Farmington High School - Naniskad Yearbook (Farmington, NM)

 - Class of 1922

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Farmington High School - Naniskad Yearbook (Farmington, NM) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1922 Edition, Farmington High School - Naniskad Yearbook (Farmington, NM) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1922 Edition, Farmington High School - Naniskad Yearbook (Farmington, NM) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 60 of the 1922 volume:

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Hi.:-' 1 ,,, gy., . .,1.. , gli- ,Qing A -.:.l rm. 5,4 ,L- "'f.'1r -F '. ' 1-I , ,-.' :' .. ,pl x . . '.-- 'IPL . i"'. v -. 21 M333- '-' .. U ,-sy, . 14 1 V K I ,zur . V72 , JT A:'j"f!E1i7's'5, fum , .. 5 ,, .. gag I. -"fi Q '-'.Q.'., QUQI1. J'-fl I , 1'7" H 1' The aniskad Published Annually by the Senior Class of the Farmington High School cUolume III. MRS. DAISY MORRIS Spanish l Page T Dedication Never have We known counsel so Wise nor word so cheering in time of discouragement as that of Mrs. Daisy Morris, Instructor in Spanish, to whom, as a token of esteem in which she is held by the Class of '22 and to express our gratitude for her unsel- fish interest in our progress, we re- spectfully dedicate this, the third vol- ume of the N aniskad. Class of '22. FOREWORD Realizing that the undertaking was great and that our problems would be many, We launched the pub- lishing of this, the third volume of the Naniskad, and We feel that not all our labors have been in vain. Of course, We could not measure up to the standard that some have set for us. But to us, this little pamphlet- simple as it is--means more than a mere record of school life, of activi- ties and pictures. And because of this We Wish to extend our deepest thanks to those who have helped us in our work. We realize that without the help of the citizens of Farmington our plan must, of necessity, fade and the class of '22 would be forced to face -failure! Page Three W. E. CARROON MISS GRACE HAWKINS Superintendent English MISS CLARA SMITH MISS BAMA RICHBURG Mathematics Home Economics .Li-..l M RS. MINOLA BALL Music Page Four 12" fxk 5 5 nninma MARJORIE HEALD Club Literario Espanol, '19 Los Vivos, '21 Kr '22 Glee Club, '21 Sr '22 Athenian Literary Society, '21 "The Whole Truth," '21 "Mr. Bob," '21 "Gypsy Rover," '22 "Mrs. Bumpstead-Leigh," '22 Class President, '19, '20, '21, '22 "With eyes of shy 'blue pink" MURRAY PALMER Basket Ball, '20 "A College Town," '20 Literary Society, '20 Orchestra, '22 "Gypsy Rover," '22 "Mrs, Bumpstead-Leigh," '22 "The next thing will be something else" CLYDE UTTON "A College Town," '20 Literary Society, '20 8x 21 Assistant Business Manager of Nanis- kad, '21 "Gypsy Rover," '22 "Mrs. Bumpstead-Leigh," '22 Business Manager of Naniskad, '22 "I strove with noneg for none was worth my strife" Page Six JOE DUNCAN Basket Ball, '21 8x '22 . Los Vivos, '21 Kr '22 Delphian Literary Society, '21 Glee Club, '21 Sz '22 "Deacon Dubbs," '21 "Gypsy Rover," '22 Baseball, '22 "Mrs. Bumpstead-Leigh," '22 Athletic Editor of Naniskad, '22 "Though vanquished he could gue still" ONEITA WOODS Eudelphian Literary Society, '19 Literary Society, '21 Glee Club, '22 Aztec, '19, '20, '21 "Causes lots of trouble" CLAIR OLSON Delphian Literary Society, '21 Los Vivos, '21 Glee Club, '21 Orchestra, '22 "What a piece of work is man 31' IIOROTHEA BOORAM Club Literario Espanol, '19 Athenian Literary Society, '20 Basket Ball, '20 KL '22 Lcs Vivos, '21 8: '22 Home Economics Club, '22 "Mrs Bumpstead-Leigh," '22 Secretary of Naniskad, '22 "Scandal" WILLIAM BRATSCHI "A College Tovm," '20 Basket Ball, '20 Sz '22 Delphian Literary Society, '21 Los Vivos, '21 Ka '22 "Deacon Dubbs," '21 "Mrs. Bumpsteacl-Leigh," '22 Assistant Editor Naniskad, '22 "Always there with the goods" NINA WOODS Aztec, '19, '20, '21 Literary Society, '20 Glee Club, '22 "Very annoying to the teachers" Page Seven HARGLD PALMER M Los Vivos, '22 Literary Society, '18 Baseball, '18, '19, '20, '22 Basket Ball, '22 "A College Town," '20 "Gypsy Rover," '22 "Mrs, Bumpstead-Leigh," '22 Humor, Naniskad, '22 "A youth to Fortune and to Fame well known" VIRGINIA McCULLY Club Literario Espanol, '19 Los Vivos, '21 Ka '22 Home Economics Club, '22 Glee Club, '21 SL '22 Delphian Literary Society, '21 "Gypsy Rover," '22 "Silent and keeping much to her- , self" ll ' ' Wig RUTH BROWN Club Literario Espanol, '19 Basketball, '20, '21 Sz '22 Glee Club, '21 8: '22 Athenian Literary Society, '21 Los Vivos, '21 Sz '22 "Gypsy Rover," '22 "Mrs, Bumpstead-Leigh," '22 Home Economics Club, '21 dz '22 Treasurer of Naniskad, '22 "Wild and woolly" yi- A TED AM SDEN Spanish Club, '20 Club Literario Espafiol, '19 Art Editor of Naniskad, '22 Assistant Art Editor Naniskad, 21 "Least but not last" ESTHER TOWNSEND Durango, '19 Aztec, '20 Sz '21 Glee Club, '22 'Gypsy Rover," '22 Farmington-Aztec Debate, '22 Basket Ball, '20 Sz '21 "Most high" MURLE SMOAK Club Literario Espafiol, '19 Los Vivos, '21 Sz '22 Home Economics Club, '22 Glee Club, '21 Sz '22 Delphian Literary Society, '21 "The Whole Truth," '21 "Gypsy Rover," '22 'Mrs. Bumpstead-Leigh," '22 , l l l "Quiet and sedate" Page Eight OPAL HUMBLE Los Vivos, '21 KL '22 Glee Club, '22 Delphian Literary Society, '21 "Gypsy Rover," '22 "Mrs, Bumpstead-Leigh," '22 Class Secretary, '21 8a '22 "Violet" MAE DUFFY Texas, '19 Sz '20 Delphian Literary Society, '21 "Gypsy Rover," '22 Glee Club, '22 Washington Literary Society, '19 Beaver Literary Society, '20 "She looks up to most everyone ALTA WOOD Aztec, '19, '20, '21 Glee Club, '22 "Gypsy Rover," '22 "What Aztec lost we gained" The Roll Call of Happy Years As the close of our school career approaches apace, we realize more keenly than ever before how happy have been the four years we have spent together as a class. It is but fitting, therefore, that, on this occasion, we pre- sent the roll call of those happy years. First, then, is the school year of 1918-1919. 1918-1919 was our Freshman year. On the morning of September 1918, we assembled 'as a class for the first time-a group of timid little Freshmen just on the verge of a high-school career. Insignificant, unso- phisticated children we were then--and now behold us! Our Freshman year opened with a lecture by Mr. Miller on the things that would be expected of us as high school students. Every one of us was thoroughly con- vinced that we could never, never achieve the standard Mr. Miller said was set for us. Our Freshman year was considerably interrupted be- cause of the Flu epidemic, but nevertheless we all man- aged to be in the Sophomore class the next year. "Sophomores" was our proud position that year. Thor- oughly aware of our importance, we realized that the outstanding duty of the year was to make the incoming Freshies understand and acknowledge our superiority. That year we had the smallest class in high school, but become accustomed to the rules and regulations given us by Mr. Hutchinson we reorganized our class. Marjorie Heald and Clyde Utton were reelected to the stately and dignified offices of President and Vice President. Opal Humble, just from Albuquerque, was given the Secretary- ship. Clair Olson was made our trusty treasurer. A good part of our Junior year was spent in entertaining the Senior Class. This year Ted Amsden came into prominence because of his artistic temperament. We helped with the editing of the Second Volume of the Nan- iskadg what we learned has been of great value to us in compiling our Annual. Last, in the year of 1921-1922. September, 1921, found us Seniors with all that that implies and ready for the final spurt to Graduation. This year we gained many new members: Alta Wood, Nina Woods, Onieta Woods, Esther Townsend, Harold Palmer and Murray Palmer. To save time at class elections the officers of the year before were reelected. We have tried to serve the call to the best of our ability. The Annual Staff, consisting of the entire Senior Class, Murray Palmer acting as our Ed- itor-in-chief, has worked faithfully all year to make our record of the school year of 1921-1922 a worthy piece of work which the people of Farmington should be proud to accept. this did not cause our interest to lessen in athletic ac- We have always tried to imp,-ess the lower classmen tivities. Our class was organized with Marjorie Heald with our poise and dignity. Now that we are about to as our President. The first Volume of the Naniskad was leave high school and go out into the world, we sincerely published during our Sophomore year and several of our hope the remaining classes will profit by our mistakes Class Were members of the Staff- and follow any good and worthy example we may have Next, the school year of 1920-1921. That year we oc- set. cupied the exalted position of Juniors. After we had MARJORIE HEALD, '22. Page Nine -1 1 1 1 1 1 Class Prophecy It was in 1932. My old class mate William Bratschi, who had become known to fame as "the greatest electrical genius of the age", was showing me through the laboratory of the electrical manufacturing company of which he was the president. "Here is my pet", he said as we entered a small room partitioned off from the main laboratory. "It is the Bratschi Wireless Telephone. I got the final patents on it last year." "What can you do with the wireless telephone now that your improvements have been added?" I asked. "Well," he replied, "The main difficulty with the wire- less telephone has been that of not being able to call up any particular person to whom you desired to talk. An- other thing, even if you did get your party, there was no privacy for the conversation. Anybody within the radius of the sending telephone could listen in at will. "The improvements I have developed overcome both of those troubles. With a Bratschi Wireless Telephone it is possible to call up anybody you want who has a wireless telephone-and that means everybody in these daysg be- sides, no other party can listen in on a conversation con- ducted. That is the story in a few words." I looked at him in admiration. Ten years before I had sat with him on the commencement platform. 'Now he was being hailed as the second Edison. "Just ten years ago," I murmured absently. "What did you say ?" he asked. "I was thinking that ten years ago we graduated from high school--and what a famous man you are now." "You can flatter as well as ever can't you," he retort- ed, smiling. "When I see what you have done, Bill, I can not help wondering what the rest of our classmates are doing in the world." "Would you really like to know?" he asked. "Well let's call them all up," he suggested. "Why, they are scattered all over the country," I re- minded him. "I know they are, but the wireless telephone will get them even if they are scattered all over the world." So taking me to the table which held the apparatus he had me sit down and fit the receiver to my ear. He told me that in talking over the wireless telephone I should speak naturally into the cup-shaped transmitter which hung suspended in front of me. Whom shall we call first?" he asked. "Let's try to get Harold Palmer. None of us have seen him since graduation." Bill pressed two buttons and pulled a lever. I waited for about five minutes. Suddenly Bud's deep bass voice boomed in my ear. "This is Palmer," he said, "Who is calling?" "Hello Bud," I replied. "This is Clyde Utton. Where are you and what are you doing?" t'Well, well, Clyde," he answered, "this is surely a sur- prise. Your voice is surely a good sound for sore ears. I"'n down here in South America running a rubber planta- tion. Great work, but the climate's fierce until you get used to it. I'm pretty well acclimated now, though." We chatted for a while and then rung off after Bud had exacted a promise from Bill and me that we would call him up regularly and give him all the latest news about the class. Page Ten Our next call was Murle Smoak. ' , "Who is speaking please?" she asked in a rich drawl. I told her and asked her about herself. "I'm delighted to hear from you away over here in Paris. I am in grand opera over here, you know. I am to sing in London next month, and then I am to sail for America. You must come and see me." When in response to our next call Virginia McCully answered, I could not understand what she was saying. There seemed to be a great commotion at the other end of the line. Finally, however, I heard her and told her who I was. "Pm terribly sorry you couldn't hear me plainly at first, Clyde," she said. "The children started to iight as soon as I answered the telephone. I have been Mrs. in- stead of Miss ever since graduation, you know." "How many children have you, Virginia?" I asked. "Seven," was the reply. Our next call was answered promptly. "This is the Mayor's office," said the voice. I said I should like to speak to the Mayor. After a few minutes of waiting, another voice, the Mayor's, spoke. "This is the Mayor," he said. A "Hello, Mayor," I answered facetiously. "You used to be plain Murray Palmer when I knew you." Our next call was Joe Duncan, but a feminine voice answered. "May I speak to Mr. Duncan, please," I asked. "This is Mrs. Duncan," she replied. You may say what you have to say to me. I don't allow him to talk over the telephone." Poor Joe! I rang off immediately. Next I called Oneita Woods. A boistrous voice answer- ed. "Yes, I think she'll be in." Presently she was heard. She said she and her cousin Nina were running a dairy farm in Oregon. Next came Alta Wood. She related her history thus: "I taught school for nine months just after graduation, and found the work too hard on my nerves, so I took po- sition as chief cook and bottle washer for the San Juan Dairy, Aztec, New Mexico, Charles Utton, Prop." Then Esther Townsend answered. She said that she was as busy as a cranberry merchant. She had been nominated for Govemor of the State of Arkansas. Opal Humble proved to be a land lady. Can you im- agine such a thing? Dot Booram was a stenographer of Henry Ford. Said she was getting big pay. And that Henry furnished one of his latest models for her to run around in. It was some time before Ruth Brown answered, and then her voice sounded like it was on the other side of the world. And indeed it was, she being a missionary to the Hottentots of India. Then I happened to think of Marjory, our class presi- dent. She said she was a society woman in Washington, D. C., and didn't have much time for such conversation. Let me see, who have I forgotten? Oh yes, Ted Ams- den. To my amazement, Ted was in Farmington. He said he had at last reached the heighth of his ambition, and was ditch boss of the old Independent Ditch. CLYDE UTTON, '22. Page Eleven Class Will Knowing full well that we the Senior Class of 1922 are fast approaching the end we have agreed to dispose of our various possessions collective and individual by this our last will and testament. lst-To the Juniors, Sophomores and the Freshmen we bequeath our shining example, knowing full well that nev- er again will such a talented and illustrious class pass from the portals of Farmington high school. Let our successors hitch their wagon to a star. We will be the star. 2nd-To the Class of '23 we bequeath the privilege and pleasure of having a Senior meeting in the olfice ev- ery recess for the purpose of disagreeing upon the various subjects which will inevitably confront them. 3rd-We bequeath our Physics books to the next years class fif said books are still in existence and owners can be forced to part from reminders of their laborj for most of the answers to the questions and problems are con- tained therein and would save them an enormous amount of work. 4th-To our books, which have been the chief cause of our troubles we bequeath our heartiest denunciations. We have conquered at last but sigh with the ancient scribe: "Of making many books there is no end, and much study is weariness to the iiesh". 5th-To Iris Irvin, who is industry personified, we be- queath Ted Amsden's aversion to studious labor, knowing that she will never survive the Senior year at the rate she's going now. 6th-William Bratschi bequeaths his dignity to Beaula Sharp which will be very becoming to her when she at- tains the rank of a Senior. 7th-Virginia McCully and Murle Smoak bequeath the total of their frivolity to Ralph Swayze because they will have to lay such aside after they have departed from Farmington High School. ESTHER TOWNSEND. Class Poem 'Tis eventide! The earth is still, And in the flaming western skies The red disc of the sun descends Until its gorgeous splendor dies. Sunset! Sunset of happy days! Sunset of life's most cherished years, Held jealously within our hearts And hallowed by our smiles and tears! Divided paths before us stretch, Strange, winding paths untried and new. Life's problems now we all must faceg Life's tasks will soon be ours to do. The great adventure looms ahead And bids us hasten on our way. The challenge of great deeds to do Is ours to meet without delay. Yet, on the threshold we would pause To breathe a heartfelt, parting prayer To F. H. S., our dear old school, Before we leave her loving care. To F. H. S., for this we pray: That in the years which are to be, The Class of Nineteen Twenty-two May bring all honor home to thee. Page Twelve IA' l Jvwiorg qv"N f - ' J", im 'I' mfg I l ag? Q X 1 ' - K . Q new W A jf gx x f X f X ' 6 Q I fy 1 0 JN vi! W 4? 9 iw , X i' A ' pf A I xy, - g I J x X E Q I l , f 7 f ' Y f fa X 4 ,ff 41 5: ,fr 1 I I f 1 Q 1 .r r , ,- .ffm 'C H r ' , , X K N n K . x S l fy X X Frances Gower Lee Conger Anna Quine James Pratt Iris Irvin Class Oficer : Ruth Baldwin, President. Dolpha Humble, Vice President Marie Hubbard, Secretary-Treasurer Joe Wynn Twila Norton Beula Sharp Dolpha Humble Ruth Baldwin CLASS ROLL Mamie Quinn Carrie Crandall Russel Taft Melba Nabors Frances Nabors Belton Taylor 4 Mary Fix Page Fourteen Amos Martin Margaret Quine Chester Gower Marie Hubbard Elta Hoff Sophomores Class Oliicers Doris Wynn, President Lee Cox, Vice President Eileen Jensen, Secretary Fay Reece, Treasurer Hendrix Cox, Sergeant-At-Arms. CLASS ROLL Top Row: Bottom Row: GEORGE ROSS ANNIE UTTON RALPH SWAYZE FAY REECE BERNICE ARNETT ROSE PALMER DORIS WYNN JAMES GIBSON HENDRIX COX THELMA KINCAID MARVIN GIBSON EILEEN JENSEN ROCKBURN HARWOOD IONA CLARK VICTOR WALKER LEE COX MARGARET CAMP , EARIEL SEVER NAOMA SEVER Page Sixteen .iw f J fir X X N n I I s NM K ,ff fl! Nfffx K l xes R S5 1 1:4 M W A 1 v ,,,..v'4" 4 L! K xx x I ll i 1 1 Top Row, Left to Right-Marc Conger , Mary Utton, Lila Ross, Era Wood, John Heald, lsolda Pratt, Bon- nie Quinn, Cleo Quinn, Glen Duffy, Robert Coleman, Carl Roberts, Paul Palmer. Middle Row-Anna Everett, Ruth Smouse, Edith Freeman, Velma Morris, Genevieve Holmes, Ruth Ir- vin, Virginia Wade, Alene Crame. Bottom Row-Colgan Mumma, Lawrence Marsh, George Kuntz, Glenn Duncan, Harry Allen, Gene Mitch- ell, Otto Amsden. Mac Walker, Sam Black, Ruth Cline. Everet Thompson, Wallace Hahn, Marion Colbert, Richard Barnes Page Nineteen Naniskad Staff MURRAY PALMER .... WM. BRATCIII, ,-- CLYDE UTTON ---..-- - - - - - - - - - - - Editor-in-Chief Assistant Editor-in-Chief ------------- Business Manager MARJORIE IIEALD, --- ----- TED AMSDEN ..... RUTH BROWN, ........ DOROTHEA BOORAM, VIRGINIA McCULLY, JOE DUNCAN, ....... NINA WOODS, ....... HAROLD PALMER, .... MURLE SMOAK, -- Page Twenty Assistant Business Manager Art Editor ---- Assistant Art Editor ---- Assistant Art Editor --------- Snap Shots ---- Afthletics --------- Literary ----- Wit and Humor ----- Wit and Humor NEW FARMINGTON HIGH SCHOOL BUILDING NOW UNDER COURSE OF CONSTRUCTION EDITORIALS A MILESTONE OF PROGRESS The publication of the "Naniskad" for 1922 is anoth- er milestone in the progress of the Farmington High School and it is sincerely hoped that our annual will give an in- sight into the intellectual progress which has been made, as well as being a record of the athletic and social activ- ities of the year. We, the Class of 1922, feel that we have received invaluable benefits for the year's attendance and will car- ry away with us pleasant memories which cannot be ob- literated by the passing of years. There is a remarkable school spirit manifested by the student body which is felt at once by those coming from other places. Such a spirit is not often seen in as small a town as Farmington. We are proud of our school and feel deeply indebted to those who have made it possible for us to attend such an institution. However, we cannot but hope that the classes that follow ours may have a larger and more mod- ern equipment to assist in their ever widening search for knowledge. Our laboratory for scientific research is very meagre. Our library is almost devoid of works for literary and his- toric research, while books to assist in the study of for- eign languages are almost a minus quantity. It is our sincere desire that prosperity may soon per- mit a better high school in Farmingtong that not many years hence we shall see an up-to-date establishment worthy of the invaluable material which is to be prepared for life's voyage. ESTHER TOWN SEND. Page Twenty-two EDUCATION A VITAL NECESSITY In 1881 the first school house was built on the N. H. Irvin property on Main Street. The present brick school house was built in 1890. At a later date the south wing was added to the older building. Those were hard times for the young lives of the community to get an education. What is the effect of lack of education on a commun- ity? On a state? On a nation? If a person will stop and look around a moment he will see. The present generation who have been able to get an education are putting it to good use and are not idle or shifting about from one place to another grumbling and bewailing the fact that they have to bear the dirty grinding work of the world. p Army tests show that a majority of men without an education are narrow mindedg they do not advance in thought. In fact they do not have the power to think. They are Morons or matured beings with the minds of twelve year olds. If their father and great grandfather were Re- publicans they will be Republicans. In this way the State and Nation are affected by lack of education. We will admit that our Govemment is a Government by the peo- ple and that Majority rules. Now if the Majority of the people are Morons or in other words, uneducated, then theoretically we are ruled by such people. But now times are changing for the better. Farming- ton voted bonds for a 550,000 school building. In this step we hope to contribute at least our share towards the uplift of moral and social conditions in this country. CLYDE UTTON. Page Twenty-three n 1 I n H V - 9:11 --.,-- -i-,s--5 Er Ai5'?9' 1 , ,g,w ,f W r ,,, , '-" 18, .3 BASEBALL TEAM Lee Conger, T. B4 James Pratt, L. F.: Rocky Harwood, S. S.g Joe Wynn, P.g James Gibson, Sub.g Harold Palmer, S. B Wm. Bratchi, C. F.g Joe Duncan, R. F.: Russel Taft, C.g Clyde Utton, F. B.g Marc Conger, Sub. Page Twenty-six BASEBALL Aztec came to the popular little city of our'n fFarm- ington y'knowJ in order that we might indulge in a lit- tle game of base ball-.Well we indulged. The game opened "tight" and remained the same all the way thru. Captain Wynn took Kelly fPrattJ out of the left field and introduced him to the alluring tempta- tions of shortstop. He carried his part well but it didn't keep us from getting beat. Score two to one. Cortez tracked in about 4 o'clock on October 7th and insisted on playing baseball. Oh, yes, we accommodated them. Our little old team was working fine--started play- ing real baseball about the second inning and kept it up all thru the game. The final score was 12 to 1. "We've been looking for this day for some time," said Captain Wynn upon greeting the A. H. S. baseball team. Yeah! I guess we had been looking for it! The people wanted to look upon something in a very different line of Homegrown produce other than spuds, corn and apples, so we played a game with Shiprock. The game opened pretty tight but its "hoops" slip- ped a little the last of the third inning. So we put Joe on first for a rest. "Rocky" Harwood steps into the box and astonishes us as well as the Navajos with the "most wickedest" ball-3 ft. outs, etc, The sturdy Navajos played a good game until the last half of the 8th. Then they got excited and gave us the game, the score being 6 to 4. Aztec came dovm to amuse themselves by playing baseball some more on the 14th of October. Everyone was as cool as two Yaps on the north pole in a bathing suit all thru the game. Neither side scored until the last of the 7th, Owing to the fact that Joe's arm went on a strike in the last of the third inning we put Dutch in the box and his ability to pitch a "high follutin crosseyed pelota" was discovered. That's not half our hard luck tho-we got beat, 3 to 2. Oh well, they're darn good players, anyhow, if they weren't they couldn't beat us. We stretched and yawned outo' bed about 5 a. m. on October 22, and motored over to Cortez-consumed sev- eral dollars worth of food after which we played ball, beat- ing them 10 to nothing. Oct. 28, 1921-Aztec vs. Home Team-Feelin' too durn frisky over the victory a week before I suppose kind-a smashed our "sap" C if we had anyj by lettin' 'em beat us 4 to 1. Page Twenty-seven GIRLS BASKETBALL TEAM Supt. W. E. Carroon-Coach Nina Woods-Substitute Dol h H bl --C p a um e enter Frances Nabors-Jumping Center Frances Gower-Substitute Dorothy Booram-Forward Iris Irvin-Substitute Twila Norton-Forward Elta Hoff-Guard Ruth Br Page Twenty-eight own-Guard BOYS BASKETBALL TEAM Murray Palmer-Coach Harold Palmer-Forward Russel Taft-Forward Lee Conger-Guard Clyde Utton-Guard .Ice Duncan-Substitute Joe Wynn-Center Marc Conger-Substitute Page Twenty-nine BASKETBALL THE BASKET BALL ERA Dec. 15, 1921-We try our luck with the inflated pill. -.Bumped over the hills to Laplata, beat 'cm 54--12-af- ter which we got on the outside of two big tables of gro- ceries, then journeyed back to the metropolis. Aztec drifted in on the 5:00 o'clock breeze and bant- ered for a real game-.Well they got it. Wm. Bratchi es- tablishes a "rep" for speed and helps land a victory. Jan. 6, 1921-Had to return a game with our usual opponents fAztecl. Played on Aztec indoor court. The first half was only fairly good. The lights ceased to illuminate the building about seven times during the game-.The last half was "rotten" all the way thru. A dark game all the way thru. Beat 'em is all we didn't do anything else butf-19- 12-. Dutch proving his ability by throwing the last goal by the light of a match held by one of the pecta- tors. GIRLS BASKET BALL Dec. 15, 1921-The fairer sex of our school revoltcd at the thot of not playing even one game so of course they had their way and went to Laplata. The first half was nearly as slow as Lee Cox but, dur- ing the second half, when Twila "grew angry" and blushed about twice, the interest picked up. We feel that the vic- tory was due to the afore said "burst of speed-.The score being 16-6 in our favor. Page Thirty i H cllhcrforgolcl narforlgifts . did fuudertake this work so great am: dfificull P' h Ou rn ed! ai myyb005I1lggl1t be beautiful" Qtdlcalnn nfs Look ll Cacia I A x 1 un gf M' 7z"ff!LyC!:farJ'- ' itvrurg The Literary Society At the beginning of the first semester of school it was seen that school would be very incomplete without literary societies. It was agreed to let each class in their turn entertain with a program. The seniors being the most capable started the work going with a literary as well as a musical program. Then each class followed in succession. These programs have been well worth the ef- forts of the students. Some of these programs have been amusing as well as instructive. Therefore we wish to introduce to you the "THE KAZOOKIE ORCHESTRA". Yea, bo, that was some orchestra. The participants in that orchestra were Misses Esther Townsend, Saxophone, Ruth Brown, Violin- ist, Dorothea Booram thrummed on the piano, Opal Hum- ble strummed on the Ukelele and Virginia McCully was the drummeress. Upon the given signal they walked into the assembly room with stately tread and dressed in male apparel, and taking their respective places proceeded to give us the best they could according to their musical ability. The music rolled up to the plastered ceiling of the assembly room. Say, talk about music, discord wasn't in it. Things went smoothly until that curved instrument of vague emotions ceased to whine. Esther puffed but it refused to work. But she struggled with it almost "manfully". When the selection was concluded they disappeared thru the hall door amid laughing, cheering and mingled cries of "ENCORE" and "ENOUGH", As a result of the work of the Literary Society, a de- bating contest with the Aztec High School was arranged. The subject for debate was, "Resolved that the debts in- curred by the European Nations, because of the late war, should be cancelled." The debate was given both in Farm- ington and Aztec cn the night of March 24th. Farm- ington won the debate in her home town and was a cheerful loser in her neighboring toum. Every one who attended these debates thot their time well spent. High School Days The Freshman sat in Assembly Hall, And studied with deep concentration, Then gazed solemnly round the wall, And thot some scheme of devastation. The Sophomore sat in Assembly Hall, And thot of the days of yore, Said he, "My brain is so very small, Oh why did I not study more?" The Junior sat in Assembly Hall, And looked on the Sophomore Class, And thot of the wasted hours, - And wondered if the Sophy would pass. The Senior sat in Assembly Hall, And read a "Breeze" magazine, And laughed as he read the paragraphs, And said, "Tomorrow I'll read the Bonazine". Page Thirty-two l 4 V N w I 5 4 W ANDTHEN ---- ll! I was lonesome and blue-and had nothing to do, I craved excitement bad-but where could any be had? I glancedihtd the Gym as I passed-Bud Palmer held Dol- pha fast, And'I suiiegedsquite a shock-when he got her cornered- an' then- I walked, on, real slow--and what do you know? I was just considerin' affairs-when there at the turn of the stairs I saw Dutch and Murle-as usual having a quarrel, But' 'foreiyou -could count ten-they moved closer together -an' their- I hurried into the Manual Shop-wondering if 'twas safe to stopz. I watched Ruth and Hendrix some-'til he took a hammer and hit his thumbg Quickly she went to him and tenderly said "Dear, why did- n't you hit the nail on the head?" Then-just provin' that men will be men-he circled her waist with his arm-an' then!! By leaps I reached the second floor-and there at the La- boratory door Fell over someone kneeling-my books made a print on the ceiling, But the offenders saw me not-they were Bob D. and Beu- la Sharp. ,, , She smiled as he picked up a hairpin-devotedly he re- placed it-an' then- I dashed up to the Cooking room-Jgbt poked in the front with a broom. Marjorie was sweeping and Murray' kindly keeping her companyg " ' " Don't you lmow--so time wouldn't passvso slow+ She was as busy as a wren-until he grabbed her an' then I stepped into the other part-to behold with a start Virginia McCully and L. P.-She with needle and thread, Warbling a happy little note-sewing a button on his coat, An' tl1at's all there would have been-I guess, if she had- n't looked up an' then 'v I plunged out into the hall-an' really I didn't seelany- one at all, f But O heavens! my head--made stars with his, an' I said Some awful things, and a great big tear-splashed so hard he couldn't hear, " So he just put his hand under my chin-and-then-1 - "It's Nobody's Business!" Page Thirty-four 79 Q V9 KNVXUX ' f V I4 I' I UITIES ' xvV 1 W x QA 1 f I X fl ! L92 'A !J1,j,?.flE ' 7' . H QV RW 9 'ff ' VW af' gfmwq -f, 'JC ff' Wir Q if ,f!Uf5,'fgf'!' f f , x I 4 ! f LOS VIVOS Hendrix Cox, Belton Taylor, Joe Wynn, James Pratt, James Gibson, Robert Duncan Ruth Brown, Annie Utton, Twila Norton, Anna Quine, Opal Humble, Rose Palmer, Beula Sharp, Frances Gower, Margaret Quine Virginia McCully, Frances Nabors, Mamie Quinn, Marie Hubbard, Mrs. Daisy Morris, Doris Wynn, Ruth Baldwin, Dolpha Humble, Elta Hoff Chester Gower, George Ross, Marvin Gibson, Clyde Utton, Amos Martin, Harold Palmer Page Thirty-six 3 i 1 i 1 l GLEE CLUB .loe Duncan, James Pratt, Joe Wynn, Bonnie Quinn, Robert Duncan, John Heald, Glen Duffy Fay Reece, Esther Toumsend, Ruth Brown, Iris Irvin, Beula Sharp, Rose Palmer, Elta Hoff, Opal Humble Alta Wood, Oneita Woods, Mae Duffy, Ruth Baldwin, Mrs. Minola Ball, Marjorie Heald, Murle Smoak, Dolpha Humble, Twila Norton Carl Roberts, Clyde Utton, Marie Hubbard, Doris Wynn, Eileen Jensen, Annie Utton, Nina Woods, Glenn Duncan Page Thirty-seven HIGH SCHOOL ORCHESTRA LEE CONGER-Violin and Flute JOE WYNN-Ukelele MURRAY PALMER-Saxophone JAMES PRATT-hDrums CLAIR OLSON-Piano Page Thirty-eight BOYS QUARTETTE CLYDE UTTON ROBERT DUNCAN JOE WYNN JOE DUNCAN GIRLS QUARTETTE DORIS WYNN TWILA NORTON RUTH BALDWIN FAY REECE Page Thirty-nine HOME ECONOMICS Probably the best organized and most progressive club the Farmington High School can boast of is "The Home Economics Club". This club has many members when the size and equip- ment of the domestic science department is taken into con- sideration. The club is composed of girls who took do- mestic science last year and this year. The main purpose of this club is to teach the girls the household arts, and to keep them in one interested group. There was a course in sewing the first semester. The girls made practically all their clothes. Besides learning to sew they learned to put their knowledge into practice, and to choose good materials and suitable styles. The greater portion of the second semester was spent in the study of foods. The girls did not cook impractlcable dishes which are seldom used-they learned to prepare plain wholesome food in such an adept manner that their meals were appealing to the most fastidious appetite. In connection with the cooking they operated a lunch coun- ter for the school children. Altho this enterprise com- manded a great amount of labor it made the Home Eco- nomics department self-supporting. The girls learned to adapt for mastication simple, nourishing foods which were served hot in the most pleasing way for the least cost. When the spring days arrived and the girls were busy with the last of their subjects they made hats. Most of the girls proved exceptionally proficient at this phase of needle-craft. Hat making was not only educative but it helped reduce the expenses of the girls' summer wardrobe. The club held a candy sale which proved profitable for it. Mr. Allen donated a splendid picture show for the benefit of the club. The proceeds from the sale and show are to be spent by the club for equipment to put in the laboratory room which at present is poorly supplied with necessary conveniences and furniture. One must not conclude that the motto of this club is "All work and no play", for there is a social side as well. The club gave one large party at Harwood's Hall. In the early evening games were played by all and the crowd was kept moving and interested. Later refreshments were served by a committee. After this those who cared to re- main danced. All who attended reported a most enjoyable time. I Without such a capable instructor and so interested a leader as Miss Richburg, the club would not have been as successful as it has been this year. MARGARET CAMP. Page Forty HOME ECONOMICS CLUB Edith Freeman, Ruth Brown, Frances Nabors, Melba Nabors, Era Wood, Anna Everett, Dorothea Booram Lila Ross, Eileen Jensen, Thelma Kincaid, Doris Wynn, Frances Gower Bernice Arnett, Anna Quine, Twila Norton, Marie Hubbard, Miss Bama Richburg, Ruth Baldwin, Fay Reece, Elta Hoff, Margaret Quine Ruth Smouse, Isolda Pratt, Rose Palmer, Beula Sharp, Carrie Crandall, Virginia Wade, Velma Morris Page Forty-one DRAMATICS "The Gypsy Rover" The "Gypsy Rover", the iirst operetta staged by the local high school was presented here February 4th, and later at Fruitland and Aztec. Cast of Characters Meg, fRob's foster motherj An old Gypsy woman .... -------------------.---------------- Marjorie Heald Marto, Meg's husband .................. Murray Palmer Zara, The belle of the Gypsy camp ........ Murle Smoak Sinfo, Gypsy lad in love with Zara .......... Clyde Utton Rob, The Gypsy Rover, afterwards Sir Gilbert Howe-- -------------------------------------- Joe Duncan Lady Constance, Daughter of Sir Geo. Martendale-- ----------------------------------- Mable Hawkins Lord Craven, An English Fop ............ Harold Palmer Sir Geo. Martendale, An English country gentleman-- --------------------------------------- Joe Wynn Nina, Sir George's second daughter -----..- Ruth Brown Captain Jerome, Capt. in the English army, Robert Duncan Sir Toby Lyon, A social butterfly ...-.--..- James Pratt McMorkle, Song publisher of London -.---- Hendrix Cox Chorus: Virginia Wade Thomas Wynn Evelyn Broyles ' George Palmer Norma Howard Harry Morris Accompanist .---.-..-.--.--...... Miss Grace Hawkins Instructors --- --- Mrs. D. Morris, Mr. Carroon "Mrs. Bumpstead-Leigh" The Senior Class Play to be presented at the close of school has cost us considerable time and worry. The cast of characters follows: Justin Rawson .-..-.......-.....-..... Murray Palmer Miss Rawson, His sister ------..---.-- Dorothea Booram Geofferey Rawson, His younger son .---.--- Clyde Utton Antony Rawson, His elder son ---------. Harold Palmer Stephen Leavitt -- ....--...-. --- William Bratschi Mrs. Leavitt --.-.. ------- R uth Brown Peter Swallow ..-- --- Joe DUHCSH Kitgon ,,,,,,-,,, --.-. R ussel Taft Mrs. de Salle ...-...... ........... ..--. M a rjvrie Heald Mrs. Bumpstead-Leigh QAdelaideJ Her elder daugh- ter ,,,,,,,,,,.,,-. - -,,.-...--.--- Esther Townsend Violet de Salle, Adelaide's younger sister -- Opal Humble Nina -,,.,,,.,,,,-,.-- -.------------.---- M urle Smoak 'll' Page Forty-two JUNIOR AND SENIOR I-IIKES JUNIOR HIKE The Juniors started the hiking season by inviting the Seniors to join them on a hiking expedition. And the Seniors as they never turn a good thing down, went along. After considerable exercise the bunch came to a halt and immediately built a fire and started eating. And how those eats lasted, for altho every one did his best there were three marshmallows and a sandwich left. Such a surplus of food caused all present intense pain, especially when the thot of eating more occurred. But it soon became possible for a few to head the homeward rush and like good children the whole bunch followed. The Seniors agreed unanimously that the Junior Class were almost as good hikers and perhaps eaters as the Seniors themselves. SENIOR I-IIKES , Not to be outdone by the hospitality of the Juniors the Seniors decided to have a hike and after some Senior thot condescended to invite the Juniors if the said Juniors would comply with the dignified standards set by the Seniors. The teachers were also invited and accepted on the same terms. All voyaged to Palmer's ranch, which is a picnickers' paradise. Lots of sand and water with plenty of brush and darkness combined to make the place very attractive. The faculty were left to cook the coffee while the more dignified scholars indulged in sand battles and wa- ter lights. There we discovered that wet sand feels worse than dry, in fact it goes sandpaper one the better when on the wrong side of one's clothes. But the teachers could not resist the watermelon sup- plied by the Seniors and were found engaged in the pursuit of watermelon seeds, at least the seeds were all that es- caped. So we all filled up and then went home. The Sen- iors were completely disgraced because of the melon fight the Juniors very unwisely started. An' now we are teach- ers' pets, for they like hikes, too. JUNIOR-SENIOR HIKE I came up to the Assembly Hall one noon and hehold I found a great commotion. The Juniors were having a pow-wow about something. That evening a J unior-Senior class meeting was held and a hike proposed. Majority rules in this great country of ours so we decided to hit the trail the next Friday evening. Friday evening two of the high and mighty Seniors lost dignity enough to go. CI wonder why?l After we had exercised enough to work up an appe- tite and get well covered with sand we decided to "chow", during which Joe Wynn proceeded to "bust" himself-a- laughing. Then Twila had to sprain her ankle and "Oh my", the chaperone said it was time to hit the hay, so we did. "Made a home run, too, if we hadn't made a short stop some- where." ANOTHER SENIOR I-IIKE Along about two weeks before school was out Miss Richburg invited the Seniors on a hike. So one Monday evening we all started out to work up an appetite for the eats, which were to be discovered later. The road across the San Juan seemed the most enticing, and then too there seemed to be no other place to go. There was a strong breeze blowing and some sand was shifting, leaving the country it seemed from the rate it was traveling. We faced the wind going, but coming back the wind was behind us and the eats before us, and we sure did make time on the return trip. The chairs in the confectionery looked good to us, the ice cream looked best of all and tasted better still. Then, as after play comes work, Mr. Carroon hunted us up an' we had to go to play practice but even that couldn't spoil the extremely, Oh very extremely enjoyable evening we all had experienced. Page Forty-three SOCIETY THE LOS VIVOS RAMBLE One day the Los Vivos held a quiet U1 meeting and decided to have a hike. After much debating, rag-chewing and racket, etc., we decided on the reservoir on the Mesa as our destination. So on the evening of November 17, 1921, we met at 5 o'clock sharp fwhich means 5:30J. Af- ter a period of grunting, panting 'n everything we arrived at the reservoir. A number of the boys who were not bothered with girls or not otherwise occupied, descended into the res- ervoir, and built a cozy little fire, which emitted nice, large, pretty and etc. volumes of smoke which everyone en- joyed-just like Freshies enjoy studying. Then we went back to the old house on the edge of the hill, to make a fire and cook our beefsteak which was nicely flavored with dirt. After the beef chawing was over, we proceeded to raise cain, dust, and the dead, and scatter cat-tails which some of the boys had conjured out from under the house. When we had gotten some of the meanness out of our systems, Mrs. Morris announced it time to go home, which brot a storm of protest, but we went and were ready to hit the hay when we arrived home. Everyone had a simply beautifous time while it lasted, but Oh! I hate to get up in the morning. AMOS MARTIN. FRESHIES INITIATED INTO LOS VIVOS The initiation exercises were held in Harwood Hall on Main street. Everyone who came and was not dressed in overalls or an apron was fined two bits. No one had the money but all had the aprons or the overalls. The poor goats came in shaking like a leaf Q7 leaves I meanj. We lined-them up and ihey were introduced in Spanish to Mr. Monroe Amsden, the instructor. They were given di- rections as where to seat themselves. Church services were held by the Rev. Mr. Paul Palmer who did not keep very good order considering our hall was supposed to be a substitute for a place cf worship. The minister tried to tell the congregation what the 14 commandments were but let us guess at the last 1316. After church Colgan Mumma and Miss Lila Ross gave a new-fangled, unnamed dance to reinstate themselves in the club. At the end of the initiation we gave the young people a treat for being so good in obeying orders. We gave them each a big drink of ginger ale soda water. It lacked the soda water and was so strong that they did not bother us for more than one little swallow. The business being over we went in for fun and a general good time, that is, fair to middlin', was had until grub was served, then everyone enjoyed themselves im- mensely. I was satisfied then that I had gotten what I came for so I decided to leave the dancers to take care of themselves. I went home to bed where all studious boys should be at midnight. MARVIN GIBSON Page Forty-four SOPHOMORES INITIATED INTO LOS VIVOS This took place at the old brick school house on the hill. The victims, Doris Wynn, Iona Clark, Hendrix Cox. Lee Cox, James Gibson, George Ross, Annie Utton, Roy Gray, Rockburn Harwood, Opal Humble, and Harold Palm- er were led in one by one by a member of "Los Vivos", and seated in a chair. Master of ceremonies, Robert Dun- can said the "Los Vivos" motto and oath. the one being initiated repeating after him. But before it had been quite said Joe Wynn pressed a button connected with a couple of dry-cell batteries and connected also with the chair. Soon and very soon the person formerly sitting in the chair was in the air and the motto had been finished with an "Ouch!" After reviving they were blindfolded and giv- en some nice slimy worms to eat which proved to be only macaroni soaked in water. Then they were compelled to put their hands into a box where they found a rabbit skin. The next thing to be done was to brand them. They were blindfolded and a red hot iron was placed on a piece of fat pork close to their arm, at the same moment a chunk of ice was placed on the victim's arm. After they had gone thru the exercises so bravely they were given some lovely chocolate, just beautiful but filled with soap, hot pep- per, tar and quinine. Soon punch, sandwiches and cake was served and ev- eryone was delighted with the refreshments. At a late hour the departure for home was made, everyone having had a good time, especially the initiates. SENIORS ENTERTAIN ED On Friday evening, April 14, Mr. and Mrs. O. C. Walk- er entertained the Senior Class in honor of Clyde Utton. About thirty guests were present, and a very enjoy- able evening was spent in playing games. Near eleven- thirty the hostess gave a mysterious signal whereupon all went into another room where delicious refreshments were served. Soon after the guests departed, all declaring they had enjoyed the best time ever. Page Forty-five w CALENDAR Sept. 5-School starts. Weeping and Wailing. Sept. 6-Seniors organize. Sept. 12-Juniors' hike. The seniors go along. Sept. 14-Juniors organize. Sept. 16-Athletic Association elects new officers. Sept. 23-First baseball game. Farmington vs. Aztec, 2- 1 favor of Aztec. Sept. 26-Los Vivos hold annual meeting and elect a pres- ident. Sept. 28-Seniors' hike. Juniors accompany them. Sept. 29-Los Vivos finish electing officers. Sept. 30-Senior Literary Club entertains. Oct. 3-Athletic Association holds meeting. Oct. 4-Seniors elect Armual Staff. Oct. 6-Freshies organize. Juniors entertain. Oct. 7-Base ball game, F. H. S. and Cortez H. S. Score 13 to 21 in favor of F. H. S. Oct. 10--Freshies have another meeting-Murle proclaims herself an orphan with only one Mamma and one Papa. Oct. 11-Meeting of home economics club. Oct. 13-14-Fair days. Oct. 13-One half day of school. F. H. S. plays Shiprock a baseball game, 6-4 in favor of us. Oct. 14-One half day school. F. H. S. vs. Aztec in base- ball, 3-2 in favor of Aztec. Oct. 18-Senior meeting in the office. Oct. 20-Los Vivos initiates some new members. Oct. 22--Boys play ball at Cortez, 10-0 in favor of F. H. S. Oct. Oct. 27--Glee Club sing at meeting of Study Club. 28-Holiday! Meeting of Teachers Association at Aztec. Ball game F. H. S. vs. A. H. S. at Aztec. Score 4-1 in favor of Aztec. Nov. 1-Meeting of Annual Staff in the office, while So- phies hold a pow-wow in the north room. Nov. 3-Sophies have to stay in. Poor things! Nov. 4-Freshies entertain. Lawrence Marsh puts the "Hearse in the coffin". Nov. 7-Two new pupils, one freshie Sam Blackg one so- phie Vincent Shannon. Nov. 8-Football practice started. Nov . 9-Miss Hawkins has an "Honor Roll". Nov. 10-Los Vivos go on a hike. Nov . 11-Seniors entertain at assembly. Nov. 19-Seniors give a box supper. Nov. 23-Juniors entertain at assembly. Nov. 28-Seniors kicked out of English class today. How Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Jan. come? 1-Home Economics meeting. 2-Sophs entertain at assembly. 3-Photographs taken for the annual. 12-Meeting of girls basket ball team. 15-Basket ball game. F. H. S. boys and girls vs. Laplata. We win. 28--F. H. S boys play Aztec in basket ball, score 46- 24 in our favor. 2-Senior meeting. Page Forty-six Jan. 6-We play basket ball at Aztec and beat them in the dark. Score 19-12. Jan. 10-Meeting of annual staff. Jan. 11-Sophies follow the example of annual staff, they meet also. Jan. 13-F. H. S. third basket ball team plays Flora Vista, 13-8 in favor of F. H. S. Seniors serve at dance. Jan. 20-Juniors entertain at assembly. Feb. 3-"The Gypsy Rover" comes out. Feb. 20-Lyceum lecturer comes to High. Mr. Carroon receives title of "Mr. Cocoon". Feb. 24-Basket ball with Flora Vista, 13-12 in our favor. Mar. 3-First debate on class rings for Seniors. Mar. 11-Spanish club initiates Fresh. in Los Vivos. Mar. 17-Sophs attract great attention by entertaining at assembly. Mar. Z4-Farmington and Aztec debate. The judges evi- dently felt partial to home talent at each place. April 4-Mr. Cartoon instructs Seniors to be dignified. This is so sudden! April 14-A "Country Social" at Walkers. Sounds inter- esting. April 15-Was interesting too. April 19-Place-in shorthand. What-fumes of ether. Effect-some entertainment. Location-I wonder where? April 21-Fresh beat seventh and eighth grades at base- ball. See how an education helps. Also pie supper for Athletic Association. April 24-Tennis comes to F. H. S. April 26-A homie toad in English class. Miss Hawkins vacates floor for a chair. April 28-Junior-Senior hike. Seniors stay at home. May 1-Not a thing happened today. May 2-Aztec girl down, we smell fresh paint. May 3-Seniors invited to banquet, weeping and wailing. Seniors not allowed to invite anyone. May 5-Seniors strike for shorter lessons and more time for play practice. The favored Juniors have a bene- fit picture show. May 6-Said banquet quite an affair, eh what, Jerry? May 14-Baccalaureate sermon at Methodist church. May 15-Glee Club concert at Presbyterian church. May 17-Senior Play, "Mrs, Bumpstead-Leigh" at Allen's Hall. May 18-Class Day. May 19-Commencement. High School, thou art but memories. Page Forty-seven H. D. ROSS, jeweler The Watch Specialist Farmington, New Mexico Miller Clothing Co Farmington, N. M. Ideal Confectionery and Kandy Kitchen Greetings To the class of 1922 As you 'jog alongv through life, your business will be ap- preciated, solicited, and pro- tected by LUNCHES 0 0 HOMEMADE CANDIES The FlT5f Ndf10ndl Bank ICE CREAM Make our bank your bank. 1 WIT AND HUMOR THE DIFFERENCE IN THE TEACHERS Miss Smith gives questions similar to this: "Who drag- ged whom how many times around the walls of what ?" llfrs. Morris gives questions similar to this: "What season of the year did Washington spend the winter at Valley Forge?" Miss Hawkins gives questions similar to this: "In what year was the War of 1812 fought?" Some of the Juniors are getting a-head. Teacher: They need one. Freshman: I am the ficwer of youth. Wise Senior: Yes, you bloomin' idiot! Freshman: Pull the shade down, the sun is getting in my eyes. Sophomore: Well, the sun's good for green things. Steamer Sunk-Captain swam ashore and so did the chambennaid. She was insured for S500,000 and loaded with pig iron. George Ross: I adore everything that is grand, ex- quisite, supereminent, I love the pure, the serene, the per- fect in life. Genevieve, coyly: Oh George, how can I refuse you when you put it so beautifully. Mr. Gower: My boy has a wonderful ear for music. Mr. Swayze: Yes, but he don't play with his ears. Bud Palmer: I met a girl last night with the most affec- tionate pair of eyes. ' Dolpha, all ears: What do you mean, affectionate eyes? Bud idreamingjz They were always' looking at each other. Bud Palmer: There is no difference between me and the prohibition agent. We are both after the same thing. Miss Smith, horrified, to waiter in Nash's: There is a Hy in my ice cream. Joe Wynn, the waiter: Serves him right, let him freeze. The potato's eyes were full of tears, And the cabbage hung its head, And there was grief in the cellar that nite J For the vinegar's mother was dead. For when the one great Scorer comes to write against your name He writes not that you won or lost but how you played the game. James: What are you doing, Lee? Lee: Sharpening a pencil. James: You'll have the Union after you, my boy, that's a carpenter's job. NOTICE-All Freshies please park their Kiddie Kars on first floor or have them overhauled in the Manual Train- ing Department before classes as their squeaking greatly annoys the sleeping Seniors in room 4. Miss Smith: Margaret, how long did Pericles live? Margaret: I think he lived till he died. Now, said the Dr., you must take a walk on an empty stomach every morning. Patient: Whose? Son: Father, what is the board of education? Father: When I went to school it was a pine shingle. Senior: I wouldn't marry him if he were the last man on earth. Sophomore: Of course not, nobody would marry the last man on earth. Why, that wouldn't leave anybody to flirt with. Page Forty-nine George Kuntz: Do you lmow what will bring weight down? Colgan Mumma: Banana peel. Ruth Baldwin: Will you please tell me how to pro- nounce the name of this stone? Is it turkoise, or tur- kwoise? Jeweler, after inspecting it: The correct pronunciation is glass. What can be more aggravating than a man who tells you of his love and never mentions matrimony? A man who tells you of his money and never mentions love. Mrs. Ball to the basses in the Glee Club: Boys! boys! There is a hold there, don't hesitate! The girls are so glad Mrs. Ball is training them. Mr. Carroon: I won't guarantee that I can keep all those names in my memory. Senior: Oh well, I couldnt even do that myself. ! Beula to Marie, after 40 years of marriage: My dear, we have been married goin' on forty years, an' my hus- band aint deceived me yet! Marie, in the same pickle: Well, now! Aint that nice. 3911131 Yes, Hillfiti' I kin tell when he's lyin' ev- ery time. . Mr. Carroon:What is ordinarily used as a conductor of electricity, Mae? Mae: Oh-oh-m. Prof.: Correct, now what is the unit of electric power? Mae: The what, sir? Prof.: That will do, very good. When Lee Cox was a little boy, his father had a hab- it of going up to his bedside each evening and telling him a story before he went to sleep. One evening he told Lee such a thrilling tale that the child, sitting up in bed, looked straight at father and asked: "Daddy, is that a true story, or are you preaching ?" Ralph dejectedly: I proposed to Genevieve last night, and she refused to listen to me. Experienced George: Tut, tut. It will turn out all right in the end. A woman's "No" often means "Yes". Ralph: Perhaps it does, but she didn't say "Nom-she said "Rats". He: I simply cannot stand the sound of a motor car horn. Friend: Why not? He: Some time ago my chauffeur stole my car and eloped with my wife, and every time I hear a hom toot, I think he is bringing her back. "Waiter, bring me-hic-some prunes." "Stewed, sir ?" "None of your confounded business." DID YOU EVER FEEL LIKE THIS I wish I was a little rock, A settin' on a hill, A doin' nothin' all day long, But just a sittin' still: I wouldn't eat, I wouldn't sleep, I wouldn't even wash- I'd sit there for 1,000 years And rest myself, b'gosh. I wish I was a little egg, A way up in a tree, I wish I was a little egg As bad as I could be, And if Mr. Carroon'd walk under that tree I'd bust my self And cover him with me. - Page Fifty WOGD'S GROCERY We can supply your lable 'witb the chokes! of staple and fmey groceries. Right pnkesg good serviccg best quality FARMINGTON, NEW MEXICO San Juan House Board and Rooms A H B PRITCHETT 86 JONES, Proprietors Voice Culture Farmington, New M4-x lo A. L. DAVIS Insurance, Bonds, Abstracts FARMINGTON, NEW MEXICO 'PRINTERS fPUBLISHERS STA TIONER S The Farmington Times Hustler IUHNSUN, BALDWIN 8 CU. Saddles, Harness, Shoes Tents, Wagon Sheets, Navajo Blankets, Boots FARMINGTON, NEW MEXICO The San jfuan County The Hunter Mercantile National Bank Company I general Merchandise School Su hes ulfj 13 isa DUXJ Our Motto: . " uali and Service" "The Bank of Serwcel' Q ty Farmington, New Mexico FARMINGTON, NEW MEXICU A v n ' ' u , L 1 . C-5,535,653 ggi, 4m...',i . . If, H, 4 , , Y, , X ' ' ' ' " ' " W -" 'F "-' X' . " mia? -'Ll af ' .if . :fx G ,, ,ga '. . , 1' 1 q " N f,'F.'4G 'YP ' '..1.11 ,"' ." - ,i fqi'?'0'- ' -1- f'Gf.?'3 Q' r 7 '. - 5 ,nb , 4 , f , Q , M .. . . , , lv ., MY A . "4 '. 'Y 4 I- v 1 Q v Y' ., I Q Q 1 ,EJ -Li'5"!',,p . ,m + ' ,.. '-459, -'i - -. H - Lf. v SA? "QW-' ', , .f'f':' '1 ' Y f .,-,' , , 4, J.. ,,.I ' ' " E' , ' x l R A. ,i f ,194 'V IU, -- , - :V 1 J . Q K 1 , . A , 153'-.-l P -,-4 4-JF. gf- 91 ff .. I , . , 7 7 f V ,, H ,I x I ,, x , U xl .f,. I ZW, 4, I mix.. n., . u- v - - - ' . . -i. ,. 1, ,. ,-- ,, 1 xv .Y - .J . . A ff f fb- ' . - pw- : - U. 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Suggestions in the Farmington High School - Naniskad Yearbook (Farmington, NM) collection:

Farmington High School - Naniskad Yearbook (Farmington, NM) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1


Farmington High School - Naniskad Yearbook (Farmington, NM) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1


Farmington High School - Naniskad Yearbook (Farmington, NM) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1


Farmington High School - Naniskad Yearbook (Farmington, NM) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1


Farmington High School - Naniskad Yearbook (Farmington, NM) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1


Farmington High School - Naniskad Yearbook (Farmington, NM) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 58

1922, pg 58

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