Amarillo High School - La Airosa Yearbook (Amarillo, TX)
- Class of 1930
Page 1 of 264
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 264 of the 1930 volume:
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Corcnado's expeclilion receives blessing of vicesop and
SlGffS out in quest of lhe seven golden cities of Cibola.
The Student Body of Amarillo High School
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The Expedition wanders through iraclgless forests and
is harassed by floods.
Rumor spread among the Indian encampments along the Plains. Strange men
were coming--white men, clothed in mail, with plumes floating from their helmets.
Coronado, the first white man to penetrate the northern part of Texas, moved a
vast army of men in the summer of l54l. l-le was led by the Turk, half-breed, who
told glowing tales of the golden cities of Cibola. Coronado failed to find the cities
of gold, however, because they were but fanciful.
The La Airosa of 1930, within its pages, records the tale of a glowing year of
happiness and work and achievement, sometimes too easily forgotten, too often left only
to the imagination. This is a year of reality, pictured here--it is not fabulous like
the golden cities of Cibola which Coronado sought in vain.
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Coronado's expedition views buffalo and great plain
for first iime.
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-W 'i 5 Dedication i. L y
A' L' i Q 'fe
ii A. To i Q if X
y R.B.NORMAN '
, Endeared to the heart of '
f- every student by his con-
stant effort to introduce
true sportsmanship, higher
morality, and greater effi-
ciency into our school life,
we, the seniors of 1930,
dedicate this book.
'When o'er life's rocks and crags you roam-
A Lighthouse to guide the wandered ho e."
"O'er mossy banks, cool Ivaters spray
2 9 9
A welcome on a summers day.
immramxi' cz lax: :dm .zzxiiv :yu A 714 .-:Um
"Serene and still lhc waters flow-
A balm for feverecl care and Ivoe
"Our city - from a bird's eye view,
The 'city of roses' - and gladness, loo
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"Out in Nalurc's garden stands
A Lighthouse to guide the wanderer home."
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Coronadols expedition sighis fabulous cities of Cibola
on a high rocky mesa. Coronado christens cities
N . . .
PeA!B,QSe1,'932i Wfmf 1
To the Students of the Amarillo High School:
My connections with you this year have indeed been very pleasant to me. It
seems that the students in the High School are developing a better attitude toward
their work and toward their responsibilities. This, of course, is very encouraging to me.
We hope that you will be just as happy during the years to come as you have
been in the High School. In selecting your life work, plan happinezs as part of your
The high school of today is a great democracy, wherein you learn to live with your
fellow men, and your adlustrnent to social conditions is an important part of your edu-
cation. You have an opportunity in this democracy of becoming a better citizen for
r tomorrow, by being a better citizen today.
With best wishes, and azsuring you of my great interest in you, I am
1 Page Nineteen
. ' ' " K ' --T af f 03,116 -7 ax f in.
iA XigQ545 i19g
C. M. ROGERS
R. B. NORMAN
i , f '?i' f ' ' , ,Y 7'7" i -W ' ' R i 4 . .4 '7 l "
THE BOARD UF EDUCATIQN
W. A. MCINTOSH G. G. ORDWAY
DR. D. ROACH HENRY S. MILHOLLAND
DR. W. M. CURL FRANK M. BUTLER
GEORGE M. WADDILL
B. C. D. BYNUM
FRED E. YOUNG
Eli. .'fi+s?2Qm..dz I rQ:i?'e- 1' LA AIRO SA' I -mi u
THELMA O. SMITH Mrs. CARLYN QUICKSALL LOUISE RUSSELL
B. A., M. A. B. A., Baylor U. B. A., Kansas U.
T. C. W., Columbia U. English English
MAUD T. BECHTEL
B- S-, C0e,C011ege B. A., South Texas S. T. C.
Enghsh Public Speaking
Mrs. FLORENCE ATWOOD CORA RUSSELL Mrs. W. E. ROUTH
B, AU Baylor U, B. A., Kansas U. B. A., W. T.. S. T. C.
English Spanish Spamsh '
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ANNA MAE KLAPPROTH CHRISTINE STUCKEY MINNIE FEIERABEND
B. A., S. M. U. B. A., T. W. C. B. A., Baylor U. '
Head of Latin Department English Higtgry SZ Latin
i LAUNCHLIN MCNEILL Mrs. VERA DAVIS SHINN
F B. S., Davidson College A. B., W. T. S. T. C.
LL. B. University N. C. History
LESLIE JOHNSON KATE WILSON W. VINEARD
B. A., L th C 11 B. A., S. M. U. eXaS -
M, A, illvigilonsijn eg? Mathematics W. T. S.'T. C., B. A. L
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HUGH UNDERWOOD M1-S. C. C. SHALLER
MAGSQSEOOQVENT B. s., B. A., Missouri U. B. A., B. L.
Mathemazics Mathematics Baylor U., Texas U.
A . . ,
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txt. aevef.. :Q an
J. B. CONRAD E. R. CARVER
B- A- S- W- State Okla. U., M. A.
Teachers College W. T. S. T. C., B. A.
MERT MCCOLLUM LENORA WALTERS HELEN WORLEY
' Supervision of Cafeterias' B. S., W. T. S. T. C. B. S., C. I. A.
Home Economics Home Economics
- Page Twenty-Four
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LA AIROSA- l93o
OSCAR WISE CARRIE BOLEY J- L- BEHRNS
B. S., .Okla. A. 8z M. North Texas State Mathematics
Manual Training Teachers College, B. A. Military Training
Music S. M. U., M. A.
R. S. WHITE W. H. GORDON
Texas Tech. Columbia U.
State Chepburg Texas U., Tulsa U.
OPHELIA C. WESLEY Mrs. C. C. WALDEN C. A. WALLACE
Texas U., B. A. B. A., W. T. S. T. C. Phillips U., Okla. U.
U. Chicago, Ph. D. Physics Miss U., B. S.
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BERTIE WARREN CORA AVERY ANNA W. BUTLER
B. A., Texas U. Librarian B- A-, C- I- A-
science Pep Spgmsor
MARY VIVIAN CECIL URSULA ANGELL R. F. WILLIAMS
Texas U. B. S., C. I. A. B. A. Southern
S. M. U. Physical Training Norman University
English Commercial ' F
Page Twenty-Six Q
. , A . N ' fT' ' 'Q ' X ' . 4 . A !
MVS' G91'ViS F- Taylfil' E. C. Potter Mrs. Corrine Rountree
B. A. Mary'Nash A. B. Colo. S. T. C. B. A. Tulane U.
Dean of Girls Commercial Cgmmel-cial
Marshall May Russell T. Smith T. G. Hull
B. S. Centinary College, La. B. A. Austin College B. A. Simmons
Asst. Athletics Coach Athletics Coach Manual Training Coach
1 1 2
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A-fler finding "Granada" was only a small mud vil-
lage, Coronado rebuffed incl Turk for his gross exag-
geralions concerning ine so-called "Cities of Cold."
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1 Choral '27, '28, Gym '28.
WARD HUDGINS 'C
Class Officer '26, '27, Football '26,
'27, '28, '29, Track '27, '28, '29.
Inter Nos '28, '29, History Club
'27, Gym '27, '28, PiDelta '28, '29,
'30, Pres. '30, Annual Staff '30.
Honor Scioety '28, '29, '30, Pres.
'30, Choral '29, '30, Pep Squad '29,
PiDelta '30, Annual Staff '29,
Yannigans '27, Football '28, '29,
Basket Ball '29, '30, Track '29, '30,
Football '28, '29, "A" Club '28,
'29, Track '28, '29.
Los Viajeritos '29
Music '27, '28, '29, '30, Choral '27,
'28, '29, Orchestra '27, '28, Inter
Nos '27, '28, PiDelta '29, '30,
Annual Staff '30, Honor So-
Yannigans '28, '29, Philos '27.
R. C. NEELY JR.
Hi-Y '29, Pres. '30, Philos '28, '29,
Pres. '30, Annual Staff '29, Bus.
Mgr. '30, Physical Science '28,
Pres. '29, Inter Nos, Pres. '29.
DOROTHY JO BUSH
Choral '26, Gem '26, '27, '28, Pep
Squad '28, Annual Staff '29, '30,
FRANK HOMER RANSBERGER
Pep Squad '29, Sec, PiDelta '29,
'30, Honor Society '29, '30, Vice
Pres. '29, Annual Staff '29, '30,
E. M. BLACKBURN
- HijY '26, Football '27, Track '27'
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MAN WRIGHT ' fm ' A A F
, - I Forum '27, '28, '29, '30, Jr Hi-Y " Y .
' '27, '28, '29, Pres. '27, Sr. Hi-Y j
'29, '30, Business Staff La Airosa
MARY LOIS RAY
Choral '27, '28, Physical Ed '27, 1
'28, Tennis '28, '29, '30, Pep Squad 3
'29, Inter Nos '30, Annual Staff
ROSEMARY BOOTH f
PiDelta '30, Honor Society '30, -
Debate '28, '29, '30.
Physical Science Club '29, '30,
Sandstorm '30, Hi-Y '29, '30, FO-
rum '30. A ,
Baseball '27, Basketball '28, '29
'30, Hi-Y '28, '29, '30, Officer '29
Roughnecks '27, Philos '27,
ELLEN LUCY SHORT
Spanish Club '28, Pep Squad '30
Pep Squad '28, '29, '30, Football
Sponsor '29, Jr. Favorite '29, Yell
Leader '30, Honor Society '30,
PiDelta '28, '29.
FAIRMON DEE ,
Physical Science '29, '30, Forum ,
'29, '30, Hi-Y '29, '30, Basketball i
'29, f30. j
CHARLES WRIGHT ,
' Hi-Y '27, '28, '29, '30, Forum '29,
'30, Physical Science '29, '30,
Sandstorm Staff '29, '30. ,
ROBBIE D. SIMPSON Q
PiDelta '30, Choral '27, '28, '30, Q
Parthenon '28, '29, History Club t h
I ' 5 .-
4 DOROTHY WIARD , f , 1
'P-: Pep Squad '29, , in -. ' P
JOY WAGNER 5 2 O ,
' 1 Hi-Y '28, '29, '30, Physical Science -'- l
'29,'30,SandstOrm'29,'3O,Debate 1- L A "'9 ,
E i29, '30, Forum '28, '29, '30. Us V
LHIXQKP 53 .Q-?'J 3f'f31'uua 1 1 l A
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,L IEORGE SHORT
Football '26, '27, '28, '29, '30, 2:
Track '26, '27, '28, Hi-Y '27, '28,
Architectual Club '27.
JO ELLA VAUGHAN
Inter Nos '28, Sandstorm '28, '29,
Pep Squad '29, PiDelta '30, La
Airosa Staff '30, Honor Society
'30, Fine Arts '30.
Eulalian '28, '29, '30, Choral '28,
Sandstorm '29, '30, Bus. Mgr. '30,
Philos '28, '29, '30, Pres. '29, Hi-Y
'29, '30, Honor Society '30, Pres.
C. B. WILLIAMS
Band '28, '29, Hi-Y '28, '29, Gym
'27, '28, 129, Philos '27L
Physical Education '28, '29, Choral
'29, Parthenon, Pep Squad, Lyric
Pep Squad '29, '30, Choral, Girls
Debate '29, '30.
Hi-Y '28, '29, Glee '28, Physical
Ed '27, '28, Physical Science '29,
'30, Childress Hi '26, '27.
Hi-Y '28, '29, '30, Physical Science
'30, Philos '30.
MARION GROSS 4
W. A. A. '28, Spanish Club '29, -,Tl
Pi Delta '30, -3 3
if LLOYD FARNSWORTH -:Q
' .. Band '27, '28, '30, Orchestra 'ZSTL-.
FEM 'fvf.??i",1m'Li3w't.lEI,,'i2L'fT':7fS'2.fQXs,T7i 'Tea
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J PEGGY HILL I,
T-: Sandstorm Staff '30, Pep Squad
'28, '29, '30, History '28, Gym
Rough Necks '26, '27g Gym '26,
'27, '28, Philos '27, '28, Hi-Y '29,
Track '29, Hi-Y '29, '30, Yannigans ' ,
Basket Ball '27, '28, Thalian '29,
Physical Science '28, '29, History
'27, '28, Pep Squad '29, '30, W. A.
A. '27, '28, '29, '30, Volley Ball
'28, Basket Ball '26, '27.
Hi-Y '28, '29, ,
CLARENCE SIMS i
Choral '27, '28, '29, '30.
GLENNA LOU FAIREY
Pep Squad '29, '30, Choral '27, '3O,'
Forum '29, Physical Science '29,
' I I I
' 1 PAT GOODWIN . E
: 1 ELIZABETH SCARBOROUGH - '-
it Choral '27, '28, '29, Girls Debate 17' ,
nz.-1285 Lyric '29, Physical Science 'fig
" 1P352FTmg"'fEfIQe5 'vf31'w4,I, 1 '
T Page Thirty-Five 4'
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N Page Thirty Six
RUE PAULA PARCELLS Q
Class Officer '26, Pi Delta '27, '28, ' '?
'29, Pep Squad '27, '28, '29, Gym
'27, '28, '29.
Forum '24, Hi-Y, Pres. '27, '28,
Band '27, '28, '29, Orchestra '28,
'29, Hi-Y '28, '29, Annual
Staff '30, Tennis '28, '29, Physical
Science '29, '30.
Pep Squad '28, '29.
Choral '27, Pep Squad '29, Pi Delta
'29, Inter Nos '28.
Hi-Y '27, Football '28, '29, Inter
Nos '28, R. O. T. C. '28, '29.
Larned High School '27, '28, Foot-
ball '28, '29, '30, Basket Ball '28,
'29, '30, Choral '30.
MARY ELIZABETH TRIPLETT
Thalian '27, '28, '29, Physical Ed
'27, '28, Pi Delta '30.
Pi Delta '28, '29, Pep Squad '28,
Hi-Y, Physical Science.
ROY PARKS ,
ANNA RUTH DENTON -
ll Gym '26, '27, Spanish '27, Pi Delta
'28, Pep Squad '28, '29. : :
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5: JAMES DAILEY I I
Hi-Y '28, -29, fso. - I
OLIVE BUTLER , - I 3, I
Choral '29, '30g Spanish '2s. Ezz' -f,q , EEEE ,
EE E A I
LUCILLE MARTIN I
Choral '27, '28, Parthenon '29 '
'30, Pep Squad '29.
LOLA DELL GILBERT
Home Ec. '27, '28, '29g Choral '27,
Choral '27, '28, '29,
History Clubg Science Club. ,
Inter Nos '28g Parthenon '293 Hon-
. or Society '29, '30.
RUTH GREEN A
I A I
1 VIRGINIA ANDERSON
" Choral '28g Gym '27. I
I A J. R. MORGAN 5
f 1 Biology Club '29g Physical Ed '27g 'i
Physical Science Club '30. N 1
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A Page Thirty-Sevexr!
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i , , ,, K .- -,-.. HW. ... , ..-W ,. ,... , . , if L " '
I A ' ' 5 EORGE PARR A
v p I Hi-Y '27, '28, '30, Glee Club '28, -1 ,
9 L, L :-1 '29, '30, Science Club '29, Physical I
E V. 1 ' , Ed. '27.
i 5 IDA GAIL TAYLOR
f 5 W. A. A. '28, I29, Girl Reserves
1 ..,,: '27, '28, '29, Proctor '29, Wichita,
I 4 If , Ks. '28, Pep Squad '30, La Airosa
f ,,. t - 4
I , ,Q 30-
2 i ERNESTINE SMITH
I 9 Gym '28, Physical Ed. '28, La
ROB ROY BEEMAN
1 Hi-Y '27, '28, Science Club '29, '3O.
.. i i
Y 3 9 MARY TOWNES
5 Q I Pep Squad '28, '29.
1. l -
- ' THELMA MATHEWS
2 Girls' Debating Society '27, '28,
Choral '27, '28, Basket Ball '28,
,-7 Pep Squad '28, '29, '30, Physical
7 . Ed. '29, '30.
' Canyon High School '27, Home Ec.
' 28, Pep Squad '29, '30, Choral
E '28, '29, '30, Honor Society '29, '30,
Home Ec. '28, Parthenon '29, Pep
. PAULINE ROGERS
, BILLY DICKENSON
1 Band '28, '29, '30.
I , . L
: V Q JAMES STONE 5
3 , ' 3 Inter Nos, Hi-Y, Sandstorm. Q
. , Q EILEEN ROBERTSON '
g I - - Physical Ed. '27, '28, '29, Basket : : '
. ' A , . . -- Ball '27, '28, '29, '30, Volley Ballkg- ,
El . . 7 -
5 Q ' " '28, '29, '30, Choral '3O. .. 45" '
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Page Thirty-Eight A
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LA AIROSA' 1930 a saws sf'wT?g3':ff' 5 -at
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1- ARA TILLINGHAST Y if ,K r F A
T72 Choral '29, Pep Squad '27, '28, '29, '7 2 l
, Home EC. '29, Basket Ball '29, '
Volley Ball '29, Tennis '29.
JIM CLAYTON W I
' Foot Ball '26, '27, '28, '29, Basket :'2 Z '
Ball '27, Track '29, '30, "A" Club T
'28, '29, '30, - '
Physical Ed. '27, '28, '29, R. o. T.
C. '28, '29.
VIRGINIA McKIRAHAN '
Inter Nos '27, '28, Pep Squad '28,
29, Choral '28, '29.
Parthenon '29, Orchestra '27, '
Band '27, '28, Lyric Club '28, '
'30, Honor Society '29, '30.
Hi-Y '28, '29, '30, Tennis '28, '29.
sw a, as '
J. N. CHILDERS
Glee Club '27, '28, '29, Science
Club '28, '29, Physical Ed. '26, '27,
Physical Ed. '27, Choral '29, Pep
MABLE BLACKBURN A '
Girls' Debating '27, '28, Pep Squad I
'28, '29. ' I
Hi-Y '27, Yannigans '29, Band '
1 E , f
L ORVILLE STEWART , ,
l lf: Football '29, Debating '28, Span- V,
L -- ish Club '29, '3o. '21,
I Q1.LALAH STIDGER ? I Q ' 'r i f A
i7,Choral '29, Gym '28. M-7 I ' A-, 2.5 E
a .ff ips:-a".w,e-fmsaivezms 5 I 7 R A 1
1 A Page Thirty-Nine -3
,. , Y " ' Svvvqg-1,7 423 ' . . 'U -fG'1La- "Ji 4l'f'sL- .
ix 8, ' 8 ,C css, Y ,s,.m,,,,.f 2122 I , f' s2,, A as ,,,,g-ai
E . 1
K , I
. ., -if -
' 1 'Ca
OTIS PETTY .-
Band '27, Hi-Y '28, '29, '30, Span-
ish Club '29g Philos '29, '303 Physi-
cal Science '30, R. O. T. C. '29, La
Pi Delta '30, Honor Society '30,
Sandstorm '28, '29, La Airosa '30,
Pep Squad '29, Tennis '28, '29,
Choral '30, Inter Nos '28.
Gym '27, '28, '29, '30, History '27,
'28, Thalian '28, '29, Pep Squad
MARY LELAND SMITH
Debating '27, '28, Pep Squad '29.
Girls' Debate '28, Parthenon '29,
'30, Gym '30.
RUBY EARL SMITH
Spanish Club '28, '29.
Band '29, '30, Physical Science
MARY HELEN SNODGRASS
Home Ec. '27, '28, '29.
EULA MADGE ANDERSON
Science '28 '29 '30.
C, awfcivh ffl? xv.
, w i", "f l ' P ' i s ' WW
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T, 1 A. J. REEVES 1 f h ' I '
. , , -
GERTRUDE HIGINBOTHAM '
Physical Ed. '28, '29, Inter Nos '28, , Q . 1
Pep Squad -29, Pi Delta '29, fao. y
I "+' I
Pep Squad '28, '29, '30.
History Club '27, Physical Science
'30, Gym '30. ,
Gym '27, '28, Inter Nos '28, '29,
Sandstorm Staff '29, '30.
Choral '26, 27, '28, '29, Physical
Ed. '26, '27, Thalian Club '28, '29.
JIMMIE EDWIN ALLEN
Band '27, '28, '29, '30, Glee Club
'27, '28, Military Training '29.
Choral '27, '28, '29, Pep Squad '29,
ELIZABETH JAMESON -
Pi Delta '30, Inter Nos '28, '29,
Lyric Club '29, '30, Orchestra '29,
'30, Choral '27, '28, '29,
MORRIS LOEWENSTERN L
-- Orchestra '26, '27, '28, '29, Band N-
' -1 ' '29, '30, Glee Club '26, '27, '28, '294 -
M ""Basket Ball '28 '29. l
I ,ff 19E9?Q' mgm'u 1 P , P
1 Page Forty-One
E.. rx I 1 S' 'I I .ci g?J""7 33" 2 EP-'Gf,,i1 9 "'?N":i'f"'. gi
H, --1,,.m,...f. -+.q,f..Q LA AlROSA'IQ30, 3
9' 7 ' ' 2 GENE MEYER P E C
' ' Football '27, '29, Glee Club '26, I "E
' '27, Hi-Y '25, '26. i
f ' Pep Sqpad '27, '28, '29.
A ' ' if EE WILMA PATTEN
.-:., ,:, Home Ec. '27, '28, Thalian '30.
- ALFRED GLENN
L Hi-Y, Yannigans.
. KATHLEEN WADE
1' . Thalian '28, '29, Pep Squad '29
if '30, Gym '26, History Club '26, '27,
1 LEVADELL COTTON
Orchestra '27, '28, '29, '30, Choral
'27, '28, '29, '30, Pep Squad '29,
Pep Squad, Physical Ed. '28, W.
A. A. '29, '30g Basket Ball '29, '30,
Volley Ball '29, '30.
Pep Squad '28, '29, History Club
'27, '28g W. A. A. '29, '30.
G. Q. BURNETT
Band '28, '29, '30, Stage Electric-
ian '29, '30.
History Club '27, '28, '29, '30,
Physical Edg W. A. A.
CORA LEE CARTER Q
Choral '28, '29, '30, Pep Squad '28, '
'29, '30, Gym '27. -U
FINIS MOTHERSHED : : C
-, Hi-Y '29, '30, Sandstorm '29g Inter '- -
'Nos '29. Q
fc E..m'f5YLl 7'S7i5ef N. 5
i - v
5 E,-Rage Forty-Two . i 5
fi 'P 'J ' X' G. 1 3 cc i E:
A-M7 I I A llrl I 'Q-A Y 7 . . ,.
LA AIRGSA' 1930
. Og ... F. t Y r ,-T ,W f Y Yrwf H ww '
' 'E I 3 '
- " kh.,i. T
' , ' I .V hzb'
RUTH STONE 5 is N
Inter Nos '27, '28, PiDelta '29, '30. we ' q 'Q V" z '
i ag ,.:+ N
' ELMER HARRIS ' '
Hi-Y '27, Track '26,
Physical Ed. '26, '27, '28, Band '29.
DRUCILLA EXUM .
ELSIE LITTLE 2 I " '
Gym '28, Choral '29, PiDelta '28, , H "
'29, '30, Pep Squad '29. ' j 'il '-.' 2 I if
'I' I. 3'
Band '27, '28, '29, '30, Orchestra ' '
'28, '29, R. o. T. C. '
Hi-Y '27, '28, '29, '30, Physical Ed. "
'27, '28, '29, '30, Philos '29, '30,
Pep Squad '28, '29, Science Club
'29, Sandstorm '29, '30, "--: " I ,
Pep Squad '28, '30, Choral '27, '28, 3 I -
SUE ALICE SIMPSON
Home Ec. '27, '28, Pep Squad '28,
'29, Pi Delta '29, '30. I
Track '23, '29, '30, I
BOB REEDY ' ' , 3
I Hi-Y '29, '30, Band '27, '28, '29, I 5
L '30, Science Club '30, Honor So- , E
A Q: ciety '30, Annual Staff '3O. V ""' 'uv T
Q I MILDRED WILLIAMS 3 I 3
R 1 Choral '27, Inter Nos '28, Pathen- 'L f 'SF 'i ,,
' 31 on '29, Sandstorm '29, Pep Squad 3- I ' '1 S" iff' V, ' I
N V, '30, Honor Society '30. 'Z C - ' ,Q -'- " '
3 ,J l.0'52x'2-"I,I."".I'f'Q?I.5.0"v'3gkws P - I A " I up up k q, ,
V Page Forty-Three
. T' .' " ' ff' ' . '- '1if"T' '- G u Os h.
, nh... ,,
1, -M .-.-3. ,- Q 5g,gA.,.3Q5r5 195 ,
T LE-LA HUNTER H-A
Choral '26, '27, Pep Squad '29, '30s 7 'T ,
Lyric Club '27, '28, '30, Spamsh K
W N Club '29.
gf . ' .5 FLOYD WATKINS Q
l Band '28, Forum '29, Yell Leader '
Forum '27, Hi-Y '28, '29, History
Club '28, '29, R. O. T. C. '28, '29.
History Club '27, Choral '27, '28,
'29, '30, Pep Squad '29, '30,
Home Ec. '27, '28, Thalian '29,
Choral '26, '27, Pep Squad '29, '30.
Choral '27, '28, '29, Lyric '29, '30,
History Club '29.
i GWENDOLYN PERRY
4" Band '28, '29, '30, Hi-Y, Class Of-
ixw fiCeI' '29, Glee Club '28, '29, R. O.
if T. C. '29, Forum '29.
x 'iw at
,.5?,,c Delphic '28, '29, '30.
WINSOME COOK '
Choral '27, '28, '29.
H. T. DOWD JR.
Physical Science Club 30
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T' ' WILLIAM PEARCE
i Basket Ball '29, '30, Tennis '29,
'30, Hi-Y '29, '3O.
Pep Squad Leader, Choral. -
EDITH LOU MCGEE i
Choral '27, '28, '29, Pep Squad I
'29, Debating '27, '28.
Hi-Y '26, '27, '30, Physical Ed. '27,
Physical Science '30, Track '30.
Inter Nos '27, '28, Choral '28, '29,
Pep Squad '28, '29, '30.
Spanish Club '27, '28, '29.
1 BEUNA HENDERSON
5 Orchestra '26, Thalian '27, '28, '29.
Gym '27, '28, Pep Squad '28, '29.
Science Club '29, '30, Pilo '28, '29,
Philo 27 28 29 30 Physical Ed
28 Track 28 Tennis 29 Span
is 29 30
I - -' 'ATHRYN GORMAN
'T' ,Spanish '29, '30, Gym, Home Eg
I if 19 to f2'f'.,I.'fK'.ZmQ!3'w3l'w.I, 7
' Page Forty-Five
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BERTRAM JACKSON r 1
Football '28, '29.
Choral '27, '28g Pep Squad '28,
Pi Delta '28, '29, Sandstorm '29,
Honor Society '29, Class Officer
Hi-Y '28, '29, '30, History Club
Lyric Club '28, '29, '30, Spanish
Club '28, '29, Physical Science '29,
'30g Choral '28, '29, '30.
Pi Delta '27, '28, '29, '30, Thalian
'27, '28, Choral '26, '27, '28.
Allen High '26.
Philo '27, '28, '29, '30g Latin Club
'29, Band '29g 'Science Club '30.
ESSIE JEWEL MEEKS
Sandstorm '28, '30, Eulalian '29,
'30, Physical Ed. '27, '29.
History Club '27g Ukelele Club '28g 4
Glee Club, Physical Ed. '27, '28, wg
'30g Sandstorm Staff '30g Pep L 1
Squad '30. '
WILLIAM GRANT 1 - ,
1 Yannigans '30, 'T'
- , ., ,
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ID-ABETH HARMON ' ,, ' , . -
, T.: Pi Delta '27, '28, '29, Choral '26,
Pampa '25, Yannigans '27, San-
dies '28, '29, Hi-Y '29.
Hi-Y '29, '30, Physical Science '28, Q
Pep Squad '28, '29, '30, Choral,
Physical Ed. '27, '28, '29, '3O.
History Club '28.
Band '27, '28, '29, '30,
Philo '28, '29, '30, Band '27, '28,
'29, '30, Hi-Y '29, '3O.
ANNA MAE JAMESON
Home Ec. '28, '29, '30, Gym '28,
, LILLIE MAE MOORE
Physical Ed. '26, '27, Gym '27, '28,
History Club '28, '29.
Basket Ball '29, '30.
Hi-Y '27, '28, '29, Forum '27, '28,
V '29, Science Club '29. P
' "'TEXAS ROSE DOSHIER
Choral '27, '28, '29, '30, Pep Squad L
73 '29, '30, ,..
'f,,E',fA: :"' ffl
i .-2. 4, ,,
f lf f 3557593.55 Q- Y-ms 2 '
' Page Forty-Seven
1, , , . 1 A 1-v
' V- h h . ' ff 4273 ,- '-wr M Q -
.,-- V I--4'-but -- ' - - 4-had 1 ' ' A-4 -- --,..,.A- 1-.,,.,, ,
A ' A"
'T WALLACE NEAL -
Hi-Y, Physical Science.
Gym '28, W. A. A. '28g Choral '29,
'30, Thalian '29, '30.
Pi Delta '30, Parthenon '30, Inter
Nos '28, Choral '27, Tennis '29,
Baseball '27, Physical '29, '30,
Parthenon '28, '29, '30.
l VIVIAN COOPER
Choral '28, '29, '30, Spanish '28,
Eulalian '29g Pep Squad '30.
ANNA RACHEL CASE
Gym '28, '29.
Hi-Y '29, '30, Spanish '29, Physi-
cal Ed. '28, '29,
Pep Squad '30.
History Club '28, '29, '30, Choral J
1' Maberly High School, Philo '30g 5'
-f -Physical Club '30. il '
W L 2'Cc5?5M0b'igYu' LQ7B?3??9XQ'-CWI ?
Page Forty-Eight !
, . w W?bf"' '- ' 7 1 "
J.. J .
,Choral '29, '30.
Football '29, '30, Forum '26, '27,
Hi-Y '26, Los Viajeros '27.
JOHN D. DAVIDSON
,Sandstorm '27, '28, '29, Philos '27,
'28, 29, '30, Physical Science Club,
Junior Hi-Y '26, '27.
VERNA JO VAUGHN
Choral '27, '28, '29, '30, Lyric '28,
'29, '30, Pep Squad '29, '30, Sand-
storm '29, '30.
Home Ec. '28, '29, '30, Biological
Club '29, Choral '28, '29, '30.
J. T. SISEMORE
,Band '26, '27, '28, '29, '30, Orches-
tra '26, '27, '29.
Hi-Y '28, Forum '28, Gym '28.
Choral Club, Debating Club, Pep
Squad, History Club.
THELMA RUTH McREYNOLDS
Band '28, '29, '3o.
Hi-Y '29, '30, Forum '28, '29, '30,
Debate '29, Latin Club '28, '29, '30.
LULA RAYE MOORE
Pep Squad '29, Q- 1- V
gffzfimfeaffwmfxhw M, if
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A 7' 07' S
HELEN BAKER -
Choral '28, '29, Pep Squad '29g Pi
Tennis '29, Glee Club '27, '28, '29.
Basket Ball '28, '29, '30, Football
'29, '30, Hi-Y '27, '28.
Pep Squad '28, '29, Pi Delta '28,
A 3 KATHARYN MILLER
I i ii' Lyric Club '28, '29, '30, Thalian
, , '29, '30, Choral '28, '29, Gym '29.
' -' ' P ALDON ROGERS
Track '26, Glee '25, '26, '27, '28,
R. O. T. C. '29, '30, Hi-Y '27, '28.
ZED DOSHIER JR.
Annual Staff '29, '30, Philos '29,
'30, Hi-Y '29, 30.
DOROTHY LOUISE RUSSELL
Inter Nos '28, '29, Pi Delta '309
Sandstorm '30, Choral '28.
Band '27, '29, Orchestra '26, '27,
CHARLES BORDEN J
Pep Leader '28, '29, 1,
QEDNA JANE HAYTER f M
1- Abilene High '27, '28, '29, Pep -j'
, cw amlfiflvt-5SE3'1'3L:.fS7Q5QIQg-I ,
1 I Page Fifty ,
, L L if e, , i f , 4 1' 1' e
-3 ,Squad '30. l 3.
oi AIROSA- 1930
"ff cy -- - M V. A i A
G ' -if I
' f VERONICA SHELBY C T ' A
1 T- ' Choral '28, '29, Thalian. V I l'
RAMON WILLIAMS A
Track '25, '27, Hi-Y '30, La Airosa
'29, '20, R. O. T. C. '28, '29.
Football '28, '29. '30.
LOUISE HOWARD .- --f- :
Biological Science '28, '29, '30.
Latin Club '28, '29, Thalian Club
Orchestra '26, '27, Choral '28, '29,
'30g Eulalian Club '28, '29, '30.
Pep Squad '29, '30, History Club i
fm, Choral '27, fzs.
BESS GERALDINE KIRVEN
Parthenon '28, '29, '30, Orchestra
Choral '24, '25, '26, '27, '28, '29, '
Physical Science '29, '30.
Hi-YQ Spanish Club.
FOSTER PETERSON y
Band Major '30, Phoenix Hi '27,
'28, fzsa. , ,
3 W, MYRTLE MAUDE MUNN za M 1 ,
V ' ' Spanish Club '28, '29, '30. - , -
Qf1,,g55T1,'fQ.'cof3QqE5l:f33f5, my T ' A S -,7-4 J I 1
V Page Fifty-One
, , 4 F
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lf ' ""'
LA AIROSA- 193.5
,,. ..-,,,,4..,,,,,,,-,.44-. :
is ' -,A -. A
,, S ju, 31'
l i LUOILE SPOONTZ
p In S 2 Physical Ed. '27, '29, Sandstorm
l HOWARD BAGWELL
Science Club '29, '30.
he PEARL HERRING
I V, '12, p Spanish Club '28, Pep Squad '29,
iinii 5 3 5 EULINE PARTON
Rf' Gym '28, '29, History Club '28,
1295 Pep Squad '29, '30.
E Thalian Club '29, '30.
l RUTH JUDD
i Home Ec. Club.
' JOHN MILLIGAN
. A 1 Basket Ball '26, '27 3 Physical
i 5 : O 3, Science '29, '3O.
A V PW,
1 I , ii M V5
'i ' V' . LOWELL HAVERTY
i ' f Choral '29, '30.
' THURLEY STONE J
, Choral '27, Parthenon, Debating, ,tu
l Sandstorm '29, '30. 5
. If C
l , V, I l V T ff f
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, - ,
'- MARGOT SHAW
' Science Club '28, Lyric Club '28,
'29, Pep Squad '29, '30.
Pep Squad '28, '29, '3O.
Band '29, '30, Orchestra '27, '28,
Manual Training '29, Hi-Y '30.
Band '28, '29, '30, Orchestra '29,
'30, Hi-Y '27, '28, '29, Glee '28,
History Club '27, '28, Home Ec.
Club '28, '29, Choral '28, '29, '30,
Pep Squad '29, '30, Physical Ed.
ROSA MAE PANGLE
Choral '26, '28, '29, Spanish Club
'29, Biological Science '30,
Basket Ball '26, '27, Physical
Science '28, '29, Pep Squad '29,
'30, W. A. A. '27, '28, '29, '30,
Latin Club, Pi Delta , Choral.
Choral '28, '29, Home Ec. '29, '30.
3 ' MARGARET SCARBOROUGH
Choral '27, '28, '29, '30, Debating
t 1 L Club '28, Delphic '29, Pep Squad
1 ' '27, Lyric Club '29.
1 LLf'1.QxsffQ.:.zmf'2',+'r.Jf me if
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- Q 5fAArgQgA-193 5
TO THQSE OF YOU VVHO "DID BIDE A WEE"
You young folk come in endless stream
Till graduation sets you free.
And we're thankful for those fruitful hours
When with us you did ubide a wee".
We hope that you have learned while here
That the basis of earth's greatest wealth
Is your body clean and strong
The symbol of one's perfect health. r
We hope that you have learned each day
From lab, and books, and folk to find
That this, our present high tide day,
I Is but the result of inquiring mind.
We hope that you have learned 'ere now
' The value of a human soulg
. The essence of a heart that's right
Is after all man's highest goal.
We hope that you have learned somehow
To call your neighbors friends and brothers-
That the highest happiness in life
Is just what we can do for others.
And so C-od's speed to you who go
Since graduation sets you free.
And always we'll be thankful for
The hours when you did nbide a wee'.
g T i B H HH W EEQ W X ' " if
-V 3 3. I 1
. --fmfmt-U -Mme : LA AIROSNIQ3
- -1, R '-vikl,
MARY BESS RANSBERGER - Q
JAY U. KIRKMAN '
WATROUS BABB . N
LONNIE B. SWEENEY
J. D. HINDS
A L FRANCES RIDLEY -
ff f N
, -O ,.AA L A C Qbb!L5Ymz Q-9 C'-I FW ' T
Page Fifty-Six Y
Gb? .lfcii-IE-Hf2h1rw'L5z3l3'h'5lQ5Yf A " ' 1S2.H53lB6i'lWBY1T3L3 '
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gA YAqgQg,A1 l93p
A " W2 E651
f- f BERNARD 'MEYER
O. W. HARRISON
.L W. GWYN
LENA MAE GORMAN
! N ALICE GREEN
4 f935aTT2'ff'. 'f,H'EEL'v'39QfwE D
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...............,,CT55-"'5E 'E ,4,,
A I I '- -'-'O'
H. CLAY THOMAS
I EVELYN MARSH
BONNIE FAY BENNETT
MARY ADELL MINER
GEORGIA MAE BRYANT
DELLA LEE KIDD
' I5 ARLIE HUDSON
I xx." ...I -,
' ,. . ' Z.. -If MARJORIE RED
I L DOROTHY STOVALL if
, A I 1 .MW vOQwff,.Q.O1'v.f6f4afQfQ?,
PQ.ge Fifty-Eiglat I
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QS , I
LA AIRKO ggi IQRIJ
l I I 1 '
MARY VIRGINIA MILLER A fl?
STELLA BOLES I V. V
OPAL LEE VVOFFARD
MURRELL NUTTING ,
MABLE RUTH CRESENS
' MARGARETTE WHITE I
A " f935-sI'Q2'.f'.,I.'CK'IEi'04W31IfuR, 7 E
I Page Fifty-Nine
" f - LI " 7 Wi 'E ff'-I ,
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'zdsi Qg'3.:1:J..f-'Z :Kvfi.fxi'.ffQH LA AIRO SA' I93oQ f ," , '
L 4 K , . L-, ,,.-,QQ . A
V . . ,
MARY LOFTIN '
JIMMIE PAIGE '
MARY JANE STENGER
HOLLIS LUDDEN JR.
J. L. WITT
RUTH VIRGINIA PERDUE
LEWIS' NEWTON PITTMAN
FRED KELLEY 3?
i JOHN HENRY HODGES ,i
SW Qbglimwy 1.10, 2
Page Sixty y
6152 Jfbi-lGHb1n.!1'BK5lh'5it!5'Q' 's523W3BM'fW'UiF
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BILL ASKEW '
MARY VIRGINIA HALL
1 -: MORRIS ZUKAV
ADAIR BARLOVV Q
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i Page Sixty-One
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MARY ALICE HILL
BERTIE MAE PARKER
,HSS CLEMMA RUTH FAIREY
NANCY WAVE HARRIS
f ERMA MCCORMICK ij
A JUANITA SIMMONb T J
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JACK BUSH '
BEULAH MAE MIRACLE 2
RUTH ELIZABETH COOPER ,
EVERETT COFFEE '
LENA MO SER
BEVERLY MCCULLY A
DOROTHY PEAKE i
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SARAH VETESK f X
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g DONNALITA SCOGGINS
U RALPH LEMONS
FRANK DOHONEY A
E EILEEN MAULDIN
i MATTIE LEE CAZZELL
I ELEANOR SHEPHARD
MARY LOUISE STEWART
DOUGLAS DIXON ge
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Page Sixty-Foul' I
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1 Page sixty-Five F1
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' EVELYN WADDILL
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hm CLARENCE ROYER
M C A HAMPTON CORNEIL
g JUANITA MQGEE
QA LILLIAN GREEN
gf! ! ! MARAJO GILBERT
V IRMA BANKSTON
2 HAZEL BOWDEN
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A A, ,Q .':H g HELEN MODE
I FLOY SPARKS
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if I ELIZABETH CRAWFORD
' ' - -EL f 1, I ERNEST MILLER
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1- WILLIAM ARNOLD
, , ,.: MARIE WOODS
1 A V ELEANOR WAKEFIELD
q IVON BOXWELL
V ' I If HAROLD DALE
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JUANITA LARSON 4
JOSEPHINE TAYLOR ,,
HELEN LEE KENYON
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KATHRYN FOWLKES 3' ii
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ROBERT MCNEILL ,QM K A
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' RALPH NEELY
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,J " 'E L E TT ELOUISE MURPHY
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I ' WILLIAM ORDWAY
1 -- A . A f-A BETHENE WILLIAMS
Q - MILDRED SOMMERVILLE
'iii LA JUANAH WILSON
. V. MYRTLE MOORE
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' GLENN PUNTNEY
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3 Page Seventy
3 EILENE IIALES '
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fr- - -'E '
MILDRED HERB ST
ADA BESS JOHNSON
ESTHER PURV INCE
J. B. MATTHEWS
MARY LOU FLOYD
JANIE B. ROGERS
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A RRRNICE ARNOLD '
I JEANNE BUSH
I RUTH COGSWELL
f Q - ELSIE HOOTEN
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C. T. BURCH
' LAWRENCE CASEY
MARTHA ANDERSON 4
.5 ROY LEE BURCH : T
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Q Pane Seventy-TWO
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9 A WILLIAM DURHAM
VELMA LEE REDUS ,
2 I .
2 MARY EXUM I I
CLYDE BALLARD I
BARNELL SINSON N
BETSIE SAUNDERS l ' f
I , EMMA JEAN BEARD
E JOSEPHINE WOODLIEF H
LUCY BENNETT A
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JOHN VANDALE A ROOLf I N,
DONALD FISH A - I W
TOMMIE CLOPTON P Q::1.lR 'V'
MARY ALICE OOPP H 11
MARTHA KRONBECK I
H Y , 6 I I
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Coronadofs expedition is halted by a deep river over
which it was necessary to construct a bridge in order
to reach the rich country beyond Tiguex.
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much suffe. ing among the soldiers.
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E12-f"'5'1'.:,,,f'c.:e ii'-'z5f'?m1il'f :uf Q f Ap la 1 N We are sorry that this is the last year Coaches Smith ancl May will be in Amarillo
High School. They,ve been real sports, not only in the one sense of the word, but in
' every way. They're "regular guysn, we all think. We appreciate what they have done
' for us. and here's hoping that they will meet all the success possible wherever they go.
4, Page Om- Hunllrr-rl Six V
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NOBLE LAWHON CManagerD-All hail--Noble--as hard a working a manager as
the Sandies have ever had. Always willing to do more than his share, and anything for
fhe good of the squad. We are proud of you, Noble.
MR. HULL, the Yannigan Coach, has shown himself an excellent official in bettering
the Yannigans on the gridiron as well as the tennis teams.
l Page One Hundred Seven A
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Page One Hundred Eight
BILL GIBSON-I-Ialfback, 155
pounds, two years. This player,
with a natural ability, has carried
the mail as Walker carried it last
year. A very hard blocker and
tackler, in fact a real football
player, an all district halfback.
GENE MEYER-right guard, 163
pounds, Two-years. Gene is the
old come back power after having
been out two football seasons due
to illness, but came right back,
Played great ball all year. Meyer
was a "never die spirit" guard.
REX PHILLIPS-Right tackle, 180
pounds, One year. Rex developed
fast, and by the Breckenridge ball
game was one of the best tackles
on the field. A good defence man
and for blocker always ready to
go.--Watch him later.
MIKE MONTGOMERY-Left guard,
175 pounds, One year. Irish from
a green rookie in September to a
finish, one year man in December
Mike was a thrilling scrapper for
the Sandies. He was direct from
the Yannigans--Watch him go next
FRED NICKLAUS center, 185
pounds, Three years. Nick was
the greatest center in Sandie foot-
ball history this year, and his
great play, both of offense and
defense made for him all State.
He was selected by every sport
writer in Texas. Nicklaus has
played his last Sandie game and
some college will get one of the
"fightn'st" boys in Texas. More
power to you---Nick!
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WARD HUDGINS Quarter, 140
pounds, Four years. Cully, after
being a half for three years, was
shifted to fill the shoes of All-
State Travis, and he did a good
job of itg making the Sandies a
real field general. Cully in col-
lege will be one of the best.
BOB WOODARD left end, 152
pounds, One year. Bob came di-
rect for big city ball, the Oak-
cliff Leopards, and demonstrated
throughout the season the aggres-
sive fight that made him one of
the best ends on the team. A
real "sock'em hustler."
PAUL NOLAND Guard, 160 pounds, 1
Two years. Hico, the young ter- -
ror at guard was all that anyone I!
would want in that position. No- W .
' land was destined for big honors "
N but a broken arm kept him from
it at Breckenridge. Paul was a
hustler from start to finish and
will make an outstanding college
man next year---voted the best
guard in District.
ALLEN SHEPARD Rightiitackle, 175
pounds, Two years. Shepard the
old veteran of many campaigns
was again the outstanding tackle
of the field. One of the best in
the district, always reliable---a real
JIM CLAYTON Left end, 177 pounds,
Three years. Heimie was another
veteran to finish his Sandie rec-
ord, and throughout the season
was a power of offense as well as
defense. Clayton was very good
in his new position, having been
shifted from tackle. He was one
of the best ends in the district.
Page one Hundred Nine f 5
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5 Page One Hundred Ten
BUDDY BLANTON Left tackle, 210
pounds, One year. ,Buddy, like
Bivins, was 210 pounds of power--
still green but always learning and
at the end of the season was a
real tackle. A boy who fought all
year and gave his best.
VERLON TWADILL Right guard,
178 pounds, One year. Tvvad
proved that as a regular he could
go, and he bids fair for as bright
a future in football as any
Sandie. A real boy, a fighter,
and a real football player---that's
GEORGE SHORT Left guard. 150
pounds, One year. Talkie was
one of the livliest fighters on the
team, a guard who could pull out
and block. One who could land
the game,---too bad he can't be
back for '31.
FRANCIS BLAIR Right end, 165
pounds, Two years. Berry has
one of the brightest futures as a
college football player, We had
this year, and if he continues the
style of play, he will graduate into
fast company, and he is a real end.
L. DUNIVEN Halfback, 130
pounds, One year. The side step-
ping runner of all runners. A boy
who never fails to gain and a boy
who can shake his hips. Second only
to Bob Walker. A real little
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ABE LOCKHART Fullback, 175
pounds, One year. Lockhart was
used as a blocker all season and did
the kicking, something which he
could do well. With more experi-
ence Abe in college should rank
with any of them.
FRANK VAN NOY Fullback, 160
pounds, One year. Frank was a
real hustler, capable of "going"
at any time. A man who could
always block and tackle and who
will be a college ball player.
JACK ALEXANDER Right end 185
pounds, One year. Alex came
from the Yannigans into his own
this year and played great ball all
season. With another season Jack
should become one of the greatest
wing men in Sandie History.
HARRY BIVINS Left tackle, 200
pounds, One year. High served
as a substitute last year and played
very little, but he came into his
own making his letter and playing
as much as any tackle on the
BURL BUFKIN Halfback, 165
pounds, Two years. The Biff of
the scoring power, the boy who
carried the Mail to the goal posts.
Bufkin was selected as second all-
state half and rightfully deserved
it. Biff is a hustler and a real
ball player and luckily he will be
back next year to carry on. Biff,
no doubt, was the pick of all Dis-
trict One for being the best block-
er, carrier and hustler.
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Page One Hundred Eleven
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THE, 'AU ASSOLIATIQN
, BILL GIBSON W, A ,,, W, ,,,,Y, President
, BURL BUFKIN.. .Y,,,K ,EM A !,,, -WW ,,,, Vice-president
GENE MEYER ,TWA , 4,,,W,, ..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,, , Sec.-Treas.
FRED NICKLAUS, ABE LOCKHART, ,,,Wielders of Fattened Board
This organization has been working for several years and is composed of the
boys who are letter men in athletics. lt helps to create the spirit of old A. H. S. and
keep the Sandie spirit on high for the youngsters coming upfwho are yet to prove
their Worth as athletes.
The outstanding event of the year centers around the "A" Day, in which all
new letter men are "chastised" in several ways. Then the parties etc. constitute
other forms of entertainment.
.. '7 . 1 ,. i , .
Page One Hundred Twelve 3
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FRED NICKLAUS All State Center, Dallas News,
Waco News, Tribune, Abilene News, Ft. Worth Star
Telegram, and Port Arthur Globe, selections.
Freddy f'Scrapperl' Nicklaus, easily the outstanding
player on the 1929 Sandies, was rated All-State by
all leading papers. Nick deserved every honor given
him because if anyone ever did hustle, fight and put
out, Nicklaus, acting 429 captain, certainly did.
When the first game arrived and its history was
recorded, and through each succeeding game until
the bi-district game with Breckenridge was history,
Nicklaus was putting out on offense and defense so
much that his name was being mentioned in late
October as the outstanding center of the Texas Inter-
scholastic League. The curtain to his successful year
fell at Breckenridge, as he played the greatest indi-
vidual defense game any Sandie boy has played in the
history of Amarillo football. It was Nicklaus here
and there who was getting all the tackles, the same
story as in the Lubbock game. The boy who got
75 per cent of the tackles.
More power to this hustling Sandie wherever he
may be next year, a man who will carry on in college,
achieving all-conference or higher honors if anyone
Ray and Rex Daniel are the two
Sandie Mascots who have, for two
seasons, safely piloted the wearers
of the gold and black through their
gridiron conflicts, Twins! Anne
Howe! There's only one difference
Rex has one gigantic freckle on his
nose, this being the only way we
have of knowing the one from the
other. Theyyre two real, husky,
four year old candidates for berths
on the future Sandie teams, they
have excited paramount interest
wherever they have gone with the
football boys, and who knows but
that they frightened the old Jinx in
each game. There's not a high
school anywhere that can boast of
such Mascots "de luxe" in spirit, pop-
ularity, looks, or what have you.
Page One Hundred Thirteen
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AMARILLO Fl JOTBA LL SEASON
.R ICS U M .E 1929
AMARILLO I3 NORMAN 0
The first game of the I929 season opened with Coach Muldraw's
Norman, Okla., Tigers. The Sandies displayed exceptional early season
football-defeating Norman, the Sandies met fifteen largest and most
powerful teams in Texas and Oklahoma. Cully I-Iudgins was the out-
standing player, making both touchdowns and being a general all-round
star. The game was played before 6800 spectators.
AMARILLO 32 OKLAHOMA CITY 6
Biff Bufkin led onslaught of five touchdowns to defeat the Cardinals
of Oklahoma City, and also avenge the last "fifty-second" defeat of the
year before which was 7 to 6 in favor Oklahoma City. This year en-
tirely different. Sandies scored 32 pofnts and could have scored more.
Bufkin slowed splendid form which later made his second choice for All-
State. C-ibson, Nicklaus, Noland, Shepard, and Blair played good ball.
AMARILLO I9 NORTH SIDE FORT WORTH 2
First game against a Texas team, Coach Smith,s Sandies met and
defeated one of the outstanding high school teams of Texas. Again
Bufkin was the offense Aceg Nick played a game of center which was
to later help to make All-State. Blanton played nice ball.
AMARILLO I ROSWELL 0
The Sandies were to have played Roswell but New Mexico for-
feited' the game.
AMARILLO 28 LIBERAL, KANSAS 0
The Cxolden Sandies defeated one of the best teams in Kansas.
The game was much harder than the score indicated due to intense rivalry.
I-ligh Bivins turned in a very nice game as did Jim Clayton and Blair
on the wings.
1 O Hundred Fourteen
AMARILLO 47 PLAINVIEW 0
Going into the district race Smith's team met at easy combat in
Plainview and won 47 to 0. The subs played most of the ball game.
AMARILLO 85 QUANAI-I 0
Again the subs featured in the decided victory over Bradfordls
Indians. Lockhart and Clayton were the outstanding players.
AMARILLO I 3 LUBBOCK 6
The Welterners met a Sandie team badly over confident and under
rating the power of the Lubbock squad, due to perfect block. Bufkin
ran 50 yards for a touchdown on the second play of the game. Lubbock
came back strong in the second quarter and played' tlie Sandies off their
feet, scoring a touchdown by the aerial route. The Sandies, outside of
Nick and Bufkin, were not fighting. Noland turned' in a nice game
last half. Acting captain Nicklaus made three-fourth of Sandies tackles
on defenze. The Westerners displayed wonderful defensive and offen-
sive strength and showed the "fight-earnest" team that played Amarillo
in l929. ,
AMARILLO 20 VERNON 0
Coach Smith benched several of his regulars and started substitutes
in this important conference game. The final score 20 to 0.
AMARILLO 26 ELECTRA 0
In this game the Sandies played in three inches of snow and really
had to form as a machine to defeat the scrapping Tigers. The team as
a whole functioned better than it had with the Oklahoma City ball team
Bufkin, Gibson, I-Iudgins, Lockhart worked well in the back field. Clay-
ton, Blair, Shepard, Bivins, Noland, Montgomery, and Twadell played
nice games. Short, Twadell, and Montgomery were outstanding. Bob
Woodward' played greatest game on the field.
Page One Hundred
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AMARILLO 32 WICHITA FALLS 0
For the third consecutive year the Golden Sandies won the District
Championship: and in defeating Wichita Falls proved that we were
well worthy of it. The blocking of the team was very good, in fact a
real machine was in evidence again. Twadell, Bufkin, Shepard, and
Blanton turned in nice games. Bufkin returned a kickoff for a touchdown.
Gibson and l-ludgins also carried the ball well.
AMARILLO 0 BRECKENRIDGE. I3
In the bi-district game played at Breckenridge the Sandies were
defeated I3 to 0, before N000 spectators. This game was to have
been the greatest classic of the year, many hoping that it would be the
equal of 1928 Abilene game which was one of the greatest high school
games ever staged in Texas. Due to several down in the line and the
backfield the Sandies played the poorest game of the year. Offering
only a few times the display of the powerful machine that it was, ad-
mitted by most every writer in Texas to be the outstanding team of the year.
The work of Nicklaus and Bufkin was clearly above the play of
the field. Both of these Sandies met all state that day. Van Noy dis-
played excellent playing in the place of Lockhart. Clayton at end
played the best game of the year on defense.
I g One Hundred Sixteen
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' Coach Hill came to us for tlve first time
this year ancl macle the Basketball squad a
f ri victorious one. His track team carried the
District Meet at Canyon.
Hill, Coach, Reynolcls, Bigelow, Dee,
Ansley, Bufkin, Pearce, Gibson.
Borrow, Deflrassi, Cazzell, Powell, Barrow.
Daxis, Fenimore, Lanclauer, Teecl, Jones,
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YANNIGAN BASKETBALL SQUAD
Babb, Twaddell, Cazzell, Hardy, Kilgore, Van Noy, Hull, Coach.
Bailey, Kilgore, Wa1'ren, Vvilliams, Archer, Carter.
, Page One Hundred Nmetf-en
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Page One Hundred Twenty
BILL MAC GIBSON, fGuardD
Bill played regularly this year
after several starts. He received
his training in Jr. High and with
the Yannigans and proved his
worth on many occasions.
HA ROLD BIGELOW, CCenterJ
This was "Big's" first year of
Basketball and he did credit to the
Sandies at all times. Especially
did he prove himself valuable
against Durham, Okla. and against
Follett at the district tournament.
Big is noted for his "Art".
BURL BUFKIN, 4GuardJ
"Biff" was the only letter man to
return for the '29, '30 season, af-
ter starting at center, he was shift-
ed to guard where he played a
consistent game all season. He
was in there fighting all of the
time and could be depended upon
to give his all for A. H. S. He
will return for another year of
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FAIRMON DEE, fCenterJ
Fairmon had a Wonderful spirit
and played a good game. He
showed fine headwork when act-
ing as Captain and probably played
his best against others. It is a
pity he hasn't another year to
spend on the Sandie squad. Luck
to you "Candy Man".
JOHNNIE DAVIS, CForwardJ
Another half-pint of nitro-glycer-
ine. If you don't think he is a
fighter ask anyone who made the
trip to the Pampa tournament.
Watch Johnnie next year.
BEN ANSLEY, CGuardJ
Ben was big and shifty and was
especially adept at taking the ball
off the back board. He could be
injected into the first line-up with-
out weakening it a particle. Ben
also received his training with the
Yannigans. This was Ben's last
Page One Hundred Twenty-One
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Y . . MIKE LANDAUER, fGuard or For- '
Page One Hundred Twenty-Two
Little but loud. If "Mike" was
six feet tall he would be the best
guard in Texas. We hope he will
grow about six inches before next
FRED TEED, fForwardJ
After serving on the Yannigan
squad a year, Fred became a regu-
lar this year. He was high point
man for the season and was an
inspiration to his team-mates
through his fight. "Bodillie", as
he is affectionately known, scored
twenty points out of thirty against
Spearman. He is coming back
for another year.
RAYMOND REYNOLDS, CGuard or
Raymond was a hard worker both
on the court and at the table. He
proved his worth to the squad on
many occasions. His best game
was against Durham, Okla., at
I VSLILLIAM PEARCE, qrorwardy
William also came to the Sandies
through the ranks of the Yanni-
gans. He proved himself a good
running mate for Teed and played
his greatest game against Here-
ford at the district tournament.
Bill graduates this year.
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The Sandies started the season off with only one letter man from last year's splendid
teamg this letter man was Burl Bufkin. Around Bufkin was built as a nucleus, was
built a team which went through probably the most ambitious schedule that any Sandie
Basketball squad has ever undertaken heretofore.
The Sandies played twenty-three games in all, winning twelve out of this number.
Games were played with Spearman, Liberal, Shamrock, Pampa, Canyon, Panhandle,
and Memphis. Two games were also played with the famous Athens High School
which have been the National High School Champions for the past two seasons.
The sandies entered the Panhandle Invitation Tournament and they were barely
nosed in the semi-finals. In the District meet at Canyon a series of games were played
with the District I champions and a game was won from the runners-up.
Next year there will be three letter men back, around which a greater team will be
built in which the sandies may have a good chance of becoming the State Champions.
Some good material will come up from the Junior High Schools which will assist our
This is a wonderful record for a new coach, as was Coach Hill, to bring up a
struggling one-letter man team to the victorious team that has just completed his most
successful season. Much credit is due to Coach Hill for his untiring efforts in behalf
of the Sandie Basketball team. I-lere's to a bigger and better season for l93l.
Page One Hundred Twenty-Three
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EJ: Ev -bar-"Z Js.1.'b:5:'E.,Ei,,f,.9. .Pj .. x1,f?3,,fs:v.i.e uE:'E La'
A. H. S.
Uh! A. H. S.,
Ch! A. H. S.,
We'll sing your praise tonight
H .To let you know where e're you go
For black and gold welll fight.
l VXfe'll sing your Worth
l 0'er all the earthg
Qi schools you are the best.
In books of fame
We'll 'Write your name,
Oh! A. H. S.
Page One Hundred Twenty-Four r
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The Sanolies won an invitation meet at Pampa, took second in a triangular meet
with Lubbock and Plainview, took second in an invftation meet at l-lereforcl, placed fifth
in the News-Globe invitation meet, won the district I meet, won the l-ligh School Di-
vision of the meet and went to the State meet at Austin.
Three letter men reported for track from the 1929 squadg Alexander, Stith and
Van Noy. Besides the old letter men, Bufkin, Howard, Warren, Hudson, ancl Bun-
'tin lettered this year. Other good men were DeGrasse, Cazzell, Barrows, Reeves,
Finnemore, Landauer, Teed and Childers. Nearly all of these will be lost next year.
, 'fe 5 e
' 3 Page One Hundred Twenty-Six ,
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TRACK RESUME l
Letter men in track to return for the 1930 season were Alexander, Stith and Van
I Noy. Alexander was the only man to win a first place at the district meet last year.
Several good men were uncovered in the various meets this year, however, and there
Nere eight to letter in l930. Van Noy lettered again in the dashes and broad jump,
Alexander in the high hurdles and high jump, Stith in the dashes, Howard in the broad
iump and hundred yard dash, Bufkin in the relay, and Hudson in the relay.
The Sandies participated in the following meets during the -1930 campaign--
lnvitation meet at Pampa, which they won, triangular meet with Lubbock and Plainview-
second place, invitation meet at Hereford--lost by I l-2 points, News-Globe meet--
J Fourth place, District meet--won, Great Plains meet, and the State meet.
There are some other men who deserve mention for their season's work who did
2, not letter at the district meet. Among those who deserve credit are: Decrasse in
' the mile, Teed in the half mile, Cazzell in the high hurdles, Babb in the dashes, and
others who worked hard but did not place in any meets.
Page One Hundred Twenty-Eight
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The first match of the year was played at Hereford on Friday, April 4. In the 4
singles, Pearce defeated Seigler of Hereford in straight sets, 6-2, 6-3. T
Duniven and Butler, played first ranking doubles, defeated Ireland and Ireland,
2-6, 6-4, 7-5.
On the same day, White and Umphres defeated the Panhandle doubles team at -
Amarillo. Ordway and Newbo-ld dropped their match to the second-rankfng Pan-
handle team. In the News-Globe Tennis Meet the fo'lowing week, Pearce went through
all oppositfon to win the singles championship. l-le defeated Cantrell of Tulia,
6-l, 7-5, then Lewis of Perryton, 6-2, 6-2.
The next day he defeated Nichols of Plainview, 6-I , 6-2, and in the finals, Robert-
son, of Oklahoma Lane was downed, 6-I, 6-2, 6-3.
In the same tournament, Duniven and Butler defeated Vega, 6-I , 6-0, and Sudan,
6-I , 2-6, 9-8, but were eliminated by Perryton, the district champions.
In the districtmeet, held in Amarillo, Duniven and Butler were put out in the first
round by Perryton.
ffearce beat Clarendon, and won by default from Vega. The next day he defeat-
ed l-lereforcl easily, and won a hard-fought match from Lewis of Perryton in the finals,
6-l, 6-4, 6-4.
T Page One Hundred Thirty
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O. W. HARRISON
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Page One Hundred Thirty-One
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MISS URSULA ANC-ELL
The W. A. A. is an organization that sponsors after school activities and sports
for girls. Any high school girl is eligible to participate in this activity.
Under the direction of Miss Angell the girls take up clogging, hiking, tumbling,
tennis, interclass basketball, baseball, and volleyball. Points are given to those who
attain a certain degree of skill in these activities. Letters, pins, and sweaters are award-
ed for satisfactory work and the required number of points won designated for that award.
Page One Hundred Thirty-Four
3 59 11 0 - 2 'T"!i- -' . ygifffpfqffe A Q 'jg
SANDIES PEP SQUAD
MRS. HUGH BUTl..ER,, , , ,, ,,,,,Sp0n:or
The A. H. S. Sandies Pep Squad, organized and sponsored by Mrs. Hugh Butler, is
composed of two-lundred and ten merrbersg the yell leaders being Mary Luck, Jimmie
Paige, Katherine Parr, Anna Ruth Den-ton. Working liand in hand with the Sandie
Fooiball Squad, the Pep Squad accompanied the team to Liberal, Kansasg Electra,
'l-exasg Vernon, Texasg and Breckenridge, Texas. As a pep squad, it has gained X
recognition throughout all Texas and adioining states for its splendid work and co-operation.
1 1 E
if l '
Page One Hundred Thirty-Five
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Pau? Om- Hundred Thirty-Six ,
Girls Basketball this year was restricted to inter-class competition. A great deal
uf class loyalty was shown and a growing interest in class participation was exhibited.
The Sophomores and Juniors were the first to meet in competition. Both teams
played excellent games but the Juniors were victorious with the following score:
Jr. L- - ,L ,,.., LLL L L L LLLL I3 Soph. LL, ,,,.., LLLL L
Jr. LLLL L LLL LLLLL I8 Soph. L,
The Juniors were then scheduled to meet the Seniors. The Juniors won the first
Iwo games with the following score.
Jr. L L L L, L-- L LL I4 Sr.
Jr. L- I5 Sr.
DOROTHY PEAK CCapt.JL L
ALICE EVANSLL L L- L
SIDNEY DELL DEESL-LL
FLORENCE KAUFMAN L L,
ARLEEN MAULDIN L, L
EVA NEWMAN L LLLLL
MARIE ROBERTS fCapt.JL L L
TWILLIE MAE GIBSONL LLLL
MARTHA KILLOUGI-I ..LLL
VERA MURCI-IISON LLLL LL
MARY CAST- - --LL--LLL-LL
JANE WILLIAMS LLLL-L .L..LL L ---
L L L LLForward
L L- LLForwarcI
L L LRunning Center
L L Guard
L L L L Forward
L L L Forward
L - L L Guard
L LLLLL L Guard
CLEO HOLLINGSWORTH LLLLL LLLL R unning Center
Tl-IELIVIA MATHEWS fCapt.J L -L LLLLLLL Forward
- AILEEN ROBERTSONLL-L L.LL -LL. LLLLLL Forward'
I RUTH BI-ANTONL L ,L L- LLLL Jumping Center
' GAIL BIVINS LLLLLL I LLLL Running Center
3 EVELYN HAMMOND LLLLL .......L.. G Hard
F IVIARJGRIE. ALLEN LLLLL ---Guard
Page One Hundre
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N Page One Hundred Thirty-Eight , 5
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Volley Ball proved to be a very popular game for girls this year. The Inter-
Class tournament created a great deal of class spirit and the competition to determine the
championship volley ball team was very interesting. The teams were equally matched
as to ability.
The Seniors and Sophomores played first, the score of the first game was I5 to I2
in favor of the Sophomores, but the Seniors took the next two games with scores of I5 to
I0 and I5 to I3. The Juniors met the Seniors as scheduled and the Juniors won the
championship by only a small margin with scores of I5 to I3 and I5 to I2.
I Kathleen Carroll
" Evelyn Hammond
' Lucile Henderson
Gail Bivins CCapt.D
Twillie Mae Gibson
Ara Lee Home
Audrey McGoIcIen fCapt.,
Sidney Dell Dees
Mabel Whitted fCaptJ
1 Page One Hundred Thirty-Nine
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Vzure O - Hundred Forty
A . +'? fff' ? ' TW" V, . FY
' GIRLS TENNIS RESUME
Greater interest was manifested in Girls Tennis this year than ever before. Miss
Angell organized the team early in March and out of a great number, six players: Mary
Lois Ray, Katherine Duncan, Fances McNeill, Thelma McReynolds, Twillie Mae
Gibson, and Dorothy Peak were left for semi-ffnals.
Considerable time elapsed between semi-finals and finalsg the final result Was vic-
tory for Mary Lois Ray in singles and Katherine Duncan and Frances McNeill in doubles.
Inter-city matches were next in order and matches were played every day for two
weeks preceding the district meet at Canyon. Singles: Amarillo vs. Canyon 6-3, 6-l 5
Amarillo vs. River Road, 6-U, 6-I: Amarillo vs. Claude, 6-4, 6-lg Amarillo vs.
Pampa, 6-3, 6-33 Doubles: Amarillo vs. Canyon 6-2, 6-Ig Claude vs. Amarillo,
6-3, 6-49 Amarillo vs. Panhandle 6-3, 6-4, Amarillo vs. Pampa, 6-I , 7-5.
At the Canyon meet, April 18th and 19th, doubles lost to Follett in the prelimi-
iaries with a score' of 4-6, 6-l, 6-4.
Drawing Lelia Lake, singles won with a score 6-l , 6-0. Lipscomb was defeated
'iext wi'h a score 6-3, 6-09 Finals was a match with Claude resulting in the score 6-2, 7-5.
The Amarillo representative, Mary Lois Ray, winning for the first time the District
In the bi-district match, April 25, on the Amarillo Tennis Club courts, Lucile
Stingle of the Pep Littlefield Consolidated Schools was defeated. Thus Mary Lois
Ray won the honor of representing Districts l and 2 in the State Meet at Austin.
l V Page One Hundred Forty-One J.,
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5 LA Amosa-1930 iosssnex-at 'r
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The Minor Sports, Baseball, tumbling, and dancing, have had a place in the Gym
this year for the first time in the history of the Amarillo High Schools. These indoor
sports, sponsored by Miss Angell, supplied competition to outside interests and furnished
interesting material for entertainment.
Baseball proved to be very interesting to the participants. The girls played other
schools and showed themselves worthy of carrying the name of A. H. S. through to
Tumbling and dancing furnished much pleasure as well as new interests for girls
in gymnasium work. These two sports were the basis of many interesting programs
throughout the year, especially for the Girls' Assemblys. We hope to create more
interest in these activities next year.
Q Page One Hundred Forty-Three
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Tivo friars re ained behind after the expediiion re-
turned from the "Llano Estacadon converting lhe In-
dians and healfng the sick.
Dorothy Nugent Mr. Vineyard R. C. Neely, Jr.
Editor Sponsor Business Manager
LA AI RUSA STA FF
James Rittenberry, Alice Arnold, Otis Petty, Gail Taylor, Dorothy Jo Bush, Ramon
Mary Virginia Hall, Frank Homer Ransgerger, Ralph Neely, Christine Dyche, Mary
Beulah Mae Miracle, Sara Moreland, Ernestine Smith, Katherine Duncan, .Io Ella
Zed Doshier, Geraldine lVlcDavicl', Bob Reecly, Martha Greening, Nell Collins,
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Hollis Schriber Mrs. Quicksall Stanley Marsh
Editor Sponsor Business Manager
Jimmie Bynum, Drucilla Exum, Elsie Little, Jane Harty, Joy Wagner.
Elizabeth Connett, Evelyn Marsh, Maude Drummond, Juanita McGee, Idell Durrett.
Thurley Stone, Frankie Atkins, Doris Culton, Lucille Spoontz, Bonnie Fay Bennett.
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' Page One Hundred Forty-Eight
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Page One Hundred fifty
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IDELL DURRETT JANE HARTY
ROSEMARY BOOTH F. H. RANSBERGER
FRANKIE ATKINS LOLA PASCOE
OSCAR BISHOP RUTH ROLATER
HENRIETTA FLESHER JO ELLA VAUGHN
BOB REEDY ELIZABETH JAMESON
DOROTHY LOUISE RUSSELL
ALICE ARNOLD MYRTLE MAUD MUNN
DOROTHY NUC-ENT HOLLIS SCHRIBER
JOHN TOLK CARL COOPER
R. C. NEELY EVELYN CREWS
JACK ROACH EVELYN MARSH
EMALINE NOLAND JAMES STONE
R. B. NORlVlAN,,,,,,,, W ,,,, ,L LW-- LLL, ,,,,,,Sponsor
The Amarillo charter of the National Honor Society was organized in 1929
under the sponsorslrip of Principal C. F. Poole. The purpose of the local charter is
to inspire the students to excel in sclolarship, to become leaders in doing special
services for the school, and to attain a higher standard of character.
N Page One Hundred F'fty-One
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E 'hnr"va-r'se"'-"-in-' ' "
BIOLOQHCAL SCIENCE CLUB
MR. R. S. WHITE, e- HW, -,,,eSponsor
The Biological Science Club was organized in l9Z9 and membership was extended
to all pupils of biology and boitany classes. The purpose of the club is to promote
interest in science anal scientific reading, and to give the members training in club work.
The club studies the importance of inventors and their inventions and clfscoveries. This
stucly is carried on by means of weekly reports and gives an aclclecl interest to the scienti-
fic classwork of the members.
Page One Hundred Fifty-Two
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LOS VIAJERUS CLUBS
MISS CORA RUSSELL 8: MRS. W. E. ROUTl'l--... Sponsors
Los Viajeros Spanish Clubs, sponsored by Miss Cora Russell and lVlrs. W. E..
Routh, liave served to arouse interest in the Spanish language seldom obtained through
routine clas:-room study. During the summer months the sponsors visited Spanish
speaking countries and received a wealth of first-hand travel anecdotes and stories. These
are blended into the weekly programs and the members are made to feel the atmosphere
of the Spanish countries. Programs, as well as part of the business, are conducted in
Spanish. Through the medium of these clubs it is made possible for the student to gain
a valuable knowledge of Spani-h which he may not derive as pleasantly from his class-
Page One Hundred Fifty-Three i
5 '-1f,s:f.:ru-e,' smss. Q fLl:A-AlAlaQlS,Q:!??4
Miss LENORA WALTERL use or sponsor
"Tl1alian" was cbosen as an appropriate name for the Home Economics Club as
it was the name of tlie Greek Goddess of the Firesicle.
The maior objectives of the Tlialian Club are to train the girls for worthy use of
their leisure timeg to create friendliness between tbe liome, school and communityg to
discover new interests and attituclesg to promote interest in Home Economicsg to furnish
opportunity for right social lifeg to train the girls to be leaders in the communityg and to
develop a sense of responsibility.
Page One- Hundred Fifty-Four ,
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THE Ii. H. R. CLUB
MRS. BRINK s-- , ,. , ,Sponsor
This club, under the leadership of Nlrs. Brink, was named after one of the found-
ers of Home Economics, Ellen H. Richards. She was one of the first to realize the
need of developing good homemalcers-the necessity for teaching girls the wonderful
possibilities in learning to be a good homemaker. The club motto is: "Strive for the
Three H's of success, Health, Happiness, and a Headpiecef, The aims are to de-
velop in the members, character, initiative, responsibility and cooperation together with
realizing high ideas.
1 Page One Hundred Fifty-Fiv
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MRS. CORRINE ROUNTREEL -ve ee ,,i-Spons0r
The Typing Club was organized by lVlrs. Rountree for the boys and girls whose
schedule did not allow for a full second year of typing, but who Wanted to keep up
their typing practice. The Club meets each Wednesday and at each meeting the
members were required to complete two aszignments. Through this club many bo-ys
and girls have been able to become more efficient in their work.
Vmrc' One Hundred Fifty-Six i
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SENIOR H l-Y
LAUCHLIN lVlcNE.ll..l.. -- , ,tcsponsor
The purpose of the Amarillo Senior l-li-Y chapter is to develop the spiritual life
among boys and to serve the student body. The club sponsored several programs not
only at the high school, but at various city gatherings. The district conference met
in Amarillo in the fall and was most successful through the loyal work of the local
members. The Lost and Found' Room is operated by these boys, and this service is
given free of charge. The club encourages its members to give the school, the church 5
and the community its best and most loyal service.
I-Zziii-QW"-tggg Ziff . f,
1 Page One Hundred Fifty-Seven I
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SANDIIES H1-Y l
LAUCHLIN lVlcNEll.,l..,,, ,, ,,,,, W Sponsor
The first Sandie Chapter of tlie Hi-Y was organized in the fall of l929 by Mr.
McNeill. This separate Sandie Chapter introduces a new feature in Hi-Y work, and
causes much favorable comment throughout the state. It is believed that this plan will
be adopted in other schools where the football boys are unable to attend regular Hi-Y
meetings because of their scheduled training. The club was organized under the princi-
ples of the Senior Hi-Y and proved very successful.
P One Hundred Fifty-Eight,
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LAUGHLIN lVlcNE.lL.L,,,e,, , z , ,A W ,,., Sponsor
The Yannigan branch of the Amarillo Chapter of the Hi-Y was organized for the
first time this year. Like the Sandies Chapter, the Yannigans l-li-Y was organized for
tlfe boys wlfose football-training schedule would not allow time to attend the regular
Senior Hi-Y meetings. The Club was organized under the same principles as the
Seniorl-li-Y and carries out the same type of work.
l l E
, Page One Hundred Fifty-Nine
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LAUCHLIN McNEILL-,ccc ut, c ,, . -,.,,,,Sponsor
The Junior division of the Amarillo Hi-Y Chapter has five principles as
objectives in living: clean conduct in school and all public places, clean scholarship,
I clean sportsmanship and clean living. The members are pledged to live up to these
five ideals. The boys are trained through this Junior chapter to become better and
more efficient members of the Senior l-li-Y.
Page One Hundred Sixty Q
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INTER N05 CLUB
Miss ANNA MAEA KLAPPROTI-It s s e s sponsor-
The Inter Nos Latin Club, sponsored by lVliss Anna Mae Klapproth since its
organization five years ago, serves to stimulate a lieener interest in the Latin language
among its members. The Club name, Inter Nos, means "among ourselves". The
motto, "Labor Omnia Vincitn, means "labor conquers allu. The emblem is the fasces,
which is symbolic of power. The purpose of this Latin Club is to make a stucly of old '
Roman customs, to create a general interest in Latin literature, and to promote the class- 12
study of his language.
. Page One Hundred Sixty-Ono
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MISS GERTRUDE ELLIKERS , W, Y , ,, ,, -Sponsor
The High School Orchestra, under the leaclership of Miss Elliker, has a member-
ship of thirty. Their work for the past year has been playing for assembly programs
ancl plays, and broadcasting by raclio. The orchestra has a complete orchestration,
and through this work boys and girls are taught a finer appreciation and knowledge
of goocl music.
Page One Hundred Sixty-Two Q
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MISS GERTRUDE ELLIKERW, , ,,s,,Director
The twenty members of the Lyric Club were selected from the student body by
individual voice try-outs. This girls' organization meets in the morning before school,
thus showing their keen interest and appreciation in singing. The members of the club ,
sang on many assembly programs as well as for several civic organizations. They
gained first honors in the Panhandle Music Festival in l929. Through this club the it
girls learn to enjoy good music and have an added interest in their school activities.
V Page One Hundred Sixty-Three i
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OSCAR WISE ,H ,-.,, W ,, an ,u ,,Director
The Amarillo High School Band, composed of about sixty members, has been
organized for eight years. The band is a fine example for both individuals and other
organizations to follow. High standards are placed as a goal and all the members work
individually for the good of the whole.
Whenever the Chamber of Commerce or the Amarillo Jobbers send out a trade
excu1'sion, the band is always taken along.
Professor Oscar Wise is the director of the Band and it is due to his untiring
efforts that the organization has received so many outstanding honors and has reached
its present high standing.
Page One Hundred Sixty-Four 9
1 -,'? .f.e0 ' LL' ' -1 T"!b ' - " WPS Y " .if..":v .
fJ r LA Amosfs-193
OSCAR WISE,-,,.,. ,H ,,,, ,Wh ., --.,c-Director
The Junior Band was organaizecl in 1929 by Oscar Wise. The forty members
meet each morning at seven-thirty for their practice. The Bancl made several public
appearances during the year and played in various contests. By means of this Junior
Band the clirector is able to train boys for work in the Senior Band later.
i Page One Hundred Sixty-Five
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BLUE BUNNET SOCIAL SCIENCE CLUB
MRS. VERA DAVIS Sl-HNN, , , ,, , , 7 Sponsor
The Blue Bonnet Social Science Club, under tlfe leaderstip of Mrs. Shinn, devotes
its time to the practical study in various phases of history. The four outlines for cluh
programs are: current events, local history, seeing the world and just for fun. Through
- this interesting club its members are able to obtain a broader view and a more useful
ig knowledge of history than they received from their routine class-room study.
i Page One Hundred Sixty-Six f
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Arfxxlcq HISWJRY CLUB 3
LESLIE JOHNSON, , , Sponsor
The Alamo History Club, under the sponsorship of Mr. Leslie Johnson, was
orgarized in the fall of 1929 as a branch of the History Club of the previous year.
Interesting programs are held on outstanding listorical events, important hstorical charac-
ters and current topics. The requirements for credit in this organization were: at-
tendance at thirty regular meetings, performance of all club duties to the satisfaction -
of the sponsor, and one public appearance each semester. i
X Page One Hundred Sixty-Seven If
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PHYSICAL SCIENCE c1.UB pp
MRS. C. C. WALDEN. ,Sponsor
vm' . . .
The Physical Science Club IS composed of members .ix I, X
from both the chemistry and physics classes of the school. M fr
The club exists primarily for the study of science and Nruffoi
scientific research and for the purpose of rendering any pos-
yigiillffh During the year, programs of scientific nature have been 9 L
. presented at the regular meetings. Nlembers have taken part
:. in demonstrations and have made speeches on inventions Q
I and discoveries and on special occasions outside speakers
1 have delivered addresses of scientific nature. Mrs. Walden,
Q 11797 the club sponsor, is pleased with the work of the society T+
and believes that the time of the members has been well X!
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fl'apxu Um- Hundred Sixty-Eight.
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COL. HAROLD O'NEAL
Colonel O'Neal is a new faculty mem-
ber this year. He has certainly taught
his boys military training. We feel that
Mr. O'Neal is a very competent Colonel,
ancl we,re backing him.
R. U. 'lf C. U l5lflClfRS
COL. O'NE.AL Sponsor
HARRY BIVINS , ,Major
Captains: Floyd Watkins, Co. Ag Harold Dixon, Co. B5 Burton Roach, Co. C.
First Lts.: Raymond C-lass, Co. A, Batt. Acljg Jay U. Kirkman, Co. B.
Second Lts.: Whitman Fish, Co. Cg l-larolcl Mclntire, Co. C3 Rufus Ryan, Co. B5
Everett Coffee, Co. B5 Paul Clark, Co. Ag Ralph WOOftCl', Co. A:
Ramon Williams, Co. B.
Page Om- Hundred Seventy
g . 'f l-. R 1, R if
THE N. C. O. CLUB
COL. O'NEAl.. . . - - .,. , - , ,Sponsor
The N. C. O. Club, a Club for Non-commissioned officers was organized during
the lst semester. The purpose is to create more interest between the Officers and Non-
eoms and also to prepare them to be Officers.
The club is more of a social organization to get good fellowship among the caclets
v Page One Hundred Seventy-O
. 5'-' .... ' . ir 1 ""7 Hici - "PFfi?f
Jf,i21I?-12.5:""sa,.."'sc-1'i'2ZeE"9Ij,s,. Q EljAAirto45A'lg934
Captain Floyd Watkins,,,, ,a.,,.,,--A.--.., ,,,. , T, ,,.. Company Commander
lst. Lt. Ramon Glass - .C,,, ,,----Executive Officer
2nd, Lt. Ralph WooHer,,, ,, U Platoon Commander
Znd. Lt. Paul Clark ,,,. , , ,,,, ,.-,. -,C-,,,, ,W Platoon Commander
Jim Roach ..,C.. .--C, ,,,C ., C,,, ,W ,,., no C, ,WH ,,-,f-,,lst. Sergeant
Bill Billingmeier, Coy Freeman, l-larry Warren, George Hemphill, Bud Mandell, Ernest
Miller, Richard Baker.
Earl Barsh, C. l-l. Mason, Bill l-lain, Jack Taylor
Stump Ashley, Glen Askew, Tol Avery, Robert Abbott, C. l... Cochran, Charlie
Crouch, l-lampton Corniel, Grafton Cooper, Arden Cullen, Joe Demic, Robert Elenor,
Frank Gordon, George l-larris, Anderson l-lolly, Howard l-lorn, Arden l-lerrin, Boyd
Jones, Troy Jones, Leon Likins, W. A. Morgan, Alex Phillips, Ira Smith, D. Selman,
Roscoe Rich, Cordell Pavillard.
lg Page One Hundred Seventy-Two I
A ' , ? :11?" of -, i W i' , Y", " i' .... '
fl- 5 X , I .IVI V iq- v
HCOMPAN Y Bl'
Major' l-larry Bivins,,,
Captain Harold Dixon
lst. Lt. Jay Kirlcmann,
2nd, Lt. Rufus Ryan,
Znd. Lt. Everett Coffee,
Ernest Batson , W, ,,,, , C, ,,--
Loy Threadgill, John Van Dale.
Haskell Brown, John Hodges, Jesse Reeves, Wallace Neel.
C, Executive Officer
WW ,,lst. Sergeant
Elmo Gotfried, Floyd Bradford, Bernar Brands, .lack Colby, Harold Dale, R.
Dever, Paul Elder, W. Farley, Ed Freeland, Clifford Flanders, Roy Green, O. W.
Harrison, Maurice Narwood, John Price, Jack Prewitt, Ray Sherwood, S. D. Spillers,
Dick Stittler, Orville Shaller, Doyle Tyler, Joe Yeargain.
fS':2'5Q i'Z-1265-5-E-5. ia-wr! :anna M ef-:W:w, ::.qqi .,
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Page One Hundred Seventy-Thr
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"Cl JM PANY C"
Captain Burton Roach , Company Commander
Zncl. Lt. Whiteman Fish , ,. Executive Officer
Zncl. Lt. l-larold Mclntyre Platoon Commander
Clarence Boyer lst. Sergeant
Ed Rogers, Crville Stewart, Glen Victor.
3 Arthur Eurthun, H. P. Scarborough.
5 Ralph Nletcalf, Jack Bevel, George Blasclel, Milton Bennett, Edgar Chamblljn,
T Ernest Dearn, Gottfried Elo, Ducllin lVlcCough, Grover Mason, Carl Gray Arland
E Rogers, James Taylor.
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MISS CORNELIUS MISS STUCKEY
Forum, 2 cups won 2 years out of 3, Presented by Lions Club.
Philomatheon, I cup won 1930, Prezerted by Lions Club.
Parthenon, won for 2 years, Presented by Kiwanis
State Extemporaneous cup, won by Deiss, 1929.
Philomatteon, I cup offered for City Beautification speech, offered to all clubs, Pre-
sented by Hoo Hoo Club.
Senior Girls Declamation Cup, won by Mary Elizabeth Adams.
Senior Boys Declamation, won by Lemore Hill.
Pag One Hundred Seventy-SX V
S w 5'4iE?f ' X ' . . 7 7' .
BESS KIRVEN LOLA PASCOE
PARTHENUN SPEECH CLUB
Miss Mary Vivian Cecil, e,e,,,,-- 7 W , , ,Sponsor
Since its organization last year, the Parthenon Speech Club has taken an out- x
standing place in school activities. Last year the debate team, Rosemary Booth and
Lola Pascoe, defeated the Delphic Club team and won the loving cup offered by the
Kiwanis Club. This team later represented the school in both the district and state
meets. This year, with Miss Cecil as the new sponsor, the Club inaugurated a series of
group programs with the purpose in mind of fostering better standards in public speaking.
N Page One Hundred Seventy-Seven
, V -v i
5 ' -' , e ' C 'W T e ork fff . ,
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WARREN Wooos Jov WAGNER
MR. HUGH UNDERWOOD e sponsor-
-' The Forum Club, one of the leading literary societies, has confined its study to
Q all forms or speech arts. Speaking contests of different types were staged in the club
but debate work was the cheif field of study and practice. l Debate contests were given
each Thursday night and the club showed a great interest in the discussion and argumen-
tative work. This practical experience developed many promising speakers and helped
to give public speaking a higher rating in school activities.
Q Page One Hundred Seventy-Eight
, f '? f i e 'F' , "X ' e . e , e I
.s i AAlROSA'I93oe oem warmed-Y fb-
PHIL ROACH oT1s PETTY
MR. GORDON , 7, 7 , , , ,,,--,,Sponson'
The Philomathian Literary Society has finished a year's program
study in the art of public speaking and debating. Many contests were held and every
member was given an opportunity tog ain practical experience in speaking before the
public. Debate work was stressed and the club produced some very successful and
promising speakers. The knowledge gained from the interesting and instructive pro-
grams has aided its members in gaining a broader view of public speaking.
I Page One Hundred Seventy-Nine
U .'5Xl1l".L'?i 5' .' " ' 'Fu ' fa '- - 42-A '-hi ff1xbE',,. . -
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Iizfigf-v:5..,,..Es:'r'a:e5...z-Dgsig. f1aiffi'.ffQll ELA AIRO SA' l m':f '1 Hrarefifi-:..jH Hillhfimla
FRANCES McNEILI.. JOSEPHINE VVOODLIEF
:I MRS. C. C. SHALLER,,,,,,.-i.-, ,,,, e ..,,,,Sponsor
1 The Delphic Society was organized last year under the leadership of Mrs. Shaller.
This club is a literary society and the programs consisted of study of the various branches
along that line. All of the interscholastic contests were entered by the different mem-
bers, and several public appearances were made during the year. ln this way girls
are taught the value of good speech and are given training along this line.
Page One Hundred Eighty '
E . V , e . A Y
C " 9 4' f o T " c K' ,
lKAlROSAPIS3o1 s.s..rs.- fU....sf.,,, H,
MISS CHRISTINE STUCKEY. S Sponsor
"The Club will come to order," says Miss Stuckey four sj:onsorD. "Hurry up,
Christine," four presidentD--and Christine Dyche manfully takes here post in the
center of the group of thirty-six Pi Delta girls. and then the fun begins. CE,ditor's
note--creation of atmospherej
Pi Delta members have studied make-up and stage craft, and have given plays.
"Men are sad but necessary evils." Consequently, the Pi Delta decided it would have to
have boys to help give the plays. Boys who have taken part in the plays are considered
Outstanding plays that have been given by the Pi Delta are: "The Three
Gifts," which was the contest play, and "Romeo and Juliet," which was given jointly
with the Seniors.
, Page One Hundred Eighty-One
1 . 7 ' . c , . ' S 713-Q" fsviefsff 'Wit'-'
,IQJQF-111kg L1e1.L'e'Zf:'Z,u4f,,:.5:'.-.sfoIl f 'l-A AIRQSA- IQ30q 'ZPL
Elizabeth Ruth Virginia Jack Katherine
jameson Perdue Kretsinger Duncan
"THE THREE LIFTSH
Page One Hundred Eighty-Two
' 'GSE' A ' "'J1e5H:!B1HblUkBK5li'5lE5Y? ' t" F X ' " ' 'W 's52.4W-556353095
ROSEMARY BOOTH STANIEEY INSIARSI-I
CAST OF ROMEG AND JULIET
The Prince of Verona----- - ----, -------Bill Pierce
Par1s----- .-- ffg. KM--
Capulit - .,,,
An Olcl Man-
Romeo- - - - -
Mercutio - - ,
Benvolio -- -,
Tybalt ---- --- ---,WWW
Friar John ---
Balthasar - -
Samson - ,-
Gregory ,, -- -,
Abraham ----- ---M
Page to Paris Y
R. C. Neely,-Ir.
B iifeilon Twadell
W Stanley Marsh
- ---- -Bob Reedy
- - - Foster Peterson
- ----Wallace Neil
- ,--- Joy Wagner
--C. L. Dunniven
Page One H d d Lghty
,- .- fiiarggglgajirgg
ROSEMARY LOLA WARREN JOY
BOOTH PASCOE WOODS WAGNER
Date Side School Division Speaker Result
I. March Il Aff. Childress Boys Uack Roach, fOtis Petty, l..o:t
2. March II Aff. Childress Girls floola Pascoe, fBess Kirvin Won
3. March I3 Neg. Hereford Boys Uoy Wagne1', fWar'ren Woods, Loft
4. March I4 Neg. Quanah Boys Uoy Wagner, Wa1'ren Woods, Won
5. March I4 Aff. Quanah Girls CLola Pascoe, CBeess Kirvin Won
6. March I8 Aff. Philo-Forum Boys Uoy Wagner, fWarren Woods,
Uack Roach, fOtis Petty, Phi'o Won
7. March I9 Aff. Parthenon-Delphic Girls Cldola Pascoe, fBess Kirvin,
flrrances lVlcNeill, Uosephine Woodlief, Parthenon Won
8. March Z0 Aff. Panpa Boys fjack Roach, CWHl'fCH Woods, Won
9. March Z0 Aff. Pampa Girls fl.ola Pascoe, fBess Kirwin, Won
IO. March ZI Aff. Panhandle Boys Uack Roach, fWatren Woods, Won
II. March Zl Aff. Panhandle Girls fl.cla Pascoe, fljrancis lVlcNeill, Won
IZ. March 24 Neg. Canyon Boys fGerald Brown, fl-lugh Fischer, Won
I3. March 24 Neg. Canyon Girls flsola Pascoe, fBess Kirvin, Lost
I4. March 25 Aff. Hereford Boys fl-lerman Wright, fDamon Avery, Won
I5. March Z6 Neg. Plainview Boys Uoy Wagnei', fW3l'l'CH Woods, Won
I6. March 26 Neg. Plainview Girls fLola Pascoe, fBess Kirvin, Won
I7. March 27 Aff. Lubbock Boys fjoy Wagner', fWar'1'en Woods, Won
I8. March Z7 Aff. Lubbock Girls fl.ola Pascoe, fRosemary Booth, Won
l9. April 2 Neg. Pampa Boys Uoy WHgHC1', cW81'f6H Woods, Lost
20. April 2 Neg. Pampa Girls fldola Pascoe, fRosemary Booth Won
Zl. April 3 Aff. Canyon Boys Hoy Wagner, CWa1'1'en Woods, Won
22. April 3 Aff. Canyon Girls fldola Pascoe, CRosemary Booth, Lost
ij P-as one H u ed rfzigmy-Four
g g. fa. sewn, .im 2.421323
J. Deiss Lemore Stanley Mary Elizabeth
Hill Marsh Adams
23. April 7 Neg. Panhandle Girls Cl..ola Pascoe, fRosemary Booth, Won
24. April 8 Aff. Memphis Boys fl-lerman Wright, fDamon Avery Lost
24. April 8 Aff. Memphis Boys fl'lerman Wright, CDamon Avery, Lozt
26. April 8 Neg. Olton Girls fl..ola Pascoe, CRosemary Booth, Won
27. April 9 Neg. Childress Boys Uoy Wagner, fWarren Woods, Won
28. April 9 Neg. Childress Girls fldola Pascoe, fRosemary Booth, Won
29. April 9 Neg. Perryton Boys Uoy Wagner, fWarren Woods, Won
30. April 9 Neg. Perryton Girls fl..ola Pascoe, fRosemary Booth, Won
3l. April 19 Aff. District meet Boys Uoy Wagner, fWarren Woods, Won
32. April I9 Aff. District meet Girls fl..ola Pascoe, Rosemary Booth, Won
Declamation Mary Elizabeth Adams ,--,,.,, H W .. ,. ,gg City Winner
Declamation Lemore Hill ,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,, Wt, T, W . ,, ,,,,c District Winner
Debate N, fLola Pascoe,, fRosemary Booth,,. , District Winner '29, '30
Debate Uoy Wagner, fWarren Woods, . , . ,District Winner '29, '30
Oratory Warren Woods .S .--Mn , .t , District Winner
Extemporaneous Speaking, Stanley Marsh ,, . ,W District Winner
Extemporaneous Speaking, Diess, ,. -- .. State Winner '29
Page Une liumirr-nl Nix-:hly l'
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humor and flds
NYESMR M , MEAHM, ARENT You A FRESHMN4?
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, 1 ' "' HAs A MEETING M '37
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Sept. 9--School starts with a hefty bang--
ulVlr. Mc" falls up the steps!
Sept. I6--High School Band left today
on a trade trip to Tucumcari and Liberal
to be gone three days.
Sept. I8--So, we have had two meetings in
assembly. Mr. Norman, our new Principal
presided and made himself acquainted and as
result everybody has a new friend, Mr. Nor-
man in person if you please. They say he New STUD,-NTS.
likes football. Hooray, for the Sandies! QFENKOPLAR fff' -f -A
Sept. I8--The band boys came back today uAvE'Qfl':Af 'Q' AMEM'
from their trade tri ever member re orted to p"i22::1icf" 7,91 35
P, Y P PR ' 0 '
have tried to capture a girl in each town. Some lilo A S
suceeded-others didn't. james Rittenberry be- an-R .-.N X S
ing one that did, gave his list as Katherine from KW 'W I
Kansas, Olive from Oklahoma, and Mary from
New Mexico. . l A M I
Sept. I8--Two entertainments were given in ,QQ - y-was
the auditorium today, one the magician, DeVon A -
and the other a Black Mask play called the
gf ...,. V "Hidden Guest".
ON Sept. I9--Our first pep rally--what enthus-
, W You cgi iasm--our motto today and tomorraw is, "Beat
if cm? ij Ncsman,i'9 H Yoff T C
if Q l ept. -- i- icers raining amp was
42,2415 --4! held at cus Canyon. A A '
Sept. 23--Clubs are being organized this
Q N N week. Q . Q
C f, FN ' 7 0 9,5 "" Sept. 25--As the. Philo Debating Society has
A " 2 "' "' '1f'. been properly organized the members took a few
minutes off today and accompanied "The l"loly VNOW My FRIEND ,, 1 9 j
Philo Snake, 'Exzemaf for an annutl airing, AN EgGt,4,.q A fl- '9
Sept. 29--Folks, we have beaten both of ?ff,ffT'ii"ff,2 Q 0' 1
Oklahoma's crack football teams, Norman and DF 5 1 W X6 0
Oklahoma City. They haven't anything on us nigga- I V 1 .
yet. Ross ' Q '
Oct. 2--"Sandie Special to Liberal is where ca
you belong Saturday". We all believe that, 5 B
too, because most everybody is going to help C
the Sandies be victorious against that place ,.b,
where they grow bigger and better Wheat far- 'N - -
mers. All that keeps some of us from going
YJ - ff, " - " M, - lV:":lis the 54.25.
I a g! 'yu if Oct. 8--This has been initiation week for the
new members of Pi Delta Dramatic Club. Now,
you have no idea how embarrassing it is for
these innocent little lambs to be compelled to ask
a certain sheik teacher of ours for a date to a
' prize fight, and the funny thing is that if he had
not been told in advance it was only a joke, he
gift' - V t?f'-
1 gg? X 331,
ig? Q is pffdfl 1
would have accepted.
Page One Hundred Eighty-Nine
Get. l0--Congressman Marvin Jones spoke
to us in Assembly this morning. We High If
School students can't express our emotions
without using a little slang, but we think he is 'V f
October. I2--North Ft. Worth came down "" i".i ,
to lat us beat them in football. .-
Oct. l4--Hi-Y members are being initiated
this week, and We sometimes think we are dizzy Q I
when we see about a half dozen boys coming
dcwn the hell with their shirts on uhind part , A D '
H before,, and ilamlng red ties around their necksg
l ,,:3,XUG-L,fiDllg?MD but We wake up to realize that some more poor
'-vounc oeNvuEMEN pledges are being tortured and embarrassed.
' Oct. I8--New members are being initiated
into the Spanish Club.
9 l 1 a
'S Oct. 25--Pi Delta gave lits first play in as-
sembly this year, "The Travelers."
W x Q
.X iv XX! ,
3 A M55
ia, 1' Nov. l2--Horses its cold! l'lo Hum!
Everybody's so sleepy. That Special to Ver-
A JS non didn't get home until 1:30 and the sand-
1 . 'nan i: corr ing around at the wrong time today.
Nov. .40--P1 Delta presented a play today '
to the Club and to the students who have home LA?QE?Nii E LL THE
room in the audtorium. Those who failed to 5 vnu Anti! it 1
see the said play could never picture what a " 'M
romatic lover R. C. Neely is. The Tragedy 5 -at
f 5 N
of the Wltole performance, however, was that
pious little Gladys Slaughter burst forth with
romantic enthusiasm until her dejected lover near-
ly left us in tears.
Nov. 27--Out for Thanks-giving Holidays-H A XA fefvfgllab
We slrall all eat, drink, and be merry for Ex-1
ams are approaching us with worse than death.
Om MOTHER' Dec. 2--Well, here we are all back again
AH '-BUYS Bm-HERME
sv ozPART If
ind there Maint' nobody dead yet. l'm think-
- - ing that none of us could ever look another res-
! , ,L pectable trukey straight in the eye again. But
N f 5 W
-x g 1, "just wait until Xmas" and we'll all be wishing
j g, ,' AN for the old bird again. That reminds me that
' My' it isn't but Z2 days until "X" will mark the
'lace where old Santa and pack were last seen.
Boys you better look out. Do you ever wonder
why some of these sophisticated litttle girls are so
f u, 1 9?
Y 5 L ja J
sweet to you along about Dec.l until Dec 20-- ,tt
not one bit later: I Aux-:,01 rw .,-'
Dec. 9--Aw Gee. All of us are down in I 'TUE ffowgk '
the dumps todayg l guess it's because We lost i eunx-A
the football game---but, Cherio, my dears, we J
don't need to be so solemn, like we were going W
at Q 0
X -d Y..-I DEQ?
I 1 'lm l
fmt , , t
to a funeral or something. We are mighty
proud of our Sandies. lt's a wonder how W4
they kept those old bullies from tying them in LN 'S ij
knots besides not letting them get much score. liilli ii M
Page., One Hundred Ninety
new :Amen vou 'Je recorded in this ancient history too, and that
"M RETU ' T"""KS"" is the Hi-Y Convention. Tle whole thing was
.Q W A a success and besides that the girls were given
,A M M ' a real treat. There were boys here, there, and
X ED everywhere. R.. C. did things up in bright
Epllors when he6ntroduced the famous Patrick
" "' ' enry as an H ratorn.
? ' l Dec. 20--Dance is to be given tonight at the
,I Palo Duro Hotel in which all Juniors and
Seniors may participate.
Dec. 20--Out for the Christmas Holidays. A
Jan. 6--School begins again after two weeks
relapse. All of us have had such a wonderful :+ND1gsA-- ' 1555
'I' S 1
time during vacation but we wouldn't know Pjgfigffv 35,
'f' Dec. 9--There is sotnething else that should
ls - we
what to do if we didn't hate to go to school. 'QAffl',i2rfv2ir
There is always a fly in the milk though, it Emoaolokfss , ,,, 51
won't be long until we have to take exams. YWCA
Jan. l0--Yep the socials are going to be stop- .
ped in the annual office from now on. I'll
tell you what caused the whole rumpus, too. 2,
Today is Mary Lois' birthday and she was be- , ' 'N
Jr ad Valle
N x 'ng plotted against by a few of her gentlemen
Q 'RSV !W'l'lV2.QfiW'ilATE552"fi friends. The plan was to catch her in the of-
5 . WAT WHS 'D X bvxwlvtul . -. . . .
Q, IV? ei, E 'ice and give her seventeen licks with a strap.
k , H 4, gf Well, she was caugltt and there s ,where the
V XI -1 ceremony took place and now we can t have any
, H " V N 5 --i more company.
ll ' Jeff? Jan 28--Exams are over---we all know
ffl l V -f Will whetlser we are smart or dumb or lazy now.
fy I 1 ' Jan. 30--The Popularity Contest is on.
H gujllwg Those girls who are in the race are: Seniors,
gg Christine Dyche, Alice Arnold, Emaline N0
land: Juniors, Ma1'y Loftfn, Louise Doche, and 1
Margaret Turner: Sopltomores, Sally Fowlkes, in
Helen Mode, and Mary W3lkCl'. i
Support your Candidate is the rage!! v
Feb. 3--Pi Delta Banquet was l'eld on the g 4.
night of the third and the girls saw "Their own e i
Desires" at the Fair Theatre after feasting at
the Capitol Hotel Dining Room. Everything i
went very well regardless of the fact that Chris-
tine lost the tickets.
Feb. 9--These last two weeks have been one
. 9 s 'QM
aowtmfs .ve hot period of time. When all the candidates
G-M. SAME ,,,S,DE wen. 1 WMO ARE YOU . ,
fggUfUggl,gf'5U,,,E5, jg5"r"f""f G0"f1Yj2'Wf"' for he Popularity Contest were introduced last
fi 'Wi , 'QL , 'X' . week they were real knockoutsg in fact Helen
' 1 - o e was a sensaion. .rsr e
Q 943 J' M d t' Cl' t'n Dyche won
fi 5- from the Senior class: Mary Loftin, from the
' i Y X' T' Iuniors classg and Helen Mode, from the Soph-
W l omore class. These Beautiful girls were in-
f, troduced between acts of "Fast Workers", a
gf A ,,.' , A play sponsored by the H1-Y.
- ,,.:.aQn.iU, -
Q-g1?.gu "vb '
Page One Hundred Ninety-Due
QF .-1 ffff-
Feb. l4--Valentine's Day!! Tlhese uriiit-
tached men are scarce on Valentine's Day. All
we girls are just dying for a great big red box
of candy but all we get is three week's tests.
Several of Dan Cupids followers broke into
print today in Dazey's Diary, but I won,t jot
their names down because my life has been
Feb. 27--Verlon Twadell sang today in as-
sembly with Norbert Motch, accompanist. Oh
how Verlon can warble those sweet notes which
touch the hearts of many sentimental maids.
Feb. 27--Something else thrilling happened 95il1UME Wm,
today which excited a few of our flashing heroes. K E. Af,f0,,'L"'SEf,5
A socic PARADE--Needs a little expiana- ,,,llg0e,m sau
, . . . , Qf c r iw
tion, eh! Some of our innocent llttle Juniors K ZQJ Q
came to school this morning wearing ankle socks, M -HwEmL '
and they were sent home immediately. But Emma-AH
this is the best part yet: We can go back to Ml' X,
our second childhood when the weather is warm- 4' if in
er and wear socks, MAYBE. ' kwa
,rl A ' x ox in
an . 773. . ?f"
L td? -- .I ,BQ lVlarch 7--DelVlolay Dance was held at he
P 6 E f d Shrine Temple for the young people of Ama-
! W Q l .H
4 1 4 A K .. T1 o.
J , April l--La Airosa goes to press--l-low glad
R I 1 we are!
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cmvwfgrl, M L I T T L E DAZEY SLAIN BY P R I N C E' A L
One luke warm day
while waddling down
the street, feeling fair
and warmer and taking
long and gainly strides
I chanced to tripa
'gainst a tooth pick
seriously spraining my
left hind leg and sud-
denly my eyes dropped
to the hard cold pave-
ment and making them
go out like a light as
I could not see to pick
them up I was greatly
and largely distressed
but suddenly I began to
inhale sweet essence of
garlic. I knew immedi-
ately that a man of war
stood near me - of
course I knew that it
was none other than
Colonel O'Neal. He
graciously helped me to
hot-foot it across the
As I again began to
pursue my path leaning
on the mighty arm of
the Colonel who was so
charmingly smiling at
me like a cat eating
glue. fI prcsumedb I
could now very distinct-
ly smell the combination
of Ben Hur perfume and
some Lindburger cheese
As he was a modern
mind reader he had ap-
parently read my feeble
mind and he hastily
thrust me from hs warm
side and the following
language flowed forth
from his foaming mouth
-"You lie-you liei
you're a sneek and you
know it" I was so het
uD over his vile state-
ment that I regainde my
eyesight however all
looked very hazey. He
tried in vain to make up
but I informed him that
I would continue the
path alone, he sighed
and said. "Look down,
Look down that lone-
some road before you
travel on." And about
that time I fell in the
gutter. Yes I recover-
ed and am 0. K. but I
was not recovered by
him but by the street
cleaner. He immediately
began to sing "Muddy
Water in the Street" so
imagining my embar-
rassment I trudged
along silently when I
suddenly came upon
Dorothy Nugent - Poo
Poo Pah Dooing-and
lol along with her I
saw Ben Ansley 5 the
boy with a title of
"Brick Yard Blonde"
quite a contrast when
Dorothy the "dirty"
blonde. This is the
seek and you will find!
PEP SQUAD CODE OF ETHICS
AS WE REALLY FEEL IT
I shall consider my athletic opponents as my
I will always razz the opposing team when it
appears on the field.
I will always hiss the opponent who makes a
I will raise the dcuce when the opponents are
calling signals tas they should use pantomineb.
I will pray hard for immediate death to ensue
Ifor an opponent who is injured in the game.
FACULTY SPINSTERS THE SENIOR
REVEAL LONG CHER- ALPHABET
ISHED HEART 7-
SECRETS A is for Alice, who heads
"Why have you never
,marred'?'l the inquiring
1 reporter was directed to
iask several of the mai-
iden faculty members.-A
lmomentus uuestion ln-
deed- and a fairly
Itouchy on to celibate
I females. .
iliut the inquiring Re-
,porter gridded up his
lloins and did his bcst.
His question brought
lvarious reactions from
,thc female faculty mem-
lbers. In one or two
cases he was cooly des-
misscdg in others the
query was mem by evas-
ion, indignation, laugh-
ter, frankness, and even
is for Gertiefl believe
Princpal Norman, of
the Senior High School,
today took the lead
among principals of the
nation in announcing
that hereafter fraterni-
ties would be tolorated
in the high school. His
actions were quite un-
expected, according to
officials of the frats.
"Beginning next Sep-
tember High School
Frats will be welcome
in Amarillo High. After
a thorough study of the
situation I have come
to the conclusion that
they are a boon to any
good, progressing school
In fact I cannot see how
wc could do without
letics will be done away
With," he continued,
and interfraternal ath-
letics will take their
also tend to produce
better scholastic efforts
among the students."
The frats are violent-
ly opposed to Mr. Nor-
man's actions, some-
thing must be done
sixteen and never been
kissed. li is for Betty
and her cute little smile-
sind J. N. Seems to think
she's worth whle. C is
for Cully, our big foot
ball hero, 'Tis for Cully
and Bill Mac we all yell
and cheer for. D is for
Drucilla or it may be
Dorothy Jo, ones sorta
tall and the other sorta
low. E is for Eugene
Meyer, a real good scout
he loves many a garl.
now don't let this out.
Frat boys like
F is for
Tom, Jack and E. M.
Bob, Joe and Billy and
all the rest of 'em. G
is for Gartie+I believe
that it's Bill, yes-Bill
is the one that gives her
a thrill. H s for Hill,
Peggy and Anna Ruth,
they're Chums, so or
Robbie D. and Rosemary
Booth. I is for Ish-
mal, whose last name is
Ely he's tall dark and
handsome and a regular
guy. J is for Jane Har-
ty so lovable don't You
lfnow,when with Ruth,
Elsie, and Bully she has
never a woe. K is for
maybe Kirk, Sweetness
and intellect in them
surelv doth lurk. L is
for Loundes who can
surely tap dance, and
Jack I3untin's wit could
throw you in a trance.
M is for Marvin, he's
fertair-ly good looking,
N is for Nugent, sweet
Dm-Othy you see. if it
were not for hcr this
llmlk wnuldn't be. 0 is
for Oliver. who goes
with Frances McNeill.
iv-th bright and happvg
theyler iust ideal. P is
for Paul he runs with
Francis Blair. when
Francis is with Louise
he has never a care. Q
is for quiz and quiz
means who. I'd tell you
who. R is for Rue Pau-
mv dear if I only knew
who. R is for Rue
Paula, who's nretty you
konw, and Herb and
Fred love her because
Hunt for it.
SANDIE STAR, COPS
WIN FROM BRECK-
Makes Every Point,
Completes Every Play,
Is Whole Team
Special to the Brain-
April I,fPlaying like
u mad man, one man
from Amarillo High
School of Amarillo, Tex.
smote the mighty Buck-
eroos and drove their
haughty noses into the
dirt. That one man
was Verlon Twaddell,
forward, guard, and cen-
ter. He was literally
besdcs hs flashing speed
the whole team, and oe-
side his flashing speed
the balance of his team
mates looked like grog-
gy somnambulists. At
the end of the half, the
buckeroos held 26-4,
but in the first few
minutes of the last per-
iod Twaddell got right.
From then on there was
no doubt as to the out-
come. The high mo-
ment ol' the game came
a ball from the edge of
when Twaddell snatched
the Breckenridge bask-
et, passed to Twaddell,
who dribbled the length
of the field and passed
again to Twaddell. Tw-
addell then took thc pass
and shat seven baskets
so quickly that the baf-
feled lluckeroos hardly
knew what was happen-
Pointsfliuckeroos, 273 '
NORMAN IS NOW IN
THE JUG FOR HIT-
Death of Sweet-thing
Came in Short Time
She Did Not Suf-
Dazey Loved By All
Hollis Schriber. "Sand-
storm" Editor, to be
Chief Mourner at
Happy little Dazey,
long known and loved
by the students and fac-
ulty of the Amarillo
High School, was ground
to death last P. M. un-
derneath the wheels of
Principal Norman's hea-
vy Chrysler. To-day
the student body mourn:
Hollis Schriber. Dazeys
best friend, is half in-
sane with grief: and at
least two members of
the faculty face charges
ol' being Hit-and-Run
The tragedy occurred
about eight o'clock last
night. Principal Nor-
man and Prof. Rodgers
were driving over to see
Miss Fierabend on some
business concerning a
dog, when suddenly
there came a shock and
a muffled cry.
"What's that?" asked
Principal Norman, "Did
we hit something?"
"Probably a rock,"
Prof. Rogers was later
reported as saying.
Continued on Page 9999
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SEEMOR OPTICAL CO.
L ,. L. .,,. .. ......,... ,,..,.,,,, ,-- ., W. ,, ,
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For the year ..,.,.,,.,........... c ..., 310.00
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JUST A COOD OLD-
The editor of the
Brainstorm feels hiln-
self quite fortunate in
knowing a certain
gentleman about school
whose mind works l.ke
an eight-day clock, nev-
er mlssinir a ti.k and
never making a mistake.
We feel that most stu-
dents should become
acquainted with and an-
preciate, with us, this
marvelous display of
mentality which is hous-
ed in such a modest
Last evening it was
the duty of Stanley
Marsh, business man-
ager of the Sandstorm,
to call on a young lady
who is on the staff of
that publcation. They
were busily at work in
her room when the
lights flickered and
went out. As the young
lady went to f.nd some
means of illumination,
Stanley, displaying the
greatest presence of
mind which is recorded
in history or otherwise,
jumped to the table,
tore the cover from the
typewriter and began
pecking away with such
a vehemence that he
broke seven of the keys
off at the base. It was
only his great ability to
th'nk clearly when un-
der a great strain
which saved the day for
lp' iself and the young
What a world this
would be if there were
more like him. He
would know just exactly
what to do in case he
got a cinder in his eye
at a hotel f're: he could
tell a young lady just
exactly what to do if
she tore a runner in her
hoseg why, gentlemen,
he could do anything
even on the shortest of
notices. If he had a
bucket of water and
three men were dying
of thirst, what would
he do? I have asked
him so as to pass ths
bit of wisdom on to
you. Would he give all
of the men a dr.nk at
the same time? Would
he favor one by allow-
ing him to quence his
thirst fQrst and thus al-
' "' the others to suf-
Jo! Emphatically no!
He said that he would
rush down to the new-
est and cheapest chain
That the radio in the
auditorium is good.
That it Presents the
best in music. That it
was put there for a pur-
pose. It wasn't.
In this, the last issue
of the BRAINSTORM.
We wish to present a
guide for the dumbells.
i.e. - freshmen. So
many freshmen have the
idea that they are sun-
posed to follow in the
footsteps of the preda-
sessors. Quite natural,
quite natural. The sen-
iors are the bra'ns of
the school - the fresh-
men the sans. Take
heed. ye members of
the class of '34. Profit
bv the exam'-le of those
who have struggled be-
Alice Arnold and
Tail Taylor. two
students of the locali
.1 gh school, made the
exchange today of a
red and green dress.
The exchange created
r1u'te a sensation in the
school, as each dress
had beautifully designed
accessories. It would
be nice if such excel-
could be made in every
fContinued from Pg. ll
stooped the car and
Deered back into the
darkness. but he coull
not see the frail body of
l'ttle Dazey lying man-
gled and torn in the
They drove on. A
few minutes later, Hol-
l's Schriber came tread-
ing along on his bicycle.
Hearing groans, he hur-
ried to the side of the
str'cke'i maiden. In
vain he tried to inst'll
life into the languished
figure, but the manglerl
child dfed in his arms
with one last wise-crack
on her whitenezl lins.
"Who was th'1t lady I
seen you with last night,
Hollis 'I' she began. But
she was too weak to fin-
"'h. There was a last
flutter of the t'red
eyes, a faint whisper
'rsm the brave l'ps. and
all was over. With a
scream Hollis fell faint-
ing by the roadside. It
was there that passers-
by found them a few
When the tragedy
came to the ears of the
'ocal authorities, an in-
"estifratbn soon result-
s". T' did not J'1if"lo'1g
for the officers to fix
the blame on Principal
Norman and Prof. Rog-
At the present they
are trying to get the
charge reduced from
first degree murder to
the prosecution' claims
that it has witnesses to
nrfive that they have
both rnade threats
against Da1ey's life.
It is said that they
have both stated that
lttle Dazey was dumb
and stunid and that
they would gladly get
rid of her.
The funeral is to be
held at the Schriber
Home at .30 o'clock to-
Wy-ri-eiv afternoon. Hol-
lis Schriber will be the
who read in this issue
Iii-+I.. Da-nev's last diary
perhaps the most scint-
By James Rlttenberry
Good looking young men are always getting
into troublefand Lt. Col, Harold O'Neal was no
exception. Since his days of childhood-his high
school days Harold was forever into trouble be-
cause of his looks. There is a lim.t to all good
things-Harold O'Neal went beyond the limit.
He was xust too good looking.
And now even in the war his looks were getting
him nto troub"i. The Ca '-iin's sweetheart had
jfillen in love with him. What was worseg ihe was
a nurse and always managed to get in the same
tart of the country he was inlincidentally the
Captain was always there too. But once h's good
l"ol's got h m out of trouble although at the time
gldeal didn't want to get out. It happened like
"I need", said the Captain, 'A nice, guoilooking,
man to do a secret mission for me, Who wants
to be first?"
"Let O'Neal go", said someone.
"Good idea," said the Captain. So O'Neal
wentffand he came back---but not for a Wh'le.
After much weeping on the part of his buddies,
rnany good byes on the part of O'Neal, and much
laughing on the part of the Ca wtain fthe vlllain-
h knew O'Neal could not get back al'veJ our
hero started on h's journey, unmindful of the
dangers to which he was exoosed. The first
night out all was well, the second night didn't
go off so hotfit started raining--the enemy
-'tartel shellngfthe hero of our story started
diving ffr shelter. And not a second too late
for had he waited a minute longer a shell would
Nhave fallen and O'Neal would have been the spot
marked HX". So he dived into a shell hole-
anfl then it h!1"pe'ie:l. Someone else was in this
particular hole--fthe enemygtltree rf them. S0
O'Neael d'dn't last lflllilfill fact he dIdn't last at
all. In five minutes he was a prisoner-and as
safe '1 prisoner as any enemy coulil want.
VVh"n they started taking hin to the prisoner
camo Harold was haupy. He thought he would
get to remain as a rrfoner in the camp until the
w-ir was overfbut he hadn't counted on the
commander's daughterfanfl h's good looks. He
was brought b'-fore the ch'ef' hi"h Muckymuck.
"Ti-ts make an example of him," suggested the
"We'll slice off his head and have brains to-
night," sugir"'te'l some other barbarian.
'No we will not", said the ch'ef with great
'ef-ling. t'We wi'l hang him at sunrise." And
'hon came the daughter in the story. Ah!! Our
hero was saved. If you had been there you
would have knovvn it. The Lt. Col. knew it. He
could tell it bv ihe strange fire in her eyes-by
ghf- vcqving of h'-r breast.
"I want th-it man", she said. Strange that
vlurh simnle words should have such an effect.
But it did.
"O, KP, said the chief dumaflodgcr, 'You shall
"Make hash out of me, cook me, boil me serve
me on toast, anything but that", pleaded our hero,
but to no ava'l.
S0 now the T.t. Col. was in a mess. He thought
he concentrated, he meditated. he did everyth'ng
he 'could think of-and finally he hit unon :1 plan.
So he got the daughter alone. And he made his-
tory. He called all his training in making love of
his h'eh school days. his collese days-and he
fed her the wrole line--and she took it.
"Sweetheart", he concluded, 'If you really love
me you w'll let me gn home and tell the mean old
Captain that you will win the war in no time.
Then when you do I'll come hack to you."
So she consented and Harold O'Neal came back.
llatingly clever contri-
bution that has ever
come from her diamond-
painted pen-will do so
with tears on their
cheeks. One of the last
af-ts of the little maiden
was to turn in this copy
for the "Brainstorm."
Poor, brave Lass!
But let us say no
more. Let us not heap
coals of fire on the
burning heads of her
slayers. Their 0 W n
consciences are torture
fContinued 1ro.n Pg. IJ
she is so. S is for
SANDSTORM, the best
in the land, To I-Iolli
and the staff we extend
a warm hand. T is for
"Liz" Triplett, Thelma
which is the best, no
or Texas Rose, as to
one knows. U is for
Umphres, Hugh I be-
lieve, his big words go
through me just like a
sieve. V is for Verlon,
who sings like a b.rd,
and Dorothy East is an-
other one that's good
to be heard. W is for
Williams, Mildred's love-
ly you know, the vali-
dictorian honor will to
her surely go. X is for
Xerxes, or ole' Freddie
Nick, our all state man
brick. Y is for Yell
leaders like Jimmie and
Mary, who yell for our
boys whether Tom, Dick
or Harry. Z is for Zed,
now he is all rghll- and
in saying that I will bid
E POSITION OF
The Bra.nstorm is
the only absolutely fear-
less publication in the
High School. We have
fear of libel suits,
we need not hide behind
Mr. Norman when we
see Mr. McIntosh com-
ing, we never clutch
few pennies every
time we think of the
courts, we are free 120
say what we mean and
what is the truth. The
truth is beauty and that
is perhavs the -only
claim which this issue
can make for its being
forced upon its innocent
hold our pens
heads in the air. and
their hands in other
peonle's pockets. This
will bring th'-m down to
our level. They are not
perfect as every011E
thinks, We have snent
months of our valuable
time collecting all Of
this news and every bit
of it is authentic-no
half-way stuff with us
We have spent money,
we have borrowed cars,
we have stolen pencils,
we have snitched copy
paper-we have spared
ourselves no amount of
pain to bring this to
you. But we have done
a neat job.
We trust that you will
appreciate o-ur efforts
enough to aid us in
spreading the news
which we have brought
to you after so much
physical and mental an-
Every good Sand-
stormian believes, or
Set Upon by Savage
Lobo, Jack Kretsinger
Amarillo Hgh School
Writer and Thinker
Saves Self by Power
of Great Mind.
With his head gory
and covered with blood
and one finger missing
at the elbow, Jack Kret-
singer, senior student in
who has been twice dec-
orated for bravery by
the Boy Scouts, manag-
ed to drag his torn and
mangled body to the
top of Box Canyon yes-
terday afternoon. Tho'
he was found in a seri-
ous condition, he was
still clutching his treas-
ured ukelele tightly to
his bloody breast.
While being rushed
to Blackburn's in an
ambulance called from
Canyon, Lionel Child-
ress, his best fr'end and
chief second, who was
leaning over him croon-
ing love songs, happen-
ed to make a mistake in
grammar. Jack, brav-
ing the pain which his
every movement cost
him, jumped up with a
frown on his frothy lins
and, seeing Erasmus
Tack an inspiring re-
porter for the Amarillo
News-Globe, began to
tell his story in a man-
ner which showed that
he did not wish any
Draise for himself in the
"I snend my after-
noons in rambling, pre-
ferably alone, carefree
and happy. over the
hills and the valleys
which I have found in
the plains. I love to
pluck my ukelele and
hum songs to the birds
and bees, the flowers
and trees. Last even-
ing as I was finishing
the last strains of
"When the Wolf Comes
at the Door," fa com-
position from the nen
of Childress and Kret-
singerl: I saw, bearing
down upon me from the
too of a mountain. a
giant Lobo wolf with
six feet. four eyes, and
a forked tail. His ton-
gm- was drinning saliva,
which steamed as it fell
to the ground in tnr-
rents: his teeth were
bared in an ugly, ivory
I smile: and his eyes were
"I had no fear. I
must fight to uphold
the honor and glory of
ol'l Amarillo High
School. N0 vicious
creature should make
the formidable Kret-
singer, pride of his
father and mother and
one maiden aunt. give
up the ship without a
struggle. Tynical of
the old Kretsinger
fighting snir't which
was donated to the fam-
ily tree a thousand
years ago by Cornelius
tus. who fought with
tooth and toenail for his
fContinued from Pg. D
conversation I over-
hearu. Dot said, "My
how fast your heart is
beating, darling it
sounds like a drum."
Ben answered w.th a
sigh, "Yes! that is the
call to arms." With
that Dot passed out of
We have pjust found
uot that VR. C. Neely
sent his pants to the
Miss Warren: "What
do you do in case a
person eats poisonous
Jane Harty: "Recom-
mend a change of diet."
Caller. "Who's the
resnonsible man here?"
Office boy II-Ierman
W'rightb: "If you mean
the one who gets all the
blame it's me."
Verlon Twadadell will
now sing two little
songs from the oper-
etta. "Venetian Nights"g
"Why was I Born", and
"In A Gondola."
Mr. McNeill: I walk-
ed a mile and a half for
that Camel. I thought
he would never throw
Miss Smith: Mere-
dith do you know any
more jokes like that
Tookey: Yes, teach-
Same as before: Well
stay after school.
Otis: You should
have seen Mary run the
half mile last night.
Petty: What did she
run it in?
Both: I don't know
what you call the
very existence, I fought.
For three days and
nights, I kent up the
unequal struggle. When
the wolf tired, he would
craul weakly to a rat-
tail bush and munch a
fresh tail. As he was
doing that I would dig
carefully in the ground
until I came to a bottle
cf beer. and then I
would drink thereof. I
saw that neither of us
would win. I do not
like draw battles: They
are so indecisive. So I
polled my ukelele from
its scabbard and began
rehearsing my reper-
toire. Jokes, songs,
funny sayings, all sorts
of wisdom, flowed from
my lips in such a crys-
tal sfream that the wolf
lost his scowl.
fConLinued from Pg. 13
In the majority of cas-
es the alacrity and pat-
riess with which the lad-
ies set forth their reas-
ons indicated previous
and frequent deep
thought along the line
suggestetd by the Re-
The annswer of at
least two of the faculty
women took the form
af the world-old story of
romance, a call to arms,
a brave young lover who
could not love his dear
so much loved he nut
honor more,-that grip-
ping story of the lover
who did not return
from war - the Civ.l
War it was in each of
these cases. The In-
quiring Reporter tip-
toed softly out, more
affected than he cared
He found Miss Klapp-
roth sitting alone in the
Latin Room contemplat-
ing with satisfaction the
long blond hair of the
scalp she had jerked off
"Vv'hy have I never
married?" asked Miss
"Well"-and just here
she was called to the
phone. She did not re-
turn. A brunette soph-
omore who was waiting
for a conference with
the teacher shyly volun-
teered: "I wonder why
Miss Klapproth didn't
marry? It isn't that
she isn't interested in
men. Why she is a
collector of men's pedi-
grees. She makes ev-
ery one of us tell her
the life history of the
men we go with."
But the Inquiring Re-
porter wanted only
first hand information.
He sought the Clothing
Room. "Why didn't I
ever get married? asked
Miss Walters, merrily
hurling a flower pot at
a giggling freshman."
Now, let me tell you.
Kid, it wasn't because I
f'idn't have plenty of
chances. See? Boy
when I was in San An-
tonio there was never a
night I didn't go to
some high-powered nlace
--See? a night club or
an onera with some fel-
low designer or m'llion-
aire, See? And one
time, See? "But Inquir-
ing Reporter could al-
low only so much space
to each lady: so he slin-
ped out and secured an
interview with Miss
"Why I haven't mar-
ried-Yet?" quired the
l'ttle brunette lady.
The YET threw the re-
porter off. It hinted of
He re'1'hed for her left
hand hidden in her lap.
But nothing soarkled
from the left finger. He
waited but the romance
he had scented was not
forthcoming. He soon
realized that M.ss Rus-
sell had nothing to con-
fide: she was merely
Disgruntleal he mount-
ed to the gym. to see
Miss Angell. Her ex-
planation was br.ef.
"I have never been
able to talk," she de-
clared. "Many weary
hours have I spent try-
ing in vain to think of
something to say-r'in-
ally, tired of having to
make conversation, my
lovers all left me. The
last married a deaf and
dumb girl. I failed to
understand why I was
such a conversational
failure, for I read all of
the etiquette books and
did my best to make
pleasant conversation I
subscribed for every
"How to Be Popular"
book, but they never
seemed to work. When
it was my time to talk I
always found myself
speechless. And so the
suitors dropped off one
As the reporter was
leaving. Miss Angell
called him back. "Of
course I'm not very do-
mestic," she admitted
wistfully "But," with
naive pride, "I can make
delicious macaroons and
a few other things. But
I SUDWOSQ a m a n
wnuldn't think he could
live on macaroons and
candy and salad dress-
ing. even with poetry
thrown in. Men are
such husky fellows. with
SUCH anpetites. I real-
ly think, though. it was
my shyness and diffi-
culty in talking that
ruined my chances. for
I was wise enough to
conceal my lack of culi-
nary skill. "The report-
er heartily agreed.
He found Miss Bech-
tol busily catching rain
water in pickle jars and
storing it away in her
garage for future sham-
poos. She courteously
corked her bottles and
came to the point at
once. "It's my nassion
for speeding." she said.
"Men don't care for the
snorting type of woman.
I have tried 'rn break my
self of reckless f'r'ving,
but somehow, before I
Ifnow it. the soeerlonieter
of my 1914 Buick
mounts to fifteen miles.
And so-I speed alone."
Miss Wilson broke
into a gale of laughter
"Var'ous reasons - a
different one for each
suitor. And I've for
gotten most of them."
Miss Bertie Warren,
too. was brief. charging
her singleness un to her
extravogant use of cos-
The Misses Stuckey,
Avent, and Worly re-
fused to make anv state-
Betty Bivins moved
to Washburn receently.
Joy Wagner was ab-
sent from school April
1, on account of a se-
rious case of absent-
Mr. Norman came to
the style review, which
was given by the Home
April 28. He brought
his young son with him
and the people in the
audience were so in-
terested in "R. l3.'si' hair
that they hardly noticed
the show on the stage.
Herman Wright was
recently given 999 de-
merits for "loafing".
Louise Coe has been
dismissed from school
on account of laziness.
Frank Wilson has
withdrawn from school
on account of cut finger.
Jane Harty, a grad-
uate of 1930, has gone
to live at Muleshoe. i
Stanley Marsh has
recently entered the new
It has been rumored
that Foster Peterson
has a method in his
madness over Robbie
Simpson: neverthe less
the wedding of Mr.
Peterson 8: Miss Simp-
son at the home of Miss
Simpson's parents, 22
06 Washington, Thurs-
day night was quite a
sensation. fPoor Rose-
The bride was beau-
tifuly dresse in red
satin with green acces-
sories. She was at-
tained by weeping Rose-
mary Booth, maid of
honor carried a bouquet
of white lilies, also by
Misses Thelma Ruth
Wiard and Henrietta
Flesher. Mrs. R, C.
Neely formerly Miss Ida
Gail Taylor, was matron
of honor. The groom
was attended by Mr.
David H. Park of New
The rooms were beau-
tifully decorated with
red and pink geraniurns
and with sunflowers.
Mr. and Mrs. Peter-
son are grad-luates of
Amarillo High School
and the marriage was a
shock to all friends of
expecting the announce-
ment of the approaching
nuptials of the groom
Kr Miss Rosemary Booth
at any time.
The community ex-
tends congratulations to
the young couple and
offers deepest sympathy
to Miss Booth, also
Misses Thelma Ruth
Wier and Henrietta Fle-
sher who are all ex-
fiance's of the groom
and who are reported
to still be in love with
This marvelously ex-
citing game of the sea-
son was played in the
Gym, home room periol.
The suspense began
when Mangus of the op-
posing team made a 550
yd. dash, he became so
excited over his success
that he ran on out the
door and down the
street, shouting "the
first touchdown ever
made by the Bucka-
roos". fHe stopped to
flirt with the Sandie pep
leader, Miss Taylor: he
yould never have gone
on but Gail seemed quite
offended so he resumed
his onward course: you
know Gail never flirts.l
After their most ever-
getid player made his
most ingraceful exit,
MOST SPECTACULAR GAME OF YEAR PLAYED BY AMA-
AND BRECKENRIDGE BUCKAROOS
the game with broken
hearts, because as Man-
gus left, the young
lineswoman took it upon
herself to chase the de
ceased. Being much of
u. man chaser and all the
players loving to be
chased, the absence of
the worthy Nell caused
the referee to call a ten
minutes relapse for the
players to recuperate
from their prolonged
gasps, moans, and sobs.
However. action was
resumed when Hudgins
CJimmie Paigel of Ama-
rillo spit in Grahm's
face of Breckenridge,
and nearly drowned him.
"Ye old fighting spirit"
bloomed out and the
Sandies launched forth
Breikenridge continued to victory.
5' -5, S. ,I ggi ' sx.
l S S s
J ru . x 'K-.R
6 Q - s . Wa
CC . -1
SMITH'S DANCING CLASS PRESENTS
PROGRAM IN CHAPEL
BUDDIE BLANTON JUDGED MOST GRACEFUL
FRED NICKLAUS IS DELIGI-ITFUL
The dancing class un- l
der the personal direc-
tion of Russell T. Smith
presented a most inter-
esting program in as-
sembly Tuesday. Mr.
Smith, who has coached
dancing in the larger
schools of the country,
states that he has at
last found an all round
dancer. "Buddie Blan-
ton," said Mr. Smith,
"Is the most graceful
held. What's more his
dancer I have ever be-
figure is perfect, no
teacher could ask for
One of the enjoyable
features of the show
was a Spring Dance by
Freddie Nicklaus. Fred-
die, it seems, must have
had life training in this
art. The delightful way
in which he flitted to
and fro andn in and out
among the trees held
the audience spellbound.
He reminded one of a
Much credit should be
given the Sandies be-
cause they won this
football game. Since
the whole student body
realizes what a har'
team the Sandies had to
play, it has made the
ball club a gift of seven-
teen infant stray cats.
To add to the glorious-
ness of this victory we
'night mention that the
opposing team is a vic-
tim of leaeping dand-
ruff. This is quite an
accomplishment and dis-
tinction for any team to
claim. In any case
dandruff, especially the
leaping kind, helps a
team along in any
HURRAH FOR THE
faun gamboling in the
forest, or as someone
humorously put it, a
trained seal jumping
from box to box.
dance was that of Burl
Bufkin. Bufkin gave
his own variation of
that lovely skit called
"The Dance of the Sev-
en Veils". Burl has not
the figure of Blannton
nor the technique of
Nicklaus but he put his
performance over with
a bang. Although he
got tangled in his veils
and sent the audience
intoo histerics when he
fell while trying to lean
backward and touch his
nose to the floor, Buf-
kin did not lose his
self conntrol for a mo-
ment. He got out of
his predicament as
gracefully as even the
great Nicklaus might
In conclusion the en-
CLUB HOLDS YAST
Mr. McIntosh and
most of faculty jump
at oppotunity for free
meal when invited to
The better Manners
Club of the Amarillo
High School held its
last meeting of the year
lest evening in the cafe-
teria. The entire fac-
ulty including Mr. Mc-
lntosh and Mr. Norman
were invited in order
to show them the im-
Drovement the members
have made since the be-
ginning of school.
A very delightful sup-
per was served of spin-
ich sour krout, hot
ogs, ice cream, swiss
cheezei, onions been
soup, and a lot more
that we can't spell.
After a silent session
of 2 hours in which
everyone present did
his best to ruin the ta-
blecloth, Mrs. Quick-
sall gave an interesting
talk on "How to eat
hot soup without blow-
ing it through your
nose." "When you drop
Your bread and the cat
gets it", says Mrs.
Quicksall, "Do not act
rude and uncouth and
throw the sugarbowl at
it, just place some liver
for the cat and it will
bring back the bread."
After this those that
could still talk gave
and the meeting ended
with everyone throwing
plates, cups, and even
knives at each other
and in fifteen minutes
everyone was either un-
der the table or laying
prone upon the floor.
A rush call was put
they arrived 2 hours
ces in town and when
in for all the ambulan-
later everyone was
either out or gone out
fast. A good time was
had by all.
fContinued from Pg. 11
Sandies. 303 Field goals:
Twaddell, 303 Finnegan,
2: Buttercup, 9: Moon
Mullins, ll. Free Goals:
Twaddell, 63 Jiggs, 13
Twaddell for Twaddell,
Twaddell for Tweddell,
Twaddell for Tweddell.
Buckeroos: Moon Mul-
lins for Jigs, Jigs, for
Teen, McGinty for But-
tire class gave an im-
personation of a Rus-
sian Ballet. This scene
was very impressive and
the special scenery used
was wonderful until,
owing to the clumsiness
of a new pupil, Willie
McGibson, it was jerked
down in the middle of
I1 ' -h f 'TMQ' "A"' Y . . ,
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Ask Your Mother ,
4 - ,
' GREAT WEST
, and 4
, FLOUR .
On Sale at Your Grocer's
g GREAT WEST MILL 8z 5
t ELEVATOR COMPANY
1 Page One Hundred Ninety-Seven , '
3 . f' ' " 1- ' ' . '- fi?"T f- IQ - o,f,w9,'.
5-l -- ' 'T 'T " -r- " ' 2 UL" -A-- '- "" ' ,... ' '--H113 1-44 .
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f i "' "' ""' """' """" """f'
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. i LIONISM :
A I 1
l . 4 . . . . . 4
I Lions Clubs are non-polltlcal, non-sectarian organizations com- 4
I posed of representative business and professional men who feel an I
I interest in the welfare and progress of their city and community. 4
, Lionism promotes the principles of good government and I
I good citizenship. I
I Lionism takes an active interest in the civic, commercial, social I
X Z and moral welfare of the community. 4
1 I Lionism unites its members in the bonds of friendship, good '
f : fellowship and mutual understanding.
I Lionism is designed to further education, enlarge social and 1
V - . 1 . o 1 1
t civic opportunities, support the laws, dlrect public counsels, and in I
I every way make the lives of men better and happier. 1
5 LIONS CLUB OF AMARILLQ
v Z '-4 I
. . ,
2 ' 4
f E l I
r--- ---- --- ---- --- 5
3 Page One Hundred Ninety-Eight V
. " " fM F2W'. f .. .off
, ?'....,'- is i
VVILLIAMS HARDXVARE CQ.
1 o 4
, Opposite Post Office I
E SPORTING cooos ATHLETIC OUTFITTERS I
WE PHONE 2.1248 4
Meredith KK.: "I cacrried her books and bought her candy for a week--think I ought
to kiss her?
Damon A.: "You done enough for that woman already."
Helen M.: A man tried to kiss me last night!
Marshall B.: Did you slap his face?
Helen: Yes, indeed! As soon as he got through.
I Amarillo's Oldest Insurance Agency
SPANN-R EAGAN CU.
INSURANCE - LOANS - BONDS
I IOO9-IOIO Fisk Bldg. Phone 2-1021
IA AAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA AAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA A A
The true definition of a maltopolist is one who can own his cigarettes and smoke
Jean Bush: "Oh, you big, handsome brute."
Whitman Fish: "Now, honey, you know I'm no brute."
v vvvvvvvvvvvvv VYVVVVVVVVVVYVVVVYVVVVVYVVVVYYVV V Y V Y-7-1 V 77
I A Mutual Savings Institution Under State Supervision
-055' ji" 'T-Mel: 52 .Lf ,
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f. ma -MQK X -Hnpqig.
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"3iEt33"g:'i,f sQfFa?QN+fgiQ: 5Ey:fX?'35is!'2V "
f P n
. ' I
, Sixth and Po.k Sts. Amarillo, Texas
1 Page One Hundred Ninety-Nine
4 it' " , '-wr an .,f- m f- ,
..- -" ' " 'T lf ' ' "HS-f' ' ' ' "" ' N -:A-----'u.n.-A---
I NEW six I
I The Uutstaiicling Chevrolet '
I of Chevrolet I-ligtory
I A six in the price range of a four
I ,PLAINS CH IQVRULET Cfjhl PANY 3
Amarillo, Texas 4
Jesse A. Rogers, C. l-l. Mason,
Pres. 81 Gen. Mgr. Sec.-Treas. 5
li AAAAAAA AAAAA A A 1,4 Aiifill AAAAA Q.: 'AAAA AL AAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA A A
Then there's the one about the Scotchman who bought two loaves of bread for supper
and then sat in he suhway waiting for the jam.
'SVerlon T. has a wonderful xoice. l-le can hold one of his notes for half a minutefl
Jimmie P: "That's nothing. l've held one of his notes for two years."
"Shall we join the ladies?"
"What do you think l am, a carpenter?"
lVlr. Vinyard: "Well, why don't you say something.
Bill Pierce: "l'm waiting for history to repeat itself.
OUCI-ll The ntain difference between a girl chewing her gum and a cow chewing
her cucl, is that the cow generally looks thoughtful.
Don Woods: "Darling, will you marry me ?"
Betty W.: "Have you seen my mother?"
Don: "Y-es, hut l still love youll'
W6,1'C tired, You think up one!
i ---of the-i 4
3 r AAAAA 4
Page Two Hundred
'K-or-0 A A .tar " 1- Q' S2.HC9BMdWUiF
f e. V -- ' TQ' ' -' "a ' ,, ' ', f",f, , f"
Esfgg M19 5A,iiTg3g
SIXES and EIGHTS
School Buses and Trucks
CUl.l,UlXl MOTOR CUlXll7ANY, IHC.
t Tyler at Seventh Phone 8247
Chaperone: "Just saw a young man on the back porch trying to kiss your daughter."
Mrs. Loftin: "Did he succeed?" t
Chaperone: "No, he did not." 31
Mrs. Loftin: "Well, it wasn't my daugher, then."
Hugh Currie: "What is the difference between vi lon and eight?" 'Z
Hugh Umpliries: "See that girl? Well, she's a vision. See this one over here? E
Well, she's a sfghtf'
Prompt Attention W
Given to All Banking Matters Entrusted to Us I
, AMARILLO NATIONAL
United States Depository
Page Two Hundred One
1 I L
5 7 '-f f e re - o g
- tm.. Q QLA AIROSA-1935
Phone 8823 505 Arthur St.
SUCCESSORS TO THE LOOMIS CANDY FACTORY
Manufacturers and Jobbers of I-lig-11 Grade Candies-Fresh Every Day
The Oldest Factory and the Newest Goods
The Candy Makers of the Panhandle Since 1909
Ward H.: You know I am going to be married tonight?
Rue Paula P.: Well, what of it?
Ward: Woman, clon't take it so nonchalantly. Don't you realize that if I get married
tonight thirty girls go back into circulation in the morning!
Diner: I can't eat this stuff. Call the manager.
5: Waiter: It's no use. l-le won,t eat it either.
We Thank You
For your patronage and we will be back next year with better
service and values than ever before.
I KERRS SCHQOL SUPPLIES
Cop: Hey, you're making forty an hour!
Elizabeth S.: Oh, officer, l can't be--live only been gone twenty minutes.
"Peanuts are fattening."
'il-low do you know?"
"Why, look at the elephant."
-vvvv vvvvvvvvvvvvv -vvrvvvvvi
GARAGE AND REPAIR SHOP E
"The Man That Knows How"
Phone 2-1455 411 East llth Ave. 5
l Page Two Hundred Two 1
, ' 1 - '-
5 g ii AIROSA- 193
I ' ' ' N 'T
i 1 '
L GREA l '
i WRIGHI SI ORES I
, XYhere Courtesy Prevails f
an Institution of N. XV. Texas I
Since 1916 1 if
i 1 '
Commercial leadership is earned not inherited. The public 4
I rewards a store in proportion with the service it renders. Our 3
, leadership is an example of the people's appreciation of our useful-
ness to the community.
lf E Q P.-.-sz.. . , V.,-,-S41-1 -.V-1 e."?X A I
li R -I LUWER GUST
li AND SAI-HS SYSTEM, ' i
Q : E LA Nz? fIJfl'72PfVYl"Q" N !'nefffJf,bz.4re PI-A 4 ,
3 : Pffigiiiif WRIGHT fuizmiurzf s.MANurAciuRiNc co. P50022 if I
. Q 4 r
3 , 1 '
1 Page Two Hundred Thlieei A
" 1 - -wi H Q .. -,s f-4
,ipgjj-fL:'5',,i:'.i,:eL'-'z'5.'?,1.11.1i'.f,?fQ ELA Al R0 SA' IQEE L'-
T0 ?LfNH+-5245 PLACE WELL -ro swam
BROUGHT ME To, THERFD BE GAME
BLAHQ IN 'THIS HERE couumy
f onmygmp Mfmo FOOLINE'
' No1.AND- How-
, EVER -rms us
2 GAIL DEAR ..
A ULJUSMNNHATIS , WHY AREALL
if WJLONG WITH VAN? Doigg-EFSJIZEJNOOT MEN ALIKE?
1 wowv wa' EVER ED is A- SOME ARE
YA' BONES AN!! FEED A - WQRSE THAN
Wivgowes-AN'E-Tnu., , 1
VA' DaN'T NO NUEHINN 6
,M p S'P0SEfvYgQlLL fm
GROUUQD ANIL AD K
A DDEHS LIFE fi
1 L - 5:2
M' WORM ME T0 f . 0 on! f--THATS con vw-xv,
DEATHN- 5ff5f"f':f MR M9 Awoorl ME A-
? 'J' iff TAKE IT-you YOU'HCIGARR-
0 IT FIPSTM
' ,E v
rv - QE f
80 AMLES PER 5 ,,,, fy ,f
l+oU RQ ,.,,,.,,, qi' J
WHAT MOREK -p gf
CouLD you gf- A A PAIR
WANT? " 2 4s . o E W-Ll?-GS!
, , 'a'- 'U ,
E X fff
. 1 6 inf .,. itigig V z
5 E ,EQ 1' -:aw E E 0 if
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1 Page Two Hundred Four
Q ,-9 1.0 ' ,. ' Q tw-' - .if ' "'- X ' ' T . Y-HL
ti Amosn. 193.5 11
L .,.1ir.c,.,,g.-g.-,t.... ir .Z
l Q l 1
AN IDEAL r
I VQCATIQN 3
E FoR 1
, YOUNG 2
l ' 4
I WEAVERS OF SPEECH - 3 -
Are you planning to work after graduation? If so, it will be worth while
I - a o . 4
to investigate telephone operating as a vocation. The work is per- I
I manent, the pay is good with opportunity for promotion to su- '
E pervisory positions. Surroundings are congenial. Experi-
, ence unnecessary. You earn while you learn. 4
See the Chief Operator at 8l5 Tyler St. between 8 a. m. 4
l and 5 p. m. for further information.
ESOUTHVVESTERN TELEPHQNE 3
' BELL Co. '
El. 4 f
P ,'44'Pnour. 866'
L--- A-,-,AAA A-- -A A-,
y Page Two Hundred Five , ,
4 . .. 7 ' . ' " "w ,gfP'. . '9 7 X . . '?rF. ?f-. gi
f 4 r
A . -V,,YY .
fpgj-'.:5'f',,.sg'f.:tra"'seSf'?,r:.ti"'f...lfc! f'LA AIRO SA' l93
, "Let tho Peacock Place Your Feathers" I
f E THE PEACUCK BEAUTY SHUPPE
f I No. 1 No. 2 ,
' 209-210 Fisk Bldg. Santa Fe Bldg. I
, Phone 4021 Phone 7135
,li .A..A,AA.,AA ,A,, AAAAAAAA AAAAA,AA AAAAA,AAAAAAAAA, A A,AAA.,,, . I
Mrs. Shinn fbeing introducecll: Ch, yes, l remember you. You are in my class,
Odell C.: Now, see here, professor, can't we still be friends?
"Why are the days longer in the summer?"
1'Because the heat expands them."
Mr. Barrick was bawling out Fairman Dee for not answering him.
Fairrran: But I sliock my head.
Mr. Barrick: Well, you don't expect me to eliar the rattle way up here, do you?
Mildred P.: just can't resist a man in uniform.
She got arrested again yesterday.
Patient: I am suffering dreadfully from insomnia.
New Physician: Oh, just go to sleep and you'll be all right.
Charles Borden: 'SI want to leave the world better than I found itf'
Floyd Watkins: "lt should be better after you leave it."
Perry Belville: "Dad, what does it mean here by 'diplomatic Phraseology'?"
Father: "My son, if you tell a girl that time stands still while you gaze into her eyes,
that's diplomacy. But if you tell her that her face would stop a clock, you're in for it."
"Joy hung his stockings up Christmas Eve."
What did he get?
A noice from the health department.
"Pray why the large handkerchief?"
"For crying out loud."
Mary Virginia: "Did he threaten you when he kissed you?"
Maxine l-lardyr "Yes, he said, 'lf you scream, I'l1 never kiss you again,.',
Did you hear about the Scotchman who took his caviar in capzules so he woulden't acquire
a taste for the stuff?
Hollis: ul hear that Stanley had a nervous breakdown."
Jay U.: "Yes, among his high school commencement gifts he received a pair of pink
pajamas and a set of military brushes, and it wore him out trying to decide whether to '-
go to Harvard or West Point."
Page Two Hundred' Six l
KILLQUGH 81 DAVIES
Smart Clothes for the Young Man
Stein-Bloch Clothes - Szhoble Hats - Florsheim Shoes
ELECTRICAL GIFTS ARE ALWAYS
E SOUTHVVESTERN PUBLIC SERVICE CU.
Oscar Bishop: "Ought I to marry a girl my intellectual inferior?"
Lloyd Flecher: "If possible, yes."
He doesn't chew, he doesn't smoke,
He never tells a nasty joke,
He doesn't drink, he does not neck,
He does not even kiss, by heck,
He does not swear, he does not dance,
He never gives the dames a glance,
He keeps his pennies in his pants--
Mother: What's the matter with you, Elizabeth?
Elizabeth Scarborough: Eyes tired.
Mother: What terrible grammar!
Meyer Lencleaur: "Did you see that skirt smile at me?"
Fred Nick: "Yes, she stowed good breedingg any other one would have laughed."
Employer: Look here, what did you mean by telling me you had had seven years
experience in a bank when you were just graduated from college this june?
Allen S.: Well, you said the firm needed a man with imagination.
Old Lady: My, what a crowd'. What happened over there?
. Cop: Man fell offa the roof.
- Old Lady: Oh, dear! Was he hurt?
'Els Cop: Dunno yet. We only found one leg so far.
, Pwe Two Hundred Seven
E i ri 5 7' o r L ' o r L L L'Z,r- it Drift?"-.
132 -3,15-,QE s:Q11:j,f.pZ Jillian Q 5 gal E? h MQQJI' 4 It J
' THE '
I KIXYANIS CLUB .
l Ol? AhlARlLLQ .
l I through its Vocational Guidance Committee, is ready
to co-operate with the High School Students in every 1
I way and assist them in deciding on a vocation.
I "WE BUILD" I
: 4 x
. , N Q
r i ta -fr 1
E X3QNA1X6'Lllll .
. V P
A- - -AA Akkliitilfkilirlf if Ai .golf -.Vg-V.M. l::i-A-,--,4
Ferris S.: "Are you sure your folks know l'm coming home to dinner with you?"
Mildred W.: "They ought to. They argued with me a whole hour over it."
One guy's definition of a Scotclman is a guy who goes out to lunch early before his
Francis B.: 'lYeah, that's what I said! l'm a fraternitl man and a gentlemnf'
Louis Coe: "Listen you don't look like twins to me."
"Wl1en did you break your engagement with Miss Cecil?',
'II didn't show up one night, and she wanted me to bring a written excuse signed by
Have you heard the one about the Scotchman who was given a pair of spats and then
went out and had them half soled?
KlWOHdC1' where I got these dog hairs on my coat?"
upuppy love, perhaps."
Joe Procter: "I could go on loving you like this forever!"
Margaret Trice: "Aw, go on!"
Marjo1'ie Red, fat baseball gamejz And what are those men way out there for?
Virgil Ballew: They're fielders. They catch the flies.
Marjorie: I wish you'd quit being so sarcastic when I ask a civil question.
. Page Two Hundred Eight
s i ' " N' 'Y " " 'N " YQSLF'
THE VANITY SHOPPE
Amarillo's Most Exclusive Perfume Shoppe
Phone 2-2729 61 1 Polk St.
Sew Electrically-Free Demonstration
SINGER SEXYING MACHINE COMPANY
508 Taylor St.
Phone 2-1601 Amarillo, Texas
XYITHERS PLUMBING CO.
412 Van Buren St. Phone 2-4255
THE MONOGRAM STORE
The Better Store
Clothing, Furnishings, and Shoes for the Whole Family
120 East 5th Ave. Phone 7118
504 Taylor St. Amarillo, Texas
Compliments of the
TRI-STATE CANDY COMPANY
Exibe Battery Stating
,N 315' ff,,il -'
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Meet your friends at
VARVEI, DRUG STOR
"0pen all clay and half the night"
Corner 12th and Polk
NVILSUN XV. BALLEVV
"The Utmost in Transportation"
Page Two Hundred Nine 5 L
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HCQNVENIENT CREDIT" '
I Wiz, ? Enables you to buy Nationally Advertised' Nlerchandfse
f ' Q on Easy Payments Without any Extra Cost ,
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I X ill 6 Bulova Watches Blue White Diamonds 1
I C- Hurst Complete Stock Lucky Wedding Rings If
V of Jewelry Silver Ware Il
"Why didn't you answer when tle elevator man said 'up?
"I thought he was having indigestionf'
Mary Loftin: l..et's buy a marriage license and get married.
Joe Ford: What, and give my right name at the Court House?
'Tve got a Sherlock l-lolrrth footh," lisped Otis.
"What sort of tooth is that?"
A stag should be called nobcdy's fool.
Bully Parr: Last Week I bought a tire cover from you, and now I want my money back.
Bully: I put it on one of my tires and hadn't driven ten miles before the blamed thing
Mary Bess: fat baseball game? Oh, look, we have a man on every base!
Dorothy Nugent: Thafs nothing, so has the other side.
"What do you mean by the Witching hour?"
"Th2t's when your wife greets you in the early morning with, 'Well, which story is it
Dorothy Stovall: ls Mr. Bchrns the sort of man you would want to introduce to your
Neva Dean: Heavens, no! She might want to marry him herself.
Nell Collins: I feel like a nice, cool malted milk, how about you?
Bob Brandenburg: I dunno, What's a malted milk feel like?
Juanita Durham: "Were you trying to catch that street car?"
Evelyn Waddill: "Oh, No, indeed! I was merely frightening it away from this cornerf'
Jane Hardy: Why clid the coach take Gene Meyer out of the game? V F
Elsie Little: The camera man claimed' that he didn't photograph well.
Q Page Two Hundred Ten
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lA AIROSA-19301 ummm-at
C. R. McAfee DR. L. K. PATTON D. A. PARK
President Vice President Sec.-Treas.
TWENTY-THREE YEARS IN AMARILLO
E A Quarter Million Dollar Investment
i It has been our pleasure to furnish your Fahtefs Homefwe hope Il
, that We may soon have an opportunity to furnish yours.
,Menu 1 Mrfvr HOUSE r11nN15HEPf'r'
The lJ2l1'1l12l1'lfllS,S Largest Furniture Store
Taylor at Sixth Phone 2-2293 I
Page Two Hundred Eleven
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' Home of Friendly Five Shoes
TAYLOR AT 41h I
THE GRIEF OF A LOVE AFFAIR
If you write the girl of your dreams a letter, it's too long. If you send her a
postal card, it's too short and too conspicious. If your letter is sentimental, you're too
bold, if it isn't, she gets angry and ditches you. If you call her up too often, you're
a pest: if you don't call her often enough, the affair is over. If you talk too long, she
is bored, if you don't talk long enough, she is offended. If you send her flowers
every day, you're a spendthriftg if you don't send her enough flowers, you're a cheap-
skate. If you try to kiss her, you're insulting, if you don't, you're insulting. If you
try to he nice to her, she thinks you're too suaveg if you don't, she thinks you're
too crude. If you act naturally, she doesn't like it, if you don't, then you're affected.
Heaven help the stronger sex in an affair like this!
Wonder Which Mary
Mary had a little lamb,
Given her to keep,
It followed her around' until
It died from lack of sleep.
Dorothy Snodgrass really does believe that a saddle horn is a cowhoy's trumpet.
A good way for a girl to keep her youth is not to introduce him to her girl friends.
David Parks: I can't sleep with that light on. F
Verlon T.: Why? :
David: I'm not a light sleeper.
Page Two Hundred Twelve ,
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WHAT WILL YOU
PUT IN THE PAPER?
With graduation the first milestone in your life has been passed.
Whether or not you attend college we hope that you will either
stay cr return to Amarillo. We want you here and need you here.
The future of this city depends on young men and Women, re-
sourceful and' courageous as you have shown yourselves to be.
Sooner cr later you'll break into print. Think about it a little.
Why not plan your life so that in it here will be highlights that
others will want to hear about. Perhaps you may run for public
office, or go into business, or father some new revolutionary idea-
whatever it is we want to help you get the recognition you deserve.
We've plenty of ink and paper here at the Globe-News. We want
to prirt some nice things about all of you. Won't you help us
make it possible? You can!
P THE DAILY NEWS
THE AMARILLO GLOBE
THE SUNDAY NEWS-GLOBE
Page Two Hundred Thirteen
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Washing, Alemiting, Batteries, Ignition, Generators
Carburetor and Speedometer Service
GAS, OIL., 81 STORAGE
TIENTH STKE ET GA RAGE
306 E. lOth Phone 7541
H. M. Cruclgington, Prop. 4
A A I-4.1 AAAAAAAAAAAA AAAAAAAAAAAAAA A AAAAAAAAAAAAA 6 AAAAAAAAAAA A 'l
And then there is the abient-minded professor who had the students write the
exam queztions while he answered them.
Dorothy l... Russell: wlo always spoke shyly, suddenly rose from her chair--'Twas
not to make her views heard prompted this act alzsured, but to get off the tack
that was there.
A 1 i I fl
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"Amarillo's Complete Woman's Department Store"
N P Corner 7th and Taylor
l Prof.: Can anyone give an illustration of nothing?
R. C. Neely: Yes, sir, a bladeless knife without a handle.
Sunday School Teacher: Gail, why must we be kind to the poor?
Gail: Please, teacher, because in these days some of them might become rich.
Our own private idea of carrying a joke to-o far is for a professor to hum
r . 1 ,
Womens ufbar EXClUSIV911'
. Our Best Wishes to the Boys and Girls of Amarillo High School I
WE APPRECIATE YOUR TRADE 1,
L Page Two Hundred Fourteen
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BRAZELTON LUMBER CQ.
Established in Amarillo 1908
' 200 North Fillmore St. Phone 2-l0l6
"Home, Sweet Herne" when he is writing the term exam questions on the board.
There are three classes of women: The intellectual, the beautiful, and the majority.
Seasiclc Wife Cas off-'Bring is raising cainjz John will you speak to your son?
Seasick Husband: Hello, son
gvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvv vv vvv v vvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvrvv-'
' A C.ooD COMPANY A Coon COMPANY
IN WHICH TO INSURE TO REPRESENT
American Central Life Insurance Co.
Floyd V. Studer, Superintendent N. W. Texas 635-6-7 Amarillo Bldg.
Bi'Q' Stevens, says that lie calls his girl "Babylon," because that is all she does
Dorothy Jo: I avoid' chewing gum and cigarettes.
Roy Knupp: I don't chew cigarettes either.
Mr. Underwood: If you subtract fourteen from a hundred sixteen, what's the difference
Fairman Dee: Yeah, I think it's a lot of foolinsltness, too.
l 4 MASTER 4 CLEANERS 4 2 g 3
206 jgzzclazmm 495, - ' ' WLM' 43789
N Page Two Hundred Fifteen
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in flfk META ',REAMEl?y I
It is A FOOD fl ,Stein UTTERQ
not a luxury. i I
Zed D.: Did you enfoy yourself when you were a freshman at High School?
R. C. N.: Did I! Why those were the happiest years of my life.
"Take away the women and what would follow?" screamed the orator
"Me", yelled Otis from the audience.
Then there was the abzent-mindeed motorist who changed his oil every day and his
shirt every 500 miles.
E.. IVI. Blackburn: If you look at me like that l,m going to kiss you.
Helen Baker: Well, I can't hold this expression much longer.
They laughed when I sat down at the piano--I had forgotten to bring the stool.
Ruth Stone: Was the last Woman's Club dance a success?
Joe I-I: I'm afraid not. There were three girls who didn't get a chance to dance with
J. N. Childress: I,m in love with the most adorable girl in school, but she's terribly vain
Betty Bivins: How dare you call me vain.
Bill IVI.: I have an idea I'm going to kiss you.
Edabeth: The very idea! E
Paul Nolan, fat the danceQ : nSee that girl with the checked dress?" E
Frank Van Noy: "My gosh! Do they check that too?" -
I..ela I-I.: 'sTeacher's pet!" Y?
3: Veronica: UNO! Do they?"
4 Vzugv Two Hundred Sixteen Y
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POTTER COUNTY MEDICAL SOCIETY
I Dr. Aronson, S.
I Dr. -Askew, W. L.
I Dr. Bennet, R. M.
I Dr. Broyles, S. K.
I Dr. Caldwell, A.
E Dr. Cultra, Geo. M.
I Dr. Dunaway, E. T.
I Dr. Duncan, R. A.
Dr. Dutton, W. F.
D.. Flamm, W. H.
f Dr. Fuller, M. L.
I Dr. Garces, E.
I Dr. Gilkerson, Nan L.
: Dr. Gist, R. D.
I Dr. Hall, Neal
I Dr. Hencliriclcs, W.
I Dr. Johnston, E. A.
I Dr. Jordan, D.
I Dr. Keys, Richard
I Dr. Killough, R. S.
Dr. Klingensmith, W. R.
E Dr. Latson, H. H.
v Dr. Lemmon, T. R.
I Dr. Lindsay, A. H.
Dr. Lumpkin, A. F.
: Dr. Marsalis, Don S.
Dr. McGee, F.
Dr. Miller, F. P.
Dr McMeans, R. L..
Dr. Owens, Guy
Dr. Ozier, B.
Dr. Patton, L. K.
Dr. Pendergraft, R. L.
Dr. Powers, Evelyn
Dr. Powers, Ceo.
Dr. Prince, N. C.
Dr. Puckett, B. M.
Dr. Randall, C. F.
Dr. Roach, D.
Dr. Rolvberzon, Jason H.
Dr. Royse, Geo. T.
Dr. Rowley, E.. A.
Dr. Shudde, W.
Dr. Streit, A.
Dr. Swindiell, R. R.
Dr. Van Sweringen, W.
Dr. Vaughan, H.
Dr. Vaughan, Tom D.
Dr. Vineyard, C-. T.
Dr. Vineyard, R. L.
Dr. Vineyard, S. P.
Dr. Winsett, A. E.
Dr. Wratlier, R.
OUT OF AMARILLO
I Dr. Carroll, W. A.-Claude
I Dr. Cole, Archie-Pampa
Dr. Foster, Robt.-Groom
2 ' Dr. Hicks, W.-Hereford
' I Dr. Kelly, H.-Miami
3 I Dr. La Grande, G. F.-Hereford
- I Dr. Martin, E.. A.-Pampa
I Dr. Martin, T. R.APantpa
Montgomery, W. C.-McLean
lVlorris, E.. H.-Canadian
. Patterson, A. M.-Miami
Snyder, E. H.-Canadian
Stewart, D. M.-Canyon
Van Brunow, E. V.-Pampa
Zeigler, B. A.-Shamrock
Page Two Hu d d S t
2 , 7 7 , . ' . "W T 5 ? -C . '?F'l"" ,gi
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qi : Tornado 'O ax Health
1 I Hail me S- Q 'P Liability
r n , "1 .
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, Plate Glass , R ' X '. Compensation
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: Exp oslon C, on
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'Ty i 55 519 E
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Amarillo, Texas Phone 2-228l
, GENERAL AGENTS NATIONAL SURETY CO.
E 803 Polk sl. Established 1889
1 E. E. FINKLQEA
The Jewelry Store of the Panhanclle
'WE APPRECIATE YOUR PATRONACEH
1 Page Two Hundred Eighteen
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A Nation Wide Institution
Q . K- 0
Quality-Always at a saving
717 Polk sf. Phone 6442
lNlClNflURTRY STUIJUD OF DANCING
Ballet, Tap, Toe, Acrobatic, Ballroom
Esthetic Physical Culture
Dial 6472 402 W. l0th
A, Aleniug E. B. Pendergraft
PANPIANDLE FLORAL COBIPANY, IUC.
Fisk Blclg. Amarillo, Texas
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' - 'Funk-g. STV.-1
Phone 4890 EXCLUSIVE WOMEN'S WEAR 619 Polk St.
GENERAL IQLECTRIC SUPPLY CORP.
I 3 rc ovvwu noon
H MUS? IV Y
Where Smart Clothes Need Not Be Expensive
725 Polk St. B. R. Solniclc, Mgr.
FAMOUS LAST WORDS
Mr. Berhns-"Left, Right, l.eft.!
Mips Bechtol-"If you please, I will see you tonight about that book report."
Mr Vin ard-"All rigl t, how niany annuals have you sold?"
. Norman-"2 cletentions and I0 demeritsf'
s. Quicksall+"Be sure and get your copy in on time."
Mr. McNeill-"Now, honey--l'm from North Carolina."
Miss Stuckey-"Little boy, I'm going to spank your hand."
Mr. Mclntosh-"I want your heartiest cooperation."
Page Two Hundred N t
wwani-mm:-W-M ' ' of -1' G 1- U'-f fm
COMPLIMENTS OF THE
AMARILLO BAR ASSOCIATION
R. C. Johnson, President
P. R. Underwood, Vice President
J. M. Oakes, Secretary-Treasurer
H. L. Adkins
H. M. Adkins
Henry D. Akin
I. H. Anderson
R. K. Batten
J. W. Bassett
Wm. Q. Boyce
Henry S. Bishop, Judge
W. S. Birge
F. M. Bralley, Jr.
B. M. Britain
Homer A. Calloway
J. O. Cade
F. A. Cooper
Don H. Culton
Don P. Chisholm
H. H. Cooper
Cleo G. Clayton
J. W. Crudgington
Don H. Culton
Wm. A. Culwell
J. W. Culwell
J. B. Dooley
Julius Dorenfield, Jr.
L. M. Fischer
F... H. Foster
W. E. Cxee, Judge
Jas. O. Guleke
Hallie lVlartin Harper
M. A. Hart
H. G. Hendricks
. W. Hall, Judge
R. H. Hamilton
M. R. Jackson, Judge
D. L. Jackson
R. C. Jolnson
Harris M. Kimbrough
C. H. Keffer
Ross M. Lambdin
A. A. Lumpkin
D. E.. McGrath
F. H. McGregor
Lon D. Marrs
Rhea C. Myers
E. T. Miller
A. M. Mood
Sam B. Motlow, Judge
B. L. Morgan
S. A. L. Morgan
Ben P. Monning
Joe. V. Moore
Wales H. Madden
F.. O. Northcutt
A. D. Payne
Wm. T. Pheiffer
Roy E. Prothro
B. Cm. Puntney
H. C. Pipkin
Alton M. Reeder
C. B. Reeder
H. C. Randolph, Judge
J. W. Sanders
H. K. Stanfield
P. F. Sapp
F.. T. Scott
W. Leo. Sparks
Ben H. Stone
Hugh L. Umphres
O. D. Thompson
J' . L.
4 , ,
Henry L. Ford Wm. F. Nix P. R. Underwood
I-,lgyd Fletcher Nelson . Underwood
W, R, Frazee H. T. Neely Earl Wyatt
S, E, Fish M. Oakes R. A. Wilson
-Ing, Fu11ingim,Jr, Ochsner Works
VV, W, Gibson Perry S. Pearson Fred F.. Young
E, H. Gipgon Palmer
W " ?2iI5E?" ' . . . . . ' L ,
.rAr5Q5Af.g9E ..,..m.- MM.-
CHAMBER OF CQMMERCE
BOARD UE CITY DEVELOPMENT
Mortimer D.: "This love business gives me a pain in the neck."
Paul A.: "Maybe you are too athletic about it."
Invenfgrz This, sir, is an epoch-making machine.
Warren W.: Is it? Then let me see it make an epoch.
He: What would I have to give you for just one little kiss?
E Jack B.: "Why do you always comb your hair before you go to sleep nights F"
Lowndes H.: "Well, some night I expect to meet the girl of my dreams."
"Really, I can't play golf," the sweet young thing said.
"I.don't even know how to hold the caddy."
Billy D.: "What kind of dog do you want for your birthday?"
Sara M.: "Chl I'd like one of those black-haired jass houncls I've heard so much
Sally F.: "Did you make the football team ?"
Mike M.: "No, they had one." '
Walden S.: "I can tell you the score of the game before it starts."
Flora Simpson: "What is it?"
Walden: "Nothing to nothing--before it starts."
Miss Bechtol: "What do you know of the 'Age of Elizabeth?"
Raymond G.: "Man, she will be seventeen next September."
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E PANHiANDl,E LAUNDRY 3
I Phone Z-2277 I
E A Department Laundry 3
I For Every Household Need l
i "MASTER CLEANERS" 1
I "Uncle George - The Sandie Booster I
I Manager I
Girls are like examinations--they keep a fellow up all night worrying about
them, and then ask the most foolish questions.
It is easy to tell who iownes tlie car. The owner is the one who, after you pull
the door shut, always opens it again and slams it harder.
The girl who falls in love with movie stars is to us almost as hopeless as the cow
that falls in love with the Bull Durham advertisement.
Mary had a little lamp,
she filled it with benzine,
she went to light her little lamp,
she hasn't since benzine.
Harold Mclntyre: "Yesterday l saw five men standing under one umbrella and
not one of them got a drop of water on hfmf'
Texas Rose: "Big umbrella?"
l-larold: "No, It wasn't raining."
"A sentence with clismantlef,
"I gotta love 'dismantle' I die."
"You wanton wretchf' shouted Dick Stanley,--Hwantin, this, wantin, that--always
Page Two Hundred Twenty-Two Q
it Q? 1.0 o v T"!k- A' 'A " LW
ni Amosfi- 193.4
C. B. RITTENBERRY
General Agent '
Lincoln National Life Insurance Co.,
Fort Wayne, Incl.
A Insurance Consultant specializing in business ancl trust insurance
Over fl5700,000,000 in force
No policy too large. No policy too small.
Anyone insured from one day old to seventy years old
l0l8-l9 Fisk Blclg. Phone 2-OSIS
AIWARIIJLQ PAPER CO. 1
I "Largest Jobbers of Scliool Supplies in the Southwest" 3
I 7th ancl Grant Streets Amarillo, Texas 4
Mere ulikenessesn mean nothing to your friencls-
Your Picture must have that elusive thing called
UPERSONALITYH-Let us make your next
EDVVARDS STUDIO 5
606 Polk sf. Phone 2-2008 1
Page Two Hundred Twenty
. .. . ' . iff ,es .
. - '----,
3d.S'Q11ff'-15,5 farei..'1"dz5f'5.sliI...:".f...?c! f LA AIRO SA' l930, 'TU ?"iQ,
Compliments of the
, AMARILLO DENTAL SUCIETY
W. B. Stevenson, President
B. Younger, Vice President
F. W. Cubbage, Sec.-Treas.
1 l MEMBERS
1 Sam T. Arehambeau Fisk Bldg.
Roscoe Bristow Amarillo Bldg.
1 Stewart W. Browning Fisk Bldg.
F. W. Cubbage Eakle Bldg.
W. M. Curl Fisk Bldg.
W. I. Dinan Fisk Bldg.
F. W. Dodson Fisk Bldg.
C. D. Ewing Fisk Bldg.
G. G. Ingham Fisk Bldg.
F. Kelleam Fisk Bldg.
sl. B. Landers Amarillo Bldg.
W. R. Moody Eakle Bldg.
R. P. Parcells Amarillo Bldg.
E. H. Reedy Fuqua Bldg.
R. L. Rogers Fisk Bldg.
W. B. Stevenson Fisk Bldg.
Bob Younger Fisk Bldg.
jack Younger Rule Bldg.
Page Two Hundred Twenty-Four
r' "" r B s 'A' . ,
:I .PANHANDLE LUMBER COMPANY I
I Our Aim z.-
If TO HELP IMPROVE THE PANHANDLE 1
'I Quality Service
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Tubby M.: "That's,some crate you've got there."
I-I. P. Scarborough: "What clo you mean by calling my car a crate?"
Tubby: "Well, look at the eggs that ride in it."
Mr. Vinyard: "What do you mean by saying that Benedict Arnolcl was a janitor ?"
James Stone: "The book says that he spent the rest of his life in abasementf'
Ishmal Ely: "I-Iow long coulcl I live without brains?"
Harold Bigelow: "Time will tell."
SAID THE LISTERINE BOTTLE TO THE ONION
"Oh Breath, where is thy sting?"
Bill Mac: fcalling up his girlj: "Hello, dear, woulcl you like to have dinner with
Anna Ruth: 'Tcl love to, clearie.
Bill Mac:"Well, tell your mother I'll be over early."
JUST A VESPER HYIVIN
Love me a little,
Love me lots:
I'll throw you flowers
In flower pots.
Central: Number please? '
Marvin B.: Number? Woman, I put in my nickle and I want my chewing gum!
l P iz Two Hundred Twenty-Five
sfovamvmuutsium " 1 ff - -tv" I f ' me-, .ma
Hi? E1153?f ifLTLH?Z-?te5"'fj.v,. Q LA Al no SA- 193 -
f V .
,E ,Em FU RMTURE
t That will add Beauty and Comfort to Your?
, ' 'Q-W 4 Home, and be a Source of Pride Throughoutt
I 'lk the Years to Come. I
E 'f .1 3
' Q y ' DRAPERIES - UPHOLSTERING 1'
'QAS I 4
"THE HOUSE OF COMPLETE SERVICE" 4
FAKES-PALMER FURNITURE CO.
l Phone 9845 905 Polk St. 1
-------,-- ...... Ai, ,..,., ----ii-,-- ,- -r- .A.,.A.. ---AAAI
l-low can you keep yourself warm at night? Reach for a blanket instead of a
Wife Creacling her scenariolz During the witcliing hour of midnight. A white hand
appeared out of the murky darkness. Two white robecl figures stole along the
corridor and the clock suddenly struck one.
Bored Husband: Wliich one?
You know you own it - If the title is insured
For TITLE. INSURANCE
and Dependable Abstracts 4
ABTARILLQ ABSTRACT CO.
C. D. Sears, Pres.
I ll0 W. 5th Ave. Phone 2-229l
1- ---,-- -A-
Page Two Hundred Twenty-Six V
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1 HIGPI Llfewtlrljb UF I
, YOUR LT ITIS Q,
I The important events, the pleasant affairs, I
I the honorsA-when these come don't miss I
I having yourself pictured in good photo- 4
E graphs. 3
RAY ivnoio snow' 4
L Home PortraitsNPanommas-Commercial Work I
r A A A A A A
i I Page Two Hundred Twenty-Seven
, 'T' 7 7 7 P' M ' . 'i"f' " ' - 05 9+ :fam
3,-i --Y -V - ----- ---X -- -V - -- - - 'Y ' -' A- ' " "" ' ' '---1-veew' " '
f'i., J .N':.vsb'k:f,af1:JA-LAB-v-+1-cfi,g.?.J.Q L11 Algglgfsi lggjpp li
I Chas. A. Fisk, President Ray Wheatley, Chm. of Board' Avery Turner V-Pres. I
P Alvin Hill, Vice-Pres. and Cashier jno. Wheatley, Ass't. Cashier 1
AlVlARlLLU BANK 81 TRUST COMPANY
Surplus ancl Uncliviclecl Profits 385,000.00
If AMARILLO, TEXAS
"A REALTOR is a Real Estate Broker who is a member of a
local Board having membership in the National Association of
Real Estate Boarcls, an organization incorporated for the pro-
tection of the public from unprinciplecl agents or brokers."
AMARILLO REAL ESTATE BOARD
P ge Two Hundred Twenty-Eight A l
a n Q.,-34-N r s ' - j s 1 ' T
I A1ua1'illo's Most Exclusive Store
FOR LADIES AND MISSES
. . 4
We feature ensembles and coats, also Peggy Paige and Arthur WCISS
Dresses for Ladies and Misses
See our Beautiful Pattern Hats made by Rawak and Dobbs
Piece Goods and Notions
' THE l,ADlES STORE 4
' 515 Polk si. Dial 2-1914 E
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Amarillo Business College 3
1, Congratulates the class of l930. Your I-Iighj
1' School training has given you a Splendid back- I
ground for whatever career you may choose. 4
If interested in a business career, you will want I
to supplement your High School training byl
intensive courses in business subjects. '
OTHERS ARE SUCCEEDING '
Over 200 graduates of A. l-l. S. have attended:
our college during the past 20 years. We 1
are better equipped now than ever to give youl
superior business training. This is a National:
Accredited Commercial School. I
SUMMER SCHOOL '
Visit our College in The C. L. Green Building, 4
just across the street from the Post Office. I
Call for Mr. Wileman, or Mr. l-loyt.
Amarillo Business College I
I H . "POSITIONS FOR GRADUATES
C- - Wllsmanr Pfes- GRADUATES FOR POSITIONS" I
Amarillo Buziness College
r ......... ..... - -- ...........l................... I
Page Two Hundred Twenty-Nine
ii' 'A - avr - -1 - -spree .
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THE NUNN ELECTRIC COMPANY
VICTOR and COLUMBIA RECORDS
425 Polk St. Phone 2-0616
BUY A S35 SUIT FOR 522.50
By Paying Cash-More Than 5011 Savings
Shirtcraft - Nofacle
Shnm I-IQIEIVIK Shun
VVIIQI, INT. BENTON
Agency Manager -1 Bld
n Amerfcan Central Life 636 Aman lo gl
5 Insurance Company Amarillo, Texas
fi Dmsrnmurons or
I AIR COOLED ,,,,,.,,,,,,. FINE CARS
5 V Y morgan cntms p
FRAN IXLIN AIXIARILLO CQ.
Phone 5313 300 E. l0th
HERTNER PLUMBING 81 HEATING, Inc.
Agents For The Celebrated Wa1'd Heaters
41 l Fillmore Box l-4l4 Phone 7714
E Fine Jewelry Diamonds Watches
" Local Watch Inspector F. W. 8: D. C. Ry Co. Santa Fe Ry Co.
I Jeweler and Urztometrist
5l0 Polk St. Amarillo, Texas Phone 2-l4l9
' PANHANDLE MUSIC co. 1
511 Polk Street 5
Majestic Radios ,
Q" Chickering Pianos Victrolas I
3 THE PIERCE STREET GREENHOUSES
f Flowers for all Occasions
3 Florists Telegraph Delivery
Phone 7117 - 1803-5 Pierce St. Amarillo
Qi I .... -------- ----- ---- --- ---------
. 4 P- gr Two Hundred Thirty
LA AmosA- 19311 Dvtv ,- f-Jawa.-v
i ii "H" 2 I
Established I906 3
V 810-812 Polk Street Amarillo, Texas 1
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James Rittenberry says l1e's so fast that when he goes to a dance--he finishes each
clance before the orchestra does, ancl gets to sit out the last part and rest.
"Where are you going daughter ?"
"Down stairs to get some water,"
"IH your night gown?"
"No, in this pitcher." Ei
-vvvvvvvvvvvvvv vvvvv vvv vvv vvvvrvv
Come and see the
New OLDSMOBILE SIX
AMARILLU QLDSMOBILE CQ.
, 810 Tyler St. Amarillo, Texas
The true definition of a manopolist is one who can own his cigarettes ancl smoke
Jean Bush: "Oh, you big, handsome brute."
Whitman Fish: "Now, honey, you know I'm no brute."
E RITTENBERRY AND CARDER
I 1002 Medical and Professional Bldg.
Emmett F. Rittenberry Macon O. Carder
E Amarillo, Texas
Page Two H undrea Thirty-one
JZl:"s152.5 2'fa1ei..'5s1zi:'3w2fri...2':.:'...5fc , ALLEN EARLY, Pres. 81 Mgr.
J. D. THOMPSON, V. Pres.
L. C. STEVESON, Secy.
E.. S. BLASDEL, Director. 4
.1 Bachelor-Guy who didn't have a ear in his younger days.
Prunes-Plums with inflammatory rheumatism.
., Cannon -A long hole surrounded with steel.
, Detour-The roughest distance between two points.
Dust-Mud with the water squeezed out cf it.
Punctu1'efLittle hole which developes ten miles from a garage.
Wind-Air in a hurry.
Sculptor-A man who makes faces and busts.
Sue Alice Simpson: "What is Francis Scott Key's greatest distinction?"
Helen Phillips: "He knew all four verses of "The Star Spangled Banner."
Dumb Dora thinks that ban is a group of musicians, cornation is a flower, and
gun is the past tense of "golf
Mr. Warren: "Can you give me an example of wasted energy?',
Katherine Kirk: "Yes, telling a hairraising story to a bald-headed man."
, REPPERT LUNQMWR COMPANY
. it , lr r'l"f l
1 .Builders OP Q lg.g?5rfgr,...,,,131o W SIXTH sr
lg good Homes " Qkone 8955
it . 1 ' i x
V - .' ..... 4
Page Two Hundred Thirty-Two l
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T FIRST NATIONAL BANK
i Amarillo, Texas
Security and Service
4th and Polk Since 89
Mr. Rogers: fabsent mindedlyl: "I regret I must declineg the pr
low but I already have one."
Maxine I-I.: "There was a panic at the theatre last night."
Paul A.: "What, a fire?"
Maxine: No, the place was suddenly plunged into complete light."
Burnett R.: "How old is your grandmother?"
lVlartha G.: "I don't know, but we've had her quite a while."
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I WE WANT YOUR SHOE WORK
I WE DO THE BEST
Page T H d d Th ty Th
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L GEO. S. writ: K. BOYCE L
0 ALL Kmos or 0
A LOANS I N S QIRQN C E Lomas td 8 A
. A N mt sixmsr. AS. Vilpllllfl
S Bonus a tease 5
Taken from Margaret Turner's Diary, l930
Mon.-Gene tried to kiss me again tonight.
Tues.-He tried again.
Thurs.-l-le said, if l didn't let him, he would drive the car in a ditch and kill us all.
. Fri.-l saved six lives tonight.
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,r AlVlARLLO'S LOLDEST JEWELER
I 618 Polk Street Dial 9737
"Mother, what is that tramp doing with that piece of Wrapping paper?"
"Hugh, darling, that is an Amarillo High School graduate with his diploma.
Member Order Hail: We needs a cuspidor.
President: V I appoints Brother Jones as cuspidor.
I Compliments of
E AMARILLO COTTON OIL COMPANY
I l-leadquarters for Cottonseeel Cake, Meal and l-lulls I
t Call-W1'ite-Wi1'e us for prices f
E Telephone 2-3340 L. D. 30
I Amarillo, Texas
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Page Two Hundred Thirty-Four
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R0 5Alx,Q5, mol.-, sugar-.3
ZXMER N STATE BAN 1 j
UF AMARM-0 .qi - ffzvors Savers '-
' if " "" fig ' lf, 407 Pom Smear i
THAT opportunities for zz
life of service,hz1ppiness, and
prosperity open up before
each and every one of you, is
the sincere desire of this in-
But most of life's opportuni- ,-
ties require money, if they '5
are to he embracedg and the 1
early building of a capital 4 i
fun cl through systematic say-
ing, may Well be the touch- Ziff
stone to your success.
Congratulations to the Class .
of l930! 1 Z
if 59 1
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Page Two Hundred Thirty-F1 e
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Qjras PETTV HELEN pr-yuups STANLEY MHRbH BOB H5599
.. I ayufm News - 1 ,
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.Tlrmne BYNKNI DRUCILLA fixup, r-'mmm BRuM1eT MARGO1' SHAW
, 3505 H0 bE FABLE5 g A V, -grflg tj..
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tl!! ' H1999 PF .- I W LAWVER
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JVJARR EN W0 0 ns JN. c HIL D E R S KATHARUNE DuN CAN L 0Sf"V+" Y ,BOOTH
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FAUQMAN DEE. 'Jo ELLA VAUGHPHN En.:zAsz'n-1 JAMISON JAMES Rxrranssumv
' J? . 3
. Q , qi.-Ni, X WCM- W ' ' - I ID
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I DoRovnY RUGENT ' WARD Hunems MAYNARD KQOHNSON ' NNA Rum mron
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2 EIQQEST ARCHER ZED DOSHIER Daxoruy Jo bus:-1 an Guams.
Page Two Hundred Thirty-Six i-
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l H. A. Nobles M. C. Nobles
' President Vice-President 4
l ' J
NQBLES BROS GROCER COMPANY '
WHOLESALE GROCERS 3
Main House Branch House
Amarillo, Texas Plainview, Texas
May Your Efforts be Crowned With
SUCCESS and ACHIEVEMENT
, ' 7 7 Y
, CLOVVL 8: CQVYAN, Inc.
AMARILLO CI-IILDRESS LUBBOCK
w A Page Two Hundred Thirty-Sev
2. . - it ' ff ' 511-. . A 1-ble - faves-.
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Southwestern General Electric Co.
Amarillo's Leacling Clcthier
MEYER 81 MEYER
8th and Polk
Let Us Complete Your Training by Making You a
Certified Stenographer or Bookkeeper
QV ELEBIING BUSINESS CULLEGE 4
' CLAYBRGOICS GARAGE
Phone 7617 Night Phone 2-3160
Zl l Taylor Street 1
CLEMENTS SPORTING GGODS CO
"Your Aihletic Ou! Fillers"
Phone 6606 309 Polk St.
MCKNIGHT TRANSFER CQ.
I08 Taylor St. Phone 2-3245 l
VVAGNER REALTY CQ. 4
l Developers of
. I Sunset Park Wolflin Addition
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Page Two Hundred Thirty-Eight
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XYHITE Sz KIRK
i 32 Years of Faithful Service
Ladies Apparel - Dry Goods - Slices
Contracting Fixtures Appliances
i l E
TRIANGLE ELECTRIC COMPANY
l J. C. HONEA, Mgr.
, Phone 9950 - II5-A West Seventh Amarillo, Texas
"THINGS YOU'LL NEVER SEE"
l-lalf Pint 6 feet tall.
Robert Dyche being on time to school.
Dorothy Wright not combing her hair.
Mr. Mac. not talking of "Extra Curricula Activityf
Peggy Patton a brunette.
Abe without F ern.
Dorothy Jo with straight hair.
Elizabeth Jameson playing jazz.
Christine Dyche being- serious during a play.
Paul Nolan not looking like a cave man.
Mary Loftin without a boy around.
Gertie Hig. In a hu1'ry.
Mrs. Bechtel with her hair disarranged.
Alice Arnold in a bad humor. .
Dorothy Nugent not saying "Pooh, Pooh, Pa Do.
Mildred Williams not knowing her lesson.
"Do you like to go out with chorus girls ?"
"Yes, the coarser, the better."
Hoyle: "l've changed my mind."
Bob Reedy: Well, does it work any better?"
1 Page Two Hundred Thirty-Nine
C' . htcreefe . ieictffeer- "1i.i?'4...eL
-we ,- Q M Amo SA- l93 r
r x w
AlNlARll,LU HARDVVARE CQ.
IE An Extensive Supply
Ig of the
Phone 8205 502 Polk sr.
A guarantee of quality, SCYVICC and fair treatment
A complete line of water well supplies
MILL MFG. CO.
98 Polk St. Phone 2-2241
Page Two Hundred Forty
QR, axsiggffgajs .
g7I'T7f'1d""7 Aw' ""E+E"' 7" Y "WA "'Z"" "' 1 Y
SUPPLYING THE PANHANDEE
S With All Kinds Of i I
FARM MACHINERY '
Motor Trucks and Tractors
lN'l?ERNArl?lUXAl, HifXRX7lfSTlfR CQ.
' AMARILLO, TEXAS
Robert Dyche: "So you wear Spats?
Ben Angleyz "No, that's my long underwear."
"My brakes won't work. Would mind dragging your loot along the pavement a little?"
Mr. McNeil: "Is that your cigarette stub F"
Jack Kretsinger: "Go ahead, Prof. you saw it first."
Elsie L.: "Did you ever break a date?"
Drucilla: "Have I? Every one I've gone out with."
"What do you tliink of these educated prize fighters?"
"Not so good, the next thing you know they'll be trying to educate foot-ball players.
Willis A5 "What were you doing outside of the l-lerring yesterday?"
Charles W.: "I live there."
Charles: "Outside of the Herring."
- THE. LATEST EXCUSE. .f
5 "You can't flunk me, professor, I'm insane
Hollis S.: "I late dumb women."
1 Stanley lVl.: "Alma, a woman hater!
When you are undecided as to the lesser of two evils always choose tlie best lookin.
V Page Two Hundred Forty-One
A . .. H . . .... ' f -if f fr - 'sw f -
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Q2 15,5 2 Cie Jul e'Z .'?J134!,.,fE'.f:Q f la 1
Belt Wishes to Amarillo High School
PANHANDLE NTOTQR CUBHDANY
J. N. Riggs, Owner
CHRYSLER -.- PLYMOUTH
Sales and Service
Start Life Right by Owning a Chrysler Built Automobile
710-I2 Taylor St. Phone 4395
F--- Q-- -gg:-r-
THE STORE FOR MEN AND BOYS
LANE ICE CREAM COMPANY
409 Pierce St. Phone Z-2715
Page Two Hundred Forty-Two
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I AMARILLO, TEXAS
GN. U jgh - A I , ,. --E.'s's-fs+ ,ffo
Featurung Capltat Servlce
P "THE FINEST HOTEL OF ITS SIZE IN AMERICA" 4
zoo Rooms - zoo Baths '
5' f "
3 ' All Equipmen and Furnishings Rank with the Finest I-Iotels of the World
I Plenty of Rooms Rated at 32.50 and 33.00 1 I
i v 1' ,
X Page Two Hundred Forty-Three I
R t ts f ' f I I ' f I f f : +I '?r?, f'E-L ,
EE?-sf?ss"ftfLTiE'e'I-?tei.'Q'.eff. QE taggigno sg ,,
v v v v v Y
E ' . l
, ' why Not Get The Best? ,
Have Your Clothes Master Cleaned 3
5000 Satisfied Customers I
' AMARILLO LAUNDRY I
I and Dry Cleaners 1
i "KWITCHERKIKKIN" DIAL 825 I l
Ruth Virginia P.: "She sang that song in a haunting manner."
Glen Mc.: "Do you tl'ink so?"
Ruth Virginia: "Yes, there was just a ghost of a resemblance to the original air."
Mary Jane S.: "Why did you cut the sleeve out of your coat?"
Mary Norman: "So l could put it on without taking my books out of my hand."
Juanita Simmons: 'Tm taking part in a battle of wits tonight."
Marjory Roach: "l-low brave of you to go unarmed."
Clive Butler: "Don't you want to be the kind of a girl people look up to ?"
Effie Butler: "No: l want to be the kind people look around atf'
Most of the small town girls who go to the city seeking a career, find one, but he
isn't always tall and handsome.
Kathryn Bartlett: "Has your brother come home from college yet?"
Juanita McGee: ul guess so, or else the car has been stolen."
Christine D.: "No boy ever macle a fool out of me."
Dorothy N.: "Who was it then?"
"Are You l-lungary P"
uYes, Siam." -
Tlen Russia to the table and l'll Fiji." ,,
"All right, Sweden my coffe and Denmark my billf, I
Page Two Hundred Forty-Four i
E : -4-1 15 ,s'? :aC' Z g3 .:n 9 5 i",1l L. 5 Df vrw C T Y V li . ' N .Q
.s"x"' " "Mk "mi "' ' D A ' I' UMA ' ' A "' ' ' ' i' "' "'j"' 'Z
. Within the space ol a score ol years, the scope ol Southwestern Engraving
Company has increased from the parent plant in Fort Worth to an organiza-
tion oi nine plants.
' pioneering the Field in the introduction ol modernistic art, a personal service
lbureau composed ol former college annual editors and managers, the lnudget
and dummy system, and Field service men, the name Hgouthwesternn has be-
come synonymous with art motifs that are distinctive, an understanding, helpful
, , , ll , , ll
service, and printing plates that print right.
THE SOUTHWESTERN ENGRAVING COMPANY
FORT WORTH TULSA ATLANTA DALLAS HOUSTON SAN ANTONIO BEALJMONT AMARILLO WICHITA FALLS
gxu qv Nlany new stalis turn each year to
S corps oi artists personalized service and en-
225 1 1
graving technicians For iresh ideas, newer layouts,
"1iv'N All and modern methods in year poolc production.
f e rayaqgqgafihe
TALMADGE BEAUTY SHOPPE
The exclusive shoppe of your neighborh
ceive personal attention from exp
ood. Where you will re-
,--,-,-AJ--- ------ ---,-AA---,-,--- AA--- -A--A-A--- -----
K therine D
with a can in her hancllz "What have you got?
Jo Ella: fohserving a .
Katherine: "A can of insect powclerf'
,Io Ella: "Oh! are you going to commit suicide?"
ra us and left a tip.
And there was the abse
nt-minded Scotchman who ordered aspa g
THE AUTO STORE I
f the Automobile
' Phone 6064
E. B. Meyer
6th and Van Buren
Raw, raw, raw,
Jaw, jaw, jaw,
We'll flunk 'em all,
I'law,i haw, haw!
D ROOMY STORES
4 BIG WHITE, CLEAN AN
Sole Owner of My Name
g re orty-Five
Y 42 'I' M.-G53 '
- Pae Two Hund d F
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5 :QE-',:2,9'I:'f,fe:Ez-E!i,'5+c24,,:5,?J.5:Qs!Eg:mAIARQQAZ Q
"BETTER BUILT HOMES FOR AMARILLO"
M. C. HANCOCK
Contracting. and Construction Co.
Phone 7713 Office: 1018 W. Sixth
MORROVV-THOMAS HARDWARE COMPANY
f WHOLESALE RETAIL
1 Page Two Hundred Forty-Six
I , ,+'?i?:i1P'N 1 - ' , L- -f' ,f
,,. U f ETXAIROSA-1939
Exclusive Fine Footwear Chic Model Dresses
"STYLES OF TOMORROW HERE TODAY" T
I Sanclies! Sanclies!
We are o I mud' We are
I FOI' YOU. For You.
5l4 Polk St.
i MAJESTIC RADIOS .-- MIDGET RADIOS
ELECTRICAL WIRING and FIXTURES
AMARILLO ELECTRIC CO.
111 E. 8th St. A. J. Arnold Dial 2-3715 I
COMPLETE STOCKS FOR EVERY OFFICE NEED
I ' -green
, Ground Floor Oliver-Ealcle Blclg. Amarillo, Texas
P ge Two Hundred F ty-S 1
-q i . W . ' T ' ' - ' na v .
tAgArggQ45k5gr9g4Q at I
BUICK - INTARQUETTE
Sales and Service
' FROST MOTOR. COMPANY
"When Better Automobiles are Built
, Buick Will Build Them"
p,,-,.,AAA--,.A--AAAAAAA.----------------- A AA- A-
G. Burnett Cconfidentiallyj: 'iAm I the only boy who ever kissed you?"
W, ea- ffranklyjz "No, but you were the first one ever dumb enough to ask that."
Latin Confunctions, Dedicated to Miss Klapproth.
. Fail: Flunko-flunkere-faculti-ffxus.
1: Skate: Skato-skateere-falli-huntpus.
Flirt :' Primpo-primpere-winki-caughtus.
it F. lVI..: Darling, wouldn't you like to sail away on a silver moon-beam--just
, you and I together--toward tlose twinkling stars and where all is infinite, even in love, and
we could dwell in eternal bliss far from ---- H
I-Ielen B.: "Oh, I coulden't, E. IVI., not tomorrow. I have a date at the
beauty parlor at four."
Always put off at night what you are going to put on in the morning.
Dorothy lVIcDonall thinks hallucinations is something her best friend Won't tell
Lemore Hill: "A batch of jokes I sent to Dorothy Jo were rejected as no good,
but when I threw them in the stove, the fire just roared."
"Mother", cried little Mary, as she rushed into the farm house. "Johnnie wants
the hsterine. I-Ie's just caught the cutest little black and white animal, and he thinks
it has halitosisf'
'-vvvvvvv vvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvv vvvvrvvv
VVILLIAMS HARDWARE CO.
Opposite Post Office
3 SPORTING GOODS - ATHLETIC OUTFITTERS
f y PHONE 2-I 248
2 1 Two Hundred Forty-Eight r
t-H mm s v ew- - .ff , '- "
l LOVING PRINTING COMPANY I f
I Il3 West 7th Street .- Amarillo, Texas 3
"You don'l have to wait" 3
Poor DRUG COMPANY 1
Amarillo Hotel Building Phone 437l l
L at WYE 3
NEHI BOTTLING COMPANY I
W. E. CORN, Mgr. l
ll0 Polk St. Phone 7969 I 5
C Roy Greenhill H EW T Y Tu TY A Tleff TM. Neely 1
, NEELY-GREENHILL AGENCY 1 .g
Insurance for all needs I 1
506 Tlaylor Street , Phone 6301
7 7 Y T 17 YW' Y TY W 1
Texas Mercantile 81 Manufacturing Co.
Wholesale Confectioners 8: Supplies
312 East 5th street Amarillo, Texas 'Q
P .1V -v-MY rim YYQVQ 717 777777 Y W 4
I Compliments of
f SAUNDERS IMPLEMENT COMPANY
, 901 Johnson Street
K' A Y ,-
P WEAR CLEAN CLOTHES
f KOHLER BROTHERS
E Phone Z-2297 2918 W. 6th Ave. ,V
P fl Tk W ,
- ' Phone 6453 812 Buchanan street 1
f PLAINS RADIATOR 81 BODY NVORKS 1
j , Amarillo, Texas 4
: Tom Durham Joe Durham .
:'l4.A.4.:AAAx4.r AAAAAAA AAAAA gf A451 AAAA AAAAAAAAAAA- A AA!
1 Page., 'Ilvvrb Hiiridred -FcirtyLNine
,. . ,, . , - , . . , . , ,, . . - tg
2 , i , 1 , , -ar . finale - ffaaiegra a ,-ea
,,,, ' ,
Y . l
r g ' I
Y 4 I GRW6'
Dry Cleaning and Prezsing Satisfies
Phone 2-0538 1 Established 1910 by L. W. Patton
All work called for ' 603 Jackson St.
and delivered Amarillo, Texas
Ladies and Misses
l gr ' READY-To-WEAR, MILLINERY
507 5: 707 Polk Amarillo, Texas
' CUNNINGHAM FLQVVER SHGP
"Amarillo's Leading Florists" A
F. T. D. A. and Am-tel-flo
Direct Western Union Service
' Dial 8259
2511 West Sixth St. Amarillo, Texas
K 5 Page Two Hundred Fifty V
D W ?'5I5E5 ' X ' , D , f
NATIUNAL BANK OF COMMERCE
We solicit the Accounts of the Future 4
Business Men of Amarillo
IW. O'Brien, Pres. Wm. O'Brien, Vice-Pres. 4
V Q - 4
rj. T. Moore, Vice-Pres. C. L. O'Br1en, Cashier 4 ,
IJ. A. Rush, Vice-Pres. A. Killough, Asst. Cashier I
, 4 Q
LA ,M ,U ,U AAAAAAA A, A..AA..AA..,AAA rUr,rr------1
Alice Arnold: "I-lerman says the thinks I'm the nicest girl in town. Shall I ask him to
Mrs. Arnold: "No, dear, let him keep on thinking so."
The hardest time for Margaret Scarborough to get up in the world is in the morning.
Do you like corn on the ear?
I never had one there.
Herman D.: fhopefullylz "I've never seen such dreamy eyes."
Mary Lois ffed upl: "You've never stayed so late before."
Never, never break your bread or roll in 'your soup.
"In Ohio they don't hang men with wooden legs."
"No, They use rope."
Teacher: "Name a great universal time-saver."
R. C.: "Love at first sight." 'E
2 . . .. . I i
5 Medicine Salesman: Ladies and gentlemen, I have sold six thousand bottles of this
' marvelous remedy'-and not a complaint have I received. What, I ask you, does that prove? E
3 Voice from rear: Dead men tell no tales. ' '
5 James Stone with a date, Betty not talking to N., John Coy in a tux, Tubby
f' Meyer a track star, Joe Ford witliout Joe Hancock, Mary Liz not wondering about
Ramon, Dave Lane completely "Made up" with Rita.
i Page Two Hundred Fifty-One
I . ,fx , , , 4' S
, 'C' .' " Y " " K' fd V Y F T tj" - Da fa..
.2123-12,5f"c.flTf'fdaf5,'?f"Mi'95IQ'j. Q lAnQA55:1i5iiff 1
GENERAL AUTO SUPPLY
Automotive Equipment ancl Accessories
Estalnlizhed l9l0 Phone 2-0652 I I3-l I5 W. 5th E
Complimenting the Graduating Class
-v vvvvvvvvvv vvv vvvvrv
I The Cleanest, Safest, and Economical Fuel
' AMARILLQ GAS COMPANY
Cook, Heat and Refrigerate 4
With NATURAL GAS 4
Phone 4306 Third at Taylor
Q Page Two Hundred Fifty-Two ,
, U X 7 A - A
Qu ikese pages your re:
corcl Zwes. you Zmave lei us 2: Mrougln Zine 'magic of priniirzg 2: carry your siory
mio Zine jgying years .... RIUSSIEILILSQ GEDCEIMRIEILIL
Noland, Paul 11 1111 109
Nutt, R. B. 1 11
Ordway, William 1
Park,-:David 1 11
Parks, Ray 11 11
Parks, Roy 1 1
Parr, George 11
Parsons, Ed 1
Patton, Bill 1 111
Pearce, William 1
Peterson, Foster 11
Petty, Otis 11111 1
Phillips, Rex 111
Pittman, Bill 111
Pittman, Louis L., 1
Powell, Clayton 111
Putney, Glenn 1
Reed Bob 1 11
Reeves, A. J. 11111
Reeves, Jesse 1111111 111
Roach, Jack 11.11 1 11 1
Rogers, Burnett 1
Rockwell, Jacob 111 1111
Rodgers, William 1 ,,,,,
Rogers, Aldon 11111 11
Scarborough, H. P.
Schriber, Hollis 11 11 1111
Schurman, Larry 11
Sears, Joe 1.1 1 11 11
Sells, Bob 11 111
Shaller, Orville .
Shepard, Alan 1
Short, George 11
Sims, Clarence 111
Sinson, Burnell 1
Sisemore, J. T. 1 11
Smith, Harold 11
Smith, Vern 1 1
Stack, William 1
Stewart. Orville 1111 111
Stith, VValden 1111
Stone, Benny 111
Stone, James 1 11
Teed, Fred 111 111
Thomas, H. Clay 11111111
Thomas, Richard 11111111
Thompson, Earl 11
Tolk. John 11111111
Twaddell, Leland 1
Twaddell, Verlon 111
Umphries, Hugh 1111.
Wagner, Joy 111111
Walker, Marvin 11
Warren, Harry 1 111
Watkins, Floyd 11111
Whipple, Kenneth 11
White, Carlton 111.11
White, Irving 1 1111
Whitfield, Jim 111111
Williams, C. B. ,,,,
,Williams, Judge 1111
Williams, Ramon 1 ,,,L 11
Wineinger, Donald A,,r
Witt J. L. 1 1111111
Wood, Donald 11111
Woods, Warren 111
Woodard, Bob 111.11111 109
Wright, Charles 111 33
Wright, Herman 11111 33
Wyatt, Malcolm 1.11 70
Yates, Warren 111 48
Zukav, Morris 1 61
Abel, Rhoda 1111111111 45
Adams, M. Elizabeth 185
Albright, Marie 111111111 53
Allen, Chearlotte 57
Allen, J. Edwin 1111 41
Allison, Margaret 11 11111 60
Allston, Catherine 39
Anderson, E. Madge 40
Anderson, Martha 11 72
Anderson, Virginia 11 37
Arnold, Alice 111111 32
Arnold, Bernice 1 72
Atkins, Frankie 111 41
Baker, Clarice 65
Baker, Helen 111 11 50
Bankston, Irma 11 11 66
Bartlett, Kathryn 1 65
Beard, E. Jean 1 1111 11 73
Bechtol, Mozelle 1111 38
Beeman, Wilma 1111 41
Bell, Edith 1111111 111 60
Bell, Elsie 11111111 111 68
Benham, Gene 111 11111 61
Bennett, Allene 1111 37
Bennett, B. Faye 111111 58
Bennett, Evelyn 111 46
Bennett Lucy 111 73
Benson, Francis 111111 53
Berry, Charlotte 1111 59
Bivins, Betty 1111 111 36
Bivins, Gail 11 93
Y V YK
Blackburn, Mable 1111
Blackburn, Norene 1111
Blanton, Ruth 11111111
Blasdel, Patricia 111111
Boles, Stella 1.1 f111 11
Boswell, Cleo 11,11
Bowden, Hazel 111
Brooks, Pearl 1111
Bryant, G. May .111
Burrow, Cleta 1111 1111
Bush, Jeanne 111 1 1.1
Bush, Dorothy Jo 111
Butler, Effie 11111111111
Butler, Olive 1111111111
Carroll, Kathleen 11 1111
Carter, C. Lee 11111111
Case, A. Rachel 111111
Cathey, Ruth 11111111
Cazzell, M. Lee 111111
Cline, Evelyn 11111
Cline, Phyllis 11111 - ff
Coe, Louise 11111111111
Cogswell, Ruth 111
Collins, Nell 11111 111111
Connett, Elizabeth 1
Cook, Winsome 1111111
Cooper, R. Elizabeth
Cooper, Vivian 11111111
Copp, M. Alice 1111 .111
Cotton, Levadell 111111
Cowdrey, Janice 111111
Cresens, M. Ruth 1. 1111
Crews, Evelyn 11 1111 1111
1Crockett, Mary 111
Culton, Doris 1111
Cutter, Vivian 111
Davis, Sarabeth 11 1
Davis, Virginia 11 11111
Dees, S. Dell 111111111
Denton, A. Ruth 1111.
Doche, Louise 111111111
Donovan, Lola 1111111111
Doshier, T. Rose 111111
Dowdle, Cary 111111111
Drummond, Maude 11111
Duke, Ludine 1111 11111
Duncan, Katherine 1111
Durham, Juanita 1111 11
Durrett, Idell 11111
Dyche, Christine 111111
East, Dorothy 1111 1111.1
Erhardt, Dorothy 11.111
Eustace, Maude 111
Exum, Drucilla 11 11
Page Two Hundred Fifty-Four
' x-'f f-0 - LL " 'f"5b ' 1 ,QV ' "3 X Y " E . f
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Exum, Mary LLLL LL
Fairey, C. Ruth LLL-
Fairey, G. Lou LLL-L.f-1
Farrell, Juanita LLP--
, Flesher, Henrietta LLLKK
Flesher, Winifred LL
Floyed, M. Lou LLL
Fowler, Margaret L
Fowlkes, Kathryn LLL. fe
Frost, Dorothe LL-
L. Dell LLLL
Gilkerson, J. LOl1iS9
Gorman, Kathryn L
Gorman, L. Mae LL
Grammer, M. Wave
Grant, Maxine L-L-
Green, Alice LLL -Y
Green, Edith LLLL
Green, Lillian ,,.,
Greening, Martha -
Gross, Marion ,,..
Hales, Eilene -LL-f
Haley, Maurine LLL
Hammond, Evelyn L
Hardy, Maxine ,v.e. ,WL
Hare, Gussie L .,.e
Harmon, Edabeth L
Harris, Mildred LLL
Harrison, Louise LL
Harris, N. Wave LL
Harty, Jane LLLL,
Harvey, Mildred LL
Haverty, Lowell .,,, L L
Hayter, E. Jane LLL LLL
Headrick, Dorothy L L-
Herbst, Mildred LLL
Herring, Pearl .,..,,,
Higinbotham, Gertrude L
Hill, Inez LLLLLL., L. W-
Hill, M. Alice LLLLLL
Hill, Peggy LLLLLLLLLLLL
Hixon, Beryl' LLL LLLLLL
Hodges, Elva LLLL
Holman, Johnnie LLLLLL
Howard, Louise LLLL
Hunter, Lela LLLL
Jameson, Alma L. LLLL LL
Jameson, A. Mae LLLLLL
Jameson, Elizabeth LLLL
Johnson, A. Bess LLLLLLL
Johnson, Dorothy L L LLLL-
Jones, Lavera LL LLLLL
Judd, Ruth LLLLLL LLL.
Kaufman, Florence LLLLLL
Kennett, Helen LLLL
Kenyon, H. Lee L LL
Kidd, D. Lee LLLLLLL
Killough, Martha LLLLL L
Kirk, Kathrine LLLLL LL
fKirven, B. Geraldine L
Kollaer, Mary LLL LLLL
Kronbeck, Martha LLL
Larsen, Juanita LL LLLLLL
Little, Elsie LLLL LLLLLL
Loftin, Mary LL
Luck, Mary LLLL. L L
Ludden, Betty LLLLLLLLL
Lynch, Virginia L L L L
Malone, Edra LLL L LLLL
Marsh, Evelyn L LLLL LLL
Martin, Lucille LLLLL LLL
Matthews, Thelma LLL L
Mauldin, Eileen LLLL
Maupin. Maxine LLLL
Y, -W ---- -
Meeks, E. Jewel L LLLLLLL
Meredith, Dorothy LLLL e
Merriman, M. Frances
Michelson, Margaret LLL
Miller, Katharyn LLLLLL
Miller, Louis LLL LLLLLL
Miller, M. Virginia LL
Miner, M. Adell LLLLL LLL
Miracle, B. Mae LLL L LL
Mobberly, Ruth LLLL L LLL
Mode, Helen LLLLLLLLLLLL
Moore Claudine LLLL
Moorej L. Mae L LL LLLL
Moore, L. Raye L LLLLLL
Moore M rtle
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Moreland, Sara LLLLL LLL
Morgan, Gladys LLL LLLLL
Moser, Ester LLLLLL
Moser, Lena LLL LLLLLL
Munn, M. Maude LL LLLLL
Murphy, Elouise LLLLLL
McCarty, Florence LLLL
McCormick, Erma L L
McCul1y, Beverly LLLLL
McDavid, Geraldine LLLL
McDonald, Dorothy LLLL
McGee, E. Lou LLLLLLL
McGee, Juanita LLL LLLL L
McKinney, Helen LLLLLL
McKirahan, Virginia LLLL
McLaughlin, Betty LLLL
McMillen, Mildred LLLL
McNeill, Frances LLLL
McReynolds, T. Ruth
Neal, Bernadine LL LLL
Newman, Eva LL L
Nobles, Virginia L LL
Noland, Emaline L LLL
Nugent, Dorothy L LL L
Oden, Lois LLLLLL L
Oliver, Frances L
Paige, Jimmie LLL LL
Pangle, R. Mae LLLL
Parcells, R. Paula L,LL
Parker, B. Mae LL LLL
Parkinson, Francis LLLL
Parr, Kathryn LLL L LL
Parton, Euline LL. L
Pascoe, Lola LLLL LL
Patten, Wilma LLL LLLL
Patton, Carolyn LL LLL
Patton, Helen LLLLLLLL
Pavillard, Mildred LLL
Peake, Dorothy LLLLL
Penniger, Gertrude LL
Perdue, R. Virginia LL
Perkins, Juanita .LLLL
Perry, Gwendolyn LLL
Peterson, Dorothy LLL
Phillips, Helen LLLLL
Phillips, Kathleen LLL
Pierce, Jesse LLL LLLL
Poole, Margaret LLLL
Porterfield, Imogene L
Presley, Gwendolyn L
Purvines, Esther L LL
Putman, Loraine LL LLLL
Raffkind, Reba L LLLL
Ransberger, F. Homer
Ransberger, M. Bess L
Ray, M. Lois LLLLLL
Red, Marjorie LLLLLL
Redus, V. Lee LLLLLL
Reeves, Dorothy LLLL
Reynolds, Geneva LLL
Rhea, Lois LLLL LLL L
Ricks, Bob LLLLLLLL
Ridley, Frances LLLLL
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Page Two Hundred Fifty-Six
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