Floydada High School - Hesper Yearbook (Floydada, TX)
- Class of 1924
Page 1 of 138
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 138 of the 1924 volume:
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A Year Book
THE SENIOR CLASS '
' A of
FLOYDADA HIGH SCHOOL
F LOYDADA, TEXAS j
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If this, the l924 Hesper, recalls to your
mind the experience of your high school
life and makes you realize the superiority of
the joyful phase of life over the darker of
those by-gone days: if. within the cover of
this. you find aspiration to continue bear-
ing the burdens of life, as they come, with
an intent purpose of making less adverse
and more genial: if, after glancing through
this, you understand more fully the import-
ance of a spirit which will be ever ex-
pressive and creditable to any who partake
of its intemperance-if these things are a-
chieved-this book will have accomplished
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To him whose' life has expressed simplic-
ity, sincerity, and devotion: to him who, as ,
a man, is much loved and, as an instructor.
greatly admired, and who holds an unques-
tioned share of the public esteem: to our be- ,
f. Neil jolmston, X
We dedicate the classes of this volume
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R. V. BOND VER.'X FRY NIRS. O. W. KIRK
Hislory Geography Music-Voice
SUSIE STANLEY MRS. FORD BUTLER
English , FINE ARTS Expression
RUBY I-Ixccs ' MRS. FANNIE RUSH
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O PASSING or THE CLASS '24
OMMENCEMENT-that event so long talked of, soj eag-
erly hoped for, and so long looked forward to-is here
Yes it is commencement: a deep hush falls over the evipect-
ant audience as the Seniors, jolly carefree Freshmen ofl four
years ago. march majestically down the aisles and take their seats upon
the beautifully decorated stage. Where are they ?QIn the auditorium of
the new High School Building, the first class to graduate from this hall,
the first to have a Senior Class night program, and the largest by far of
any to graduate in the history of the school.
Four years they have worked and planned for this occasion: and
now, it is here. Now they are singing the commencement song, now
they are receiving their diplomas, now it is finished. High School life
is over-no more class meetings, no more foot ball games, no more note
books due, no more debate practice, no more outings on the canyons, no
more assembling together in chapel--t.he class of '24 is passing on. I On-
ward and upward, following the gleam, they have not finished-this is
not the end, it is the commencement.
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MIRIAM OLsoN JOHN R. SULLIVAN
F. H. S. four yearsg Diamondean Society '22, F H S O
Vice Presiclent, Class 'ZZQ Sapientes Latin Club ' ' ' ne year'
'22, President: Spanish Club '22, '23, Secretary
'22g Clee Club '23, Secretaryg Debating Club
-F. H. S. four years: Athenaeum Society '22:
Choral Club '20g Spanish Club '23g Tennis
Club '23, '24. '
CECIL JONES MABEL WILLIS
F. H. S. four yeurs: Athenaeum-Society '22g
F' H' S' one yea" Spanish Club '22g Tnnnn Club '23, '24g Mn-
Dowell Music Club, President '2lg Secretary
Class '20, Vice-Presiclent, Class '24g Yell
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BEss HOUSTON BONNER BAKE?
I A , F. H. S. two yearsg Declamation ',3g Vice Presi-
F- H' S' one yeari Secretary Debalmg Club dent, Debating Club '24g President Junior Red
24- Cross '24. 1
FLORENCE NELSON 3
F. H. S. four years: Athenaeum Society '22: 4
McDowell Music Club '20, '23g Secretary- 5
Treasurer, Class '21, 'ZZQ Tatler, Society Edit- X
or, '23g Hesper Staff. W
,MAURICE BURKE LAURA GERALDINE lVlASSIE
F. H. S. four yearsg Athenaeum Society '22: F H S l D, d S . .22.
Tatler Athletic Editor '23' Football '20 '2l. ' . ' ' foul: years' 'amor' cell oclely , '
.ZZ .bl Tennis .22" .235 .24. Basket'Ban Sapnentes Latin Club '22g Spanish Club 22
'21, '22, A23, '24: Track '22, '23, '24, Bm- 23- t
ball '21, '22, '23, '24. W
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GWENDOLYN GREEN FAY MAXEY
F. H. S. four years: Athenaeum Society '22: F. H. S. four years: Diamondean Society '22:
lgfgcllggell Music Club '20, Basket Ball '22, S. D. Club '20, '2l, '22, Football '20, '2l, '22,
' . ' . '23. '
, ENA STEPHENS l
F. H. S. four yearsg Diamondean Society '22:
Debating Club '24, Spanish Club '22, Presi-
dent, Tennis Club '23g Secretary, Tennis Club
'24, McDowell Music Club '21, Secretary-
Treasurer, Class '23, '24, Reporter, Class '2l:
Hesper Staff. , r
LEROY MCDONALD AUDREY EMMA WATSON
F. H. S. four years, Diamondean Society '22: F. H. S. three years: Diamcnclean Society '22,
S. D. Club '2l, '22, Football '20, '22, '23, Spanish Club '22, '23, Glee Club '23, Secre-
Baseball '22, '23, '24. tary.
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CMA BEATRICE JOHNSON AUBREY,MONTAGUE
F- H- S- four Ye-USS Diammldean SOCMY '22s F. 'H. S. three yearsg Diamcndeian Society '22
McDowell Music Club '2lg Spanish Club '22 3
'23'g Sapientes Latin Club '22g High School
Pianist '23, '24. 1
ED HOLMES i
F. H. S. two yearsg Basket Ball '23, '24g 1
Baseball '23, '24. 1
DAN JENKINS ORA SCOGGINi
F. g:3'aEQhfoEiuZeiE?' ggvondean Somew 22' F. H. S. three yearsg Hesper Sjaff.
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MARIBEL CILLEY MARK DUNCAN 2
F. H. S. four years: Athenaeum Society '22g
Spanish Club '23, Tennis Club '24- Taller, Business Manager '23g Hesper Staff
F. H. S. four years: Athenaeum Society 3225
S. D. Club '2l, '22: Vice President Class '23:
Taller, Secretary, '23g Hesper Staff: Orchestra
,22' '23, '24g Football '22, '23, Basket Ball
'23g Track '23, '24, Baseball '23.
CALTON MOORE PAULINE F. STOVALL
F. H. S. four yearsg Diamonclean Society '22: F' S- four Years? Alhemfeum S0C'flY '22
F. H. S. four years: Anthenaeum Sotiety '22g
Spanish Club '22g Orchestra '22, '23, '24i
5- D. Club '21, '22s Fomban '22, :23' Spanish Club '22, '23, Sapientes Latin Cluli
'22: Secretary: Tennis Club '24.
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GI.ADYS WINDSOR TED R. BAKER,
F. H. S. one year. F. H. S. one yearg Reporter, Debating Club
LLOYD T. PASCHALL
F. H. S. four years: Diamondean Society '22g W
Baseball '23': Track '23,
G. V. SLAUGHTER JEWELL ALVENA WqOLSEY
F. H. S. four years: Diamondean S0ciety 'ZZQ F. H .S. three yearsg Diamonclean Society '22
S. D. Club '2l, '22g President Class '21, '22 '23 Spanish Club '22, '23. ,
Football '22, '23.
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MAUDIE ELESKA MEREDITH Joi-IN GREER
F. H. S. three years: Diamonclean Society '223 F. H. S. one year: Baseball '24,
Spanish Club '23, '24. I
F. H. S. one year.
JOE BREED JR. FANNIE LEE BOLDING
F. H. 5. one yearg Debaling Club '24g Banker F. H. S. lwo years.
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MYRTLE LYDIA CLENDENNEN HOLLIS R- BOND
F. H. S. one year. . . F. H. S. two yearsg President Debating Club
'24. 1 I
LEONARD HOLMES '
F. H. S. two yearsg Hesper Slaffg Football I
'23g Basket Ball '23, f24g Baseball '23, '24, I
Captain '24, I
I-IAZEL THERESA JONES JOHNNIE W. QWILSON
F. H. S. two years: Debating Club '24. F. H. S. one year. I
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MARY PEARL COWAND Roscoa joNEs
F. H. S. one year. F. H. S. lwo years.
VERA V. WILSON
F. H. S. one year.
RoY O,BRlE.N BEATRICE DAv1s
F. H. S. four yearsg Diamonclean Society. F. H. S. one year.
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F. H. S. two years, Choral Club '20g Glee
REVIS A. GILBERT
F. H. S. four years, Diamomlean Society '22,
s. D. Club '21, '22, sergeant-at-arm. '22,
Tatler' Editor-in-Chief '23g Heeper Staffg Vice
President Class '2l, '22, President, Class '24,
Track '22, Basket Ball '2l, '22, '23, '24g Yell
Leader '22, Baseball '2l, '22,' '23, '24, Cap-
TERRELL E.. LORAN A l
F. H. S. two years: Football '22, '23, Basket '
Ball '24: Track '23, '24g Baseball '24. 1
F. H. S. four years: Athenaeum Society '22i
S. D. Club '22, Football '21, '22, '23, Basket
Ball '23: Track '23, '24: Baseball '24,
ORA MAE. Roiiams
F. H. S. four years: Diamonclean Society '22:
Spanish Club '22, '23: Sapiehleb Latin Club
'2l, '22, McDowell Music Club '2l: Culee
Club '23, '24. '
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HISTORY or CLASS or '24
Our first thought, when enrolled as Fershmen in l920, was that we had reached
that long worked for goal, High School. But after enjoying this sensation a few days,
we had a second thought which was somewhat of a shock-it was! "Now that
we are in High School, we can't stay here for ever: how shall we ever get out?" The
only answer was to graduate, and toward that we have been working ever since. Va-
rious methods have been tried but we will say, for the benefit of classes coming after us
that hard study is the only one which ever has rewarded us with any progress.
As Freshmen, the class had an enrollment of forty-five members. It was divided
into two classes. the Freshman Science and the Freshman Language. The class se-
lected as colors, those of the rainbow: as flowers, sweet peas: and as a motto, "Follow
the Gleamf' The Science Class was entertained with a picnic on the canyon and the
Language Class was entertained with a party at the home of Mabel Willis, also one
at the home of Hazel Felton.
In its Sophomore year the Class had forty members. The officers chosen by the
Science Class were: '
President-G. V. SLAUGHTER
Those chosen by the Language Class were:
Secretary-MABEL W1LLrs '
Joyce Hopkins represented, the Class on t.he annual staff. The Language Class
was entertained with a party at the home of Mabel Willis and a picnic on the canyon.
The Science Class was entertained with a party at the home of Mozelle Viles.
There were forty-five members in the class in the Junior year. The following of-
ficers were elected:
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President-G. V. SLAUGH'liER '. '
Vice-President--MACYL BURKE Y 1
Secretary-LENA STEPHENS ,
The class followed the custom of other Junior Classes in publishing the third vol-
ume of the "Tatler", which was done very successfully throughout the year. The mem-
bers of the staff were: A
' Editor-in-Chief-REvls GILBERT
Business Manager-MARK DUNCAN
Athletic-Editor-MAuRxcE BURKE -
Literary Editor-JOYCE HOPKINS
Society EJii0Ti-FLORENCE NELsoN ,
The Class congratulated itself on its junior-Senior "send-off" which was in the
form of a motor-picnic.' Y ' ' '
The Senior Class of '24, the largest inthe history of the school, had fifty mem-
bers. The following officers were chosen: ., f ,
- President-REv1s GILBERT 1
Vice President-MABEL WILLIS'
Secretary-LENA STEPHENS ' ' 1
The class decided to publish the third volume of the "l'lesper" andl the following
staff was chosen: ' 1
' Editor-in-Chief-REvls GILBERT 1
Business Manager-MARK DUNCAN A 3
Literary Editor-ORA Scoccm 1
Athletic Editor-LEONARD HOLMES l
Art Edifdf--FLORENCE NELSON 1
Cartoon Editor-MACYL BURKE -
Society Editor-LENA STEPHENS 1
A very busy year was spent in publishing ,the Annual and becoming eligible for
diplomas. The Class helpedlput on the play, "The Elopement of Ellen", for the
benefit of the high school. The play, "Out of Coui't'7, was put on by the class as
the regular Senior play., The Class was very pleasantly entertained by the Juniors.
It also was entertained with a l-lallowe'en masquerade party. .
And now, after four years of study and fun in the dear Old Flaydada High
School, we have "Followed the Gleamn to the end of this rainbow, our High School days.
to find a "pot of gold"-our diplomas. t
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1U 10125 ,
As the first Seniors to attend school in the new building, we Juniors ought to do
something to prove ourselves worthy of this honor. We should be able to do better work
than the present class even is doing, because we will have better conditions and more fav-
crable circumstances under which to work. As we will have more modern facilities
for gaining our education and a wider course of study from which to choose, our
literary averages should be better.
The Senior class of '23 should be as large or larger than this years class because.
as Juniors, we have fifty or more enrolled: and, when a student gets as far alon gas
the tenth grade, he usually deems graduation more important than he would have done
narlier in his high school days. I
We may not publish an annual: but we should, in spite of the work connected
with one, because there is so much satisfaction to be derived in later years as a result
of looking upon a product of past labors. An annual is a credit to thelenergy and
nbility of a class, and we certainly do not care to fall behind the other classes in the
merits of our record.
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LEMOND MOORE 1
NS. SE R
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NOVA AUSTIN A
PARKER SHI LEY
OPAL SPE CE
RONALD MORGAN A
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JOHNNIE DE CORDOVA
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LAURA MAE CLENDENNEN
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The teachers think we don't do much
With our'C-eometry or themes,
But with candy, gum, and such '
We usually are extremes.
They say that we break every' rule,
And are getting more demerits,
Than any class that's in the school,
Because of our wild spirits!
When exam period comes around,
We are accused of cheating,
And told to get to work at once,
The other class is beating.
But at recess we lose our cares,
And stand above them all,
In playing games of any kind,
As tennis, pitch, or volley ball.
Now don't you try to down our class,
For we're the proper stuff.
And when the end of next year comes,
You'll believe it well enough.
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When the evening fire is lit,
Upon the rug in fnont of it
I lie, and watch' the shadows fall,
Upon the hearth an don the wall. '
Weird fantastic shapes they show, 1
As they are flitting to and fro:
Like actors, they run off and on p
'ITD play their part, and then are gone.'
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When we were Freshmen we were called "Fish" by those who had
passed on before us: and for nine long months we endured the .term
"green" also, as applied by our superiors. At the time we paidilittle
attention to our "pet" names, because we knew that those who were ap-
plying them had been subject to them also once upon a timeg but,i now
that we are sophomores, we realize the pleasure of impressing our inferiors
of our superiority and do such every chance that we have.
"Sophs", slow to ignite but swift to burn, are very dependalfe in
any school activities: especially are we trustworthy when personal lhon-
ors are to be gained. lO'ur class boasts proudly of two letter foot-ball
boys and of many basket ball girls. Also we are furnishing manylboys
for the track and girls for lthe tennis club. We are notorious iii the
literary field as well as the athletic, and boast a few stars.
Vvhen we are Juniors, we intend to publish a Tatler which wil 'over-
flow with interesting and original material. As Seniors we mean toihave
the honor of publishing the best annual that ever has been put out by a
Senior class before us in F. H, S. '
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HELEN KING -
L. B. FAWVER
X JOHN GAMBLE
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BILLIE Rusun-In '
J. B. WATSOIII
HENRY CLAY WILLIS
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MARY BELLE BAKER
D. SUMMERVILLE JR
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THE CLASS VISIGN
By Marie Tumlinson
They told me I must prophesy, I
But I know not what to do,
For I was not born a prophet, -
' Any more than one of you.
I spent the day in study, '
And thinking hard, and deep, I
So I now, all worn and weary, I
Lay me down and fall asleep. I
I had lain there but a moment I
' In that slumber, calm and sweet, I
When I rose, refreshed and strengthened,
And stepped out upon the street:
But I very soon discovered
That I was in a strange place, I
For I saw not one known figure I
Nor an old familiar face. I
I was in a mammoth city,
By the side of which I know
That New York, the nations glory,
Would stand but a feeble show,
Great sky-scrapers all about me,
Aeroplanes through all the airg I
Wonders far beyond conception
Here and there and everywhere! I
I could scarce believe my senses
When I saw the airship line I
Bore the well-known name "Floydada". I
While the same gleamed from each signg
And my eyes were opened wider I
Than they'd ever been before, '
When I saw a slip of paper I
Dated 1944. I
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While I puzzled o'er this problem,
Starting 'round with open eyes,
Looking for someone to question
Of this marvelous surprise,
I beheld near me a lady.
Coming on with footsteps slow,
And I thought I would accost her
And learn what I wished to know.
As she came to be still nearer,
I thought I had seen that face,
Somewhere else, yet could not put it
In exactly its right place,
But at last she stood before me,
And all wonder vanished quite:
'Twas my old chum, Bonnerea Stephens,
And I met her with delight.
It was strange that I should know her,
For the change in her was great:
She was very tall and slender,
While she moved with queenly grace
She seemed quite surprised to see me,
Said I had 'been long away,
So she gave me an invitation
To remain with her that day.
Her kind offer I accepted,
And she hailed a flying car,
Which we boarded, skimming swiftly,
Through the ether, fast and far:
I watched the conductor closely,
'Twas a lady, short and stout,
Fully able to assist the people,
As passengers to pass in or out.
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As she took my fare, she knew me,
And stood painting out strange sights, I
Arie Gamble thus had proven
Her belief in Woman's Rights!
On the car a dude was sitting,
Toying with a poodle small,-
Why, 'twas Jack Sims! I scarcely I
Would have known the man at all. I
Soon we flirted past a corner I
That looked like old times to me, l
For it was the well-known corner I
Where our High School used to be!
Now the place was changed to show
A factory, twenty stories highg
And I noticed a small fish-stand
There, as we were 'passing by.
And behind that greasy counter
Stood a man I knew at sight, '
Yes, for it was Polk Coen, 1
Shouting "Fish"! with all his might. I
I looked out at him in wonder,
For whoever would have thought
That our old-time brilliant president I
Could to such a task he brought. I
But the whole day brought surprisesg
Wilma was dancing on the stage:
Roxie was an opera singer:
Claude a preacher, quite the rage: I
Frank a soldier: Bertha an author: I
Audrey an old maid, prim and neat:
Evelyn had grown so very heavy, l
"Anti-fat" was all she'cl cat. I
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Bye and bye we reached the home where
Bonnarea lived-her husband, too,
But he was a traveling salesman,
So I didn't find out who!
I was tired and very sleepy,
So I felt that it was best
To withdraw myself a little
For an hour or two of rest.
I slept long and very soundly,
Afnd just imagine my surprise
When again, after my slumber,
I opened my drowsy eyes,
I found myself in the cottage
I had lived in long ago,
Ere I started out that morning
On that curious quest to go.
I sprang up and sought the window
Yes, it was the same old town,
That, in what seemed years ago,
I had wearily lain down:
But the dream had been so life-like,
That e'en yet I could not feel
That the vision I had witnessed
Could be otherwise than real.
So you see, dear friends and Classmates,
That 'twas nothing 'but a dream
I've been telling, howe'er natural
And real it to you must seem:
But in this old world of wonders,
Dreams have often come true,
So, who knows but this my vision,
May be realized by you?
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lsn't a smile a funny thing? It does wrinkle up one's face in:such
a comical way, and when it is gone, it is impossible to find the secret
hiding place. Oh yes, there is bound to be a secret hiding place for
that smile, because none is visible to us, and the smile disappears so easily.
I think, though, that some people have iron vaults, which may be
locked with keys, to put their smiles in: and then, perhaps, they lost: the
keys because they never wear their smiles. Every time we see them,
they look as though their best friends had died, and no money could be
found with which to bury them. 1
But more wonderful is the power of a smile. Try walking
down the street and smiling at everyone ,you meet. Watch the many
smiles spread. You smile at a person who smiles at someone else just
because you smiled at him. Thus smiles grow so numerous that wg lose
track of them entirely. l
Smiles often have saved lives of people. Old men and old Women
whose lives are almost finished feel young and happy under the power of a
smile from a young person. When a man is far from home and friends.
penniless perhaps., and with no idea as to where he will sleep through the
oncoming night or when he will eat again, a smile, a slap on the hack, or
a handshake either, will do him more good than diamonds. I
Since a smile can do so much good by cheering hearts of care, let
Alice Lowry. l
us try smiling more, and let us not forget that smiles go everywhere.
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CLASS OF '27
Read up and down,
And you shall see,
That the "first year" class
ls the class to be.
Thus it may also
Remain .to he seen,
That everything fresh
lsn't necessarily green.
And also keep this
Forever in sight.
Things that are fresh,
Are nice, clean. and bright.
The high-stepping Seniors,
So pert all of late,
Will soon be hack numbers
And quite out of date.
These same larainy Seniors, ,
Who think we are "late,"
Will not even be noticed
In nineteen twenty-eight.
We'll have the stage then,
And make things hum,
So keep your eyes open
For wonders to come.
And we're doing things now, .
Pretty good for beginners,
So, Seniors, look out,
We'll soon be the winners.
For our Freshmen crowd is
A class of success,
The hest to be found
In dear old F4 H. S.
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T. M. HOUGHTON
A. D. WHITE
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GEORGE LEE ASSITER
A AUDREY STILES
H ALICE CHAPMAN
I INA SIM4
WILLIE B. MAY
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NCE upon a time, as all real stories begin, the Lord having given special talents to
' each of a great number of boys and girls, who, it seemed, had lost them and were
drifting idly through life, lo and behold! to each came a vision saying:
' "Proceed to south of Floydada until you come to the city park where you will
find a square-topped pavilion. Enter ye it and receive instruction from a sage as to
nine months of hard study."
Every one obeyed the voice of the vision and, on September l0, l923, a body of
very noble young people assembled in the city auditorium. On the rostrum before them
sat the stately, stern, kind, absolute ruler of the kingdom of work, at the command of
whom this student body dispersed to meet at the Floydada High School building' at one
o'clock. The lbrighest of this vast group were assembled in the .eighth grade rooms and
assigned work, which, if carefully prepared. would keep them busy from seven A. M.
to seven P. M. Mr. Johnson. the sage and ruler, has been unusually fond of this crowd
from the beginning, or I suppose it thus, as he has spent much of his time among them.
In his expression he seems to say, "These are the special features of you people, hear
Low-voiced-GEORGE L.EE ASSITER-"With little feet, always acting gently and sweet."
Thoughtful-WILLIE ALLEN--"Co teach primary morlz in a city school."
Ambitious-BEN AYERS-"The historian of the twentieth century' '
Coy--EULA BROWNING-"Timid and shy, the cupid will catch her, by and by."
Energetic-ALL!-:N BERRY-"General manager of a .shiqt factory." t
Philosophical--PERNECIE. CALHOUN-"She is our poet, but the world daesn't know it."
Impatient-TOM CASTLEBERRY--"Editor of a poultry journal." ,
Pi0Us-ALICE CHAPMAN-"Throughout her life she has never sajd a wise thing and will never
pleasing-MILDRED DUNN-"lf you have tears, prepare to shed them now."
Modest-BLANC!-lr: Davis-"Well where do me ga next?" '
Good-natured-M.u31.i-3 FAWVER--"Slow but sure: she will surely win the goal
Sensitive-Jessie Fosrak-"Member of the Hensham Opera Company."
Light-hearted-EDNA FAULKNER-"Young and like a rose, loved hy all, and has no foes."
Intellectual-ETHN-A GREEN-llfusl a Solomon sage, far-advanced for her age."
Timid-ELMO BANKS--"Often seen, but seldom heard: He is a fiddler."
Brainy-T. M. HOUGHTON--"Superintendent of an institution for old maids."
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Serious-CAPITOLA HARGROVETKAYCS, Miss Reeves, I know. lnul I fust can't
'Rosy-lippedEvA HAYNES-"The neighbors say that she is a great singer."
Meditative-MARGARET HENSON-"Little but endowed with more than five
Dark-eyed-E.L--0 HON!-:A-"Freclgles ever will be his name, But hc will a
Troublesome-jot-IN j'oNr.s-"lf I only pass."
I..ady's man-FRED JONES-"Cares for nobody, but Velma."
Reslive-HOMER JONES-"Superintendent of an institution for mules."
Dignified4FmNci:s K1NNAmJ-"President of Ss-'A great persuaeler."'
CentleRAY MOURE1-..LCClHf6T on 'Back to the Farm."'
PreciswDoLA Msnnox-"She with her giggles gay, Makes us happy
Sl!lBl'l'v,liLDON MOORE--"Some day he will be leader among men."
Sweet-spirited-LOLA MURRAY-"Well, let me tell you, its this way."
Winsomw-DOROTHEY MARTIN-"An expert pattern--drafterf'
Loud-JOHN MCPEAK-"Easy to start, but hard to stop."
Reclusive-VVILNA MARTIN-.il nevfr heard af that before."
Resolute-WILLIE B. MAYS--"Author of 'Cann's Sketch Boolz."'
Quaint-VIRA NORMAN-"She is a Missionary."
Quaint-BERTHA PENIX-"So quiet and nice, doubting her fears of the
Queenly--BETH PITTS-tAOUf movie star, ln studies she shines afar."
Imaginadve-WILEY PEARCE-'Tcirtoonist for the Amarillo Daily."
Mischievious-WALLACE Romam-s-"I know I am attractive, but I can't help
Curly-AUDREY STILES--.Ashe loves the lvoys and always fills our ears uri
Trusty-AUBREY S'rn.Es-"Our country clown, just come to ton-n."
Noble-ORVEL SMITH-HA Solomon holds with quite a bit of knowledge
thirteen years old."
Adorable+INA Snvts-"Loves a laugh, and always speaks a ward in our behalf."
Mirthful-RICHARD STOVALL-"Seems very proud, at least his tones sound l
Stalwart-Tx-IELMA SWAIN-"So tall, she is the tallest girl of all." '
Innocent-BUFORD TERRY-'SA star with the girls as nrell as in athlet
Staunch-MARY WILLIAMS--nladi me tell you what he said."
. -r -
Fidgety-A. D. WHITE-A-"When the cal is away, the moose will play."
and as we go to our various classes, we are- constantly thinking:
"ln ourselves. our fortunes lie, '
But life here is what the King rnalijes it."
clay to day, from week to week, as we ponder over this
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' SEVENTH GRADE 2
Ruth Crain R. C. Scott Raye Parker Buster Eubanlc lFrances Cash
Evelyn Maddox Benford Eaves Cenavc Shipley Albert Crigsby
jewel Abernathy jim Smith Carter U. S. Marshall Mary Louise Truitt iRoy Dunavan!
Harold Porlerfielcl, lla Wt'ivht Clarence Vlltvod Mary Favwer
Martin Childress Will Martin Clara Bell Williams Theodore Houghton Tommy Rushing
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Cleo Williams, Otis Brewer Cecil Covington Louis Newell Pearl Burrows
'Z. R. Felton Glen Morgan Edwin Dunavant' Aubrey Fawver
Mildred Olson Homer Eubank Celestia Xvatson Vernon Mcpealt Orville Moore
Floy Hamrick Xvilliam Meachum lnez Bolding Amster Hatcliell
Ruth Conner Roy Burrows Easter Henson R. Borum Vivian Bosley
rrr rrrr rrr rre r,r rrrr
SIXTH GRADE Q
Noma McPeal: Frank Jackson Annie Ruth Gullion Floyd Dunavant l
Lillie Mae Pope Dale Strickland Robert Hancock Eula Stradley -lolm Keyi West
Harold Webb Estella Harris Bruce Edwards R. A. Pope, jr. Ruth jenkins Franklin 'l-lodges
Charles Mathews, Vela Gilbert, Lee Bedford, Ruslxelle Morris. Edward Blackwell, Oleta ljaclcson
Alford Sherrill, Melvin Henry. Merle McFarland, Melton Lee, jim Hardgrove, Virginia Meaclium
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L. D. Rutledge Jessie Merle Scoggin Dave Luttral Lilburne Nelson Harold Terry
Troy Willis, Winfred Newsome, R. V. Husky, Winnie Shelton, Woodi'r1w Coen, Virginia Bryant
Kathleen Snodgrass, Arden Brown, Henry Dunavant, Royal Pitts, Oneta Carter, The-ron Summerville
Delbert Eubanlc, Margaret jones, Elvis Gill, Ralph jones, Olive May Lislon, james Boallie
Lois Hancock, Ben Wimberly, Mary Gamble, Duncan llollums, Mary Henson
3676 'i 24
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A DREAM or ro R YEARS FROM NOW.
7 IS THE. fatal night in May. Here we are in the anteroom waiting for the first
chords of the Grand March that will give notice of the triumphali entry of the
graduating class of I928. There goes the opening strain. The moment 'has arrived
that we have been looking forward to through all our High School daysl
As we file into our places and take our seats our hearts go pity-pat as the thought
enters our minds that we have now reached the goal that we have workdd so hard to
As the opening chords of the prelude are struck by the fairy fingers 'lf Genave we
rise and sing our class chorus. Hark! whose clarion voice is that I hear leading. Oh,
yes, that's no other than Orville Eubanksg and those clear tenors. who in the world but
Albert. W. S., and Amster could possess such voices? l
Ars we take our seats who should step forward to give the Salutatory but Inez.
My, but it was fine. I
Then to our great satisfaction our long experienced singers Evelyn, Mildred,
Martin and Celestia, rendered us a fine quartet. p
next number is an interesting Class Prophecy by Ruth Crain.
oration delivered 'by the honor boy graduate is given by jim Carter.
One of the most unique numbers on the program is a duet by Harhld, baritone,
contralto, accompanied by Louis Newell on his violin, and Vivian Bosley
on the piano. A
The unusual feature of the program is a humorous reading given by3Otis Brewer
and illustrated by Glen Morgan, our very prominent cartoonist. l i
The climax of our excellent program is given by the Valedictoriarnl Ila Wriglit.
As she takes her seat our superintendent steps forward with the long wished for
prizes-our diplomas. I
Just as I arise to courteously accept my diploma, I hear the warninglvoice of my
mother calling, "It's almost seven o'clock." In a flash I am awake and realize that
it is the twenty-first of March, 1924, and I am only a poor seventh gradeil.
' -Bzzssns MAE IVIENEEEI-:.
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TALES OUT OF SCHOOL
Listen my dear wood folk
And you shall hear,
My tale of all the studies
That I fdon'tJ love so dear.
O that 6A English,
She is a peach.
But what I dislike about her
Is the parts of speech.
Geography, it is alright,
It tells about the world.
But I had rather go, and go,
And see the water whirl.
I don't like the Arithmetic,
She ain't no good,
And in my reader
I am seldom understood.
The Texas History
Is interesting to read,
But when it comes to reciting
I don't show much speed.
Well, this is about all I have to say
Of things I wish that wuzzn't
That is taught to the rule
Of that awful "Dirty-Dozen."
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THE LEGE D or THE HESPERl'
NCE UPON a time a little cloud nymph who had grown tired of the idle life which
all cloud nymphs live, went to Jupiter and asked that she might be allowed to do
something useful. He, looking down upon the nymph, wondered if there was a useful
thing in the great universe for a tiny little cloud nymph to do. Looking down! on the little
nymph a second time, Jupiter saw that she was marvelously beautiful, with her golden hair
which gleamed and glistened in the sunshine.
Seeing her beauty and knowing that sometimes the most beautiful women were the
most vain, Jupiter, to test her sincerity, said: "You are very small and beautiful, but I
have some very useful work which I can give you to do. But to do this work you must
be changed into a hideous black fly with an enormousfstinger which you are to use in
killing the cruel monster, Agudo, who lives in the land of Cera. By killing fthis monster
you will save the lives of many people." i
The little nymph, .being sincere in her desire to be useful, consented to the trans-
formation. So now, instead of a beautiful little cloud nymph spending alliher time in
play, we see a great ugly black fly, flying to the land of Cera to kill the great and cruel
When the monster had been killed. the fly returned to jupiter, who, niuch pleased
with the manner and the sincerety in which the litt'e nymph had accomplished her task,
changed her back to her real form, and asked her if she wanted to be a cloud nymph
once more, now that her desire had been fulfilled. l
Upon hearing that she did not want to go back to her life of play butjthat always
she wanted to make herself useful instead, Jupiter said: "You have accom' lished well
the task I gave to you, and you have shown that you are not vain because of your beauty
and that you really are sincere in your desire to be useful. To reward you,lI am going
to help you live up to your desire. I shall place you in the heavens, which are blue
like the blue of your eyes, and I slfall transform you into a bright and gleaming star
which is like the gold of your hair: and. because of your unusual brightness, you will
be able to guide peop'e. You shall be called. Hesperf'
So now, instead of a little cloud nymph spending all her hours in pla . we see a
brigly gleaming star in the west: and, looking upon this star, which is knowh to man as
"l-lesper," we are reminded of an unselfish maiden wl'o sacrificed her beauty and a life
of pleasure to save the lives of others.
. --LENA STEPHEWNS.
F fty Eight
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HE PER STAFF
Busmcss .Mrmager- - - .........-. E
Ed i tor-in-C Hi ef
A tlzlenc Edztor ---.--.- .. -..------ LEONARD Ho1.MEs
Sway Eduor- -------- - ---- .---.- L ENA STEPHENS
Ari Editor- - -
Cartoon Edztor ------ -- . --.. -------- MACYL BURKE
junior Represenlalive -------..----.-- INA FAULKNQR
Sophomore Represeniaiive-,- ...-..-- INEZV PASCHEILL
Freshman Rcpresentaiivc ---. .--- -----.- KATE STYLFS
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Literary Editor ......... ....... J EAN AYRES
-Chief .... .....
A thletic Editor ........
Society Editor ....
Circulating Editor ....
fake Editor ......
Business Manager .... ..... O vis AWTREY
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p THE PLAINS AT SUNSET 5
At sunset I sat on my doorstep,
Facing the broad open plain I
With its long stretching meadows of green grass I
And its wheat fields of ripe waving grain. I
The sunraays of crimson ancl scarlet
Gleamed from the western slcy, I
Covering the earth with its brightness, . I
And sparkling in lakelets near-by I
The long sandy road in the distance I
Seemed but the tiniest trail,
Winding its way through the prairies, I
And vanishing in yonder vale.
When the sun was hid from my sight, I
And the grayness of night appeared,
The clouds in the sky had grown dim,
And life seemed as I feared. I
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ALLINE Woob CAPITOLA HARDGROVE
BONNAREA STEPHENS IRENE REA
JACQUE TUMLINSON MABLE FAWVER
EDNA Houcx-rroN JEWELL HEARD
IRENE MAY ORA MAE RoBBlNs
ROXIE HAVERTY ALICE CHAPMAN
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Violins Trombone A
AUBREY MONTAGUE LORRAINE BRITTON A
DAN JENKINS Piano A
Rov BAKER RAYE PARKER A
QUINBY KIZZIAR MARK DUNCAN A
PARKER SHIPLEY LEROY DUNCAN A
HERBERT HICKS A
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RUSH MUSIC CLASS
Marie Tumlinson, Elizabeth Pitts, Velma Nelson. Genave Shipley
Margaret Henson, Eclna Faulkner, Ruslmelle Morris
Valentine Rushing, Etlxna Green, Mildred Osbourn, jewel Stribling
Willie Allen, Ina Faulkner, Ruth jenkins, Selma Louise Lider
Lois Sillon, Olive May Liston Audrey Farris Lurline Lynn
Mary Alice Summerville, Edna Mae Nelson, Josephine Daniels
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TED BAKER fReporlerD REPRESENTATIVES N COUN
HOLLIS BOND Unresidcntf
I-IAZEL JONES .
JOE. BREED JR.
BONNER BAKER fVice Presidentj
BESS HOUSTON fSecretaryJ
JOE BREED JR
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MY VACATIO JOB -
f all jobs that I have known since I became of sufficient age to be boasting of "my
jobs," the one which I admire most, and which I abhor most also, is my vacation job. I
admire it most because less responsibility and energy are required in doing it. I abhor
it most because, when it is done, nothing of significance has been accomplished and I
am no further on this never-ending journey of life than I was before I started. Usual-
ly I am further back than I would have been, had I never attempted my vacation job:
because it, you see, is one of the monotonous few which people who drift continually
select, that of "doing nothing."
To many people vacation comes as a pleasure, and to some few it comes as a
dreaded burden: but there are some. such as I, to whom it comes both pleasantly and
fearfully. Such a state of feeling is due to the lack of preparedness solely: and, to rid
oneseif of it, he must be prepared to do something worthy of the effort put forth, and
he must have plans for the entire vacation which, if not carried out will cause him to
realize the respective value of each.
Someone already is saying that I am inconsistent because I have spoken of my va-
cation job as a positive thing: and, at the same time, I have given my attitude toward
vacation, one which cannot speak well for my opinion of my job. But that is the se-
vere trouble which I have brought upon myself and from which I desire to save others,
if possible. ,
Preparedness is not necessary to the success of "doing nothingn: in fact it is an
obstacle in the path of "doing nothing" because its success is due very much to the
lack of preparedness. Plans are unessential, also, to vacation job, because it requires
nothing but a few disconnected, unrelated impulses and just enough time and energy to do
them justice. Effort is one of my vacation joh's greatest foes: because, where it is put
forth, something must be done. So, now, you can understand partly why my vacation
job is so displeasing to me. Besides being impracticable, it is monotonous and nerve-
racking. No mind is content unless active: neither is one's body at ease unless it is busy.
Doing nothing is appealing to me only when my mind is weary. I can look for-
ward to it, before vacation comes, and smile easily enough: but I find, that upon its ar-
rival, most of its pleasure already has been delivered and that it gradually is becoming
I believe the unfavorable features of doing nothing are so many that they will
outweigh those of a more favorable nature easily: so, perhaps, it would be wise for me
to take a more conventional attitude toward the many duties of life, and select for
myself, one which will demand more sympathy from others as well as myself, one which
will require planning, preparedness, and effort, and, last, one which will be more de-
serving of the honors heaped upon it when it becomes my "vacation job."
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"YOU WI. " f
44 hew, this is a relief I thought was never coming," breathed Don, slipping into a
seat as its occupant disappeared out of the train door onto the station platform.
l-le put his traveling ba gin front of him, resting his feet upon it arid stretching
out, in a symbol of sleepiness, his arms which, later, he let fall carelessly on the green
upholstered seat by his side, thereby encountering something other than lplush. He
glanced suddenly at what lay partly hidden under his large muscular hand and dis-
covered that he held, in his passion a picture. He picked it up, opened it, and what
confronted him and made him think he had been delivered into th ehands of the gods. There,
rising from a fur collar, was a white beautifully shaped neck which led to a chin that
had a naughty little tilt. The large dark eyes were fringed with long curly eyelashes
of silk, and the artistic face was framed with a crown of golden hair. p
He looked long and earnestly at the face which had changed some 'since he last
had seen it. Then, as he folded the picture and held it with trembling hands, a close
observer would have heard him mutter, "Can it be possiblen? N
At last he slipped it into his traveling bag, but the puzzled look lingered still upon
his face. . r
The next morning found him plodding along toward the city high schbol where he
expected to finish his education in preparation for college entrance another! year.
As he entered, gave his name, and was assigned a desk, he felt very much ill at
ease. His intentions had been to play fair here, just as he had done all through his
seventeen years of lifeg but as he glanced about the room and saw the lodks of amuse-
ment on the faces of the people, something in him seemed to rise and snap. 5 He quickly
swallowed it, however, saying that some joke probably had been played before he en-
tered, at which decision he began his studies. I
After studying for a few moments he became aware at broken iirtervals of a
series of giggles which would break out. He attempted to control his curiosity, but all
in vain: so he lay aside his book and cast a second glance about the room. Yes, they
were laughing at him and his out-of-date clothes. He tried to smile and say some-
thing in return, as he would have domm at home, but he could only stare blankly at
them. Embarrassment swept over him. Their glances at him seemed to brand him
"green and stupid", and a description which surely did not apply to him. He re-
fused, however, to allow their snobbishness and sneers to block his way to success.
After three months' endurance of the slurring remarks of his schoolmates, if such
they could be called, Don felt that he had fought his last battles and inust give up.
Why not put an end to his struggles and go home? 4
No! He must keep on. The summer term had closed and the fall session was
in full swing. He had joined the football squad. Sometimes it seemedfthat the boys
wanted to be friendly, but always there was some insurmountable diffefence between
them and himself. This made him fee-l as if he might as well crawl further back into
his shell where no one should intrude, as none cared to meet him over half-way.
Unable to concentrate his mind on his studies one afternoon, he decided to go for
a walk. As he wandered along carelessly, his hands in his pockets, his head bent,
and his mind occupied with thoughts of friends at home, his feet carried' him over un-
familiar ground. At length he glanced up and discovered that he was standing in front
of a modern theater. He hesitated only a few moments: and then, withi a sigh of de-
pression, he passed on through the entrance.
After an interval of forty minutes, Don came out of the theater, his head erect, his
eyes shining. his step revealing a new firmness, and his voice humming fa popular tune
127535 X-'R 'SL fb QQ-
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which he had heard only a few moments before. He was awake, alive, and alert. He
even felt now that he had been standing in his own way, and had been holding his fellow
students aloof. He now viewed the world and himself in an entirely different light.
Life had begun to seem worth while, after all . Q
Somehow the show had made Don think of the night when Bettye Mae had de-
They first had been playmates, then schoolmates, and at last friends. But Bettye Mae
parted fo the city where she was to stay with her aunt and complete her educations
had thrown those stinging words into his face, "Don, you're a good boy and the crowd
likes you but we cannot be pals any longer, because this place and the city cannot be
bridged," and Don realized now, as never before, how true her words were, but he
determined to show her and all of the crowd that ,at least, he could play the fifty-
Anyone, who happened to be watching Don as he crossed the lobby of his board-
ing house, would have been surprised to see him taking the steps three at a time. Going
to his room immediatelyyhe -began to rearrange and decorate it with the little things his
thoughtful sisters had put into his trunk.
As he stood off and surveyed his roomi after a' few moments of diligent labor, and
as he' glanced at the safety azor which his kid brother had given him, and the military
brushes, his sisters parting gift, his thoughts flew back to the dear ones at home, his
eyes grew dim, and he detenmined that he would not fall short of their high expecta-
tions. Then his gaze wandered to the photograph, in its expensive yet simple folder
with her name written across the lower corner. It was permitted to rest on his dresser
at all timesg and, as he stood gazing at it, a queer emotion flooded his entire being, such
that 'he immediately attempted to think of other things.
One morning some weeks later, as he glanced hastily at himself in the mirror.
he did not notice what more egotistical eyes would have seen readily. Unconsciously
he had acquired more modern and better habits of dress which had been very influential,
:much more so than he could realize, in gaining for him the host of friends and admirers
which he now enjoyed. Although he was hardly aware of the fact, the most distin-
guished players on the grid-iron now openly sought his company. i
The game which decided the championship was about to be played. The at-
mosphere seemed taut as each of the teams appeared with their colors, yells and pep-
squads on duty just behind them. Little did Don dream that in this audience of eager
spectators there was one with deeply interested eyes which watched his every movement:
and later, as he was carried from the gridiron on the shoulders of his fellow-players,
he col2dn't realize how happy he really was until he heard at his elbow a soft familiar
voice which he had treasured long but felt that he must forget.
As she spoke, his pride struggled with that queer emotion in him for supremacy:
and, as he turned and met the steady gaze of Bettye Mae, 'the girl of his boyhood
dreams, his pride muttered triumphantly, "lt cannot be true," But these words were
forgotten in his happiness when she clasped hi shand in both of her own and exclaimed
"Don, you win"!
H Gladys Hilton.
+2 rs-may 's W Sw
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Onward We Go
Onward we travel down the path of life
Which, as the days creep into years,
Becomes more a battle with woe and strife,
Pressed wilfully onward by fears.
Onward we go passing the marks of time,
Doubtfully some, with hopes a few:
But all are journeying with steps in rime
Who have a common goal in view.
Onward we pass into new realms each day
Dreams remain of those which have passed
But for some the future has made a way,
And thus they travel to the last.
Onward we march in distress and sorrow,
Trusting our maker as our guide,
Making the best of life: for, tomorrow
The goal we may reach with the tide.
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Nineteen Twenty-Four Hesper
Announces as its Beauty
MISS HAZLE FELTON
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l HALLOWEE PARTY f
It was on the night of l-lallowe'en, a night of ghosts, spooks, and weird noises.
that the first entertainment of the Senior Class was given. The Seniors, in fmasquerade,
gathered together in the basement of the Methodist Church, which on that night had
been transferred into a mystic place, one where Jack o'lanterns cast their flickering
lights and black cats blinked at every one from hidden corners. .
Upon arriving each masquerader was conducted to the gypsy's tent to learn what
the future might hold for him. The gay masqueraders spent a lively esiening in the
playing of pranks and old-fashion gamesf Music was furnished by the l-Iigh School
Delicious refreshments consisting of sandwiches, doughnuts, coffee and: apples were
served. X f
. . A - 4
JU 1011.513 IOR E ERTAINMENT
The Seniors were to be entertained and the date had fbeen set for April l. As
the last windy days of March slipped by, the Seniors began to feel some misgivings: for,
well you know, many pranks have been played on April Fool Day. But too, there
has always been lots of fun and good times on this day, and that is what the Seniors
' Never was an outing more thoroughly enjoyed than was this Junior entertainment
in the form of a motor-picnic to Silver-Falls., j
Leaving townat 3 o'clock, the jolly crowd of picnicers arrived at the Club House.
all ready for the fun, after a two hours' drive. .And there was fun: inside, the floor
was thronged with skaters, some on their feet and some otherwise: outsidei others were
exploring the falls and taking kodak pictures.
Late in the afternoon supper was prepared down below the falls, and the hungry
crowd did full justice to the spread of sandwiches, cakes, fruit, and ice-cream. Then
there was more skating, more fun, and the return trip home, the Seniors declaring that
of all the Junior-Senior entertainment given, this was the best.
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To him who, as a-professor of mathematics and a coach of athletics, has been
labofng with us long, believing sincerely in the necessity of a proper High School spiril
and holding an unfalterinig confidence in the purest ethicsof a game, bolh on and off
the field: to our beloved principal- . I
J. C. Wester, I
We, the staff of l924, as a token of our admiration and appreciation, dedicate
the athletics of this volume of the l-lesper. , I
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CO CH WEt TER f
Because of the influence and untiring help of Coach Wester, our athletical record
is one which will be remembered long, by the far and the near. l-le has led us on to a
higher plane in the athletic circle: he has put the teams of Floydada High School on
equal footing with the rest: and, he has made it possible for us to meet the strongest of
all competitors with little fear. l
During the five years Mr. Wester has been with us he has coached a lfootball team
each year, and those teams have won four county championships and one district cham-
pionship for us. l-lis coachmanship has netted four county championships, and one of
Sub-District No. 2, in basket ball for us. Within these five years our track teams
have been exceptionally good because of his help. C
Floydada High School had her first baseball team in 1921. After much hard
work the nine captured two county championships: and in. I923, they honorably ob-
tained the district championship.
Since most of last year's letter men are working with us again this season, and
since many promising new ones have been enlisted, Coach Wester expects to enter the
race for State honors this season.
As a result of our coach's practical training, and of his impartial inflimec eancl en-
couragement, each of his boys has learned to love and respect him. Because" he never
loses confidence in his fighting squads, he always is back' of them, a fact which each
boy realizes and which is an incentive for each of them to put forth the best there is in
Coach Wester so values his word of honor that it is considered good by all who
know him. Realizing the value of honor and sportsmanship, he has been training his
boys to be honorable at all times and to be sports on all occasions, even though the
surrounding conditions were unfavorable to them.
None have doubts as to whom the athletic contestants owe their success.
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Four year man. Maxey could always
be depended upon to do his part,
always keeping 'the opponents out cn
defense, breaking through their line
on defense, and making many tack-
les helrind the line. This is his last
year in the mdleskin for F. H. S.
as he is a memlier of the class of '24
KENNETIi HENRY fCaptainj
Three year man. 1Kenneth tackles with
a purpose and always is sure to get
his man. l-le is one of the best de-
fensive players 'on the Plains. Also
"Bloody K." could he depended up-
on to catch passes and cover fumbles.
Much is expected of the l923 cap-
tain next season.
G. V. SLAUGHTER
Three year man. "judge" a'ways was
in the fight, giving them the best he
had, which usually was enough to
make them take notice. He always
Qot his share ofthe tackles and never
failed to give the hack-field a chance
to advance. He graduates this year.
One Year man. i"Heavy" is another
Senior who mlade a letter in one
season of football. He was ex-
cellent on passes but his weight
kept him from heing a regular. F.
H. S. regrets to lose him, but he
leaves with the class of '24.
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Full-back and Quarter-back
fwo year man. "Sis" was the small-
est regular on the team, but he was
one of the best on defense and a
great broken field runner. He could
catch passes and knew how to get
down under punts. When a quar-
ter-back, he used good head work.
He graduates this year.
LORRAINE NELSON V
Three year man. "Rene" was good
on offense and good on defense.
He could hit the line, run the ends
for good gains, catch passes, and
place kick as well as punt. "Rene"
is a member of the Senior Class and
has played his last year for F. H. S.
Two year man. Terrell was a tower
of strength on offense, fast, and
great in a broken field. Also he
could hit the line hard and catch
passes, getting away with them often
for long gains. Terrell has served
F. H. S. for the last time, as he
graduates this year.
Quarter-baclf and Full-back
Four year man. Burke always used
his head in running the team. He
could back up the line or plav safely
on defense. Also he could return
punts. hit the line, or run the ends,
and his shot gun passes netted much
ground for F. H. S. Burke could
punt and place kick well. He
passes on with the class of '24,
sewssssfes s as .es ss ss. ss?
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Two year man. Bill was a sure pass
catcher and one of the best ends on
the Plains. He lcnew how to get
down under punts and passes also.
He could be shifted to the back-
field if needed there. Much is go-
ing to he expected of his next
One year man. "Lefty" has the honor
of being the only first year man to
make a regular. "Lame-l::rain" was
always in the fight and doing his
part. He graduates this year and
leaves us short another good man.
hree year man. X Coach Wester had
a hard time finding a man for cen-
ter. But Frank proved himself de-
serving of the place. I-le always
passed well to the bacl: field and is
a strong man at backing up the line
on defense. He will be with the
team again next year.
One year man. Rogers came to us
from Sweetwater where he had
played two years. "Maw" never
failed to hreal: through the oppon-
ents line on defense. He could acl-
vance the ball when called upon to
Clo so. We hope he will he with
The squad next year.
Light y Four
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One year man. Calton could fill any
place in the line. He always was
doing his part while m the game and
justly deserves the letter awarded
him. He finishes this year and the
team is losing a good man.
End and Half-back
One year man. Vernon had little
chance this season as he got a late
start, but he has proved that he has
the making of a football player in
him. Much is expected of him
Left-end and Half-back
One year man. Ernest started out
this year with no football experi-
ence. He was a willing worlrer
and tried hard. No letter was is-
sued him this year but he is ex-
pec'ed to wear a sweater of Green
and White after next season.
Right-end and Half-back
Herschell was able to play end or
fill any place in the baclcfield. He
always played hard and never gave
up. He made his letter this year
and we hope he wears two stripes
after this season.
One year man. 'AChicken" always
did good work, and when sent in
as a regular he never quit fighting.
The "Kewpie" made his letter this
year and is expected to receive an-
other next season.
One year man. "Fatty" did not make
his letler, but he played hard when
sent in io relieve a regular. When
Clarence fell on a man he knocked
him out for good. He should help
the squad much next season.
One year man. Alpha did not receive
his letler but he worked hard. He
was a good steady player and
should have a chance to prwve it
next season. ,
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THE SEASON p .
September 2l-Matador visited Floydada for the first game of the season. After much
hard playing they managed to have seven points in their favor when the last whistle
blew, while F. H. S. had run up 66 points. I
September 28-Canyon Eagles came to Floydada to take home the smallxend of a I4
to 20 score. The Eagles were real football players and played a good game.
The Green and White felt fully their revenge for the defeat handed them at Can-
yon in '2l. T
October 5-Silverton was next to invade the gridiron of F. H. S. This strriall team was
full' of fight from the first to the last. They played hard and had! several indi-
vidual players that showed good stuff. F. H. S. piled up 52 points while Silverton
failed to make a first down. I 1
October I9-The Plainview Armory team was composed of ex-high school and college
players. This crack team defeated Wayland's jackrabbits, but were lucky to hold
F. l'-l. S. down to 3 points against their 6. 9
October 26-Floydada went down for the only time of the year, at the hands of Lub-
bock's Westerners. Lubbock met us with a fast heavy team, that had been trained
to take a man off his feet. They took home the heavy end of a I2 to I8 score.
October 29-Before this date Plainview's Bull Dogs had never known defeat on Lamar
Ground. Their light, inexperienced team, good-naturedly took defeat at the hands
of the Whirldwinds. The score was 35 to 6. '
November l7-Floydada met Matador for a return game at Matador. M. H. S. had
a number of players who played a different brand of football. In the second quar-
ter Matador intercepted a pass and crossed the line. The fourth quarter ended 42
to 7 in favor of the Whirlwinds. 1
November 21-Floydacla played her best game of the season on the Westemer's home
ground. The Whirlwinds showed the fine spirit of F, H. S. by shutting out the
team that handed them their only defeat of the season. F. H. S. ran up 24 points
during the game.
January I-Lubbock Allstars matched the Whirlwinds for a game on their home grounds.
Several college players showed Floydada some stunts they had never seen on the
gridiron before. Floydacla proved 'themselves equal to the Allstars by bringing
the score up to a 7 and 7 tie. v
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JOE BREED, Guard
Joe won his placeion the team with his wonderful fighting alhility. When given a
man to guard, Joe stayed with him until the game was over. This is his first and last
year with the Green and White.
W REVI5 GILBERT, F orivard
"Sheik" has played four years for F. H, S. and has proved the most valuable man
on the offensive. All opponents feared the 'goal throwing of "Sheila" l-le leaves a place
which will be hard to fill.
ED HOLMES, Forward and Guard .
Ed always has played his best and has put his whole heart into every game. He
was a good goal thrower, but he played good on the defensive also. This is Ed's second
and last year with the F. H. S. team, as he passes on with the class of '24.
ERNEST CARTER, Forward p
Ernest has served F. H. S. for the first time. He has not been given many oppor-
tunities this year but he probablylwill be a regular next season,
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VERNON AIBBOTT, Guard l
Vernon has played this season for the firstqtime hut he promises to malke a regular
next season. He was a good player on both the offense and defense.
MAURICE BURKE fCaptainQ Guard
Maurice has the honor of being an expert when it comes to personal fouling. "Grave-
yard Special" was good on the offense, but he was even better on the defense. I-le is one
of the two men who have the honor of sewing F. H. S. four years.
Blu. GILBERT, Center
Bill was tall and took every advantage of it. I-le was a good player
the chance and should make a good man next year.
LEONARD HO1.MES. Center
"Lefty" always managed to put the ball where he wanted it, but his good work did
not stop with this. l-le could throw goals and he was a good defensive player. This
is "Lame-brain's" second and last season, as he finishes this year.
BILL DAILY, Forward
Bill, as a forward, is a hard man to handle because he is an accurate goal thrower
and plays the court well. This is Bill's second year, and much is expected of him.
'E il? QQ
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EVELYN KIZZXAR CCaptainJ
"Emulucy" has played only
one season with the team but it
has proved her aibility. Her
success is due partly to lier be-
ing ever ready to sacrifice to
her mate. We hope to have her
again next year.
"Fe Fabe" has played only
one year on the team, but she
has shown her ability as for-
ward. She is recognized as
one of the best at field goals.
We hope to have her again next
'6Tom Boy Taylor" has
played two years on the team.
She has more strength and wind
than anyone on the team, and
has always been a good player.
She will be with the team next
"Sis" has played only one
year with the team, but as she
is such a good sport, never los-
ing her temper but always smil-
ing and saying "It'll be alright"
instead, we sure want her on
the team next year.
s.. N s ess sae ss's'Q sr
N A e , , , .,, . , , ,, , .,.,, , X S
"Toothpiclc" has pl a y e d
with the team two years. If
she did not jump out of hounds
she would he alright. Being
only five feet and five inches
tall she sometimes runs against
someone taller than she, but
hawing an ideal temper, which
we give her credit for using oc-
casionally, helps her to hold her
own, She will be with the
team another year.
"Kate" is ,little but quick.
She can jump higher than any
six foot 'hoy. Although some-
times she has a guard somewhat
taller than she is. she can make
the goal anyway. This is her
first season on the team but we
are expecting her again next
"Syb" sure runs her opponent
a race and stays with her. Her
strength is measured by her de-
termination to conquer and not
be conquered. We hope she
will be with us next year. -
IDA MAY JARVIS
Miss Jarvis has worked dili-
gently and patiently with her
team this year. Her spirit is
good for any team. She has
tried to develop girls of good
sportsmanship. May her kind-
ness ever increase.
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A TENNIS CLUB
Jean Ayres Lena Stephens Geraldine Massie Gladys Hilton
.Adelaide Scott, Audria Watson, Alline Wood, Garnet White, Hi
Mabel Willis Mildred Carter Syble Covington
Cleo Norman Veda Wooten
REPRESENTATIVES IN COUNTY MEET
Adelaide Scott Mildred Carter
ff" W W ---'- "lin YYYY 'Y' 'W , ,, ',guu i
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Leonard Holmes Alpha King Kenneth Henry Vernon Abbott
' Lorraine Nelson Ernest Carter
M " Y' V Y V W V - Y 1 ""-'-M " pi, W, limi, 7.1
,i s.. ss
Hiii?"QiiiiTrT3riii'Tff:535giiiliiiii5pg.Q V',,' , ijijgifiif "N"' M "" M ""Y""L' M "" "" A"H"' ' r ' A"""hA" ' H 'N " " "" ' ' " 'A. 1 1 zzgxiigg. ..11 .. . , "' 1 iiiizigizigipiig . ....., ?".ffLff"'f',j THB
"Lefty" our lusouth-paw"
pitcher, catcher and! captain, hits
from the south side land is a ter-
ror to all right himd pitchers.
More than once his lwar club has
meant victory for the Whirlwinds
when all hopes of it were gone.
He was awarded tlfe Silver Lov-
ing Cup last seasonffor being the
best sport and high ischool player
on the South Plains
Revis hangs out on the first
"sack" or near, ahd fields all
chances with equaliease. He- is
playing his fourth eason in this
position which p lrtly explains
why he is at homezlon first base.
His batting compares very fa-
vorably with the awqerage and his
superior fielding makes him a
very important factor on the
team. "Sheik" passes on with
the famous clss of! '24.
Although a, Senior, John is
playing his first y' r for F. H.
S. l-le is a secon baseman and
considered a very good one. He
studies the game before playing
it. We value Lohn's service
highly and regret to lose him.
Bill is decorating third base
again and takes chances. I-Ie
takes 'em up and turns 'em loose
like a professional.: l-le has one
more year in which to represent
F. H. S. and much is expected
"'e'-if Sv-5 is -.N swift-.. 'S 0 '24-
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"Bloody K." holds fourth in
center and makes a hand on all
occasions. He is a. good batter
and never misses a chance to
show his excellent fielding abil-
ity. With another year to play
le should attract wide attention
in high school circles.
T ' MAURTCE BURKE
"Greese," our short stop and
lead-off man, is playing his fourth
year in the F. H. SQ uniform.
He is a good batter, a smooth
fielder, and an excellent hook-
slide artist. We expect him to
:be on the mythical all-star team
af the Panhandle.
l VERNON .ABBOTT
' Vernon, another pitcher and
outfielder, is playing with g the
team his second year., He' is a
good batter, and his' fielding com-
pares very favorably with the
average. He has one more year
in which to appear on the dia-
mond for F. H. S.
I Ernest, one of our outfielders,
hails from Fairview. He fields
well and constantly is trying to
do better. With continued im-
provement he will prove of much
value to F. H. S. next year.
1 ,. . A
Q.-A. 5 !
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Parker, a Junior, has ven-
tured onto the diamond this sea-
son for the first time. He is a
good outfield? arizillaas EE good
batting eye. e i e o great
value to the teamlliiext season.
Roy usually gets them before
they hit the grourld. As he has
a good batting eye, and is a man
who can be used' to an advant-
age. we are expecting much of
him next season.i
Ed, our star catcher and pinch
hitter, hails from:Sand Hill. He
is a constant batter and can fill
any vacancy wih equal effici-
ency. His detlermination and
confidence are ghod reasons for
his excellent playing. He is
playing his seconcl and last year
with F. H. S.
, h Henry is a ijgood outfielder
w o has been on e joh regularly
an dtlglough playing for the first
time, e seems likely to make a
good player on Qthe team. He
l knows how to use the stick well.
3' s., Ee? R NSW S4324
ss r ---AA A ' as
"Judge" holds dominion in
the left field and is a master of
the situation in his corner. He
is a good batter and a lucky
base runner. LeRoy is playing
llnls third and last season for F.
A. D. WHITE, JR.
A. D. is a, freshman, is show-
ing up good for a first year man.
At present he is playing in the
out field. He has good pitching
ability already and, with three
years morein which to play, he
should make a note-worthy re-
Ronald can catch them and
he handles the bat better than
most first year men. Being al-
ready a good out fielder and a
fair infiefder, and with another
year to play, he should develop
into a good steady player.
'V . I
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Aubrey Styles Maurice Burke Bill Daily G. V. Slaugltter 1
Alpha King Garner Surgiuer 1
REPRESENTATIVES IN COUNTY MEET . l
Maurice Burke Gamer Surginer l
Bill Daily -
' Q I3 . 5 -' 3 igj, 3 5 .131 ll'1'i 2' 4,4W 1'lffT'Q:jT Q "
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l0-Opening of School Session
I0-Organization of Senior Class
Junior Class-Tatler Staff Election
Annual Staff Election
20-Organization of Sophomore Class
Zi-First Football Game
Floydada vs. Matador
Sepy 25-First Lyceum Number
"Sorority Girl's Quartet"
Sept. 28-Football Game
. 5-Glee Club Organized '
Floydacla vs. Canyon
20 - I4
l-First Meeting of Hesper Staff
2-First Issue of the Tatler
4-Organization of Junior Class
5-Football Game l
F loyclada vs. Silverton l
52 - 0 . 1
I5-High School Music Club Organization-4Mrs. Rush Director
Organization of Freshman Class
Floycgida vs. Plainview Armory
26-Floydada vs. Lubbock' H. S. i
I2 - I8
29-Floydada vs. Plainview H. S.
35 - 6
Sl-Senior Hallowe'en Party
Anna Therese Davault
Dismissal at 2:30
I6-Weinie Roast for Football Boys
i7-Girls Basket Ball Game
Floydada vs. Matador
Floydada vs. Matador
42 - 7
2l-Floyclada vs. Lubbock
Q 24 - 0 i
Nov. 27--Community Thanksgiving Dinner Served by- Seniors .
Zi--School Dismissed for Holidays
A Floydada l-l. S. vs. Floydada All Stars
I2 - 0
3l-Opening of School Term
l-Football Game i
gloysiada l-l. S. vs. Lubbock All Stars
s Q QQ'
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Ian. 4-Basket Ball Girls Hike to the Canyon
Jan. 9-Boy's Basket Ball Team Goes to Cone
Jan. I8-Boys Basket Ball Team Goes to Plainview
Jan. I9-County Tournament-Boys Basket Ball
Floydada vs. Prairie Chapel
Floydada vs, Lockney
Floydada vs. Baker
County Championship-Floydada Bi-County Champion
24-Floydada vs. Matador
' I5 - I9
25-Floydada vs. Matador
I8 - I6
28-Floydada vs. Matador
7 - 23 '
Lyceum Season Closes
Henry Black Burns
5-Baseball Boys out for Practice
2I-High School Play-"Elopement of Ellen"
22-Close of Beauty Contest
27-Seniors receive Class Rings
29-Try out-Girl's Debate
Play Presented at Silverton
March 4-Try-out-Boys' Debate
March I0-Physics-Walking Experiment
March I8-Lecture on Salesmanship
March 29-First Base Ball Game
Floydada vs. Slaton
I3 - 9
March 30-Try out-Declamation '
April I-Juniors Entertain Seniors at Silver Falls
April 3-Dedication of New High School Building
April 4-5-Annual County School Fair
April I8-I9-District Meet at Lubbock
April 25-Annual Senior Class Play--"Out of Court"
May I7-Class Day
May I8-Baccalaureate Arddress
May I9-Commencement Exercise
Teacher-"Now, children, l will give you three words: iboys, bees and bears
I want you to make a sentence which includes all three words."
Small Boy-"I have it."
Teacher-"John McCarty, you may read your sentence."
John McCarty-"Boys bees bare when they goes in swimmin' ' .
Little Brother-"Jack, what's a chaperon?"
Elder Brother-"Oh, that's a French word for infernal nuisance
Miss Rea-"Everybody on page one locate Quebec."
One Hu d ed Th ce
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CLASS OF '23
Ft. Worth, Texas.
W. T. S. T. C.
Tommie Lee Awtrey
-Floydada Variely Slore
Clerk--Marlin Dry Goods Co:
W. T. S. T. C. '
W. T. S. T. C.
, -. A - '. ,suv -.
Evelyn! Neil, E
Braniley-Draughn Business College
Maurine Andrews .
Assistant-County fudge Office
Lorene Carter- f
W. T. S. T. C.
Bookkeeper, First National Bank
Clerk-Borum Hardware Co
Clerk-Kash Bt Carry Crocerj, Co.
Willie Mae McDuff
Fresno. Califorrr., , .
Myra Pack 1 153 '
Brantley-Draughn Business College
Beth Carruth, Robert 'E-uhank,
Mr. and Mrs.
Al H orfe
Q. gs as ss 249
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caoor ROOM ru
If a body see a body
Flunkin' on a quiz,
And a body helps a body,
Is't a teacher's biz? A ,
Mr. Castleberry fln Physics,-"What does electricity do? l
Maurice-"I think"- i
Mr. Castleberry-"My! it is remarkable what electricity will do: isri't it?"
Freshmani-"Only fools are positive."
Sophomore-"Are you sure
Freshman-"I am positive." '
Examiner-"l-low is Central America divided?" .
Pupil-"By Earthquakes." I I
There were visitors at the school and the teacher examined the class for their
"Now," he said," can you tell me anything about heat?"
A small boy held up his hand.
"Heat expands sir. Cold contracts."
Teacher-"Very good Johnnie. Please give example." P
Pupil-"In summer the days are long, in winter the clays are short."
"Selected your studies yet?" , .
"Not yet," said the new boy. "I am going to take history, if that tall girl takes
it, and all those selected by that dazzling blonde." ' 1
"Now," said the teacher to her class in English, "can anyone give me a word
ending in 'ous' meaning 'full of'3 as 'dangerous', full of danger, 'hazardous', full of
For a moment there was silence. Then a small boy raised his hand. 1
"Pious', ful lof pie!"
Teacher: "ln which one of his battles was King Adolphus of Sweden slain?"
Pupil: 'Tm pretty sure it was his last one."
A group of boys had gathered around the radiator one morning, and were argu-
ing over the best kinds of pies.
Bill chose pumpkin gi Kenneth, cherry: Judge, raspberry: Maurice gooseberry: and
Rene, blackberry. Buck. being very quiet, was asked for his choice: yawning, he replied:
"Any kind but Castleberryf'
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One Hundred S
966 'R Q '24
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More About the Seniors--Eand That Ainit All
Fannie Bolcling- ' ' t
"She that hath knowledge spareth her words."
"I am not as bashful as I look."
".All that glitters is not gold."
Ted Baker- -
"There is no royal road to learning."
"No difficulty seems too great to one who is determined to succeed." i
"You can't erase that smile." . A
Macyl Burke- '
"Good nature and good sense are inseparable."
Maurice Burke-- '
"Just so I have the last word."
"Things of value do not always come in small packages."
Mary Pearl Cowand-
"Attention is the mother of memory."
"I must get those ads."
"A daughter of the gods, divinely tall, and most divinely fair."
" 'Speech is great but silence is greater."
'With a light heart, gay and free."
nlfnowledge is power."
John has the opportunity of looking down on the rest of us.
"A little girl we all Ie1gi."
One who has won his way into the hearts of every classmate.
Hldeas trouble me even more than women."
"Nothing venture, nothing have."
Hazel Jones-- '
"Labor conquers all things."
"To be learned all the wisdom of a farmer."
l'lis music causes iron tears to flow down Pluto's cheek.
"Don't do today, what you can put off until tomorrow."
Terrell Loran- g
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"Don't take off of my deportment."
"I can't worry about grades."
"Chl but I'm sleepy."
"Think twice before you speak."
"If his mind was changed he would 'be otherwise."
"They are truly great who are truly good."
"The bell rang before I got here."
"l..end me your note book tonight."
"Co away and let me sleep."
UA lady fair, with golden hair."
"Don't look clown on me."
N 'Tm going to practice my debate."
UI sometimes fancy that I were king of the courtly knights of Author's ring."
"Who -invented Latin?"
Ora Mae Robbins-
"I don't understand why it is."
"But still she- answered, with a sigh, 'Excelsior' '
"The easiest, freest, happiest girl in all the world" K
"If the ladder of fame is ever turned topsy-turvy, I'll occupy the top-round."
C. V. Slaughter-
Ul have reached the highest point."
John Sullivan- b
"I am not handsome, but you'll have to admit that I have a distinguished look."
"The sweetest girl in all the world."
HA woman's hair is her crowning gloryf'
"Nleek and Mild, Yet, a naughty child."
"Sober, steadfast and demuref'
"l"lalf a loaf is better than no bread."
Jewell Woolsey- '
"I slept, and dreamed that life was beauty, I woke and found that life was duty.
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One Hundred- Eleven
,,,,, ,,,,i ,,,,, , ,,,, ,
OUR LAST WORD r
As we come to this the last page of our l924 Hesper we feel fas, no doubt, you
do a'soJ thatuit might be better: we know that many errors and some almost unpardon-
able mistakes have been made. It was our aim to make this a veritable memory book
for you, to reocrd here for you all of the many incidents and activities of our school life
this year. If you see our mistakes, know that they were made unwittingly, anti do not
be too critical. We desire that you be pleased with our bookf l
We wish to express our thanks to those who have given to the Staff their most
valuable assistance and cooperation in making and finishing the Annual. As ive come
to this, the last page, it is with many different feelings, that we realize how near com-
plete it is, that there will be no more begging for kodak pictures, no more running down
"pedigrees," no more serving lunches, no more "sticking" down pictures, no more burn-
ing of midnight oil to satisfy printer and engraver-no more, because we have reached
the last page. l
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GET THE HABIT 1
1 Use Use i
1 the T B0othe's a Q
1 qnality Bakery . Healrhful
Q Loaf Food i
Cakes, pies, candies: all form of first class pasfry end soft drinks.
The Best Bread Q
THE BEST EQUIPPED BAKERY ON THE PLAINS
Situated on W. California S". H
One block West of Post Office.
One Hu dred F ft
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THE only way to prevent hard times is to save what you makle and
keep it safe by depositing it in -Q
Floydacla, Texas. V H
A CUARANTY FUND BANK '
T. S. STEVETNSON, President
C. SURGINER, Vice President ' f
S. A. GREER, Vice Presidenl ' ' ,
.a N. S. JACKSON, Vice-President 31
JOUBERT CLEMENTS. Asst. Cashier
MAY MONTAGUE, Asst Cashier
MARVIN GILLEY, Assl. Cadhier
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We believe in teaching in our Schools Thrift, the
secret of more independent, Prosperous. Citizen-
ship, with Bank accounts large enough to take
advantage of E A
All Opportunities and insure against hard times.
f4f?6 Paid on Savings Accounts,
FIRST N!:?l!9Ef:L BANK
CAPITAL and SURPLUS 55I00,000.00
. 64+ ,
We believe in Better Schools as Builders of a Better Citizenship.
O e Hu dred-S entee
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THE STORE OF SERVICE AND Q
WITH DEPENDABLE MERCHANDISE
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. C. H. DAVIS 1
E THE c1FTs THAT LAST , Q
CLARK-WOOD DRY GOODS CO. 2
QUALITY, our Mono Q
SERVICE, our Aim I Q
PRICE, our- Attraction
WE APPRECL4 TE YOUR TRADE
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LAND FOR SALE
About 200 sections located in Floyd, Motley, Hall, and Briscoe
Counties, Texas, to sell for farms, small ranches, some to lease to
farm and graze. Consider these lands among the choisest in Northwest
Texas for cotton, wheat. feed, general farming and grazing, some of
these lands already in good state of cultivation and some of the graz-
ing land has living water.
Will sell or lease in small or large quantities.
W. M. MASSIE 81 BRO.
GENERAL LAND AGENTS
Floydada, - - Texas.
Hesperian Publishing Co.
Wfhe Floyd County Hesperianw
FLOYDADA, ------ TEXAS.
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' ,4 M We Sell the Best Brands of ri
3 r C ' Merchandise
il" C L Hart Schaffner 8 Marx and Frat Clothes for 35
I WM f Men and Young Men IEE
Perfection Clothes for Boys, Sure Fit Caps, Pack- if
I ard Shoes, Stetson Hats, No Fade Shirts
FOR WOMEN-Palmer Suits and Dresses, La
QI Camile Corsets, Ever Fast Dress Materials
r MARTIN DRY coons co.
1 , . .,.,
2 Hlgg1HbOtl'l8H-Bartlett Co.
f BUILDERS - . - SERVICE ,,,
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DRY GOODS, C-ROCERIES Br HARDWARE
Make our store your store and Bring lhe Children
Stores-Floydacla, Munday, and Weinert
High class Shoe and Harness Repairing
All Kinds of Fancy Leaiher Work
West Side of Square
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Floyclada, - Q - Texas.
Office Phone 256 Residence Phone 250
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Complinicnls to Flopdada High School
L. G. Mathews
Aitomcy al Law Office above Mitchell Hall!
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C. D. H0pklI1S
The Tailor where your work is appreciated-Phone 67
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We are taught that Stop this perusal
The world is round And Img 28
So many renters A H
We have found For real estate
Sellmg smart wear for
High School Sludenls
Since l900 in Floydacla
J H Reagan
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f Dealer-I. 1. Case T. M. Co.
Combines - - Tractors - - Disc l-larrows
Q Plows and Road Machinery
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I Dr l W l'l1clis---Dentist
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- pay more?
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Office Opposxte Post Office
Hours 9 A M 5 P M
Phone 56 Residence 276
Floyclada National Farm Loan ASSOCl3tlOlTm
Makes farm loans for 341, years time 5V '70
Interest Partial or full prepayment option end
of 5 years or any mterest paying date Why
Keep your Credit Insured by Paying Your Bills Promptly
Retall Merchants Assoclatlon
Willson 81 Son Lumberfo.
All Kinds of Building Material
QUALITY, - - SERVICE. 1- - PRICE
Our Customers are satlsfled
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H. O. Pope 81 Son
Electric Supply Gas and Oil
Service Cars Phone 23
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School Supplies-We have them. General line Shelf Hard
ware. Dishes ancl Aluminum ware-'Oil Stoves Specialty
The Store that Appreciaies Your Trade
E. R. Borum 81 Sons
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To Be Sure, Insure your Life
And Your Property with
Floyclacla Insurance Agency
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. E. Duncan---lnsuror
The Agency of Service
Opposite Post Office-Phone 272
Try Our Fountain
Flo dacla Drug Co. Inc.
.... .,.. .s,,
Collins Grocery Co.
While Crest and Peacemaker Flour
F. C. HARMON
F urni iure - - Undertaking
We Want Your Business
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We Appreciate Your Business
Special Attention Given to School Supplies
OODY DRUG C0
"Service is Our Molto"
Represents the Oldest Insurance Companies in the World
See me when you need Insurance.
Ifffe Make New Clothes
Clean and Press your Old Clothes
Floyclada, ---- Phone 66
A Clean Shop, Clean Work
In a Clean Town
. . . . ...'...,.....-. 7....-...........-.......-2...-.A...............'.............'...'...........................'...A.b...'...................,...'.... ..
SANITARY BARBER SHOP
We Cater to those
Who desire service
H. R. STANLEY, Prop.
STAR CASH GROCERY
We appreciate your Patronage
It pleases us to give you our best
In merchandise and service.
Floydada - - - Phone 40
Gasoline and Oil
Magnolia Petroleum Co. N
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MRS E. P. NELSON Pro rxeior
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M. W lshes to thank the buslness men of F loydada
.3 who have helped us so much m thls publlcatlon 5.3
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USSELL 2 OCKRELL
CR: Panhandle Pffnfifll 0'
"Our Business Is to Helu Your Business"
615 TAYLOR ST. AMARILLO. TEXAS
Your Book and Ours
Your annual is the completes! and most permanent record
of your school life. You are proud of il and you pu! all
your energy into il lo make if reflect lasting credit on you,
your class, your school, and your lozvn. 1
And that's the spirit in which our plant and all of us
here handle every detail of your work. We're keen to
help you make the best book possible for your school. Be-
cause your book is ours and your joy in the success of it
is our joy and our success.
Herels the Place to Visit
Our big day-light building across from the federal build-
ing in Amarillo is a place you like to visit. And we like to
have you here. Here is everything for every office. And
in our book and gift department are hundreds of a'tractive
volumes, of delightful things you would like to give-or to keep.
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Suggestions in the Floydada High School - Hesper Yearbook (Floydada, TX) collection:
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