Amarillo High School - La Airosa Yearbook (Amarillo, TX)
- Class of 1924
Page 1 of 168
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 168 of the 1924 volume:
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Q ll "Hoyt, I want you to sit down in front." said the teacher. 55
Y ul cant' said Hoyt, "I ain't built that way." X'
Ray: "My brother is so strong that the other day he tore up a pack of card! 2
iz' if? with one hand." Q
X Lon: "That's nothing, a chap l know rushed out of the front door and tore 5
3 3 up the street." V'
r 5 ,-1-li l
Q l I
3 l It was a busy day in the butcher shop. The butcher yelled to the boy who helped
l him. 4 ,
l "Hurry up, john, cut off Mrs. Murphy's leg. weigh Mrs. Jones' ribs and slice Mrs.
'ki johnson's tongue."
ii e "-'E 1
l Peggy: "Will you call me early in the morning?" l
1 fl Ellyn: "No, it might wake me up."
,Q l -..--T- .
I The night was dark and stormy, I never will forget
z When the train pulled into the station
1 rr The bell was wringing wet.
FQ 5, Carl M. "Why clidn't you answer my note?" 5
Q2 it Johnnie L. "I clidn't get it and besides I clicln't like some things you said in it." 5
Q li -1-
, Q ,i
rl "John's a fine shap. l-le takes things as they come!"
54 "Yes, he took my rubbers yesterday!" fl
, A pole cat is an animal you kill with a pole n' the longer the pole the better. lg
ii ' -it. ill
ll . Let's be gay X
iz While we may
r il And seize love with laughter ,
1 lj I'll be true as long as you A
ri And not a moment after. Y
,l ' , ,I
'ln 'Y History teacher: "Now, who can tell me what the ruler ofg Russia used to be
N' I "The Czar", bellowed the class. ' li
li 3 "Right! and what was his wife called?" ,
l "The Czarinaf' two or three ventured. ,H
i l "Good," said the teacher. Now. I wonder if you know what the Czar's child- QI?
f ' ren were called?" ,ill
J ll There was a long pause, then one bright student fEllynJ piped up: "Czardines!" l'
'L A --T ai
V' Mr. Hinds in Chemistry laboratory: "If this experiment were to fail, we would lf
' all be blown sky high. Now come closer so that you will be better able ti' follow me." ll
, 1, ,
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Ninety-Four V v V Y Y v md-raiwgi
1 it TAKING WAYS 5
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FIFTY YEARS AGO
Willie Mclntosh with an all day sucker
lf il Grady Wilson learning his A. B. Cis
Lily Humphreys a dainty delicate lassie
I Gordon Hinds reciting "Little Boy Bluei'
Maggie Avent learning to walk
Cora Avery riding a calf
Alma Mays riding a tricycle
' Anna Klappworth jumping rope.
Charlie Rogers playing Marbles
Berkley Vaughn dressed as Lord Fauntleroy
Mrs. Brint on roller skates.
Gervis Taylor in her cradle.
Mr. Lackey pulling a toy train.
Dana Harmon crying for her rattle.
y, Theresa Bucy growing tall.
A 'l on! The Lightning Bug is Brilliant H
, And he hasn't any Mind:
i He wanders thru Creation
X N With his Headlight on Behind
ll Ben L. and Charles H., after they had been SML Rogers office for playing hooky.
Ben L.: "Mr, Rogers uses good grammar doesn't he?"
Charles H.: "Yes, but his sentences are too long."
AMONG OTHER IMPOSSIBLE, TRY TO IMAGINE-.
Margaret Rasco not giggling
I 5 Jewell Ballard walking fast
l Troy without Mary
Yourself clapping with one hand
' 1' Oscar Anderson making love
, Ray Boyles in a dress suit
j Alvin Daves drawing wine out of an empty flask
, Wave Westbay trying to live on beauty
. ll Any one falling on his back 'and breaking his nose
U i Albert Wyaw dissipating
, .4 Hershel Tadlock a dwarf .
ji George Ray as a sheik.
A fox sleeps but counts hens in his dreams, -
1 U --, i,-
Nature can not jump from winter to summer without a spring, or from summer to
fi ly winter without a fall.
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ji LC! ,!l11'f,1Sc1 1924 E51
fnifiety-Six? ' 'Y' ' Mi-'VY' if i J 'mx-' Al i ' V in 5 ' V' Ah ' "
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' FIFTY YEARS HENCE
ll Frank l-liginbotham peddling bananas
ll Julia Jones as a Prima Dona
i Carl Miller as a horse doctor
,lo Billie Roberts keeping house on the banks of the Jordan
Ellyn Dickson a social reformer
Gus Thomas supporting Clara
Marjorie Neely as an old maid
Thad Ansley as a beauty specialist
1 ,Jennie Mae Daniels a chorus girl
Windy Nicklaus a dancing master
l Nancy Works attending Windy's dancing school
Corrine Tipton curling Willie's hair
1 Frank Howard as a millionaire
' Earl Elkins training little tigers
Q Regene Gilvin a nun
ldelma Conoley a toe dancer
f ln air we heard the battle cry
To Arms, to arms, ahoy!
The darts of Cupid swiftly fly
3 And Mary won-The Siege of Troy.
li ' Out in California
Along the ocean beaches
:' You're apt to find a lemon there
Nl? But oh, the Sonkist peaches!
if Visitors: "ls it ever dry here?"
gi Student: "Couldn't say, m'am: l've only been here three months.
A small boy went into a dry-goods store and asked the price of collars.
.Clarkr Two for a quarter.
Small Boy: l-low much will one cost? '
i Clerk: Fifteen cents. I
Small Boy: Well, I'll take the other one.
g --i r
' Charles Green: l'Mary, did the grocer have pigs feet?"
Mary Nobles: "I don't know, he didn't take off his shoes while l was there." i
E Say have you seen a man around here with one arm named Smith?"
i. "I don't know, what was the name of the other arm?" I
Teacher: "Girls you must leave the room."
Girls: "Yes m'am we didn't intend to take it with us."
I Mr. Hinds: "Charles Mac. this is the third time that you have looked on Mary's Z
Y paper. , c - 9 - - N l
Charles: , 'Yes slr, she cloesn t Wl'llB very plainly. E
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l ' A PUPILXS IDEA OF GRATITUDE
f V I am grateful to whoever is responsible-
That I don't have to go to school all my life.
That Mr. Mclntosh is not my father.
Q! 1 That it cloesn't ram more than every other day.
il? vi That I'm not a school teacher. -
lr lfli That Mr. Wilson does not try to make a bright remark very often
52 7 That six weeks exams clon't come once a week.
That I'm not a freshman.
Ig A That girls don't always walk backwards and sometimes choose another place than
'i the stairs to conduct their conversations.
if E, That I know more than all my teachers together.
ll That Latin is a dead language.
That I have a good set of teeth.
ll That Miss Klappworth never makes use of sarcasm in disciplining her classes.
j That English teachers don't compel us to read all of Milton.
,l ' That we have the sacred privilege of lynching those who persist in relating anti-
i quated witticisms.
1' HL That bananna pies exist.
v li That "Pop" Hinds likes candy and will allow its unrestricted mastication on due
'N 1 payment of tribute,on the basis of fifty percent.
That ignorance is bliss Chlspecially beneficial to the Happiness of jim Lumpkin.,
' it That teachers are sleepy and near sighted.
ll That in Hershal Tadlock, we have at least one classmate whom no one can look
A .5 down upon.
l lil That Frank Howard will soon be in jail and we will no longer be irritated 'by
E his silly giggling.
A That I don't have to write any more "funny" remarks for this Annual.
T it --ee
X FAMOUS FACTS BY FOOLISH FOLKS
E ll Leonard Sharp-"Oh lets play 'hookyl ". I H
1 Richard Nunn-"I was named after Richard the Lion-Hearted.
l . Elwood Phillips-nl have a contract to play with Sousa in l95O."
l Nlarvin Twaddell-"Our annual will rival any of Shakespeare's productionsf
'L Robert Teed-"Amarillo High was too small for my intellectf'
ll Ray Boyles-"Oral themes are the delight of my life."
1 lVlervin Ford-nl ship tin cans to my cousin Henry."
l Wave Westbay-"Demosthenes hasn't anything on me."
,, U Paul Hare-"I am a good Easter symbol."
Nj Aeleen Cooki"lVly name has been in prominence since the world's Creation."
ll' Esther Loving-nl make the world go 'roundf'
l, Eugenia Willie Vvhittingtoninvvitty witticisms work wonders."
Q T, Lilly Mae Hackler-"I am pure, sweet and white."-may be.
' THREE ACT TRAGEDY -
I lst Act. Bull and two toradors
L Znd. Act: Bull and one torador
V, 3rd, Act: Bull.
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The other day I
Went up to the
Study for a
Quiz and I went
Up to the
I was a1.d
To do anything
So I decided
To take the
My own hands
And I turned
Around and asked
Stop talking and
I had hardly
Got the words
Out of my
Geometry Teacher: "Say, john,
your father must be an athlete." ' I
john "How's that?" V
Geometry Teacher: "Well, he cer-
tainly raised a dumbellf' '
l hear he's a self made man-
well he certainly loves his
-' ' l
"Have you helped support the an- ,
"Why no-it has a staff."
Boss fto High School student ap-
plying for a,job:j "Yes, l need a 3
hoy. Do you smoke?" l I
High School Student: "No thanks
Sat on the Mouth 'till
Chairs back some one tapped Egiiayou can treat me to an ice cream l
Of me and Me on the -- E
They started a Shoulder and A CLOTHED INCIDENT
Behive of I turned .. l I
She: I want you to come to our 'Q L
Choice scandal Around and it house party with me." l
in . l il
Wlxich I was the He: Thanks. ls it fornlal, or 5 '3
shall l wear my own clothes? .
Ortli-nrilv Floorwalker and '
NVould have she had tt A li
Wanted to Lime card in First lirother: "How do you spell Fi
phthisls? i l
Hear' but Her hand which Second Brother: "Just as l d-n 4
That: qtziz- She said wouldrh llleaselu lg ll
30 l looked I please fill out I
Around and And that if FITEHCHEY in Geography! "And HOW 1
, - , l th ?" t
Thought maybe! That was my Elerhertowiwlphaelyy iso Eievjrileeen elives l
The Flocr- Third offense I next next door to us." 5 V
Walker ul' the Had better not come i
T,'l ld T2 k f th , ,, , I n
Um'-Y Won 36 O e Little Boy: Look ma, the circus ll
MOP fhfffl and lflbfafY- has come to town: there's one of the g
She wa-, looking I ask you, flvwnsf N I I if ,
l H . , I Ma: Hush, darling. thats not a 2
Right at Amt Llfe clown. That's just a high school stu-
Themt, but she He-i-ck. dent.
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Every Cloud Has a Silver Lining
In later years when our paths have partecl only in La Airosa may
we all meet again, the class of '24, and recall faces and friendships
and happy days gone by in clear olcl A. H. S.
That this book pleases you now and proves a lasting treasure
is the sincere wish of every member of the Annual Staff.
We thank each and everyone who has assistecl us in our effort
to make it a work of art and a joy forever.
Charles Green-Business Manager.
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All if .fic .Airbags 1912.-ig p
'aw ' " L,
l 1 A . C""" "
L ' First Class Service.
A FRESH FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS.
1 AMARILLO GREENHOUSES
Q 4th al Jackson 51. V Store 419 Polk 51.
1' "Members Florist Telegraph Delivery Associalzons
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ANEW YELL---TRY IT
' agzg ZIP, ZAP, 2001,
I KUPPENHEIMER SUIT,
55 DING, DANG, BOOZEL,
coco SPORTY SHOES,
IF You CARE-GET EVERYTHING YOU WEAR
ALLEN'S, ?ELEN'S, ALLEN'S.
' UVV! "'
......'....,,,,,,,,,,H,UUH --... .'...,,.-...U.............'.,............................................... .................,... .......
, PANHANDLE STEAMQLAUNDRY
5 "THE BIGGEST AND BEST"
If PHONE 244
I I isis
i , 5:31
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I ' I -Z I-I-24-!'2'I'Z'Z'Z'
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54" ff' : :3:3
M xi ss- - TELEPHONE WoRK 1 1525
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' X if if 1' ci T :ii '
,,,, N -bf' g ts ean - 2553
vena' 'Q XX fp' 1 , . l 5231
'- ,mls--, If-N if I Its Interesting
llj' l - i Irs Wen Paid i
sk 5 N 'i I III:
5 ' T lt's a Dignified Occupation :fi
, , A , I :fzf
- I Your Associations are Pleasant fiff
, x i 3,
" Promising Prorncfons 112:
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, , 3
U 'X X . Z 3555
X X N I
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,E I Whenever anyone mentions telephone work, their first
' i thought is of the operators. And this is justly so.
V l There is no more efficient, loyal and enthusiastic body
of young women to he founcl anywhere.
i Did you ever watch the operators coming from the tele-
phone exchange at the encl of their clay's work? They
are a congenial happy lot, reflecting the pleasant nature
of their work.
We would like to show every girl of Arnarillo
High School through the Amarillo exchange.
The office is at 6th ancl Taylor Street, and
Miss Edna Hickey, Chief Operator will wel- I
come you any afternoon from two to five. ,
s .gg 45
3 5 li 'Q Q.: '
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' , SYSTEM :iz
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it e gl
, 'Q NBELUVG' P.
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Ii Southwestern Bell Telephone Company if t
lf E55 i
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eg. -eemfiffgQ-Q"'f:ggif'fi2 'W . Ysj
g JARRETTS FASHION SHOP l
WOMEN'S WEARINC APPAREL
Exclusive, But Not Expensive
Amarillo, -:- -:- -:- Texas.
THE FAIR THEATRE
Finest Theatre West
C. R. SUI.L1vAN,Manager
Playing to more School Children than any other Theatre in Texas
Teacher, "Kirby-where's your grammar?"
K. W. "Oh! She is home sick ahedf'
"Is Rockfellefs money tainted?"
"Yes in two ways"
Tain't yours and tain't mine.
First Boy: "Say kid why is a cautious, prudent young man like a pin?
Second boy: "Because his head prevents him from going to far."
Teacher: "Have you completed the lesson you missed?"
Student: "Yes I have made them up."
Teacher: "Sounds like it."
. , E 434
WW, I J-As! eff Zf'L'f? Si lite, -
, , ,- .
Polk Street Grocery and Market
I309 Polk Streel-Phones 3064-3065
BEST SERVICE IN CITY
Try us one month and be convinced
JOHN VETESK, Market R. R. SMITH and C. S. I-IATCHETT, Groceries
Opposite fr. High School
When you see a bashful Senior
Blushing scarlet in the face
Every time he pulls his watch out
There's a woman in the case.
Qverhearcl in the Cafeteria
"Farewell until we eat again."
Pop: "Name a liquid that won't freeze'
Elwood: "Hot Water."
"To remove moisture from a sponge place on a senior essay." Dry-
I-Ioyt: "It was in a prison that leather shoes were first made out of paper."
"Tadlock what are the most unsoeiable things in the world?"
"Milestones-you never see them together."
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
SECURITY 6: SER VICE
4th and Polk Since '89
SAVINGS ACCOUNTS SOLICITED
We sell all lgimls of INSURANCE anal
BONDS and give only One Class of SER-
VICE. Our name on pour policy is a seal
of Protection '
As near to you as your phone
POOL DRUG CO.
jus! What Your Dcolor Orders
Phone 740 -:- -:- Phone 2276
A mdrillo Hotel Bldg.
Miss Klappworth: "Translate, "Rex fugetu
Stuclent: "The king flees"
Miss K. "You should say 'has' in translating perfect tense,
Student: "The king has fleesf'
At seventy miles,
Drove Bobby Flynn
A tire blew out
And he blew in!
From the time you were born
Till you ride in a hearse
There is nothing so bacl
But it might have been worse.
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th - -- - - -iv. '
The exchange of photographs at graduation time has
rightly become a universal custom, because it provides
a graceful wap of actfnowteffging friendships.
In order that those who expect your photograph may
not be disappointed, phone your photographer now.
GR Y PHOTO SHOP
AM RILLO GAS CO.
, ' .. ,S 1, .
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One Hundregl- Eight
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r of e 83 Will
Graduate L T night
A class oizegls win receive diplomas
m the Aliiarillo High school at 8
clock this-evening when commence-
ent exercises are held at the Munici-
l Auditorium Dr Paul W. Horn.
esulent of Texas Technol gieal college,
ll deliver the commencement address.
The program will be in charge of W.
Mclntosh superintendent of schools.
iplomas will be presented by T. W.
tten president of the school board.
.American Fantasie Lebani, by high
ntrance of seniors
Invocation audience' standing.
10 Amaryllis Ambmse and lm Old
l Stream by girls' choral club.
Salutatonan Jennie 'slat-llamcts.
fa! Hungarian Dance Lo. 6, and tbl,
erture by the 'orchastra
Valedictorian, Eugenia Whittington.
Trombone sumo, Evening Star, Wagner,
Address D1 Paul W horn.
tal Nancy lee, Adams and tbl An-
Watson, by boys glee club. N
,Bresenmtion of scholarships.
entation of diplomas, by T. W.
I can Legion, Crosby, bythe or-
lvli will receive diplomas are:
4 Ml! W Allen, Glen Baker, Willie
Hoyt Boles, William Crawford,
Ei I . - K . S
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Eli Curtis, Alvin Daves, Edward Gib-
bon, Jack Golding, Paul Hare, Frank
Howard, Qonald Huff, Troy Kelly, Ed-
ward King, Louis E. Lahm, James
Lumpkin, Lynwood Lyles, Bert Mc-
Lanahan, Carl Miller, Vvinfield Nicklaus,
Charles 0'Ferrall, George Ray. Albert
Reville. Herschel Tadlock, Sam Thomas,
Augustus L. Thomas, Wave Westbay,
Pat Whittington. Alleta Abbott, Hallie
Adams, Vivian Adams, Annabel Allen,
Adreinne Attebury, Vivian Brady, Mary
F. Campbell, Mary Chandler, Idelma
Conoley, Aileen Cook, Alice Curtis,
Elizabeth Daily, Jennie Mae Daniel,
Frances E. Davis, Ellyn Dickson. Doro-
thy Erwin, Frances Evans, Violet Ford,
Ruth Freeman, Regene Gilvin, Lily Mae
Hackler, Frances Hall, Margaret L.
Harris, Juanita Henderson, Evelyn
Hood, Ina Hopkins, Martha Hulen, Julia
Jones, Margaret Joplin, Maurine Kil-
lough, Lillian Kretsinger, Mary E. Led-
ford, Esther Loving, Peggy Masterson,
Ida Mae McClure, Audrey Moody, Mar-
jorie Neely, Louise Palmer, Mary Pol-
lard, Margaret Rasco,.Jo Billie Roberts,
Mary Bess Satterwhite, Victoria Scan-
lan, Marietta Stlrratt, Mable Street,
Lucille Sullivan. Corinne Tipton, Johan-
na Tolk, Grace Walker, Clara Walling,
Eugenia Whittington, Jessie Mae VVo-
maick, Nancy Works, Lela Mae YV" 'ht
and Alma Phillips. X
14 I "
, . .A.,,
17 pieces, genu-
ful designs. One
ware silver sets,
cream or salad
from the Pau-
, 1 kettle, 1 rice
. 1 stew pan, 1
chased from the
ny hat at Celeste
est in hats. One
fails, 8x10 with
Shop, 108 E. 7th
for each district.
V2 Polk St.
1 lo nine dollar
iereng designs to
eiving sets, local
the Drive and do
for mgnest vote m unstrlct
Regular Star Tddring Car
as Special prize to gg to
any district with the high-
est vote after the Grand
Prize Car and the five dis-
trict cars have been
awarded. Winners of cars
to pay freight and Gov-
emment taxes. '
CULLUM MOTOR Colm.
110 W, STH. STREET PHONE 161
A GREAT CATASTROPHE.
A boy Never can tell which way a pin is going.
A book It points one way, and heads another.
Q E521 Scientists say that men with small feet
Back neglected sometimes have a tendency toward insanity
Hunk expected Mr. Rodgers seems to be safe.
HOW Sweet is love 'll say Porter, .did ,you find S50 on the
But Ch! how bitter floor this morning? H
To love a girl Yes suh--Thank you suh.
And then not Eiffel' 'Somehow she reminds me of a dove."
"Yes, she is pigeon toedf'
"I sleep with my gloves on, that is what makes my hands so soft."
Hmlilim-Do you sleep with your hat , . . .
IVIORROW-THOMAS HARDWARE CO.
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,' 53: For Your Graduation and Vacation "
4 '5 DRESS OR HAT
See Our Smart Popular Priced Lines.
l Momco ERY BRO.
607 Polk Phone 7l8 E
l E131 E525 F
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,l Joe and Molly for a walk dxcl go, gl
:jl il They decided to take a trolley
'il The sun was very hot to Joe ll
l 'Twas also Hot Tamale. If
.I Miss Wesley: "Now Aclerienne clon't cook spaghetti too long-ten inches is
Q ll long enough."
, ' Major to green cadet: "Go to Major Wilson and get five yards of skirmish line."
fl 'l y
' fl Returning to Major: "Wilson says get some spotted paint for the targets." 1
'Z Cushing Senior: "Oh! Mrs. Zuicksal I want to thank you for all the knowledge 5
K 3 you have importecl to me."
5 I Mrs. Quicksal: "That's all right, it was a mere trifle."
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5 Q AMARILLO HOTEL A
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"The Place lflflziiife School Banquets and Parlys are Held I
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One Hundred-Ten H ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' i "3 " ' " " ' ' ' S " ' i 'L "
You can't matfe a mistatge if it's a Paramount Picture.
I S S I 0 Phone
THEATRE 997 H
Exclusive Home in Amarillo of PUfG77I0UHf Pictures
CONTINUOUS SHOWS DAILY I TO II P. M.
PIPE ORGAN MUSIC
"lf it's Pictures You Vffant To See, Co To The Mission"
Amarillo's Distinctive Theatre."
If it's cz Paramount Picture. it's the Best in Town.
Ross D. ROGERS, Manager
I' X' f??5f? iii'
Q5 Cannot praise too highly the Amarillo Public 335:
5 ff Schools. There is nothing reasonable it will
not do for the children.
Completion of Public school work is the
' f f ,E f senate, wt' ' , . - l' h ' h 1' f :jg
I 5 ,Y Lgelgubiiliiwz M1 most Important accomp is ment in t e IVES 0 2+
, most people, because it teaches confidence in Qzf:
1 .f will themselves, in recording success instead of fail- ff:
Q A ure is the first important undertaking.
l ' I ,N U1 It . :Az-
l 1 Start a bank account here as the next lm- 1312
I I H it i
1 ,ft stlzlf , f i portant SIGP-
li sis? s
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1 MRS. GERVIS TAYLOR
ln appreciation of her who
has given freely of her time and
I effort in the welfare of the high
. school and whose charm of man-
K5 ner and personal interest have
made her dear to us, we the class
Z Y of l924 dedicate this volume of
La A irosa,
.Q i 'TTT
DWIGHT M. NEWBY CHARLES H. I-IOPPIN
PANHANDLE HARDWARE COMPANY
"The Home of Direct Action Cas Ranges" EES 11
GENERAL HARDWARE, QUEENSWARE Sc SPORTING coops 5
406 Pon. Street Phone 191 Q
1 if 1
"Are you hungry." 1
"Come on I'll Fiji."
"Does a hen sit or set?"
"Don't know, but when it cackles. it is lying or laying." .,
Soph. "Did you ever take chloroform?"
Fres. "No-who teaches it?"
"Which New England state has two capitals?" asked the teacher X
I Jack B. "New Hampshire" was the quick response 1-I l
Teacher: "Indeed,-name them."
I B. "Capital N. and Capital H." N
I '.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.' .'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.' .'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'. H
1 PANHANDLE MOTOR COMPANY yy
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l, 'DISTRIBUTORS I l
W MAXWELL-CHRYSLER AUTOMOIBILES I 1
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. Complete Slack of Paris ll!
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Phone 141 711 Polk sf.
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We are the Exclusive Agency for the Columbia Crafanolos
We will Carry a Complete Slack of all Popular Records
at c,cr,cc, ,.c,.r.l,,c,cc,c 4Pl5llN:P3ll9PQi-
Marvin T. taking a Spanish test
Miss Brown: "I-low do you spell that word?"
Marvin: 'fl clon't know only it has an 'i' in it."
Miss B: "No it's blind."
They add to your troubles
They subject from your pleasure
They divide your attention
And multiply like --????
"Say, Zeke, what will you take for those bathing girl pictures?"
"Don't know as l want to sell them, I kinda like to look at 'em myself."
Judge: Prisoner. the jury finds you guilty.
Prisoner: That's all right, Judge. I know you're too intelligent to be influenced
by what they say.
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Panhandle of Texas and Eastern New Mexico
405-7 Fillmore AMARILLO, TEXAS Phone 2629
W, Y -, -Y.- A ----N -- ---A - f- A f -N-1: .S f -x, Q .--
,. :W ,A A -Y V Y
ae- 1 -f-e i W- ' A ew- ee so l-A A-e-A-'frnfH1mdfar'frhife
WHY NOT GET THE BEST-
HAVE IT MASTER CLEANED 4000 SA TISFIED CUSTOMERS
Kwitcherkikkin, Phone 22 0r2222
WE ARE INTERESTED IN HIGH SCHOOL BOYS AND GIRLS
OUR STUDENTTS LOAN FUND PROVES IT.
AMARILLO ROTARY CLUB
DR. RUE P. PARCELLS. President Ross PHILLIPS, Secretary
2 ' 52'
s 11 fa?
TRANSPGRTATIGN MEANS PRGGRESS
The Santa Fe is earnest in its desire to assist in the
development of the Panhandle-Plains country.
The facilities of the Traffic Department are at the
clisposnl of its patrons In their problems of transportation.
Constructive criticism and lielpful suggestions are most
T. B. GALLAHER,
General Freight ana' Passenger Agent
F. A. LEHMAN,
Vice President and General Manager.
5 ' 5 fi
S5958 S2956 ii
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i fTwo negroes talkingj Sot. W. "My brother sure was a dumb
"What are you doing?" guy."
' "Reading the want Ads." Puckett "f-low's that?"
A "But you are looking in the fe- Sot. They had to burn down the school to
l male column." get him out of the first grade."
l "Well! Ain't my wife a female???"
. Getting out an annual is no picnic!! If we print jokes folks say we are silly-
if we don't they say we're too serious. If we publishoriginal matter they say we lack
variety-if we publish things from other papers, we are too lazy to write. If we stay
in the annual office we ought to be out rustling news, if we are rustling news we are not
attending to business in the office. So what in the world is a distracted staff to do
anyway-like as not someone will say we swiped this from an exchange-
So we did----l ll
Mrs. Taylor submits:
' Please excuse Johnny for being absent from school yesterday, as he fell in the
1 mud. By doing same you will greatly oblige his mother.
- Poetry from Miss Virgin's English class. fMore truth than poetry.J
our schools are going
To rack and ruin
The children are losing
Control over the teachers.
As I think of the old school house
My eyes fill with tears
I never went near it
For seventeen years.
This old world we live in
Is very hard to beat.
We get a thorne with every rose,
But ain't those roses sweet?
"Say did you know that they were feeding the Elephants moth balls at the circus."
"No, what for"
"To keep the moths out of his trunk."
R. R. "Do you know how rats get into houses."
J. s. "Naw"
l R, R. "Yep that's it."
Two Scots were fishing, but were new at the game.
, "Got a bite, jack?"
"Naw, answered Jack, "I don't believe my worm is half trying."
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"What has by man been done, man can do.
Men have saved fortunes, you can too."
We maintain that if you trade at
WILLIAMS DEPARTMENT STORE
Corner Polk Street at Seventh
You will have well started on your road to Success
We specialize on
THE BEST MERCHANDISE FOR LESS MONEY
COURTEOUS, ZAPPRECIATIVE, SERVICE.
'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'-.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .'
AMARILLOAMQQRILLO SCHOQIESOUE Polk sr.
FLORENCE W. CROSS
::g: CHINA ARTISTS SUPPLIES OIL PICTURES JEWELRY if
DICKSON DRUG co.
PRESCRIPTIONS A SPECIALTY
Phone 2600 6065 Polk St.
J 4...-ul-,-5,-,-,','.','.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'J.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'. '.'.'.'.:.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.-.:
Tanglez "Oh, mother, I made a hundred today."
Mother: "Fine, what in?"
Tangle: "Fifty in English and fifty in Geometry."
Mary A. C. "You remember telling me that you told me you hunted lions '
i Leonard S. "Yes"
M. "Well, I read that there are no lions there."
I... S. "Quite right, I killed them all."
B. C. "Well what did she say when you proposed to her?"
A. D. "I didn't propose. Before I got started she said she loved Emerson, Poe
and Longfellow, and what chance would a boy like me have with three other fellows.
. .,.. Def- ' f f"lff-TI L ,
One Hundred S t
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B. 81 B. NEWS STAND
3: "Snow VVI1ile Pop Corn" it
Sher My father is a doctor, so I can he sick for nothing.
He: My father's a parson, so I can he good for nothing.
One absent minded professor was ideal from the student view, "John, when was
the treaty of---" he began.
"Why, I'm absent today, professor," john interrupted.
"Ah, pardon me, Miss Smith, will you answer the question?"
CITY DRUG STORE
BIGGEST IN THE PAIVHANDLE
Sporting Goods Department in charge of the Sand-
storm Base Ball Coach A. S. DOUG-LASS.
IF ITS IN THE DRUG STORE, WE HAVE IT
One Hundr d N t
7'-' in 1
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The Store of Quality
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F I E CLOTHES
REALLY HELP A MAN
HEY set him apartg give him an air
of distinction, a prosperous look: in
business. in professional fields, in col-
lege-anywhere-5t's a big help to
"look like somebody"
.H A mink
3.5 Specializing in Stylish Slouls
Q w3PdkS. AmmWmTmm.H
her poorest neighbor.
UNO, I didnt' said the poor neighbor. causticallyg "but l certainly thought he
would if he ate another bite.'
Cwhen Mr. Martin comes to class four minutes latej
Students: "Oh heck, here he comes!
Mr. lVl.g "Oh fudge, they are still waiting for me."
Belle: Shall we tango?
Hoppe: lt's all the same to me.
Belle: Yes. I noticed that.
The average boy's idea of a hypocritical girl is one who does not like him.
IF lT'S GOOD TO EAT WE HAVE IT ,ni
Phone 2929 712 Polk 5555
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In completing their eclucation, the future housewives of the community are
taught to cook with AMARYLLIS and GREAT WEST "FOR BETTER
Why not continue your education through the years that are to follow, by
keeping GREAT WEST and AIVIARYLLIS "FOR BETTER BAKINGH
flours in your kitchen?
Over 9054 of the housewives of AlVlARIl-LO are using either GREAT
WEST or AMARYLLIS fleurs in their homes.
BUY IT FROM YOUR GROCER-HE I-IAS IT
Great West Mill 81 Elevator Company
AMARILLO. TEXAS, U. S. A.
O H dr-ed-Twenty-Two
WILLIAMS HARDWARE CO.
SPORTING GOODS AT THE RIGHT PRICE
isis f?Fl?.2'?FI. If 9115... ................... . ..,.. PI19.P1?..?4.5 5555
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HSIVIXIRT IVEAR FOR MEN"
510 Polk Street.
SAY IT WITH FLOWERS.
I. If you consider her wise--say it with sage.
2. If you think her cold-say it with snowdrops and friesias,
3. If you Clesire to marry her-say it with a poppy.
4. If you think her sweet-say it with a ctxnclyuxrf
5. If she imprfsees you as sad-say it with .vccping willow.
7. If she seems a Hprunes and prismsi' sort of girl-say it with primula.
she is happy, joyous and glad--say it with gladioli.
. you think her a sour sharp tonguecl olcl maid-say it with snap dragons.
Catnip and a century plant!
-1 as ' A -
You never can tell, satcl the bandit as he shot the on'y witness to his crime.
Our Molto is "Be Courleous and I-IeIpfuI lo our Customers
ALL KIIVDS OF SPORTING GOODS
Everything for the Housenvifcfs Kitchen ana' the Carderierfs Carden
Phone 306 502 Polk
-A - -W One Hundred-Twen
Odorlcss Cleaning and Pressing-One Day Service
E. LEE SMITH ,pgp
if Phone l949 II4 East 5th,
j. W. CGLLINS DRUG CO.
POLIQ. AT FIFTH
A newly landed son of Erin was gaping along a New York street when he chanced
to turn into the office of a lawyer, thinking it was a store. He was considerable im-
pressed with the fine furnishings, and approaching the only occupant of the room, a
man busy at a desk asked:
"Could you be telling me what you sell in this fine place?"
"Certainly," was the retort, uttered in an impatient tone. "We sell 'hlockheadsf'
The Irishman looked around and nodded in understanding.
"Sure you must have a fine trade, "I'm thinking." he commented politely, "I see
that you have but one left."
"When your pa uses that paddle on you, doesn't it make you sick?"
"Naw. He tells me that's the board of health."
"THE STORE WITH TI-IE GOODS"
Corner 7th and Taylor
"The Busy Corner"
Merchandise of Quailty at Lowest Ionsistent Market Prices.
O H ndred-Twenty-Four
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QuaIity and Service
746 1234 or II6 II7
1308 Tyler St. I800 Taylor St.
LAING GROCERY CO.
THE HOME BEAUTIFUL +
704-706 Polk St.
MISSES and WOMENS FASHION FOOTWEAR r I
606 Polk Street
THE CHILDRENS SHOPPE I
Everything For Kiddies 41
MR. M. C. GUERRE ' I
note to every mun's success, , We can dress you properly
E. D. GREEN MEN S FURNISHINGS 5 If
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Feairivenirfrglrvf To "L Hgfff M MW" 6-
III We Sell
A :ff ELECTRIC and WA TER SERVICE
CITY LIGHT 81 WATER CO.
"Well, I do declare!" said Thomas Jefferson as he signed the Declaration of In-
I-le: Negroes rarely attain fame.
She: I don't know about that. You hear a lot about Black Jack.
Sign on the back of an old gentleman who had chronic fainting spells:
"If I fall on the street and am taken to the hospital, do not operate. My ap-
, A lVl1stletoe Butter and Ice Cream
LA' 55: "TI-IE ARISTOCRATS or THE DINING TABLE"
' I! E323
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T OUR BANK is YOUR BANK-W
X Everyone here is at your service, we are happy to
A An intelligent, progressive bank service awaits you
here. There is at your command, our time attention S525
' and experience, as well as good mechanical equipment 2152
' to give you safety, accuracy ancl promptness.
AMARILLO BANK B TRUST COMPANY
All Sport and School News
You'll Find ii in
THE AIVIRILLO DAILY NEWS
THE EVENING POST
jlccs- SALESMAN SAM- BARNEY coocua
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Bo-Ah just heard dat dey done found Napolean's bones.
Rah-Faw de lan's sake! Ah did not know he wuz a gamblin' man.
Ma-Buddie, how did you get that black eye?
Bud-I was protecting a little boy.
E Ma-That was a noble, son. Who was he?
"I have a chance for the track team."
"Why, are they going to raffle it off?"
Little Willie, in a playful mood, was caught by his mother when he was chopping
playfully with a hatchet on the old grandfathefs clock which stood in the hall.
"Willit, what are you doing?" asked his mother.
"Just whittlin' away the time," was the answer.
When You Need a Hair Cut
IMPERIAL BARBER SHOP
"Always First to Show the New"
Mail Orders Promptly Filled
512 Polk St. Amarillo, Texas
. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'. '.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.' .'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.
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One Tlundred-Thirty-Two t E
Victrolas and Victor Records
All Music Memory Contest Numbers in Stock
T SPENCER-NUNN ELECTRIC CO.
f 417 Polk St. Phone 79
4 6 X A Q?
BOTTLED SODA WATER
CLEAN, HEALTHFUL and WHOLESOME
DELICIOUS and REFRESHINC
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The onIy Afternoon Newspaper in the Panhandle Carrying
FULL LEASE WIRE
ASSOCIATED PRESS REPORT
"THE NEWSPAPER WITH A SMlLE"
Our Aim is to Grow Witlm the PanhancIIe
"Did the operation cost much?"
UNO. 'The doctor gave me his regular cut rates."
VViIIie--Vvhat is a collision, Pa?"
Pa-A coIIision is what happens, son, when your ma drives the car.
A Chink truck driver recently presented the following bill to the college: "IO
goes, I0 comes at 50 cents a went. 55.
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For 'School Supplies
gg IF IT Is A SCHOOL ARTICLE-WE HA VE IT 2222
Phone 999 1308 TYLER
, L - W
1 1 ' 9 if
One I-Iundreat-II'hirtysI"o1irrwY Eimpv-A 'EY-HHH I N
The Palace of Sweets
ls the Place for Eats
We Can Give You Anything in Refreshing Drinks
Phone 2207 411 Polk si.
'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.-.1'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'. '.'.'.'.'.'.' .'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'
"How is your blonde?"
"I can't say much for her. She's rather light-headed."
Judge-What is the charge against the young lady?
Officer-Running about the street costumed as September Mom, your honor,
Judge-Thirty clays hath September!
Soph: I was over to see her last night, some one threw a brick through the
window and hit the poor girl inthe ribs.
Fresh: Did it hurt her?
Soph: No, but it broke three of my fingers.
"Is he polite?"
"Say! That guy takes off his hat in a phone booth before he calls central.
Buy Your Shoes
509 Polk sf. Phone I6I3
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411' , X 1.,
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50t?llflrlNlSgWADDELL IVIUTOR COIVIPPJNY
.P EVCLUSIVE READY TO WEAR
iff Sole Agents For ALLEN A, BLACK CAT HOSIERY
505 Polk slleel Amarillo, Texas
foe M. Moblcy Ren Henson
Edison-l've discovered why a girl is always late for a clate. A H
l ln' V 'l th t And wh for sooth?
Co um 131 erl y, ou ar a sage. y
Eclison-She's been looking for her invisible hail' net.
Judge-Officer, what is the charge against this girl.
Cop-Cruelty, your Honor, She was caught lashing her eyes.
Prof. Give me a sentence with the worcl "Boycott" in it, used correctly.
Pupil-Farmer Jones chased his son and didn't catch him until his boy caught on
a wire fence.
CAS, OILS, TIRES and ACCESSORIES, MOBILOILS
U CAS, OILS, TIRES and .ACCESSORIES
Sixth and Tyler Streets Phone 332
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PANHANDLE MUSIC co.
55 511 Polk St.
Records-Sheet Music-Player Rolls-Pianos-Grancls-Player Pianos
HOME OF THE VICTRO-LA
1-7. A- WALL,-,sew TV-F - v -, v:Kf 5 gm ,
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How do you appear to your classmates? A good appearance
is an asset.
We have the wearing apparel that will help you qualify for your
408 Polk Street
ON HIS LAST LEGS
Pawnbroker-Sure. I'll give you 52.50 for your wooden legs. But whats the
idea of hocking anything like that?
Pawnbroker-l went to see him to find out how to get rid of my cold, and he
told me to soak my feet!
She-Who is that man wearing a black robe? ls he a chimney sweep?
He-Naw, he's a Ku Klux Klansman from Pittsburg.
Mother-Mary, aren't you getting too big to play with boys?
Mary-No, mother. The bigger I get the better I like 'em.
Nothing will save more coal next winter tl an the price.
NONE TOO LARGE OR TOO SMALL
r. rr?r9rr.evf1r ,4,70.i ., it I I I .I .. . I
If its from
THE RICHARDS C
604 Polk St.
en Who Dress Best Buy
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WHITE Sz KIRK
THE PANHANDIIES OLDEST STORE, Est. l897
The Place to Buy Ladies' Ready-to-Xvear,
lVliIIinery, Dry Goods and Shoes.
I'm earning S30 a day now."
Isn't that great! Are you really getting 530 each day?"
Oh, no: I mean S30 a day once a week."
"DicIn't I meet you in New Orleans last winter?"
Donit think so-I was never in New Orleans in my life."
"Neither1 was I-It must have been two other fellows."
She--Hello, Jack, how are you?
She-Well, Ilrn glad some one thinks so.
She-Don't you think that talkative women are the most popul
He-What other kinds are there?
The tightest man is so stingy he never even entertains doubts.
E. Is. SMITH
fcwelry-Musical Inslrumenls-Sporting Goods
Trade Here Because
YOU GET A SQUARE DEAL AND
SATISFACTION EVERY TIME
Hz E. Sth Phone 1306
Ifflalch and jewelry Repairing
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Young Ladies and Gentlemen of Amarillo H. S.
Providing Comfortable Homes and Stores in which to live and do business
has been my specialty for a long time: I either rent them or sell them. When
you need something in this line come to see me
CHAS. L. GREEN
"Lost ten bucks on "Nothing Doing in the third race yesterday.
"Your own fault! It's foolish to bet! H
l've never made a bet in my life."
"The devil you haven't."
"Want to bet?"
Music-Here's your vaccination song.
Writer-Whatdaya mean, vaccination?
Music--It didn't take,
"The moon is wonderful to-night. Really, we should use it."
"Oh, what's the use?"
He-Shall I bring my tuxedo?
She-This is a ball, not a smoker.
He-fangrulyj-Do you ever have a thought in your head?
She-Cabsentlyl-Really, I haven't the slightest idea.
TR ES C O--CLEA R TON E-PA THE
Full line of parts and sets. Prices on sets range from 525.00 up.
Free assembly instructions to those who desire to "build their
The lVlcDonald Auto Supply Co.
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ll Letis Go Swimmin,
Amarillo7s ole swimming hole
A FE AND
THE "NAT, V
San Jacinto Heights Phone 303I
Alaclc, alas! This space is dedicated
My girl is gone, to Phillip.
I feel forlorn, Phillip who?
I lack a lass. Phillip Space.
3 HIGH SCHOOL PHARMACY
V LE T-U S-SER V E-Y OU 35:
1305 Polk street Phone 2899
ii 1352? f 13950 ii ii. ,,ie M '
gli in -g W -M one Hundred-Fairy-0
HFina's tongues in lrees,
Books in running brooks,
Sermons in stones,
Cood in everything."
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514 Polk St.
"LEADERS IN FINE CLOTHES"
Alder-Col'egian Clothes Florsheim Shoes
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An army surgeon was examining a cow-puncher recruit.
"Ever had any accidents?"
"What's that bandage on your hand?"
"Don't you call that an accident?"
"Naw: tlie dam' thing did it on purpose."
Artsfwhat do they do with all these skulls?
...!Y!sf71P9f1Y'f11fS..f299ff!le.f9PR1..I..SHs??.- ........ ........i.......,i.,.......,... .... . .
Before you purchase your NEW SUIT. see the largest selection of Fine
All-Wool Patterns exer shown in the Panlandle.
At a Saving to You of I0 to S15
ALL UNE PRICE
Any 2-Piece Suit S25
5-PIECE SUITS 5529.50
First Class Tailoring and Perfect Fit is Absolutely Guaranteed
40916 Polk PATTON, The Tailor
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V H. A. NOBLES, President. M. C. NOBLES, VfCe-Pfe5i.1enf
1 F H. C. STANLEY, Secretary 8: Treasurer.
A Noeuss BROTHERS GROCER co.
Q Wholesale Grocers
E' Main House
R? AMARILLO. TEXAS
PLAINVIEW, DALHART, FARWELL, LUBBOCK, MEMPHIS.
r 4 '
1' x 3 .
For Something Distinctivelp Individual in the
E A Photograph Line. Co To
T 1 '
li g EDWARDS' ART sTUD1o
41 g a
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One Hundred-Forty-Four Qxgl Y
"I stood up for you yesterday."
"Thanks old man, I appreciate your kindness in not allowing people to slander
"The Prof, was taking a vote on the dumbest man in the class. And I stood up
Hey-My 'boarding house keeper says I'm the idol of her heart,
Dey-Well, isn't that nice?
Hey-Not when she lays burnt offerings before me at meal time.
Narcissus-Loolcy here, Black Man, whut's you all gwine gimme for my birthday
Black Man-Close yo eyes, honey." fShe did as he saidj Now whut yo see?
Black Man-Well, dat's whut you all gwine git.
Ashes to ashes
And dust to dust
I hesitate to close
But I fear we must.
5255 - .t,, -fa
S525 ' ' I i
h,eXhi'f V. .Al Distributors
AUTOMOTIVE ELECTRICAL EQUIPMENT
i gg ' tb. I I9 W. Stn Sz. 1
.2225 V, " TZ -Yi Amarillo, Texas Phone IOO 2:2
Friend. frushing in to break the news,-Susan, dear your husband and little Fido 1
were iii an accident. ,
Wife-Good heavens! Have they been able to get in touch with a veterinarian 'i
She was pure as snow but she drifted.
Waiter-Where's that paper plate I gave you with your pie? i
Frosh-Oh, I thought that was the lower crust.
"Bue Igave you a dime only yesterday, my good man." .
"That was for food. Now I need money for a dyspepsla tablet for over-eating. '
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Amarillds Most Exclusive Store
FOR LADIES AND MISSES
We feature Hart Schaffner and Marx Coats
for Women. Also Peggy Paige and Arthur
Weiss clress for Laclies and Misses.
See our beautiful Pattern hats, made by Nlclme
Chekanow, Ranag of N, Y. and Kegina, K. C.
il. THE LATEST AND BEST GUARANTEED
5 THE LADIES STORE fl
517 Polk Street. Phone 724
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ll DARNALLS CAFE
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Clean Wholesome Ealalules ,I
Coolferl Clean and Served Clean
513 Polk sllool, Amarillo, Texas A I
ll 3:51 :2:Z:2:2:I:2
fl Did you 1
il Ever notice ll 3
l' That a popular 5: I
l Girl, always wears l A,
A very small hat, 4
Maybe it's due to cause If '
And effect. W T' l
J. B. COE, - --..- - President
D. HANCOCK, - - Vice-President
1. E. SPAN, - - - Secretary
C. M. HUMPHRYS, - - Treasurer 535
Dedicated to Constructive Civic Service
on the Motlo:--"Wc Build."
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I1 START A SAVINGS ACCOUNT EI
WITH THIS BANK AND ADD TO IT REGULARLY I
AND You WILL BE SURPRISED 2
AT TI-IE RESULTS ll
4 : '
A ljanfz Account offers you a sofe and sane l
way of reaching your goal-whatevcr it may
Le-it assures for you the banIcer's lfll-3!'F'St IH
your future welfarc' and it is at once the only E
sure and ocpenclable way in which you may : '
obtain permanent success. S I
r Come in and lalk it over 1vIlI1 us.
. . . . I
THE NATIONAL BANK OF COMMERCE
AMARILLO, TEXAS I -
I 3:45:55 I I
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Cans m XWh1Ch Dependabllny Ewse incl Economy of 3
cjlleliltlbfl ale e ou Cl to sth: ulth Smaltne
X1 Uudrcn md Con out
A111 IV IT ,.x Xl 1. xl! -onxmce you.
oo' VLBFKN S EN e n
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O. L. TGLZIEN 81 SON MUSIC STURE
Remember us when in need of pour Musical instrumenls or supplies it
SONORA TALKING IVIACHINES
II7 W. 7th. UDicmo Tuningl Phone 2195
AMARILLO MUSIC CO.
O. V. XVRAY, Prop.
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PARKS TAILGRING CO.
H wHo's YO UR CLEAN!-QR
Phone 352 710 Polk
No, Phinias, Joan of Arc was not the wife of Noah and neither is Scotland Yard
Teacher: "Skeet tell me what you know about the mongolian race
Skeet: "I wasn,t there-I went to the baseball game."
Girl: "Did I ever show you where I was tattoed?"
Girl: "Well, we can drive around that way."
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ENGRAY 1N GAm90M?5:NY
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BUILDERS of 'X'
D 5 CTIVE
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Your Book and Ours
Your annual is the cnmplefesl and most permanent record
of your school life. You are proud of if and you put all
your energy info if In nirilge il reflect lasting credil on you.
your clans. your fcliool, and your louin.
And thal's the spirit in which our plant and all of us
u ' here hanclle every detail of your work. We're keen to
ir- Q Xi help you make the best book possible for your school. Be-
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'I cause your book is ours and your joy in the success of it
is our joy and our surcess.
Home the Place to Visit
' Our big day-light building across from the federal build-
' ing in Amarillo is a place you like to visit. And we like to
have you here. Here is everything for every office. And
in our book and gift department are hundreds of attractive
volumes, of delightful things you would like to give-or to keep.
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USSELL o OCKRELL llgl I bm
Qi Panhandle Pfi'1fi'LlL G7 Q r '
"Our Business Is to Hein Your Business" i", I
615 TAYLOR S77 AMARILLO. TEXAS 5' --EE
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W. A. MCINTOSH,
A man whose industry is inclefatigable to promote
good schools. We pay honor for the inestimable gift of
himself to the interest of A. H. S.
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C. A. ROGERS
To a man of just decisions, whose presence creates Ii
A order and cheer, and whose abilities are genuine we tender y
this token of appreciation. gl
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The Annual Staff of l924 Wish to Offer
A Timely Tribute
MRS. CARLYN QUICKSALL.
Whose tireless efforts and stimulating interest in be-
half of La Airosa have been our inspiration, making pos-
sible another edition of The Annual. Her ability and
usefulness are not limited to the English department of the
High School--but through this medium does she teach and
encourage boys and girls to more ably and effectually ex-
press true manhood and womanhood.
"Honor and shame from no condition rise:
Ac! well your parl. Ihere all the honor lies."
MISS BROWN--A. B. Southern Methodist University: University of
MISS BROWN-A. B. Southern Methodist University University of
Mexicog University of Madrid ------ Spanish
MISS BUCY-Ar. B. University of Texas - Business Branches
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- - - - - - Latin
- - - English
- Home Economics
- History and English
- - - Science
Miss KLAPPROTH-B. A. Polytechnic Coliege -
MRS. QUICKSALL--B. A. Baylor University -
MISS LANDIS-B. S. University of Missouri -
MISS HEADRICK-B. A. University of Texas -
lV'R. VAUGI-IN-Nortlw Texas State Normal College
Miss MAYS-B. A. Trinity University - -
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Miss L. RUSSELL-A. B. University of Kansas ------ English
MR. MARTIN-B. S. North West State Teachers College: Texas University-,Science
MISS VIRGIN-A. B. Virginia Collegeg Baylor University - English and Spanish
MISS AVERY-Southwestern University -------- Librarian
DR. NUNNf-B. A.: IVI. A. Vanderbilt University: Chicago University:
Student University of Texas: University of Leipsic - Mathematics
MISS Av'ENT-West Texas State Normal Coilege ----- Mathematics
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MR. XVISE--B. S. Oklahoma: A 151 M College - - - Manual Training
MRS. MARTIN-A. B. University of Texas - - - - - - History
MR. LACKEY-A. B. Southwestern University - - - - Science
MRS. HARMON-Currie School of Expression - - - - - Music
MISS WORLEX'-B. S. College of lrzclustrial Arts: Columbia
University -------- - Ho fe Economics
MRS. TAYLOR-A. B. Mary Nash College ----- Business Branches
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1 MISS WELLS-A. B. Randolph-Macon Women's College - - Latin and English
.1 MR. HINES-B. Af. University of Texas - -- - - - - Science X1
1 3 MISS C. RUSSELL-A. B. University of Kansas - - Languages 4
X , MISS HUMPHREYS-B. A. University of Texas - - History
, 4 MRS. BRINT-A. B. Trinity ---- - - History Q!
Y MR. WILSON-University of Texas ----' - - - - Mathematics
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Baslcet Ball '21 Student Council '21
Vice Pres. Freshman Class Pres.
Home Economics Club '24 Camp
Fire Girls '2l.
Basket Ball '2lg '2Zg '23 Track
'22g l-li-Y '23g '24 Spanislm Club
'2l Philo Literary Society '22,
Pres. Soplmomoreg Junior: Senior
Classes Captain Foot Ball Team
'22g '23 Base Ball '22g '23, '24
Basket Ball '22: '23.
Orclaestrag Chorus: Cltoral '2l:
'22g '23 Y. W. C. A. '2l Treas.
Junior Class '23g Tennis '22. il
C-lee Club '22: Pres. Hi-Y '23
Pres. Pliilo '23: Debating Team
Glee Club: Forum: Hi-Y '24 Yell
Leader '24 Debating Team '24.
La ,Ili z'osa" '-W, ,-4:3 4.
MARY FRANCES CAMPBELL D
'2l Chorus '22g '23g '24. ,
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Campfire Girls '2l Chorus '22g '23
Orchesfra '23 Choral '22g '23g '24,
MABLE FRANCIS STREET
Campfire Curls '2I Choral '24,
JOHNNIE REGENE GILVTN
Cwmpfre Crirls '2l Spanish Club
'23 Chorus '2lg '22 Choral Club
'22g '23g '24 President Choral Club
Philo '22 Forum '21 Glee Club '22g
'23'g '24 Foot Ball '23 Hi-Y '22,
L IL :JAN KRETSINGER
T. ALBERT REVILLE
Hi-Y '233 '24 Orchestra '2Ig '24
Forum 23: '24 Philo Literary So-
ciety '22: '23,
La .An-asa 19242
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MARY Briss SATTERWHITE
Panhandle High '21 Choral Club
'22 Austin '23 Choral Club '24 ,
Home Economics Club '24.
Science Club '2l Campfire Girls
'2l Spanish Club '22 Chorus '24. '
Sioux City, lowa '2l Omaha Ne-
braska '22 Eulalians: Home Econ-
CARL WESLEY MILL1-:R
Forum: Glee Club 23: '24 Hi-Y
'24 Basket Ball '24.
Sec. of Class '20 Choral, Chorus
'22 Pres. Junior Class '22 Vice
Senior Class '23 Y. W. C. A. '20. '
AUGUSTUS L. THOMAS
Forum 'l9g '23 Track '23 Hi-Y
' '24 Spanish Club '24 Clee Club 24
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Sophomore Class '2l Home Eco-
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Basket Ball 'ZZQ '23 '24 Track '2l:
'ZZQ '23g District Debaler '23 Fo-
rum: Hi-Y '22g '23g '24 Glee Club
'23: '24 Class Officer '2l.
FRANCIS EVELYN DAVIS
Spanish Club 'ZZZ '23 Choral '24.
Post Graduate Chorus '20, '2l, '22
'23 Campfire Girls '2l, '22 Botany
Club '22 Choral '2l, '22, '23.
Chorus '223 '23 Y. W. C. A. '2l '
Baslcet Ball '23 Orchestra 'ZZQ '23:
EVELYN I-IooD f
Eulalion Literary Society Spanish
Club '23, '24 Chorus '21, '22 Chorus '
'22, '23 Dalhart High school. Q
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INA MAY HOPKINS
Y. W. C. A. '2l Dramatic Club '23
Chorus '23g '24g Choral '24 Eu-
lalian Literary Society '24.
Philo Literary Society '23 Forum
,243 Glee Club '24 Hi-Y '23g '24.
Y. W. C. A. '20 Choral '23, '24.
Dramatic Club '2l Chorus '2lg '22g
'23 Choral '24,
ALVIN V. DAVIS
Channing High Schoolg '2l: '2Zg
'23 Glee Club '24,
JENNIE MAE DANIEL
Y. W. C. A. '2l Chorus '22,
La .flivosa 1924
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Dallon High '22 Eulalian '23.
PAUL W. HARE
Science Club '2lg '22 C-lee Club
Pollyanna Club '2l Dramatic Club
Zl Clwrus Club 22: '23,
VICLET RosE FORD
En-:lee N. Mex. '7l las Vegqs.
N. Mex., '21 Basket Ball 'Pow '24.
WILLIE SMITH BENNETT
Scvznce ClIIb '2l Philo: Glee Club
'22 Hi-Y '23g '24 Track 725 '23g
'2-lg Capl. '23 Basket Ball '22g '23g
'24 Foul Ball '24,
jo BILLIE ROBERTS
Chorus '22g '25 Basket Ball '23
Eulalian Lllera-'V Society '23 Sec.
Eulalian '24 Dramnic Club 'Z-1.
La .Hivosa 1924?
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WILLIAM CRAWFORD n
Forum Debating Society '22: '23
Annual Staff '22 Hi-Y '23g '24-
Y. W. C. A. '21 Eulalian Literary
MARY ELIZABETH LEDFORD
Y. VV. C. A. '21 Basket Ball '2I
Choml '22g '23 Chorus '22g '23,
Glee Club '2lg '21 Hi-Y '23' Glee
Club '21 .
Y. W. C. A. 'l9g '20 Polyanima
Club '20g '21 Botany Club '20g
, gl Pcirgmona California High School
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JAYBIE ELLYN DICKSON
'ZI Cutesi Girl '24.
Chief La Airosa '24.
Spanish Club '23.
JULIA ELIZABETH joNEs
Campfire Girls '20 Y. W. C. A.
'20 Chorus '22 Treas. Sophomore
Class '22 Sec. junior Class '23 24.
Campfire Girls '2l Y. W. C. A.
Y. W. C. A. '2l Sluclent Council
'2l Chorus '22 Sec.g Treas. Class
Campfire Girls '2l Y. W. C. A.
'2l Vice Pres. Junior Class '23 5
Annual Staff '22g '23 Eclitor-in- i
Science Club '2l Forum '24 Hi-Y
'22, '23, '24 Freshman Officer '21
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IDA MAE MCCLURE
Campfire Girls '2I Y. W. C. A.
'2l Chorus '22: '23 Choral '24.
Orchestra '20: '2l Science Club '20
Hi-Y Club '23: '24.
Y. VV. C. A. '21 Girl Scouts '22.
AUERY LOVE MOODY
Spanish Clubg Lilerary Club '2l
'22 Basket Ballg Art Club '22
Spanish: Choral Club '24.
Venice High 'ZI Eulalian '223 '23
Home Economics Club '24 Choral
KATHERINE CURE .
Claude High '21 Freshman Lilerary
Club '2l Chorus '23 Eulalian Lil-
erary Club '24 Spanish Club '23.
La .Hivosa ' 19241
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MARTHA HULAN g 3
Shawnee, Oklahoma, High School
EDWARD THOMAS KING
Science Club '2l
Hi-Y Club '24
GRACE A. WALKER
Y. W. C. A. '20
Pollyanna Club '2l 1
Sluflent Council '2l
l-E.LA MAE WRIGHT
Pollyanna Club '2l
Y. W. C. A. '22
Chorus '22: Choral '23
Vice Pres. Home Economics
Campfire Girls '2l
Capt Ball '2l
Wellington, Texas, '23 l
2 1924' L
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Bowie Highschool Q
Dallas High School
Science Club '2l
Forum 'ZZQ '24
Chorusg Choral '23
F RANK RUCKER HOWARD
Sophomore Debating Club '2l
Glee Club '22g '23g '24
l MERLE YOUNG
Q Meteor High '23
Spanish Club '235 '24
Eulalian Club '24
Home Economics Club '24
Assistant Coach Basketball '24
4 MARY POLLARD
Y. W. C. A. 'ZI
Chorus 'ZIQ '22g '23
j Choral Club '23g '24
I A Home Economics Club 'Z3g '24
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Spanish Club '2lg '23
Eulalian Club '24
JESSIE MAE WOMACK
iVlcmphis High 'ZIQ '22
Spanish Club 'Z33 '24
Girl Scouts '22
Chorusg Basketball '22
XIKTE Pres, Class
Spanish Club '25
Y. VV. C. .X '2l
Chorus: Basketball '22
Spanish Club '22
Ars't. Editor La Airosa '23
Senior Edimr La Aimsa '24
GEORGE BERT MCLANAHAN
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Campfire Girls '2l
Tennis 'ZI3 '2Zg '23
l..atin Club '2l
Forum '2lg '23
Hi-Y 124: Sec. Hi-Y '24
HAZEL O'BR1EN f l
Y. W. C. A. '20 4
Chorus '223 '23
Economics Club '24
Latin Club '23
Lim MAE HACKLER
Orchestra '2l: '22
Chorus 'Zlg 22
,IACK BARN ES GOLDING "
Forum Debating Club '2l
Science Club '2l
Football '22 1 '23
Hi-Y '23: '24
r""f!lEl'l Club '22
Forum Literary Society '23'
GLEN FRANK BAKER A
Football Manager '24
Hi-Y '24 '
orum iterary Societ '22
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Football '20g 'ZII '22: '23 I I
Baseball '20: '2I II
N. M. Ivl. I. '20 I I
Forum Literary Society '22 I
FRANCES ANNABEL ALLEN I
Orchestra '20g '2Ig '22 I I
Annual Staff '23: '24 I I
Choral '225 Tennis 'ZI I
Y. W. C. A. '2I I
Student Council '22 I
ELI CURTIS I
Football '223 '23 I
Baseball '22: '233 '24 I I
Presiclent Sophomore Class '22 I
Senior Vice President '24
IDELMA CONOLEY I
Campfire Girls '2l 'I
Pollyanna Club '22 I
Spanish Club '23: '24
FRANK HIGINBOTHAM I
Hi-Y' 23: '24 ,
Athletic Editor '24 .N
CHARITY LEE JONES .
' ' I
La Jlzvosal L 1924 Ia -
Chorus '2.lg '22
Choral- 'ZZQ '23
Y. W. C. A. '2l
Science Club '2l
Spanish Club '2l
Choral 'zlg '23: '24
Chorus '2l: '22
Campfire Girls '21
Melrose, New Mexico
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A HI TORY OF THE CLASS GF '24
I E. THE CLASS of '24 began to live on a September morning in l92U. In a bliss-
i' ly' ful state of embounded ignorance, we entered high school. We were ufishh and
A we were proud of it. I am not acquainted with feminine methods of hazing but I ca"
remember quite distinctly the reception that was given the boys of our class. According
to the inconsistency of human nature our greatest desire was to become Sophomores and
take our vengeance on the incoming class ofinnoqent Freshmen. 0n the whole our lives
as first year students were full of mystifications and trials. We were the butt of all
jokes. We were looked down upon and spurned by the disdainful upperclassmen. We
did not care. I do not remember whether their insults tif a Freshman can be insultedl
passed over our heads because we overlooked the opinions of others with stoical indn
ference. or because we were too "dumb" to appreciate and comprehend their far from
flattering remarks. Our party was a failurerfrom the viewpoint of the Sophomores since
they did not succeed in breaking it up. '
As Sophomores we settled down to work f?l. We had become accustomed to
high school life. He became indignant, when a strange Senior intimated that we were
Freshmen. It seems as if the Sophomore' year is more contented and therefore less am-
bitious than the rest. Sophomores have a faint desire to become Juniors but it is not so
predominating as theirsatisfaction at reaching a calm after the storm of their Freshman
In our Junior year we -dared to hope that some day we might become Seniors.
To us, the only worth while thing th.e world was being able to look down on all the
lower classes in school. It was during this year that the most notable occurrence of our
career happened. At just that -period, shortly after the midterm examination. when a
student realizes that he has finished only half of the year's toil, we were given a new
interest in our work by entering the new high schoolfibuilding. The pleasant transition
from the old school, made uninteresting by our familiarity with its everv detail. to the
bright, new building. gave us 2 new degree of pride in our classes. I think one of the
most enjoyable features was found in the movable chairs. There is a sense of deligft
in being able t.o.unbe,nd one's knees from the uncomfortable angle of ninety degrees
without painfully encountering a 'rshin breaker." ,
Wl1en at last we became Seniors, we did not feel as we had anticipated. We
were not transportedinidelight at being the salt ofthe earth. It is true we enioyed
snubbing the .Freshmen and sophomores. We also were pleased modestly to admit we
were Seniors whenever an opportunity offered. Now that we have reached the goal of
our highestuazmbitiqn-we are 'beginning to realize that there -are greater things to be done
and higher ideals' to attaih. It inust be so t.hroughout lifes Whatever' peaks of success
Q we may climb there is always a higherone for. us to, conquer.-
"r For three iears we have had Windy Nlchlaus for pres1dent+the best president
g,! X. any class couldwghave. - '.Weg have had the best time that any class could have. We
5 have learned'tas'inuch-,asyatrygclass couldf sAnd.,,we all agree that we are the best class
g! QI that CVPIL frarneglwits diplomas. '
,g M s- sb, . GEORGE RAY
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Chorus '2Ig '223 '23g '24
T Orchestrag Choral '23g '24 . Ef
Rim-:ARD NliJNN W
Forumg Hi-Y '23 Y Q
i Crlee Club '22
HAZEL BARTON ,
Y. W. C. A. '21 T lg
Eulalian '24 N 3
lVlAURINE TILLMAN K
Pierce City, Missouri I
FRANCIS WAYNE SMITH
Chorus '2l: '2Zg '23g '24 '
Literary Club '23
Physical Culture '23g '24
Orchestra: Hi-Y: Glee 'Club
'23: '24 V
ERNESTINE SMITH ,, 1
Vice President Classy Declama- 1 I
tion Contest '2l: '22 l1 1
C. W. A.: Student Council '23 5 l
Chorus '2lg '22q '23
Orchestra '23 I T
IRWELL E. Cox X
Chorus '24 '
CLARA HARMON Q l
RUBY STREET l
KATHRYN McGmzcoR l' A
Chorus '22 lg
us ssss T
I 924 ' H
AIAMES SELLARS '
Football '2I: '22g '23
Forum '23'g Frlo '23
Glee Club '22
- ,MMLL 'LQNAS
- Q. .S Baslgeigball '24
LH f 'Zig '22q '23
, Ara 2' Eulalian '23g '24
Covington, Oklahoma, '2Ig '23
Chorusg Choral '24
Glee Club '23g '24
ELLEN BAILEY DIXON
Dramatic: Eulalian Club: Cho-
' Forum: Ctlee Club '2l: '22g '23
GL.ADYS MARY Gnoss
1 Chorus '2l
Clothing Contest '23
Sakxr-1 BELL BENNEIT
MYRA LLOYD f
L Home Economics Club '23g '24 1
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Temple High School
Choral Club '24
Hi-Y: Glee Club '24
Annual Staff '24
B. l-l. S., Atlanta, Ga., Zla 22
Sec.-Treas., '22g '23
Chorus '22g '23
junior Editor '24
MARY WARE NOBLES
Vice President Class '2 4
Track '22: '23
Chorus 'Zl '
Basketball '22g '23
MARY Anms CAMPBELL
Orchestra '23g Choral '24
HELEN JEWYL BALLARD
Spanish Club '24
Chickasha, Oklahoma, '23
DATIE RUTH FARLEY
MARY JANE SHORT
Y. W. C. A.: Dramatic Club:
lVlARY EDITH HOPKINS
Dramatic Club '23
Eulalian Society '24
La .Aiboia 2 1924 E
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Forum '2lg Hi-Y '23
Secy. Hi-Y '24
Annual Staff '24 '
Lucu.LE DAVIS gl
Vice President Eulalian Lilc'arv 'Z
Society '23g '24
CHARLES A. GREEN 1
Philo '2Ig Clee Club '22g 1
Hi-Yg Asst. Bus. Mgr. '23g
Bus. Mgr. '24g Treas, Hi-Y '24
LouiSE WoRRELL 1'
chorus 'ZIg Choral '22
Orchestra '23 1
ETTALAE QUISENBERRY Q
Bowie High School ,j
Choral Club '23g '24
TEEL CURTIS W
Philomathean '22: Forum '23
Forum: Hi-Y '23g '24
Fresh. Soph. President.
HAZEL EVANCELINE WINEINGER
Freshman Editor '2lg '22 i
Dramatic: Home Economic '22:
CCRLEEN MCCUISTIAN X
Choral '23g Eulalian '22: '23
WILLIE MAE DYER V
La .H i rosa
1 Mala, ,,
Forum '20g '22g '23
Hi-YQ Glee Club '23
Basketball '2l: '22g '23
Giee Club '2lg '22
Philos '22g '23
Orcbeslrag Hi-YQ Glee Club
Football 'Z2g '23
Dramatic: Choralg Spanish Clubs
MARY ALMA PHILLIPS
Fort Sumner, New Mexico
Basketball '22g '23g '24
Home Economics Club '23g '24
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Home Economics Club '23'g '24
Glee Club 'ZZQ '23
Hi-Y '23: '24
Hi-Y '23q '2-49 Glee
WILLMM K. ATKINSON
Owensboo, Ky., '21
Treas. Rostum Debating Club
Spanish Club '24
DCRTHEA M. HAND
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Pomona. California, High
Glee Club '23g '24
Baseball: Hi-Y '22g '23
Forum: Clee Club '23g '24
Forum: Glee Club '22g '23
Forumg Glee Club '24
, DAVID MEAD
Forum '2lg '22g '23'
, Hi-Y '23: '24
PAUL K. LEFFORGE
Secy. Eulalians '23
Clxorusg Clxoral '24
Dramatic Club '23
'I lVlzRvIN FORD
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Q Q Hi-Y '24
Q Ari Editor Annual '24
!N, 3 GERALD PIUFF
Forum: Tennis '24
1 Sec. Philo. '23
? RUTH BUTT
, j BILL L1-:MoNs
Q Orchestra '2Ig Band '22
4 CLARA Whoo
Q HAROLD 'I-AYLOR
1 Philo '2Ig '22
5. Q Hi-Y '23g '24
5 I IVIILBLRN EASUM
1 Orchestra '22
It Hi-Y Clubg Tennis '233 '24
il CARNEN CALLAHAN
Bushland High School
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JU IOR CLASS HISTORY
E MOUNTED our camels, and our caravan started across the Desert of Learning.
three years ago. The road was tiresome and long, but the inspiration of Wisdom
was strong. Our Arab guides, Teel Curtis and Ernestine Smith, were patient, and few
perished in the crusade against Ignorance. The storms were treacherous, but somehow
later, the sun always shone, and the wind was abated. '
After struggling along, the road seemed to become better, and by the second
year of our journey we were able to combat with the opposing forces more success-
fully. Even though we felt quite insignificant, .others heard of us through the Dec-
lamation Contest when one of our members won first place. 1 li
We had been guided so safely through the first fourth of our journey that the same
guide was chosen to lead us through the second part. New enemies arose, but by the
hardships that had gone before, we were strengthened enough to overcome them.
Our foot-ball boys fought valiantly against robber bands and we heard that we
had gained the recognition of the outside world. The girls of the home economics classes
were not in the back-ground, for several prizes were awarded them for their skilled work-
worlcmanship when delegates were sent to Fort Worth to the annual convention.
After receiving these honors we were all quite proud: however we realized that
since we had gone this far so well, we must strive to finish the remainder of our journey
Kirby Walls was chosen as our leader, and we took up the third part of our travel
unflinchingly, although we knew the perils that awaited. Again the talent and ability
of one of our classmates showed themselves and John l..oser's essay o nthe constitution
won first place.
Our travel over this road will soon be over. Vife are not ashamed of our record,
but we are striving to raise each day's labor to a higher level. As we near the end of the
third part of our journey we see dimly in the future the rewards of labor, and the Oasis
of Accomplishment. - ,
-Errnestine E. Smith.
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2 A N Q-We
OPHO GRE HISTORY
IN l922 all High School groaned deeply at the advent of another school of fish. ln
all Amarillo High School History, there was probably never so raw a 'bunch of fresh-
man flooding the institution. The witty sophs decided to pound a bit of knowledge
into the heads of the younger generation. and as a consequence the poor little freshies
underwent every form of torture from sneers to lashings.
They resolv-ed to assert their independence. and held a meeting, the result of which
was the election of Earl Saddoris for class president and a new- determination to brave
all dangers, and to ascend to the elevation of Sophomore.
Somehow the freshmen squirmed thru the exams, both midterm and final, and gloried
in the new importance of being called Sophs.
Then in '23 they again entered the lnstituuon of Learning. The teachers quickly
became enthusiastic over their brilliance, and truly, these sophs exceeded all previous
second year scholars.
While as freshmen they had been coached and protected by Mrs. Atwood, Mrs.
Brint and Miss Av-ent, they now were led by Miss Virgin, Miss Wesley and Mrs. Brint.
These pupils had now learned the Art of Bluff. and usually got thrue exams. At
any rate they're still here
Next year they will be Jolly uniors and expect to keep up their good work of the
past as well as furnish fun for the school
We re not saying what we ll do as Seniors but we re willing to bet that when we
do attain that height, everybody will know it
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CLASS ROLL -l l
R. L. Allston Frank Little Mildred Aldredge Burma Lee 1
William Atkinson ,l0l1Il l.-Oiel' Fern AIKlel'S0D Mary Frances Letsinger 1l 1
Waller Bailey Edward Martin Ruth Ansley Aileen Lively ll 1
Ellsworth Baird Eugene Martin Ruth Anthony Ruby Marlin I
Meredith Baker Claude Mayes Louise Anthony Leora May l '
Nlelvin Benesch Paul lVleaCl0l' Geflftlde Armor Susie Mae Meador
Harry Bivins ll-lerbert Miller Maxine Babb Clara lrene Meador l
Ercel Blackburn james Montgomery Zafla Baldwin Rufina Meed 1
Damon Blake Carroll Moody Claudia Bailey Hazel Moody
Russell Bowles joe Moore Thelma Barnes Gladys Moore
Joe Boyer Carroll Morgan Ruth Bell Carleen McCuistion '
Glenn Brooks Charles McAfee lean Bisbee lane McCullough 1
Lewis Bullard lim McDonald Nelen Blanton Marjorie McGuire
G. VV. Busch Clarence McPherson Ruth Brady Martha McNew V I
Robert Cabell Bob McQueen Ruby Bryan lola McPherson l l
Frank Carter Ted Nicklaus Ella Mae Bridges Louise Neal l
Paul Chaney Marvin Nicolson G1'aCe Bmwhihg Gaynelle Nicolson l
john Coble Merle Nicolson Loraine Baldwin Alma Netherton
Jonathan Collier Morris Northcutt Pearl Burns xWilota Oden
Cl-,al-leg, Conner James Oakes Lela Mae Caldwell Aubrey O'Farrall
jakie Cooper William Q'Brien Grace Carter Elaine O'Ferrall
john Crews Henry O'Leary Wanda Cates Margaret Park
Thomas Crutchfield Lud Parker l-lllle Claflfe Lucy Will Parks
james Curtis R. B. Parkinson Katherine C0ble Frances Patterson
Frederick Daniel Donald Phipps Ona Vee Conway ,lessie Paxton 1
john Daniel Lonnie Pickens lewell Louise Cook Juanita Posey ,
Howard Dees Loyall Pitt ,ll-'nnlln COUPE' Jeanette Reece l
Joe Dilday Robert Potter Mafy Ailene Cfuflgingt Alma Roach
.loe Durham Ernest Poling Kalllellne Crump Sarah Robertson
Reginald Dwight ,lack Roberts Frances Davis Lucille R'oberts
Marvin Erhardt Ray Reeder E-Tm? Day Frances Rush 1
Felix Emmett Tass R'eeder Claflee Dickson Ethel Russell I
Aubrey Fairy Ed Richards Mary Dodson Margie Sellars
Gerald Fly Fred Richards Merle Dl-lnCan Margaret Short
Mervin Ford John Ridings Wlnnle Mae D'-lnCan Hattie Shean
Richard Ford Louis Ridings Mtfflle Edwards Frances Singleton
Victor Formby -lack Roberts Wllma Ellis Mamie Simpson N
George Garwood Kenyon Rockwell D0l'0lllV Erwin Wilda Smith 1
Blythe Gentry Merrell Rodgers Flora Louise Exum Mildred Solomon 1
Shelton Gibbons Homer Rowntree Cllallelle Floyd Velma Sparks l
Xvillard Gill Thomas Seay Johnnie Lou Floyd Virgie'Spillers l
john Gilliam Fredrick seeweld Gladys Fowler Mary Stone
Go,-don Green Marvin Skipwhh Thelma Garwood Florence Striclclin l
Nelson Grimes ll. M. Simpson Lulle l-lume Glles D0f0lnY Taylor tl
Tim Gristy Charles Smith -l0SePl"ne. Glsl Odessa Thompson 1
llames Gwynn Donald Spann Belly Gflggs Martha Thomsen 1
Pallos Hart Arlie Speer Loulse Hamilton Agnes Timmons
Hollis Harris Urlin Strue Pauline Hammond lessie Tomlinson Vl
Harry Hayden l. W. Timmons Pqllly Hnlfls Margaret Travis "
Allen Healer Lloyd Townes Nma Hlll Helen Tuell l
Lewis Higinbotham Donald Trolinger Helen Holman Christine Vaughn
Ernie Holman James Utterback Ruby Hutchinson Ethel Walker ll
Donald Honey Lloyd Variee lfuln B- l'lU5l!Y Maurine Wallingford l
Vernon Hoyal R. Verplank l05ePnlne lngram Rebecca Ware 1
Gerald Huff Rex Walling Leia Jbhnson Mildred Webb 1
Melia ICRC! Kirby Walls Calmena Johnson Marbelle Westfall l
Roy Kerr Alward White Edlln Joslin Rov Williams l
Paul KHUPP Shelby Willis ' l-0lS King Mildred Worford
Stover Krug ,loe Wilson Katherine Kirkman Lottie Wright
Clifford Lane Rector Wimberley lnez Kline Lois Young 1
Stanley Lehman Roy Young Thelma Klock y
Bef? l-CV? Frank Yoal-:um Virginia Krug '
La .Hzrosa 1924 If
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F RESHIVIAN CLASS HISTORY
The Freshman Class of this year started out as "first grad-ers" in l9l6. Since
then most of the members of the class have remained together.
ln the grammar grades we were the pride ancl joy of our teachers, although most
of us became entang'ecl in many and various scrapes we usually came out on top.
Don't think we are not stucliousg many of the good grades made in A. l-l. S. are
made by members of the Freshman Class.
We were guided through the first year of our High School course 'by Albert
Boyce: presidentg Elizabeth Mathis, Vice-president: and Olivia Mitchell, secretary.
Vlfhen we graduate in l928 there will be weeping and moaning and gnashing
of teeth. The Faculty will say through its tears. "The best class we've ever had
in old A. H. S. What on earth will we do without 'em?"
. -Elizabeth Meyer.
Wf Ca .Air-osa 1924, G
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J, R. Bankston
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RL C. Green
Tack Gressett '
Robert Hooks .
A T. Hoover
Jewell Jones n
Seth XVard Joplin
T. J. Norton
E. H. Tomlinson
Paul Van Bibber
Della Pearl Allard
filary Louise Askew
Anna Let Blackburn
Mabel Frances Busch
Zuma Vance Cotten
Dorothy Mae Elliott
Mildrerl Frances Flynn
Lula B. Husky
Ola Mae Kennedy
Ida Lee Landers
Mae Frances Latta
Lula Moore v
El'1:n Mclifte I
Mary Frances Roberts
Mary IE- Thornton
Gretta Lee Willis
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J ' - XIII, t"'- 'L 'bfi' -en- "U
HE Hi-Y Cub began this year with thirty-two members desiring to continue the work
of the organization. At present we have seventy-eight boys enrolled. With the
exception of twelve Sophomores, the club is composed of boys from the two upper
classes. The Sophomores were talcen in during the second semester in order to form a
larger nucleus for next year.
The boys of the club aided materially in uputting over" the Northwest Texas
Older Boy's Conference in Amarillo Nov, 30-Dec. Z. There were l09 local boys
registered through the efforts of individual members of the club. More Amarillo boys
registered at the conference this year than Dallas boys registered at the State Confer-
ence in Dallas last year.
Of the thirty-two entrants into the High School Declamation Contest, thirty were
Hi-Y boys. Six of these are now scheduled to go into the semi-finals to represent the
school. We fully expect a Hi-Y Boy to represent the sclool in the District Meet.
The Club has revived the weekly high school publication, "The Cap Rock", after
a lapse of almost four years. At present the Club furnishes all the Staff since it is now
financing the paper.
The oath of th-e Club is: "Upon my honor l do so solemnly swear that l will do
my best to create, maintain and extend throughout the school and community high stand-
ards of Christian living."
The officers of the Club for this year are:
EUGENE JORDAN - - - - President
HOYT BOLES - Vice-President
DAN THOMSEN - Secretary
CHARLES GREEN - - Treasurer
JAMES LUMPKIN - - Reporler
WILLIE BENNETT - Group Leaders
RAY PARR - - - Sergeant-al-arms 3
FOUNTAIN WORKS - - Post-Master V
La Jlirosa 1924
' The girls choral club has enrolled fifty-four members. They have sung on several
Contested in Musical Festival contests against neighboring town school clubs.
Their most brilliant appearance was when they sang Pipes of Pan by Paul Bliss on
the matinee program April 25th. during the musical festival.
Together with the boys they will present the operetta, ln Old Louisiana" May 23rd.
DANA THOMAS HARMON ------ Director
MARY ELIZABETH LEEFORD - - President
MARY BEss SATTERWHITE Secretary-Treasurer
LILY MAE HACKLER - - - - Vice-President
This year's glee club is the best in the history of the school. There are fifty-
eight boys enrolled. They sang in concert. entertained the Parent-Teachers club and
also the Rotary Club.
They contest-ed in Music Festival contest assisted the girls in presenting Pipes
of Pan, the Festival matinee, April 25th.
And, with the girls, presented In Old Louisiana May 23rd. and sang on com-
DANA THOMAS HARMON Director
HOYT BOLES - - - - President
-C-Eo. WADDILL - Vice-President
ALLEN HEATER - Secretary-Treasurer
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1 The Eulallan Debating SOC1Cly
1 Louise RUSSELL-Sponsor
. Presidents for the year:
1 MERLE YOUNG
The Eulalian, a girl's debating and literary society, was organized in 1921 and
during the past three years it has held interesting weekly meetings.
The members feel that they have received some worthwhile training from their
work in the club. U
The Eulalians have had two enjoyable parties this year, and are planning a picnic
in the near future.
The club was represented by Irma Day and Hazel Barton in a debate with rep-
resentatives frocm the Rostrum society before the Parent-Teacher's club at its April
U La .Hivosa 19241 U
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The Forum Debating Society
MR. MARTIN, Sponsor Q
The Forum Debating Society began its work for this year on September 25.
I923 with Mr. Martin as sponsor. Contrary to the usual custom, the club changed
one of its regulations in regard to membership. The new regulation provided that any
Junior or Senior in order to become a member of the club, had to make an extempo-
raneous talk, choosing his own subject. This was only to start the training that the
Forum affords on the first day the candidate enters.
The officers elected for the first term. which was nine weeks, were as fo'lows:
President, James Lumpkin: Vice-President, George McClellan: Secretary and Treas-
urer, George Ray: Reporter. Royce Thompson. The officers elected for the second
term, which was like-wise nine weeks, were as follows: President, Augustus Thomas:
Vice-President, Carl Miller. The officers elected for the third term of nine weeks
were as follows: President. Eugene Jordan: Vice-President. Augustus Thomas: Sec-
retary and Treasurer, Edgar Britain. The officers elected for the last term were as
follows: President, Sam Thomas: Vice-President, Donald Huff: Secretary and Treas-
urer, James Lumpkin: Reporter, Gerald Huff.
.As a result of the important work clone by the Forum in I923-1924 they were
given the privilege of training and furnishing the debaters who would represent the High
School at the lnterscholastic Meet at Canyon, Texas and possibly the State Meet held
at Austin. Hoyt Boles and Donald Honey were chosen from the Forum to represent
the High School. The Forum has held only one social activity so far this year. The
event was held at the home of Charles McAfee. The residence was beautifully decorat-
ed and every person attending enjoyed the social very much. A sister organization,
the Eulalian Debating Society were the guests of the Forum at this activity. The
Forum Debating Society has in its members' estimation gone one step further than any
La .Hivosa g 1924
.3 if' '." iMiii?EE?'iii4i"T?Ei?
'Jalan P .
Rostrum Debating Club
Miss BILLIE V1RciN, Sponsor
The Rostrum Debating Club was organized September 1924 for the purpose of
training Freshmen and Sophomore boys in public speaking.
Approximately thirty five boys enrolled as charter members. A committee was
selected from this group to draw up a constitution providing in detail for officers, elec-
tions, meetings, and programs.
A great deal of interest is shown in the Tuesday meetings of the club as current
or thought questions are debated, political and scientific subjects discussed, while the
program is enlivened by jokes, readings, and musical numbers. The latent ability of
these young speakers is developing rapidly. Of no small value is the annual January
banquet held at the Amarillo Hotel for all club members. This gives training in toasts,
after-dinner, and impromptu speeches. Guests and speakers for the nineteen twenty
four banquet were Colonel E. O. Thompson, Mr. W. A. Mclntosh, and lVlr.' C, M.
The Forum had as other social events a swimming party, given as a reward for
the club group having the largest percentage of attendance, and an annual picnic, at
which members of the girls' debating club were guests.
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The object of the Spanish club is to promote interest in the study of the Spanish
language and to give more opportunity for speaking and hearing Spanish than the regu-
lar classroom affords.
Colors: Amarillo y rojo
Flower: El clanel
Motto: Aclelante siempre adelante
Critic - -
W. R. Davis
Miss Esther Brown
es Ruth Virgin, Cora Russell, Esther Brown
Jessie Mae Womack
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Teel Curtis Frances Davis Hazel Moody
Gus Thomas Esther Loving Evelyn Hood
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3 La Polemista Literary Society
Miss RUTH VIRGIN, Sponsor
1 The La Polemista Literary Society was organized at the beginning of the first
lv semester with Miss Ruth Virgin as sponsor. Although at first we had a rather hard ,
if time getting started, we came out on top in the end.
r We have met every Tuesday afternoon this year: and most of the members have ,
ll been faithful in attending. The program committee usually had arranged for a de-
bate. a current, and other topics of interest including the stories of the operas which
ll were staged here last fall.
lt During the year, we had, as our leaders and presidents: Elizabeth Meyer: Frances '
4 Powell: and Frances Patterson. ll We have had several parties: and upon one occasion we entertained the Rostrum ,
ll Debating Club: but up to date they have not returned our invitation: however we are '
ll still living in the vain hope that they will. i
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. ORCHE TRA
DANA THOMAS HARMON, Director
The orchestra has had a most successful year. Having appeared in concert on
several occasians. And played the score for the Senior play 'i'Springtime" Also for
the Cantata "Pipes of Pan" given by music department during music festival week
And all commencement programs.
GERALDINE ALBRIGHT-Assistant Pianist
Z Catherine Cable
li, june Kollaer
li Q5 R. Allston
21 5' Clyde Allard
ll Znrl. Violins
it lil Mollie Nlulkins
l Qi? Dorothy Smith
Ig 'Q james L. Gordon
l Ll Cello
l 'l Ena Schaefer
l Cello-fc. meladyj
I Bruce Ashcraft
l - Double Bass
l Frank Little
if r More , 1
Bells and Drums
R. B. Parkinson
Willie Mae Marshall
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Amarillo Hlgh School Band I
The band this year has been a strong power in furnishing zeal at the football
games. It deserves eulogy for its faithful service and ability uncler the leadership of Mr. ,
O. Wise. X
lst Clarinetsfjames Curtis, Alfred Vetesk 1
Zncl, Clarinetsfjake Cooper. Nelson Grimes l
Soprano S-axaphones-Ben Lane, Clifford Lane, Reba McCormick. 1
Snare Drum+lVlarion McClure.
Bass Drum-Edward Gibbon.
Tuba.-George Garwood. V
Baritone-M1'. H. B. Vaughn.
lst. Trombone-Glen Brooks . '
2nd, Trombone-R. B. Parkinson. li
Solo Cornets-Harold Long, Howard Dees, Paul Lefforge, ll
Zncl. Comets-Frank Borden. Robert Hayne, li
Director-Mr. O. Wise. 1
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Resume of the Foot Ball Season
A. H. S. 38 Clayton 0
ln the first game of the season we found out that we had a well balanced team
to go through the season with. The result of hard work in practice could easily be
seen. Our line plays worked to perfection and it seemed impossible for the Clayton team
to stop our end runs. Troy Kelly, a new man, made several nice runs and was a great
factor in our defense. Coach lngerton was well pleased with the team but this game
only meant harder work for we were in the race to make Amarillo heard from and there
were many mistakes to be rolled out,
A. H. S. 7 Yearlings 7
Coach lngerton decided the team needed more practice and as no high school
games could be obtained for this date we played the Yearlings. The Canyon boys
were older and more experienced but they were lucky to get away with at tie score.
Before the game was half over we scored a touchdown and Canyon hadn't even threat-
ened. Toward the last a Canyon man jumped up out of nowhere and caught a pass
for their score. Before we could get another score the whistle brought the game to an
A. H. S. 63 Tulia 0
Tulia come up to take a "lickin" and they sure got it. The Sandstorm raged
stiff defense. ln this game we tried our aerial offense. Herrington showed to the good
during the whole game. We gained at will while Tulia was unable to penetrate our
advantage throwing the ball and "Cot" Reeder made several nice catches. ln the
closing period of the game some of the second team went in,
A.. H. S. 0 McLean O
ln this game which was supposed to be an easy one we came within an ace of
being defeated. Quite a few of the regulars were not playing because of the failure in
school work. The all-round playing of "Oxe" Whittington deserves special mention.
He was the backbone of our defense, he seemed to be every place at once and his of-
fensive work was far above par. All in all this game helped the Sandies out in the
long run because it killed the over-confidence and caused the boys to bring up their
school work. The tie was never played off because lVlcl.ean would not give us a
return game. f g
A. H. S. 84 . Claude 0
,ln a game played for elimination only A. H. S. defeated Claude by a lopsided
scoref The game was very slow and dragged through the three hours. The Claude
team was game but they were outfought and outplayed at every stage of the game.
The feature of the game was the line plunging of the A. H. S. backfield.
A. H. s. 45 Pampa 0
A. H. S. defeated her old rivals this year by the heavy score of 45-0. Pampa
had mostly a veteran team but they were no match for the Sandstorm. Every man on
the team did his part. The line opened up big holes for the backfield. Kelly was
the big gainer of the day. His two 35 yard runs in succession played havoc with the
Pampa team. ln the wliole game Pampa made only two first downs. A large crowd
of rooters accompanied the teams to Pampa.
A. H. S 22 Clarendon 0
ln a game to decide the winner of the district title we defeated Clarendon High
22-O. The big Clarendon boys were fast and knew some foot ball but they were no match
for Amarillo. A big holiday crowd witnessed the game. A large number of Clar-
endon fans accompanied their team to Amarillo.
A. H. S. 32 Ralls 0
A. H. S. got revenge in this game for the defeat Ralls gave our basket ball team.
Ralls won out over Lubbock and they were supposed to give us a hard fight, but the
game was never in doubt but the "Sandies" were in exzellent form most of gains were
made on line plays. The condition of the field made useless our aerial attack and end runs.
A. H. S. 0 Abilene 48
As a year ago this game marked the grand finale to our football season. This was
the most heartbreaking defeat sustained by the Sanclies in quite a while. Although out-
weighed. the Sandies fought with all they had only to be overcome in the last quarter.
It is true that Abilene scored in the second quarter but an injury to Kelly and the in-
tense heat were great factors in their success. Then the fatal fourth-Abilene just
seemed to get all the breaks and with some good football they made four touchdowns.
It just couldn't be l'elped.
There were no individual stars on the Sandstorm. Each man performed his duty
as he had been told and the way they p'ayed is a glowing tribute to the coach-Rhodes
lngerton. W. Nick'aus, Golding, Curtis. Kelly and Whittington playing for Amarillo
for the last time did excellent work. This defeat was not such a disgrace as .Abilene
later defeated otlrer clubs by lop-sided scores and closed the season by winning the State
PROSPESTS FOR NEXT YEAR
The prospects for next year are unusually bright. We lose Kelly, Curtis W.
Nicklaus, Whihington, Golden, and Boyles but the boys tliat remain have 'resolved
to go out and fight and bring the State Championship to Amarillo. The ffrst step to-
ward this was taken when "Tige" Elkins was elected Captain.
The Boosters Club composed of our loyal supporters down town, have been
gathering material from out of town and have already secured two excellent prospects.
The students of A. H. S. have also resolved to support the Sandstorm in every possible
All in all it seerrs as if we are going to have a wonderful team next year.
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Little 'Bernien was the midget of the
club. His size was no drawback to his fel-
low for his speed and elusiveness made him
our most dangerous man in a broken field.
He could also buck the line with good re-
sults. He could tackle with the best of 'em-
"Windy", one of the greatest athletes A.
H. S. has ever known, has spent his last year
among us. Whether called on to plunge the
line or for an off-tackle play he always de-
livezed. An infallible catcher of passes and
a great defensive man. Here's to you "Nick"
"Huck" is one of our three year men
playing his last. He seemed to realize this
was his last year for A. H. S. but, that it
should be his best. Huck was a trojan for
work, which combined with his natural abili-
ty made him one of our most valued men.
"Bob" is the big boy of the club. Shifted
from any part of the line to another, he
always filled the bill. He is big and rangy
and an ideal player.
. Kumar WALLs-Tackle
"Kirby" was the find of the season.
v From an inexperienced man he developed
into a great player. He was quick to catch
on and had the natural ability, therefore his
place on the club. -
EARL ELKINS-Tackle-Capt. Elec!
Hats off to "Tige" our great tackle. Too
much cannot be said about this player. He was
always the "marked man" in every game.
It would be difficult to say when "Tige"
was at his best because he was always "right
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"Kell" was one of our new men. He
hails from Xvellington but he slipped right
into a "Sandy" uniform and made good with
a bang. His work in the Abilene game was
superb. But for his injury the game might
have had a different result.
"Elmo" was the greatest triple threat man
in 'he histoy of A. H. S. His shot-gun
'-'ss was a dead to all our opponents and
he "ov'l'l also "tote" the ball. This is El-
"1'r's first year.
' Lon" was the clark horse this year. He
-'-ned in with a vim and soon became one
oc our most valuable men. His best wori
was in 'he Ralls game. We are glad to know
'hat he will be back again next year.
"Ou" had a wonderful influence on his
e'm-m-tes. While "oxen was on his feet
clubbing Ihe opposition down our line seemed
to be impregnable. 'Uris man could always
be depended on to do his pa't and much
Good old "Cohon". Always fighting, he
never gave up. Xvith "Cath on the receiv-
ing end many long gains were made. He
'-'as esorciallv brilliant in tearing up the in-
'-rference and downinq the man.
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"Teddy" was our most steady ground gain-
er and allround player. While not receiving
a place on the mythical elevens which were
picked, we are all unanimous in declaring him
to be deserving of any honor which might be
given him. ,Q
"Ike" proved a veritable demon on de-
fense and offense this year. His passing was
accurate, and his defense work deadly.
"Ike" won state recognition on his ability to
down the safety man in his tracks on the
-punts. He was one of our men to obtain
"Willie was our speed demon. When he
once broke loose all was over except the
shouting. He was a great fellow, well liked
by his team-mates.
"Tally" our manager. Always on his job
and a most likable fellow. Much of our
team's success was due to the first class con-
dition of the equipment which was so well
kept by Glenn.
"Bud" was our brainy quarterback. He
was new to this position but in the Pampa
game his work was very good. "Mutter"
excelled in defense work and was a consist-
ent gainer on the offense. We are sorry
this is his last year
. Mr. lngerton returned to Amarillo High
School to produce one of the greatest foot
ball teams in her history. Receiving his
coaching experience from one of the best
coaches in the game, he knew exactly how to
tell the boys to do. Mr. Ingerton deserves
great credit for the work of this year's team
L- -f9!5f054-L cccc - L 1924 I fl
Resume of Basketball Season
The 'basketball season began late and closed early this year. There being no
high school gymnasium, the squad had to impose upon the good nature of Col. John
B, Golding in order to get any practice at all. There was a wealth of good material out:
over thirty-five men finished the season. Still we did not have adequate facilities for
proper development of the material at hand.
The first squad played nine games, winning four of this nine. At that they 'cored
ZII points to their apponents IS7. We were defeated for entry into the district meet
by Canyon High. which ultimately won the meet.
Our squad entered a free goal pitching contest instituted by Beaumont Y. M. C.
A. and came out victorious with a total of 258 cages. The team that represented us
was made up of Teel Curtis, Lloyd Townes, Ernest Holman. Thad Ansley, Winfield
Nicklaus, Elmer Herrington and l-lershel Tadlock. Three of these men were from
the second squad. l .
The points scored by our first team men in the nine games were as follows:
Hershel Tadloclc - - - 58
Robert Teed - - 52
Troy Kelly - - - 40
Willie Bennett - - 27
Earl Stockton - - 20
Ernie Holman - - 9
Elmer Herrington - 2
,lack Golding - - 2
Winfield Nicklaus J
Roy Threet - -
Total - - 2 l I
4' 1' 'A N C W Y' Eighty-One
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1 TROY KELLY-Fqrmard '
"Kell was a new man in our school this
' year. He fitted nicely into our system ol'
I play and if it had not been for his injury
, the story of our season might have been dif-
i ferent. He is a senior whose loss will be
' I keenly felt. '
'Q "Nell" proved a valuable man, being the
N it swrest point maker on the squad. He has
lx moved to California since the close of the
I season and will not be back next year.
Qi HERSHEL TAn1.ocK-Center
' 5 'Tadf used his long reach Io good ad-
,, vantage, never being out-jumped. He was
ll possibly the best all-round man on the squad.
N -Q He is a senior and will be sorely missed an-
V ofher year.
l lt '
t ,i ELMER HERRINGTON-Cudfd and Capt. Elec!
, , "Elmo" in his first yeax on the team de-
, veloped into one of the steadiest and surest
l guards in the Panhandle. No more capable
i leader for next year's team csuld have been
W li chosen.
ll A '
il ll WlNFlEl.D NICKLAU5-CUdfd and Captain
"Windy" made us a fine guard and an ex-
l Ll: cellent field general. He was always en-
,l couraging his men by bo'h words and ex-
: amples. This is "Windy's" last year to wear
I the gold and black.
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"Bill" was an excellent understudy for
Teed and Kelly as he easily showed when
Kelly was injured. Being the fastest man on
the squad he made a good roving forward.
He will graduate this year.
uErnie" was ineligible the early part of the
season, but when he did appear he played a
leading role. He was fighting all the time,
giving his best for old A. H. S. He should
be unbeatable next year.
"slats" had a hard time b eal-:ing into the
line-up with Tadloek "on deck". When he
did. however, he showed signs of making a
worthy successor, Vife expect great things
of him next year.
H. G. WiLsoN-Coach
i'Coach" worked hard with the men but
was handicapped by lack of a gymnasium.
His team could always be depended upon to
present a stubborn defense. but could not
counter the over-head game because of our
"Thaddeus of Warsaw". Thad was a
general all around utility man. Whether it
required an extra player. a medicine render,
or what notg Thad could be depended upon
to deliver the goods. This is his senior year.
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RCSUITIC of Tl'E!.Cli and TCI1IllS
Last year the track and tennis teams conquered all opposition in their district.
Captain Bennett, along with McQueen, Tadlock, Herrington, Fields and Lively were
the track representation to make the Austin trip. Captain Axtell in the tennis singles
and Riggs and Jones in the tennis doubles represented us in this sport.
The tennis men all graduated last year, but the track squad has more of its mem-
bers back. X
So. far, this year the track squad has been hindered by bad weather. However,
time has been found to win two meets. The first was a dual meet with Claude. We
won this meet 53 to 40. We entered ten men in this meet but six did all our scoring.
Bennett was high point man, closely followed by Tadlock. The second meet of this
year was a triangle meeli qt Clarendon, with McLean, Amarillo and Clarendon partici-
pating. The Sanclies scored 62 ponits to McLean's 50 and Clarendon's 28. Again
Bennett was high point men, making 20 points. He was followed by Tadlock and
McQueen in the order named. Twelve men made this trip, but only seven scored.
The "Big 6" of the track team is McQueen, Tadlock, Bennett, Herrington,
Lawler and Miller. These can be counted upon to give a good account of themselves in
the Canyon Meet April llth. and 12th. These, with six or eight others, are expected
to repeat by winning the District Meet.
On April l, just three days after the Clarendon meet, our "Big 6', along with
"Mary" Lahm and the Coach journeyed to Abernathy to enter the All-Panhandle Meet.
We won second place with 55 TQ points. Lubbock beat us one?half point for first place.
Our team won seven first. three second, and three thirds. They had thirteen men to our
six men and could score more second and thirds.
H5 J-Ziz'fgz.is:1 C - 924+-if g
"Bo" runs the IZO and 220 hurdles
the half-mile, throws the discus, and
hroad jumps. He has another year
with us and is developing fast.
"Tad" runs the l20 hurdles, num-
ber four on the relay, high jumps,
pole vaults, and puts the shot. He is
the best allround man on the squad.
This is his last year.
"Bill" runs the l0O, 220, 220
hurdles, and broad jumps. He is
usually good for four first places. He
is the fastest man in the Panhandle.
This is his last year.
"Elmo" runs the I00, number two
on the relay, high jumps, throws the
discus, and puts the shot. He is a
hard, consistent worker. Next year
will he his last.
"Bidda" is a new man with us.
He runs the 440 and number one on
the relay. He is developing fast and
will be hard to beat. He has another
year with us.
"Herb" is the only real ladies-man
on the squad. He runs the 440 and
numbers three on the relay. This is
his first year at track, and we predict
a fine future for him.
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"Molly" never got really interested
in track until this year. He runs the
220 and the 220 hurdles, and with
consistent training can develop into a
"Vick" is the most earnest worker
on the squad. He runs the mile and
the halt'-mile. He has possibilities of
developing into a good distance run-
"Terrible" is out his first year for
track and has made the squad in the
half-mile. He should develop into an
"Monkey" runs the mile when his
side behaves properly. This side has
held him down this year but we hope
to have him in good condiion for the
"Little Biddan essays to run the
mile. He has a good stride and with
endurance will make a good man at
this distance. This is his first effort
"Mike is a senior who has just
come out for track. He runs the l00
and throws the discus. He has good
possibilities ahead of him.
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H. G. WiLsoN
'icoachu has been able to develop
enough men to win two out of three
district meets, and we fully expect
him to repeal this year.
L Lynwood makes a good "office"
manager. He does the weekly grade
checking and the score-keeping at the
meets "to a queen's taste."
"Mary" plays tennis singles for us
and is captain of the squad. l-le has
lost one close match this year but ful-
ly expects to redeem this loss at the
"Gerry" is one of our-tennis doubles
team. He is cool and deliberate. and
with "Tom" should made a good show-
ing at the District Meet.
THOMAS THOMPSON .
"Tom", along with Gerald, easily
won their first match over older and
more experienced opponents. If pos-
sible. he is cooler and more deliberate
than his partner.
"Buzz", an old man, has not been
able to practice regularly this year
but has qualified easily for the dis-
trict meet in the IOO yd. clash. This
is his last year with us.
Lu .Hausa IQZQA' gg, r
Resume of the Baseball Season
The season has started in a pleasing manner. The win over Clarendon College
followed by those over Claude, Abilene and Wichita Falls give us great hopes for the
State Championship. The race has not yet narrowed down to the final issue but we
honestly believe that when it does that the Amarillo Golden Sanclstorm will be in there
fighting for supreme honors. A pleasing accomplishment of this year's club is the de-
feat handed out to the Abilene Eagles. .
A. H. S. 21 - - Clarendon College 4
A. H. S. 24 - - Clarendon College 4
A. H. S. I9 - - - Claude 5
IA. H. S. I2 - - Abilene 2
A. H. S. 22 - - Abilene II
A. H. S. 22 . . - Abilene 5
A. H. S. I0 - - Wichita Falls 4
A. H. S. - - Chicago Cubs I0
A. H. S. I5 - - Wichita Falls 2
A. H. S. 2 - - Wichita Falls 0 C2 inningsl
i x X J he ir 5 i'F"" an F' if-'4
l I 1 X 1 1
"lkeu was playing the best ball of
his career only to break his leg in the
second game of the Wichita Falls series.
"Ike" is a beloved fellow among his
srhoolmates and his hard luck is sin-
RAY Bovuzs--Center Fish!
"Bud" is another of our stellar out-
fielders. His good nature and true
sportsmanship have made him one of
the most liked men of th esquad.
PAT WHITTINGTON-Right Field
"Ox" is the old head of the club.
l-le shows wonderful improvement in
every department of the game this year.
l-le should make some college a good
athlete next year.
THAD ANsLEY-First Base
"Thad" is the only new man on
the infield, but to look at this young-
ster field his position you would never
realize this fact. He is especially
brilliant in his defensive work.
Carter is commonly referred to as
the 'boy marvel". While being only
I6 years of age Carter performs like
a veteran. The only thing wrong with
him is that he is lefthanded.
La Jlzzosa 19241
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"Stock" is the surprise of the seas-
on. This lanky youngster has pitched
some mighty nice balls and bids fair to
take his place among the best pitchers
in the state.
"Kell" is a Godsend to the Sandies.
After the injury to Curtis, Kell step-
ped in and filled his place in a pleas-
ing manner. We are sorry that this is
Kelly's last year. Y
"'Bud" plays any position on the
infield. He is quick to catch on and
is always fighting. Next year should
see him a finished player.
"Teddy" was elected this year to
lead the usandstormu to the State
Championship. From all indications
Ted is going to have a big year which
means nothing less than the State title.
"Ernie" is the bambino of the club.
He is famed throughout the state for
his hard hitting. Ernie has already
been offered a contract by the De-
.Lf1.-J4'!!'9b0t - or ooot 1921. so
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Owing to Curtis's injury -less was
shifted from the outfield to catcher.
l-le has good form at this position and
is a dangerous man at the bat. This
is his first year.
"Mono" is another boy to depend
on. l-le is large, has speed and a
nice assortment of curves. In the
game with the "Chicago Cubs" lVloco
fanned three of their heaviest hitters.
Quite a feat for a high school boy.
"Nick" finished his high school ca-
reer this year. His work around sec-
ond base is a marvel. l-le also pounds
the ball to every corner of the lot.
AUBREY GIBSON-Left Field
"Skeet" is the real ball player of
the club. He never fails to cover
the ground in the outfield and he is
voted the most dangerous man of the
club at bat.
"Pee Wee" was the able guardian
of lhe part of the field between sec-
ond and third. As a lead-off man
he has no equal. l-le is remarkably
fast and a good fielder.
"Jug" is an excellent first baseman
and outfielder. Should Thad or any
of the fielders be out for any reason
"Jug" could be depended on to play
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