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Quad City Herald
Brewster, Washington
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March 25, 1932     Quad City Herald
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March 25, 1932
 

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BREWSTER HERALD, BREWSTER0 WASHINGTON J I I I L I I III III I II I I I l! II I I II I ' I I  .[, " J . II I" I II I I I I II i MORE NEWS ABOUT SCHOOL (Continued From Page 2) GEOMETRY The geometry class is working on exercises in ratio and proportion. They find the projects none too easy, and are putting long and stren- uous hours on it. ENGLISH IV The English II class finds Shake- peare's "As You Like It" very in- telsting. We find that the slant;" word "nut" originated at this time. CIVICS The afternoon civics claw report on vocation and general topics each week. This week the sub jets were "Bookkeeping," "Welfare Work," and "Evolution." = GRADE NEWS Francis Vaughan was taken to th, hospital in Wenatchee because of , ease of acute appendicitis. Dorothy Miller, ChaHes Rowlaml and several Others returned to school after a short illness. The sixth and seventh grades art: putting on an entertainment Friday afternoon, April 1. Jimmie Myers, Edna Jean Schmidt and John Bowman have been absent on account of illness. Frank Wick and Clark Lamberton brought bouquets of yellow-bells t. Miss Hadley on Monday. Roy Barlow entered the fifth grad, this week. Jesse Spaulding withdrew fron Miss Hadley's room last week, but will resume his studies at Sunny- slope. BOOK AND RECORD DRIVES Spring is here and is making th members of the Girl's club reall:. ambitious. They are gathering up books that are not being' used, bring ing them to school where they will be rushed back into business again. The Girls club is also gathering Up phonog'aph records to bring, to school. They would like to hear ". little pleasant music for a while. For the girl who contributes tht: most books or records there will bc a prize awarded. The girls would ap- preciate it if people would donate , few of the books they do not use a, home. COLDS, A SIGN OF SPRING The signs of the coming of sprin which are seen out of doors, are not the only ones there are. For is it not a sign of spring when nearly every- one about you is coughing or sneez- ing, and the attendance shrinks to a little over half Why is it that colds are so com- ,.'non in the springtime? It is just then, everyone is happy that winter is over and it is the one desire to get out into the fresh air. One no long- er dresses for cold weather, because they say spring is ,here. Perhaps the sun has disappeared behind the hill before one returns, and by the time he reaches home, he is chilled to the bone. The next day he is very tired and has a little fever. Then he be- gins "coughing and sneezing, the)) spreading the cold to others. W. S. C. STUDENTS ASK LOWER THEATRE PRICE WASHINGTON STA'I'' COL- LEGE, PULLMAN, March 21Stu- dents were called upon to show the spirit of their forefathers in battling the "50-cent show racketeers" in poster proclamations which .adoxncl the campus today. A boycott of the two downtown theaters, the Cordova and the Audian, was urged until prices 'Ire lowered. "We've waited 14 ye'rs for the ahowhousez to find out the war is o- ver, but udgng :h'o:n their prices they think onr fathers are still get- ting $1.50 for their wheat," the post- ers said. The proclamation was sign- ed by F. Fleming. ACCOUNT OVERDRAWN DocThis is a very sad case, very sad indeed. I much regret to tell );0u that your wi.fe's mind is gonecom- pletely gone. Mr. PeckI'm not at all surprised doctor. She's been giving me a piece of it every day for fifteen years. ...... NATIONAL AFFAIRS By FRANK P. LITSCHERT e m J i m i It has been the opinion of a great many students of international af- fairs, from the time of Geowe Wash- ington down to the present, that the activities of the pacifists, who claim, and doubtless in most cases truth- t'ully, that, they detest war, are in many ways calculated to promote,. rather than discourage conflict. Man:,' pacifists seem to think that by di- arming America we might furnish a: example to the rest of the world, thereby urging other nations to di- arm. But practical men are of the o- pinion that this would only invite disaster to the United States and that disarmament can'only come by in- ternational agreement, with Uncle Sam in the meantime in duty bound to look carefully to his defensive ar- mament. But the latest activity of the paci- fists seems along the line of a na- tional boycott, a weapon which is dangerous to use on the most pro- pitious occasion. At first many of our leading pacifists were urging that Uncle Sam engage in a boycott a- gainst Japan, in an effort to stop the present Sine-Japanese trouble. Our government will, of com"se, do i nothtng of th kind, because the re- sponsible heads of our affairs realize :that this would only involve us in serious trouble with Japan, since an i official boycott is little less than an act of war. If the United States were to institute an official boycott 'a- gainst Japan, even with the cooper- ation of other powerful nations, which by the way it would be almost impossible to get, Japan would be placed between two horns of a dil- emma. The government could not yield without facing an overthrow at home. Either it would have to de, clare war on the United States or face slow death by strangulatiom: In such event, there is little question as to what course Japan would pur- sue. The obvious plan would be to strike quickly at America before the strangulation process started to be- come effective. Thus in attempting to! end the trouble in China we would: only succed in involving our own l country. CHRISTIAN ENDEAVOR , , ,, . =, rick, Mary Smethurst, George Grant, John Branton, Vivian and Verno Or- ton and Verys Weaver. Tlie prize for the best chssed char- acter at the 'Kuntry Skule' was won by Verys Weaver. Teeter-totter, rope jumping, marble games, catch-ball and 'Skul' were the games of the ev- ening. Diplomas were awarded to 'all present. Lunches were brought in ['Skle' style and enjoyed by all. An announcement of last week was corrected as follows: The delegates were chosen to be recommended to the nominating committee for possi- ble officers of the Wenatchee Dist- rict Union at Cashraere, April 1, 2, and 3. There have been no delegates chosen to attend the convention as it is hoped there will be a large dele- gation ad every one is invited to go. Report to either Harlan Pendleton, Mary Smethurst or Lawrence Black- rllan. There 'will ben waffle breakfast Sunday ..morning following the wan- rise service. Each of the Endeavor Society memberswill have a part in the sunrise program. Temperan0e was the subject of the regular meeting of the Intermediate Endeavor, Sunday evening lead by !Rose-Blackman, the director of the Y. P. B. department. Thirty .attended the party held in the basemen tof tlte Congregational church Friday : evening. They were: Rev. Fendleton, s0hool master, Doris Holland, Bert, Jerry and Ed Cross, Harlan and Priscilla -Pendleton, Law- rence, Rose' and Mrs. Blackman, Wil- fred 'Moore, Vernon Holcomb, Ern- est and Frnci Washburn, Delbert f ", ....... y_,, , ...... , But now that an official boycott has gone by the moard our own paci: fists have taken up cudgels for an unofficial boycott, a sort of house: wives' affair. It is announced that the American Boycott Association is preparing a nation-wide consumers' boycott against Japan and it is stated that this will have the backing of i church, pacifist and international groups. Thus again do the pacifists: and internationalists, seeking' peace, point the way to war. These would- be boycotters do not realize that the reason Japan is making'war on China '! today lies in just such an unofficiaF: consumers boycott which the Chinese" people have been waging against Japan, and the failure of the nese government to do anything a- bout it. Were American consumers to attempt the same thing it would not be long until the Japanese govern-i ment might be calling on Uncle Sam to stop this unofficial boycott. And failure to do so would undubtedly lead to serious difficulties, because! the Japanese government would, as stated above, prefer to risk the results of a sudden swift attack rather titan I perish tlu'ough revolution or finan- cial bankruptcy. 0 com,'se there are other which the pacifists have failed to take l Into consideration. These include our silk industry which employs 300;000 men and women and which would be paralyzed by such action and our tr, tde with Japan which amounts to a third of a billion dollars a year. BUt after all the important point is that THE MODERN SCHOOL As Interpreted by Washington School Leaders , ,H| , i ,  HOME STUDY VANISHING? By D. E. Wiedman, Supt. of Schools, Bellingham "The following home assi.gnment must be completed!" Or, "There should be at least one hour spent up- on this subject iu study at home." The joy that the average American student received at such anounce- ment is rapidly passing. Supervised study, directed study, teacher-guidance work, and other in- novations of the past quarter cen- tury are gradually lessening the a- mount of home work necessary, and furthermore the attitude of school authorities toward the efficacy of home work is diminishing the desira- bility of it. Scientific investigation and meas- urements have proven without much question that a greater amount of ef- ficiency is gained and a greater a- mount of work is accomplished in a far shorter time if the ener'y put forth in study is directed by those trained for such direction. Home study conditions and home study facilities, other than the texts of the school are meager indeed aml curtail the possibilities of home preparation. These facilities are sup- plied in the reference materials and library equipment of the average modern school. Home study is too often "home, assistance" from older brothers, sis- ters or parents and oftimes involve. differentiated methods, or incorrect methods, and in no wise increases the ability of the pupil to "solve prob- lems for himself." Little home work is now assigned, especially below the junior-h!gh classification. Much continuation work upon projects involving outside exploration and inquiry is carried on work initiated within the school and carried through to the hours af- ter closing, but little indefinite as- sign,nents, as we older ones knew them, are now required. "The joys of our youth are denied our pro- geny." Davis, Bob Woods, Herman Bertram, Hazel Snyder, Mr. and Mrs. George i Wright, Ella Knowlton, Howard Her- Tell a man there are 267,543210 stars and he will believe you, but if a sign says "Fresh Paint," hc will make a personal investigation.--Ex. The House of Representatives votes to give Farm Board wheat to the needy. But what most people need most is not wheat, but gasoline. Remember to register before Aug- ust 23, 19:]2. The books are open at the Herald office. For ..... " MARCH 25, 1932 FEEDS Mill Run, per ton ...... $1900 Oats, per I00 Jbs ............ 1.50 WHITE DULANY CO. Monse, Wash. DRY CLEANING DYEING Hats Cleaned & Re-Blocked $1.00 Truck will be in Brewster every Monday and Thurs- day and call at :our home: All Work Guaranteed Sat- isfactory OMAK CLEANERS Phone 01, Omak . PIONEER HOTEL APARTMENTS Wenatchee, ...... Wash. Hot & Cold Water--Shower & Tub Baths Low Rates--Cooling System Corner of First & Mission St. Across From Cascadian Garage Mr. and Mrs. F. H. Barron PROPRIETORS 42 Years Residence 500 New Wallpaper STYLES Select your new wall papers 'om sample books in youl, own ha'he. Then you are sure to match your furnishings. I bring the same selections of 500 new 1932 styles shown by the leading wholesale houses through- out the country. First class hanging guaranteed. I do the work quickly and expert- ly without muss or fuss and MY PRICES ARE LOWEST. Let me quote on your work today and show you the really new styles. ROY PLEMONS Phone 40X BREWSTER, ...... WASH. COLUMBIA HOTEL 200 Rooms Of Solid Comfort WENATCHEE, WASH. If u are shoppiag for the day al[e this hotel your headquarters. If yu are stopping overnight make tis hotel your home. COFFEE SHOP, DINING ROOMS Good Faed Sensibly Priced RATES $1.50 -- $2.00 -- $2.50 the pacifists by seeking to stop .thd little war around Shanghai would 't 0   l-'IPlntlnO' III00-""To " very likely only succeed in starting - T one which might Spread into a world- wide conflagration involving all the El i i i l V i  le O | [ | mk called or and delivered to | great powers including the United el I ''u''dr" Truck in Brewster on i States. It would be a sad day indeed I[| TUESDAYS and FRIDAYS I were the dreamers and impractical  |[[ , ] theorists to gain control of the for- , |[|Family Work  Dry Cleaning| eign policies of the United States.. l[] 'Of All Kinds i can,, T 11" 1 _1 l llcall This Ofico For Information | The further we go the more we !right when he advised us ,to attend i to our own business and keep out of L Ii Ill C.E00N/ foreign quarrels and disturbances. '- ........... "' " ' ' "' ' ' " '"' ' ' ' ' " l'- ' ' ' ' ' '