Ennis High School - Cicerone Yearbook (Ennis, TX)

 - Class of 1939

Page 1 of 104

 

Ennis High School - Cicerone Yearbook (Ennis, TX) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1939 Edition, Ennis High School - Cicerone Yearbook (Ennis, TX) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1939 Edition, Ennis High School - Cicerone Yearbook (Ennis, TX) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1939 Edition, Ennis High School - Cicerone Yearbook (Ennis, TX) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1939 Edition, Ennis High School - Cicerone Yearbook (Ennis, TX) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1939 Edition, Ennis High School - Cicerone Yearbook (Ennis, TX) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1939 Edition, Ennis High School - Cicerone Yearbook (Ennis, TX) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1939 Edition, Ennis High School - Cicerone Yearbook (Ennis, TX) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1939 Edition, Ennis High School - Cicerone Yearbook (Ennis, TX) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1939 Edition, Ennis High School - Cicerone Yearbook (Ennis, TX) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1939 Edition, Ennis High School - Cicerone Yearbook (Ennis, TX) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1939 Edition, Ennis High School - Cicerone Yearbook (Ennis, TX) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1939 Edition, Ennis High School - Cicerone Yearbook (Ennis, TX) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1939 volume:

PUIBILEIHIEIB BY IJHE BEINIBR5 I Iff 1TIHIE mms IHIUEIH 51EIHID1DL II 3 3 3E, THE BTATF, GIVE YOU, THE STUDENT BODY, THE IZlCE-RONE A NEW BOOK WHICH HE HOPE JKIe have :d the name JZieerdne. which in Italian means a elide WILL LIVE TDREVER. 5ELECTEI TO MEMORIES, AND THI5 IS EXACT- LY WHAT WE HOPE TO PORTRAYBecause he feel that dur 5CH00L HAS BECOME ONE OF THE BE5T, HE DEDICATE THIS, THE FIRST IZlCERDNE. TD THE PEOPLE, THE FACTORS, AND THE ORGANIZATIONS THROUGH WHOSE COOPERATION AND UNSELFISH EFFORTS OUR SCHOOL HAS REALIZED ITS AIMS AND PURPOSES. DITCR T. A.Barrington,President JD. A. E R A N T ARRI5DN E.E.P ARI5H J[]e]H aWKIN 5 E. 5.ElcEaRMItIK A.E. T H a M A 5Graduates of 1939: Today you are happy—and justly so—because of your scholastic achievements which qualify you for graduation. I congratulate you. I should like to leave with you this final word. You have not in any sense completed your education. Nor does your diploma indicate that you are fully equipped for life’s opportunities and demands. May your graduation be but a fresh beginning toward those objectives which insure physical, mental, social, and spiritual health and well-being. Superintendent.Dear Seniors of 1939: All too soon you will be glancing back through the pages ot tms, your record of high school activities. As you turn these pages you will find many reminders of happy living and pleasant associations. “If you wish success in life, make perseverance your bosom friend, experience your wise counsellor, caution your elder brother, and your guardian genius.” That your mind may be ever in search of knowledge, your body completely surrendered to faithful service, and your heart true to God is my most sincere wish for each of you. Principal.Robert James Banner Latin Club '36 President Glee Club '38 Glee Club '39 Band '38. '39 National Honor Society '39 Artie Lee Bohanon Camera Club '38Mary Sue Bond Latin Club ’36, ’37 Secretary of Choral Club ’37 Junior Play ’38 Dramatic Club ’38 Assistant Circulation Manager of the “Cicerone” '39 Vice Pres., National Honor Society ’39 Dunlap Boren Latin Club '36. ’37 Glee Club 37-’39 Band 38, 39 Junior Play ’38 Pres.. National Honor Society 39 Layout Man of the “Cicerone” 39June Cloud Drill Team '38, '39 Choral Club '39 Advertising Manager of the "Cicerone” Bii.lv Corbin Secretary . Future Farmer '37 Watch Dog. Future Farmer '38 Junior Soft Ball Team '37 Safety Patrol '39 Glee Club '39Buster Dixon Athletic Club '38, '39 Dramatic Club '39 Pres., Patrol Club '39Pauline Duke Dramatic Club '38 Choral Club '39 Junior Play '38 Band 'S5-'S9 Latin Club '36 Dorothy Helen Eari.es Drill Team '36. '37 Latin Club '36. '37 Band Sweetheart '38 Dramatic Club '37. '38 One Act Play '38 Art Editor of Cicerone '39 Queena Jo Estes Home Economics Club '37 Drill Team ’37-'39 Dramatic Club '38 Choral Club '39 Drill Team Reporter '39 Edward Farmer Glee Club '39 Band '38. '39 Latin Club '36-'39Forest Roland Fountain Band '36-'39 One Act Play '38 Glee Club '39 Pete Germany Dramatic Club '38 Assistant Editor of "Cub” '37, '38 Laboratory Assistant '38 Camera Club '38, '39 Band ’34-'39 Drum Major '38, '39 Josephine Gei.nar Home Economics Club '36 Future Homemakers '39' 1 Margaret Howard Home Economics Club '36. '37 Drill Team '36-’39 Dramatic Club '39 Vice Pres., Drill Team '39 Frances James Latin '36 Pres.. Drill Team '37 Vice Pres.. Dramatic Club '38 Drill Team '38 One Act Play '38 Organization Manager of the "Cicerone" '39Lyndai. Jones Camera Club 38 Safety Club 39o Theo Kui.hanek Latin Club '36 Athletic Club '37. '39 Virginia Lease Transferred from Alma '39 James Lewis Spanish Club '38 Athletic Club '38 Dramatic Club '36Herbert Ludwig Spanish Club '36- 38 Glee Club 39 Joe Malavear Athletic Club ’38 Future Farmers Club ’39 n Maury Waynf. McCaskei.i Band ’35-’39 Junior Play 38 Dramatic Club 38, 39Jack McGee Future Farmers ’37 Athletic Club '38 Dramatic Club '39 Burton Minn Camera Club ’38. ’39 Circulation Manager of the '‘Cicerone” ’39 Blanch Wynei.l Myrfs Junior Flay ’38 Dramatic Club 38 Choral Club ’39 Treasurer of Class ’39 National Honor Society ’39Chari.es Onstead Vice Pres.. Dramatic Club '37 Vice Pres, of Class ’38 Junior Play '38 Spanish Club '38 Dramatic Club '38. '39 President Class '39 Mildred Ozymy Spanish Club '37. '38 Future Homemaker '39 Secretary of National Honor Society '39 'M Mit JAHelen Purcell Drill Team ’36, '37 Home Economics Club '37 Junior Class Play ’38 Reporter of Choral Club '38 Senior Class Editor '39 Cheer Leader '38. '39 Choral Club '39Mary Pearl Roller Librarian ’36 ’38 Secretary of Class '36-’38 Treasurer of Dramatic Club 38 junior Play ’38 National Honor Society ’39 Business Manager of the "Cicerone” '39 Mary Jane Scott Choral Club ’38, ’39 Color Bearer ’38 Lucille Sills Home Economics Club ’38 Dramatic Club ’39 Norma Lee Stephens Latin Club '36 Outstanding Girl of Debate '38 Choral Reading '38 Band '36-'39 Pres., Future Homemakers '39 Choral Club '39 Librarian Club '39 Mijriei. Stroka Fier Tate First Team Debate '38 Glee Club '39 Vice Pres, of Senior Class '39 Pres.. Debate Club '39 Bonner Tempi.eton Pres, of Class '36-'38 Latin Club '36. '37 Dramatic Club '37. '38 Junior Play '38 Vice Pres., Camera Club '38 Assistant Editor of "Cub" Editor of "Cicerone” ’39 National Honor Society '39 Edwin Vrla Treasurer, Future Fanners ’36-'38 Pres, of Future Farmers '39 Olga Vrla Future Homemakers '38. '39Alexander. Arva D. Bai.lew, Loren Bishop, Vivian Downey, Henry Gibson, Gene Graves, John Hawthorne, Billy Houdek, Jo Janoursak, Emil Westfall, Jones, Joe Krutilek, Bob Massengale, Bliss Mock, Victor Oliver, Travis Omelina, Edward Raveli., William Rosprim, Emii. Smith. John Margaret Sue Chandi er, Frances Haynes, Clara Dean Hinton, Rowena Kendall, Jester Knize, Ethelina KInzer, Olga Kucera, Ruth Parma, Gerald Perkins, Josephine Pyi e W. T. Jr. Richardson. J. M. Ricks, Vernon Rogers, Myron Roller, Elizabeth McCluney, Hester Mae Terry, L. C.Jimmie Sims Secretary o George Bolen A Helen Briscoe Frances Ann CrowBess Dillard Virginia Ellis Marjorie Graham N. L. HampelGeraldine LavenderMarjorie McDowell r James Dooley RidleyBillie Wilson JUNIORS NOT IN PICTURES llen, Vfrblf. Kasper. Edith Vndrews, Doyle Kilpatrick, Nelma Ballew, Durwood Leathem. Bryant Baker. Genevieve Nickelson, Jack Bennight, Charles Oates, Charles Boatwright, Charles Parker. Beulah Boren, Allison Parma, Aurelia Britain, Roy Patterson, Leroy Ogle. Florene Prachyl, George Callahan, Gwendolyn Priddy, Arnold Crews, Freddie Searcy, Allan Cubero, Margaret Searcy, Juanita Davis, Dorothy SUBLETT, NeALAND Fallen, Anna Laura Sublett, Ale IT A Gerault, Edward Sublett , Hortense Gillespie, Aline Trojacek, Victoria Hanson. Dorothy Valek, Elsie Hart, Pauline Valek, Janie Hawley, Martha Vrla, Milton Honza, Victoria Watkins. Edward Hendrix, W. C. Williams, Parilee Wright, Fommif.Porter Jean Hogan Peggy Banner President Moreene Crumley Betty Davis Jimmie Davis Mary D. DavisSammie Jean Estes Hortense Hall ■ i Catherine Hough Martha McKnight Frances Farquhar Frances Kelly Louis Malavear Hodge John Jean Kendall Mary Louise Mims Helen Graves Frances Lewis Dennis MuesseDuane Mullican Joe Reisman Sally Webb Eldyne Willmon Elsie N!ae Munn Nancy Wilkervon Doris Willmon Dorothy F. Puckett Betty C. Roorbach Jenna V. Willis Billie Louise Young Anne Ramsey Bobbie Jean Roper Sonny Roocker 1 Dorothy Faf. YowellMarianna Moseley President Jack Burkhkad Mary Beth Groce rv Cecil Jackson Louise Creech Vice Pres. Milton Charleston Dorothy Jean Andrews Carolyn Fountain Dura Jean Baldridge w " Rosemary Gerwick Cforgi- Hedrick Fla Lewis C.ATHERINF. K.ELLY HELEN KlRKLANDNorris Lipscomb Glenn Richter Gloria Sanderson v - Jr. Schoeps r Billy Prestidge Douglas Redden Margaret E. Scott Tom Pate Ridley f Hubert Self La Fae Sf.elye Virginia Skroh Doris Stephens Pe ;gy Suf. RogersFRESHMEN NOT IN PICTURES Ackerman, Billy Harris, David Pastorek, Mary Helen Allen, Evelyn Hart, James Pearce, Hansel Allen, Hoye Holland, Eloise Phifer, Eugene Andrews, Dorothy Jean Hodo, Wesley Pierce, Alton Baker, Mildred Honza, Milton Pool, Loyd Ballf.w, Mary Lane Houdek, Albin Prestidge, Billy Barnhart, Tommif. Huff, Ruth Prestidge, Juanita Barr, Eunice Hudson, James Purcell, Thelma Boh anon. Bobbie Jackson, Shirley Rosprim, Edward Bridge, Edith Johnson, Gladys Sanders, Louise Bridges, Gladys Johnson, Mildred Scalf, Bryant Brown, Nettie Rayf. Juricek, Mary Searcy, Earlf.an Burk, Doris Ruth Klecka. Frances Sharp, Thelma Burris, Nadynf. Kouba, I.ibbie Shaw, James Carter, Floyd Leo, Dorothy Skrivanek, Lydia Cervantes, Caroline McCormick, J. C. Sills, Elizabeth Claxton, Geraldine McCord, Betty Jean Slovak, Geraldine Cox, William McCoy, Clinton Smith, Billy Cooke, Owen McNeil, Maurice Sonka, Helen Crews, Mozelle McNutt, Walter Sorrels, George Wayne Davis, Stella Merritt, Billy Spaniel, Emilee Davenel, Leon Molina, Sammie Sparkman, Robert Drozd, Mildred Montgomery, Billy Spaniel, Mary Fisher, Imogene Moreland, Charles Tate, Luane Fricker, Richard Muiriiead, Rett a Lois Taylor, Clyde Louise Garth, Sammie Jean Newlin, Joe Tubbs, Norma Lee Groce, Mary Beth Nickols, James Wall, Bettye Hall, Gwendolyn Owens, Billy Warren, Hazel Haskovec, Ernest Parma, Eugene Watkins, Robert Hayes, Wallace Palmer, Edith Faye Weinstein, Sarah Hall, James Wood, Jean SOPHOMORES NOT IN PICTURES Allen, Johnnie Faye Holubar, Emil Purcell, Jack Andrews, Garnett Honza, Adolph Rickert, Ray Baker, Mildred Horan, Carlisle Royster, Robert Baker, Warren Horan, Mae Evelyn Ruffin, Willis Baldridge, Jack 1 Ioudek, George Ruffin, Syble Ballew, Don Jansa, Dorothy Ann Scalfe. Doris Barnett, Frank JARESCH, GeRAL Df.NE Scott, Walter Berry, Lucille Jaresch, Pauline Seelye, Jack Bobalik, Emilie Johnson, Loyd Shaw, Walter Bradford, Doris Johnson, L. J. Shackleford, Vivian Cashion, Billy Kendall, Jayne Sills, Virginia Claxton, Mildred Kouba, Wesley Sibley, June C lifton, Eloise Kriska. Lawrence Sledge, Elsie Comisxy, Loro thy Kriska, Mildred Sledge, Yedelle Dandrige, Leslie Kuhala, Elenora Smith, Graves Dillard, Faye Lavender, Donald Spier, James Downey, Joe Carl Lewis, Melba Stringer, Kenneth Emerson, Charles 1 ewis, Kenneth Tackett, Arthur Jack Farrar, Lorraine Ludwig, Freddie Tate, Nahum Farrell, Ruth Ella McNorton, Jack Tolar, Ernest Fowler, Price McCord, 1'orothy Trojacek, Wesley Gardner, Bobby Lee Medford, Eugene Trojacek, George Louise Gerlich, Wilma Merrit, Jessie Vrla, Millie Gibson, Billy Miller, Ernest Wagner, Alvia Gothard, Kathleen Mock, Alphonse West, Paul Goodwin, James Muirhead, Vernon White, Virginia Grant, O. A. Nowlin, C. A. White, Vivian Gray, Lyle Dean Odlozil, Joe Whitley, Alma Delle Grizzard, Ernest Perdue, Richard WlLHORTE, IVA DEE Haskovec, Albert Petruy, Wilhemina Williams, Margie Hayes, Ralph Peirce, W. T. Wood, Blossom I Iaba, Anna Pool, Billy Zahnen, James Haynes, Cynthia Prachyl, Adele Zazvorka, GeorgiaIN MEMORY OF OUR CLASSMATE udge Mill OCTOBER 23, 1937 CTIMITieS8:20 A.M. SCHOOL BEGINS 12:55 P.M. CLASS ROOM LABORATORYSCHOOL DISMISSED, 3:00 P M.OFFICERS President Vice-President.... Secretary treasurer Reporter. The purpose of this organization is to create enthusiasm for scholarship, to stimulate a desire to render service, to promote leadership, anti to develop character in the students of the American Secondary Schools. The National Honor Society is in its first year of organization. The society has proved a benefit to the school and has made many accomplishments. Dlnlap Boren St ;f. Bond Mildred Ricks Mary Frances Fitzgerald Mildred Ozymy Qoeena Jo Estes Blanche Wynf.ll Myres Robert James Banner Bonner Templeton Charles Onstead George Bolen Carl Pratt Ninnie Bradford Mary Pearl Roller Cecil Warren Fred Klecka Burton MunnDorothy H. Earlf.s, Bonner Templeton Dunlap Boren. Pete Germany, Frances James Mary F. Fitzgerald Miss Haynes Irene Kucera Harry Dillingham Editor-in-Chief Bonner Templeton Art Editor Dorothy Hei.fn Eari.es Orgamuitton Editor Frances James Layout Artist Dunlap Boren Sports Editor Paul West Joke Editor Harry Dillingham Photographic Editor Pete Germany Proof Header Irene Kucera Asst Editor Mary F. Fitzgerald Ass t Art Elditors J. C. McCormick Norma Lee Stephens Sponsor Roger HaynesJune Cloud Burton Munn Sue Bond Hubert Rogers Business Manager Circulation Manager Advertising Manager Ass t Business Manager Ass't Circulation Manager Ass’t Advertising Manager Senior Class Editor Junior Cltiss Editor Sophomore Class Editor Freshman Class Editor Mary Pearl Roller Burton Munn June ('loud George Bolen Sue Bond Hubert Rogers Helen Purcell Jo White Cynthia Haynes J. C. McCormick.OFFICERS Robert James Banner, President Norma Lee Stephens, Librarian Mildred Ricks, Vice President Dorothy Fae Yowell, Reporter Josephine Jones, Sec.-Treas. T. B. Granger, Director The Ennis High School Band is comparatively a young organization, but one which has grown on a path of activity and work. In the fall of 1934 Mr. J. D. King started work in the schools with about twelve boys and girls who were endowed with a desire to play in an Ennis High School Band. Mr. King did splendid work with this group and in three years it had grown to about 65 members and had achieved many honors, in the summer of 1937 Thomas B. Granger came to Ennis as director of this group. The band continues to grow each new year with more members and a finer playing ensemble. The wearers of the maroon and white have a line past and are looking forward to a glorious future. If success continues in the future, it will be largely due to the fine cooperation of the people who enjoy feeling that it is "our" band and a fine organization.OFFICERS Bobby Jean Ropfr, President Leri ink Minter, Treasurer Margaret Howard, Vice President Mittie Deavers, Reporter Porter Jeanne Hogan, Secretary Queena Jo Estes, Reporter Katherine Maxson, Director The drill team of the Ennis High School was organized four years ago. It started with only thirty-two members under the direction of Miss Maxson, who worked faithfully with this group and who deserves great credit for its success. The aims of this organization is to further any school activity it can assist in, and to provide a means of showing school loyalty. During football season this organization adds much to the interest and pep of a game by performing in colorful and spectacular formations and in contributing organized yells. To be a member of the drill team a passing grade is required.Buster Dixon, Captain j. d. King, Sponsor The school Safety Patrol is an innovation to the Ennis Public Schools. The primary purpose of the Patrol is to create a constant attitude of safety consciousness among the students as they leave and approach school. It has also been found that the Patrol serves to inspire its members to higher moral and scholastic attainment. The Ennis Patrol was organized with the help of the State Highway Patrol. The Ennis Lions Club furnished the money to equip the organization. The attitude of the members themselves and the cooperation given by the student body indicate that this worthwhile organization has accomplished much good for the students of Ennis High.OFFICERS Hubert Rogers, President ' Margaret A. Hanes, Sec.-Treas. Martha Ann Boothe, Pice President Bob Lamb, Reporter T. B. Granger, Director The Glee Club of Ennis High School was organized in 1937. The object of the club was to benefit those who wanted to develop their voices and to give our school a high musical standing among the other schools of the state. It is now made up of seventy-five members. The officers were nominated and voted upon by the boys and girls of the club.OFFICERS Vernon Ricks, President Sally Haynes, Secretary Charles Onstead, Vice President Mildred Ricks, Treasurer Kathleen Cole, Sponsor The Dramatics Club was organized last year. Its purpose is to give students an opportunity to participate in amateur dramatics, and at the same time develop an appreciation of drama. The Dramatics Club has sponsored several excellent plays and other programs. The money derived from these has been used to remodel our stage anti to build new stage properties, and some time in the future the club hopes to buy a cycloramic curtain for the stage.OFFICERS Pete Germany, President Charles Willis, Sec.-Trcas. Cecil Warren, Vice President J. H. Sullivan, Sponsor It is the object of the Camera Club to study the principles ol photography including the camera, film, and processing. At the same time we are attempting to learn to take pictures, develop film, make prints, and diagnose our frequent troubles. This year we arc small in membership, but we have developed perhaps one hundred rolls of film anil have made numerous prints—some are actually good. Two of the most active members have received the contract for the annual pictures and, good or bad, the pictures in this annual are the result of an interest fostered and developed by the Camera Club.OFFICERS Norma Lee Stephens, President Mary Dea Davis, Secretary Florence Sramek, Vice President Nellyne Wicker Amelia Zazvorka Chapter Sponsors The Ennis organization of Future Homemakers is an affiliated chapter of the Future Homemakers of Texas and the American Home Economics Association. The chapter was organized in October 1938 with a membership of sixty-two. It is made up of three units which have the same aim and carry out the same program. “Give to the world the best that you have, And the best will come back to you."H 1 If J-s. I—, „ — 3 OFFICERS TUESDAY Helen Purcell, President Johnnie Winkler, Vice President Dorothy McCord, Secretary Georgia Zazvorka, Treasurer Mildred Ozymy, Reporter Mrs. Fre d C THURSDAY Quf.ena Joe Estes, President Margaret Howard, Vice President Pauline Duke, Secretary Blanche W. Myres, Treasurer Johnnie Winkler, Reporter arke. Sponsor The Charm Club is a newly organized club in the school this year and the club was necessarily organized into two groups. The purposes of the dub are: Personality development, good grooming, posture, care of the hair, teeih. skin, hands, taste in dress, and in social behavior.OFFICERS Eucene Phiffr, President Paul Richtf.r, Secretary J. C. McCormick, Pice President Jack Burkhead, Treasurer Roy Chandler, Sponsor The purpose of this club is to develop an interest in Aeronautics and also to study the principles of Hying. The Aeronautics Club meets Thursday in Room 309 at activity period. Their aim is to have a field day once each year and on this day enter the different types of model airplanes. They hope to be able to give a prize to the participant entering the best model.OFFICERS James Collier, President Vernon Ricks, Sec.-Treas. Jack McGee, Vice President M. V. Davidson, Sponsor The Varsity “E” Club is composed of boys who have earned a letter in one of the major sports in the Ennis High School. The purposes of this organization are as follows: 1. To stimulate an interest in athletics. 2. To promote a school spirit between all organizations of Ennis High School. 3. To stimulate scholastic achievement among athletes. . OFFICERS Emil Rosprim, President Edwin Vrla, Treasurer A. D. Alexander, Vice President Lawrence Kriska, Secretary C. A. Nowlin, Reporter H. T. Lester, Sponsor Each year the Future Farmers set up a program of work. This year the Future Farmers have set up to make Ennis a Lone Star Chapter, “Father anti Son" banquet, and enter district, area, and state contest. The chapter is affiliated with both State and National Organizations and have forty-nine paid up members. Before a boy can become a Future Farmer he must be taking vocational agriculture and have a suptTvised practice program. He can advance in the work as his ability will permit.MEMBERS Norma Lee Stephens Jenna V. Willis May Evelyn Horan Harry Clopton Dillingham Anne Ramsey Fier Tate Kathleen Cole, Sponsor These debaters worked day and night for two months and attended four tournaments at Dallas, Denton, and other cities. They look forward with great hopes and expectations to the coming interscholastic league meet. The team consisting of Tate and Dillingham intends to stop at nothing less than the State Championship.Verda Penn, President Ruth Hogaboon, Secretary Mary Louise Mims, Vice Pres. Kenneth Stringer, Reporter Roger Haynes, Sponsor The Latin Club meets every Tuesday in Room 202. The club’s programs consist of legends and myths of the Ancient Romans and the solving of problems by the use of Latin words and games played by the Romans. As a project the club is attempting to build a miniature Roman Forum. It is the aim of the club to develop a clearer understanding of the Roman civilization and to acquaint the members with the cultural benefits to be derived from Latin. Mens sana in corpore sano. FAINI Robert Haynes, President Marjorie Fitzgerald, Sec.-Treas. Milton Carleston, V.Pres. Mary Kucera, Sponsor Los Buscadores seek knowledge of the legends, traditions, and customs of Spanish life in Spain, Mexico, and South America. An historical and cultural background of the Spanish language is their aim. Through their correspondence with students in Buenos Aires they carry on the good neighbor policy and seek an international friendship. First Row: Shcbcsta, Tackett. Tolar. McGee. Haynes, Shaw, and Cervantes. Second Row: Andrews. Poole, Leatham, Muirhead, Dixon. Collier, Houdek, Warren, and (Instead. Third Row: Miller, Ballew, Hampel, Suddeth, McCord, Pierce, Crews, Spier, and Purcell. Coaches: Davidson. Blair, Mitchell, and Ricks.ENNIS 2—CORS1CANA 19 The Lions opened the ’38 season with a game with Corsirana. This was one of the hardest ami closest games of the year. The first score was made by the opponents when they recovered the hall behind Ennis’ goal. Both teams battled inside Ennis’ twenty yard line! Finally the Tigers carried it over, making the score with an extra | oint thirteen to nothing. The third score for the Corsicana team was a pass completed over the goal line. The Lions at last “open tip" and threaten to score, but fail. A safely completed the scoring in the game. Corsicana had three | enaltics, while Ennis had none. Ennis fumbled five times and the opj onenis fumbled once. The stars of the game were Dixon and Muirhcad in the back field and Houdek in the line, playing outstanding defensive guard. For the opponents the star was Gonzales. ENNIS 18-WILLS POINT 6 Ennis opened their home season with an impressive fourth quarter victory over the Wills Point Tigers. The first three quarters were a close affair with neither team showing too much advantage. In the fourth quarter all four touchdowns were made. Ennis made her last twelve points in the final two minutes of play when passes from Leathern to Dixon accounted for gains of sixty-five and twenty-two yards and scores. The first three quarters produced a great deal of defensive play by both lines. Hampel and Tolar, with McGee, Pierce, Houdek, Shaw, and Tackett, played outstanding ball. Cervantes and Shebesta continued to be two of the best ends of the field. Dixon. Collier, and Leathern carried the ball very well behind the signal calling of Warren, Haynes, and Poole.ENNIS 19—H ILLS BORO 7 The Hillsboro-Ennis game opened with Hillsboro choosing the kick-off. No score was made in this quarter, but Dixon made a run for the first score in the first play of the second quarter and the Lions scored the extra point. They played back and forth on the field and Dixon ran over for the second score of the game. They failed to complete the kick for the extra point on this score. The second half opened with Hillsboro gradually working down Ennis half and finally they go over and make the score 13-7 with the extra point. In the last quarter, after much passing, Muirhead made the final touchdown, making the score 19-7 in favor of the Lions. Outstanding players of the game were Dixon, Lcatham, Collier, and Cervantes. ENNIS 22-1. O. O. F. 6 (FORFEITED) The Lions tore into our traditional foes, the I. O. O. F. Lynx, with a vengeance that was to lx supplanted only with a smashing victory. And this is exactly what they did, the Lions piled up sixteen first downs to the Lynx four, and held I. (). O. F. to fifty-two yards gained from scrimmage while they picked up two hundred and thirty-seven yards from scrimmage. However, after the game the Ennis officials found our crack guard, N. L. Hampel, was a few days over the age limit and we forfeited the game to the Lynx. Although forfeiting the game caused us to lose our district, we still had the consolation of whipping the Lynx. It is impossible for us to try to name the outstanding players, as every man played as though he were a champion. Dixon, Collier, Leathern, Muirhead, Pole, and Haynes were the standouts on the offense. Cervantes, Shebesta. Tackett, Shaw, Harnpel, Tolar, and McGee all did excellent work in the line. ENNIS 25—STATE HOME 26 Stale Home won the loss and chose to receive. Although Ennis gained steadily and outplayed their opponents, no score was made during the first quarter. The ball was taken to their one-half yard line but failed to go over. In the second quarter Dixon made the first touchdown, but no extra point was made. State Home completed a pass and tied the score 6-6. ('.oilier went over for the second score and the extra point was good. The half ended after Dixon made a third touchdown. Score 19-6. In the third quarter no score was made. Both sides lost the ball because of much fumbling. The fourth quarter opened with a fourth touchdown—25-6 in favor of Ennis. A completed pass brought a score to State Home. After many substitutions State Home's luck seemed to change and the Lions lost the game by a 25-26 score. Ennis met a new opponent in Commerce and gave them a tough game. The Lions, defending the south goal, kicked off. A pass completed to Collier brought the first score, 7-0. A reverse to Shebesta brought a second touchdown and extra point. As the quarter closed Ennis drew a 25-yard | enalty. Collier took the ball over for the third touchdown. Commerce completed two passes for a touchdown making the score 14 7 in favor of Ennis as the half ended. Another touchdown was made by Commerce when the ball was gained through a fumble. No goal was kicked, so the score stood 14-13 in favor of Ennis. A completed pass to Collier was good for another touchdown but no extra point was made. ENNIS 20-COMMERCE 13ENNIS 16—KAUFMAN 0 Throughout this game the Kaufman boys showed great resistance. Early in the game the Lions pushed the Kaufman team so deep in their own territory that when they tried to punt, they stepped behind the end-zone and netted Ennis two points. The first score came late in the first quarter when Shebesta took a pass and galloped for a touchdown. The game continued for two quarters without a score until Muirhcad worked into the clear in the last quarter and Dixon dropped a pass into his hands and he ran for the next and last touchdown. The game lasted about five minutes more. As usual. Dixon and Collier were the best backs on the field, while Shebesta and Tolar were good in the line. Kaufman’s defense was strong enough, but their offense was somewhat weak. ENNIS 20-GROESBECK 13 Much speed and endurance was shown on bot’t teams in this game. On the third play Pittman ran for a touchdown for Groesbeck. Then the Lions opened up and Dixon scored after he had run to the fourteen on the previous play. Ennis made the next store when Collier went over from the three-yard line. Cervantes took a pass in the -1th quarter and raced 15 yards for a touchdown. That was all the scoring Ennis did. but later in the quarter the Goats completed a long pass for their second score. This ended the game as far as scoring was concerned. The outstanding player was Collier, who made many nice gains through the Groesbeck line. Dixon was here and there and played well. Muirhead was the speed merchant who was hard to catch and few plays came around Shebesta. For Groesbeck alldistrict quarterback Pittman was hard to see and much harder to catch. Grimes also was one of the best backs Ennis faced all year.ENNIS 39—TEAGUE 7 Teague was one of the weakest teams the Lions met last year. In the first quarter Leathern drove over from the four-yard line for the first score. The next two touchdowns went to the credit of Collier, the best driving fullback in the conference. The first time he went over from the five- and next from the fourteen-yard line. The next counter was made by McGee, who intercepted a pass on the 50 and ran the remainder of the held. “Scrappy" Shebesta recovered a fumble over their goal in the 3rd quarter and scored six points. The Lions did not score anymore and gave the Teague boys a chance. They completed a pass and ran for their only score. Ennis piled up 14 first downs to their four. Dixon and Collier were outstanding in the backfield. while Shebesta, Tolar and McGee did fine work on the line. fS ENNIS 66-FERRISO The Lions finished the schedule of their conference games after a great year of football by defeating Ferris to the tune of 66-0. Collier made the first score through the line. Dooney Pierce intercepted a pass for the second, and Muirhead went over for the third. Dixon intercepted a pass for the fourth, Cervantes took a pass and galloped across the double stri| e for the next counter, and McC.ord intercepted a pass and followed his interference over, next was a 50-yard run by Muirhead to make another score. “Scrappy" Shebesta took his turn and completed a touchdown pass for the final score. Ennis counted 14 first downs to the Yellow jackets seven. Kerris fumbled 7 times. Ennis intercepted four of Ferris passes and completed four out of twelve tries. Ennis was penalized 9 times for 105 yards. This was the last conference game of the season and the Lions certainly earned their victory. Dixon. Collier, Shebesta, and Tolar were very outstanding in the game.ENNIS 20-WILMER HUTCHINS 12 This was one of the fastest, hardest fought games the Lions experienced in '38. Although the boys from Wilmer-Hulchins wanted the game and worked hard to get it. they lost by the score of 20-12. In the first hall the game leaned in their favor. They led 6-0. The Lions didn’t open up until the third quarter when Dixon ran to their 10 from their 43. There ('oilier made one of his noted plunges for the good old store. Next it was their turn and they scored late in the third quarter on a line plunge. I hen they were through. Early in the last quarter a completed pass to Shebcsta s| elled score, and again they stored when Muirhcad ran over from the 5. The Lions piled up 12 first downs and so did Wilmer-Hulchins. Ennis completed 2 out of 2 passes and Wilincr-Hutchins completed 3 out of 3. Dixon, ('.oilier and Muirhead showed up in the backfield and Tolar, Shebcsta and McGee on the line. SEASON S RECORD ENNIS OPPONENTS Rushing Yds. Pass Yds. Score Rushing Yds. Pass Nils. 131 16 2-19 226 25 Corsicana 180 90 18- 6 78 68 Wills Point 203 12 19- 7 127 102 H illsboro 167 70 22 6 45 7 I. O. (). F. 268 74 25-26 96 141 State Home 268 99 40-13 176 48 Commerce 167 92 16- 0 124 63 Kaufman 290 65 20-13 151 150 Groesbeck 288 20 39- 7 66 63 Teague 244 114 66- 0 12 82 Ferris 280 50 20-12 206 27 Wilmer-Huu hins 2495 702 287-109 1283 776 Buster Dixon leads the scoring with eleven touchdowns and twenty | oints after touchdown for a total of eighty poinLs. Collier follows with 61, Muirhead 43, Shebcsta 37. Cervantes 30. Ixraiham 12. McGee 6. McCord 6. Pierce 6. Dixon has thrown five passes good for touchdowns. Collier 2. Muirhead 4. and Leatham 2.HA5KETBALL SEASON’S RECORD Ennis 17 — Blooming Grove 13 Ennis 14 — Sunset 43 Ennis... 33 — Midlothian .17 Ennis 37 — Ferris 23 Ennis 19 — Waxahachie 15 Ennis 18-Mexia 14 Ennis . 16 —Highland Park 38 Ennis 25 - Red Oak 9 Ennis 16 — Palmer 25 Ennis 11 — Corsicana .. 42 Ennis .21 — Blooming Grove . 24 Ennis 36—Milford 8 Ennis 7 — Highland Park 40 Ennis . 31 — Midlothian 26 Ennis .. 17 — Ferris 15 Ennis 19— Mcxia 16 Ennis 27 — Waxahachie 25 Ennis .. 21 — Palmer 22 Ennis "B’V . 22 — Sunset “B” 23 Ennis "B"... 15 — Sunset “B” 20 Ennis "B"... 26 — Mexia ”B” 7 Ennis ”B" 20 -Highland Park ”B” 21 JU mGIRLS'TENNIS BOYS' TENNISVOLLEY BALLManufacturers Of CottonseedFroducts CottonseecMedI Cottonseed, Hulls Ranco Mxed Feed for a ffesh or Vfuscle BuiIder, Cottonseed Vjeaf Is Worth jbout four 7rmes ([s l juch s Oats or Corn. 103 South Kau. mariStreet Phone 290 Compliment Compliments © •i (Grand andPlazaTheaters- Gs ffS t RlOTieS i. C tilcSjWcjr . Botllinj HesserPru Company HielexaiJ Store In The Center of Town Company All that you. want a cjood driuj store to be Phone 10 WEMunn Grocery Ctnqratulatitns “ to a Market for fresh fruits arid Progressive School vegetables ENNIS TEXAS Get IjturOilhiti Frim at Progressive Mens Store IB uty EvUoorei- fine Brca. lenity Products; dnd Arrow Shirts Florshenv Shoes Stetson Hats Michael-Stern Clothing Mmfiiartta Ice 0IKeM®®re PH ne h " Correct Mens Wear ( LOUIS CERF STUCK FARM Re istere d Heref or ds 7 Miles East of Ennis on Highway 34 Misttors Welcome ROORBACH’S Compliments PHARMACY Beasley Wholesale Grocery Co. The store of personal 110 E.KNOX PHONE-764 service Your Doctors prescription Help Boost ourTown of prime importance here Phone 4 r Join The Chamber of F.L. Roorbach Com merce. Proprietor Ci+y Hall Phor»« 3ooEnnuis State Bamlf J|fter Commencement Invitations Members Ee der al ISeposi t Insurance Corporation ijou. Ui(J Tleecl Weddinej Invitations lEmis Texas Remember Us Electrical Radio $hop EMUS TAG Daij Phone l»00 Ni jht Phone 1081 SMISBMK Cl. Ennisjexas ErWatches, Diamonds, And Other Gifts, See - E.I MOORE Jeweler and Optometrist Jimmie Bather Representative of the Herrf-Jones Co.Fred Newtons Humble Service Station COMPLETE ONE STOP SERVICE Phone P97 Ennis Texas Citizen5 National Bank Member Federal Deposit Corporation Ennis Texas CONGRATULATIONS 3939 GRADUATES Ennis Compress Frank Moseley - Manager PKon«. 58 Duke Ayres - Inc. 5 £ to $1.00 Stores ENNIS-TEXAS Your Patronage Is Always Appreciated J.E. Keever Funeral Director Phone 35 Ennis,TexasCASTELLAW DRUG COMPANY “Never Substitute Drug ists StuartWarner Radios t Refrigerators Prescriptions A Specialty CORNER DALLAS k KNOX PHONE 5i COMPLIMENTS OF $ JOURNALISM CLUB COMPLIMENTS OF W D ARDEN "THE INSURANCE MAN' PHONE 593 ENNIS TEXAS COMPLIMENTS’ OF DUNCAN’S AUTO SUPPLY Home oP Babolene Motor Oil Brunswick Tires 2.07 West Avenue Ennls.Texas BARRINGTON CHEVROLET OnlvGi evroletClvesSoMucliForSoLittlfS’" ■ mm ikj u, “lnd or SANDWICHES Strv 'wriTumoa eomt Mary Jane: Goodness, is the whole town out here? Nancy: No, Just the regular crowd. Mary Jane: Yes, haven’t you heard? It's definitely ■'MILLER'S” now. We all meet out here every afternoon for those grand hamburgers and the local gossip. Nancy: Now, just a minute. I'm going to tell a little bit about MILLER'S ROSE GARDEN. The first thing you know we are going to have a wonderful tennis court and a croquet court too. Mary Jane: And don’t forget the horse shoe games! Nancy: Well, apparently those winter afternoons I've heard so much about will soon be great summer days full of grand entertainment.SENIOR WILL Bob Banner Elmer McCord June Cloud Dot Earles Margaret Howard Edna Rice Jimmie Wagner Vivian Bishop Thelma Bohannon Sue Bond La Verne Clark Betty Crowe Beatrice Dobbs Pauline Duke Queena Jo Estes Josephine Gelnar Frances James Emma Jane Kitchens Dorothy Jane Kyle Virginia Lcask Doris Moore Blanche MVres Eleanor Nekuza Mildred Ozymy Margie Lee Parker Dolores Parma Helen Purcell Mars Pearl Roller Juanita Searcy Mary Jane Scott Lucille Sills Nonna Lee Stephens Muriel Stroka Alice Tupy Sybil Venable Olga Vrla Arva Dow Alexander Loren Ballew Jr. Artie Lee Bohanon Dunlap Boren W. R. Burris Harry Dillingham Buster Dixon Jim Cervantes Janies Collier Henry Downey Edward Farmer Forrest Fountain Pete Germany Jean Gibson Jack McGee Charles Onstcad Ficr Tate Bonner Templeton Robert Haynes Travis Oliver Joe Jones Lyndal Jones Maury McCaskill Victor Mock James Lewis Carl Pratt Charles Oates Edward Omelina Burton Munn William Ravcll John Smith Miss Massengill Edwin Knize Theo Kulhanek Stanley Houdex Haskill Hall Charles Willis Emil Rosprim Edwin Vrla Joe Valek Billy Tubbs Raymond King Leaves his music to leaves his football suit to leaves her "way with Mr. McCall" to leaves her "way with the boys” to leaves her desire to graduate in Ennis to leaves the 5th period study hall to leaves her giggles to leaves her acting ability to leaves her "cute jokes" to leaves her tennis playing to leaves her punctuality to leaves her tennis playing to leaves the charm program to leaves her "excuses" to leaves Joe Onstead to leaves her quietness to leaves her sophistication to leaves her drawing to leaves her typewriter to leaves her yellow hair to leaves her quiet voice to leaves her little curls to leaves a farewell to leaves her bad grades to leaves Junior Ruffin to leaves her "beauteous complexion" to leaves her cart wheels to leaves her sweetness to leaves her Shirley Temple curls to leaves her slogan "Honest I tried” to leaves her chemistry ability to leaves her "baby ways” to leaves also a farewell to leaves her chemistry laboratory technique to h aves her "blondncss" to leaves her ideal conduct to leaves the Future Farmer trip to leaves his poems to leaves his drag with Mr. McCall to just leaves all the girls leaves a flashlight and the lake to leaves his fairy stories to leaves "what a man to leaves Miss Hill leaves his football ability to leaves his soft voice to leaves his small horn to leaves his circumvention to leaves his ability to run the school to leaves his drag with Mr. Granger to leaves his sign painting ability to takes his cute remarks with him leaves Nahum takes Dot Earles with him just has hoj»es in leaving just leaves and with pleasure leaves his "brass” with the girls to leaves his "soteness" to leaves his cuteness to leaves his working ability to leaves a bunch of hitch-hikers from Alma leaves his job at Creech’s leaves his "band love” to leaves his "basmentitis" to leaves his dependability to leaves his army coveralls to leaves his soft voice to leaves his quietness to leaves his place on the bus to leaves his rowdincss to leaves his conduct in the halls to leaves his activity period freedom to leaves the lovebug to leaves the Future Farmers leaves his grades to leaves his unnamed typewriter to leaves the band leaves "Romeo" to Freddie Crews Frank Luska Mary Rcvil! Cynthia Haynes the entire Junior Class anyone who will have it Sia Williams imie Simms t Lyon Sue Hinkle Lerlinc Minter Frances Ann Crow Cleo O’Neal the entire Junior Class Jayne Kendall Bob Lamb—we hope it takes Jerry Lavander Johnnie Winkler one who gets 55 words per minut Millie Deavers Vedell Sledge Bess Dillard E. H. S. Doris Parker Margie McDowell Pinky O’Neal Tunc Williams Margaret Ann Haynes Byrel Ridley Mildred Ricks Josephine Jones Billie Lewis E. H. S. Billie Lewis several Junior boys the Freshman Class some ambitious F. F. Alton Pierce George Bolen ?????? the 5th period chemistry class all the girls searching for a gentleman in her Freddie Crews "Bobo" Anderson "Lefty" Suddcth anyone who wants it Mr. Howard Billy Fricker Scrappy Shcbcsta Mr. McCall hopes darn itl Gene Gaultney George Bolen Cyrus McCaskill Jessie Merritt he hopes! Mr. Granger Anyone the Band—Mr. Granger hopes Allison Boren the Juniors, we hope Warren Gowan Nadine Finley Chuck Bennight Barney Tolar Mr. King all the Juniors in the lurch someone, we hope be traded in Bryant Leathum on it 5th class“Won’l you take this seat?” asked Mr. Blair, of a member of the faculty, while on the special to Groesbeck. "No, thank you; I have been roller skating and don't care about sitting down anymore just now,” Miss Robertson replied. Lyndal Jones (the Sot) walked into a drugstore one day and said, "Do you have any denatured hair tonic?” "No," said the druggist. “However, I have hair tonic and you look like a man of good judgment who can read between the lines of a label.” Lyndal, "I can do just that. Give me two quarts, please." Pauline Duke: Is your boy friend one of those one arm drivers? Blanche Wynell: I should say not. He takes a taxi and uses both arms. Miss Barkeley: Pupils, what could be sadder than a man without a country? Quecna Jo Estes: A country without a man. “Do you know." said Bob Banner, "I began life as a barefoot boy." (Fancy that) "Well,” said Hubert Rogers, "I wasn't born in box cars myself." Margaret Sue Curtis: Now, really, don’t you think girls have cleaner minds than men? Harry Clopton Dillingham Esq.: Yeah, I guess so. but they ought to, look how often they change them. Dorothy Gene Lyons: "I’ve found a man who can remove freckles, moles, double chins or any beauty defect. Betty Womack: A real beauty specialist, eh? Dot: Oh, no—a photographer. Sue Bond: Gee, why do you sing? Mary Jane Scott: To keep the wolf away. Sue: Gee, you could keep a pack away with a voice like that. Twenty years from now: Robert Lamb as a parson: Maury, your main enemy is drink. Maury Wayne McKaskell: Yeah, and you’re the guy that told me to love my enemies. • "But," protested Joe White, when St. Peter handed him a gold trumpet. "I can’t play this instrument. I never practiced before.” "Of course,” laughed St. Peter, "that’s why you’re here.”THE JOB'S DONE 


Suggestions in the Ennis High School - Cicerone Yearbook (Ennis, TX) collection:

Ennis High School - Cicerone Yearbook (Ennis, TX) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Page 1

1920

Ennis High School - Cicerone Yearbook (Ennis, TX) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1

1921

Ennis High School - Cicerone Yearbook (Ennis, TX) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1

1926

Ennis High School - Cicerone Yearbook (Ennis, TX) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1

1940

Ennis High School - Cicerone Yearbook (Ennis, TX) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1

1941

Ennis High School - Cicerone Yearbook (Ennis, TX) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1

1942

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.