Amarillo High School - La Airosa Yearbook (Amarillo, TX)
- Class of 1919
Page 1 of 136
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1919 volume:
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To Dr G J Nunn. who has for frve
years been one of the chief factors ln the
education of the boys and gurls of Ama
nllo Hugh School, and who has ever been
the fnend and advisor of the student body
thns Annual ns lovmgly dedncated
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La AIYOSH Staff
BEAUMONT STINNETT, ----- Editor-in-Chief
WARD PICKENS, - Business Manager
HORACE. GOOCI-I - - Assislant Business Manager
RUTH LOVING, --------- Senior Editor
CLARA CURRIE, - - junior Editor
ELIZABETH NUNN, Sophomore Editor
RAMSEY POLLARD Freshman Editor
GENELLE WORKS - Hu nor Editor
ORA TRULOVE, - Organization Editor
HOWARD LYNCH, - - Athletic Editor
ESCHOL SAYE, - - - Photographer
DOROTHY LJOWNDES, - Society Editor
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LVA EYER I - - - Art Editors
LoLA VINCENT K
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TABLE OF CONTENTS
I THE FACULTY
II THE. CLASSES
I. THE GLEE CLUB
2. LITERARY Soc1ETY
3. FRENCH CLUB
4. .IOYEUX FARCEURS
5. RED CRoss
6. SPANISH CLUB
7. UCAP ROCK"
8. LATIN CLUB
9. Y. W. 'C. A.
IO. H1-Y CLUB
HUMOR SNAPSHOTS AND ADS
VII AMARILLOS ACTIVITY IN WAR WORK
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2 Supcrmtendent Prmczpal--Economics and Czvlcs 4:
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E5 MRs. C. P. ATWOOD ---------- ----- E nglish 231
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QQ L. H. BAKER - - - - - Science
L. S. BAKER ---- - Science
gf- Miss NANCY CASTLEMAN - - English ggi
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gi Mlss LUCILE FARRIS - Domestic Science 351
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Mlss LOUISE I-IORNBEAK - ------ ----- H istory
MISS LURA JONES - - - - English
.lf W. A. MCINTOSIH - - Malhewalics ,lf
j. G. NUNN - - - History QQ
MIss ELOR OsBORN - - - Latin
MRS. MAUD WILSON - - Librarian Lf
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IW MRs. JERVIS TAYLOR - - Mathematics '
R. F. WILLIAMS - - Commercial ,fs
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Spanish Club 'I9g Senior Play: Y. W. C. A.
Class Playg Y. W. C. A.
Chorus 'I 7-'I8g Glee Club '18-'l9g Y. W. C. A.
Y. W. C. A.: Spanish Club: C-lee Club.
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Spanish Club: Senior Play.
i i HENRY CHARLESS-"Pa,"
Class Treasurer 'l9g Hi Y Club 'I7-'I8.
f Q LUCILE CLAYBROOKfUClayH
Glee Clubg Y. W. C. A.
ELWOOD CONOLYfliMT. Gears"
Senior Playg Hi Y Club 'I 7-'l8.
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Iv JOSEPH NE CuRT.s. Q
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1. MAE DAMMEIER-"Snobs."
ig senior Play: cle? Club. Y. W. C. A. gg
4 NIIYIAN DUNN-"Dunnie"
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Glee Club 'I5-'19,
Cxlee Club: Class Play: Y. W. C. A.
HORACE B. GOOCH-"Lewiticus"
Annual Staff 'l9g Spanish Club: Cap Rock Staff 'IS-'l9: Class Play. l-li Y
Club 'I 7-'I8.
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Class Play: Spanish Club.
ffl , Class Play: Cap Rock Staff 'I6-'I 7g Annual Staff 'l 75 Y. W. C. AJ Chorus
IQ? 'l7-'l8:Glee Club'l8-'l9.
ANNIE LEE Hoolcs-"Frenchy"
'ff Latin Club: Y. W. C. A.
Class Play: Hi Y Club.
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DOROTHY LOWNDES-"Mimi Fleurette"
Class Play: Secretary of Classg Cap Rock Staff 'l8-,l9g Glee Clubg Annual
Staff 'l9g Y. W. C. A.
Senior Play: C-lee Clubg Y. W. C. A.
DORIS NOBLEs "Dorrit"
Class Beauty: Cxlee Clubg Spanish Club.
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liil- WARD PICKENS-"Buck"
fi- Business Manager Cap Rock 'l8g Business Manager Annual 'l9: Class President
, 'IS-'l9g Class Play: President Hi Y Club 'l8.
. Cnlee Club: Y. W. C. A.: Class Play.
C-LADYS PUCKETTM"Puckett" l,
' Cnlee Club 'I5-'I9g Terasurer of Cilee Club 'IS-'l9: Y. W. C. A.
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Latin Club: Annual Staff 'l9g Y. W. C. A.
Latin Clubg Y. W. C. A.
ALMA GOLDING RICE.
Cap Rock Staff 'I6-'I 75 Annual Staff 'l 7g Glee Club 'l5-'l9.
ACHSA ROBERTS-.'MTS. Benbowf'
Class Playg Glee Clubg Y. W. C. A.
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Y. W. C. A.: Class Play. .'-3
H22 ELBERTA RODERICK-"Peaches"
Class Poetg Y. W. C. A.
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l Glee Club: Class Musician: Y. W. C. A.
S CHRISTINE SAUNDERSY Chnssie .
We Literary Society '16-'l 73 Y. W. C. A. Q
' , ESCHOL SAYE-"Lieutenant
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, WAYLAND STANLEY'-'isTUbby.',
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Class Playg Captain Senior Baseball Team.
, Valeclictoriang Editor-in-Chief Cap Rock ' l 83 Editor-in-Chief Annual ' I 95 Class
V Play: Captain Senior Track Team: Vice-President Hi Y Club 'l8.
F? ETHEL STONEFIELD-"EL"
Q' Literary Society 'l6-'l 75 Y. W. C. A.
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' CLYDE TARTER-UB. J. Benbown
if Secretary Hi Y Club 'l 7g Class Playg Heacl Librarian.
gi: ORA TRULOVE-"Ozie"
' Y. W. C. A.: Latin Clubg Cap Rock Staffg Annual Staff. 'ff
LOLA VINCENT-i-MTS. Mehetible McCann" G iii
Cap Rock Staffg Annual Staff: Y. W. C. A.: Latin Club.
Q1 ' LEONA WAGGY-"Shorty"
Literary Society 'I6-'I 73 Spanish Club. h
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WINNIE MAE WORD.
Clee Club: Y. W. C. A.
Cap Rock Staff: Annual Staffg Vice-President Class 'l9.
leg Red Cross: Y. W. C. A.
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fi: Class Day Song
fTo the tune of "Sunshine of Your Smile",
Q' Dear High School days will soon be gone from view,
if Where toil and tears made dreams fair Ideals true. '24
gif Classmates shall part and, as those lambs of old,
R.: Slowly wander from our old school folcl.
',- CHORUS. 'Z
fl Farewell Old High School, if
Alma Mater True. :Q
ij Our task is done and soon we're leaving youg IE
gl Good-bye old books and jolly classmates, too. QE
4: High School forever- I5
sf. Farewell, farewell to you.
Like flower islets, cast upon the sea,
'gi our 'mia the shadow of lifes strife will be. if
ill Memories of High School and for victories won if
There shall malce each one reach the goal begun. if
iff fro the tune of "Till We Meet Again."l i5
gif June has come with her fragrance and music
21 In the heart of her children fair.
Lo, 'tis time for our class.
ff: To start up at last-
51 Each one rushes forth with this air. :Q
53: Smile the while we bid thee sad adieu, Q
ii Duty calls,and now we part from you.
df, But life s path will ever hold ,R
fb: Memories of the Old High School. :Q
'ff Hands unclasped, we say farewell so bold:
9' High School, with all your triumphs old, 'f'
fl We formed bonds that grow not old, if
ill Through your tender care. l?
5- Dear School. when we're gone from amidst you, fa
4 Remember those days of delight, f,
Q Those sorrows and joys, 5.
, Our laughter and noise,
And your guidance shall teach us right. 5'
All the lessons of truth you have taught us, fi-
Shall guide us out in life's race.
Still upward we'll strive, with our courage to drive,
Q Till met by success face to face.
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Class Poem 1,
Q Xvhen the silence of twilght surrounds us:
o And the shades of dusk are near, 4'
4, When the glow of the western sunset ,v
4, Calls the night birds with their cheer. 1
N, A, .
3' In our hearts there's a weary feeling,
Q With us life must larger be, 2
2 For 'tis now we leave our High School, if
5 Where our lives from care were free.
s . . . . . 1
N, Ah! tonight is our last grand meeting within these chapel walls, 1,
f' Which has brightened many a heartache and made our temperature fall- 'P
l When called upon for a minute, to make that wonderful speech. l
Q' To inform those "brilliant juniors," and those dear little rookies teach lo
i The value of buying La Airosa to help us our goal to reach. ,:
5: I in
EF, In every nook and corner fond, old memories cling, 1,
5 Where toil and test, work and rest, and Jolly pranks were played..
' To you, our Alma Mater, we shall owe our l1fe's success, Qu
Q And shall toil to uplift others, since you did by us your best. 1,
5' But whatever path we follow, X
92 . . , . lp
2 Out amidst life s strife, 5
g, . , . 4
2: In fond memories we ll be tuming , z
Q To the founder of our life. Q
QQ To the Faculty and friendships 2
Q Formed while laboring in your fold, 'Z
21. The Class of I9 extends best wishes ,Zi
if For happy futures filled with gold. ki
Q To the Juniors, Sophs, and Freshmen,
6 And their hopes of future years, '35
at l .
Q2 We all pass a word of comfort
" For their failures and their fears. 4
Q r li
'Z . , s L
as But again, to you, dear High School,
FQ When secured our ideals true, A52
In our dreams we are ever turning, 155
Q: Alma Mater, back to you. :Q
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History of Class of I9
Each rrormng secs so 1 e las hegun
Each evening sees its close
Something attempted something done
Has earned a nlghi s repose
An autumn morning in the year of 1909 saw the task of the Class of I9 begun
Eleven happy childhood years have since then sped away on the wings of time until a.
certain evening sees the task of the same class done
All future histories recorded will not be of the class as a whole but as individuals
In the fall of l9l5 we entered as Freshmen and were put under Miss Cray and
Dr Nunn Of course we had to undergo the usual agony always due a freshman from
his superiors but we soon became accustomed to the unpleasant acts and looks for we
thought of how soon we should be Sophomores and all would be very different
At least a year s credit was gained by our industry and we could now call ourselves
Sophomores The teachers that took us under their protection that year and who tried to
show us that which was befitting our position were Miss Hemphill Miss Splawn and
Mr Atwood As time rolled on we found that our number decreased but in time the
vacancies were filled in
Thus two years passed each one filled with longing for the time when we could look
at Room Number Four and not covet the position occupied by those in it. So when, in
l9l8, we could look upon ourselves as Juniors, great encouragement was felt. Miss
Hemphill and Miss Meyer took charge of us and kept our enthusiastic spirits from being
our downfall. The usual social affairs took place. We listened, with great interest, to
Mr. Duflot's instructive lectures in chapel which were so aptly illustrated: joined in with
the Seniors in trying to make the usual Freshman party have a different climax, but owing
to the forethought of somebody that same party came out without a single disturbance. The
Class of ' l 8- should be asked about the affair.
The same month of September came around again, and in that month, I9l8, we
were Seniors in reality, and not in dreams. Assembled thus, a different feeling was in
the atmosphere, we seemed rather elated despite the fact that there was one more year to
struggle through, but we knew the time would now pass quickly-for were we not Seniors?
We found that there was to be a new principal this last year, Mr. Beard. We regretted
very much to think that we would see Mr. Duflot's cheerful face in the halls of the
A. H. S. no more, but Mr. Beard has filled his place very capably. The teacher whom,
when we stepped with such light hearts into the Senior room, we found awaiting us with
a smile to carry us through our Senior year, was Miss Splawn. So great were we in
number that two teachers were needed, so Dr. Nunn was called to Miss Splawn's aid.
, , , 9
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Q Later our number was diminished somewhat by Cupid, who could not wait until the end ,I
I, of the term, but stole two of our members in the middle of the year: then there were the E
, boys who answered their country's call, and it seems only fair to give a space of this E,
If history to the mention of them, for it is the precious time of their youth and chances for an ',:
1' early education they have sacrificed in order to serve their country. We, as a class, take ,,:
, special pride in our soldiers, and in these last days of our high school we miss them, Q
if X whether they are in camps in the United States, in France, or guarding the Rhine. ,S
'li Well did we appreciate the services of our Junior president, Ward Pickens, so we
4, decided on him for our Senior president also. It is to be admitted that there has not been ,I
so very much accomplished in the way of athletics: first, because so many of our boys ,I
4, went away to war, and, second, because of the epidemic of the "Flu" that so upset all ,,:
, school matters. During one of these absences caused by the "Flu," we found that Miss if
Q Splawn would not be with us any more, as she had decided to teach elsewhere. Miss 4
Q Jones, who has taken her place, we have learned to love and appreciate just as much. q
1, Social affairs have taken a prominent place, especially during this last year. There Q
4, being the usual class parties: social affairs given by the different clubs and organizations, if '
5 some of which are newly formed: the very enjoyable half-holiday on April First: the it
, unique carnival given by the Juniors for the Seniorsg and the May festival given by the 1:
5 Seniors for the Juniors, etc., etc. Q I
1, To those who have helped us through the trials and tribulations of the past years, we e
Q desire to extend to you our thanks. And now it is time to cease and to bequeath the title ll 1
5 of Seniors to the Class of '20, and we are sure that class will be a very unusual one, as Ili V:
5 they have shown such a spirit of enthusiasm and such initiative powers in everything they if I
Q have undertaken. it j i
Q So, dear classmates, as we have struggled together, so will we receive our reward ,I i
Q together, and then depart each one his chosen path to enter the field of life, with its toils 4:
5 and compensations. Together we have loved, aspired and dreamed, and after all, are ,I 'QV
In not :P A 1:
1, 'Gold loves, old aspirations, and old dreams: 1,
1, More beautiful for being old and gone P" ,f l
1, Louisa RODGERS, 'l9. ,Q 1,5
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As I gaze into this globe, I see a large Cadillac standing outside a building. At the
wheel I see some one who looks familiar. It seems to be-yes, it must be Winnie Mae
Viford. On examining the sign on the window, I know that she has the agency for this car,
as it reads: "Word Cadillac Motor Co."
Now the scene is shifted, and I see Hazel Reid sitting by a table. Now, only her
hands holding a magazine are visible, but there is a wedding ring upon her finger.
I am able to read the magazine with Hazel. First, I see that Beaumont Stinnett is
the editor, then I notice "Horace Gooch, Assistant Business Manager." Next, she turns
to the pictures of famous people.
There is a picture of Doris Nobles, the most beautiful girl on the screen, talking to
her manager Elwood Conoly. Here is a picture of Vivian Dunn, starring at the Strand in
a drama written by Lucille Claybrook. A reproduction of the painting, "The Two Sis-
ters by Lola Vincent next catches my eye This painting represents Beauty and Virtue
ard the models are Christine Saunders and Eula Dykeman
As she tums tlce pages I catch glimpses of a photograph of Lieutenant Eschol Saye
hero in the Mexican War Gertrude Culwell mgenue m musical comedy Dorothy
Lowndes and Adrienne Stallings the celebrated dancing wonders Ruby Blake winner of
the cup ln the International Auto Races and Lona Roberts the famous aviator
She next reads a poem written by Elberta Roderick then an interview from Ward
Pickens the great tenor In this interview Ward states that he attributes the strength of
his voice to the practice he obtained while acting as president of the Senior Class of I9I9
Now the scene is laid within a Rescue Mission At the piano is seated Lucille Car
rison while Mary Barrow rs leading in the song service Then Christine Hawks takes her
place at the pulpit and but now the globe is dark again
When I am able to discern any obJects I see a banana plantation in South America
There seems to be a riot arrcng the natives and I find a huge banner If the owner
wont work we wont either Now Henry Charless appears rubs his eyes as though
sleepy and goes back to his hammock urder a tree
Another hand wearing a wedding ring appears and I observe that it is moving A
the vision becomes plainer I see that a letter is being written and I read parts of it
Dear Ora that must be Ora Trulove now that you are all settled in your
home 1n England perhaps you will find time to wonder about us whom you left in
I suppose you have heard that Clementine Bryan is marr1ed5 Yes her husband
is one of the best pitchers the Cubs ever had
Eunice Pollard won in the election and is now in Washington She makes a very
dignified Senator some day soon Texas will be proi.d of being represented by so great a
Dora Oliver has had quite a romantic courtship ard is now married to an English no le
Genelle Works and Edith Ratliff are touring the country lecturing on Whv
NX omen Should Be Permitted to Become Soldiers and are thinking of going to England
to obtain the and of the English women
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in "Did you know that you will -soon have one of us with you in England? Mary
si: ' - - - --
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Ethel Stonefield and Louise Rodgers have also married since you left.
As for me I am still content with my duties as a housewife and have learned a
brand new recipe for making cornbread!
Morene Singleton ------- .
The last name is so blurred I am unable to read it.
The hand loses its wedding ring and the paper becomes a blackboard. On the
board is written H2 S O4 then the entire school room comes into view and osephine
Curtis is standing in front of the room.
A man walks into the room and 'ull the pupils become very still. From the atten-
tion which osephine receives now I judge this man to be the head of the department.
Now I can distinguish the outline of his face and know him to be - ohn Kropff.
The scene is still a school room but the teacher is now writing Test on Tennyson
on the board. As she turns around I find her to be Ruth Loving. Abruptly I find
the writing to be Per labores per venimus and the teacher Annie Lee Hooks.
Now a large drawing room is reflected and at one end is a piano. Many people
are standing around but their interest is centered upon the two at the piano. I immediately
recognize the singer as ewell Garner and the pianist as Leta Sanford.
As they finish the curtains at one end of the room are drawn back and a dancer is
seen approaching. As she draws nearer I know her as Henry Cook.
The outline of the room grows fainter and fainter. The piano is no longer in its
place but instead there is a platform. The mass of people are no longer visible' then the
scene stands out and I see it to be the sea side. A child appears to be sinking out from
the shore' but no there is some one diving into the water. As she comes back to shore
with the child safely in tow she is seen to be Gladys Puckett and across her bathing suit
are the words- Life Guard.
In the soft twilight of the next scene the outlines of a garden give an impression of
the French gardens of story-book fame. A girl is seen gathering up her easel and paints,
then she walks toward the gate and I see she is Sycily Roberts.
All is excitement and confusion. Girls are in tears, and a man is apparently talking
to the diners at the tables. As the man earnestly addresses his audience, six girls come
out and begin to dance. The man, whom I recognize as Clyde Tarter, grows angry and
stands up on one of the tables so he may be heard to a better advantage. I see that he is
dressed in the garments worn by ministers, and the scene becomes plain. Clyde has evi-
dently decided to hold a revival in a cabaret! The dancers' faces are in sharp relief, and
I see Mildred Middaugh, Mae Dammeier, Gladys Wright, Dolly McCartney, Leona
Waggy and Ascha Roberts
The American Consulate is seen and from the descriptions of Madrid I have heard,
I Judge the place to he Spam Wilkes Gowin is walking up the steps with an air of au-
thority and I see that he IS representing us tliere.
A group of wild looking Esk mos are gathered around an igloo. Loraine Bruce is
talking then I see an Eskimo kneel down as though in prayer. Here is the missionary
from our class
A car is coming down the road at a terrific rate of speed. As it turns a corner, the
dm er puts on the brakes but the car turns completely over. Poor Wayland Stanley is still
trying to perfect that brake the idea of which he received from his part in the Senior play,
Kicked Out of College
The globe is dark once rrore There is still one more left, but the light does not re-
appear My future is not to be revealed at this time, so I can only wait and wonder until
the years I-axe shown me my fate
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Old Rose and Silver.
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Much Ado About Nothing
By the edge of Palo Duro
On the high point of the Canyon,
ln the joyous Spring-time morning,
Stood a stalwart youth, repining,
All the air was full of gladness,
All the earth was bright and joyful.
As he stood there, looking outward,
Bright aboxe him shone the heavens,
Level spread the Plains before him.
ln the distance, toward the Northward,
Amarillo, Golden City,
On a bench there sat a REEDER
Deep immersed within a story,
"How a KING may LYNCH a MIL-
Savage tale, it was, and gory,
Full of SPEARS and guns and pistols,
Full of murder and of malice.
When our Hero stopped her reading,
Full of wrath, then, was the REEDER,
Hot and humming like a hornet,
ul will SLAY this upstart youngster,
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Queen of all the wind-swept prairies,
Beckoned home his ardent spirit. I
Long he gazed until the vision
Brought an inspiration happy,
Bright solution of his trouble.
With a smile of joy and triumph,
With a look of exultation,
Stepped he forth now, smiling blanclly,
With a PUSH, he leaped a bowlder,
Scared a HARE and made it scamper
Dodged the UNDILRWUOD and Sac.
With their clinging arms extended.
Over rock and over yucca,
Like an antelope he bounded
Till he came unto the City
To the middle of the City
Where th PARK lies cool and shady
Sweet with MlCXlONett and MIR
Here he paused and looked about him
Saw the sunlight on the water
Saw the BEE sip sweetest nectar
From the VINEYARD over yonder
Saw a KYTE go slowly upward
As a youth its t ther lengthened
Kill this mischief-maker,', said she.
Then in quick pursuit she started
On the trail of our young Hero.
Swift as deer with hounds pursuing,
Sped our Hero through the City.
Red his cheeks, his nose a RUBY,
Damp his brow and strained his sinews
Still l'e ran on through the City.
On the High School Steps, the
From their classes given freedom,
Gazed in wonder and amazement
At the vision of the runners.
WATTS and KRILING joined the
Then as by a common impulse
uestionecl the pursuer briefly
But they only caught a murmur
As she panted faintly KETHUM'
uickly then their books dropped earth
And they joined in the pursuing
Then they heard a cry above them
Heard a shouting and a tramping
Heard a crashing and a rushing
Heard the whol earth sway and trembl
As the JUNIIORS joined the chasing
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Fleet-foot HOPKINS, breathless, run-
Darted after WATTS and KRILING.
With a cry of consternation,
BOYCE. and OLIER hurried forward.
It was then that CRICOS and MOR-
Took the short-cut, caught the runners,
Followed after BOYCE. and OZIER.
Loud our Hero heard the shouting,
Heard the steps of his pursuers.
Then the doughty SAMS and LAW-
Wond'ring at the strange commotion,
Wond'ring what could be the matter,
Followed after GRIGGS and MOR-
Faster, faster,4and still faster,
Skimming, like a bird, the highways,
Darting doging leaping bounding
Sped our Hero ever onward
HUDSON and the fair lVlcKINNEY
Saw the strange procession coming
Let it pass and followed after
HARRISON and HESb and MOR
Tried to stop the reckless runners
As they pressed upon their victim
Rudely they were pushed and battered
E en sent sprawling on their faces
So they up and followed after
Puffed with heat and rising KOLLAER
Breathing hard yet still determined
To elude his mad pursuers
Down an alley turned our hero
But alas' Right there before him
.IOSLIN and the nimble WHEATLEY
Barred his pathway most completely
Yet his keen eye swerved so swiftly
Noted trees with branches drooping,
With his strong hands grasped them
Swung his agile body upward.
Disappeared from out their vision.
But the crew came panting onward,
Found the trail and, headlong, took it:
In and out among the houses,
Back and forth in endless hurry,
Knowing nought of why they did it,
Followed still that queer assembly.
Struck by actions so unseemly,
ISABEL and fair-haired DORIS,
GWEN and LENA joined the runners.
After them came ROUSH and NEW-
Vainly seeking information.
Ne'er before in all his lifetime
Had our Hero been so sought for
All the fairest youths and maidens
Followed everywhere he led them
HARRIS EGBERT CHENEY
BRAME GUSTAVUS MEYER
Surely never had a Hero
Such an eager anxious following
Yet he dared not look behind him
Dared not stop his ceaseless running
For the angry eye of REEDER
Urged his lagging footsteps onward
Till again the wind swept prairies
Lay before his burning vision
Then he saw with keenest pleasure
Straight before him on the roadway
GORDON and his speedy roadster
Stopped he not to CURRY favor
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DOT and VELMA and then WOL
With the fhvver or its driver
Lightly springing to the fender
Down he sank upon the cushion
Heavily sank he as a stone sinks
Pressed the speed accelerator
And the baffled crowd behind hum
Turned their weary footsteps homeward
Breathless panting bruised and weary
Limp and still our Hero rested
Seeing not the wind swept pralrles
Seeing not the sharp toothed bear grass
Seeing but a blurring vision
As the fllvver hut the high spots
Soon his spirit strong and sturdy
Took his senses in command
And a longing near consumed him
A supreme desire engrossed him
And all other thoughts excluded.
"I am famished, GORDON, famishedln
Plaintively our Hero murmured.
Straightway then their course they altered
And returned unto the City,
Sought the solace of a dinner,
For the aching void within them.
"Call a COOK and call A. BUTLER,
Set the viands here before me'
And our Hero smote the table
Quickly forth came COOK and BUT
With the COFFEE and an Ol..lVE
Sweetest balm for hungry vitals
Resting there in rare contentment
All forgotten were his troubles
All forgotten his ambitions
E en the quest on which he d ventured
In that joyous Spring time mornnig
Should you ask me who this Hero'-'
What his quest was3 Why this story?
I should answer I should tell you
There could be one such Hero
Only HOWARD could his name be
There could be but one such questmg
For the youthful in the Spring time
That the old, yet ever new one,
That the search of all the ages,
Of the youthful for his TRULOVE.
And the moral of the story,
Written so that all may read it:
Hungry youths, yes, e'en the love-lorn,
Being fed, forget their troubles.
O h C
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' TROLXNGER .
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'glf it's done, it's by the Sophomores.
Blue and Gold.
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gf. First Row: Avery, Dawson, Witt, Gilvin, Word, Hudson, Reeder. Ansley, Sills. Hess, Farley.
'Ei' Second Row: Lewis, Montgomery, Hunter, Smith, Blanchard, Hall, Fyfe, Mickle, Beard. "Wg
ig Third Row: Griggs, Ellis. Cieschke, Puckett, Baker, Harris, Sellars, Knorp.
,gf Fourth Row: Leachman, Ravenscroft, Hand. Whitfield, Hay, Walker. Nunn, Lipscomb. Thomas. 352
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First Row: Dodson, Pollard, Wheatley, Bivins, Garner, Thomsen, Wrather, Barringer, Oakes. iii
- Second Row: Thomas. Morgan. Timmons, Baker, Dwight, Tasker, Winkler, Crudgington, Loden. 'int
t Third Row: Morgan, Wright, Saunders, Allison, Garner, Haggerman, McDonald, Bennett, Goats,
l Fourth Row: Boman, Hayden, Mcosker, Morgan, O'Farrell. Clark, Martin, Wilson. .Ei
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First Row: De Sawyer, Haclcler, Kendrick, Lowndes. Marshall, Cantrell, Thurman, Claylsroolc
Second Row: Rudd, Blankenship, Standish, Aslracan, Mad, Kill, Hayden, Cook, Gardner, jewitt.
Third Row: Curry, Bailey, Heldman, McCormick, Wood, Pottinger. Armstrong, Box, Durham.
Fourth Row: Nvillborn, Gooch, O'Brien, Ross, Powell, Seewald, Brashears, Anderson, Trolinger.
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l l Sophomore Class
The Seniors have shown a great deal of school spirit and pep this year, the
uniors have won distinction by their cooperation' the Freshmen have proved that they
have plenty of get-up-and-go ' but we must not forget the Sophomores. They have
shown that they have a great deal of general school spirit and are cornmg strong with en
thusiasm When there is anything on hand a taslc to be accomplished or a good time to
be enjoyed depend on the Sophs to be in the front line!
They have been among the first in all the school activities this year In Athletics
clubs and societies and in everything that has been undertaken the Sophs have made
themselves worthy of their name
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Another year has comexand passed,
And finds us farther' on our way:
Our ranks are full, our minds set fast,
For we are game and mean to stay.
The time to say good-bye is near
We part and go our several ways'
But we shall meet the coming year
And spend in work our happiest days
The dear old High Sehiool is our own
Though Sophomores no more we ll be'
For when to these dear halls we come
Our names as uniors we shall see.
Of course as Freshies -we endured
The gibes and scorn of those above
As Sophomores we all were cured
Of low concert and Freshman pride
No more shall we the Freshies maul
No more the strap shall we apply'
For now we re uniors one and all
Our foolish pranks are all gone by.
But now as uniors we stand fast
And firm in all that we hold true
And from the happy year just passed
We ll take fresh courage for the new.
So here s to the class of twenty and one
So Jolly and happy and full of fun
May its members be faithful and never forget-
A cheer and a rah for this dear old set
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HACK LE R
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Purple and Gold
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First Row: johnson, Gish, Masterscn, Nlroslccr, Rush. Goldlng, Satlctwhitr.
Second Row: Smith, Green, jetiess, Huhbert, Austin, Lair, jerby.
Third Pow: Ahramsrn. Sullivan, Minnis, Kaufman, johnson, Deasun, Parkinson.
Fourth Row: lltginhotham, Boyce, Haclcler, Haraway, Benton, Hilton, Sanders, Nlfgcarlney.
First Row: Lupher, Pittman, Foster, Speer, Elliot, Warxren, Clark, Walcott, Montgomery.
Second Row: Whittington, Sawyer. McKenzie, Atterbiiry, 'Vernon, Barnes, Kegans,
Third Row: Zimmerman, Piclcerell, Oliver, Bassett, Mcosker, Tull, Ansley, Eakle.
Fourth Row: Tutt, Sullivan, Lanerford, Collins, Dunaway, Allen, jones, King.
First Row: Croft, Rankin. Small, Davis, Wheeler, Hcwarcl, Miller, Nvright.
Second Row: Scribber, McAfee, Phillips, Steward, Haclcler, Creger, Axtell.
Third Row: Miller, Hawkins, Towler, Feieralirend. Aldridge, Gowin, Law, Armstrong.
Fourth Rew: Loclcett, Taylor, Underwood. johnson, Butler, Rondot, Elder, Blackburn.
First Row: Dickson, Caldwell, Brooks, Weatherby, Flamm, Vaughn.
Second Row: Lackey, Molyncaux, Crawford, Hamilton, Carver, Blake.
Third Row: Lasiler, Wlhite, Rice, Pennock, Xvolflin. Slay.
Fourth Row: Delzell, Ferguson, Hooks, Northern, Allen, Thomas, Stump, Greenhill.
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The Freshman Class
The Freshman Class of 'I9 was one of the greatest in all
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the history of the school. The class had enrolled about l 35.
Each was blessed with American "pep," and all showed
fine class spirit. This probably accounts for the success in
every contest in which the class entered. The Freshman led
over 50 per cent in war work, took first and second prizes
in the library contest in the spring, which means the Freshmen
turned in more cash for the purchase of books than any other
The class meetings were always orderly. and democracy
was learned by the minority working uncomplainingly with
At the last school' session Mildred Locket was selected as
class beauty and Ramsey Pollard as president of the class.
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The Glee Club
For many years one of the most enthusia tic of Glee Clubs has been maintained in
the Amarillo High School This year a larger number than usual has been in training
under the direction of Miss Kendall and Mrs Wilson Many classes have been worked
up and the club delights to slrg whenever called on
The following are the officers of the club
President Dorothy Lowndes
Secretary Gladys Puckett
Treasurer Ruth Loving
THE ROLL OF THE CLUB
Bettie Lou Ozier
irrimie Mae Ogle
Winnie Mae Word-
Pauline Reeder ,
Doris E. Mirick
Vlary De bawyer
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ff - THE LIFE OF THE LITERARY SOCIETY 'IS-'I9
In the deep seclusion of room eight,
QQ The first meeting was held in state.
Q1 The officers first were named and elected,
25. The colors and motto then selected.
With Mary Hall, our president, leading,
The Literary Society soon began speeding.
Q1 Interesting programs now came our way,
gf And soon we were wishing they came every day.
'if . . -'4
Er, During this quarter, we all want to say,
That we had a fine time with the "Fish" one day. :TE
?:r A dandy good program and eats came along.
2' And then every member went home with a song.
if: And then in the second quarter, there came
Good programs and 'freshments all the same. -3
L? - For under Sue Cook, our new president,
224 As before, many pleasant hours we spent. Eff
92 i S3
31 Now, of the members, enough has been said,
31 And of programs we've talked till our faces are red. ig
T, So here's to Miss Farris, may she always be
As dear to all others as to the Society.
S-1: ROLL OF SOCIETY.
ir Margaret Lowndes Clara O'Farrell Fannie Rush 5
Ruby Cook Lila Bennett Norma Surtus
Sue Cook Vivian Wright Mary Hall
Jewell Brashears Annie Butler Ollie Griggs
Gladys Dwight Fay Ellis Annie Lee Kendrick
Jewell Morgan Maudie Mae Smith Corinne Egbert
Irene Morgan Laurena Allison Mary Tasker
Minnie Lee Morgan Annie Lee Hicker Charlie Hunter
Margaret Hay Velma Spear May Ravenscrof
Elizabeth Nunn Jessie Hagerman Myrtle Hamilton
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Pourpre et d or.
Late in the year the classes studying French organized into a French Club. A play
in French was given at Chapel and many things interesting to those of this romance lan
guage have been enjoyed
Since the late war the popularity of French has grown rapidly, and ere long most of
our young people will be able to converse ln this beautiful language.
The officers are
Treasurer ""'- '
'. J J ' . 'o
Sawyer Mary De
Watts R P
Coffee Edna V
- Clara Currie
Smith Maudie Mae
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Mieux vaut etre que paraitre.
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Pink and Green.
Succeed or Bust.
A literary club of girls by the name of Joyeux Farceurs has been one of the best
organizations in the school this year. Well arranged programs, consisting of music, ora-
tlons essays, and debates, have been very helpful to those who belonged. This organiza-
tion was under the supervision of Miss Castleman and Mrs. Atwood. The officers are:
President -------- Madge Hackler
Vice-President ---- - - Grace Haclcler
Secretary ----- - Kathleen Whittington
Treasurer -------- Eva Murl Killough
Allen, Beulah Hawkins, Nina Reeves, Halloween
Austin, Alma Hamilton, Mary Sullivan, Irene
Bames, Lucile lrby, Julia May Smith, Mildred
Benton, Elizabeth Johnston, Effie Sanders. Lillian
Brooks, Inez Killough, Eva Murl Stewart, Thelma
Castleman, Miss King, Clara Tutt, Vivian
Nancy fteacherj Landis, Gertrude lull, Wilma
Collins, Neva Langford, Daisy Whittington, Kathleen
Chandler, Gladys Lasiter, Hazel Weatherly, Ida.
Dixon, Bernice Molyneaux, Helen Kimmerman, Lois
Gillespie, Ida Flo McAfee, Maida Limmerman, Cath-
Haclcler, Madge McCartney, Alene erine
Hackler, Grace Northern, Edna Earl
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T f ' ' 'E
The Red Cross Auxiliary li
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The spirit of patriotism was greatly realized among the students in many ways.
i War Saving Stamps and Liberty Bonds were heartily subscribed to by the boys and girls, 5 -
' , and in addition to these an auxiliary to the Red Cross was organized, and once a week 75
Ei met in the domestic art rooms to sew and do all kinds of helpful things for the needs of in
:gf soldiers and suffering French and Belgian children. Miss Avent was general supervisor,
with Miss Dunsmore and Eula Dylceman as assistants. In addition to this the pupils made
liberal subscriptions to the Armenian Relief Fund.
ROLL or AUXILIARY.
Cornelia GOWCH Katherine Pottinger Narnie Box Irene Hare
'Ea Mamie Kriling Susie Crudgington Irene Kollaer Dorothy Pennoclc pg,
Mary McOslcer Hattie Mae Woods Bee l-lollabaugh Gladys Wright rf I
Venus Baker Helen Sullivan Hazel Brame Edna Earl Morgan 1' I
Frances Parks Jewel Wright Lena Baird Mable Teague
l Mildred Armstrong Lulabell Gardner Lilla Madden Helen Carter lj
Nellie Gardner Fay Hufftedler Johnnie Mobley Drucilla Hayden -
Sarah White Gertrude Culwell
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ju LA TERTULIA DE LAS VEGAS
El Moto: "No hay atago sin trabajo. '
La Flor: La Delia. Los Colores: Rojo y Amarillo.
' FUNCIONARICS '
Y El Presidente ----f-- WILKES GOWIN 4,
,E La Vice-Presidente ------ FAY UNDERWOOD
Ei La Secrelnria- Tesoria ------ GRACE WILSON l,
I Ai SOCICS EN LA ESCUELA. lin
'E Allison, Lorena Curtis, Josephine Landry, Ruby Rodgers, Louise "V
4, Barrow. Mary Ellis, Faye Lawler, Helen Seewald, Edyfie L,
I-1 Baird, Isabelle Gooch, Horace Lipscomb, Earl Sfeer, Dot 44:
1, Baird, Lena Gili in, Leon Lowndes, Dorothy Speer, Velma I
" Box, Narnie Hare, Irene Newbold, Russell Teague, Mable
Brashear, Jewel Hayden, Drusilla Nobles, Doris Wagv, Leona -
Cheney, Carlotta Holland, Hazel Nunn, Elizabeth Wolflin, Charles
Culwell, Gertrude Kollaer, Irene Powell, Elizabeth
1: SOCIOS EN LA FACULTAD.
1, Senorita Stella Hemphill Senora Maude Wilson Senor L. S. Baker
Senor L. H. Baker
La Tertulia cle Las Vegas se reunio en el cuarto para estudiar el 28 de Mayo para
una se lon ocial Cuwrdo la secrtarra llamo la li ta de los socios ellos respondieron a sus
nombre con un chi te un proverbio una anectdota o un cuento
Despues de cantar las causiores regulares de la sociedad los membros se dlvrtieron
mucho Juegos Les gusto mucho La Pinata de la cual recebieron sus prendas de
Celebraron el fm del trabayo del prirrer ano de la sociedad con helados y dulces
Los socros dejeron adios para la vacacion
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The Cap Rock
There is nothing so much loved and appreciated by the student body of the High
School as the monthly paper called The Cap Rock edited by a staff consisting of
boys and girls of the Senior and Junior classes
Life in all the many phases of school are reflected on the pages of the magazine
There are stories, essays, jokes, reports of organizations and classes, and school news
HOWARD F EDERER
P525-!llLE!!l 941LW:lS'4JLbYllL!!lLS'llLL'4lL5!5JLQJL5'AJLMlLLQlLMi S BQ! AM NL' L5'4iL!s"llL!'lJ LB'4Jlf5'!l LS'!4LS!!l NA LEW LEW 3 3911
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- - HORACE Goocl-I
A HALL AXTELL
Senior Reporter -
funior Reporters - - - - -
F reshrran Reporters
Art Editors - - AWA MEYER
- DOROTHY LOWNDES
- - C-ENELLE WORKS
Humor Editor -
Organization Editors ----- -
Exchange Editor and Distribution Manager
I o 4 or mr for mn ax or mx fn mimi mi fuhrm iifraiffmiiraii fwfruiTwiifowtffulf'u1f'uli'oii'fo-1ifoN1ifo17'fM
This year the "Cap Rock" has been at its very best. The following is the staff: l
l '12 i
Colors: Purple, Lavender and Gold.
Flower: Narcissus. Motto: Facta non Verba. J
Sis, On Thursday afternoon, january 23, a Latin Club was organized to consist of all if
the pupils who studied or were interested in Latin. This classic organization chose for its li'
name, usocii l..atini," and has proven to be the most diligent of lal the clubs. Splnedid if.
Eg programs were given. Stories, letters and poems in Latin were written and translated.
,gg Although these studious maidens have worked hard on their chosen language, they gr
tif. have folxud timf tg ads the spice of two social functions, a party at the study hall, and a
QR! hike to mari o ree . 'V
The officers of this club are:
President - - - - Genelle Works
Vice-President - - - - Ora Truloye Li,
:cg Secretary-Treasurer ---- - Edith Ratliff Q
it' ROLL 5
r C Socii Latini tc
S Lola Vincent
5 Hazel Reed
sb Mauclella Hand
55 Edith Harris
ins Elizabeth Boyce
iii Edwina Allen
tl Ora Trulove
- Annie Lee Hooks
' Mildred Ferguson
1' Leila Hooks
Mary Dora Oliver
Mable Claire Giesecke
Vera Pearl Bassett
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The Y.w.c.A. i
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K Early in the year a club of girls was organized, with the aim of Y. W. C. A. as its
' goal, but because of the lack of literature on the subject, and the long quarantine due to Vg
E4 the Spanish Influenza, the organization was not perfected until some time after Christmas. 'i
The Y. W. C. A. is a very popular society in all schools, and A. H. S. was not un- 1:
,it like the others. The officers are:
Ki' President ---- ---- M argaret Mickle 3
xv . . . Q
tg? First Vice-President - - Clara Rush ,'
lug Second Vice-President - - Doris Mirick Eur
Third Vice-President - - Simon Trulove fig
:Ei Secretary ---- - - - Bettie Lou Ozier -5
54 Treasurer ------ - Margaret Hay .Ii
i , ROLL L,
Austin, Alma Hooks, Annie Lee Oliver, Mary Dora E
lui' Abramson, Ruth Harris, Dorothy Ozier, Bettie Lou
Ar c , Lucille Hooks, Leila Park, Mildred ,i
-5 Alleiiagdwina Hackler, Madge Pollard, Eunice if
S Armstrong, Mildred lliIlufftelder,lF'zRyl Igotting?L, Katherine
i B , Mary a , yrte ay ar s, rances L,
2 B?1iec:vLorene Hay, Margaret Puckett, Gladys 5
'A Bryan, Clementine Joslin, Elazlfl Eovsifll, lglizfibeth y is
B tl , A ' ones, to a uc ett, a ie X
1 Bgssiltt, 0212 Pearl Jenness, Beulah Roberts, Achsa Q
Boyle, Bessie Lee Knorpp, Grace Eoblertafycily Q
. I ,
Eigliibtiiiiibixuih H iiifiiiiga Mm Reid, 1-1:21 f
Brashear, Jewell Kollaer, Irene Ratliff, Edith P
Baird, Lena Kyte, Lela . Roderick, Elberta . , 'C
Beard, Willa Kriling, Mamie A Sawyer, Mary De 1:
Eakle Oliver Rea
Gillespie Ida Flo
W. C. A. ROLL fContinuecD
Lackey Mattie Laura
Morgan Edna Earl
Smith Maudie May
Timmons Alma Lee
Word Winnie Mae
Wood Hattie May
Hi Y Club
The Hi Y Club was organized early in September this year, with Ward Pickens as
president, Beaumont Stinnett as vice-president, Clyde Tarter, secretary, and Howard Fed-
erer, treasurer. The regular club meetings were held every Thursday afternoon between
3 and 4 o clock under the supervision of Professor Williams Rev Mr Seaman was se
lected by the boys as Bible teacher and gave several interesting lectures on the subject of
Boys of the Bible These lectures were enjoyed by all the members
Several programs were gn en by the club in the hugh school auditorium and a large
number of the members of the club were present at each one These programs consisted of
wrestling matches boxing exhibitions ple eating contests etc After these entertainments
a lecture was given by some good talker chosen from the business and professional men
of the city These prograrrs were Just the kind that the boys liked and the only trouble
about them was that they were not frequent enou
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This year the High School had a football team again after passing, one year by with
out any. The team did not get to play but two games because of the interrupted sessions
of school on account of the Flu and because of had weather on two occasions.
But despite this the team was a good one. When school opened in September prac-
tice was started immediately and Harry Daily was elected Captain and Alton Reeder
Manager Mr Middleton manual training instructor coached the team up until the
school was stopped in October After school reopened a new team had to be formed be
cause not half the old members had returned to school N olen Barnes was elected Cap
tam with Bill Dawson as Manager Mr Holt who played in I9I 7 on the Swarthmore
team was kind enough to donate his SCIVICCS as coach This new team was not as heavv
as the old one but it at least was game and if a few more days of practice could have
been had the Plainview tragedy wouldnt have occurred
So even if the I9I8 football team of A H S was green and light still thev were
game and played the game to the end and played it like gentlemen too
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LUBBOCK, 2: A. H. S., I9.
On' Saturday, September 28th, the football team of the Lubbock high school came
to Amarillo to engage the local heroes in a gridiron battle. The teams were about equally
matched ln weight and size and it looked like the game would be hard fought, but the
A. H. S. boys had an easy time of it, and several second string men were tried out.
Barnes and Ellis were the stars for A. H. S., each playing brilliant football during the
whole game. On the line, "Big joe" Hess was the star. The final score was I9 to 2.
Following was the line-up: L. E., Crossley: L. T., Hess: L. G.. Lynch: C., Jones: R. G.,
Griggs and Pollard: R. T., Hudson: R. E., Dawson and Ellis: B., Daily: R. H. B.,
Barnes and Ellis: L. H. B., Reeder: and F. B., Hayden.
A. H. S. 0, PLAINVIEW 32.
On the Saturday before Thanksgiving the gridiron battlers of A. H. S. journeyed to
the city of Plainview expecting an easy victory over the football team of that city's high
school. But rather a large surprise awaited them. From the minute the game started
it was very evident that Plainview H. S. had a strong team. They were the strongest in
every department, especially in the aerial playing. Most of their long gains were made
by forward passes, several long distance passes being "uncorked" and "got away with."
The Plainview team made three touchdowns in the first half and two in the last.
The Amarillo boys were at a loss because Captain Barnes did not accompany the
team on the trip. For A. H. S., Crossley and Blanchard starred. They played a good
brand of football throughout the game and were the only ones that could gain any amount
of ground for A. H. S. For Plainview the left end was the star. He did not drop a
pass that was thrown his direction, and he always was in the game. The Amarillo bunch
were beaten but they were game and were going strong at the finish.
Line-up--L. E... Boyce: L. T., Hess, Lynch, Griggs: L. Ci., Lynch, Fyfe: C.,
P. Hess: R. Ci., Griggs, Gillespie: R. T., Hudson: R. E.. Dawson, Lynch: B.,
Buckingham, Blanchard: L. H. B., Crossley: R. H. B., Blanchard, Reeder, F. B.,
On Friday, three days before school was dismissed in October, the A. H. S. foot-
ball team went to Tulia expecting to play a game but the expected game never was played.
This was about the time that the "flu" was rampaging, over the country and Tulia was
among the towns that were not so heavily hit but were taking precautions anyhow. When
the team reached Tulia they went immediately to the school and there were informed,
much to their dissatisfaction, that the mayor of the city would not allow the game to be
played because he was afraid that there was great danger of the "flu" spreading if a large
crowd was attracted to the game. So he gave the Amarillo team and its supporters two
hours in which to get outside the city's premises. The team had all they wanted to eat
fat Tulia's expense, and then went up and visited the school awhile. Then when they
were tired of this they were ready to leave. That is after S30 had been received by the
manager to pay the team's expenses. Then they bid the glorious city of 'liulia a hearty
farewell and returned over the rain-soaked boulevards to their own home town.
But even if the head of the law and order in Tulia was not very affectionate in his
attitude toward the local heroes, still most of the boys were able to find some friend among
the girls of the Tulia High School. And they were not at all bashful in their attitude
towards the "handsome guys" of the team, either.
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The juniors and Seniors tied for first honors in the annual track meet between the
classes. Each team won 40 points. The Sophs gathered 23 and the Fish 5 points.
Beaumont Stinnett was the highest individual point winner, with I4 points. Harry Sams
second with I2 I-45 Howard Lynch third, with I0 I-4 and Darrell Jackson fourth, with
At the District meet held at Canyon, April I8 and 19, Amarillo was handicapped
by the loss of her two best men, Stinnett and Barnes, who could not accompany the team.
The district contest was won by Tulia, with Hereford a close second.
Following are the winners in the class meet held here, April l4:
IOO YARD DASH POLE VAULT
220 YARD DASH BROAD JUMP
440 YARD DASH HIGH JUMP
580 YARD RUN CONLEY-Senior
GoWiN-Senior. A SHOT PUT
PICKENS-Senior BARNES-Soph H
CONLEY-Senior ONE MILE RELAY
I-lass-junior , JUNioRs -
A A SoPHs
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This year the baseball games between the classes were held as they were last
" year. This aroused much interest in the school and brought out a lot of good material
for the first team.
- In the first game the Sophs played the Fish. The Sophs were winner by the score
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of I3 to 2. The game was witnessed by a large crowd and there was great rivalry be-
l tween the two classes represented.
Il The Juniors beat the Seniors in the second game by the score of 21 to 4. This en-
5, titled them to play the Sophs for the school championship.
l' In the third and final game between the classes, the Sophomores entitled themselves
1. by boneheads on the part of several of the Junior team members. The Sophs played
1' great ball throughout the game and are very worthy of the title that they won. The ad-
were staged in which the unrors usually won
to be called school champions by defeating the Juniors 8 to 3. The Juniors lost the game
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144 herents of both teams were out in full force and before the game several "free-for-alls"
41 . . . 1
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The Baseball Team .
The A. H. S. baseball squad this year was very green as only a few men had played
on any real team before. Barringer and Barnes played with Clarendon College last
year and around these two and one or two of last year's second team men, the first team
For catcher Woody Avery and Bill Boyce were the leading aspirants. Avery played
on some Fort Worth team last year and was a first-class catcher. Barnes held down first
base easily and Barringer at second couldn't be beaten. Federer at short and Newbold
at third completed the infield.
Blanchard either played in the outfield or infield. "Red" Hudson, Fred Fyfe,
Bill Dawson, Cort Reeder and Alfred Griggs were the contestants for the outfield positions.
For slab artists, A. H. S. had three good men. Bisbee, 'Hudson and Ansley are
just as good pitchers as any team could want. Bisbee has had a little experience as he
played with a California team last year. Hudson had no experience except what he
picked up on the "kid teams" he played with. Ansley is a good pitcher and excels in
knowledge of the game. If he was not handicapped by his crippled leg, Ansley would
make the best ball player that Amarillo High School has ever known.
Bill Boyce was elected to serve as business manager for the team and has succeeded
well in his position. Wesley Barringer was the team's choice for captain and was just
the man for the job.
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BASEBALL GAMES S
A H. S. 5 CLARENUON I4. C
The baseball team of A. H. S. went down to defeat at the hands of Clarendon Col-A
lege on Saturday April I9th by the scorelof I4 to 5. The local boys were not in con-I
dition to play having lost so much sleep in order to catch the train to Clarendon. Blan-V.
chard, one of the stars of the team missed the train and the team was at a disadvantageQ
in this also. But the boys came home confident that they could really beat Clarendon inf
a return game here. Q A '
A. 1-1. s. io, Plainview IZ.
Friday, May 2nd, the Plainview High School nine defeated the A. H. S. stars ini
a I0-inning batting festival. The game was exciting throughout the entire ten innings. Thel
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Amarillo team should have won easily but they seemed to blow up at dangerous times and:
thereby lost the game. Amos Hudson pitched a fine brand of ball in all innings and
deserved to have won the game Newbold and Blanchard were the stars at bat, both'
getting several good hits A large crowd was out to witness the game and plenty of pep
was put into the rooting
The school nine won its first game of the year Saturday May 3rd by defeating the
Amarillo Athletic Club in a 7 inning game by the score of 7 to 5 The A H S bunch
with plenty of practice and in good condition was able to defeat a team that had not
practiced but once or twice It it had not been for several bones made by the A A. C.,
A H S might have lost this game anyway
Bisbee pitched a strong game and was able to hold the mexperlenced batters of the
club Avery played a fme game at catcher s place Red Ryfe was back in the game
and distinguished himself as usual ln his fielding and batting
and several hits were made off of him that would not have been made if he had been in
Following is the A H S line up Avery catcher Blsbee pitcher' Newbold, first
Fyfe and Boyce outflelders
For the A A C Webster pitched good ball but was inclined to be lenient at times
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A. H. s. 1, TULIA 12. :Q
Tulia High School defeated Amarillo Monday, May 5th, at Tulia, by the score "E
of IZ to I. During the first six innings the game was played exceptionally well by both :TE
sides, the score being I to 0 in Tulia's favor. After this inning Tulia started in on a bat-
ting rally and did not stop until they had I2 runs. Amarillo's lone score was made by
Reeder. who rapped out a clean hit over first base. Amos Hudson pitched all but one
inning of the game and stood up well under fire but his team behind failed to come up Fi
to the mark.
Following is the line-up: Avery, catcher: Hudson, Bisbee, pitchers: Barnes, first
baseg Barringer fCapt.J second baseg Federer, short-stopg Blanchard, third base: New-
bold, left fieldg Bisbee, Boyce, center field: Dawson, Reeder, right field.
A. H. S. I3, PLAINVIEW I4.
Amarillo was defeated by Plainview High School for the second time this season,
on May 6th, The score was I4 to I3 and was played at Plainview.
The game was started rather late, as two other teams staged a game first. In the
first inning A. H. S. made six hits and five scores. Up until the eighth inning, Amarillo
continued to hold the lead and played great ball, but Plainview was always right behind.
In the last two innings Plainview jumped into the lead and held it by some lucky flukes.
Amarillo should have won but the breaks went against them and they were nosed out by
Rowland Bisbee pitched the game for Amarillo and stood up well under the strain.
His pitching was excellent and if the luck and breaks hadn't been against him he would
have won the game.
A. H. S. line-up for this game was: Avery, catcher: Bisbee, pitcher: Barnes, first A
' base: Barringer fCapt.J second base: Federer, short-stop: Blanchard and Newbold, third l.,
base: Blanchard and Newbold, left field: Dawson, center field: Reeder, right field.
A. H. s. 2, Tulia ls. Q55
On May I9, Tulia high school defeated Amarillo in an uninteresting game, played fi.
at the City Park. The first three innings were distinguished as the only interesting in- fi
nings of the whole game. From the looks of these first innings, the game should have been ff'
a real ball game. but Tulia started the fourth inning by running in several tallies. They f?
took advantage of Amarillo's bone-heads and also made a good many clean hits by hitting fi?
"where they aint." Bisbee started the game for A. H. S. but was taken out in the middle if
of the game and Amos Hudson finished for the locals. The final score was I8 to 2. fi'
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Thursday, May 29th, the boys that are planning to play football next fall, met in
room 6 and elected a captain and discussed ways and means for handling the team next
The meeting was presided over by Mr. Mclntosh, who conducted all the proceedings.
The first thing the boys did was to elect the captain for the l9l9 team. Nolen Barnes
was unanimously elected to serve in this capacity. He will make A. H. S. a good captain,
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as he demonstrated his abilities last November, when he served as captain of the football
team then. We wish him good luck and expect to see the team under his guardianship win
high honors in the state.
The next thing discussed by the boys was the subject of enlarging the dressing room.
The dressing room that the team used last fall was entirely too small for a first and second
team both to use and was very inconvenient. Mr. Mclntosh stated that they were plan-
ning on buying about twenty-five or thirty steel lockers, the School Board having been en-
listed in the cause of providing them. The lockers will be a great help to the team, as
much trouble has been experienced heretofore in keeping the boys' clothes separated, and
in the loss of money, etc. If the lockers are bought, they will take up some room and the
dressing space will be lessened. Therefore it is necessary that the room be enlarged, which
can easily be done, as the manual training department does not use all of the old gymnasium.
If a bigger place is not provided, it is feared that there will be no football team next year.
This lack of a gymnasium or suitable place for dressing quarters is a blot on the High
School's record and the School Board ought to have enough self-pride to provide their
own boys with a gymnasium where they can have the things necessary to make them grow
to be strong healthy men. '
A good many games are being planned next fall for the team and everything seems
to favor a record season for A. H. S. Most of the letter men of the l9I8 squad will be
back next September and these with the addition of several boys who were not 'in school
last fall should make the team one to be feared throughout the state. ' A 'V l ' ' Q
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Class Day Program
MAY 30, 1919, HIGH SCHOOL.
l. The Four Stages in Class History.
. A Representation of the Seven Departments in High School.
. Class Poem.
. Class Prophecy.
. Presentation of Key of Knowledge to uniors.
' . Class Song.
' . Class Yell.
JUNE5 I9l9 OLYMPIC
Presentation of Diplomas
Presentation of Scholarships
- Guan CLUB
- RUTH Lovmc
Mas. B F. THARP
REV SAM R. HAY
MRS. ED R. MAYER
- E S. BLASDELL
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SENIOR WIENER ROAST
At the beginning of the year the first picnic of A. H. S. was given by the Seniors
At 2 o clock on a Saturday afternoon all the Seniors were ready to go. Lelah Lackey
one of the members of the class supplied two big trucks for transportation. Some of the
girls and boys went in cars however. After a long journey the Box Canyon was reached
Much to the anxiety of the rest two of the cars were very late in arriving.
Various games were played and enjoyed by all. Then a roaring bon-fire was built
and wieners and buns were in great demand not to speak of pickles.
About 9 o clock the happy but tired crowd set out for home and on arriving at
town the girls were taken to their respective homes.
Saturday morning, May I0th, 1919, dawned cold and cloudy, but that did not
dampen the spirit of the Senior class, as it was the day set for the annual picnic and all
were at the school by I0 o'clock and ready to start for the Word ranch. Several of the
cars were stuck in the mud, but a little thing like that did not detain Seniors long. and the
ranch was reached about I2 p'oclock.
Almost the first thing done on arriving, that is by some of the braver ones, for the
water was very cold, was to go in swimming. This was enjoyed, however, for only a very
short time. Some of the boys found a box containing a large nest of mice, and with these
were successful in scaring the girls.
About 2 o'clock the pangs of hunger began to make themselves known, and so the
party set out for the Frying Pan Spring, where lunch was to be had. There with the aid
of a large fire and a frying pan, bacon was boiled and bread toasted. While this was
being done, a big dinner was spread.
After dinner swimming was again the prominent feature and since the weather was
a little warmer, it was more enjoyable. About 4 oiclock the home trip was started.
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On the night of May 16th, the Seniors met at the Harvey House for a banquet.
Some members of the faculty were present as guests. The affair was to begin at 6 o'clock,
and until then the jolly crowd talked and laughed.
Some funny incidents occured while the crowd was watching each newcomer. First,
one of the boys came in with a "black eye," and a little later another Senior boy came
proudly walking in wearing a pair of long trousers, which by reason of their newness
afforded much amusement.
At six o'clock all filed into the dining room, where they found the tables decorated
in purple and gold. A boquet of pansies was at one end of a ribbon and a hand-painted
place-card at the other.
Each one found his place and was seated then the dinner began I'ru1t cocktail
was the first course When this was finished Dr Nunn who had been elected toast
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master gave a most pleasing toast and then called on Miss ones for a toast to the Class
of I9. After finishing the next course Elberta Roderick was called upon for a toast
to the faculty. The next toast was given by Henry Charless- To the girls of the class
and to which Cenelle Works replied with a toast To the boys of the class . The last
toast was rendered by Beaumont Stinnett - To the future and following this all were
the year of I9 the banquet was over.
After the banquet all loaded into cars and started to the next destination which was
a dance at the home of Mae Dammeier. The dance lasted until l2:30 and one of the
most enjoyable evenings of the whole year was concluded.
The home of Mr. and Mrs. Lee Bivins IOOO Polk Street was the scene of a de-
lightful social function on the night of May And when the Senior class of the Amarillo
High School were hosts to the uniors and the High School Faculty.
Not a thing was left unattended which would add to the pleasure of this party and
none of the guests wlll need a memory book by which to remember this occasion in after
A delectable beverage was served with Miss Ora Fl rulove presiding at the punch bowl.
Fortunes were foretold without money attached with strict guarantee the predicted
fate would come to pass Another feature was the flower contest which proved rather
a severe test to some of the teachers who had not specialized in botany.
By a popular vote Simon Trulove was declared the prettiest unior girl and Beau-
mont Stinnett the most popular Senior boy So representing the characters of Youth and
Spring this couple was conveyed to the marriage altar with Reverend Clyde Tarter as the
sober clergyman Other attendants were Merle Morton the father of the bride Howard
Federer Dorothy Lowndes Syclly Roberts Gordon Butler Henry Charless and Betty
Athletic dancing by Florence Strickland and a song by little Nell Collins with a
Maypole drill by twelve Senior girls completed the splendidly arranged program.
After serving neapolitan cream and nagel food cake an hour was spent with in-
formal dancing as the closing diversion
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called upon to stand and drink to the Claiss of 'l9,' and thenfwith a "Skyrocket" yell for!
On Monday night, April 7th, I9I9, the Senior class presented their play, Hliliclced
Cut of follegen, at the Clympic opera house. The house was filled to its seating capacity
and many people were turned away.
Tlpe play, a tlree-act comedy, proxecl to be a laugh from the time the curtain was
raised in tle first act until it was lowered in the last. The cast had worked hard under
the direction of Mrs. Fletcher, and the play was a great success. ln fact it was the opin-
ion of many that it was better than any play in the history of A. H. S.. Each participant
acted his part with such expression as a person that had been on the stage for some time.
The cast and setting of the play is as follows:
Bootles Benhow, a popular Senior ----- - WAYLAND STANLEY
Tad Cheseldine, the College Cui-up - - BEAUMONT STINNETT
Leviticus, the Ace of Spades - - - - HORACFL GOOCH
Scotch Mc!-Xllister, a hard studcnt - - JOHN KROPFF
Shorty Long, cn the Clee Club - - WARD PICKENS
Slivers Magee, a licppy funicr - - ESCHOL SAYE
w1 L .' , 1JLx!I1L!0 ILWLSQA L l4L59 JLg!41L5Q4 L5 ' l 5 Mr. Benjamin Benbow, Bootles' father ---- - CLYDE TARTER
Mr. Sandy McCann, coach of the dramatic club - WILKES GOWIN
Officer Riley, from the Emerald Isle - - - - JOHN KROPFF
MI. Gears, of the Speed Motor Co. - - ELWOOD CONOLY
Jonquil Cray, the Little Chauffeur - - SYCILY ROBERTS
Betty Benbow, Bootles' sister ------ - EUNICE POLLARD
Mrs. B. Benbow, Bootles' mother, a suffragette - - ASCHA ROBERTS
"Ma" Baggsby, a popular landlady ----- - GENELLE WORKS
Mrs. Mehitable McCann, a jealous wife - - - - l.JOLA VINCENT
Selina and l-lelina McCann, children of Sandy - - ADRIENNE STALLINGS
Nliss Juliet Snobbs, the college stenographer - - - MAE DAMMEIER
Mlle. Mimi Fleurette, a French costumer - - - - DOROTHY LOWNDES
Salamanca Spivins, a blaclf wash lady --------- VIVIAN DUNN
COLLEGE STUDENTS-Clyde Tarter, Wilkes Cowin, Elwood Conoly, Dolly McCart-
ney, Mae Dammeier, Ruby Blake, Dorothy Lowndes, Mary Barrow, Christine Hawks,
ACT I.-A College Boarding House, Bootles' first little wife.
ACT ll.-Suite in Honeymoon Flats, Bootles' second little wife.
ACT Ill.-Same scene as act Il., Bootles' third little wife.
Piano Solo-Sixth Rhapsody ----- - Liszt
Vocal Solo - ------------- Selected
Classic Waltz - ---- DOROTHY LOWNDE5 AND HENRY COOK
Violin Solo - -------------- Selected
On the night of November 29th, the juniors gave a Thanksgiving party at the home
of Miss Simon Trulove. When the guests arrived they were met at the door by two
Seniors, which surprised them very much and who caused much excitement during the
Various games were played and it was at a late hour in the evening before the last
strains of Home Sweet Home had died away. About this time Mr. L. H. Baker ar-
rived but nevertheless he received some refreshments consisting of cider and pumpkin pie
The guests then departed having had one of the loveliest times of the whole season.
JUNIORS ENTERTAIN SENIORS
The uniors entertained the Seniors on Saturday night March 29 l9l9 with a very
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The first notice the Seniors had was the invitations which were issued in the form o
regular movie hand bills and enclosed in large business-like envelopes containing a compli-
mentary ticket. I
The Seniors arrived promptly at 8 o clock and as they entered were presented with
bags of beans. The Juniors came dressed up tacky while of course the Seniors were
dressed up which was part of the joke . At 8:30 the Seniors were admitted to the
Study Hall which had been transformed into a street carnival.
There were the usual wild animals nigger baby fortune telling war relics n
movie booths. Each was tended by an energetic unior who tried to persuade the Seniors to
part with a few of their beans and see the show. The band was present and kept the
company supplied with music. There was a great deal of confetti thrown and for a time
quite a lot of excitement. Among the contests was a game of football uniors vs. Seniors.
The Seniors won and all joined in a triumphal march around the Study l-lall.
At 2 A. M. the cabaret opened in the Domestic Science room and refreshments
were served while several interesting numbers were rendered by members of the unior
class and later volunteers gave others among which was a reading P by Mr. Beard
The company left saying that it was the most enjoyable party given by any of the
classes this year.
JUNIORS CELEBRATE APRIL FOOLS DAY
Since the uniors had not done any meanness this year ?? they decided to brea
the record, so on April Fool's Day they gathered in front of the school house at noon
and marched fran, down to the Olympic in the form of a "snake dance". It is needless
to say that every one had a good time as it was reported Cupid had a very busy afternoon
SENIOR GIRLS ENTERTAIN Y. W. C. A. GIRLS
On March 28th, the Senior girls entertained the Y. W. C. A. girls with a apanese
Tea. The Study Hall was artistically decorated in Japanese style with Jack o'lanterns
Japanese parasols, chimes and beautiful plants.
During the social hour readings were given by Elizabeth Powell, Dorothy Lowndes
and Margaret Mickle. A contest was held in which each guest composed a little rhyme
about the Y. W. C. A. Fay Underwood and Edith Harris were the winners of this con
test, to whom japanese chimes were presented. During the program tea and cakes were
served to the guests by Senior girls dressed in Japanese kimonas. After the social hour
Margaret Mickle was elected president of the Y. W. C. A. for I9I9-I920
THE. SOPHOMORE AND JUNIOR BARN DANCE
On of the gayest events of the season was an old-fashioned barn dance, given in
honor of the Juniors by the Sophomore class.
The event took place at the Eagle Hall, which was effectively decorated to repre
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sent a large bam. The boys wore overalls and straw hats and the girls were dressed in
aprons and sunbonnets. As the guests entered they were conducted to a leafy bower
where delicious fruit nectar was served and dance programs distributed among the dancers.
At nine-thirty all joined in an old-fashioned square dance which was followed by
1 series of one steps fox-trots and waltzes.
At a late hour large red apples and stick candy were served and after dancing
Home Sweet Home the company left saying that it was one of the most enjoyable
affairs given by any of the classes this year.
After the usual class-meeting of dissensions and wrangling which is the privilege of the
pupils on such occasions, it was decided that on February 8, I9I9, the Sophsi would have
their first class party. At 8 P. M. on the set date, the members gathered in the auditor-
ium where the following programme was presented:
Piano Solo ------------- Home Sweet Home variations
Violin Solo -------------- Chapel in the Mountains
Vocal Solo ------------- - - Cherry Blossoms
Reading ----------- Higher Culture in Dixie
Vocal Solo ----------- - Serenade
Vocal Solo ------------ - Bowl of Roses
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Mary De Sawyer
Everybody was then told to go up-stairs to the study hall, where there would be a
series of games The tables had been removed and the chairs set back against the wall in
order to leave the center of the floor free for games. After a thoroughly good time had
been enjoyed by all plates were brought up laden with sandwiches, hot chocolate, opera-
sticlcs and valentines for fax ors Eieryone said that the patty was certainly a success and
went home in high spirits
On the morning of May 24 l9l9 the Freshmen of the Amarillo High School had
the biggest picnic ever pulled by a Freshman class. Every one was expecting the best
time in his life and he had it
At 9 o clock the trucks and cars were loaded to the brim and the great ride began.
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The merry crowd began to sing give yells and even left the wagons for foot races on
their way to the canyon.
At I l o clock their destination was reached and the long line of Freshmen boys and
girls began to wind down the narrow path deep into the canyon. A yell went up and as
everybody looked they saw a trail of oranges apples pickles and other good things to
eat paving the way in front of them.
Finally the bottom was reached. Some went swimming while others took kodak
pictures. The Freshmen proved themselves experts in the art of climbing cliffs and it
seemed as if they would never get together again.
All at once every one started for the main camping ground. When they arrived they
found that some one had called dinner . The roll was called and all were present and
ready to do the lunch justice. After dinner they started again on their explorations, some
to hunt lunches they had hidden for future time and when they reached their hiding places
some one had beaten them to it.
The climb to the top can never, never be forgotten. The crowd waited to rest several
times on their way to the top but only for a few minutes before the grind started again.
The ride home was very enjoyable and Monday morning everybody was ready for
work and even another picnic.
On the night of November 27th, the Freshman class gathered for the first social of
the year. A splendid program was rendered them in the auditorium by members of the
class. from there all went to the study hall to enjoy games of every description.
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The Sophs tried to break up the party but they were completely blocked at every
point of the battle. After their failure, they went home with a knowledge of which was
the better class.
At the late hour of eleven o'clock delightful refershments were served by the Domestic
Science girls, and every one went home, resolved that this social was to be only the first
of a great many.
The A. H. S. Freshman class had their second social at the W. O. W. hall. This
was a masquerade party. People from all parts of the world were there. lt looked as if
the whole world had gathered togther for one great celebration
Games were played and then the dancing started Between each dance the punch
bowl was visited by every one especially the dancers It became quite common as the
dance progressed to see a negro and a society belle dancing together and they seemed to
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At a late hour the guests began to leave and the party came to a very successful close
with everybody hoping it would not be long until the next one.
LATIN CLUB ENTERTAINMENT
The members of the Latin Club entertained with a party given in the Study Hall.
Each member invited a guest. The hall was decorated in purple and gold, the colors of
the club. ,
Games of different kinds were played among which was the game bunco. T e
games were very entertaining and later in the aftemoon the guests were entertained by a
picture show ofsome of the ancient Latin characters and scenes in the Latin countries
After the show contests followed and made things very exciting. I
After a very enjoyable afternoon refreshments consisting of cheese and pimento sand-
wiches. olives and punch were served.
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Hi Y Banquet
A banquet was given by the Hi-Y Club at Darnall's Cafe in February. An excel-
lent menu was served, which was declared to be the Ubest ever" by all. Dr. Sheppard
made an interesting talk, and the program was completed with several songs ancl yells by
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WE DO T SELL
for the wrsest and best dressed men and young
men in the Panhandle wear our clothes
STEIN BLOCH CLOTHES
STRATF ORD CLOTHES
ELK BRAND CLOTHES
The Store for Nerves! Styles
THE FAM US
A MAN S STORE
At Sixth and Polk
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Qi UNDERSTAND BOYS?
If you try to please a boy, he decides you are in love with him. And if you don't
gg try to please him he says you are disagreeable. If you talk about yourself he is bored.
Qi And if you talk about him he gets nervous. If you believe all he says he thinks you are
Q: a simpleton and if you don't he calls you a cynic. If you are jealous of him he vows
gl that you are narrow minded, and if you are not he fumes because you don't like him
Si enough to care. If you have another sweetheart he accuses you of being a Theda Bara,
Q and if you let them all go but him he loses interest immediately. If you wear narrow skirts
9,4 and rakish hats he laughs at you, and if you adopt dress reform! he elopes with a chorus
Q. girl.-Understand boys? P
W: Say, do you think I'm the eighth wonder of the world?-Exchange.
551 A guilty conscience is the mother of invention.
gf: Of two evils choose the prettier.
Nonsense makes the heart grow fonder.
Q: The wages of sin is alimony. l
I-le who loves and runs away may live to love another day.
il Miss H.-"What was the stamp act?"
if ' Ruby-"It was a tax on sugar."
S' Miss H.-"Is there another answer?"
Allen-"I don't know whether you would call it on sugar or not but you had to pay
Q it when you got married."
Tubby is a daisy,
ii: Prof. W. says he's crazy:
gr We all know he's crazy-
Yes, Tubby is a daisy.
Q' Cort-"Nolen, I had a dream last nite."
il Nolen-"What was it?"
Cort-"I dreamed I died and went to Heaven and when St. Peter met me at the
gate instead of showing me the way to the golden street, as I had expected, he took
me out into a large field and showed me a ladder. 'At the top is I-leaven,' he said, and
ff he continued 'Here is a piece of chalk six inches longg on each step write some sin yu
jkzf have committedf "
'g Nolen-"You had a hard time didn't you?"
6,2 Cort-"No, not much. As I was on the third step trying to think of something I
had done, I saw you coming down." N
gl- Nolen-"And what was I coming down for?"
Sf Cort-"That's what I asked you and you said you had to have another box of chalk."
' ' L Ak D-At once' another ' ' ' unior perferred.-Adrienne S. '
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NATIONAL BANK OF COMMERCE
Fifth and Polk
COMMERCIAL. CHECKING. SAVINGS.
W. O'BRlEN, President T. E. DURHAM, Cdshier
Your taste WIII tell you
You dont have to be told how good MISTLETOE ICE CREAM
Taste It Slt clown and order a couple of Sunclaes now
And say take home a pall of this delrcnous foocl You ought to eat
lots more of It every day
All the best places sell lt
NISSLEY CREAMERY CO
AMARILLO LUMBER COMPANY
LUMBER SHINGLES BRICK
PAINTS PLASTER POSTS WINDOWS
DOORS AND MOULDINGS
l60l Lincoln Street Phone 29
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JOE KILLOUGH 8z C0.
Anything in tlte line of clothing, shoes, or furnishings. We have at all
times the most complete stock in the city. "An opportunity to show you will
KIRSCHBAUM CLOTHING and W. L. DOUGLAS SHOES
"Where your Dollar Does its Duty"
CITY DRUG STORE
Biggest in the Panhandle
WALL PAPER PAINTS NUNALLYS CANDIES
Eastman Koclalcs ancl Supplies. We clevelop your Films.
NYALS FAMILY REIVIEDIES. JEWELRY.
We fill more Prescriptions than any store in the city.
CHOCOLA TES DE LUXE
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ef Flattery IS a sort of a moral peroxide-it turns a woman's head.
' Student-"What is the use of Physics, any how?"
' Mr. B.-"To keep the Senior class from being to large."
,r Question-"Why is ten times ten like the American army?"
,L Answer-"Because it is a hundred. fHun-dread.,
Tubby- 'Georgelwashlngton was a man of few words."
'Q Mr. Beard-"Why so?"
A T.-"Well, how could a man talk very much without telling a lie."
' NEW ORGANIZATIONS CVERY SELECTJ IN A. H. S.
'I A THE "POWDER" CLUB
QL Members-Christire Hawks, Ellzerta Roderick, Leta Stanford, Mary D. Sawyer,
1, Katherine Zimmerman.
, Emblem-Powder Puff.
ij Pass Word-"Does my nose shine?"
T THE GUM CHEWIIXG SOCIETY
Memlsers Georg Vineyard Horace Gooch Mary Barrow Henry Charless,
ole'x Barnes and Bennie G eenhill
Club Advi or Mary Barrow
Motto-Chew Chew Chew
Pass Word Give me a chew
THE RED HEAD CLUB
Chief Red Heads George Vineyard Olive Thompson Cecil O Brien, Grace
Club Advisor G Vineyard
Pass Word No peroxide for me
Mr Lowndes Dorothy tell Harry that we dont care how he runs up the light and
luel bill but we do obyect to his carrying off the morning paper
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PHONES 332-336 304 EAST TENTH STREET
h FERGUSON 81 LAW
MARKET AND GROCERIES HOME KILLED MEAT
TELL YOUR ELECTRICAL WANTS TO US
FINKLEA ELECTRIC COMPANY
Amarlllo Steam Laundry
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AN OLD HEAD AT THE GAME
THE LO IE
Sole Representative for
KUPPENHEIMER and SOCIETY
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X" l ' Vivian- 'I can make a worse face than that.'
' Henry Charless- Yes but look what a start you ve got on me.
Mrss ones readmg from The Vxslon of Sn' Launfal Oh' what IS so rare as
a day ln une
George V A red headed Chmaman
We always laugh at Mr Williams Jokes
No matter what they be
Not because they re funny Jokes
But because lt s policy
A canner can can anything that he can but a canner can t can a can can he?
Mr Baker What msect llves on the least nounshment3
Sam E Moths
Mr B Why3
Sam Because they eat holes
osephme C Mr Baker do you keep carbolrc acrd5
osephme C Well wouldn t that krll you'
The world looks at vlrtue through a pm hole but xt looks at scandal through a magm
He restoreth my soul satd 1m as l'e watched the cobbler put on a new one
Amos Mlss ones what rs a hermrt
Mass ones Anyone who tends to hrs own busmess
Amos Are there any women hermlts
Lela W What a fme mouth you hate xt ought to be on a glrl s face
Loren C Well you know I never lose an opportumty
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BRAZELTQN LUMBER QOMPANY .
ZCO Nolth I'7illn'o1'e Street
T. PARKS, Manager
BEST GRCCERIES, CANDIES AND SCHOCL SUPPLIES
TO BE HAD AT
KERR S GROCERY
LET ELECTRICITY BE YOUR Servant
Ive ltaxe Z1 complete supply of Electrical Good
WE APPRECIATE XCUR PATRONACF
'Ve Are Your Service Always
City Llfzllt 81 Water Company
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REC, PERKHN6 - Fast-I
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Your vacation and a Model 90 Overland. Model 90 has just beaten
the world's continuous non-stop run.
Eecitlrigs ready for you.
QQHOVERLAND-TEXAS C0. W'
Phone I3l0 Amarillo 805-7 Polk St.
OUR SERVICE IS FIRST-CLASS
THE LEADER BARBER Sl'l0P
508 POLK STREET
IF IT COMES FROM THE AMARILLO GREENHOUSES
YOU KNOW YOU HAVE THE BEST
"Say ll With Flowers"
A. ALENIUS, Manager
Fourth and jackson Phone I I I6
AT ALI.. GROCERS-IN EVERY HOME
l'l. A. Gardner
204-206 West Sixth Street Amarillo, Texas
Us 1- ' A i1'i 'l'i 1' -"' miHvTlQlQil9i:9i1:f itr atitfmf a 1' . .1-.inn 5 if 'Q I 14
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PLAIN AND FANCY GEOMETRY
A plain figure is a Freshman.
A Senior is the limit. ' Q
Two boys walking with the same girl are either equal or complimentary
Rivals are everywhere equally distant. I
- GORDON AND ADRIENNE..
I am going to turn you down she said'
He took an awful fright.
But she didn t mean what he thought she meant-
For she meant the parlor light.
Mr. Mac- When I am dead you will find it hard said he to ever find another
man like me
Mrs. Mac- What makes you think as I suppose you do Id ever want another
man like you? g
Everything was running as smooth as could he expected in the Senior English class
until Tubby asked Miss Jones if there were any he Mermaids.
Eunice P.-"Merle Morton has the prettiest lips."
Ruth S.-"Yes, and they are so soft." I-low does she know?
Rain is wet,
Dust is dry'
Life is short
H And so am I.-Ralph T.
Gwen A hard boiled egg and a soft boiled egg
To prove That a hard boiled egg IS a soft boiled egg
Solution A hard boile degg is hard ly done and a soft boiled egg is hardly done.
Therefor a hard boiled egg is a soft boiled egg for things equal to the same thing are
equal to each other
Mr Baker speaking of English money - Betty Lou how much is a guinea
Betty Lou Well I really dont know but the eggs are selling for thirty cents a
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Our entlre stock IS at your dl posaI A word ln the home w1II be appreciated
For honest sincere attentive bu me s we cIalm your IITSI attention
FURNIbI-IERS OF THE. HCIVIL
5I8 'I aylor Street Phone I I 71
THE BANK YOUR FATHER USED
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
Security and Service
RESCURCES NEARLY FOUR MILLION
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Miss Hornbeak-"Your answer is about as clear as mud."
Woody-"Well, that covers the ground, doesn't it?"
Nolen-"I am trying my best to get ahead."
Mr. Mac-"Well, you certainly need one."
Absence makes the marks grow rounder. r
Mrs. Stallings-"Was that young fellow who called last night an auctioneer?"
Adrienne-"No, mother. Why?"
Mrs. S.-"He talked like one. He put up that "going, going stuff" for at least an
Mildred-"Oh! Horace, how lovely of you to bring me these beautiful roses. 'How
sweet they are! I do believe there is a little dew on them yet."
Horace-"Well-er-there is, but I will pay it tomorrow."
Beaumont-"You gave me the key to your heart, my love: then why do you make
Sycily-"Oh, that was yesterday, Saints above! And last night I changed the
Question-"What was Adam's favorite song?"
Answer--"There's only one girl in this world for me."
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When your Annual is your Goal
Skill, ideas, vim, teamwork-especially teamwork-these
are what it takes to reach your goal. That means team-
work in your staff and in your school, and teamwork with
us whose business it is to build your finest plans into your
beautiful, permanent record for the year.
Your goal is our goal. You student organizations all
over the Southwest who work with us on your Annuals
reach your goals for the highest scores. Our plant and
our organization are particularly planned and trained to
get results with you and for you.
Let s go.
USSELL SQ OCKRELL
'Q'1?Panhand1e Prmtmg C
Our Business is to Help Your Basin
704-706 Polk St AMARILLO TEXAS
School and College Annuals
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THE LADIES' STORE
AU12T:I1O,S Most Exclusive Store
Every department in our store is now all ag'o.v wfth tnfs sox s
' Plfone 724 517 P
CUNNINGHAIVVS FLOWER SHOP
Bedding Plants of .5-.H Kinds
Bouquets and D sig: ., Us.
ICJO9-T911 Van Buren L. a 0
MADDEN TRULOVE RYBURN 81 PIPKIN
ALL TI HE OLD TIMERS COME HERE
WE XVOULD BE PLEASED TO HAVE THE NEWCOMERS
SANITARY BARBER SHOP
e s a Qye1'ty
Ct A Pl T s
NUNN ELECTRIC COMPAN
We thank the students and faculty for the business they have given us this
We trust that the quality of the goods sold and service rendered will merit a
continuance of your patronage next year.
During the summer visit our store often. Our Victrola stock and Record de-
partment is ready to serve you.
If you are going to Play Tennis, Baseball, Golf, or going Fishing, remember
we have the goods you want. .
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417 Polk Street
Amarillo's Most Interesting Store
I-IORACE Goocu J. E. NUNN HENRY S. Gooci-1
GE ERAL AUTO SUPPLY COMPANY
JO B B ERS
Amarillo Colorado Springs
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THE HALLMARK TORE
Nothmg but the best of lts kmd IS ever admitted to this store When we an
nounce a concession m price lt means on the same excellent qualxty you always ex
pect We carry a varxecl lme of artlcles suitable for all occasions
P H SEEWALD
PHONE 42 and 124 QUALITY AND SERVICE
TROY STEAM LAUNDRY
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This bank cannot praise too highly
the Amarillo Public Schools. There
is nothing reasonable it will not do for
Completion of public school work is
the most important accomplishment in
the lives of most people, because it
teaches confidence in themselves, in re-
cording success instead of failure in the
first important undertaking.
Start a bank account here as the
next important step.
U A AN T Y
A young man is judged by the Clothes he wears. Then why not
for the High School chap
BL CKBUR BRO .
"The Home of Hart Schaffner Marx Clothes"
' YOUR FRIENDS
Carl buy anything you can give them--except your
P H O T O C R A P H
som Polk street
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jENSEN GRO ERY COMPANY
STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES
LEMONS GRAI 81 COAL CO
COAL GRAIN and HAY
The mcst satisfactory Service and
LEAR MORE TO EAR MORE
Sooner or later you are going to feel the need of earning a larger salary, and
right now is the time to prepare for it. If you are going to put in eight or ten
hours a day at work why not get the highest possible wage?
You know as well as I do that this is an age that requires a trained ability, and
when they find it the business men are willing to pay well for it.
If you are doubtful about your ability to qualify, let me tell you that hundreds and
that our special methods and individual instruction enabled them to do this worlc
a little at a time and sooner than they expected it equipped them to step out and
take their place in the business world with a greater earning power.
NOW IS THE TIME TO BEGIN.
It Pays to Attend an Accredited School
Write for our catalog.
AMARILLO Practlcal Business COLLEGE
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hundreds have had the same doubts, but they decided to give it a trial and found
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REMEMBER THE PLACE
LYLES-TULLDSS HARDWARE CO.
SPORTING GOODS AND HARDWARE
SI I Polk Street Phone l9l
M. A. WALKER
Complete Stock of Best Brands Cigars
City Drug Store
OUR BEST ADS
Are never written
People wear them
PANHANDLE STEAM LAUNDRY
BIGGER BETTER THAN EVER
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Athletlc Goods A '91 If
DQNT HAVE TO ' . 7' ,I
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Our .tock of I, o.I'1 9 I
A,-.EBALL and EO ITBALL GOODS I K
is co" -
IVIORROW-THOMAS HARDWARE CO.
THE OLDEST LARGEST AND BEST EQUIPPED
IN NORTHWEST TEXAS
For nearly a slxth of a century we haxe been c tenng to a patronage whlch
demands that nothlng suggestne or mclecent be hown
YOU LI.. FIND IT CROWDED AT EITHER
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MD'!' R. EAR
Cullum Motor Company Inc
l IO West Fifth St. Phone I6l
ff? L L or THE T M CALDWELL C0
,--'P N Everything Electrical for your automobile.
L AL, Storage Battery Magneto Generator and Starter
Repairs. Exchanges etc.
Phone l 00
West Fifth Street Amarillo Texas
LADIES READY TO WEAR MILLINERY and ACCESSORIES
HOME OF THE GOSSARD and BINNER CORSETS
L B GARRISON
Phone 470 509 Polk Street
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ROWLAND DRUG COMPANY
See us for
PERFUMES, TOILET ARTICLES
Our Service is ihe Best and Quality
of our goods speaks for itself.
ROWLAND DRUG COMPANY
THE BON TON CONFECTIONERY
FRANK TRESISE Prop
414 Polk Street Phone T800
Your patronage appreciated
WESTERN MOTOR COMPANY
C H DIXON Manager
Phone T540 I I8 W Fnfth St
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PANHANDLE LUIVIBER COMPANY
See us for
ALL KINDS OF BUILDING MATERIAL
Our Motto: Quality and Service.
A PHONE 70
be EARLY GRAIN 81 ELEVATOR CO.
- GRAIN AND SEEDS
35 W. H. BRYIVIER 81 CO.
X' In business for your protection. t
WE WRITE ALL KINDS OF INSURANCE
I REAL ESTATE AND LOANS
V OIL STOCKS AND LEASES
'Y Eberstaclt Bu'ilclHrSgiIONE gwger the Fair Store
f K U Y
' Some go to California, New York and Galveston, while others stay and say they
I had rather pay a little bit every clay and have greater '
A Q fun thelnmolnn-atl
Q CAMPBELLIS CONFECTIQNERY
I I A W. C. -CAMPBELL, Prop.
51 I East Fourth Street Phone 760
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HE f ' as
A WOMANS SHOP
With a comfortable atmosphere where you will not he urged to purchase. We take pleasure ln
showing Specialties in Dresses Coats Suits Hats Blouses and separate Skirts.
- At Socials in the Home at the Dance or wherever women get together and compare notes have
you ever noticed the way THE FAIRSEX SHOP gets into the conversation? If you have ever
shopped at THE FAIRSEX you prohahly know why that happens.
FAIRSEX Clothes for Women lend to every wearer that
individual distinction-the distinction of individuality--that
is frequently spoken of for want of a better term
CLASS. Our Prices Arc Mast Reasonable.
fw '. h P t2 l ,
onxanq 0 OP or A ues Olympic Opera House.
r K I K
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OLYMPIC DRUG TORE
, ROY POOL, Proprietor
5 We carry everything in the Drug Line and deliver in a
. jiffy-not a cent extra.
Delicious Drinks Kodaks and
1 Beicks and King's Candies Supplies
61 7 Polk Street Phone ZZI I
MOORE MAIHIS af co
La Camille Corsets. Betty Wales Dresses. Woolttex Coats and Suits.
I Krippendorf-Dettman Shoes. Munsing Underwear. Wayne Hosiery.
Wichert 84 Gardner-Griffin 8: White Shoes
JUST DOWN THE STREET-700 POLK
QUALITY GROCFRIES AT A REASONABLE PRICE
Courteous Treatment and Prompt Delivery Guaranteed
B A U IVI S
Corner Sixth and Polk Phones I 734873
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The Most Exclusive
READY-TOAWEAR and MILLINERY SHOP FOR
LADIES IN THE PANI-IANDLE.
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607 Polk Street Phone 718
The kind you like
Portraits made in Your I-Iome or at the Studio
GRAY PHOTO HOP
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5. Y. M. and Y. W. C. A., Literary Societies, and various social organizations.
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WE T TEXAS STATE ORMAL COLLEGE
High School boys rd girls will find here the following advantages:
A building and equipmert s cond to none in Texas.
A Course of Study coxermg the following fields and leading to a Bachelors
Agriculture Art Biology Bookkeeping, Chemistry, Drawing, Economics, Edu-
cation English Expression French, Geography, Government, History, Home
Economics Latin Library Economv. Manual Training, Mathematics, Music
Physical Education Physics Sociology, Spanish, Stenography, Typewriting.
Opportunities for training with band, orchestra, chorus, and dramatic organ-
Tennis Courts Field Sports Swimming, Gymnasium, hot and cold showers.
A Faculty of forty Trained Specialists, whose teaching ability is recognized
throughout the State
A School with recognized Standard College curricula, equipment, and Faculty.
Session of l9l9 l920 begins September 29.
For further information address
. A. HILL President.
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PANHANDLEIE GREATEST SHOWS
Every Picture Selected.
We play every renowned Film Star.
We Cater to People Who Know
Olympic Amarillo Mission Amarillo
Olympic Plainview Mael Plainview
Try Either They Are All Good
Capacity I0 000 Loaves Bread Daily
503 5 7 Lincoln Street
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HAVE YOU SEEN THE NEW
One ride is sufficient to convince you of its
Come in any time for a demonstration.
Distributor of Hudson and Essex Motor Cars
3I 7 Polk Street Phone 2000
We carry the Leading Lines of
SPORTING GOODS AND FARMING
The Amarlllo Hardware
1 .............. la 55
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5 Our desire IS to render the best service ,gz
gl: possible to our customers and to all matters I,
Q1 entrusted to our care. We shall be pleased Q5
5:6 . 'Q
ff' to meet or correspond with any who con- 1,9
template making a change or opening if
,rf new accounts. ,gi
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AIVlARILLO'S ACTIVITY IN WAR WORK
CBy EDITH RATLIFF.,
Liberty Loan Campaign
That Potter County has oversubscribed its quota in each of the five Liberty Loan
campaigns is shown by the following data:
First ...................... 5285.000 S329,000
Second - - - ..... 5 79,000 630,000
Third .... ..... 8 00,000 938,000
Fourth ..... ...... ..... 7 0 8,000 750,000
Fifth ..................... 499,900 ......
While Amarillo s brave boys have been fighting against autocracy the patriotic crtl
7ens have been doing their bit by supporting the soldiers with their money They have
taken as their motto We Cannot and We Will Not F all and have carried rt out to
the letter Let us be glad then that we have done a small part at least in the winning of
the Great World War and although we may not be proclaimed as heroes yet it will be
told down through the ages that Amerrca was a nation of heroes
Each class of the Amarillo Hugh School purchased liberally having bought bonds
amounting to the sum of SI 000 Special credit is due the class of I8 as the gn I will
ingly gave up their flowers for Commencement night in order that they might buy bonds
' ' 9 l ' N O U l I
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4' R d C
4, C IOSS
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Z' The Junior Red Crossumay be subdivided into several divisions, the most important
i v of these arezi The organization of "The Fatherless Children of France, Inc." Junior Red
Q , Cross Auxiliary, and French and Belgium refuge work. . u I
4 t One of the most important phases of the junior Red Cross is the organization of
if The Fatherless Children of France, Inc., by means of which the French orphan is main-
s, tained' in its home for the sum of 336.50 per year. These are known as adopted by their
' American benefactors. This work is especially beneficial to the children of both coun-
' tries as it tends to bring them closer together when otherwise they would not be. The fol-
ii lowing letter is one of many received from French orphans and shows what this work is
, doingifor the children: . U H
i , Dear Little Friend: I have received your letter, which gives me great pleasure. I
' Q., thank you very much. While my little companions go to play, I take advantage of this
3 moment to write you a few words.
Qi Q "My home is situated on the Seine, in the locality of the Lower Seine near Rouen.
Q 'I here they make a great deal of fine cloth.
ij' "I should like to see your country, for it seems to me that it seems pretty. I should
2. like very much to be able to chat with you. I hope that you work well in school and that
fi' you' understand the letters which are translated for you. Those which I receive from you
are translated by Miss Howard, the teacher of our school. I thank you very much for
the little pictures and your little remembrances. I find that they are very nice and .your
picture gave me great pleasure. I thank you for it again. .Again, I am happy to know
QQ that my picture gave you pleasure. It was when I took my flrst communion.
gf' "I long, dear little friend, to embrace you very hard. I am happy to present my
best wishes to your parents. To your companions also give my best compliments. ' .1
"I embrace you,
Q4 "Your little French friend who loves you and who will never forget you,
Q21 UGEORQETTE C-EST."
gf: Many clubs and different organizations of Amarillo are supporting French orphansg
5' also the following roll call rooms: Miss Castleman, Mrs. Atwood, Miss Dunsmore, Miss
Osborne, Miss I-lornbeak, Mrs. Taylor, and Miss Avent. U I '
3, The Amarillo High School is IOO per 'cent patriotic in the matter of .the Junior
Red Cross membership, each student contributing as much as 25c, and a certificate was
secured from National Headquarters and hangs in the lower hall. '
Another important work of the junior Red Cross is the French and Belgium refugee
QT: work. The splendidly equipped Domestic Art room is a busy place during the summer
24 vacation, there being as many present as the room would accommodate sewing on gar-
ments for refugees of France and Belgium. Regular. sewing has been done every 'Thurs-
day afternoon by about fifty girls under the supervision of Miss Avent. Approximately
fy two hundred knitted garments have been completed and shipped by the Junior Red Cross
of Amarillo High School, the shipping boxes being made by the boys of the Manual
1' Training Department
gl . .
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CCLLEGE W HIGH SCHOOL
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Suggestions in the Amarillo High School - La Airosa Yearbook (Amarillo, TX) collection:
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