rev. Samuel Piggott. Florence Marie Hale. the timely spinster, sister of Mrs. Boland, proved to bc an excellent housekeeper, and a promising bride, according to Mr. Piggott. Other outstanding characters were Elaine Wilson, Mary Has- cock, Arley Moore, L. Dean Butler, and Lauren Davies. The play was under the direc- tion of Miss Elma Miller and Mr. tl. J. Van Zandt, sesior class spon- sors, Miss Ernestine Vtfalker. and Mr. Lewis Shirley. I Tulia High School's livestock off honors in every show it has c are tlett to rightl W. H. Younger mort Honea, Russell Pogue, Carr judging IGZIIII which has carried ntered this year. In the picture Garland Preston. Paul Miller, El- oll Foster and C. J. Van Zandt. F. F. A. Objectives Are Listed For 1936 The Tulia F. I". A. boys have al- ready completed twenty one out ol twcnty three objectives which were set up at the beginning of the year. The two objectives that are not completed are: the summer camping trip and picnic. These two objectives will be carried out dur- ing the summer. The objectives that have been completed so far this year are as follows: 1. Make farm tours. 2. Sponsor 4 judging teams. -v 0. Sponsor "Tulia Junior Farm- er." -I. Put on chapel programs. 5. Sponsor speeches at the Ki- wanis club. ti. Hold annual lf. F. A. banquet. T. Hold joint social with Homc Ec. Club. Organize athletic teams. Bcautify campus. 10. Each boy to become a green hand or above. 11. Sponsor grain and poultry S. Sl. contest. 12. Sponsor dairy and livestock contest. 13. Sponsor year book in district contest. 14. Sponsor football stand. 15. 16. Hold meeting every month. Have booth at Tri-State Fair. 17. Award medals to best judges. 18. Serve on one committee. 19. Serve on one program. 20. Initiate new members. 21. Each boy strive for certifi- cate of merit. .1 --0--l Junior Play Monday night. Seniors To Carlsbad Travelling more than S00 miles, and stopping at two tourists camps and many townsg 37 membe1's of the 1936 Scnior class and eight sponsors made a tour of south- eastern New Mexico including stops at Carlsbad Caverns and Ruidoso last week end. A certain senior cannot talk abovc a whisper. It seems that he was the object of a couple of buckets of water. The "Wee-Moderns' seemcd to have 11111 into a night mare when their sponsors said, "You are not going to a dance nor for a moon- light walk. but to bed." Anothcr boy went crazy trying to put a puzzle together on the road home. ,1...v0.....?7... Seniors Of 1936 Make Progress The Senior Class of 1936 de- serves the honor of making a change of the "Old Spanish Cus- tom" of having Senior Night to the sensible and educational trip to Carlsbad and Ruidoso. There has been quite a lot of critscism in the past to "Senior Night" and several serious inci- dents have happened. You have probably missed the signs on public property and noise that go with this celebration. The party of sfniors asd sponsors that made the first trip of Tulia Sen- iors to the Carlsbad are: Reba Allen, Madge Bradley, Bet- ty Curry, Opal Caraway, Lorrain-2 Cochran. Marvie Rie Dawson, Doris ACHIEVEMENTS OF THE LIVE STOCK TEAM OF 1936 The Tulia Livestock Team of 1936 finished the judging season with an unblemished record by winning all three contests that they entered. The team members that judged all three contests were: Carroll Foster. Garland Preston, and El- mont Honea. The alternates were Paul Miller and Russell Pogue. This team won three first places out of three contests entered by a margin of not less than forty points. The first contest entered was at Mc-Lean and in this contest El- mont Honea was high point indi- vidual. with Carroll Foster second. and Garland Preston the other member of the team t'ollowed close behind. At Amarilli. Garland Preston was high individual, Elmont Honea was third. and Carroll Foster the other member, placed near the top. Th.: team placed first in each division of the contest. Fhis team proved its ability to judge livestock by winning the Lub- bock Contest in competition witlv ninety-six other boys. This was the third consecutive year that Tulia has won this contest. In this con- test Garland Preston was second high individual, Carroll Foster fourth and Elmont Honca placed eighth. A livestock contest usually consists of eight classes with plac- ing of all eight and reaons on four. The animals judged were: sheep. hogs, draft horses, beef cattlejand market classing and grading oi' cattle. ----i-.0- -1.-.1 F. F. A. Boys Form Soft Ball Teams Both classes of Vocational Agri- culture havc two teams of softball and from these a team will be selected to represent the F. F. A. club. .-.111-01.-1-T. Junior Play Monday night. Emmitt, Florence Marie Hale, Mary Hancock, Marjorie Johnson, Jeanne Jordan, Bonnie Mills, Betty Poff, Anita Seay, Wilma Shafer, Edith Stallings, Elaine lVilson, Martha VVorknian, Elma Miller, Mr. C. J. Van Zandt. Mrs. .I. L. Clowcr, Mrs. NV. VV. Dukes, Mrs. C. J. Van Zandt, Mrs. August Vaughn, Dr. C. L. Jackson, Mr. J. M. Cameron, Marcelle Anderson, Elwood Bates, J. R. Brooks, L. Dean Butler, Ber- nice Clower, Lauren Davies, IVal- ter Dukes, Jess Edwards, Elmont Hosea, Paul Miller, Arley Moore, Crawford Kiker, Iloward Pogue, Jack Rogers, Jakie Rogers, Frank Sharp, J. P. Sharp, J. R. Sprawls, Chester Sprague. MAY 7 OFFICIAL TULIA PUBLIC SCHOOL NEWSPAPER PAGE 70 ,-1.-1-.-1111,-.M1m-.t--.1 ..gn-M1M11...14,11.-ig..-1g.--tip.--1-,,-,,-1,1,1-..,-1-...,.1.,....1q..-g--n-in u in mi in mi in in in 1 1 Leadership Thru Communit Service F. F. A. Staff lilditore--J. P. Sharp Jr, Assistant Editor-Paul Miller. Sales Manager--l-Elmont llonea. Reporters---t'rawt'ord Iiiker, Ches- ter Sprague, Garland Preston. Car- roll Foster. Typists--Carroll Foster, lloward Pogue, .lakie Rogers, .less lidwards. Sponsor- Mr. Van Zandt. .i.q.-L0....s-.- Meaning And Pur- pose Of F. F. A. The Future lf'arniers ot' Ameriia t'lub. which is the largest boys' organization in the l'nitfd States, is a national organization of Vo- cational At'Jriculture boys in the publie high schools throughout the l'nited States. From the bei.1inning ol' the teach- ing ot' Vocational Agriculture there has been a tendency t'or Voc. Ag. boys to form local organizations. This led to the banding together ot' these local organizations. Soon there were state wide organizations ot Voc. Air. boys. The organization ot' so many state clubs led to the organization of the present national organiza- tion known as the "l"uture Farm- ers ot' America." This organization is divided into local. district aml National divi- sions. The I". 1-'. A. organization at't'ord-1 an excell-nt opportunity to teach xocational agriculture students some ot' the fundamental principles of leadership. lloys are taught how to conduct. their own meetings and how to do things in an organized way. Activitits, such as livestock judging contests, public speaking, chapter contest. conservation and community service projects among' dit't'ert nt schools in the states arc bsinir taken over by this student organization under the advice ol' the local teachers of Vocational Agriculture and the state super- visors t'or Agricultural education. The purposes ot' this organiza- tion are: l. To develop competent, aggres- sive. rui'al and agricultural leader- ship. 2. To streniqthen the confidence ot' the farm boy in himself and his work. fl. To create more interest in the intelliaent choice ot' farming occupations. -I. To create and ni-n'ture a love ot' country life. To improve the rural home aml its surroundings. 6. To tncourafqe co-operative et'- fort among students ot' vocational education in agriculture. T. To promote thrift among stu- dents of vocational agriculture, through the establishment of sav- ,mE Here is Tulia High Schciol's vocational agriculture dairy judairg team which has carried off honors in every show it has entered this 1 V Y ' ' year. ln the picture are tleft to rightt C. J. Xan Lauth, con-hz NN. Ii. Younger, Tulia superintendent: .l. Payne. Odell Bice and James Foster P. Sharp. t'arrol Poster, Vharles Grade School In Closing Program The auditorium and music clas- ses ot the Tulia Klillltx school are presentina their animal program. 'l'hursday e'.'enin:.:, March T in the high school auditoriuin. The oper- etta t'Molly. lie Jolly," has been pre-:eiitetl recently before a small audience. The weather hindered a large izumber ot' people from coni- ina to the rrtxgraiii. This is the rt-ason it is being repeat'd. A vtoinanless wedding' is being worli- etl up by the Tth grade boys to supplement the prograin. inuts accounts and investments ii: agzriculiural enterprises. S, To promote and improv. scholarship. fl. To encourage organiz d re- creational activities among stu- dents oi' vocational agriculture. ltr. To advance the cause ot' vo- cational education in agriculture in the public schools. The Future Farmers of America up a constitution and by- which most of the local abide. Most of the dis- up some by-laws ef their use the National consti- have set laws. by chapters ll'lt'lS set own, bitt tution, The I". I". A. is probably the most active boys' organization in 'l'ulia. and has done many things twat have been a help to the citi- zens rt' Tulia. 'l'lle present. and t'ormei'. mein- hers ot' the F. F. A. ot' Tulia Iligti School feel that the club has been a great benefit to them in prepar- ation for future life. Band Gives Program In WTSTC Assembly .Xcctnipanied by Mr. Youni-Cer and Mr. Rieinenschneider. th'- Tul- ia lland weit to t'anyon Tuesday for ati assembly program in the 'West Texas State Teachers Col- lege. A forty-t'ive minute program was given there by the band. at the invitation oi' the college autht r- ities. -..,..-0.1.-,- "The Blue Bag" Is Coming Soon This play will be presented by the members ot' the juizior cltiss next Monday night at S1110 o'clock in the high school auditorium. nn- der the direction ot' Miss Lurline llowaiaii and Mr. XV. I.. lidehnon ,iurior class sponsors. Members ot' the cast are: .lack Gritas. Johnse Ruth Martin. Fran- ces Wilkins. llorothy Nell Leon ard, Wesley Rice, Sam Thoinas. Gene Nolte. Ilorothy Marie Mc- l'une. Jack llale, l'harlie Mae Northcutt, and Jim Tom Nichols The play is a comedy-farce. bas- ed uron the complications arisinc fi-tm th:- exchange of blue hand- bags, one oi' which contains sinus gled jewels. The scene is laid in a country hotel. --..,..0....-,... Seniors Win The ueen's Contest Elaine Wilson, senion candidate, was elected Queen of Tulia High school by a large margin over Iilartha Jordan. Sophomore candi- 'date. Poultry Show A poultry show ot' over 200 birds was held in .lamiary t'or this first time in three years. Livestock Show Over -tit lambs. 30 hogs and 213 calves were shown in the livestock show. This show was said to he the best in sev ral years. Dairy Show The Dairy Show was a Success this year. Thirty head of register- ed Jerseys were ixhibited. Sixty five dollai's in premiums was rais- ed. Poultry Cutting l"ourt4'en flocks ol' poultry were cullezl by the Aggie boys. Contouring Land The If. I". A. boys l'2lll llllt?S on .it't cn farms. Rural Dairy Contest The second Rural llairy Judging: contest was held t'or the schools ot' Swisher County. Father and Son Banquet ltlighty plates were served at Father and Son Banquet, the - ...-....-,0i..l-.-. Dairy Team Has An Outstanding Record In "36" Thy llairy team composed of J. l'. Sharp. t'arroll lfoster, Cliarles Payne and James Fost.:-r won three out of t'oiir contests this year which is one ot' the best record: t'or at y dairy team trt.1n the Tul- ia School. ' At Amarillo, which was the first contest enttrr-d, they won first.. The members ot' the team at this contest were: .l. l'. Sharp .lr., who was high point man, Carroll Fos- ter and Henry llice, who placed in the high ton. At Mclran. they won first place and received a cup and a banner. Jann s lfostcr was second high in- dividual in this contest. The next contest was at Lub- bock whcre the dairy team was de- feated t'or the tirst. and only tim' during the entire year. The last contest. was at Plain- view and they won by a 136 point niargin. .l, l'. Sharp was high in- dividual, Uarroll Foster' second, and t'. Payne -ith. The classes judged in dairy con- tests zire usually Aged Jersey cows. a class of heifers, a clas.: ot' tlii'ee year old Jerseys, a elass ot' llolstein cows or lieifers, and a class ol' Guernsey heifers or cows. ' L..i.0.,..i. Summer Camping Trip Is Planned With three blankets, plenty oi' grub, Fatso for a cook, a fishing pole, and maybe a bathing suit, the l". F. A. boys plan to spend a de- lightful week on the banks of the Colorado River this summer. PAGE 71 ' MAY 14 --------- - --- - - OFFICIAL TULIA PUBLIC SCHOOL NEWSPAPER Senior ClassProphecy l Miss Elma Miller, a retired edu- cator, was sitting in her easy chair in her private penthouse in New York reading a newspaper, when a boxed headline captured her eyes. It read "Class at Top." Upon reading further she found that it. was her old class of Seniors of Tulia High School who graduated in 1936, 25 years past. The first names were those of John Russell Brooks, Riscoe King. and J. R. Sprawls. Any one of them could argue an arm off on a mo1nent's notice, and when the three of them got together, thev were whopping. The three had put Mars on an exhibition with grand stands near so that the nations could come and actually see it as it was. A, very amusing circumstance was that .of Doris Emmitt, who. when in the old class in '36, would never date anyone but a "certain cue." She was married for the llth time last Tuesday, and at lastishe has that "certain one" or he has herg at any rate she has him to d5 with as she pleas- es. 'I"or years, Wallace Rice had been writing poems of love to her and now she is his wife. We 'hope this will not affect the great plot of modern times! E Mary and Jo of radio fame came from that class. Their real names are Cecil Anna Spear and Estelle Mayfield, but they are known to the radio thousands as just Mary and Jo. The belle of this senior class, who was Elaine Wilrtn. is not the wife of President Lauren Davies. She turned his head land heartl just like she always did the poor boys at school, with the inevitable result. Jeanne Jordan, the famous cloth- ing designcr, had hard luck re- cently as nudism has been adopt- ed during the summer months and scanty apparel in winter. Romaine Cox astonished the world by coming from obscurity to play the Westminister Organ at the coronationx and marriage of King Edward IX and Opal Cara- way. Pauline Buchenau, a society editor of the New York Times, was the bridesmaid at her sister- in-law's wedding in England and made a grand slam with the society story of the king. She also grew to a great height in her career when Marjorie Johnson, recently known as "Miss America," and Jack Rogers, who took Rudee Val- lee's place as an orchestra lead- er, were married by Rev. Frank Sharp. This wedding was the gay- est affair of the season. Secretary of War, James McMa- han has done a very good job in keeping this war businesswhere people vsant it. N Lorraine Cochrane deserves spec- ial credit for her great book "Minds in Conflict" which is a stupendous version of the Protestant and Catholic differences, and show each , A Vision . The following poem was dedi- cated'to the -senior -class -of 1936 by.-Mrs,- W....AT Porter .. at . the. tea given in honor of the girls of the senior plass last Saturday after- noson by the International Literary Arts Club: Or, was it just a dream? I 'thought I saw arranged Inf regal form, some fine And lovely, peace brigade. As each in turn past by Precision's perfect tread. Now markedtheir best intent, As silently-they lead. Up aisles of eager guests, Arranged in honor's placeg Ard one by one, they passed While beamed each splendid face, Un vested cap and gown.J said, "Did you not When someone ' know That this was Then all astir-and I awoke to think Of some small I might pay. graduation day ?" tribute yet-that one the good points. Elwood Bates, president of the University of Chicago, led the ris- ing move for the two-grade educa- tional system, satisfactory or un- satisfactory. Curiously, Marjorie Clayton sud- denly changed and her name will be put down in aviation history as she was the first to land a balloon on Mt. Everett, and once she was afraid of mice! ln the year 1936 very few peo- ple had ever heard of Mary Han- cock, but now she is known all over the world as one of the best- loved actresses of her day. She and Bernice Clower make a per- fect pair on the screen. Then Reba Allen is recognized as a deciding social worker in the U. S. Her friends often tell of the time when she stayed at home from a party to care for a sick rabbit. She has a splendid chance to develop her talents since she married -Jess Edwards, another member of the class, whose tic, hair, and clothes were fussed uD, but that doesn't matter, as he is taking up where Einstein left off in the first half century. Marcelle Anderson is also mak- ing unusually good in the largest ranch in the world, which is in Wyoming. He also has the kind assistance cf a brunette who was remembered in the high school days as Anita Seay. Secretary of Agriculture, Carroll Foster, has given the farmers a new deal which has put them up with other people in the scale of living. Dora Bivens and Madge Bradley, working jointly, have risen to the heights of the only women presi- dents of the colleges for boys in the U, S. ' Seniors Hold A Annual Banquet Featuring onenof the main events Cf the' senior class was the senior banquet, given by the mothers of the class members last Friday night at 8:30 o'clock in the Pres- byterian Church. A delicious dinner of fruit cock- tail, pressed chicken, potatoes, English peas, sliced tomatoes, jel- lo salad, rolls. jelly, ice cream and cake, and iced tea was served to about 75 seniors and faculty mem- hers. The following program was pre- sented under the supervision of J. R. Sprawls, who acted as toast- master: Invocation-Mr. XV. L. Edelmon. Horn Solo-John Russell Brooks. Welcome to Mothers-Florence Marie Hale. Class Memories-Jeanne Jordan. Popular Music-Pauline Buch- enau. Response--Mrs. Popular Music-Pauline Buch- A. F. Curry. enau. Vocal Selection--Arley Moore. "Ulltl'l6d Paths" - Mr. W. H. Younger. Group Singing-"The Eyes of Ttxasf' Upon completion of the program the group gave 15 rahs i'or the mothers who prepared the deli- cious dinner, 11 rahs for the spon- sors and 15 rahs for Mr. Younger. The following poem was written by Mrs. A. F. Curry and read as the response: There comes to us n sadness That is akin to tears, IVhen we look back or forward Thru these many years. We are going to miss you gay young things As you rush in and out, Our house will be so lonesome, Without your merry shout. We'll listen for the toot of Edith's hOl'l1, For the sound of Flossie's foot, For Pauline's grin we'll sigh again For Rcger's Band we'll cry again. But they're all gone forsooth! We'll never roll the rugs again We turn to jazz no more, The contents of the ice box safe. From Clower, J. R., and Moore. XVe'll store the Buicks, Chevy's, Fords, XVe'll have no use for them, It's lonesome for one to ride When they usually carried ten. We'll never call 92 again To see if the gang is thereg I pause right here, 'Tis more than I can bear. Thru these four years, we mothers prayed A That Prof. would be so kind, To let our darlings graduate, E'en though they had no mind. C. R. Hooton To Deliver Bacca- laureate Address Because of a conflicting engage- ment, the Rev. W. L. Tittle, Plain- view, will be unable to deliver the baccalaureate address Sunday, May 17, at 8:30 o'clock in the high school auditorium. The Rev. C. R. Hooton, pastor of the First Methodist Church of Plainview, will deliver the address, as scheduled at press time. .1...0i..... Commencement Ahoy! tBy Jack Rogersj fWith full apologies to the Amer- ican language.J Well me hearties-here we are, Yep, 'twas a rough trip and far, But now we have reached this here shore- 'Tis kinda sad, there ain't no more. Eleven year ago it be, that we hauled up our sails, And 'twas many squals has swept our railsg At times, even mutiny stirred our heart, But somehow we lianaged to do the part. Yet it wasn't unpleasant all time, 'Twas fun we had of many kinds, And as we roam back through memorie landf- Hearts tighten-as if by a steel hand. To those as went down somewhere in the drink, Us pai-ds all hope that ye won't sink, But with gritted teeth keep afloat. Sayin', "By gum, I won't lniss next boat." And now as we drop the anchor deep, We have thoughts forever we'll keep: Our hearts are filled with flowing ioy, Three cheers-COMMENCEMENT AHOY! He's sweated, swore, talked, all but wept, And finally pulled 'em thru, The door of larnin' stands ajar, And we must bid adieu! Life's broad highway looms in sight, A long and dusty road, But with the guidance you have had, You can tote your load. You are our pleasure and our pride, We long for your success, So here's to you, and you, and you That you will do your best! MAY 14 -OFFICIAL TULIA PUBLIC SCHOOL NEWSPAPER Hornet Staff Editor-Pauline Buchenau. Assistant Editor-Dori-is Shearer. Columnists - Dori-is Shearer, Dorothy Lou Emmitt, and Billie Townsend. Exchange Editor-Jeanne Jordan. Society Editors - Johnne Ruth Martin , and Betty Curry. Sports Editor-L. Dean Butler. Reporters-Lula Marjorie Conner, Johnne Ruth Martin, Marjorie Moody, Dorothy Lou Emmitt, and Theresa Kemper, Edith Stallings. Typists-John Russell Brooks, Billie Evans and Roscoe Kilcrease. -i...Tg-11. Farewell As the school year draws to a close, students think of bidding good-bye to teachers and classmates --the seniors, forever, and thc lower classmen, until the next school year. Even though pupils are glad that school is closing and that they may lay aside their studies for a while, the thought of bidding adien to classmates and teachers brings sadness into their hearts. All hard feelings between class- mates, teachers and students, are forgotten. Students who have fail- ed their work, look back upon the year's work and see that it is really their fault, or wish that they had studied just a little harder so that they might have passed. Are you one of those who look back upon the school year of 1935 -1936 with regret and wish you had worked somewhere else, or can you smile and say, "I receiv- ed due credit for everything that I did."? The time has now come to say "farewell." Can you say it with a smile, or will you say it with hard feelings? "Farewe11! " 1f o -.1 - Closing Schedule The following schedules and pro- grams have been arranged for the rest of the school term: Practice for Seventh Grade Ex- ercises-Friday 10:30 a. m. Seventh Grade Exercises-Friday 3:00 p. m. Report Cards Issued-Friday 4:30 p. m. Caps and Gowns Issued to Sen- iors--Friday 4:30 p. m. Senior Practice for Commence- ment Exercises-Monday 10:30 a. m. Commencement Exercises- Mon- day 8:30 p. m. All books must be checked in by Thursday afternoon. Pupils may receive fifty cents on old locks. Records must be clear at the library, book room, on locks and lockers, laboratory fees, and typ- ing fees before pupils may receive their report cards, or before sen- iors may receive caps and gowns. Seniors who made a trip to the Carlsbad Cavern PAGE 72 Senior Class History tBy John Russell Brooks and Arley Moorej In the fall of the year of 1925, about sixty future seniors came to school for the first day. Misses Foster and Jennings were the teachers. A majority of the students sur- vived the first year's training and entered the sec-ond grade. Paul Miller and L. Dean Butler enter- ed in this grade. Miss Cooper was their teacher. Mrs. T. K. Morris was the home room teacher of the third grade. Mrs. R. V. Baker, wife of our one-time science teacher. guided our feet in the paths of knowledge through the fourth grade. Estelle Mayfield and Reba Allen joined the ranks during this year. Miss Pauline Mitchell was the fifth grade home room teacher. Pauline Buchenau and Madge Brad- ley entered our class during this session. Owing to a severe illness, Miss Irene Wrenn relinquished her place as sixth grade teacher to Mrs. Claude Dyer and Miss Margaret Baskin. Bernice Clower moved to 'l'ulia from Oklahoma and enter- ed this grade. The seventh year was one of preparation for high school. For the first time in the history of this school, the seventh grade had its own graduating exercises. John Russell Brooks was valedictorian and Jeanne Jordan was salutator- ian. Miss Ida Hawkins was the teacher. A very large class of "green" freshmen entered the eighth grade in 1932. Miss Dora Ward was chos- en as the sponsor. The year was very eventful and one in which new things were being learned. Miss Ione Jones directed the class in the sophomore year. This year the sophomore class had more students on the honor roll than the rest of the high school. Arley Moore thrust himself upon the class during this year. At the beginning of the junior Senior Class Will tBy Betty Curryj fNote: Because of lack of space all of the class will cannot be printed.J The following personal bequests, fully and freely given, should be treasured as a continual reminder of the abundant and overwhelm- ing generosity of the class and the individuals therefore. We trust these responsibilities will be as- sumed promptly and bring impor- tant results. 1. To our faculty member, Har- vey Jackson, John Russell Brooks leaves his copy of "Amateur De- tective Clues," which he thinks may aid Jackson to solve some of the pranks played on him by stu- dents. 2. L. Dean Butler leaves his po- sition as the most handsome boy year, members of the class per- ceived a series of bright ideas. simmered them down, and elected Miss Elma Miller as sponsor. The junior class was constantly in the eyes of the school, and no event was complete without a junior "sandwich stand." The junior class presented a superb play, "Here Comes Charlie," and used the pro- ceeds in giving the seniors a jolly time at the unique prom, and meeting all the expenses of the graduation exercises. The senior year finally arrived. and Miss Elma Miller'and Mr. P J. Van Zandt were elected as spon- sors. It was in this year that Jack and Jess Edwards joined the class. The class held a Hallowe'en par- ty in the gymnasium on Hallo- we'e11. The senior banquet was held in the Presbyterian Church last Friday night: Saturday night the juniors entertained with a prom. Thus the seniors' high school days are fast drawing to an end. All the days that have been spent in school are drawing rapidly to a close-only to give the seniors the diplomas and send them on to higher educational institutions. Dr. Hill Delivers' Annual Address Dr. J. A. Hill, president of West Texas State Teachers College 012 Canyon, will deliver the com- mencement address, Monday, May 18, at 8:30 o'clock in the high school auditorium. Dr. Hill is a well-known speaker of much ability, and the graduates feel honored to have him as their guest. in high school to Jack Grigg. May -lack treasure this position and bear up under the strain. 3. To Marie Miles, who seems too much wedded to her work as teacher ,Mary Hancock leaves her copy of "How to Win a Husband," eventually-why not? 4. To Ninetta Dickey is left Reba Allen's ability to "paddle her own canoe," Reba has selected some one to paddle hers for her. ' ' 5. To Dorothy Nell Leonard VVal- tcr Dukes leaves his habit of-spend- ing two hours a day on his phy- sics lesson-by sitting on the book while he reads yarns. ' 6. To Mary Anderson is left Ro- maine Cox's clean sheet in the de- merit book. 7. To Orthel Sliiiner, Paul Mill- er leaves his copy of "He Got His VVoman."' ' 8. Gift bequests were aslfollows: 1. To Eleanor Arterburn Wilma Shafer wills this bottle of catchup, hoping it may incite her to speed up a little and cattch-up with the rest of the class. ' 2. To Dorris Shearer,,Opal Cara- way leaves this package 'ot gum, trusting it may help her to over- come her desire to "chew the rag" with the faculty and her class- mates by providingva good sub- stitute. ' " ' 3. John Poff, who has perpetual worries .for fear his hair doesn't look "just so," Bob 'Tirey leaves his fine little mirror. P 4. To Wesley Rice, who worked so hard to get an audience for the senior play, "Dollars to Dough- nuts," the class 'of '36 gives this box of chocolates for'his excellent salesinanship. ' 5. To Frank Armstrong, who is so bashful he has never yet been caught looking at ai young lady, Bonnie Mills leaves this spoon, hoping that it may help him to discover that "spooning" is quite enjoyable. -. To James Nichols, Marcelle Anderson reluctantly leaves his place on the east side of the build- ing. llere's hoping you find some one to share it with yon, because it might be lonesome. 10. To Ethel Lee King, Betty Poff leaves her independence in all matters, especially where the boys are concerned. 'A 11. To Dorothy Marie McCune, Anita Seay wills her little Ford. It always gets you there and brings you back! Congratulations to the Class of 1936 KELLOGCPS 50 fo -51-00 STORE THIS I' ICE SIYIXSOREII JN D P4112 FOR BY KEl,l,UClQ'S .Sr tu SI S'l'URIf 4 1 MAY 14 OFFICIAL TULIA PUBLIC SCHOOL NEWSPAPER Hornet Staff Editor-Pauline Buchenau. Assistant Editor-Dorris Shearer. Columnists - Dorris Shearer, Dorothy Lou Emmitt, and Billie Townsend. N Exchange Editor-Jeanne Jordan. Society Editors - Johnne Ruth Martin and Betty Curry. Sports Editor-L. Dean Butler. Reporters-Lula Marjorie Conner, Johnne Ruth Martin, Marjorie Moody, Dorothy Lou Emmitt, and Theresa Kemper, Edith Stallings. Typists-John Russell Brooks, Billie Evans and Roscoe Kilcrease. .0...--i Farewell As the school year draws to a close, students think of bidding good-bye to teachers and classmates --the seniors, forever. and the lower classmen, until the next school year. Even though pupils are glad that school is closing and that they may lay aside their studies for a while. the thought -of bidding adieu to classmates and teachers brings sadness into their hearts. All hard feelings between class- mates, teachers and students, are forgotten. Students who have fail- ed their work, look back upon the year's work and see that it is really their fault, or wish that they had studied just a little harder so that they might have passed. Are you one of those who lool-I back upon the school year of 1935 -1936 with regret and wish you had worked somewhere else, or can you smile and say. "I receiv- ed due credit for everything that I did."? The time has now come to say "t'arewell." Can you say it with a smile, or will you say it with hard feelings? "Farewell!" i.....0..l. Closing Schedule The following schedules and pro- grams have been arranged for the rest of the school term: Practice for Seventh Grade Ex- ercises-Friday 10:30 a. m. Seventh Grade Exercises-Friday 3:00 p. m. Report Cards Issued-Friday 4:30 p. m. Caps and Gowns Issued to Sen- iors---Friday 4:30 p. m. Senior Practice for Connnence- ment Exercises-Monday 10:30 a. m. Commencement Exercises- Mou- day 8:30 p. m. All books must be checked in by Thursday afternoon. Pupils may receive fifty cents on old locks. Records must be clear at the library, book room, on locks and lockers, laboratory fees, and typ- ing fees before pupils may receive their report cards, or before sen- iors may receive caps and gowns. Seniors who made a trip to the Carlsbad Cavern Senior Class History tBy John Russell Brooks and Arley Moore! In the fall of the year of 1925, about sixty future Nseniors came to st-hool for the first day. Misses Foster .and Jennings were the teachers. A majority of the students sur- vived the first year's training and entered the second grade. Paul Mill!-r and L. Dean Butler enter- ed in this grade. Miss Cooper was their teacher. Mrs. T. K. Morris was the home room teacher of the third grade. Mrs. R. V. Baker, wife of our one-time science teacher. guided our feet in the paths of knowledge through the fourth grade. Estelle Mayfield and Reba Allen joined the ranks during this year. Miss Pauline Mitchell was the fifth grade home room teacher. Pauline Buchenau and Madge Brad- lley entered our class during this session. Owing to a severe illness, Miss Irene Wrenn relinquished her place as sixth grade teacher to Mrs. Claude Dyer and Miss Margaret Baskin. Bernice Clower moved to 'l'ulia from Oklahoma and enter- ed this grade. The seventh year was one of preparation for high school. For the first time in the history of this school, the seventh grade had its own graduating exercises. John Rursell Brooks was valedictorian and Jeanne Jordan was Sallll8t0l'- ian. Miss Ida Hawkins was the teacher. A very large class of "green" fre: hmen entered the eighth grade in 1932. Miss Dora Ward was chos- en as the sponsor. The year was very eventful and one in which new things were being learned. Miss Ione Jones directed the class in the sophomore year. This year the sophomore class had more students on the honor roll than the rest of the high school, Arley Moore thrust himself upon 'the class during this year. At the beginning of the junior Senior Class Wlll tBy Betty Curryj fNote: Because of lack of space all of the class will cannot be printcd.i The following personal bequests, fully and freely given, should be treasured as a continual reminder of the abundant and overwhelm- ing generosity of the class and the individuals therefore. We trust these responsibilities will be as- sumed promptly and bring impor- tant results. 1. To our faculty member, Har- vey Jackson. John Russell Brooks leaves his cory of "Amateur De- tective Clues," which he thinks may aid Jackson to solve some of the pranks played on him by stu- dents, 2. L. Dean Butler leaves his po- sition as the most handsome boy year, members of the class per- ceived a series of bright ideas. simmered them down, and elected Mists Elma Miller as sponsor. The junior class was constantly in the eyes of the school, and no event was complete without a junior "sandwich stand." The junior class presented a superb play. "Here Comes Charlie," and used the pro- ceeds in giving the seniors a jolly time at the unique prom, and meeting all the expenses of the graduation exercises. The senior year finally arrived, and Miss Elma Miller and Mr. C J. Van Zandt were elected as spon- sors. It was in this year that Jack and Jess Edwards joined the class. The class held a Hallowe'en par- ty in the gymnasium on Hallo- we'en. The senior banquet was held in the Presbyterian Church last Friday night: Saturday night the juniors entertained with a prom. Thus the seniors' high school days are fast drawing to an end. All the days that have been spent in school are drawing rapidly to a close-only to give the seniors the diplomas and send them on to higher educational institutions, PAGE 72 ...,. , .- Dr. Hill Delivers 1 Annual. Address Dy. J. A. Hill, president of West Texas State Teachers College of Canyon, will deliver the com- mencement address, Monday, May 18, at 8:30 o'clock in the! high school auditorium. Dr. Hill is a well-known speaker of much ability, and the graduates feel honored to have him as their guest. in high school to Jack Grlgg. May Jack treasure this position and hear up under the strain. 3. To Marie Miles, who seems too much wedded to her work as teacher ,Mary Hancock leaves her copy cf "How to Wihta Husbaudff eventually-why not? ' - Ninetta Dickey is vleft Reba ability to "paddle her own 4. To Al1en's canoe," Reba has selected some one to 5. To paddle hers for her. ' Dorothy Nell Leonard Wal- ter Dukes leaves his habit of-spend- ing two hours a day on his phy- sics lesson-by sitting on the book while he reads yarns. GQ 'To Mary Anderson is left. RO- maine CQx's clean sheet in the deg merit book. , '. ' ' if 7. 'ro ol-mei SQner, Paul Min- er leaves his copyrlof "He Got His Womanif . 8. Gift' bequests were' as follows: 1. To Eleanor Arterburn Wilma Shafer wills this bottle of catchup, hoping it may ipcite her to speed up a little and catph-up with the rest' of the class. '. 4 'L 2. To Dorris Shearerf Opal Cara, way leaves this package of gtum, trusting it may help her to over- come her'desire to "chew the rag'l with the facility and her class- mates by providing a good sub- stitute. U l 3.,John Poff, who has perpetual worries for fear his hair doesnft look "just so." Bob Tirey leaves his .fine little mirror. " 4. To Wesley Rice, who worked so'hard to get an audience for the senior play, "Dollars to Dough- nuts," the class of '36 gives this box of chocolates for his excellent salesmanship. 5. To Frank Armstrong, who is so bashful he has never yet been caught looking at a young lady, Bonnie Mills leaves this spoon, hoping that it may help him to discover that "spooning" is quite enjoyable. -. To James Nichols, Marcelle Anderson reluctantly leaves his place on the east side of the build- ing. lIere's hoping you find some one to share it. with you, because it might be lonesome. 10. To Ethel Lee King, Betty Poff leaves her independence in all matters, especially where the boys are concerned. ll. To Dorothy Marie McCune. Anita Seay wills her little Ford. It always gets you there and brings you back! Congratulations to the Class of 1936 from KELLOG'G'S 50 fo 31-00 STURF THIS I'-H215 Sl'0NKSURI','II 4312 P4111 F! Y KEl,li,0fQ!J'S .Sr tu 91 S'l'ORI'.' CO G.RAT' L TIAONS To Classs0f 1936 e are for you in all your undertakings R. A. Scott Oil Co. J. M. King Rogers Grocery 85 Barron Market Wilson Grocery Northside Tailors ,lack Blair. Prop. John B. Gayler, Sheriff Buchenau 8a Jarvis Rockwell Bros. .l. A. Eheling--James Jones Clennin Motor Company Iva Huneycutt City Drug Store I rescrlption Dl'llgglSI One Stop Service Station F-1-A- 1-t8aA-I' Oh GI, llll0ll l0ll . It lb Dr. R. L. Massey Dentist J. L. Clower Sinclair Agent Conner Motor Company Cantrell 8a Shows City of Tulia Sanitary Beauty Shop Blanche Daniels Si l'll'l'ie Crow., Operator Rice Barber SL Beauty Shop City Tailors . A. J. Harris, Lumberman Olympic Barber Shop Dalby Motor Freight H. Rex Aycock Insurance City Cafe Dyer Hardware Willson Lumber Company Consumers Oil Company Tulia Motor.Company Fletcher Implement Co. Tulia Tin Shop N. Anschutz, Proprietor I Block North Creamery Crocker Grocery Sz Market The Complete Food Store Anderson Market 8z Groc. B. C. McCasland County Judge W. A. Graham Postmaster Swisher County Creamery Farmers Grain Company- .. Tulia Wheat Growers Q- Elevator 5. W. C. Cowan Grain Co. Dr. Roy F. McCasland . v 1 ,Dentist T. J. Robb Oil ?Gas Co. 1 .,... . . , L.. . Dr. C. W. lNfI'cFarling, M. D. Duckett's Storeii Y LaRoe'HatcTiery- M , Dr. Pepper Bottling Co. Tulia Floral Company ' L J. S. Hand Magnolia Agent V Grady Mitchell, Insurance . Dennis Zimmermann Kellogg's 5c to 31.00 Store Heard Sz Jones, Druggists I. C. Sprague J. T..8z Faye 'Scott Registered Insurance J. D. Vaughn Sz Sons The Tulia Herald Tulia School Board Trustees A Firm That Appreciiaites Your Business F533 We appreciate the fact that the boys and girls of today are those that will be trading with us tomorrow. We Want you to always feel 'at home at our place of business, and call on us for any help or information we might be able to give you. Gigi Farmers Grain Company GRAIN, SEEDS, FEED, SALT, COAL AND BALANCED FEFDS 1 l T Ph 1 9 fi , HERALD PRESS, TULIA fi ?l ' z 6 fff ffj gJ :f?'f"'fa J. t W L. I fl x. , 4' .1 . V Y , X I "Fl ' Q1 'J , N. '12 - I 1 ' 1. BI V-.we-H' W N f 1 r X- mi f is -+X' -fN,ee.1 -,Q I 1 f'-1:i?55 :3'ghi"F"1Tfi"'xgx 5 as ,E 5 3 3 Ji 5 E fi ui 3' fi 5 i A ?i 5 S if E 41 5 Ei 5 is 15 L4 F F. I! A E E Z r l 5 3

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