Amarillo High School - La Airosa Yearbook (Amarillo, TX)
- Class of 1921
Page 1 of 166
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 166 of the 1921 volume:
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SUPT. M. H. DUNCAN b
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PROP- W. A. MCINTOSH, Principal.
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PERNECIA MCCLUNEY ......................................... Science
A. B. Trinity University: Graduate Work, University of Chicago.
H. G. WILSON ............................................ Mathematics
B. S. East Texas Normal College? Senior, University of Texas.
LENA GILBERT .......................-...................... English
B. A. Texas Christian University: Graduate Work, University of Colorado
Graduate Work, University of Columbia.
ALTHA MORTON ................ .... H istory
A. B. College of Industrial Arts.
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ANN WILKINSON .m..........-............................... -Spanish
B. A. University of Denver.
MRS. W. M. MooRE .................................... Domestic Science
Graduate College of Industrial Arts: Graduate Worlf College of Industrial Arts.
FLORA MCGEE .............................................. English
A. B. Colorado College: Post Grad. University of Chicago.
FRANCES HYDE ...... .... E1 nglish
University of Texas.
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DR. G. NUNN .................................... Algebra and History
A. B., and A. M., Vanderbilt Universityg Graduate University of Texas and
University of Chicagog Graduate University of Liepsic, Germany
ZOE GLENN --- - ........ --- --- ----Algebra
GERVIS TAYLOR ..............................,............ Commercial
A. B. Mary Nash College: Graduate Work S. M. U.,' Graduate Work, E.
C. S. N. of Oklahoma.
L. H. BAKER ....................................... .... S cience
A. B. Trinity University: Graduate Work University of Texas.
-if G G N .lb .f9g2'ois'a ---- -1921 'U
PAGE TWELVE 1
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DANA THOMAS HARMON ........................................ Music
Curry School of Expressiong New England Conservatory: Horner School of
MAGGIE AVENT ......................................... Domestic Aint
Graduate W. T. S. N. C.,- Graduate Worlg University of Chicago.
Mas. C. P.-ATWOOD ......... .................. .... E n glish
B. A. Baylor University.
LULU Gooma .............................................. Librarian
B. A. Simmons Collegeg University of Texasg Baylor University.
ju U 421 .1942-asa ---- ---- 1 921 H
, PAGI THIRTIIN
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' PAGE ssvswresx
PAUL ANDERSON ............................................ President
CORNELIUS GOOCH .,.. - -- Vice President
Lois MCCORMICK --- ......... ...... S eeretary
"All that was green is now grain."
Purple and White
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BEARD, WILLA-'SLLD fLcan, lanklll devilf'
Y. W. C. A. I8-I9-205 Chorus I7-l8g Glee Club 20: News Staff 20: Senior
Bo1.ToN, SYBLE-"A Nutbronme Maid."
Y. W. C. A. 20: Secretary Y. W. C. A. 205 Class Prophet 20g Dramatic Cluln
20: Senior Play 20.
Box, NARNlE?tlShC trips the light fantastic toe."
Red Cross IS: Spanish Clvh I8-205 Y. W. C. A. I9-205 Dramatic Club l9-20.
CHANDLER, VIRGINIA-"Virginia is a newcomer, serfous, thoughtful, and always there
with results "
Y- VV. C. A. 20: Dramatic Club 20: Science Club Zlg Class gistorif- 205
Chorus 20-21 5 Culee Club 20: Choral Club 21 g Class Play.
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ERSON, ROBERT-v"Some are born poets, some acliieve it, and it is forced upon'
Forum 20g Science Club 205 News Staff 205 Senior Play 20.
HAYDEN, DRUCILLA-"Short, sweet, and snappy."
Chorus I7-19: Science Club 20g Botany Club 20: Y. W. C. A. 20g Spanish
Club 183g Class Play.
RUDD, JIM-"He studies often, passes often, but always manages to lfeep cheerful."
Hi Y I7-l8-l9: Forum lqg Business Club 20g Outing Club.
MCCORMICK, LOI5-"She has no faults, or 1, no faults can spy."
Latin Club I7: Y. W. C. A. l8-l9-20: Sec. Y. W. C. A. 20: Pres. Y. W. C. X
A 205 Vice President Student Council 201 Class Secretary 20g News Staff 20: L'
Class Playg Salutorian.
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'AG E TWE NTY
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ANDERSON, PAUL-"His mother was fond of children."
l'liY I8-I9: Outing Clu5 205 Pres. Outfng Club 20: Bus. Mgr. News 202
Forum 203 Class President 20. -
HELDMAN, WALTER-"He is always doing things, and always doing them well forq
HiY I9: Forum 20: Cap Rock Staff 203 Outing Club 20: Business Club 20:
Annual Staff 203 Class Play: Manager Class Play.
GOOCH, CORNELIUS-"Behind the footlights, he made a name, and won himself a bil'
Valeclietoriang Class Play: HiY I8-I9-203 Forum 203 Outing Club 201 Busi-
ness Clula 20g French Club 203 Vice Pres. Class 20.
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PAGE TWE NTY-ONE
---BXSXXN sttiyiilftai ii' Gig T iff- TXsLiLsi.ejf'lf AQYKX
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In prophesying mood, I open wide the door
That looks into the future of all of you galore.
And lo! I see the changes, that will come to each one here,
This class of 1920, one and all will disappear.
Now comes across my vision a man of haughty mein,
That he weighs at least 200 pounds can readily lie seen,
His rotuncl shape shows plainly the reason
That his eats are the best of every season.
His chef must have been an untold joy,
To have built such a man, out of such a boy.
Chemical researches made in this laboratory
Have prepared him for work that will bring him great glory.
Now this chemical knowledge he will use to perfect a tonic so fine
'Twill grow hair on bald heads any old time.
l-le'll be rich as a Croesus,
Oh, yes! Cornelius is clever,
The bald heads will adore him forever and ever.
Again through the doorway a vision appears
Where beauty will blossom along with the years,
'Tis, Virginia, her girlhood dreams will come true,
And I'll tell them to you without more ado.
'Tis this, that her name in big letters shall be,
On Broadway's Whiteway announcing someday,
Her a great movie actress of wondrous skill,
There showing each day in a dandy good bill.
Appears now an autoist, you all know well,
Who has paid more fines for speeding, than he cares to tell.
The last time the judge said, "Bob, this is the limit,
When you go driving down Polk Street a mile to the minute.
But I'll foretell his future, prophecy that he,
An inventor of a motor car our "Bob" shall surely be.
Compressed air is the power that will run this machine.
'Twill have gasoline bested, and also steam
In running it will make its own compressed air,
"Monsieur," the inventor, is a multi-millionaire
Wonders of wonders, who is this I see
Cn her toes dancing so marvelously,
Narnie, can it really be you?
Greatest of great dancers, I hand it to you.
Parvola, your teacher, a back number must be
Since the whole world is proclaiming you greater than she.
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And in the place of Drucilla, I see a woman grown
Beloved by her dear husband, and in his heart enthroned.
No longer does she laugh and flirt,
She is meek, and soft, and mild,
Content to spealg, when spoken to,
And await "dear hubby's" smile.
Now James-can this really be you?
Do l see in this vision, the boy that I knew?
In the movies-yes-you will do well
And as Fatty Arbuckle's double you will surely excell.
Your luck is just great-
Your wife willjidore you,
Though her father's a millionaire
This will not bore you,
And as it's a millionaire's daughter you'll wed.
I prophesy no further, good night! enough said.
Paul, your future is not quite clear to me,
But an oil magnet and millionaire, I do predict you'll be.
Your wife will be a suffragist extreme
But on this subject you will never be mean.
Though she will love you, you'd better look out,
Or you'll have to mind the children while she gads about.
But I see you grow fat, live long and be
A philanthropist greater than is Carnegie.
In prophesying for Willa, I fortell she will be,
One of the noted writers of the 20th century,
Her books will be read both by young and old.
Her sales by the thousand bring her untold gold
As a writer of fiction ever
Diamond Dick and the Black Mask will be her best seller.
She'll dramatize for Tom Mix and Bill Hart, V
Also for Shorty, the broncho buster, she'll write a good part, .
Her stories of stage robberies, regular Kit Carson style,
Will hold you, believe me, any old while.
Anne Katherine Green's stories will not be in it,
For Willa's hair raising stuff will be up to the minute.
Mystery and murder, her's are the best
From any woman writer out of the West.
U .Ib .f9g'z'os'a ---- ----- I 921 U
I PAGE 1'wsN'rv-ri-man
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Now comes our dear Lois, the truest, the best,
And in fortelling her future would you ever have guessed,
Her a member of congress, in politics lined
A wonderful lawyer, with a wondrous mind.
No matter on what ticket she may ever run-
She will beat every man, and every man's son.
As our District Attorney she will just shine
Then as County Judge she will surely do fine.
She will gradually work at this political game
'Till as a member of Congress, she will attain fame.
And now comes out of the mist quite clear
A glorious future for our Walter here,
As painter and illustrator the greatest he'll be-
He will have a studio in California then
Where he paints Bathing Beauties, like Mack Sennett's
Will specialize in this kind of work
Which will make him richer than, "any old Turk."
Oh, yes! boy, you'll surely shine,
If you paint bathing beauties along this line.
CTO THE CLASS,
So this I prophesy for you, and you, and you,
Love, Hope, and Happiness, in everything you do.
And the memory of this class of l92O here,
Will always be a memory that to each one is most dear.
But wait! Oh Horrors! What is this I see?
A dried up Old Maid, who looks something like me:
Who has founded a home for stray cats, never married,
Since round her the men have never once tarried.
A wig and false teeth-
I will shut the door tight,
And keep this old maid out of everyone's sight.
Selection .... ..................... ..., H i gh School Orchestra
Prayer --- .................. ..... R ev. lVl. F. Gathright
Selection .... ---High School Choral Club
Essay ---- -------- L ois McCormick
Selection --- ---- High School C-lee Club
Address ---- -------- , ---Judge Huff
Selection --- ---- High School Orchestra
Reading -------.-- -------- M rs. Harmon
Essay ----------.-- ------ C ornelius Gooch
Presntation of Diplomas -- -------- W. W. Flenniken
Selection ----------. ---
High School Orchestra
T fl .aqfrosd ---- G---1921 .U
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GRADY WORD ...... -. ....................................... President
EDYTH SEEWALD ........... .... V ice President
GORDON T1MMoNs BUTLER .... ...... S eeretary
BOONE MORELAND ......... ...... . -- ---ffreasurer
Honor lies in Honest Toil.
Purple and White
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I ABBOTT, MAURINE-"We have known Maurine a long time: we would have her just
as she is."
Y. W. C. A. 20: Chorus 20: Travel Study Club 20.
l BAKER, LOREN-"He is a timid creature hui loves the ladies and believes thai nigh!
was not made for sleep."
HiY I9g Science Club 20.
BENNETT, LILA-"And still the wonder grew, that one small head could hold all she
Y. W. C. A. I7-I8-19: Literary Society 17: French Club 18.
ARMSTRONG, MILDRED-"Whai's in a name 9"
Red Cross 18-193 Y. W. C. A. I9-20.
mjgfe "1V"T'p, 34.-,QQQJEQ . .. ..... 1921 'U ggi
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BIVINS, DICK-"You tell 'em waffle! l've been on the gridiron."
Football 20: Clee Club 20: Forum 20-Zig l-liY I8-19: Student Council 21:
Pres. Student Council Zlg Spanish Club 205 Science Club 20: Baseball Zi:
BUTLER, GORDON T.-"Be gone, dull care! Thou and I shall never agree."
HiY I8-l9g Forum 20-Zl 3 Pres. Forum Zl 3 Vice Pres. Forum ZI 3 Class Secre-
tary Zlg Editor-in-Chief Annual Zig Managing Editor News Zig French Club
ISQ Dramatic Club 21: Glee Club 20-21: Outing Club 20: Declamation 20:
Baseball Manager Zl 3 Treas. C-lee Club 21.
BLANCHARD, THORNTON-"Never mind! You'll be in the coffee business, bye and
Football I8-I9-205 Baseball I9-203 Forum Zig Dramatic 21: HiY I8-19:
Football Manager 205 Glee Club 20-ZI.
BLACKBURN, RUTH-"A true friend and a good companion. Of her kind may there
be maryg more."
Dramatic Club 189 Latin Club 193 Y. W. C. A. 20-Zl.
-ji If A .lb .1942-osa ---- ----- I 921
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BRASHEAR, ,IEWELL-"Those who lfnow her will vouch for her staunch friendship and
Literary Society I9g Spanish Club 20: Y. W. C. A. 20: Chorus Zlg Spanish
C-lee Club 21 .
CARTER, HELEN--"Very modest, quiet, and unassuming."
Science Club 20: Y. W. C. A. l9.
CLARK, CATHERINE-"Most pleasant at first meeting, and improves each time."
Orchestra Zi 5 Chrous Zi: Choral Club Zi 3 Dramatic Club Zl.
LOWNDES, MARGARET-"Thou D!0UldSl lne loved? Then let thy heart from its present
pathway part not."
Literary Society 195 French Club 203 Y. W. C. A. I9-20: Choral Club 20-Zlg
Officer Literary Society I9g Basketball I9g Annual Staff 21.
-ml U .19g'z'osa ---- ---- I 921 U W
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11 1 COOK, SUE-f'Sl1e is one of tliose good natured, all around students that are entirely
1 too rare in this vicinity."
Dramatic Club 21: Pres. Literary Society ISQ Literary Society I8g Choral Club
I 73 Red Cross I6.
R DAHONEY, BILLY-"He blooms the year around."
I Business Club 21 3 Forum 20.
DAWSON, JESSIE-"She has one of the greatest assets in life, a host of true friends."
I Dramatic Club 2I: Vice Pres. Dramatic Club 21: Declamation IB: Red Cross
' II l8g Most Popular Girl ZI 3 Class Play.
I DODSON, LEWIS-i.Th6 kind that reaclres the goal of success." I
' I Literary Society 18g HiY I8-19: French Club 193 Dramatic Club 2I Q Pres.
I Dramatic Club 21 3 C-lee Club 21 9 Class Play.
I W Y--1, - . X
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DUNAWAY, RACHAEL1..WC like her for what she is."
Latin Club IS: Y. W. C. A. l9Q Glee Club 21 3 Science Club 21 3 Choral Club
2I 3 News Staff 215 Class Poet.
DURHAM, TOM E.-"Everpbody's friend, nolnodyfs enemy."
HiY I9-203 Outing Club 203 Business Club 203 News Staff 21 3 Annual Staff 2l.
DWIGHT, GLADYSA-"Theres no dormant in Gladys. 1t"s all annalfe and dofngf'
Y. W. C. A. 205 Basketball 2l.
FYFE, FREDLHI love the ladies." A
I -- .... U-
I-liY I8-I9-203 C-lee Club 20-2l 3 Dramatic Club 2li Science Club 2l 3 Football
I8-I9-20g Baseball l9-20-2l 3 News Staff 2I g Annual Staff 2l g Forum 2l.
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GARNER, ALVA-"He is in everything for the fun of ii, and incidentally for the good
0 l-liY 18-199 Business Club 21 9 Football 21: Basketball 21 3 Basketball Manager
21 5 Track 21.
GOWIN, CORNELIA-"Cornelia is good, Cornelia is nice, Cornelia is sweet, 'weld like
lo say twice."
Literary Society I8g Spanish Club 20g Pres. Spanish Club 21.
HACKLER, MADGE-"Madge is our 'she Paclerewslfif'
Orchestra 21 3 Choral Club 21 g Chorus 21 3 Science Club: Class Officer 19: Class
GILVIN, LEON-"His aim is to break every heart, but he .seems to have made a very
b d tart."
aFZotball 20: Dramatic Club 21 5 Glee Club 20-21 5 I-liY 18-1 93 Forum 2l .
U lb .1942-osa - - - ----- 1921 'D Ui
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HAND, MAUD ELLA-"Merit should be chiefly placed in judgment, knowledge, wil,
Chorus 10: Y. W. C. A. I9-20-21: Literary Society 193 Latin Club 19.
HARDER, RALPH-"His friendship is an invaluable prize."
Forum 20-21 3 Debating Team 20-21 : Glee Club 20-21 9 Oa'cLe:tra 70-21 3 Class
Officer 20, Ec1'tor in Chief La Airosa News ZI 3 Annual Staff 21 9 Outing Club 20: 1
Student Council 205 Class Play. 1'
HARRIS, DOROTHY-"Sweet, and admired by all the teachers."
Latin Club 209 Science Club 205 Y. W. C. A. 204 Recl Cross 18.
HAYDEN, B. W.-"Budgie Hayden, jus! for fun, Stole a lfiss, and had lo run."
HiY I8-19, Football I9-20: Baseball 19-20: Science Club 205 Business Club 20g
Cap Rock Staff 199 Class President 20, Annual Staff 20: Business Manager 1
Annual 21 5 Class Play.
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HUFF, MARY-"Not nearly as serious as she looks."
Y. W. C. A. 20: Basketball ZI : Captain Basketball 20.
JARVIS, BILLY-"He prcves to be extraordinarily interesting ubon closer acqua'ntance."
HiY I8-195 Literary Society I7-IS: Forum I9-20: Outing Club 20g Business
Club 20: Basketball 20: Captain Basketball 2l.
JENNESS, BEULAH--"For she is the quiet kind, whose natures never vary."
Literary Society 18: Chorus Club 184 Latin Club l9g Science Club 20.
HUDSON, AMOS-"An athlete to-day, yesterdau and tomorrow."
Football I8-I9-20: Baseball I8-I9-205 l'liY I8-I9-203 Science Club 20' Pres.
Science Club 20,9 Forum 20-2l g Vice Pres. Forum Zl 5 Class President l9g,Track
ll -0' -f76?"?ff? ,:gL:.3Qf. ""' 1921 be 73
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FRASIER, GLENN-"He always stood for what he thought was right."
Forum 2l 3 Outing Club 20.
KENDRICK, ANNIE LEE-"1've got the finest man!"
Choral Club I7-18: Botany Club I9-201 Spanish Club 17g Y. W. C. A. 20:
Vice Pres. Y. W. C. A. 20. '
KNORPP, GRACE-Moh, you flavor everything. You are the vanilla of society."
Dramatic Club 21 3 Glee Club 20-2l. ,
l..ANDlS, GERTRUDE-i'A5 true as the needle to the pole and the dial to the sun."
Literary Society I8-l9g Y. W. C. A. l9,: Dramatic Club 195 Vice Pres. Spanish
- .,. ... .olmMoa-oMWm,MmM- ouou ..,. .. WMTTWE
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LEWIS, GERTRUDE-Q-"Heir abilities are great."
French Club l9: I. M. P. S. ZI g Treas I. M. P. S. ZI : Chorus I8-21 5 Dramatic
Club Zl 3 Y. W. C. A. 20: Treasurer Y. W. C. C. 20: Basketball Zl 5 Manager
LEACHMAN DEWITT-"Character is the best kind of capital."
HiY I8-l9g Science Club 20.
LIPSCOMB, EARL-"NoIlmig but death will part fre from my dignilyf'
HiY I8-l9g Business Club 21.
LODEN DON--"lf 1 lfacp on 1 may achieve greatness some day."
HiY I8-I9g Business Club 20-21 5 Outing Club 20g Forum 20.
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MONTGONMERY, HELEN-"1 want what 1 want when 1 want it."
Y. W. C. A. 17-183 Basketball I7-18g Spanish Club 18-19: Cnlee Club 18-193
Chorus 19-20-Z1 .
MORGAN, DURELLE-"A little shortening makes the crust richer."
French Club 19g Vice Pres. French Club 19g Cslee Club 19-20: Y. W. C. A.
19-203 Basketball 20-21 3 Dramatic Club 21 5 I. M. P. S. 21. '
MORGAN IRENE-"She speaks, acts and behaves, just like she should."
Literary Society 193 Vice Pres. Literary Society 19,3 Cnlee Club 193 Y. W. C. A.
203 Dramatic Club 20g Red Cross 18g Pres. Dramatic Club 21 3 French Club 193
News Staff 21 3 Class Play.
MOORELAND, BooNEf"May you live as long as you like, and have all you want as
' ling as you live."
Class Treasurer 21 3 Forum 203 Business Club 21 3 Outing Club 203 Class Play
5-U1 ll 121 -lifieeffff--' ----- 1921 'U
-1 MY N 4. f ,, i ,QQ X 'f
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MORGAN, ,IEWELL--"Of mildcst rranners and gentlesl heart."
Literary Society 195' Y. W. C. A. 19-20-21g Treas. Y. W. C. A. 20: Chorus
18: Orchestra 16: News Staff.
MORTON, JOHN-i'W ell 'begun is half done."
Forum Zl 9 Advertising Manager News 21.
NUGENT, RELLA-"Whichever lhe wind doth blow, my heart is glad to have it so."
Dramatic Club 21 5 Treas. Dramatic Club 21 5 Latin Club 19.
NUNN ELJZABETH-"Sensible and good naluredf'
Class Historian 21: News Staff Zlg Annual Staff 20: Cap Rock Staff 20' Y 1
W. C. A. 19-20: Student Council 20: Dramatic Club 21 g Pres. Dramatic Club
Zlg Treas. Dramatic Club 21 3 Liteary Society 19: Spanish Club 19: Vice Pres.
Spanish Club 19: Class Play.
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O'BRIEN, CECIL-"You may manufacture blondes, but red hair comes natural."
Business Club 2l,: l-liY l8-l9g Outing Club 2l.
PENNOCK DOROTHY-"While friends so dear, surround me here, left care, if he can
o'er take mc."
Y. W. C. A. 20g Dramatic Club 21 3 Orchestra 20-21.
POTTINGER, KATHRYN-"She has reaped in hsnor what she has sown in hard work."
Chorus I8-l9: Red Cross I8-l99 Y. W. C. A. I9-20: Stuclent Council 20.
PUCKETT, CALLIE-NA little nonsense, now and then, is relished by the best of men.'
Y. W. C. A. I9-205 Chorus I8-19. Glee Club I8-19.
ll 121 .f6'1'1'n.S'r1 - ' --A - 'W '
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Ross, INGA-"An ideal athletic girl."
Latin Club 19: Y. W. C. A. 205 Basketball 20-21 5 Student Council ZI
SAWYER, MARY DE-"The light that lies in a woman's eyes, and lies, and lies, and lies."
Class Officer 19: Glee Club 19, French Club I9g Y. W. C. A. I9-20g Choral
Club 20-21: Dramatic Club 21.
SEEWALD, EDYTH-"F1Iarida." A
Y. W. C. A. I8-I9g C-lee Club I8-195 Spanish Club I8-19, Vice President
Spanish Club 20, Declamation 18-21 5 Dramatic Club I9-205 Annual Staff 20-21 3
News Staff 21: Class Officer 21 3 Choral Club 21 3 Class Play.
SAUNDERS, JUNIOR- -"A conscientious student, worker, and friend: his ever-ready smile
is contagious and has Ivan kim rrany fricmIs."
l'liY 18-195 Business Club 209 Outing Club 20.
3 U fd .J9g'z'oScl ---- ---- I 921 U K-
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SELLARS, JOHN--"He thinks twice before he speaks and theft cioesrfl sap anything."
Football I9-20g l'liY l8-l9: Forum 20-2l 5 Dramatic Club Zl 5 Glee Club 20-2l 3
Sec. Glee Club Zl 9 Annual Staff 21 5 News Staff 20.
STANDISH, RUTH-"Stand up and grow tall." CPD
Latin Club I9: Y. W. C. A. Zl V
TAGGART, CLAYTON-HA big noise done up in a small package."
'Outing Club 21 3 Forum 21 9 Business Club 20.
i SMITH MAUDIE MAE-"The only may that she can get her name spelled right is to
ha g it."
C lgnfnch Club 19: Literary Society 19g Y. W. C. A. IS: Basketball Zl-
iii! U q .lb .1441-asa --.-- 1921 'H E-
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THOMPSON, MABEL--"Her voice was ever soft, gentle and low: an excellent thing 'in
Science Club 21 Q Vice Pres. Science Club 21 5 Choral Club 21,5 Pres. Choral Club
21 5 Asst. Yell Leader 21 5 Class Play.
THOMSEN, CARLMANA man of lengthy proportions."
Debate 20-21 : Forum 20-21 3 Sec. Forum 21,9 Annual Staff IS: Cap Rock 18:
Bus. Mgr. News 21 3 Orchestra 21 5 HiY 18-19g Glee Club 20-21: Track 18.
TIMMONS, ALMA LEE-"Whence is thy learning? Hast thou o'er books consumed the
Spanish Club 18g Y. W. C. A. 19-20-21.
TROLINGER, RALPH-UA leader of the students was Ralph. He led the yells because
he could not sing."
HiY 18-19: Business Club 21 3 Glee Club ZI 3 Class Officer I8-I9-20: Spanish
Club 19: Outing Club 20g Annual Staff 21 3 News staff 2I 3 Student Council 20:
Sec. Student Council 20: Yell Leader 21.
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WHITFIELD, GLADYS-"She has the name of being a good girl."
Y. W. C. A. 20,2 Y. W, C., A. Officer 20g Latin Club 195 Literary Club 19:
News Staff 21 3 Class Prophet: Salutorian.
KILLOUGH, EVA MURL-iiAflGf man' camci woman, and she has been after him ever
Literary Society 17g Dramatic Club 18-1 9-21.
WILDLBORN, HERBERT-"The best things are done up in small packages."
HiY 18-19g Business Club 21 Q Outing Club 20: Sec. Business Club 21: Annual
Staff 21 5 Valedictorian.
WHITTINGTON, KATHLEEN-"She is one of the girls you are always glad io see."
Literary Club 18: Latin Club 18: Glee Club 21: Dramatic Club 21 5 Basketball
18-21: l. M. P. S. 21.
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W'LSON HARVEY-"Be thy fame as unrivaled as thy merit."
Dramatic Club 21 5 Forum .2l.
WORD, GRADY-"Grady with his infectious grin, leads the Seniors thru thick anl thin."
Class Pres. 213 HiY I8-l9g Sec. HiY IS: Track I8-20g Forum 21g Pres.
Forum 2l 9 Science Club 2I 3 Pres. Science Club 21 Q Glee Club ZI 3 Pres. Glee
Club 21 3 Basketball 20-2l 9 Captain 204 Football 20g Class Play.
WELLS, JOE-"Quiet and studious. But why enumerate his virtues? Count the drops
in the ocean, you have the number."
WOOD, HATTIE MAE--"She just can't wash the Jishesuntil the mail comes."
' Red Cross 19: Y. W. C. A.-'20-ZIV. -
,EQ U 121 .451-0.-m .---- 1921 'U
l Qllass Baum
The mists and the clews of the twilight
Now gather a mantle of gray,
And veil, with a grand old splendor,
The swift fleeting form of the day.
And through the dusk there comes stealing
The spirit of dear days gone by:
And for all their joys and their sorrows
Entreats just a tear and a sigh.
Each memory-clearer than silver
Of friends that are better than gold,
Entwined in a sweet reminiscence
Forms fabrics of beauty untold.
As we walk through the halls of the dear school
Each spot holds a memory dear
Of things we have heard and have said and have done.
In the day of our sojourning here.
And so looking back o'er the valley
Of school life so sunny and gay,
We're sad for the things we are leaving
For bonds we must sever today.
We stand at the end of the pathway,
And ties that we love we must break:
F or each looking out in the future,
A separate highway must take.
The future, we see but obscurely,
Through clouds opal tinted and gold:
And' we-eager now for departure
Are wondering what they infold.
U a .A9g'ros'a ----. ----- 1 921
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We know. far away from that valley
Are treasures and riches untold:
And that to our own eager fingers
Our experience book will unfold.
And may it for each of my classmates
Hold nothing but beauty and joy:
And may they, in turning its pages
Find happiness without alloy.
If Life does not bring us just glaclness,
But gives clisappointmentand pain,
Oh may we have courage to meet them,
Ancl take up the struggle again.
And so let us never be weary,
But e'er to our idels be true,
And whether triumphant or vanquished
Sincerely our order renew.
Oh, teachers, who've faithfully labored,
We give you this word of good cheer,
You've written in tablets etemal--
The recompense not received here.
Dear classmates of mine-now we're parting,
And mayhap ne'er all meet again,
O let us each finish with honor
The worlc we so blithely began.
In starting we're silently praying.
That sweet benediction may fall.
And rest as an encircling aura
On the hearts and the lives of us all.
.liz .193-osa - - - ---- 1921
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Qllass Brnplwrg p Ap
Q' i Q HE WORLD outside lay asleep under a thick blanket of soft, velvety
94 snow. liver-changing peaks and bluffs filled' the window sills almost
to the top. A white-shrouded pine tree, sparkling like a thouand
,rt .ali jewels in the moonlight, reigned supreme over tle unbroken silence.
,V ln the wide, open fireplace, the logs crackled and blazed, throwing
'45 'mx out over the room a rosy gliw. Large, juicy apples baking in the hot
ashes gave forth their fragrance and sputtered and sizzled as their juice fell on the red
coals. It was all very wonderful, this quaint old place. The intensive silence was broken
by a long lonesome wail that echoed its way from hill to lvill until it was lost in the dis-
tant mountains. I watched the fire die away, leaving behind it a fairy land of castles and
ships, lovely ladies and gay cavaliers, summer clouds, murmuring streams, and deep-
wooded forests-a million worlds for the fancy to, conceive. Fascinating pictures appeared
in the glowing embers, and vanished. Then l could see some familiar figures. Eagerly
I leaned forward and watcled each little scene and act that was making up the great
play of "life,"
ln the heart of a live coal I see an opera house. Upon the stage stands Professor
Timmons, a renowned violinist, who made his debut at the Amarillo High School many
years ago. At that time, he was known as Gordon Butler. Now an interpretative dancer
has appeared-Dorothy l-larris. I imagine she received her inspiration during gymnasium
practice in the Girl Scout troop. The popular chalk artist is Rachel Dunaway, our class
The light in the coal fades a little and l find myself in Nlowieland. A group of
"Bathing Beauties" are doing some fancy diving for a comedy act. The familiar faces
of Maurine Abbott, Helen Carter, Alma Lee Timmons, Dorothy Pennock and Maudella
Hand are seen. An irritable manager is directing them from below. Horrors! lt can't
be Tom E. Durham-but it is. A short distance down the shore, a crowd has gathered
around two very angry girls. Jewel Brashears and Maudie Mae Smith, the two vampires,
are fighting over the hero-Thornton Blanchard. Now the real heroine, Jewel Morgan,
arrives in her airplane driven by Beaulah Jenness, the fearless' "Air-girlf' Afny Lois
Cantrell, the studio mother, settles the argument by defending the poor henpecked boy.
The big coal falls and shatters, forming a" street of business houses. The sign in
front of one of them reads as follows: 'LCecil"'U'Briein, Red-l-lair-Dye--Satisfaction
guaranteed. For personal'ie'ference':ee owner: one look will satisfy." Next door is a
business college. Over the door is painted the sign: "Dick Bivins, the shorthar-cl expert,
will show you how to acquire speed in three lessons." "The Cure-'em-Quick Co."
founded by Lewis Thomas, occupies the next building. As soon as the world has dis-
covered his medicine, there will be no more sickness. Now I see a large pavillion. A
dancing class is watching with envy and admiration the movements of their teacher-
A sudden gust of wind disturbs my picture, but as soon as it becomes clear again,
the familiar outlines of the gal-at White House are seen. In the Presidents chair, with his
feet on top of the desk, sits the mighty Grady Word. He is interviewing a newspaper re-
porter, John Morton, and he states that his first public appearance was made at the
Amarillo High School when he gave an address on the life of Washington. A congress-
.lb J?g'z'o.s'a ---- ---- I 921
-F T efsesk ss si:-3 4 s.--es. W .sa
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Woman enters. Mable Thompson is the girl from our class who has taken a place in the
world of politics. In the next room sits Boone Moreland-treasurer --the boy who
handled the large sums of money for the class of '2I. Dewitt Leaclman is trying to sell
him a queer-looking fork, a new invention that he states will simplify the process of eating
The outlines of the building change ga little and the inscription over the door an-
nounces the "Reba Nugent Hospital for broken hearts." Ralph Trolinger, the head
surgeon is sweeping eff the steps. Sue Cook, Irene Morgan, and Catherine Clark, the
nurses wlio laie made tfis losrilal popular and famous, are strolling on the lawn.
.Across the street is a baseball diamond. The purples snd whites are fighting for suprem-
acy. In striking baseball suits and caps and purple socks we find Edythe Seewald and
Jessie Dawson. catcher ard pitcher for the girls' team that has won the championship of
Now this coal is growing dim. I see a dark room with two figures kneeling before
a safe. Evidently Junior Saunders and Glen Frazier have become professional safe-
breakers! A pistol is fired, and Don Loden, chief of police, breaks through :he locked
door followed by Billy Jarvis, the great detective, clothed in a Sherlock cap and a frock-
Impatiently I wait for tfe change of scenes. The fire is dying rapidly and the
brilliant scenes of a moment ago are but a heap of ashes. Now a beautiful avenue is
presented. On one side stands an imposing mansion, the summer home of B. W. Hayden,
millionaire. A book agent, in the person of Clayton Taggart, climbs the steps with three
masterpieces of literature under his arm. Now we can see the titles: "The Right Way
to Run a High School" by Elizabeth Nunn, and "How to Grow Tall," by Herbert Will-
born. Two girls, Cornelia Gowan and Gertrude Landis, pass him as he enters. In their
hands they carry a check for Sl00,000.00 to be used in building their home for Old
Maids. Sousa's wonderful band is coming down the avenue. There is something
familiar about the drummer. Suddenly he reaches up and strikes the symbol with a
thunderous blow. Of course it is Carl Thomsen. The band passes on and I gaze with
interest at the famous school owned by Mary Huff and Gertrude Lewis. In this school,
demerits are not given and the subjects offered do not require study. Girls declare that
it really is a delightful process of obtaining knowledge and absolutely painless. Inga Ross
is the teacher of gymnastics there, and Lila Bennett and Gladys Dwight are teaching
the only two required subjects: Flirtation and Woman Suffrage.
The scene must be laid in the Hawaiian Islands. A group of excited Hula maids
are crowding about Earl Lipscomb who is addressing them from a soap box. Here is
our missionary. Joe Wells has evidently taken up an offering. He counts the money
with a great deal of satisfaction and transfers it to his own pocket.
I snuggle closer to the fire as the room begins to get cold. Now I see the the flaming
posters and the big canvas tent of a circus. Across the top in black letters is the owner's
name-Louis Dodson. In the center ring, among growling and snapping tigers is Leon
Gilvin, the wild animal trainer. In another ring are the two bare-back riders-Helen
Montgomery and Annie Lee Kendrick. Very meek and subdued lions are performing
under the sharp whip of Madge Hackler. Durelle Morgan, the tight-rope walker, and
Kathryn Pottinger and Mildred Armstrong, the flying trapeze girls, are attracting a great
deal of attention. Now the stage is cleared for Hattie Mae Wood, notorious snake
charmer and 'her chest of crawling. squirming captives. Outside the ring strides the
largest elephant in captivity and atop his great curled trunk rides Ruth Blackburn, his
trainer. In a two-bit side show, we find Ralph Harder, monkey trainer, Alva Gamer,
bronco-buster, and' Loren Baker, magician.
.fb .f9g'z'osa - - ---- 1921
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Only one little spark remains. It dances and flickers so bravely and so cheerfully,
it might hold a lesson for us. In this spark I see the measureless snow-covered tracts of the
far north, with the awe-inspiring northern lights glimmering and dancing in the distance
One figure stands in clear relief. Ruth Standish has become a famous hunter, and she
specializes in the capture of a certain wild animal knowm to us as the Moose.
The light is -gone, and a heap of cold, grey ashes has been left as the shroud of my
dreams. The tea-kettle is silent now, and the apples have long since burst open in their
warm bed, exposing their luscious wealth. The moonlight shining in the window above
the snow, paints a silvery, fairy path across the floor. As I look up at the great kind
moon reigning in her heavens, she gives me a smile of encouragement and cheer and the
million stars around her twinkle and laugh with a million happy thoughts. As I stand
here and think of what we have been given and what we may do. a little verse occurs to
me, perhaps it might help you. i
"Cod has given us this world and Heaven above,
He has given us kindness, and mercy, and love,
Inl-lis image He's made us, good people and true,
With His help let's try always, the right thing to do."
.lk J?q'z'osa - - - ----- 1921 A
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Chapter I.-From the chronicles of the class of l92l.
ND IT CAME to pass in the time when we were a band of Freshmen
and dwelt in a land that was green, that we were persecuted by the
near by tribe called Sophomores. We were made to undergo much
hardship and suffering at the hands of our enemy, for the sake of
obtaining knowledge and learning the way of our classmen. And
Mr. Duncan appointed a strong leader, known as Miss Gray, to guide
us through all our trials and tribulations. And under her were other leaders, chosen from
among our own people: Bates Witt, presidents Corrine Egbert, vice-presidentg Ripley
McAlpine, secretary and Allen Dawson, treasurer.
And there came at this time a great drouth which dried up all our brains, and we
thirsted much for the streams of knowledge which were not ours but of those above us.
There were rebellion against our enemy but we were subdued by their mild words of re-
proof and gentle QU lifting of belt straps. But all was not toil in this land, for there
was one splendid celebration, the Fish party. The sophomores made raids upon us and
strove to destroy the festive board, but aid from the police station guarded well l:oth
windows and doors and the enemy was forced to retreat, defeated.
But behold, our leaders were strong and we lived up to our motto, "We came, we
saw: we conquered," and we were delivered out of this land of strife and unlawfulness.
And after a brief respite in a land of cases, called vacation, we continued our journey to-
ward the promised land.
But lol many obstacles yet blocked our way and we stopped in the land of the
Sophs to conquer the giants who dwelt therein. There giants, SCIENCE, HESTORY,
MATH., and E.NGl..lSl'l, were strong and we would have been overcome but for the
strong guidance, the Faculty. We became masters of the land and we. in turn persecuted
the Fish, yea. even as we had been persecuted, for we joyfully followed the golden maxim,
"Do unto others as they have done to you."
This country likewise had its celebrations and festivities, for we celebrated with a
barn dance. Yet we were neither turned aside by toil and worry, nor by pleasure and
good times: but persevered on our journey, with Amos Hudson, president: Mary De Saw-
yer, vice-president: Elizabeth Powell, secretary and treasurerg and with Miss Dunsmore
as class sponsor. to lead us on to better fields. We stopped at a second oases and were
refreshed before traveling farther.
And it came to pass in the third year of our wanderings, that we came to a Wilde"-
ness where we stayed forty long weeks and we craved to be admitted to the promised land.
But we could not gain entrance until we possessed e'even hard-earned credits. We passed
weary weeks: sought out our teachers: plead that they would not flunk us? but pass us
on to the land of promise, which, now we glimpsed for the first time from afar. Never-
theless, we tarried long enough to make merry with our companions, and to gain further
knowledge. At this time new leaders had arisen: B. W. Hayden, president: Ralph
Harder vice-presidentg Margaret Mickle. 5C9!'ClQry: and Boone Moreland, treasurer,
-A 121 Jiereeffof-' 51921-
PAGE FORTY Nl E
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And we were held up as models by our principal in class meetings both of those above and
below us. And there was envy in the hearts of all, yet we became not overbalanced by
this, but kept to the way of leaming.
And in due time it came to pass that, a Moses indeed, Grady Word, led us up to
the mountain heights, from whence we caught a glimpse of the promised land and our
hearts rejoiced therein. But yet our trials were not over for we had obstacles to overcome
before we reached our destination. And we labored with these last tasks until com-
pletion. in cur number, now, were seventy. Some had strayed, some were lost,,and
scmc had fallen by the waysideg yet we reached the end with a goodly number. How-
ever, at the very entrance, the high exalted, yet beloved, Mr. Mac., exiled fifteen from
our num"er to the lrarren wastes of room twelve. But these exiies brought up the re-
quirements and were, accordingly set free to join their companions. And there was
great rejoicing in the camp of the mighty and thanksgiving at the end of our pilgrimage
as we raised up our voices in the farewell commencement song. And so we have learned
to look upon the world as a thing, not to be feared, but to be conquered and won.
. -Elizabeth Nunn.
fTo Tune of 'lbarolina Sunshine",
Now has come the time when we must part
Now's the time for our farewellsg
Memories so dear fill every heart
With love that no tongue can tell.
How we love the memories of High School Days
Of our friends and teachers too
And the years will never change the love
That we have, A. H. S., for you.
When the breezes of the May-time
Bring their many blossoms gay,
We our clear old school are leaving
This Commencement Day.
In the years that lie before us,
Any place we chance to roam
We will think with tender thoughts of love
Of our High School home.
.Ib .1942-osa -- ---- 1921
' -, h wir uk If ,, .T JY' W Q' 'I x
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lb J7g'1'0Sa ---- - - 1921
' -. 'f X Y-X "'f L - 'Fil 3
T T .. T.
.- ,?51,, E, iii E 5 e . ' DK-
ROBERT JOHNSON --- ...... President
BILL DAWSON - - - - - - Vice President
TULA NORWOOD - - ...... Secretary
ELIZABETH BOYCE .... ......... T reasurer
PAT WHITTINGTON - - - - - -Sergeant-at-A rms
FREDERICK DELZELL ...... - - -Press Reporter
Colors: Pink and White. f
F lower: Sweet Pea.
,fb .Hfrosa ---- ----- I 921
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HE. CLASS of '22 started on its long road in pursuit of knowledge, a
motely school of "Fish." Very early the law of self-defense or self-
preservation was imbued in its moral code: however the wounds from
daily combat with the Sophs were scon healed and the class was
conscripted for the struggle in Caesar's Gaelic Wars. Under the
leadership of the Exalted Ruler, Ramsey Pollard, the influence of the
"Fish" was dominating in every department of the school-in athletics, in debates, yes
even the Golden Venus found her exponent in the Freshman class.
The Sophomore year of the memorable class of '22 is significant in that it proved
that in organization there is power. No call from the school for funds or service met a
stronger or more immediate response from any class than from the '22's. Class spirit
became strongg delightful social affairs given added stimulus to the daily routine of school
duties, and much credit is due the efficient President, Cecil Jones.
In the golden autumn of i920 the Junior class effected an organization worthy of
its high calling. just one more year was left in which by example and precept the Seniors
might "be shown." This year was marked by some jolly good times-a wiener roast at
Happy Crossing deserves special mention.
In the history of the high school no Senior class has been so honored as the Seniors
of this year in that they were the guests of the juniors at a banquet, April the Sth at the
Ideal Dining Room. A delicious menu and spicy talks marked this the crowning event of
year and a fitting climax to the activities of the class of '22,
LLQVU 'M mill: .1951-asa 1 - -.-- 1921
PALE HF FY-SIX
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1 , L e eee L O
ELI CURTIS ...........................M.................... President
DOROTHY ALLEN .... .... V ice President
MAURINE KILLOUGH --- ....... Secretary
EUGENLA WHITTINGTON -U ........ Treasurer
QUINT TAYLOR ..... ..... S ergeanft-at-Arms
3, U 25 ,,94',.05-0 ..... ..... 1 921 'U
lk if U X5
PAGE FIFTY- NINE
--r X ir-
SOPHOMORES I 920-2 I
Bennet, Mary Peterson, Lyle Doubleday, George
Cuddy, Dorris Price, Clyde Dugger, Clyde
Grabner, Lelia Reinheimer, Willard Green, James l
Granberry, Elizabeth Sharp, Leonard Hare, Paul
Hall, Frances Twaddell, Marcus Jones, Frank
Hackler, Grace Warren, Fred Landis, DeWitt
Howard, Elizabeth Gaut, Evan Leachman, W. T.
Jenkins, Elizabeth Dwight, jesse Riggs, Newton
Joplin, Margaret Chapman, Elmer Tadlcck, Herschel
Smith, Catherine Kennedy, T. B. Webb, Hulon
Sawyer, Anna Laura Garner, Steve Foster, Jodi
Stump, Ruth Abramson, Blanche Greenhill, Bennie
Schriber, Evelyn Allen, Dorothy Browning, Geraldine
Teel, Margaret Allison, Frances Clark, Lily
Baker, Glenn Attebury, Adrienne Lipscomb, Helen
Baker, Rubie Bean, Thomsie Richardson, Kathleen
Caldwell, Leslie Bolander, Leota Wheat, Lama
Daniel, Louie Chandler, Mary Parker, Hazel
Dick, Wade Gardner, Grace Rye, Robbie
Dees, John Gruner, Mabel Egbert, Virginia
Griggs, Howard Lindsay, Aileen Adams, Hallie
Hess, Paul McLain, Mildred Adams, Maliie
Harris, Clyde lVlcNeilly, La Verne Brady, Mamie
jackson, Rockwell Meador, Vera Campbell, Mary
Pritchard, Vernon Mo'yneaux, Helen Allen, Dorothy
Sipes, Walter Netherton, Lillian Killough, Maurine
Smith, Elmer Kiclinfs, Annie Mae O'Brien, Hazel
Taylor, Quint Saunders, Lillian McCuistion, Doyle
Flamm, Hargld Singleton, ,lane Vaughn, Marie
Chai-less, Addis Smith, Alva Wheatley, Elizabeth
Parkinson, Lloyd Armstrong, Ray Roberts, Ethel
Searcy, Roy Axtel, Robert Westby, Wa1'e
Searcy, Lois Bennett, Willie Carder, C. W.
Conoly, Cai-105 Ball, Bill Elliot. Sam
Hopkins, Norman B0YlCS, Ray G0lClil'l8, .laflli
Jordan, Eugene Boyles, Harden Rhodes, Ersel
Juett, Garret Campbell, Gilbert
-Sl ll lb .,9z'ros'a ---- ---- I 921 in K-
PSKGZ SIXTY 'rwo
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iw .fb .,9g'z'o5-0 ..... 1921
A . Q. msn SIXTYQTH-Ill'
F V, X? Ng X Y X- kk.. A. K A. ,QL I
J. C. I-IEYSER --
NANCY WORKS .....
GARFQELI: SCHAFER ---
ROBERT TEED ....
UONALD FALLER --
- - - - - -President
- ,- Vice President
- e -- ,-Secretary
" fa .451-asa - -- ---- 1921
WAGE SIXTY-FOUR '
PAGE SIXTY- SEVE N
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J. C. Heyser
C. L. Ashford
O. C. Chapman
J. D. Latta
1 homas Crutchfield
Jennie May Daniel
Lillie May Hackler
Raymond lWhittingtor Ina May Hopkins
L. H. Fuqua
T- B. Kennedy
Dan B. Thomsen
Mary Elizabeth Ledford
Frances Ada Dodson
Etta Lee Haraway
Laura Ruth Irwin
Ida Mae McClure
Winnie Davis Proctor
Anne Jo DeWald
Mary Louis Harris
3 U .f4g'rosa - - - ----- 1921 U K.
PAGE six-rr-cram' '
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Y, gg l
A HE Forum Debating Society might be justly called the "Last Leaf," for in
the early part of the year, a rule was passed stating that all clubs would
become voluntary societies. As a result, the Forum was the only literary
society that did not disband. The members changed the meeting to Thurs-
day night from 7:15 to 9:00 P. M., and Miss Gilbert was kind enough to offer her help
and sponsor the club, which at that time had sixteen members on the roll. By the end
of the year, the club had forty-six members on the roll which proves that they carried out
their motto: "Aspire and Achieve."
The Forum gave numerous programs in chapel for the entertainment of the student
body and among these was a soap sale, mock trial, pep meeting, various debates and
declamations. One of the most successful inter-club entertainments was the annual ban-
quet given February 26, 1921 in honor of their lady friends. The Forum Debating
Society will be continued from year to year.
Gordon Timmons Butler, Jack Gatton, Mark Oliver, Grady Word.
Miss Lena Gilbert
Mr. P. G. Sarsfield.
'M ' i"i 'M ' 'N Zh Jq4',.O5-EAT ..... 4 ..... 1 331
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AST YEAR we had a fairly good Boys' Clee Club, but this year their
L record could hardly Ice surpassed. There was no tfme lost the first of the
yearg they got right down to hard work, and this hard work was continued
throughout the year. Mrs. Harmon presented the boys lgefore the public
very often and much enthusiasm was shown toward the Club, which only increased the
enthusiasm and spirit of the club members.
The Boys' Glee Club will be long remembered in connection with the successful
operetta "The Merry Milkmaidsf' This was one of the many accomplishments.
The officers were:
GRADY WORD cc.. ....... P resident
HAROLD F LAMM --- ---Vice President
Joi-IN SELLARS ---- . ------ Secretary
GORDON BUTLER --- ---- Treasurer
. - -J 'I
,Id .Hel-osa ---- 1921 ll
PAGE SEVE NTY-ONE
- X f,x A- ., -e , ,bi-
- , . . . -N. S-
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Ghz Qlhnral Qlluh
HE CHORAL CLUB, or the "I, M. P. S." as they prefer to be called,
was organized in the early part of the school year. It is an honor to be a
member of this organization as these sixteen girls represent the best vocal
talent of the High School for they were chosen from a Chorus of two hun-
dred members. These girls, under the able leadership of Mrs. Harmon, have accomplished
more than all the music department together has heretofore. At every appearance of
these girls, there has been a deafening applause. This club has taken an active part in
helping to put over all our p'ays and entertainments, which we are proud to recall, and
the High School is deeply indelgted to them for their efforts and the raising of our
musical standards. The officers:
MABE1. THOMPSON -
GERTRUDE LEWIS --
MARY DE SAWYER .....
--------------- -----Vice President
HELEN MONTGOMERY' ......,....,....., Sergeant-at-Arms
I' .-.s A - A M- -- , AA W -
U ..... ! -...Ai-Q21
PACE sEvE NTY-TWO
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OU have propably read of our wonderful athletic record of which we are so
proud? but here is something that is even more startling, and probably as
successful. At the first meeting of the Orchestra there were six members
present: at the last meeting there were twenty-one.
After three weeks of practice, they played a few numbers at chapel, however, little
interest was shown. Later, when the student body heard them again, the tide turned,
and the orchestra became popular with the students. Next was a series of entertainments
which were given at various intervals spreading over the school year, also short trips to
adjoining towns. They have been the guests of the Kiwanis Club numerous times and
have always been asked back. Also they have played for the Lions and the Rotarians at
their banquets. What lVlrs. Harmon has done with those twenty-one members is un-
questionable to one who has ever heard them. The High School will see many a day
before it has as good an orchestra as it had this year, because, as a general rule, High
Schools don't produce them to surpass this one of ours of '2l. The officers:
HALL ,AXTELL ................... .......... P resident
MADGE HACKLER ......... ..... V ice President
RALPH HARDER .......,. -. ..L-,...,-..,,,.,.. Seerezary
T. B. KENNEDY ...............,..,-,,,,,..- Treasurer
MRS. DANA THOMAS HARMON ..,,.. .,.,,,,.,,. D ireclar
4a .f9g'z'os'a - -- .--1921
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The Chorus takes in all the girls that are taking vocal instruction under their leader,
Mrs Harmon. The Choral Club was picked from this Chorus. The members of the
Chorus have worked hard this year in order that they might enter the Choral Club next
year. This club is like a regular class if they pass they may enter the Choral Club next
year. This is an advantage because most of them are under-classmen. The Chorus has
made numerous appearances this year and have always received a hearty applause. It
is another factor in our High School that we are proud of.
Qggirosa - -- ---- 1921
PACK IIVINTY' FOUR
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s l-erwes its:sssQ?S,m. sf-9' M-Sh-N
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Ellie Stuinznt Qtuunril
The Student Council turned out to be perhaps the strongest organization in the
school. It was organized by lVlr. Mclntosh somewhat earlier than it was the previous
year and accomplished much more than any other council in past years.
The purpose of the Student Council was to represent the student body in the gov-
erning of the school and the students have much to thank them for. Perhaps the greatest
aid that the council has been to the school is that in arranging the honor points. At the
end of each quarter, bulletins were posted stating the honor points of each student in the
The members of the Council were elected by the student body, each Roll Call Room U
having at least one and not more than two, according to the number enrolled. Meetings
were every Friday afternoon. The officers:
A. R. BIVINS ............. ---President
TU:-A NoRWooD ---- ---Secretary
--A--.--.---- - -h-. 0 u 5
L U .la .Url-osa ---- ---- I 921 Q
PAGE SEVE NTY-SIX
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The IEIZI illa Airnsa Annual Staff
I GORDON T1MMoNs BUTLER
B. W- HAYDEN
in Business Manager
ILLFRED FYFE WALTER HELDMAN
' Athletic Editor Art Editor
TQHQA NORWOOD JOHN SELLARS
Humor Editor Photographer
EDYTH SEEWALD INc.A Ross
Society Editor Athletic Editor
MARGARET LOWNDES RALPH HARDER
Art Editor Organization Editor
Tom E. DURHAM
Asst. Adv. Mgrs.
5 U .lb .f9g'z'os'a ---- ---- I 921 U E.
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Elm itla Airnsa News
Prior to this school year, the students have published a monthly magazine under the
name of "Cap Rock." This year the "La Airosa News" was substituted for the "Cap
Rock" in the form of a semi-monthly magazine. The newspaper proved to be a grand '
success from the begnining to the end, and was published free to the student body, the
advertising paying its full cost. The students have much to thank the business
in this way.
Early in the spring term, the News increased its popularity by running a contest
among the classes for the Most Popular Girl. This also proved to be of great ' '
aid to the management of the paper.
And so in closing, we wish to say that we hope the Staff next year may be able to
publish as good a paper, if not better, than the l92l La Airosa News.
Edior-in-Chief ....... - -
A sst. Editor-in-Chief - - -
Managing Editor - - - - -
Organizations - - -
Society - - -
Exchange ....... -. - - - -. ........ - -
junior H igh ........... - ........ -
RALPH G. HARDER
----GORDON T. BUTLER
------WILLA BEARD 'ZI
JEWEL MORGAN '2I
---IRENE MORGAN 'ZI
-------FRED FYFE '2I
QUINT TAYLOR '2l
-----I-OUIs MCCORMICK '20
RACHAEL DUNAWAY '2l
------EDYTH SEEWALD 'ZI
----ROBERT KESTERSON '20
--JOsEEHINE GOATS '20
-----TErL CURT'S '20
BUSINESS AND ADVERTISING
Business Managers ....,..
Asst. Business Managers -.-
A dveriis 'ng Manager ....
A ssl. A dvertsfng Managers -
Assts. in Advertising.
-- ..... .... P AUL ANDERSON
- -- JOHN MORTON
- ---- JOHN SELLERS
J. C. HEYSER 'ZI
AMARILLO, TEXAS, THE CAPITAL OF THE THIRTY-EIGHT NORTH
TEXAS COUNTIES KNOWN AS THE TEXAS PANHANDLE
Upon the wide flung plains of the Pant andle of Texas and under the crystalline skles
there lurks a lure stronger than the spell of the "Waters of Caney Fork." Who drinks
once of its vitalizing air must needs return to drink again, and he who once falls under the
spell of the prairie and canyon, the glory of its sunsets and the wine of its morning wmds
knows that here life finds its greatest vigor and zest and effort its surest reward. Nature
has endowed the land with her choicest riches for all production to meet the needs of man
and beast and here the pioneers of the land have laid the foundation broad and deep for
the needs of commerce and all requirements of civilized man. When all the story has
been told and the Panhandle comes into its own, here will be found the warm beating
heart and fountain of vigor of the greatest empire the world has ever known, the most
sought and the best loved spot in all the vast territory of America. This is the land of
which the poet speaks:
"Out where the world is in the making,
Where fewer hearts in despair are breaking,
That's where the West begins.
Where there's more of singing and less of sighing
Where there's more of giving and less of buying,
And a man makes friends without half trying,
That's where the West begins."
In the midst of that setting, rests the Gem, Amarillo. Amarillo is pre-eminently
the Convention City for the Panhandle and the recognized center of one of the principal
wheat and other small grain belts of the Nation.
The proven gas field, which lies twenty-five miles northwest of Amarillo, is the
largest in the world, measuring fifteen miies in width by twenty miles in length.
The gas tests on an average of l l00 b. t. u's per cubic foot, which represents about
four times as many units as is contained in artificial gas. The most eminent of geologists
predict its longivity to be at least thirty years.
Amarillo has as good water as can be found anywhere. It is pure for drinking pur
poses and contains no chemical elements injurious for boiler use.
CHAMBER OF COMMERCE: The Amarillo Board of City Development
is a department of the City Government, financed by taxation to function as a Chamber
of Commerce. It is the only one of its kind operating independent of a subsidiary sup-
port and has attracted wide attention over the Nation. It is non-political and served by
voluntary citizens, who act as Directors of the various committees.
It is always alert and ever ready to induce all worthy new comers, large or small
factories, firms and individuals to locate in Amarillo.
The railroad payrolls amount to 52,371 ,4l L00 yearly.
The post office receipts for l9Z0 were 5l23.260.4l.
121 .451-Usd ---- .--- 1 921
PAGE Excl-n'Y-'rwo F Q f '
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ktxgvgff wa-1,512,535 , - ffZP1,z?f,jf 77? iffy! Q! lffycqf ,, e
v X95 . .
HE 1920 season proved to be the best that Amarillo has ever enjoyed.
The squad met nine different teams, defeating eight and dividing
honors with the other. This was the first time in the history of A.
H. S. football that a team has gone a whole season undefeated. How-
ever, there has been several teams in the past who won every game
until Thanksgiving and then lost. This year the jinx was broken and
Amarillo held its opponents to a 0-0 tie. The game might have been turned into a vic-
tory had it not been for the crippled condition of the team. Several of the best players
were suffering from injuries received from the Miami squad and was therefore not able
to do their best.
The team journeyed twice, the rest of the games being played at home in order
to pay for a large amount of equipment bought for the team. Sixteen complete outfits
were bought, the total amount running into many hundreds.
The team owes its success primarily to their coach, Mr. P. G. Sarsfield. There is
no doubt that he was the best coach that has ever been over an Amarillo squad. He took
the team over just before the first game and turned into a victory what almost seemed a
defeat. From then on the team kept up its victorious stride. He introduced a style of
football entirely new to the squad and carried it out to perfection. The boys fought the
opposing teams as much for his sake as the school's. If the coach is back next year, we
may expect wonders from the team.
The team was forced to drop from the State Championship race on account of
injuries to many of the best players, but there is no doubt that Amarillo would have been
a strong contestant as they amassed a total of 243 points to their opponents 23 in nine
M fb .fQ'z'os'a - - ---- 1921 0
PAGE EIGHTY FIVE
K g :- f f, -a .QQ K '
...AM N if K Swgfliiih ' Nx....1.
I I -- R S115 ' ' x i 'wx' A
MR. P. G. SARSFIELD, Football and Baseball Coach
T MAY be said easily, and without faltering
I words that in Mr. P. G. Sarsfield, Amarillo
High School has had its best coach in many
and many a year. While the team was under
his coaching, that was accomplished which had never been
done before, a full season without a single defeat. And
the team is positively sure to a man, that if he had only
been with the team on Christmas day, that defeat would
have been turned into a decisive victory.
"Coach" was a new man to the Amarillo boys but his
congenial ways and policies soon brought the team over to
him to a man. He took over the team a week before the
first game and turned what seemed almost a certain defeat
into a decisive victory. From then on the stride was kept
And so, with a closing word, we wish him every pos-
sible success in the future. His work for the Amarillo High
School can never be forgotten and it would only be futile
to try and express our deepest appreciation for what he
has done for the Black and Gold.
g ,Ib .1952-osa ---1921
TAYLOR, fCAPT.J Quarter
Fellow team-mates, your hat off to your Captain and the best little player A. H. S.
has ever seen. An all around player, he filled the heady position the best of any one. He
was a demon on the offensive and the safety man on the defensive. He was the sfeadiest
player on the squad. A broken ankle held him back from playing his stellar position part
of the year but his spirit was with the team, and kept the victories piling in. Quint was
selected for Captain again next year and we wish him every possible success with the team.
HUDSON, FULL BACK
Last year we had Moose on the line but our coach, and thaniks to him, made one
of the best back-field men in the state- Moose out punted every opponent this year and
we frankly believe he holds the state high school record for kicking. The offensive was
where Moose starred. His end running often held the crowd gasping and cheering. Moose
was responsible for many of Amarillo's touch downs and for the general morale of our
Moose graduates this year and we are quite positive that wherever he goes he will
always star and shine out as he did here.
HAYDEN, RIGHT HALF
Budgie was easily the star of the A. H. S. football boys. Budgiie was our best
ground gainer and was the highest point scorer of the year. Oft times when we just needed
one or maybe five more yards, Budgie would be called and, zowie, we had our gains and
sometimes even a touch down.
Budgie graduates and in his going A. H. S. loses one of the best half backs that she
has had in all her football seasons. May he be as successful in the future as he was in old
A- H. S.
PACE FITIIIY F rx
WALTER SIPES, RIGHT HALF
F at, as he was called, was the superior being in one department of football. He
could, when angry, buck a line for not less than fifteen yards and oftimes for thirty or more.
Fat was laid up part of the season owing to injuries and was thus out of many games.
His line plunging ability makes him one of our main cogs. His work on the defense
is remarkable and for such a heavy man was tx miracle of speed and made many a. man
agree to what his mother said about football. Fat will be back next year, amd we may
expert even more than was shown us this year.
BIVINS, LEFT HALF
Dick, the sturdy half back, was a consistent player on the defensive and offensive.
He had a remarkable ability of tossing the pig-skin and his long passes were a source of
our long gains. Left handed, he tossed them high and far. He was also good on the
end runs and line bucks. This is Dick's last year, and the team next year will be minus
a good man.
OAKES, RIGHT END
ln John, Coach Sarsfield had one of his best men. An all around player, he was
good at any place, but he got his letter through his wonderous playing at right end. John
wasn't afraid of any man and his dumping of the intereference as they came his way, was
a sight to behold. Quick as they make 'em, he was always in the enemys' territory with
the ball tucked under his arm and a clear field. Then, good night! As John is only a
junior we have hopes of hearing from him next year-
GlLVlN, LEFT GUARD
In Pete, the high school has seen one of its best lines-men in years. Pete was just
a little inclined tg be lazy off the field but to see him in action you would have thought
that "lazy" wasn't in his vocabulary. Pete was one of the most dependable men ont the
team. Reliable was his middle name. His man was never seen to get a tackle during
the whole seasonwhile his hole was there on the offensive. The l920 was the last for
Gilvin in high school football but we hope to hear from him again.
DAWSON, A., LEFT TACKLE
Spot did not show up at the first of the season on account of being out of a uniform
but the Coach soon fitted him up and made a great tackle out of him. It was Allen's
first experience in football but he soon became accustomed to the game and then things
began to happen. When he fell into his opponents with his I65 pounds, a gain was
the result. Spot still has another year in Amarillo, and next year, look out, ye opponents.
Blu. DAWSON, LEFT END
Bill was probably the Jinx of the season. He just .got going good when Bill broke
his arm. But many of his opponents will remember him. Oft times we have seen a
big pile up and Bill be at the .bottom of it all. Bill was our best defensive end and one
of our best offensive men. Things did hum when he and Allen crouched side by side
in front of some poor little tackle- Bill has one more year to play with us and barring
accidents should be one of the best ends A. H. S. has ever had.
PAGE IIGHTY NINI
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GRADY WORD, RIGHT TACKLE
Grady was a green man this year but what he lacked in experience he had in fight
and headwork. Many of Grady opponents have wished themselves anywhere but in
front of him. He was a wonder on the defensive and through him the backs made
many yards for numerous touchdowns.
Word leaves us this year and we hope that he finds his place in some bigger
place in the future, and that he may always play as he played here.
JACKSON, RIGHT GUARD
Brub, the bull-dog of the team at right guard has clearly shown remarkable foot-
ball ability. This is "Brub's" second year on the team. His position seemed to be
made for him and Brub for the position. On the defensive Brub had no equal while
on the offensive, woe to his opponent. Brub has two more years of high school foot- ,
ball and should be one of the main bulwarlcs of our next year's team.
A. H. S- has seen one of the best centers in its history with the closing of A. H. S's.
most successful season. Hess held the middle position down in good shape. A stellar
player on the defense, his playing resulting in our goal only being crossed three times.
Hess still has two more years in high school football and with the coming season should
prove to be the best center in the State.
're R' 5, sq.-,-Om T ..fi962ir"s"'r-T
SE1.1.ARs, Li-:Fr END
Tanlac was probably one of our best ends. At times it seemed as if he would
star and shine so brightly that he would make All-American. But alas high school men
are ineligible. On the offense we have noted also that he assisted in making many of
Allen's tackles sick of football.
Tanlac graduates this year and will probably go on, we wish him all the success
and stardom possible and hope he may shine as brightly as he did here.
FYFE, RIGHT END
Red was handicapped in the middle of the season on account of a weak knee.
But not from fear. An old injury prevailed upon him and he was thus kept out of a few
games. But his old fighting spirit was still with the team and the team kept up its vic-
torious stride. As the fastest man on the team he holds the honor- A. H. S. loses
a valuable man in Red this year, as graduation day approaches. But we hope to hear
of Red again some day in higher football.
In Squirrely, the Coach had a regular utility man. He was good at end, quarter
or half. His letter was won though as a back, for it was from that position he was
seen most. His kicking of field goals was next to remarkable, missing few during the
entire season. He was also very fast and a good ground gainer. We hope to see
Squirrely back with the Gold and Black next year.
4 . -
GARNER, RIGHT END
"Poultry" was the skeeter of the team, weighing only I30 pounds. But what
he lacked in weight he made up in speed and endurance. He caught what seemed un-
catchable passes and usually got away with them. Many of the High School's long
gains came from Poultry's receiving' of passes. His first year in football, he made
a splendid record. This being Poultry's last year in High School, he will not be back
next year. Y
PAT WITTINGTON, RIGHT I-IALF
Pat, the "Fighting Harp." Pat, too, played in hard luck this season. Early
in the year he hurt his ankle severely and thus was handicapped. But his fighting spirit
only rose higher and , he too, was responsible for our string of victories. Pat had his
opponents on the jump this year and many were sorry to see the ball move because they
knew that it meant that the "Harp" would get them again. Pat has another year in A-
H. S. and should prove to be a stellar end in the future Amarillo team and be a tower
of strength and speed.
JOHNSON, LEFT HALF
In Bob, A. H. S. had one of the steadiest ground gainers in its history. Although
new to Amarillo's style and system, he soon fell into the regular routine and made one of
the best players in the back field. His gains around end and through the line are not
to be forgotten too soon, and his headwork has saved many gaines by the opponents. As
Bob still has another year, we hope to see him back and then-Watch Bob!
l " fs..Hr'r:- 5 N A' -X-
A. H. S. 34: CANADIAN 0.
MARILLO HIGH opened its football season on Saturday, Sept. 25,
by defeating the Canadian eleven by a large score. Canadian had
started out to win the Panhandle Championship but their hopes were
shattered when they ran up against the local boys.
From the first minute of the game until the end of the last quarter
Amarillo was always in the fight. ln the first five minutes of play,
lVlcCorkfe crossed the line for Amarillofs first touchdown. Goal was missed. ln the
next few minutes of play, Capt. Taylor carried the ball over for the second touchdown.
Hudson kicked goal. The features of the game was when Taylor ran 58 yards for a
touchdown around right end. The first half ended with the score 20 to 0 in Amarillo's
Between halves the student body exhibited more of their pep and enthusiasm by
giving a snake dance across the gridiron. All during the game their spirit was at the top
notch and their yelling was one-half of the game.
During the last ten minutes of play, several subs were run in. They exhibited the
same class of footbail as had been shown by the "big team." The last touchdown was
made by McCorkle.
Stars-Amarillo: Hudson, Taylor, lVlcCorkle: Canadian: Flattley.
8 A. H. S. 20: CLARENDON 0.
A. H. S. defeated the second string from Clarendon College on Saturday. Oct. 9.
on the New Amusements Park, the final score being 20 to 0.
Amarillo received the kick, defending the west goal. In a few minutes, Hudson
carried the ball over for the first touchdown. Sipes kicked goal. Then after a series
of fast plays, Johnsen, left ltalf, carried the ball across again. Hudson kicked goal.
Then, as the first half was drawing to a c'ose, our Captain, Quint Taylor, went over tlie
line for hte third and final touchdown. The score at the end of the first half stood, A.
H. S. 20g Clarendon 0.
During the last half, both teams tightened and neither team was able to score. This
part of the game was featured by fast work and hard fighting.
A large crowd witnessed the game and a big bunch of A. H. S. "rooters" filled the
grandstand. Enthusiasm on the part of the student body was at its height during tlie
A. H. S. I3: HEREFORD 6
The team journeyed to Hereford for the third game of the season and there played
the Whitefaces before a large crowd.
Taylor won the toss and received at the north goal. Fyfe received and returned
twenty-two yards. From then on, the game was hard fought and was featured by much
squabbling due to the umpire's limited knowledge of the game. Twice during the first
half, Amarillo crossed Hereford's goal while the home team failed to register. At the
end of the first half, the score stood I3 to 0 in High School's favor.
At the opening of the second half, both sides resorted to passing and end runs. As
a result, Hereford succeeded in crossing Amarillo's goal on a fluke pass. Goal was miss-
ed. Following Hereford's touchdown, the ball worked from one part of the field to the
other. Much kicking was resorted to. At the'end of the game, the score stood I3 to 6
in Amarillo's favor.
-jj U lb .451-os-a ---- ---- 1 921 'U
PAGI NINITY Tlllll
1 l ' : f - 'Sk' fi- -N-I
lk .Hgfrosa ---- ----- 1 921
num ' NINZ'fY?,:Y-2513? 5 K'
PONIES 49: CANYON 3.
The second string proved to lze too much for the Canyon High School and as a re-
sult the Ponfes s'iced off a 49-3 victory. This was the first matched game that most of
the boys lead ever played in, but in a few seconds they fell into the play like veterans. Tle
two learns were evenly matched in weight, but the superior coaching of the Amarillo lads
proved fatal to Canyon.
The first touchdown was made in a few moments after the opening whistle, and
from then on the score was kept up.
During the last half, Canyon resorted to line bucks and end runs which proved to he
failures for their end runs were dumped by Amarillo's men and their line bucks were held.
In the last few moments, with the Lall on their own twenty yard line, Canyon started up
the field by completing many forward passes. They soon placed the ball on the Ponies'
twenty yard line where Amarillo held and Canyon kicked a field goal. The final score
was Amarillo 49g Canyon 3.
AMARILLO 635 DALHART 0
In one of the most remarkable games of the season, the squad from Dalhart met
defeat at the hands of the "Big Team" from Amarillo. The game was remarkable for the
fact that the score seemed almost impossible for such a muddy field. Two and a half
inches of rain fell during the morning and up until three o'clock, the time for the game.
It was next to impossible to stand up on the football field. But the consistent plunging
of the Amarillo backs rolled up the score. It has been estimated that if the day had been
ideal, the score would have probably run into three figures. But that is only an estimation.
Dalhart kicked off to Amarillo who slid for a twenty yard return. In a few mo-
ments, Hayden crossed the opponents goal for the first six points. From then on it was
only a matter of time between the touchdowns. Kicking was next to impossible. Hud-
son, star booter for Amarilo, only averaged about fifteen yards on his punts, while in
other games they have averaged around fifty. Only three goals were kicked after the
ten touchdowns, the ball being so heavy. The game was clean, except for the mud, and
the Dalhart l:oys met their defeat with smiles, knowing themselves to be outclassed.
Probably the best sports that Amarillo met during their whole season.
AMARILLO 39: FARWELL 7
Farwell and Amarillo clashed here for a deciding game, and the result was 39-7,
in favor of the locals. This was the second time that Amarillo had been scored on dur-
ing the season. .
From the opening of the game until the final moment, the boys had the lead on their
opponents. Hayden, Taylor and Hudson were the best ground gainers for Amarillo,
while the Farwell quarter back was the star for his team. He was perhaps the fastest
man that has ever opposed the Amarillo bunch, l:ut one man cannot make an entire team.
The line plunging of the Amarillo backs was responsible for most of the gains while
Farwell tried her forward passes without any noticeable effect. The game ended with the
ball in Farwell territory.
AMARILLO 7: PORTALES 0
For the first time during the season, the Amarillo score did not run into two figures,
but they held their opponents scoreless. The game was hard fought from start to finish
and the game was never certain. Once during the game, did the Portales fullback go
around right end for seventy yards and a touchdown but was called back on account of
another player's roughing. Twice during the game. did Amarillo cross Portales' goal but
jj U liz .Hg'z'0sa ---- ----- 1 921 'U
was brought back the first time for their coach was within the ten yard limit. The last
touchdown was made by Bivins who went off right tackle for seventeen yards and a
The feature of the game was the excellent broken field running of the Porta'es full
back. He was the most brilliant single handed player that has ever opposed Amarillo.
The onlookers were never certain of his being stopped and it was for this reason that
the game was never certain for Amarillo.
MIAMI GAME. .
On Saturday, the week before Thanksgiving, Amarillo journeyed to Miami for the
eighth game of -the season. At the end of the game, the score stood I9 to 7 in Amarillo's
favor. The game was started at 3:45 on account of the train being late.
Miami kicked to Amarillo, Hayden fumbling and recovering on Amarillo's five
yard line. First down was made. Then Hudson ran 65 yards, placing the ball on
Miami's twenty yard line. Hudson went over for tlte first touchdown. ln the last min-
ute of the first quarter, Miami retaliated and scored their only touchdown on a seventy
yard end run. During the second quarter, Amarillo scored again.
During the third quarter there was much squabbling and fights were threatened
several times. Oakes completed a pass at the end of the third quarter and placed the ball
on the two yard line. Hayden went over for the final touchdown in the first minute of
the last quarter. Darkness and squabbling prolonged the last quarter, and the game
ended at 5:l5.
One of the largest crowds that has ever gathered at the Athletic Park to witness
a football game gathered there on Nov. 27, to see Amarillo and Cfildress High School
clash for a l:attle royal. As the A. H. S. squad came out on the field in their usual
manner it could plainly be seen that they were in poor condition but that they had lost
none of their old fighting spirit. Chidress was in the pink of condition having rested up
for several weeks, while Amarillo was still in the course of recovering from injuries sus-
tained at Miami, the Saturday before. Several of the l:oys were playing under conditions
which others would not have playecl.
However, when the game opened, Amarillo received and succeeded in carrying the
hall into Childress territcry, where they were lteld for downs. Then the ball seesawed
back and forth from one thirty yard 'ine to the other. Several times in the first half,
Childress succeeded in placing the ball on Amarillo's twe've yard line, but were held,
Hudson then kicking out of danger. This seemed to be Amarillo's strong point during
the entire season, holding at crucible moments, and on this day, the rule did not break.
The first half ended with Amarillo in posessfon of the l:all in Childress territory.
A large snake dance, led by lutty cheer leaders, featured the intermission. Mean-
dering up and down the field with yells and sky rockets they boosted up their team more
At the opening of the second half, Amarillo kicked to Childress and the ball was
carried up and down the field. A punting contest was the main part of the second half,
Hudson for Amarillo showing up exceedingly well, handicapped as he was. Twice dur-
ing the last half did Amarillo threaten to score but were held. Childress neared Amar-
illo's goal several times but were unable to gain. The game ended with the ball on Amar-
illo's twenty-five yard line- The score, 0-0,
lb .f7g'z'osa ---- - - -1921
PAGE NINETY SEVEXS
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MIAMI MEMORIES '
It is always best to keep some remembrance of the best trip of the football season,
so that is why we would like to relate to everyone about the trip to Miami. The train was
due to leave at l2:l5 but was late and consequently did not leave until l :35. When it
left however, it carried an extra coach composed of Amarillo players and rooters. As it
was eighty five miles to their destination, the boys dressed on the train so as to be ready
for the game as soon as they arrived. The boys disembarked at Miami at 3:20 P. M.
They were met by several A. H. S. students who had made the trip in cars. The team
was immediately escorted "over hills and valleys" to the field. The game started promptly
at 3:45, one hour later than scheduled. Amarillo received at the west goal. In the first
five minutes Amarillo had scored. just at the end of the quarter, a Miami lad ran seven-
ty yards for their only touchdown. At the end of the first quarter the score stood 7 to 6
in favor of Miami, the first time of the season that an opposing team had had the lead on
Amarillo. ln the second quarter Amarillo scored again. The result of the first half's
playing showed I2 to 7 in favor of Amarillo.
It was during the third quarter that the trouble came. Two huskies from Miami
tackled Moose Hudson around the neck and began to bear him backward. At this point
of the game, Moose cut loose with his southpaw and landed a blow on a Miami player.
Then came the mad onrush of the sidelines, armed with hammers, fence posts, and the
like. Only the quick thinking of Mr. Lindsay averted a wiping out and knock down
and drag out. He calmly reminded the mob-leader that he fthe leader? was a Mason
and that he had better stop and think before going on. The leader led his mob off the
field. At the end of the third quarter, Oakes completed a pass and placed the bail on the
one-yard line. On hte first play in the last quarter, Amarillo scored again. The game at
the close of the last quarter stood I9 to 7 in our favor.
The last half was played in darkness and both teams resorted to line bucks and
kicking. After supper was had the team met at the depot and left on their own coach on
the Santa Fe at 6:45. As the sentiment was growing against the Amarillo players, they
all felt a bit relieved when out of town. On the way back to Amarillo, yells and songs,
and jokes were the program, and much spirit was shown. The news-butch was bought
out as several of the men had brought away Miami money.
On arriving in Amarillo, the team paraded down Fourth to Polk, singing and yell-
ing, and then disbanded.
hm The team was at a handicap on the entire trip, due to the fact that Coach Sarsfield
could not accompany them on account of sickness. However, the team upheld its own
.lb .19g'z'osa ---- - - - -1921
Pact: NINLTY-:ici-rr '
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AKEN as a whole, the l92l Boys Basket Ball Season was a grand
success. They divided honors with Dalhart, their boys defeating
A Amarillo there ly the score of 33-25 and Amarillo in a return game
here defeated tliem 35-I9. Panhandle was defeated here by 49-I9
and the team journeyed there but the game was called off on account
of rain. On a trip to Higgins the boys were defeated 47-I9, but this
game was later called off on account of a post being in the center of the court. On the
way back to Amarillo, the team dropped off and defeated Canadian 27-17. This was
the last game until the Basket Ba'l Meet at Canyon. At Canyon, Higgins eliminated
Canyon, Farwell defeated McLean, and then Higgins won over Farwell by a decisive
score. Silverton forfeited their game to Amarillo and then Higgins took first place by
defeating Amarillo. Amarillo took second place and Farwell third.
A game between the Alumni team and A. H. S. on March I9, for which the pro-
ceeds went to buy the team sweaters was 33 to I4 in favor of the High School.
JARVI5, CAPTAIN AND FORWARD
Billy was the best little all around man in this part of
the state and he kept his place down well. As captain of
the team, he held the responsibility down "pat."
-gji i ilk Jgq',.0Sdf... .L.....j921 'U
PAGE om: HUNDRED '
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BX xx.. .t X,.X ,. 'Qt'
Grady was the mainstay of the team
' din ly fortunate in win-
large dimensions proved to be excee g
' s. A. H. S. loses a good
ning for Amarillo so many game
man in Word this year.
lc " was a little light but wh
"Chic en , ,
weight he made up in durability. He was one of the best
men that A. H. S. has ever had at guard. As manager he
at center. His
Willie had a good eye and a steady hand when is
H ker, he
came to tossing th
ecl to be one of our best men.
em in the "bucket A fast wor
at he lacked in
sa ---- 1921
ga .Hilfe ..... ..
PAGE ONE -HUNDRED AND ONE
' ' Q .3xf'g'Ef4g5-' 2533
'e .5 ' ". ' ' at
swf-'f M - - .. A- .X .
ake was right there with the goods when it came to
basketball and especially so when it came to playing guard.
He was built from the ground up and he made his l50
A A pounds count in the games.
Old Cornfield held down his place at guard in
grand style. He was always right with his man and nearly
always kept him from tossing 'em in.
H. G. WILSON, COACH
To our coach, Mr. H. G. Wilson, we owe everything
that we have won on the Basketball Court. Without his
aid and without his steady and consistent coaching, our
team would not have been what it was. As Coach Wilson
will l:e back next year, we may expect the Panhandle
Championship from the team. .
.lb vqfrosa ---- ---- I 921
hor. om: HUNBRED AND 110
ll .- -: s A ft. .se
So far this year, that is, the time of this book going to press, the Girls' Basket Ball
Team is undefeated, a remarkable achievement. They have played four games, defeating
Dalhart twice, Panhandle once, and a'so Claude. We are sorry that the season was in-
complete before the book went to press but we wish them success.
HUFF, FORWARD AND CAPTAIN ,
Wlhen it came to playing basketball, Mery was right
there with the "grapes," She was just a n ,tural-bon b.1slg-
etball player and the way she dropped tlrem in the loop: was
a sight to behold. As Captain of the team, sl e playezl lcr
part well and there is no doubt that she was the best one
for that position.
Dureile just had a natural ability when it came to
basketball. It was just second nature with her to add a
couple of points when the ball came her way. Durelle will
not be lzaclc next year.
3 lb Jyfisos-4 .... jg,-gi y yy
PAGE ONE HUNDRED AND THREE
- . If -D c- A, ,..,, -- - t
f -2" M
- 'Q' See-+-W-3Qsi"iT4 " fix- .ee I-1'
What Ruth lacked in height, she made up in her play-
ing. "One of the best centers I have ever seen," so remark-
ed an onlooker to one of games. And there is no doubt in
our minds about it.
As this was her last year, Gladys thought she would
make a good one out of it. And she did too, but more in
basketball than anything else. It was due to her playing
that the score was always in our favor. We hate to see her
leave this year.
T Basketball was just like home to Kathleen and when
e than likely it reminded
me. She was a fast and hard worker and hc
playing this year will be long remembered.
she hit some of her opponents, mor
them of ho
Ib .fgjrosa - -- ---'-1921
CE ONE HUNDRED AND FOUR
. fi .ef-cr-s..ss,f-'f -- - -in aw, .C+-'-'-f T""
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As a guard, Gertrude just couldn't be beaten. She
held her position down in fine style. She was always in the
game, taking and giving knocks. She will be missed on next
year's team as graduation will take her to far off fields.
As a forward, Inga was one of the best in this part of
the state. Her ability to add two points could not be ex-
celled anywhere. Th' ' '
is is Inga s last year.
, A XX
roun player but she
was better at guard than any other place. She was a very
effective player. This is her last year.
audie Mae was a good all a d
.liz .J9g'z'os'a -'--
-- - -1921
PAGE ONE HUNDREDVAND FIV!
if n lb .ygrosa ----- ----- 1 921 'H
Pm: om: HUNDRED AND six- '
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As yet the l92l Track Meet has not yet arrived, but it is due April I5-I6 at Can-
yon City. It would be almost impossible to tell how we are going to come out but we
are sure that with the material we have on hand and awful good showing may be ex-
The Inter-scholastic District Meet at Canyon last year did not prove to be such a
grand success for Amarillo: Amarillo only taking third place in track. However, we won
in several other contests. Miss Nida Martin's Essay won first place. Mr. Marvin Sad-
doris came out ahead in Boys Declamation, and our Debating team also won. And, as
one person expressed it, we were not so much physicalfy as we were mentally. But this
year we are confident that all our teams will be victorious. School will be dismissed on
Friday, April I5 in order that we may have a good showing. Good Luck!
liz .f9g'z'osa ---- ---- I 921
PAGE ONE HUNDRED AND SEVEN
, x s Sassy-. -Y .""5q- -rf ,QQ ' ir KK
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The Baseball Season had just began to get well under way when the copy of this
book was turned in to the publisher. No games as yet, had been played but we give
our heartiest support to the team and wish them every possible success.
Early in the year, the baseball boys met and by a popular vote elected Quint Tay-
lor as Captain. He has already proven his ability in handling the boys and is sure
to make a success. Mr. P. G. Sarsfield consented to coach the team, and with his ability
to turn out a winning team already established, we know that the season will be a success.
Gordon T. Butler was selected as Business Manager for the team.
The business men of the city furnished the team with complete uniforms and equip-
ment for which the team is very appreciative.
About the first week in March, the team began its regular practice- The old ground
at the City Park was repaired, scraped, and put in good condition for the season. Batting
practice, sliding, and other workouts were the first of the season's training.
And so we are reluctant to leave this National sport and say that we wish the team
,lb .1942-osa -- ---- 1921
PAGE ONE HUNDRED AND EIGHT
- -. iL:iliTl..- 5 " W xi . wx, VX A
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I s T X l.i11T'n N- an I
Ghz lilnpularitg Qlnntesi
The contest for the most popular girl in A. H. S. was held in an unusual manner this
year. The management of the La Airosa News, in order to raise money which was badly
needed, hit upon the idea of running a Popularity Contest among the classes and charging
a penny a vote. And so the plan was put into operation. Miss Jessie Dawson was se-
lected as the Senior candidate, Miss Tula Norwood, the Junior contestant, Miss La Verne
McNeilly was the Sophomore choice, while Miss Nancy Works was chosen to represent
the Freshmen. For a whole week the contest raged hack and forth, many votes being
cast. At 3:30 on Friday evening, the contest was closed and the counting commenced.
The results showed:
Miss Jessie Dawson-First.
Miss Tula Norwood-Second.
Miss La Verne McNeilly--Third.
Miss Nancy Works-Fourth.
.Ib .19g'z'os'a ---- ---- I 921
PAGE ONE HUNDRED AND TIN
l .,. T ,Q?.+1'-'-xv H A X Ag .x .
Miss jsssna DAWSON
-iw U lb sggposa ............ 1921 U L-
PAGE ONE HUNDRED AND TWELVE
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I 121 .fqfrosa - - - -19211
PAGE ONE HUNDRED AND THIRTEEY
PARTY AT McCORMlCK HOME
The B. Term Seniors formally opened the social season when on the night of Oct.
3, they held an informal party and social at the home of Miss Lois McCormick. The
country home of the McCormick's was alive with cut flowers and purple and white decor-
ations, which so successfully carried out a color scheme of the class colors. The lawn
was ablaze with lights which added a stellar background to the entire scene. Tricks
played upon the boys, proved to be the main pastime for the girls and one only needs to
turn and ask any boy who was present, as to their successful execution.
Charades also proved to be very popular, Rachael Dunaway and Catherine Pot-
tinger being the winners of two very useful presents. Out-door games were next on the
program, but soon the beautiful strains of a wedding march drew everyone to the house
to take part in the marriage of Miss Tula Norwood to a hero of the gridiron, Mr. B. W.
Hayden. The march was held in the usual way and Rev. James Bates Witt united the
couple in the holy bonds of matrimony. Miss Rachael Dunaway was lucky enough to
receive the bouquet thrown by the bride. The happy bride and groom left for their lovely
honeymoon on the porch swing.
Later in the evening, refreshments of delicious yellow and white brick ice cream
and cake were served to the many guests.
FORUM WIENIE ROAST
The Forum Debating Society acted as a social leader to the other organizations of the
school and held the first wienie roast of the season at Happy Crossing in honor of them-
selves and their lady friends. The gay party numbered twenty-five and after crossing
and pulling several muddy places they finally reached their destination at six o'clock. A
large bonfire was built and everyone enjoyed roasted wienies and marshmallows to their
hearts cctnterzt. Vfatermelons were discovered in a nearby field and they served as a
desert. The party then set out to explore the new dam which was being built and much
fun and excitement was their reward. Some of the students had difficulty in passing each
other on the dam but this soon was overcome. The road home was followed through
Canyon City where everyone stopped at Mr. Baker's to rob him of his good eats. After
a long ride to Amarillo the party returned to the High School.
FIRST FORUM PARTY
Everyone knows that the Forum Debating Society is a good club, but the guests of
their entertainment at the Baptist Church on November l3th give it another boost.
On early arrival, Carl Thomsen and Frederick Delzell were selected as the most
domestic looking guests and they were prevailed upon to prepare the refreshments of hot
chocolate and cake, which were served in a very informal and enjoyable manner.
Ralph Trolinger gave his first long trousers their debut and he will be regarded a
man by all his friends in the future.
At a late hour, everyone left for their homes.
Y. W. C. A. PARTY
On the Thursday before Hollowe'en, Miss Tula Norwood entertained the Y. W,
C. A. girls at the home of Mrs. F inklea. The basement presented the Hall of Horrors in
its weird attractions and tricky corners. In fact, so horrible as to work mystic spells on
the guests and making them unmask and repair to the more inviting and calmer regions
of the home, where many enjoyable games were played.
The refreshments were in accordance with the season and were in the form of
apples and red stick candy, and as stolen fruit is always the sweetest, the guests secured
them from a watery grave.
.lb .z9q'z'osa - - - ---- 1921
PAGE ONE HUNDRED AND FOURTEEN
l -- : assi 5 or DT - - f --
FIRST MAY SENIORS PARTY
On Tuesday night, the second of November, the B Term Seniors were the guests of
a delightful and well arranged party, given by Miss Hattie Mae Word and held at her
home, two miles south of Amarillo.
The class spirit of the l92l Seniors together with the efficiency of the hostess made
the informal party one round of pleasure and the three short hours sped by all to quickly.
Many informal games, which are loved by children from six to sixty were indulged
in and later in the evening, dancing proved to lie the popular diversion. Refreshments of
heavenly hash were served to practically every member of the May Graduating Class.
DECEMBER SENIORS PRESENT "MR, BOB"
On the nights of Dec. 21 and 22 the l920 Seniors presented their class play, "Mr.
Bob" in the High School Auditorium. The play was well attended both nights and the
proceeds went to defray the expenses of the Graduation Class and to help the Athletic
F und. There were seven characters in the play and each were well fitted to their
parts and there was no sign of their being amateurs.
The play was a comedy in two acts and was one uproar of laughter and amusement
from beginning to end. Several interesting and complicated scenes were the feature and
Cornelius Gooch as Mr. Robt. Brown was a wonderful comedian, preforming his part
Between the two acts a Bubble Drill was given by ten girls to the tune of 'Tm
Forever Blowing Bubbles."
CAST OF CHARACTERS
Miss Becky .... ......................, - -- Lois McCormick
Philip .............. .... P aul Anderson
Katherine, her niece ..... ...... S ybil Bolton
Marion Davis, Mr. Bob ..... .... V irginia Chandler
Mr. Robt. Brown ..... .... C ornelius Gooch
Patsy, the maid ........... ..... ..,.. W i lla Beard
Jenkins, the butler .................. .... R obt. Kesterson
Scene-The home of Miss Becky.
FOOTBALL TEAM ENTERTAINED
Perhaps the most enjoyable of all the Christmas social functions wasllthe party
given by Miss Georgia Thomas at her home, l50O Van Buren Street, in honor of the
'U 01 difofrfe ---- 5921, ll
PAGE ONE HUNDRED AND FiFr5r.N
l .. X - .A-..im.Li'Y.xx,,'N"" N., ,gk
Football Squad of l920. Nearly all of the squad was present from the most awkward to
the most graceful. Dancing was the main enjoyment of the evening though there were
other forms of entertainment for those who did not indulge in the popular pastime.
All during the evening, most deiicicus punch was served to those present. At the
usual time, all of the guests departed and with an unanimous decision, declared Miss
Thomas to he an exceedingly good hosters.
. FORUM PARTY
The Forum Debating Society held its third entertainment of the season on Friday
night, Dec. 3, at the Parrish l-l:ru'e of the Episcopalian Church, Bl 3 Fillmore Street.
The Forum lead all societies in the High School during the Fall term in social affairs and
with each entertainment, they grew to he better hostesses.
Many games were played throughout the evening ard everyone seemed to enjoy
themselves very much. Mr. l... H. Baker and Gordon T. Butler, the "Domino Kings,"
played championship games which attracted much attention. ,
Several of the faculty were present and acted as leaders in games and helping the
whole affair along. -
Refreshments were served later on to thcse present and consisted of hotchocolate,
sandwiches and cookines.
GLEE AND CHORAL CLUBS ENTERTAINED
After the holidays, it seemed as if the High School's social life had died out, but
it was renewed with intense vigor and pleafure by Miss Mabel Thompson who entertained
the Glee and Choral Clubs at her home at l308 F ilimore, on the night of Friday, Janu-
ary 17. The house was beautifully decorated ts- suit the occasion and presented an air
of gaiety. '
During the early part of the evening, the popular game of Bunco was enjoyed, and
everyone seemed to take an interest and add more and more to the excitement and enjoy-
ment. Soon dancing took its turn and from then on it was the main divergement. There
happneed to be several experts QQ in the art present, who gave some wonderful exhibi-
tions of dancing and afforded much amrsement. Later on in the evening, refreshments
consisting of sandwiches and hot chocolate were served and soon the guests departed, and
judging from their faces and smiles, a delightful evening had been well spent.
CARNIVAL OF NATIONS
On Oct. I5, the several organizations under tlfe supervision of Mrs. Harmon en-
tertained the students and the public in an entirely different form than has ever been pre-
sented in the history of the High Schco'. The entertainment was based upon a trip
around the world and took in practically every country that one would likely visit on a
pleasure trip. All of the booths were artistically decorated with the native background
predominating. Refreshments were sold in the different countries which added still to
the national color scheme. -
Italy's program suited the occasion splendidly and many solo dances and songs con-
stituted the program. "Buy al de Banann was the popular phrase which proved to be
Japan's booth was all that could lie expected and more too. Many screens, fancy
.Ill J7z'z'0s'a - - - ---- 1921 U 9
PAGE ONE HUNDRED ANDKSIXTFEEN A
l --V .tri K uxwf., ,T ii Y X39 - 3
-.-xsxxm. ss, xsiwkg . nw ,NNN-1 ,w-f .grtsfx .Nts
IX T X. ss-A sxfwf S fs. "X ' ,sc
pillows, and fans, with Fijiyama adornfng the backfrcund served as an attraction to ful-
fill the familar Japanese scenes. A tight wfre wallcer was found in Ida Belle Culwell
who was the feature of the booth.
In Africa, one was surprised to find the country so well represented as it was prob-
ably the one that caused so much painstaking efforts on the part of its inhabitants. A
solemn ceremony, in which an African maid was united to a swarthy warrior was the
feature of the program. Watermelon consisted the refreshments to the visitors.
In Hindustan, one was carried to the far off East in a few moments and there l:e-
came a silent onlooker to their customs. Harem beauties unconsciously lured the visitors
on and proved themselves to be too attractive.
If the Irish booth had any say in Ireland's welfare today, it would be a free country.
Irish jokes and songs were headliners on the program.
Mexico's booth was more of a reveiation than a revclution. The sale of hot ta-
males, torillas, and all Mexican dainties and the careful watching and guarding of the
policemen was a source of enjoyment to the tourists.
In the land of Mystery and Fortune-tellers, cne found many sources of entertain-
ment, in crystal gazing, fortune-telling, and all othcr forms of amusement which are com-
mon to Bohemia. The charm of the Centrml Europears added much enjoyment of
In Hawaii, the land of the ukeleles and sfimmfers, ont: found twenty-five cents worth
of attraction Native readings and songs, were given by the "natives." The hula-hula
was pulled off in a most pleasing manner and added to the delightment of the spectators.
As a climax to the program, the tourists were assembled in the auditorium and there
neard the orchestra exhibit its knowledge of music. National airs and popular pieces
were the attractions of the program.
The funds derived from the entertainment went toward the paying of the orchestra's
debts, accumulated by their purchasing many new instruments.
SENIOR PARTY, FEB. 5, I92I
On the night of Feb. 5, the men':ers of the Senior class enteratined their friends
and themselves by giving a party at Binazi and Owe s School of Dancing. The class
was not well represented considering their size and the Hguects far outnumbered the hos-
tesses. Many games were played, consisting of Bunco, cards and checkers. Several
"championship" games were played which afforded some amusements. At about ten-
thirty refreshments were served to som: fifty or sixty guests, which consisted of sandwiches
and hot chocolate.
Directly after the party, those present who en'oye:l danc'ng, sojourned to the home
of Miss Tula Norwood at 1614 Tyler where dancing was en'oyed until about midnight.
Taken as a whole, the evening proved to be a suczess, although several times the
merriment seemed to drag.
BASKET BALL TEAM ENTERTAINS
The night following the game with Dalhart, the local t:ams entertained the Dalhart
.lk .A?g'z'osa ---- ---- I 921
T PAGE ONE HUNDRED AND TEKEN El-IJ
af- --- fs ., M-fig f., 7,7 .QQ MIX 5:9 - V,
1--XXXL. 'YK ' '4 1715- fxmhlsl Q- f 'QJYKXN
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boys and girls with an informal dance given at the Parish House at Ninth and Fillmore
The dancing was started at seven o'clock in order that the visitors might enjoy them
selves thoroughly before leaving on the train at l0:30. Dancing was enjoyed-throughout
the evening, a three piece orchestra from the High School furnishing the music. Refresh
ments were served at l0s00 o'clock which consisted of delicious sandwiches made by the
High School girls.
At l0:l5 the entire party went to the train to bid the Dalhart boys and girls a merry
THE F RESHMAN PARTY
The Freshman class held a party in the annex of the Baptist church, Friday, Febru
ary l l, l92l. -The rooms were beautifully decorated in the Freshman colors, ,blue and
gold, cut flowers and pot plants. The first of the evening was spent in games in which
hall took a part and enjoyed.
Then conversational programs were distributed, on which were eight subjects. The
boys and girls signed the cards for a five minute talk on each subject. During the con
versationthe Freshmen enjoyed piano solos given by Alta Johnson and Elizabeth Dailey
and readings by Bessie James and Kate Crudgington.
While delicious refreshments consisting of cherry pie a la Mode and punch were
served, interesting talks were given by the students of the Freshman class. Thad Ansley
gave a talk on "The joys of Being a Freshman." Nancy Works gave a toast to the
teachers and Miss Harmon replied. Charles Green gave a talk on "Why the boys want
a new high school." Anabel Allen gave a talk on "Why the girls want a new hi
school." Donald Faller gave a talk on "l'learts." Mr. Mclntosh then sang a solo which
was very much enjoyed by everyone.
- A The rest of the evening was spent in telling jokes in which all took part.
When the students went home that evening they felt that they had had the most
successful Freshman party in the history of the high school.
When the idea of a banquet was first mentioned in the Club the advocates were
uhurrahedf' But thanks to that American quality that some can see in the future, for the
few advocates of a banquet continued until the remainder of the boys decided to please
the few and as a result the Forum put over its best and largest undertaking for this school
year. The Forum decided to make the banquet an annual affair and the boys are looking
forward with great expectancy for the next one. The banquet was prepared and served
by the ladies of the First Christian Church and it was held in said club rooms. A well
arranged program consisting of toasts, speeches and music was rendered during the ban
quet. Everything was carried out in the club colors which are red and white. The Forum
had the pleasure of having as guests: Mr. P. G. Sarsfield, Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Roberts
Dr. and Mrs. G. Nunn and also girl friends of the members of the club.
all TU if iiii lb .Hf.l'0SCZ - - --- -1921
PACE om: HUNDRED AND EIGHTEEN
Q W fs L G Q ,. P ,QW M Q f f -
.-QNMN , 3 an
IN AFTER DAYS
Dear mother: Would have been home Saturday but was caught going over the wall.
SIX REASONS WHY GIRLS GO WILD
First Reason-Amos Hudson.
Second Reason-"Brub" Jackson.
Third Reasorr-Walter Heldman.
Fourth Reason-Jim Rudd.
Fifth Reason--4Carl Thomsen.
Sixth Reason-Ralph Harder.
Ralph Trol.: "ML Mac. I'm a Page in the Senior Play."
Mr. Mac: "Huh, you don't look like much more than a paragraph to me.
Cape-Land extending into the sea.
Gulf-Water extending into the land.
Mountain-Land extending into the air.
Valley-Air extending into the land.
Miss Goode-"They say that Amos has been wandering in his mind lately."
Mr. Mac.-"Well, he's safe enough: he can't go far."
John Oakes-"Can you take eight from one?"
Dr. Nunn-i"No, John, certainly not."
John Oakes--"Well, papa says you can-eight quarts of milk from one cow."
Allen: "Do you see any change in me?"
Bill: "No, why?"
Allen: "I've just swallowed a nickel."
State of Existence, County of People:
To whom it may concern:
Just before I enter to take my Solid Geometry test, I wish to make out my last will
and testament. To the following, I leave:
Amos Hudson-My 2 pairs of socks.
Gordon Butler-My 2 shirts.
B. W. Hayden-One shoe size IZ.
Carl Thomsen-One shoe size l3.
The rest of my estate goes to my heir fHot Airl.
Given by me this Friday, the l3th of january in front of the door of room 24,
Witnesses: l. All those present. 2. All those not present.
Amarillo High School.
U .01 .1751-0.-m ----- .---- 1 921 y U 22:
imc: ONE HUNDRED Ann Ninn-EEN
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N Gnesuask IDEA or THEQDARK Il'a6E9" I
ll f -f AJ
Mother: "Would you like to come and rock the baby for a bit, B. W.?"
B. W.: "Rather, but I haven't the rocks now."
Miss lVlcGee: "What tense do I use when I say: 'I am beautiful?"
Grady W.: "The remote past."
lVlr. Wilson: "Which eat the most, birds or animals?"
john Oakes: "Birds, sir, because they take a peck at a time."
Fred: "I've forgotten the tickets."
M. L.: "Well, then, lets go in on our faces." V
Fred: "But I understand htey're punching the tickets."
Di ii ii it 'hz .451-asa ----. L. - - - -IQ2I 'U
PACE ONE HUNDRED AND TWENTY
f- f s L Q5 wwf .39 ' g X +--l
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ulsu1us1ul-ul1un1nu-n1ul1ll- 1u1lu1n1n:1un1u1nu-un--nn1lo-uuzuli 1ll1ls-w1nin1n
THE CITY OF AMARILLO, TEXAS
fCommission-Manager Form of Government,
Lon D. Marrs. Mayor.
A. D. Armstrong, R. Trollinger
Commissioner No. l Commissioner No. 2
J. Cn. Colby, City Manager
Amarillo, The City and Its Charter
N DER a statute enacted by the Texas Legislature in l9l 3, towns and cities
having over 5,000 population were empowered to draw their own charters,
subject to provisions of the general statutes, and to enact them into law by the
vote of the people.
AMARILLO was the first city in the Southwest, and the fifth in the United
States, to declare for the city manager plan.
TO SECURE. as careful a representation as possible in the drawing ofxthe
present charter, a special committee of five men from the Chamber of
Commerce, five men from the Retail Business Men's Association and five men
not affiliated with either of the two organizations, nominated a commission of
fifteen men to draw the proposed charter. This commission devoted several
months to the work, and embodied the best results of other recent advances in
city charters, together with adaptions to local conditions and to the requirments
of the Texas statutes, which was submitted to the voters of Amarillo, and adopted
by a large majority in the special election, November IS, I9l 3.
Facts in Brief About Amarillo
AMARILLO is the County seat of Potter County. Date of incorporation
as municipality May 4th, IS99. Popultion l920 Census l5,494: official
estimate l8,000. Altitude U. S. Geodetic Survey 3,663. Average mean
temperature winter 43 degrees: average summer'69 degrees. Amarillo has
39,540 lineal feet of street paving: 73 miles concrete sidewalks 34 I-2 miles
sanitary sewers: I0 blocks White Way lighting and I7 additional blocks con-
tracted for: I0 miles street railway, municipally operated: 7 public schools:
6 banks: ZI churches: 2 hospitals and a S250,000.00 hospital to be constructed.
If .liz .z9q'1'osa - - - ----- 1921 U
PAGE ONE HUNDRED AND TWENTY ONE
. GQ M. Q
-r f Qgiwif-
Between Sixth and Seventh on Polk Sircetr, . '
, -199 Q
ONE PRICE TO ALL?
WOMENS AND MISSESAPPAREL
Always the Newest at the Lowest Prices
Visit our store-You are always welcome. L
1llllllllllTlll: l llil:iEi:Ii:Ii:lllli:IillTllill10'lillllll llillilllllilli Q
Mlsslas TAYLOR F
LADIES' E READY- TO-WEAR, M ILL! NERY ,,
Y AND FINE DRESS GOODS '
603 Polk -Street Amarillo, Texas
CICARS O CICARETTES TOBACCO l
COLD DRINKS i
S. H. Taylor 81 Company H
I2l E. 5th Street.
NEWSPAPERS AND MAGAZINES
Your Subscription handled for any publication.
The Ladies, Store
READY-TO-WEAR AND MILLINERY
DRY GOODS AND NOVELTIES.
517 Polk Street Amarillo, kTexas.
3 lil? .z9g'z'oSa - - - ----- 1921 'U ll 2
l. YV x R Y gi-ESQ, A-' ,QA -r Q I -
LQXN Q- X , - . g vm W H-Ks
Heatonls Drug Store
316 Polk Street
After the Ball Game
LUNCHES 8z COLD DRINKS
E. E. Roos R. E.. Johns
Motor Co. g
"SALES 8: SERVICE"
U . I . H I Good Year and Accessories and
Service That SGfl5flCS l i Ajax Tires ,Supplies
CLIP THIS COUPON-If used on or
hefo e S e b , , ' ' h
25 315: 2,?'?,,e'Z?,1C,,::e'zzVz:, Nash - Cole A
of the following items: .
52:12:12 53:4 Packard
Heaton's Vanishing Cream .... 50c l
Healon's Massage Cream. ..... 501: ' Passenger Cars, Tl'llCliS, Trailers
Healon's Liver Tablets ,...... 504: D . .
Healon's Cold Breakers, for-- 50: Machine Shop, Repairing, Storage
A Complete Line of Toilet Goods 810 Polk Phones l'45l-I 736
ll i' -.T il-7lll.li'lilfil?lll?llTlllllllllllIlillIllllllllll
F O R D M ,
Storage All Makes of Cars n S
Fire Proof Garage ei
Gas and Oils
Washing and Oiling
Complete Line of Accessories
For all makes of Cars -THE HO,ME OF REAL
Kelly Springfield Tires CLO T1-IES
For all makes of Cars
service You Will Like H rH'R5CH'W'CKW'RE
, -Br F I TF ORM
CO' l Compleie Line of Boys' Clolhes
A U TH ORIZED DEALERS 4 I 8 Polk Street
Service Phone Office Phone
U la .1951-asa ---- ----. 1 921 'H QE
l T QTY ?me.i.stx..H.ss. ...M As, l
A MESSAGE TO HIGH SCHOOL SENIOR
In planning your college course you should not overlook the fact
that there is a standard degree college right at your very door.
A great many boys and girls are leaving the Panhandle each
year for a much poorer college advantage than hundreds of others are
enjoying at The West Texas State Normal College. This institu-
tion is better equipped than four-fifths of the colleges of Texas and
for genuine college work is not surpassed in this state.
It is true that a great emphasis is placed here on teacher-train-
ing. but it is also true that young men and young women who do not
expect to teach find here splendid opportunity for regular standard
college work. In fact, it is far better from an educational standpoint
for a young man or young woman- to do at least two years of college
work in a school of this kind rather than in the larger colleges and
Remember we have:
l. A Faculty of fifty specialists.
2. A Building unexcelled for comfort, convenience and
3. A modern fire-proof dormitory for women under the,
best of management.
4. A wholesome college atmosphere, where boys and girls
with ambition may achieve their best.
5. A curriculum rich in content and broad in scope.
6. A training camp for foot-ball beginning Sept. 5.
Why not patronize a home institution that offers superior ad-
For information, write to
J. A. HILL, President.
.Za .Ark-asa - - ---1921
- Tllxfxxi ' -. 1 A, uk.. Xb...Ak' -tx- ,N., I
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I I WEPAYBPERCENT WEPAY4PER CENT
ON TIME DEPOSITS ON SA VINCS ACCOUNTS
START A SAVINGS ACCOUNT
WITH THIS BANK AND ADD TO IT REC-ULARLY
AND YOU WILL BE. SURPRISIED
AT THE. RESULTS.
A Bank Account offers you a safe and sane I
way of reaching your goal-whatever it may H
be-it assures for you the banker's interest in I
your future welfare and it is at once the only
sure and dependable way in which you may
I obtain permanent success.
I . . .
1 Come m and lallf rt over with us.
THE NATIONAL BANK OF COMMERCE
' Capital and Surplus SI50,000.00.
V U lb ,,94',-030 ............ 1921 U
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Panhandle Lumber Co.
s ' E. H. PETTY, Manager.
T Phone 70.
I SER VICE IS OUR Morro
5 VISIT oUR PLAN Boox ROOM
I On 6th between Polk 61 Tyler.
J. W. Collins Drug Company
Telephone 48-77 421 Polk Street.
-up-ilu-1510!-:lp--I..-I-11p..Ip.-..1..1n-.ll.-l.1..1..1.......-...1,1 1 1 .. 1- 1 1
The A. Thompson Produce Co.
707 GRANT STREET
VVALKER'S STUDIO E
710 Lincoln. R
lb 0451.05-a ............ ,1921 U mn
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1 O i N he U fr'
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I "Everything N em"
600 Polk St. Phone I6I 3
Cunningham,s Flower Shop
CUT FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS
l909 Van Buren Street Phone l08l
-1 ,D 5 - C5 V. f--A ,, ,TQ , -I' jg ,A X, T--'-1
YWW Y X
-ix 'S TXSS7 llffin S'X"O"NkX"WX X ' 'X ' I
u A .
E THE BANK OF YOUR CRANDFA THER AND FATHER
SHOULD HA VE YOUR CONSIDERATION A
THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK
b Amarillo, Texas. L
Resources Over S5 ,000,000.00 .
"SECURITY AND SERVICE
' n-ll-u-,nu--n-qu xunipl-ql1mu1un p1ql1qp1n1uu1uas
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KERRS GROCERY K
-ll-mini....ni.-...1..-........-.....1..1......-.-,..--4.-n-.-1.1-4-1-1.1 - 1 - ..n...m.. I
I Come To Canyon-W
H MEET YOUR FRIENDS AT THE
CANYON CAFE T
ff 1 CANYON, TEXAS "
GOOD MEALS SPECIAL ATTENTION H
T TO SHORT ORDERS U
CHASE CONDROY, MANAGER. f
Rooms for Rent in Connection.
.g......-.......,....-..-..-..... ..... ...-.......,....,..............-,.-.....-..-...........-.....
im U S51 -'9ii'05?fiL'f,1Lf "" 1921 O U
:----- F N - ,Y Lfj WNV.--f, -L 1. iii' S 4, I Q' ji A T-'-1'
.....4.xQggg Yiqxi X Q .gfigr xxx-.1-j'?,'i:3?"95
X X Q X M X SX Y xX XL
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5 Swafety. I
immm. .................. .MMMWHHMME
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WE CARRY THE LEADING LINES Q
n OF SPORTING GOODS
I AND GENERAL HARDWARE.
THE AMARILLO HARDWARE CO. I
gfQE1gQQQLAQL5LQllQQGLf ' S A R R
lf Kwitcherkikgin, Phone Z2
ii!! U 121 J?fif:Qsffp,- fG-L-,L ---- 1921 U El
Qs 1 f-i'C'lf'Sgff'f 3' iff e , -1- "ss---
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,!,,,1,,,1,,...,,1,.1,,i,,,1., 11111ii nl-'pimpin 111111 nl-an-n1u1u1l
: SEE OUR GAINSBOUROUGH HAIR NETS
l 'ld hey are Nationally Advertised
e A nice line of Eastman Kodalgs, Conklin Fountain Pans,
i and Eversharp Pencils.
i Prescriptions given careful attention by a Registered Pharmacist
Dohoney-Uliver Drug Co.
i Phone 1001 Fifth and Taylor Sts.
1 --- ----M-------.--------- -------- ---------------------------
i BIC SIX 352,195.00 SPECIAL SIX 51,820.00
I b LIGHT SIX 351,495.00
Cord Tire Equipment on all Models
1 F. o. b. Amarillo.
T Do you know that there has been more Studebaker auto-
i mobiles sold in the United States since January 1, 1921, than
-I any other make of car, except Ford?
i This is a record any automobile manufacturer would be
i glad to own, we feel that this record was made and is being
i maintained because the Studebaker is a winner, its an automobile
i built in every respect for the kind of service 99 per cent of the L
: le want.
1 JOHNSON-JGINER COMPANY, INC.
l P. S.-Don't forget that we operate one of the most modern
1 garages in Texas. Full line of Parts, Accessories, Gasoline,
1 Oils, Storage, Etc.
niu-nn1- - 1qn1lu-un1u- -1:1111 1111:11 u aiu :111 lu-lull:-ullllilllll-Ill
U ,liz .1951-asa ---- ----- 1 921 U
i X W Y U- ,Q ,LY W 4 Q' -X s
1..3xQLN MQ ' IGI. NE? ULXNKY
I . E7 ,Q X, mx.. as E ,N IQ, I
T.-....,,.-..................- - - - - - - - - .. - .. -. .. - ,.. - -
IVIISTLETOE ICE CREAM
THE IVIISTLETOE CREAIVIERIES
...g1 1 1 1.1 1 1 1 1 .,.. .1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 11.1-..,,,1u..14u1mI1w,-
V E Yfff JEWFIRY STORE OF ffff PANNANDLE
Q Q .
DIAMONDS 'rue Nfw 5a1soN--
4:0 Pain sv.
P r A IE r fas
fx fe rv rrfmxms EDI E9 OP fou Ammo
,.1..1..1..1-111.11411 -1.10111 1 11.1.11 1 1 1 1 1g.1m,1.1 1
VV4: can furnish you tanks for water, grain ancl oil.
See us for you underground filling station tanks
and large storage tanks. For oils and gasoline.
Willborn Bros. Company
Allan H. Willborn, Manager.
Phone ZI3 Amarillo, Texas
1.1 1..1...1L,....,,,....,,.. 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1..-.,,1.,.,-.u.1.1 1 .
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lb 35.10086 ............ 19
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OUR BANK IS YOUR BANK---
: Everyone here 1 at your service, we are happy to "
serve you. "
A An intelligent, progressive bank service awaits you I
2 here. There is at your command, our time, attention ix
A and experience, as well as good mechanical equipment A
to give you safety, accuracy and promptness. A
AMARILLO BANK at TRUST COMPANY l
L OUR DESIRE...
IS TO RENDER THE BEST SERVICE
-T POSSIBLE TO OUR CUSTOMERS AND .L
l TO ALL MATTERS ENTRUSTED TO L,
O A E W HALL BE PLEAS- ll
UR C R . E S ,
L ED TO MEET OR CORRESPOND
T' WITH ANY WHO CONTEMPLATE ,L
MAKING A CHANCE OR OPENING ll
NEW ACCOUNTS. H
, AMARILLO NATIONAL BANK ii
-L13 Tjfd T Th ,gg-,.0,5i ........... 192, 'U
I ,. S. Xfggln V , -N s1:....-.'sx.. V. ,, -X l
3ll Polk St. Phone 997
"Presenting At All'Times,
The Newest, and Best Mo-
tion Pictures in the World"
Presenting about 90 per
cent of ALL the most popu-
lar and best lmown Stars.
Continous Daily, Qne to
Eleven P. M.
4l4 Taylor St. Phone 957
The Oldest, Best Establish-
ed, and Most Popular
Vandzville and Musical
Comedy Theatre, in the
Also, New First Run Mo-
4ll Poll: St. Phone 903
That Popular Little Family
Theatre, where The Pick 'O
The Pictures Are always
Presenting all the Best
Known Brands and the Best
Pipe Organ Music.
Continuous Daily--One to
Eleven P. M.
A D. F. 61 R. House A D. F. G: R. House A D. F. or R. House
A UD. F. Sz R. HOUSE ls lhaflfarff of Qu:li.y and Courtesy."
AYLOR COLLEGE is the largest standard college for women in the South
havilng an annual enrollment of more tl an fifteen hundred. During the last
g-.gg1...1nn1up1g..-.Ii 1 1.q1au1.p1..1 1gi.1lp1..1ug1 1 iuuilggqqilniqliggigl-un
eighteen months we have erected five new buildings at a total cost of nearly
three-quarters of a million dollars. Our R. E.. Burt Hall is the finest dormitory
in the South. It is a fire proof building with private bath and private dressing
room connected with each and full length mirror on every dressing room door.
We have the same entrance requirements as has tfe University of Texas,
and the same recognition from the State Department of Education. In addition
to standard courses leading to standard degrees, we have all the special courses
that any student might wish. We have twenty teachers and nearly five hundred
students in the Music Dpartment alone, thus giving us the largest and strongest
music department of any college in tfe South.
Summer term opens June 8. with a full term's credit. All literary courses
and specials will be offered. Why waste all summer? Shady campus, sleep
ing porches and swimming pool will make your stay delightful. Fall term
opens September 26. Loan fund for deserving students. For additional in-
J. C. HARDY, A. M., Ll... D., President,
' .lb .1942-asa ---- ---- 1 921
im -'WEEE i '12, .,g4',.05-CQ .... ..... 1 931 if
-,T"'n'--V ---- V f W, .-C' sw fo, it J Y X Q' ' ,
--+1eEXK,e it igbi Malisi. ji'
as-' X e i it
I ,- un!-xi: XX, YYY: V Xi---if-R---KX, Run .K .x Vx l .X l I "
4...-..... -....-......-........-...- - - - - ......-..-..........-...-..-............-..-..-..-..-...
aa ,- MILLER 8: CULEKE W. E. CEE
u Attorneys Lawyer
i A 'll N '
Suite 2, New Fuqua Bldg. man? axfinail-'Bank Bldg'
iz Amarillo, Texas. 'man 0' exas'
E -nu-ll-ll:-In-luinliul 111111 --nl- 1uu1ln1cl1nluvlllulilnzqlilnilvxlw-
CONFECTIONERY- DR. E. L- pR1CE
Best Cold Drinks in the City. Osffvpafhic Svffialisf
1 Fair Theatre Bld'g.
T Fresh, Home Made Candies Phone 795.
i Every Day.
4th and Taylor
1 THIS ANNUAL
is printed in one of the largest and most completely equipped plants
in the Southwest. ln this organization there is teamwork of the
I most practical, loyal kind, the same as that which in a live student
! staff produces copy and art work worth printing.
L When we complete a book like this there is always a
1 feeling of personal interest in each of its living char-
! acters, and as many of you will perhaps frequently-
! and others some time at least-have the good for-
tune to be in our home city, remember there is a
cordial welcome and a special invitation extended
you to visit our big, busy, modern publishing plant,
and the elegant Stationery, Book and Gift Store
operated in connection.
COME TO SEE US
UdS'ELL 8? COCKRELL
EiE?Panhand1e Printing Qi
Our Business is to Help Your Business"
1.14-lub Pal .Jf AMARILLO. TEXAS
FINE PR1NT11vc Books--Gift C0045
E Offfce Supplies
f ' 5-P1-wt .. gif. --E- Faux'-'-'-
310: 44 :l1e:
F. F. Phillips, President Dr. A. Caldwell, Vice-Pres.
H. E.. Fuqua, Treasurer
J. O. Guleke, Secretary
J. E. Spann
F. F. Phillips
Dr. A. J. Caldwell
H. E. Fuqua
J. O. Guleke
Sam B. Vaughn
A. H. Willborn
C. H. Hubbell
I. A. Bush
Ray C. Johnson
E. E. Roos
Dedicated to Constructive Civic Service
on the Motto: "We Build."
UM .ld J7g'z'osa ---- ------ I 921 U
r S ci, ,IQ -- - H ,
l : YQXW- A- W fi- .ul
ASAINT MARY'S ACADEMY S
A Select Boarding School for young
ladies. Accredited to the State De-
partment of Education, Austin, Tex.
High School and Primary Department
Music, Art, and Languaguages.
FOR CATALOG APPLY TO THE REGISTRAR
l1u1us1uo1:n:-ou1u.1n.1n-........1,.1..-..q.1..1.'1. 11- -H.-.l....1..-. - .. 1..1..1u.
CHOCOLA TES DE LUXE
"THE CONFECTION THAT WINS AFFECT1ON."
lm 'U ,liz .f7g'rasa ----.------- 1921 U L
---1-1-. - r Y C -I ,. .QM -' x
as N. v s N b- - ,x .
l , AYTL W., l
,, "FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS."
AMARILLO GREENHOUSES I
A. ALENIUS, Proprietor.
Fourth and jackson Phone III6.
-.no-111:11 l1n1l- 1
j AUToMoB1LE SUPPLIES--
L FULL LINE AUTOMOBILE ACCESSORIES
ii Auto Springs-Tools-Spark Plugs
Auto Chemicals-Paint and Varnish. il
Tourists Goocls A Specialty Q
Luggage Carriers-Tents-Canteens '
Water Bags-Folding Cots-etc. "
Sinclair Oil-Fisk Tires. if
THE ANDREWS-MCDONALD COMPANY E
it 8th and Polk Phone 2233.
uf..-..-...... .. - - .. - - - - - - .. - .. .-..-.I--u----..--.-ln-..-I----......-QQ
mi U lb J94',.o5-a ............ 1921 U Ui
of : - I fs- .ss-I
THIS BANK ----
" "f-: . Effi-52 ,gif izilgf 'Q 5 fiif"'55f?-'Eff
. . . .
Cannot praise praise too highly the Amarillo
Public Schools. There is nothing reasonable it
will not do for the children.
EEE--Fw Completion of Public school work IS the I
ia :flfimni most important accomplishment in the lives of L
fgi qxgggllll it most people, because It teaches confidence in I
3! lg Him,-3533 'Qi Q themselves, in recording success instead of fail-
lr' I ......... No.1 1, W . . . .
E. F5 E S A ,lllllillf Wi. it ure in the first important undertaking.
Q1 Bl ffm Mlllil, if ,
H' ' mil ,l l,l: will'll11':ziv':,:1-wx.,tg'N Start a bank account here as the next im-
H ig lu 1 'li 'll'lllIPIl'llll31i'mI-UrlI-3
I ' Q Q k 77,7 Y 5
GUARANTY STATE BANK
i Western Motor Company
I l4-l I6 W. Fifth St. Amarillo, Texas
FINE IEWELRY DIAMONDS CUT GLASS
Amarillofs Oldest Established jeweler
409 Polk Street Amarillo, Texas.
.L.1n.- I--n-up-In-u1n1ll1n1ul--ul1ua- -1 - 1 1 1 -II-In1ln1nn1:u1lp1ln1pl1..1.,1.
M U A .f9q'z'osa ---- ----- I 921 U
e .M X ,, xx
I + L Lwfitfx- . N Q. M W. 5 . ,X . I
I 5. xx., ,
Witt, Butler 81
To our baseball score service: a nice
cool place to come and enjoy a '
smoke and get the dope from the BROKERS
gang. The Pennant race will soon E
be on the Home Stretch- I See Us if You Want to go Broke
This is your invitation H
Broke all the time
CICAR STORE 8: SHININC
"Smokes and all the latest news"
Office Hours I2 to I:00
Sieber 6: Tumer
415 Polk St. Phone 426
One Hour for Lunch
N J. C. PENNY co.
"A Nation Wide Institution"
j' 3l2 Stores In 27 States it
I a Dry Goods - Ready-to-Vlfear
ll . - '
Mens and BOYS Clothing Lumber, Shingles, Briclds, Paints
ll SHOES Y Plaster, Posts, Wmdows,
Better Merchandise for Less Doors al Moulding.
I Established is years
4 PROMPT SERVICE
x New Department Store l
in In AITlHI'ill0 ll l60l Lincoln St. Phone 829
70l Polk Street
WE WELCOME YOU
U fb .f7g'z'osa ----- 1921 U
l ,. fi?-'L We Luci I
ll Look Here Students A
S L IM J I M l
NEXT SUNDAY AND EVERY SUNDAY
1 - nv THE -- I
1 Amarillo Daily News
li n-m-m- - -In-M-I'-'W
THE CITY NA TIONAL BANK
ra OF AMARILLO i
Capital Stock .............. Sl00,000.00
Surplus .................. I 0,000.00
fl SER VICEABLE 1'
,, Uncle Sam Guards Your Money When
Deposited in This Bank.
liI .lT'l H'll lTl 'Iii'lllillillllllulflillllllllllu llillllll?llTlll'lil+
,Q E DHA lb .zqfrosa ------------ 1921 U M-
E 5' A ,, C.Li,,.,m,fb5 ,:2'3:' 1 .SQ jd' .
A I E fxwf 11431 f -E M- I
Q: at i: ::1::1x4:n1::1::2lli. igiql-gn: :ing -n4::1:p1::7nn1ql1qp.1ggi.p1n-.1
THE DEASON TIRE SERVICE
I D. B. WATTERS, Manager.
UNITED STA TES AND COODYEAR TIRES
M RETREADING, VULCANIZINC, CASINCS, TUBES
.....n-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-......-..-..-..-..- .-n -.-- --..-..-..-..-...w E
, WE ARE READY AS USUAL-
WITH A COMPLETE LINE OF- Q,
I FISHING TACKLE 1,
'I ATHLETIC EQUIPMENT. ,I
8 Let Us Supply Your Wants. If IH
NUNN ELECTRIC COMPANY Il
4l 7 Polk Street Amarillo, Texas. Phone 79 I
3 U ,lb .fgkosa ----'------- 1921 U Li
' x ' 'ffm " - ii"l
'Q X Qi-v-'71 A eff5'Ne----
IMPROVES WITH USE H
206 East 7th Street I"
F Quit Buying? Cas n
Nothing But The Best To Eat and Buy Mileage. fl
Served Family Style
Monthly Rates I
MODEL 4-WILL DO IT l
Mrs. Cora M. Green
Phone l679 l Overland-Texas Co
l Amarillo, Texas. la
I Earlytlralnand TROY STEAM
.5 Elevatorfo. LAUNDRY 5
i GRAIN AND SEEDS 5
Y ' L .
Allen Early, President N' Vernon' Prop'
, ,, H. L. Keams-Vice-Pres.-Mgr. Ph0nes'42 and 124. JL
ll 1 R. C. Neely, Sec-Treas. I ll
W Q i ' 1:
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"N V- if-5 ,.:pxsf'fff'1: 433' LL, , -IQ9 'A ,
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,I f G, ssf -, - ttf sg... Y- -My
" N- Xie' 4, like New Q-M AV wx- 1 I
Il +l1nl1nn1ln1ll1ln1nn-ln 11111111111 a - -- - --- 1 - 1 ws 1 1' -nu-1:
I ll AN AGENCY ORGANIZED FOR SERVICE
H aw.1:...,.w .W H, .mu
T 4 WXLLXAALL xmns of
I N S ggxguc E
H fam lnxlonvuigfeg-Ofxfffi urrvnou is
Anything Insured Against Everything
l -..-..-..-.. -....-.... ...................-W.-. .-........-..-....-.- - -
f WE SPECIALIZE ON YOUNG MENS'-
HIGH SCHOOL MODELS CLOTHING
BROOKS 81 HALEY
"Tailors io Men Wlio Know."
5 eos Polk si. Phone uses.
The girls of today are the housewives of to-
3: morrow. Habits formed in early life are hard
H to break. Your daughters are using
AMARYLLIS and GREAT WEST
ll flours in their classes at school, and you can use
. I them in your home with the same success.
it "BUY IT-YOU'LL LIKE IT"
fl GREAT WEST lVllLl. 81 ELEVATOR ICO.
'i""""1' ""' ""1"'1"""""'1'l 11l1i111111111 ll1ll-ll1ll:ll--ll-nl-u
U lb dy!-rosa . .. ..... 1921 'U
lx' Y s 7 , -T CJ G , H ld-gt. -va K3 - x
.....4.xxX1N: E sg, Wir, ' Y , I-TN MQKZ. ,u f N -W+---
IX 4- ll xg 'V' .M K lg, I
u?u1ll1nl1uu-nn-nn1un-nu-nn-nn1nn-nn1un-uun- nnnu 1nn--nn1-uu- nnnn -1m----x-- u:1n --N11 I.-nnznn-. r--uni-uningg.
1 E E SE - 1
I 1 '
4 ee l
! ' I
1MMWMMMW---mmw----mmM-mMmmMmEI .... .,,. .,.. .1Q. .... .... .... .... .,,. .... ....
: OUR SERVICE IS FIRST CLASS
f THE LEADER BARBER SHOP 5
: 506 Poui STREET. I
5 ''EH"H""WE"'m''W'M""""H'H"H'H"m"M"M""H"m"m"E'E"w'W"M" ' ' ' ' ' ' "" 5
' . . F
Exqulsltely Styled Footwearw h
e FOR WOMEN AND CHILDREN
E "Careful Painslalgfng Service"
' . l
E The Premler Boot Shop
I At Montgomery Bros.
l 607 Polk Street Phone 7l8. i
i.-M.-E - E- .- ..1. - oooo -E- Qooo - oooo .EQQ - .oeb - 1,i1 .. - -1- olo. - Eloo - EAE. - ,QQ1 -M ,o,E -M - -M-.n-M.-.i
if U' lb Jggrosa ............ 1921 U
- 4 4 ..
"' " rg Yr - A N fx-
DDD fw P51 F?-zijn-T19 lf-1 QE? fam rii
A EDWU T WE 'A
CULLUIVI IVIOTOR COMPANY, Inc. T
IIO W. 5th Street Phone 161
-..-.....-..-..-..- -..-..- -..-..-..-..-..-..-..-.....-.....,.....- -.- - -,.- J
OUR BEST ADS ARE NEVER WRITTEN
-People Wear Them.
PANHANDLE RSTEAM LAUNDRY T
'T'THE BIGGEST AND BEST"
-..-.....-..-......-......-u.-..-u.-..-..-..-..-......-.....-..-..-...,..- ,...-......- H
MORROW-THOMAS HARDWARE CD. if
BASE BALL GOODS--FOOT BALL GOODS L
TENNIS GOODS-BOXING OLO VES 5
E1SH11vc TACKLE-CUTLERY A
BURKE GOLF EQUIPMENT
"A COMPLETE LINE ALWA YS IN STOCK."
MORROW-THOMAS HARDWARE CO. E
U lb ............ 1921 U
'-l mf of E ff -E we
ix V Y: '3'1i'XX..'A'hE':LNgxX. N x
.. 1..1p..-..-.g.1..1..1U.-.....g,1,u..-g.1,.....1..1......l.1q......-I'-.n.-.,-1...1..1. il. ...gl-lp-4.1,
THE PANHANDLES OLDEST STORE SINCE l897 P
The Place to Buy Ladies' Ready-to-Wear, x
' M illinerp, Dry Coods and Shoes.
PHONES, 2, 26. 1910 I
E AIMXIULECYM WH6TEL'n"""'n'
fi m. E f
L IEE' N . 7
. N f
'1 fa,lilLl L,, E " E
nm o1n.1c.g we-11.13 5,521 l.
u X, 1' 1'-13' ' Lal K, ' ' " 1.11 It-' "
" ! 'F Usmsemguexeg, E454
-E , i q-3Qv'j:2' mm Em ,mow
It fi 1 ' 5' '
h f' .
The Place Where Hzgh School Banquets and Parties are Hcrld.
N '. X BUY YOUR-
i '23 Qe- -E ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES ag
' 'f b yzg ig j -W
SALES DEPARTMENT '
r- LEW of A Phone 105 ' W
.. ,fy 1- -.g,f,q:. .
MQ' ' 5:3?.'2seif---.frm .. .-
i CITY LIGRIVT 81 WATEI? QQMPANY
' ni...-.np-., .. .. .. g. 1q.A-g..-.g1q.1g.-......q,-.g.1......,1.....gl-...-...-.gl-.....g.-.......-....-..1...-gg-44.
5-Q5 U J94',.05-0 ............ 1921 U Dj!
M--li A is QQ ,
.1-.Aegis sxQqXx':9'fSSx,w 3 ,...:3?,siussz... ,L H+-
l 2- xv NW' We W Nl
+....-..-...-.....................,...-......-... ..--..-L. .A:::::.f:.-..:::,..f::: f:-:: :--...p
I CIMTYQDRUQ STGRE if
H WALL PAPER - PAINTS - NUNALLY'5 CHOCOLATES ll
H EASTMAN KODAKS 8: SUPLIES - ,IEVJELRY
I NYAL'S FAMILY REMEDIES
,, We Develop Your Films.
S We Fill More Prescriplicns Than Any Slirc in the City. H
ff Phones, 450 - 1000 QL
T -u1n1n-lu1an1ul1n-un1nn1un-sun1u1nu--l:7lu1::-Yrurs 1-:ff-' - 1 :i -1 -7 .: -- --n- E
H Rooms 22-23-24 Nunn Building.
L. A. WELLS IN VLSTLLLNL c0MPANY li
RANCH LANDS O11 LEIISES
FARM LANDS CITY PROPERTY
Q -..-..--.-.I-...-n-..-..-L.-.. ----- ..-..-.:-..--- -I--U -.--.....-..........,-
5 514 Polk sued Phone 646 1
L STL-IIN-BLOCH and COLLECIAN CLOTHES, Furnishings ,
,L W. L. Douglas and Flcrsleim Shoes for Men and Boys.
Belber Traveling Goods, Holeproof Hosiery for Men, Women and Children
Stetson, Knapp Felt and Connett Hats
Headquarters for UCOLLEGIAN JUNIOR" Sails and Boys
,L Clothing and Shoes fl
Li..-...............,....-.......-........,.......-..-,.-.......-..-...-........-...- ,.,........., - . --. -.. .....-.aiu
m U lk Jgiposa .... .. . .1921 U W-
-ni..1..1.......i.q-gg.-I..-.nninliuniuuinuinuinn1n.1nu1ql11.11.11-4141-1-11 ru --.--gg.-qw
Q M K-N: H
---- ----- ------------------------- ---------- - -------if n
REESE 5. ALLEN REFINING Co. H
BOYS---MAKE YOUR DAD BUY PALO DURO CASOLINE
BRAZELTON LUIVIBER COMPANY
T. Parks, Manager. T
"THE HOME BUILDERS." S
We Handle The Best.
200 N th F'll re Street Ph 257 Z
.SODA CICARS K
DEW DRGP INN CONFECTIONERY
5085-Q Polk Street Phone 691
-, , .. .- .-an-nu:-uu1l iiliii 1 - 1-IlilI1ll1lnzuuzuliql-...1,,1,,1,,1ll
jj U ga .1951-asa ------.---.- 1921 'B Ui
'- F L Ci, J, ,-,N , .3 , . -
.- T ,SL-:.. KW' - z- , gk-
f!,v1u- -vt-1 -1 1 -nn1n1nn--an-nu1m1uu-u1au1nn1u-nn1n 1 1n-- n1un1nn-m:1nn1uu1uu-:ak
MOORE-POSTON CO. I
' '-THE STORE WITH THE coops
Corner 7th and Polk. N
"The Busy Corner" I
Merclfanclise of Quality at Lswcst Co:1si:tent Mvrlct Pric:-Q If
H 1llTlllTllllllillllilllTllllTlllllll'll ll9Tll1llll 7lllilKllllllT"91h6l -1 it 1
LURRIE 81 SPANN 1
I All Kinds of Insurance
H f BONDS - AUTOMOBILES - LIABILITY - PLA TE CLA SS le
ll HAIL AND CROPS - REAL ESTATE ll
E "'l:ffl: Ill ::fl: l:" lf' :I llTl:?l: l:- lllil:-lifllili-HilllllTllTllT101 iPl'iVllTll1
" A fa fi '1
ii O. L. TOLZIEN 31 SUN lVIUblC :JTORIL
w We thank the students and faculty for the busi-
ness they l-ave given us this season.
ll We trust that we have renclerecl tlfe service re I
tl quiredg which, in turn will mean a continuance
1: of your patronage in the future.
l You are Welcome any time anal our music. I
H records and player pianos will entertain you.
I I7 W. 7th Street "THE HOUSE OF QUALITY" Amarillo, Tex. ll
n'n1.-.pg1.,.-.g1q1q1,,.-.'1g,1.,1,,.-.g-n!1,31,!..,!-.,,1,,1.p-.ul1uq11q..-,.-H1 .- np.-nv.-un..,
L-il ll -51 ff9ff9ff7fllQ ""' 1??Z,,,, s U
? Y ,f hw L7 Y:-tw, h ,T L. 1, 1 Gel Z'
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- N: A5112 K QM-4mf 'J - pk- A . I
T1n-q..........1li..1.i1..1..1..1..1..1.,1,,1,-. ... 1 1.-. . .. - 1 - ...... 1 .- .-.lg
V TEXAS lvl. 81 Nl. COMPANY l
BoT7",ff1s 5 DDA WATER
I AND JOBBERS OF CONFECTIONERY
l 4' 5 Taylor Street H
Q -..-.....-..-..-.-..---..-..-..-.. ---------... -.-.....- T
I ' T
i T i
f j.RQ..ONEY 81 CO. E
! ' OAKLAND AND VETLIE !
2 54LEs AND SERWCE 1
i II7 W. 5th Street Amarillo, Texas S
H -..-..-..-..-..-..-......-..-n.-..-..-..-......-....,.....-..-.,-..-..- -..- -......- 5
PHOTOGRAPHS BY TELEPHONE--
ll are of course impossible, but a visit to our x
studio ancl a glance at the flgtest styles. in
I photographs you will find pa most pleasent
107 E.. 7th St. Phone 104 li
Q. -'.1.,,-W.-,, .. 1. - . -. - ,.- E. .............,.....N-,,,1,,,-,.,....-..-...,..-..-.........u-..-.,......,i
if lb J94',.05-0 ......... . . .1921 W-
,aTef- F Y,,..Ci,s.w,f'f- if - -ii!! A , rm X
YQ" X WL Wg ""-X NW-I -A -- X i, -Kirks' X
I X T .. we ls -ii. I .st
Mr. Mc.: "Yes, I have been a Freshman, too. Some of the happiest years of
my life I spent as a Freshman."
"What makes you think so?"
"Why, they feed the baby garlic so that they can find it in the dark."
She-"I never try to parade my virtues."
He-"No, it takes two to make a parade."
Lucille-"But how do the deaf-mutes know
Mr. Baker-Oh, they ring the dumb-bell." '
Moose-"I dreamed I died last night."
Quint-"Wihat woke you up?"
Moose-"The heat." '
Lives of football men remind us
That they write their names in blood,
And, departing, leave behind them
Half their faces in the mud.
when it's dinner time?"
Lewis and his father were watching the dance from the side lines.
"I bet you never saw any dancing like this back in the nineties, eh, dad?"
Once, but the place was raided."
Gladys-"I smell something burning."
Ruth--"That's Mr. Wilson roasting his Geometry class."
"Why 'do married men live longer than single men?
nllhey don't, it just seems longer."
JUST LIKE GRADY
Grady Word says his idea of the meanest man is the man who takes his girl for a
joy-ride, promising not to kiss her-and then keeps the promise.
' IN BIOLOGY
Bill--'iWasn't that a fine lecture by Mr. Baker on "T
John-"Yes, he was so full of his subject."
Mr. Wilson-"So you see the first answer is zero."
Moose-"All that work for nothing."
AT THE DANCE
Pete-"Who is that terrible looking woman."
Quint-"rl'hat's my sister."
Pete-"Oh, that's alright, you ought to see mine."
he Culture of Prunes
.liz .1942-osa W --19.01 ll 7
---- "3 QE -gi' "li X 'QQ 'x ' i""-"-
1,-,c ? ,KX vegfx QNX Q M. Z X ,s.tcwS-. ,Q ...STS .... NSS.-...s....
Xxx X1 X 'Nil' .T -L ,
-I . xt .Q .
- L. , ANA- - X. KW- Sw. xxx., -Qt., .
WE FEATURE MITCHELL DRESSES-
A -VERITE SUITS
ii -KAHN COATS
T, -MADAM FLANDERS BLOUSES
1 -EISK HATS s
7 NO TWO STYLES AL1KE
L M B
1 PREMIER BOOT SHOP
'Il 1 'T ' litl I l hutIIl101107!I-vllvlllll-uullllltllvllt t TIIl70hlill1llillill1 I
,I . 5.1 Murun
Cars in which Depenclability, Ease and Economyuof 'T
Operation are embodied together with Smartness of U
Appearance and Comfort.
-1 Considering improvements our prices are now below W
,5 pre-lvar basis. -
fi TONEY CHISUM I
I -. - ,- T.- .... :...-.:.-..u-..-. -..-,.-,.-.....-.....-.... - -.-..-.....-..- I
I 2 1
i . . . l if
I What rs New ln Pictures? I "The Best of Service" :T
T AMARILLO ART N OJFT L 'S 'mf M0110 We L
I SHOP I 7
1 fThc Shop Uniques Z OLYMHC I
H Picture Framing E BARBER
H ! SHOP. M
T 7I 7 Polk St. Phone 706 1 ,
T i 4
1 ! u
P11111 11111111111 l1u1ll1ll1lI 1111111 un1ln1u11:1111:a111111111qP"
JU-Q Walk .A'4'fc-sa .,-.- 1921 U F
refs rr Q -N X
1-1 r is t
-W f-QS' Wi-it ii ext.. an X
5----M-H'--W ---------------------- 4--------Q
5 Sig? I
z R ' l
l ,sr i
l c c Z
l ee when a el er needs 3
I N .
1 ea 'rzenci 1
li that's what Rotary is for. Rotarians know ' l
i how much you High School boys and girls :
: want to do ancl intend to do-and Rotary is
l keen to help you do the big things you 'plan l
L for yourself, your school, and your community. l
1 Rotary is an organization of activebusiness and professional
I men, representing every major line of business and pro- i
1 fessional work in the community. Rotary helps harness the i
i brain energy and heart energy of its members to community '
i service. Rotary believes in its motto and tries hard all the li
, time to practice it. ,
L Service above self. He profits most who serves best"
l , ,
l Z ' t C Z t A 'll '
Q he Rotary ala of man o 1
i International Association of Rotary Clubs
Z Ross D. Rooms, President RAY E. HANSON, Secretary
l - I
l i r
F'-"' " """"""' '11111 11111 1 un-n--n-un-n-nu-n--n-u-un--n1n-nlo
-55 -190050 - -- H 1 -1921 'U
,g:-w---- Q V A.,C.i,:,,gQ,' .:gI,- V A KL, -5 -
XX --vw N ' :' If . , ' .Q tw.-l.
'nil' F'7lll'lTllTlliIITUUTIITU?Ili'lliillillillillilllhlllllllllli lilillilli i illillillili
I o I
I I GET
1 Young ' of 3
I f - ' A"' , To our basehall score serviceg or nice
I v I fool place to come and enyoy a
I o I' I smoke and get the dope from the
. I gang. The Pennant race will soon
I I X be on the home stretch.
2 I .
I "Duck" j- ' 1 This is poor invitation
H H 1 I::: I
at I I I ELKS
I f - I CIGAR STORE at SHINING
5 Q I ll E
U I cb "Sm0lfms and all the latest news"
I 412 P Ik Q I - '
I: 0' Ut' -I " Sieber Sc Turner
I Phone 58' 415 Polk st. Phone 426
i -nxnur - 1- lu:nuL:n1mIunn--ln1ln1vllil11Il1l11ll1ll1lliluxln-ml-nil!-ll-luiln-nil:-o
I We wish to thank all of those who havef
helped make this book possible. : : : :
I GORDON T. BUTLER, Editor
5 B. W. HAYDEN, Manager.
'f"-l-- - - -- - ..
il ,VII I diff,-O55 .... ..... I YQJ9 1 U
X. I W gl, x N ul 'xx' -xg. x A E X
X- Q: - --'-fx X' 61' X 2. QQ. 'D 3aDfNaxX Aw--NN
I' --4' N. X xxx-A .- xxx. , , L, H 4,1 ,wmv V ' MIN.
1, 45, 'Qu N., . Q... -X W, ,Qt
1 , .. ., ,,,, LLM.,
' Q M- -1-Q ZZ?-.Hf.l'OSd -A--- 19 9' .U J
You R ANNUAL
Can be no more arfislic
Than ine engraving used
no more inferexfingj flxan
flxe ideas presenfed no
more unique Hxan ifs
100 per cent three Wajs
'Xlse the Se-Nices
A7014 W70 rfh , A7I5,xas.
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