Eufaula High School - Ironhead Yearbook (Eufaula, OK)
- Class of 1934
Page 1 of 28
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 28 of the 1934 volume:
xr x .-
P M ..
. 9 'V -if-'l if
MNH II UWM
-' -. Q, ONS Ai 'lx
Wmk Lf. 1 . 1 Never
ir"1 S N
WIN' 4' 4'l K 'h it I' 7 1' Up'
. X - rf ,rl Y
X X Yak-1
Q 1-4 fi' 1 I x ' AN,
I , 1-1113, IME ,S :"'.l'mg,, ,, 't" , .
muli,,1m,,m I Q .
u i l
1 1 it
. . 1 -. 1 mm- . 1 A .pf . .
And 'iff'-'ilu Q Q. ' .' iii lll' if " 'ff' w'3"i' fi Give
.- :ini P , I v f , i it L W :L-" .f n ..', I My,.5,I 'pf Qxawgbr. ,4
. K tl ip" " Ulnhlyi lllir"l"" 1' ll' ,f ll , , J
1 ' v I 1,1 'N 0
Q . Q 'Mlm ..l ,Jil-'go' - 11 It ' ,I , .
WEDNESDAY. MAY 16, 1934
Will Graduate On
Thursday, May 17
E. C. Ilopper, Jr., president of
the Board of Education will pre-
sent diplomas to 29 students of the
Senior clas: at the high school au-
ditorium Thursday night, May 17.
The departing Seniors are in-
deed fortunate in having Mr. T.
A. Houston. a well known historian
of Southeastern Teachers College
Durant. to deliver their commence-
After the opening of school, a
well qualified group of officers
were elected by the Senior class.
'lhey were: Roy Rousey, presidentp
Elouisc Hall. vice presidentg Betty
Lou Nichols, secretaryg Bob Bu-
ford. treasurer: student counci.
members. Sam Brotton and Nadine
Other choices ngade by the grad-
uating students were class flower
sweet pea: class color, orchid and
and lclasskmotto, "We Create
I.. .... ....., . ...,.. . .... . ..., .--. vreutc,
The Seniors under the sponsor-
ship of Miss Opal Bowlin have
been outitanding in many phases
of school life.
Sl-INIOIC PLAY I'RIiSIiN'l'ED
HERE FRIDAY, MAY 4
"All at Sea," a three-act comedy
was presented at the Eufaula High
school by the Senior class on May
4. The play was staged with re-
markable success which proved to
be the most amusing performance
of the entire year.
The scene of action takes placci
on the ocean liner, "Good Luck."'
Centered around the plot is Bruce
Condon, who had a secret mission,
but was hindered by his bride's
Roy Rousey, Mary Hansbro, Bet-
ty Lou Nichols, Elouise Hall, Bill
Young, Gladys Osterhout, Charles
Janeway, Wanda Parris, Bruce
Conley, Nadine Yarbrough and Jim
Taylor were the actors in this
ROB HARP CHOSEN ,,
Bob Harp, president of the Jun-
iors, and an outstanding athlete of,
the school, has been chosen to
preside as toast-master at the an-
nual Junior-Senior banquet which
will be held Wednesday night, May
16, 1934. .
Because they are the most unselfish influence in our lives,
because they have taught us to
wrong, because they rejoice wh
discriminate between right and
en we succeed but understand
and encourage when we fail, because they have been responsible
for creating within us that desi
cause we wish to show in a me
first and most divine love we de
to the Parents of the Seniors.
re for higher idealism, and be-
asure our appreciation for the
dicate the Senior Paper of 1934
'34 SENIOR CLASS
Miss Nadine Yarbrough, a popu-
lar member of the Senior class
was awarded the honor of beine.
Valedictorian. The popularity of
Miss Yarbrough is shown in the
many activities in which she ha:-
participated during tht: four years
in high school. She was a member
of the State Honor Society for four
years, secretary of her class for
YCLIFS, SCCI'l'L1ll'y of NCI' Cl1lS5 lui
two years, member of the glee club
for three years, sextet, Latin club
circulation manager of the 1934
Ironhead, Girl Reserves, secretary
of the student council, participat-
ed in the Operetta. Junior play.
Public Speaking play and Senior
play, was an active member of the
pep club for four years, was at-
tendant to the May Queen and
Football Queen, and was an active
member of this year's successful
debate squad, which went to the
finals in the state debate league.
BOB BUFORD ATTAINS THE
HONOR OF SALUTATORIAN
Bob Buford with the second
highest grade in this year's Senior
class was awardedtthe honor of sa-
lutatorian. Being excellent in his
studies, Bob has had the pleasure
of being on the State Honor Roll
for four years.
He has not only been outstand-
ing in books but we find that
he has participated in many other,
Secretary of the Freshman
class, Current Event Club, Vice-,
president of the student body, an
outstanding debater for the past
two years, treasurer of the Senior
class, character in "The Sixth
Key," and editor-in-chief of the
Ironhead this year. These are the
noteworthy positions and activities
held by this young man.
IREV. S. B. BARNETT
SERMON T0 SENIORS
Rev. S. B. Barnett of the First
Baptist church, delivered an in-
,teresting sermon to the graduating
Seniors on Sunday, May 13th. His
sermon. "The Remaking of Man,"
'had many merits which should
'stimulate the individual with good
thoughts about God.
The program carried out was:
In-.4-..--1.... uma.. nv-.. -- -
Procession, Ella Maye Blake.
"Come Thou Almighty King,
The Scripture Reading.
"Morning Hymn," Miss Ellen
l The Baccalaureate Sermon, Rev
S. B. Barnett.
Recessional, Ella Maye Blake.
Commencement week, the out-
standing week of the many years
of work mixed with pleasure. This
will truly be commencement for us
jail, some will go to new experiences
and trials in college, others into
life to solve great problems. All'
are pledged to service, wherever
they may go. So we go forth into
the busy world with unbounded
hope, courage and faith.
The events calendared are:
Junior High School Graduation.
Final Report Cards. l
Annual J unior-Senior
Banquet Is Set For
Wednesday May 16
On Wednesday evening, May 16,
the Junior class of the Eufaula
High school had as its guests the
Senior class and the members of
the faculty at the annual Junior-
The study hall was beautifully
decorated in red and white-the
school colors. The banquet table
had a modernistie note in that the
predominating idea was cello-
phane. The tables were centered
with low bowls of red cellophane
flowers and white foliage, with al-
ternating tapers of red and white
tied with red and white tulle. The
mint cups were also of red cello-
phane and the menus were cover-
ed to match them.
The theme of the banquet,
"Twelve Eons of Progrooaj was
very cleverly carried out in the fol-
, "Prelude of the Ann' 'nm-H '
I A Aunuuc UA lil!! Agltti, Bob liars,
Junior class president.
'4An Interpellation of the Agcsf
Roy Rousey, Senior class president
Vocal Solo, Billy Faye Atchison.
"The Mirror Age," Billy Cowling.
"The Ceilophane Age," Blanche
Piano Solo, Ella Maye Blake.
"The Age of Revelation," Bill
"The Age of Completion, Mr. E.
S. Nunn, superintendent.
i The menu was:
Grape Juice Cocktail
Creamed Chicken in Patty Shells
Peas in Potato Nests
,Rose Apples Fan Pickles
, Vegetable Salad
Hot Rolls Iced Tea
Ice Cream Cake
Invocation, Dr. W. M. Crutch-
Special Music, lSelectedl.
Commencement Address, T. A.
Houston. head of history depart-
ment, Southeastern Teachers Col-
Presentation of Diplomas, E. C,
Hopper. Jr.. President. Board or
Announcement of Honor Stu-
Benediction, Rev. S. B. Barnett.
lowing program: -
'PHE IRONIIEAD g
have in any man-
Ironhead staff in
of this paper, we
. nu., V. C.,
our deepest appre-
ciation. We have worked hard to
make this paper the best repro-
duction of a high school year, that
we possibly could. In the under-
taking of this task, we realized
that something besides effort on
our part was necessary. Thatj
necessity has been the cooperation,
of the students, faculty, and ad-
- The Ironhead. -
Published Yearly T0 those Who
7 - ner aided the
STAFF the publication
Editor-in-Chief ..... ......... .... B o b Buford wish to express
Business Manager .... ..... J ohn Timothy
Circulation Manager .. Nadine Yarbrough
Sports Editor ........ ----.- R OY ROUSCY
Feature Editor ..... .. Edith Henshaw
Sponsor ..,................. ...................... M iss Bowiln
LOOKING FORWARD and upward you are admonished
By E. S' Nunn. , Only That which made us,
I meant us to be ITllgllllCl'
Paraphrasing a famous line ill
Olll' literature, tiYou will little notc
Il0l' long remelnber what we write
here, but we can ever forget what
you did here." This is no attempt
to say that you did anything phe-
nomenal. You have left all in-
delible imprint of your characters
on the record and the life of the
school. To us you are not just
another class. You have in-
dividuality. You have aims.
thoughts, ambitions, that are yours
alone. Our hopes for your future
achievements see fresh and new.
Our faith in your possibilites as-
sures us that it has not been
diminished by previous use or rc-
tarded by old disappointments.
Your lives can and will be a source
of satisfaction to those who have
cared and sacrificed that you
llllghl. fill a place of usefulness ini
Your education is now suf-
, to convince yo!
' .il tml lll its:-li ,
Set the sphere of all the
boundles Heavens within the
Sellt the shadow of Himself.
the boundless, through the
Boundless inward, in the atom,
boundless outward ill the
IIONESTY IS THE BEST
An article was recently publish-
ed by some high school student
stating that honesty is not the best
policy. Let's just analyze this state-
ment. The principal reason why
dishonesty is a bad policy is that
a person, in many cases after he
vertisers. Now as we draw near
the completion of our task, we feel'
in all fairness to those who have'
aided us in our work, we should
dedicate this space to them in a
word of appreciation.
The staff of the Ironhead is
chosen from among the Seniorsw
This year's staff is composed of:
editor-in-chief, Bob Bufordg as
sistant editors, Elouise Hall, Gladys
Osterhoutg business manager, John
Timothy, assistant business mall-
ager, Charels Janewayg circulation
manager, Nadine Yarbroughg as-
sistant circulation manager, Wan-
a Parrisg sports editor, Roy
ouseyg society editor, Betty Nich-
olsg feature editor, Edith Marie
dies, will go to that dreaded H0hSh21W5 ioke Cdiff0!', DOIOUW
country hell. Now take the H
owellg club editor, Margaret Lee
student in school for example, who B .
.5453 5. ...4... no.- n.:..-.. -- Q.- -shower-
KIIUKV that an education l5 never
fini-lied but that it is a process of
a life tilne. Your formal education
should be continued in college.
'l'his will increase your chances 0
success. It will make possible a
lnuch wider field of usefulness. I
by chance you do not have this ad
vantage there is much to inspire
you and to motivate you. Life is
teeming with innumerable oppor-
tunities for self-development. Edu-
cation enables an individual to do
the ordinary things of life a little
better. It is also a help in doing
extraordinary things but you
should be mindful of the fact that
success does not reside in the spot-
light exclusively. The history of
the world's great would never have
been written but for the un-
hearalded, efficient service of the
thousands whose names did not
make the headlines. You should
be unselfish enough to lose your
self in your work. There are many
desirable places of eminence that
are neither broadcast nor publish-
ed. Do not think yourself above
these, In the end of the great halt
of King Arthur-'s court there stood
a chair in which "no man could
sit but he should lose himself." On
being told of this Galahad asked
for the privilege of sitting in the
chair and said: "lf I lose myself,
I save myself." He sat in the chair
and in a blast of thunder there
snlote along the hall a beam of
light Seven times more clear than
day and down the long beam stole
the Holy Grail. He was the only
one to see it, By losing himself
he experienced the supreme joy of
life. To keep you moving forward
pass. This action really hurts the
student himself. as this individual
oil lile's highway will not have
definite knowledge on vital ques-
tions and functions of the day.
Although the student who
cheated will, nevertheless, get the
first call in many jobs, remaining
there for only a brief period will
be the result. His employer learns
very quickly that he lacks
definite knowledege in this line of
work and that he uses unfair.
means to get the job completed.
What is the result? The student
who cheated loses his position.
Who will succeed him? The honest
student. Opportunity knocks at his
door and his chance for success is
A mind that ls free of strenuous
worry, the idea that Satan mayi
not take possession of you and
fthat you will be a success in life
lure the attributes of being honest.
HIGII SCHOOL FACULTY
2 E. S. Nunn, superintendent and
i athletic coach.
H. A. Lucas, principal and
Miss Opal Bowlin, English.
Miss Agnes Simpson, commercial
J. W. Crabtree, English andg
1 Miss Pfaff, foreign language andi
Miss Alden, home economics.
Miss Ellen Crutchfield, musicg
and social science. J
T ' May 16, 1934
DID YOU KNOW 'l'lIA'I'
Evert Grose plays hookey with
"Bouk" Janeway is popular with
Bill Young sent a telegram to
Roselyn Janeway thinks she is
Betty Lou Nichols was contem-
plating trouble when all the 'boy
friends" came to town?
Mary I-Iansbro trails Elouise Hall?
Lavenia Harp had "hystcrics" ill
Reba Herren has a liking "for
and in" Checotall?
Betty Hopper likes to dance?
Rosalie McKinney is not inter-
ested in boys?
Elizabeth Taylor has a desire for
Elouise Hall is going to join
"Red" at A. and M. next year?
Gladys Osterliout receives let-
ters from Arkansas?
Nadine Yarbrough does not
know whether she likes Bob or
Martha Jane Reubelt was scold.
ed for keeping late hours?
Sarah Troy likes Bob Harp?
li Ola Mae Kirby still writes notes
to a boy outside of school?
Pauline Palmer thinks she can
l Qulnulla Smith has the "Mae
Hazel McQuillen has interests in
urton' typist, Flossie Crocker: re- Okmulgee?
an..-naw nl-.- Al n,... 1-.......... ,. ............,.,...
" A A ' QQ.-.0.g.. l Ru-by Howell likes to attend
CLASS Pol-:M Church-
.Ll Ethel Rutll Locke has a desire to
All our work is now complete
Some other field we must select.
When once again friends to greet
Something attained they will
So now we bid you all adieu
Knowledge and hope have been
If many joys we could renew
T'would be more than you could
Now, years of useful work have
And as we live to fight and win
Things that were learned will
Until a change is made within.
-Edith Marie Henshaw.
There are no friends like our old
friends who have shared our high
No greetings like their welcome,
no homage like their praise.
Fame is the scentless sunflower
with gaudy crown of gold.
But friendship is the breathing
rose with sweets in ever fold.
There are no days like, our
schooldays-they never shall be
'There is no school like our high
school-keep green the dear old
There are no churns like our old
chums-how pleasant and kind
their ways. I U
There are no friends like the old ,
friends-may Heaven prolong their ,A
Ruby Scholl and Wanda Gray
are the smartest girls ill the Soph-
Bob Buford is the best treasurer
that the Senior class has ever had?
Sellers picking only on boys
smaller than himself?
John Hubble thinks he is Bing
Crosby the second?
Troy Scholl, our football hem
having interests in the telephone
Swiftly the fleeting years are
The grim. relentless pendulum
Swings onward in its never
The coming of another JIIIIC tilde
The going of another class from
Our high school portals. Now the
the time has come
When we must bid farewell to
And welcome all the greater
tasks of life.
Dear friends. in this symposium
we show to you
A passing glimpse of what our
class has done.
A category of our work and
A history. and yet. behind
A picture of the entire living
lvlabr 16, 1934. THE IRONHEAD - M Page
SENIOR CLASS WILL
lt is now time for the Senior
tlass to depart. We have roamed
the halls of Eufaula High school
for tour long years. We now put in
hands of our class secretary the
last will and testment of the 30
Seniors of 1934.
"We the Seniors of 1934 promise
to leave in the hands of the under-
xxiitten persons the few treasurers
v.hit'h we ft el they can carry on to
the best xidvantagef'
'I'o the i'itL'ulty ol' E, II, S., we
I :ve our his-hi-st praise and appre-
t-i:ttion for the niany good deeds.
they have perforined for us during
our four years stay in I-Lufaula
'l'o the Juniors we will our place
ara ditgnifietl Seniors. the wisdom
that goes -.vitli that place. Takf
t-are ol this honor anti next year
piss it on its we h.ivt- done.
'lo the 5'fiplioinores we leave our
p.ipul.iiitj,', kiioxvlt-dcye. good looks.
tonnnon sense, and wonderful
'l'o the lfreshinen we leave our
old eum. strip paper, dirty lockers,
..i1tl het oi' itll it little bit of ad-
'VIW' MBI' t'.ll't'flll Ol lllt' l1DDO!'Clf155-
'lo Miss Bowlin, our sponsor we
Ltivl' our thanks and appreciation
WV f'f'lVi1lu us so faithfully
throughout the year.
'l'o the Junior High 54-hooi pyg
leave our measles.
Sam Brotton leaves his heart
breaking ablllty and Nelllne
the Junior t
couldn't afford to leave them t0
anyone-she says that the only,
thing she wills is her ability to get
to school on time to Jim Moore.
Mary Hansbro leaves her place,
as smallest Senior to John Sellers.
The honored place of Senior poet
Edith Marie Henshaw wills to
I hardly see how Miss Alden is
going to do without Dorothy How-
ell, so she leaves her place to the
next in line.
Ruby Howell wills her sweet per-
sonality to Betty Blake.
Charles Janeway leaves Dorothy
Knowles, and Merle Allen to the
boys of Eufaula High school.
Viley Johnson regrets that he
hasn't been in the Senior class
long enough to know just who ht
should leave his good looks to, per-
haps Bob Harp could nse his ways
with the women, though.
Effie King leaves her black haii
to the Cook twins.
Garland McKee wishes Nellint
Knowles to have his alibity to keep
his mouth shut and speak only
when spoken to.
Jim Taylor leaves his place as
Fender -- keeps down the dirt -
high school clown to Lawrence Running board - always step-
Simpson, ped on -A Bob Buford.
John Timothy wills his place as Radiator - has fever - John
sign painter for E. H. S. to Alfred Timothy.
Dale Whybark leaves his seat in
Horn H get out of the way - Ar-
chemistry room to Biii Bailey. Shark ivluas - very ir11i101'tfmt
Nadine Yarbrough refuses to leave - Cl181'l0S JCINCWIIY.
Bob Harp for the Freshmen and! BHU016' -- YUNS it H11 - ROY
Sophomores so she takes every- Romsey.
thing with her, Shift - often reverses - Jim
Betty Lou Nichols wills her place 'T?l3'1O1'-
as Rcselyn Janeway's colleague on BFHKCS - IUCN? ill UIUC Of H000
the debate team to Sarah Troy or
anyone lese wishing to competei
for the place.
f-- Edith Marie Ilenshaw.
Paint the bt-.iuty of it t'?i -
This is the last will and testc- Sllflff' NWS - U1W?lY5flf1lW Dlllf'
ment of the Senior class of 1934, Wllyllfllk-
wi-itteii on this date, May 14, 1934. Blllllllm' - Pfitclies hard kiieflfs
We hope that these p0ssessions'- DOY'0ll'15' Howell
which we have intrusted in the DOO1' - 2iVi1lf4 51111113 - Sim
bands of these persons will be tak- Bretton.
en care of through the years. EU!-illf? -- 03104 DHT! - Rubs
IN'1'HOUlTf'ING Tlll-I SENIORSZ I-lCf'N5U -' MW-l3'5 3905 " EVUTL
And gentle readers, 'tis nothin'
else but the good ole" Senior Ford
Fan -A keeps air movement 4
t- -.it. l..Liitil4
Hob Buford realizes he cannot
take all his pleasurles with him 50
he has decided to leave Ethel Ruth
I.o.-ke his plat-e on the debate
To Dorothy Bailey, Flossif:
Crocker leaves her place as assist-
ant to Miss Simpson in the com-
Dorothy Day leaves her gum
twhlch is under the'arm of her
seat in English roomi to anyone
that happens to have forgotten
We all know that Dayton Dixon
is not much on giving people
things but he has consented to
leave Mildred Vaught to Glenn
Evert Grose seems to think the
"3-I Sophomores could not get along
without him, so he refuses to leave
anyone, anything, and he is going
to stay home next year so he can
be near when needed.
Mildred Murphy leaves her -1934 1nOdCl. TOD W l'-'mmftl' "'-'Um - Gflfifllld
iii siiortmiiti to the iiuiaii tim' Body -bieeestimrt -M21I'sHf0l WK00'
needs them most next Yom., Lee Buy-ton, Gas tank - filled to capacity -
Edith Nunn leaves her quiet ways T331-likhi - S9011 ill the Clfifk - DHf"l'm DDIOU-
to Billie Faye Atchison- Nailing ym-by-0ugh4 Tool kit - the lizzy's cosmetics
Gladys Osterhout knows only a Cfflllk - S110 lCiCkS - Willldxl ' BMW LOU Nichols'-
few of the E. H, S students, but Paffisi """'i"" 'i "-'a"'s'-"W-'
she does know that someone is go- WTYCQ1 - 51151 FOWIXS 310112 -
ing to need some A's in Chemistry F10SSiC Cl'OCk6'I'-
next year. So she leaves these rare Steelllltl M1001 - CSSCUUHI - Be Safe Alld
articles in the hands of Mrs. Lu- Gladys OSi0fl1OL1t. ,, L
cas, which can be given to the per-, Exhaust - 11 10t Of hot air - , 3
son earning. 1 at lVPO!.J0hns9n. 5 Insure Wjfh f
as I-Lufaula iiig.. . t .t.-.. lu... E,
er to John Sellers. , '
Wanda Parris wills her ability COllg'l'2ltUlZ1tlOllS
tg use lemlonsband proxide to Mar- Seniors!
t a Jane eu elt. '
Geraldine Ransom leaves her
quiet and modest ways to Lavenia
Ollie Reaves is departing, but , I Eufaula,
she refuses to leave Paul McKen- V1Slt OL11'
zie to Johnny Herren.
Roy Reusey in departing leaves
his egotism to one that can use
only a little more, Mr. Billy Cowl-
liiiiireiib livioiieit .
ff Invites You When if
Your Cars Needs if
T Give Us A Trial
One Stop Station
As we all kow Elouise Hall's in- .
terests are in Stillwater, and she- "
-- Y5-Afxxitf.-vsf.-sX.'-.-. .
Drug Store! Phone 282
Class of '34
"At Your Service" -4
Roscoe Norton, Proprietor.
... , , .. . r tv..
Compliments Of l 5 ,Congratulationsl
iiiia INDIACN JOURNAL sms Biiiiiitn Piiiioii
MCII1t'0Sh C0l1I1tY'S GI'0Ht9St' E Amusements -fCSiaiokes - Candy.
Newspaper! and Cold Drinks!
THE IRONHEAD May 16, 1934
KNOW YULR CLLISS
A new club, the Ironettes were
Nadine Yarbrough - Bob Harp. The plot centered around Danny
Wanda Parris - John Hubble. Ashton fJim Bob Harpl madly in
Nelline Knowles - Doyle Dixon. ,love with Jeanette Hobart fDoro-
Ili-Y. organized at the beginning of the l
The Ili-Y is the oldest club in school year, with the intention of Ollie Reaves - Paul McKenzie. lthy Baileyi who rcpulses his ar-
srhool. Its main objective is the encouraging football players to .Edith M8flC HCIlSll21W - D21y101lldent advances but who in the enfl
development of the character of win games for dear old E. H. S. Dixon.. 4 is tamed. l H
wullg mcllv Mr- E' Sl Nullll is the The Qffieers are Betty Lou Nich- Flossie Crocker - Jim Taylor. Others included in the east
sponsor. Other leaders are: Dale ols, presidentg Edith Marie Hen- Betty HODPCY '- RCCCC C0lllffYf WCYCZ M'i11'E8l'Cl Gage. Milly Kflill-
Wllybnrk. lylfcgldcml John Timo- shaw, vice-president and Dorothy Ruth Taylor - Alf Thomas. li-yn Whitlow, Emma Selvidge. Ella
thy, viee-presidentz Jim Taylor, Bailey, secretary-treasurer. l MHFEHFCK Gage - LCSWY G0lCl'lMaYff Blake' ROUGH WllCy- Billy
M,Cl.Cllll-y :md El-mst Clmlllllmll Miss Simpson and M155 Pfaff ing. I lCowling, John Sellers, Bill Bailey.
ll.CaSlll,l,r' fl-my Wllc lllc Ofllcelg Sponsor this Club. l Mozella McQuillen - ErnestlClinton Atchison, Ernest Chapman
lor this year. The new officers arei Sodales. 'Chapman' , land John LCC Kelley'
Ulll l31lllCl'- lJ1'f'tlCll'llll -lOll1i LCC Another new organization in the Martha Jane Reuben T' Bllli -1-Oi?
Kelley, Vlt'!"lll't'hlCll'lllQ Clinton, elirrniiii High School is the soduies Billlel' . I H cuss Nioiir-may 14, ifizzi
White, treasurer and Dean Pi'll'k-lclubl whosg S019 Object is the lD0l0lllY B3-ll0Y - -70 lll JY- 50 ' 5-1-
l1Ul'Sl- SCCl'Clflfli'- lteaching of the customs and insti- milcrle Allen W Oharle Jancwav Salulaloly Address' Bob BulUl.ll
Travel. ltutions of the Romans to the stu- l -I 5 A ' 'I C1353 History' Elouigc Han,
Creatinsl relationship with otherlCl91llS. Ig:i2eRl-lfglcl-Gyczrefz isgprifrl Class Poem, Edith Marie Hen-
eounties is the main purpose of thel MlSS Pfilff is lll0 Clllllfs SP0llf0l'- Rub V' Howell B- Fccsgwallers ' lghawl
'inivt-1 club. xii: J. w. tu-anti-eo is'OffiCers are: presldvetl Efllml Mildlr ci Mur ii' K Alfred vvat-l Class Wm' Bcity Lol' Nichola-
the Sponsor. The students who M1l1'lC HC1lSllHW2 VlCC'Dl"?Slflf?lllVsOn C D 5 M Piano Solo. Wanda Parris.
lil? tiifavid Iitgiiiiiilfciil OiiigiitiicligTri-igassiiii Secretary-Hens' Dorothy Howell - Elmer Mc- SliSZ.PQDOpll:flll' Flosfcdlcmifi '14
. . . i i ' , A n. i D- . ae ie ry. ress. .'a ne ar-
. Al t .
and hvelyn Posey. seeretary-treas- Poetry. Hansbro-L,W,rCnCC Slmp- brough.
lllfli- l A new club was organized at the Son K K Presentation of Key to Junior.,
Girl ltr-serve. fbeeinning of the school year by K Zelplm Bnlmclt - Joe Ransom lby Selllol- prcslclmlll Roy llollxwl
The Girl Rnservt- club under the Mis. Locke entitled the Poetry Fmmlcs Jefferson 4 Cllmolll C1355 Song, All.
sponsorship of Miss Snnpson has
finished one of the most success-
ful years in its history.
A brilliant array of officers were
elected by the members of this or-
ganization They are: Elouise Hall.
piesidentg Wanda Parris, yiee-
president, Martha Jane Reubelt,
secretary and Betty Blake, treas-
The second oldest club in the
high school is under the guidance
of Mr. H. A. Lucas, The club has!
,-,, . , --., . . - .. .
tlittilaiiiiiitill in , .
Htl-'V' lfilllwjl 4 flrlfl 'llllzl
Felioll. vivi'-pxisritivz.. arid Narliiu'
Nunn .secretary wt-iw' rliosen as oi-
The Book club sponsored by Miss
Bowlin has the view of creating a
desire for reading. The programs
consist of book reports and hap-
elub, As you know by its name its
purpose is to create a desire for
Among the officers are: Gladys
Osterhout. president and Ella Mae
FIRST 0F A FIRST
In the year of 1914 there were
three graduates. Carrie Epps.
Laura Dell Sweeney and Clarence
Mills. Miss Wanda Parris who is
the daughter of Mrs. Laura Dell
swf-en:-v:Pnrrh in A .mc-mber of
'lil' t1:.t graduate of one of the
i.isi oi the Eufaulii
,llllli school. Mrs. H. B. Parris re-
lsides here in Eufaula. while Mrs.
K, D. Brooks resides at Junction
City, Kansas. Mr. Mills at present,
lives in Oklahoma City.
Q white. -..D -
Mary Cook - W. E. Dickey, Jr. '
Dorothy Day - Evert Grose.
Kathleen Miller - Raymondl CXXFE
Johnnie Herren - Bill Crain, l
lJl'NlOR CLASS PRESENTED
'THOSE LOVELY LADIES l Gul, lxiuttoz
The Junior class of the Eufaulaf
High presented a very enjoyable Hcleanlinessv
comedy on April 6th, entitled, lf
--'v'l.,..-- v A-.-n.. v -,an-- N
l - Y -..
l To The Seniors! -'
. R . 1 - T' -
Dennigs of the month. my Occ yn Janeway John lmo
Members acting as officers are: Lavcnla Harp - Blllle Cowllngl li
Geraldine Ra nso m, president: Betty Lou Nichols - Jlm Moore. l
Dorothy Howell, secretary and lf'
Bruce Conley. treasurer. is . 5, , ,............. .......,. ..
Home Economies. 2' '
The activities of the Home Eco- , -
nomlcs club this year have beenlg 5, fr Compllments of
centered on raising money to fur-lg?
ther equip the Home Economics
Miss Priscilla Alden is the spon-
sor of this club.
Election of officers were held
and Mildred Warren was elected to
the presidencyg Eunice Murphy,l
vice-president and Roberta Down-
'J : l
'TRADING eoMPANY, INC.
' Eufaula, Oklahoma
5 .e.. .... , ..
LEO G. WHITLO
TI-I - INSU ANCE -E AN
l .-.. ..-
"Retina R. Martin"
FOR zz YEARS
May' 16, 1934, TIIIC IRONIIICAIJ Page 7
A NEW ICRA IN ATIILI-LTICS
Under the new coach, Mr. E. S,
Nunn, the Eufaula High has en-
joyed one of the most successful
seasons in a number of years.
In football. the Ironheads were
tied for second. while in basketball
the locals were winners of the dis-
trict and were sent against then
high-powered teams of the state
in the state tournament. The
Ironheads also were second in the
conference, while being runner-
ups in the Tahlequah tournament.
The track team won second in the
Championship hopes sho u 1 cl
gleam with a wealth of exper-
ienced players returning in all
sports. Those which have seen
their last action are: Hoyst. Rous-
ey. Brotton, Timothy and Jane-
The teams of Eufaula had many
star performers who received
recognition outside the country.
Take a glance at them: A
Hoyst. all conference tackle.
Montgomery, guard on all con-
ferecene team and all state men-
Timothy, end all state mention.
Scholl, fullback, all conference
and all state mention.
Brotton, guard N. O. A. A. team.
Timothy, guard all N..D..A. A.
made three touchdowns and Brot-
ton and Cowling added the othei
Harp started the scoring against
Sallisaw with a 00-yard run. Scholl
Young, Brotton. and McCarson al-
so played nicely.
Tahlequah upset the Ironheads.
if it may be termed an upset. Thr
Tigers fought hard and probabiyl
deserved the victory. Scholl play-
ed a good game for Eufaula.
Eufaula and Wagoner battled to
a scoreless deadlock. ' Eufaula
threatened in the first quarter and
the Bulldogs had the homelings
holding their breath in the last
period. Hoyet played a good game
in the line and Chapman played
exceptionally well in the backfield.
Scholl made seven points against
Haskell and tied the score for Eu-
faula. Cowling played well for the
The locals lost a heart-breaking
game to Stigler. outplaying the
Panthers badly. A good game was.
played by Scholl. The score was 12i
to 6. The Pirates of Stilwell gavei
the Eufaula lads a scare but
Scholl kept up the good work and
lthc Ironheads won 13 to 6.
In the last game of the season!
Chccotah played a hard game. but!
lost to the homelings, 13 to 0. 5
Showing their same pace in
basketball as they did in football.
the Ironheads won many games.
The conference scores are:
Eufaula 34--Stiuler 24
, l .
Roy Rottseyp quarterback. 1:10 Student Council -- Sam Brotton.
Jim Bob llarp, quarterback. 150
Fred lloystf tackle. 180 lbs.
Jim Corbin, tackle. 180 lbs.
Jack Montgomery, guard. 155 lbs.
Clinton White. guard, 170 lbs.
Jim Itloore. ceinter, 160 lbs.
Bill Young. end. 158 lbs.
Jihn Timothy." end. 172 lbs.
Billy Cowling. halfback. 162 lbs.
Paul McKennzie, halfback. 165
Sam Brotton. halfbaek. 175 lbs.
Charles Janeway? end 1-15 lbs.
Robert Wiley. guard. 155 lbs.
.lim Casey. guard. 175 lbs.
Lester Golding. end. 160 lbs.
Elgin Warren. end. 160 lbs.
Everet Grosef guard. 165 lbs.
John Polk. halback. 155 lbs.
John Lee Kelley. center. 165 lbs.
Archie Thomas. halfback. 145
John Casey. haliback. 155 lbs.
Jim IticCarson. end. 160 lbs.
John Hubble. tackle, 203 lbs,
Ernest Chapman. halback. 150
Robert Smith. end. 155 lbs.
Ur-Played their last year.
As to the track meet at Stigleim
the lronheads were able to copl
.Second place. Scholl wen first in
the shot and di:-cus. and Thaddus
Whitaker won first in the 380 yard
dash. and low hurdles. Other hon-
ors were also acquired by the lo-l
cals in this meet.
. . - - - - lg 26-Snllisw. 34. vo you REMEMBER Tm:
' ,, , M g - A - . . - Ssivlons IN 'rms-
Cowlinfr. forward all N O A A ' Fllffllllfl '36 Sfiilftr 39 i f .
11,133 l'.lll.t'.ll.i Il f9.l.ll'.1.1. ll' 191 'glljull 'lit H111 Sdgl. liyrfjwr
When thc season opened Mtn 131111111111 lif -Cli1'1'01-131 ll. John '1'iint-tlij.' liirtrli Ja:.t':..ty. lug:
Nunn had about 40 youngsters Tlltlhf' 1'11111li1N11! the lCl11ll 11'1'1'C:Rotiscy, Dayton Dixon.
drilling daily and prospects were C'21lJ':1in Brotton. Young, Cowlln2.t l1.tskctb.tll Tcain g John Timo-
good for the coming season, As to R0US4'b'. Scholl. Corbin. Goldina- thj: Sain Brotton, Roy Rouscy
the record this expectation camc JH11C11'111' 111111 T1111f1f115'. The two liook Janeway.
true and they succeeded in win-
ning seven, losing one and tieing
llerc's The Record.
Eufaula 31-Quinton 0.
Eufaula 31-Sallisaw 0.
Eufaula 0-Tahlcquftn 7.'
Eufaula 0-Wagoner 0.
Eufaula 14-Pittsburg 13.
Eufaula 7-Haskell 7.
Eufaula 7--Stigler 12.
Eufaula 6-Okemah 0.
Eufaula 13-Stilwell 7.
Eufaula. 13-Checotah 0.
'-Ironheads later won this by
Details Of Conference
Scholl made the first touch-
down of the season against Quin-
ton and Brotton kicked goal. The
final score was 31 to 0. "Toots'
leading scorers. Scholl and Cowl-
ing scored 150 and 140 respective-
Debate Tcain -- Betty Lou Nich
ols. Nadine Yarbrough. Bob Bu-.
,president and Nadine Yarbrough.
Faculty Play - Jim Taylor,
Public Speaking Play - Charles
Janeway, Betty Lou Nichols.
Elouise Hall Nadine Yarbrough,
Gladys Csterhout, Roy Rousey,
Bruce Conley, Edith Nunn, Bob
Buford, John Timothy.
SENIOR CLASS RINGS
RECEIVED BY CLASS
The Senior rings of the 1934
class were received in November.
The Seniors considered themselves
lucky to have purchased such
worthwhile rings, as they are not
cnly serviceable but also artistic.
The rings are 10 k. yellow gold. a
diamond shaped shied with
on the left side and A'Eufaula"
written on the right side is placed
on a base which rests on a tier of
three oblong supports. The date.
H193-1" is placed on the sides.
About thirty rings and five pins
"It is not the guns or armament
Or the money they can pay.
It's the close cooperation
That makes them win the day.
It is not the indivdual
Or the army as a whole.
But the everlastin' teamwork,
Of every bloomin' soul."
1 Professor-Names of parents?
Edith Nunn-Mamma and papa
T. II. ROGERS
ly. Brotton, Timothy and Golding ford.
were demons on defense. J, Track team - Sam Brotton. '
--- Officers of .student body - Bob l' 1 . ,
IRQJNIIEAD F00'1'gALL ROSTER Buford. vice-president, and Edith Elufdula'
Troy Scholl, fullback, 188 lbs. M3110 Hciislmw, SCC1'0lH1'Y- 3,
J. R. Doss, Mgr.
Eufaula, Okla. '
pix: 1 .
For Better Shoe Rebuilding'
Come To See Us!
Orsbern 8: Bost
0. K. HOE HOP
4 "Gas with Harvey"
l At Eufaula
llft.li.t3Ntll.l.Ei SERVICE STATEQN
-Q11 U.ll2l!'C'?', Hai vey Bullock.
1 THE IRONIIICAD
I age S
May 16, 1934
cuss lns'roi:i' "' "ff , A-Ti
74'-' :""'-"1 f x .
Chapter I I
Now, the history ol the class of K X I .?f2,f?i ,
lfour-and thirty, Of the high school , 'Y-sl TTS
ul' the city of liulaula, County of l- "
Mtflntosh, State ot Oklahoma, is in E N 1- ' 32.
this wise. " V
ln the beginning. in the year oil ' X I fbi ' t L- 4 I
our Lord, 19311, in the ninth montlr ll Q Q 1 'A N X f fl f : Q
: nd in the tifth day of the month. ""' jfi L ,X . 2
tlntre t-nit-red into this Land ol Q I H h N fff
l.t'.nninu. lfllll'-illlCl-Flfililj' seekerrz J L fl-L' i N155 F,
ot' lciiowlt-tier-, They Caine tip front' Xwy- X, 'ff asm! E' YE I
tht- eighth grade, where they had, xx 1. f' L J '
tor many months been busily cn-' 1-,g,j:'.::s, , Aligfyyggf -7 rl' , If "' '
g-:nu-cl in storintg up their minds ' -i the lioiiet' of wi-dont. ' 5 4-' ' -
l.ikt-wise it cutne to pass that' ' " N S C H Q 041' '
tlivy wc-ie i'ec't'it'cci with inalieiotis E E E Q I: '
gilt-tr by .1 certain band of wild
things who were c-all sophomores.
:.ntl who beratist- ot their fit-rec
taste ot l-'it-.liiiit-it blood, did
potinre upon then: dany and
i.i--htljr. and did cause them tg.
:uftt-r :it-at thinus.
And as tht'j.' riwttli lone in the
land. they tt-ll in with the cus-
tttins of the iitltabituiits thttreol
and rollezttvd their wits together
:incl t-lwtt-ti o1tit'et's. Elottise Hall
xnqtfs elf-ett-ti pit-sidt-tit: Roy Rousey
xivt- presidt-ntg Nacline Y.tt-brougli
1 At the first meeting the Seniors
lchose Mi2s Opal Bowlin as sponsor.
jller helpers were: Roy Rousey,
lpresidentg Elouise Hall, vice-presi-
,dentg Betty Lou Nichols. secretaryg
Bob Buford. treasurer with Nadine
'Yarbrough and Sam Brotton, stu-
dent council members.
t The Senior class still pulhing
ahead presented "All at Sea," on
'May the fourth.
Following in the footsteps of
their predecessors they published I1
paper known as the Ironhead.
iThey showed their wifdom by
choosing Bob Buford, editor-in-
chiefg John Timothy. business
irnanagerg Nadine Yarbrough, cir-
culation manager, Roy Rousey.
sports editorg Edith Marie Ilen-
shaw. feature editorg Betty Lou
Nichols, society editorg Margaret
Lee Burton, club editor.
...,, ,.-,. 0 .-, HB..
-5:1 ,-,ggi hiv-4 I
I '-' ' L , ADVICE T0 FIHESIIMI-TN!
1 " 'vflnfawwfn' my -F 1 Never trust blondes.
1 Never trust brunettes.
1 Never trust red-heads.
Never loan sox to athletes.
3 Never date best friends. c-tr.
Never drink iron-rust or pure
1 FOOTBALL QUEEN cnowxen
I During the halves of the Entau-
: wit-t.ii'x'p 15 b lint frd, 'l't'1lSll1'l'l' 9, e-.-.,.. -,.,,.. .,..,. Af -.1-L-4:--f -- x- ' " . .
'ttilli t'.ti't-tier DI7ll'N1'lYS 'Lind Jini W C':'fn"' M 4"H0"'m la-Suglm' games' Miss Betty Lou
" ' " ' ' A " ' . . . - - : ' Nichol cho f otball
mtylot- str-vinfr at sntttttnt count-it turn mnue OPINION nunxn SBIIOQLS, was elim Sex Us :PT 3111003
itttmotti-s wno's ,xrmin or Tllli mo mn nom? 1 2 0 Y GD - my C10 -
. 7-Y -A , ---O-in
. , ,, 1
Ummm H N Chanter lll student council members. l Mm'gm'et Lee Burton-D0 You
New 11 0211110 to DVS 111 U10 bc' ,A A 1, 1 SQ The Juniors chose as their playndrmk Coffee? D
pinning ol' tht- second year that a Now as it came to pass .the c a.. AMnmmV,S Lime wild Rosen with' Arthur Palmer-Cermmly, you
hmm M VUHHN dm pomp UD from ,,- f,,,,,.,,,,,,t,g1-.11-tv eittetrd unt.0 I ' Nxmmzmd nf not-tv Lm, ldon't suppose I chew it do you?
lt .lltizi if 'f1ii:',t'.' 1 -1 lt- ' .1 .tt' . " ,
' ee ll ,1-,4rt'W.yyy,1gy ,. ..,. ,Mwst .1oLs.Mu,ust1fMMmtNt- -md .s...-'e--usf.
l.t.s.-. Ui ttitii-.tant tiiilty iii .i i.t wt
itwrity in their protnotion, rt-nt-1
'tnht-rttd tht- day: of their own
gi-t-t-iiiiess. .ind as thc Sophoinoresx
-l their day had done unto them.,
vt-n so did they do unto these new
titslntn-n and did show no mercyf
into them sufferings, and no heed
into their lamentations, until all
1.4-re bruised and full of much sor-
A call was sent for all goodl
sophomores and three-and-sixty
espondcd, they likewise electedg
lass officers. The professors'
thinking the Sophomore class toot'
divided it. Officers serving
their fellow classmates were: Roy
Housey, Edith Nunn, presidents:
Elouise Ilall, Buddy Blake, vice--
prt-sidcnLs: Evelyn Posey, Bob Bu-
ford, secrctary-trcasurers1 Edith
Nunn, and Buddy Blake, student'
1-ouncil members. The teachcrsi
who guided their 'footsteps were:
Mi-s Simpson and Mrs. Ausley.
'I hus the class of four-and-thirty
lnissecl another wot-ful year.
. . W R
lnt t'l.1s.Q of ttrtii-.itztl-':1i:ij.' 1
'Cline Yarbrough, Elouise Hall.
l'1-tssie Vro lzer, Mildretl Murphy
dnninislitfl to it great exit-nt :llltvtti J V ' H-N V I X
their Fimtslttitztit vtxir litttt-rrnfl REWMN' John llmomy' DMM NVCHf11101'T110
th. Wm fh 'I milgl hm m lv i t'tnjcliai'k, Charles Janeway, Junior
tsj.' l'.l 't'i.S.s. 1, YV, I .W 2
ipine-and-forty members. Thcyi' 'ltlfd Amuwf I?1f1?" G I '
banned toftether lone enoneh to. . 1 I IC mom? leaned from lnduateg-
' , D , , - , D, tlns play the Juniors Gave the-
elect their officers with Miss Simp- Seniors ,I farewell brm get
son and Mr. Owsley sponsors. Sam ' I ' q ' i'
Brotton served his class as prcsi- Cmpter IV t ,
dent. with Lahoma Jordan, vice- dbg? iiptsmger Sha ,erghthk thy.
president: Nadine Yarbrough, sec- ' R Cuban ' miy fm ere
rretaryg Flosiie Crocker. treasurerltthe last hp of then' Journey
and Elouise Hall and Roy Rottsey.iLhwugh the I-and of Leammg- .
I my Mew! I .-- 1 44- ..--
. . . .. gl ,
, , ,
1 PETTUS DRUG ef, We Honor The Seniors!
Just A Good ' L0 G BELL SALES CORP
Place To Trade!
Phone 162 1 P 110116 95
. . - I' It
-" "" """" V v 'H--Q
Compliments of i
73 TAVERN .
Good Eats Cold Drinks
Never Close! 2
LYMAN TRANSFER STGRAGE
AND TRUCK LINES
......stN.Q:.: , K
colors of Red and White. Fern
-...M-,. -.---.-vu-A .is--.ns nail----4..,a..
May. 16, 1934. v THE IRONIIEAD Page 9
SliNl0lt CLASS PR0l'llliCY
One beautiful May morning I
awoke feeling sure that something
was going to happen. It did. After
breakfast I opened my date book.
This is what I read. "May 5th, Sen-
ior Class Reunion to be held at
May 19." My heart gave a
leap of exultation. I was going
back to the dear old high school
and see all my schoolmates.
I went to work to get my house
in order, for there were servants
to be considered, Paris creations
to be purchased, so I made haste
to get my house in order so I would
be ready for that long-looked for-
ward to trip. And I informed my
husband that he would have to
stay at the hotel during my ab-
It seemed as if I had ridden for
days, when the porter came
through and announced Eufaula,
and on my arrival at the hotel, I
was presented with a letter saying
that the Reunion was to be held
in the Study Hall of the High
School. We were to go on a hike
out in the country, have a regular
picnic. and act like we did when
we were all young and frivolous.
I shall tell only of the banquet
as it seemed to be enjoyed more,
and the happenings of the hike
are somewhat vague to my mem-
Of course, I wore my prettiest
evening dress. The Study Hall was
very prettily decorated with our
'hesitation she answered: "Married,
ithat some of unmarried friends
might be able to catch him.
. Nadine Yarbrough was the next
Ispeaker. She was as beautiful as,
lever, probably more so for the'
,years had given her a sweeter ex-I
.pression. Her old way of makingl
fabsurd statements had not left!
her. She hesitated to speak, so'
iBill, thinking that he could help,
,her along a little, said: "What,
have you done Nadine?" Withoutf
4Bob." She said they had lived int
Checotah where her heart had a
'longing for years before, but at
this she was teaching dancing.
while Bob was a Professor of the
High School. r
The next speaker was our belov-
ed President, Roy Rousey, year,
even as today. he was in all his
dignity and majestic bearing. and
his words were heeded by that day
iand generation even as we today
Jof the Class of 1934 had heeded
and attended unto themg for his
'ambition had lead him ever up-
iward and onward until he was the
Governor of his state.
We all know Charles Janeway
-very well, when he gave an account
of his past five years, he said he
sat in a large office among many
'men of many minds a prosperous
lawyer, the boy who is our high
school days had never learned to
lie. Charles said not even on the
right would he say a word that
'could be untruly interperted.
All the while I was pondering
over these things, when our nex..
,...-....l.-.- vwl,a..:,.,a vv..u -,:,s Qi.- ,.l-,.,.,
new steps to put to practice when
she opened her theatre in New
Garland McKee had fooled all of
us. said that he was living in Cali-
fornia running a chicken ranch.
and that he was an authority on
incubator chickens. He had mar-
ried a California girl, but .she did
not accompany him on his trip as
she had to stay and care for little
Garland and the incubators. He
invited us all to visit him in the
land of sunshine and flowers.
Mildred Murphy was living in
Hanna where she had finally suc-
ceeded in winning the red headed
boy of that twon. they were living
happily at this time with their
three lovely children.
Betty Lou Nichols was a success-
ful commercial teacher, and had
taken Miss Simpson's place, but
during the meantime she and Jim
Moore had been married. He per-
suaded her to quite teaching. so
she could make hirn a real house,
while he worked at the garage
where he had succeeded his father.
As we all could see Geraldine
Ransom never liked the boys while
she was in high school, well she
was in the same state of mind, she
had never married, and was still
living with her mother and father
out north of town.
Edith Marie Henshaw had final-
ly given up all hopes of bringing
Lundy Allen up to suit herself as
he had found new interest at
At is happened that night some
Bruce Conley was an old bache-
lor as the girls never interested
him, while he was in high school,
he Said he had rather read his
books than to be bothered with
Dorothy Day had won Everett
Grose and they were happily mar-
ried living on his farm at Tex-
Dorothy Howell had succeeded
Miss Alden as Home Economics
teacher in our high school.
Ruby Howell had never married,
but was happily writing articles
for the well known magazines.
Viley Johnson had been living in
McAlester since his graduation,
but he managed to leave the little
blonde-headed wife and come to
Edith Nunn and Lonnie McPeak
were living at Tahlequah with
their two children while her hus-
band was the teacher of science in
Gladys Osterhout had returned
to her home in Arkansas. She was
a teacher there, and was happily
married to a cute boy of that
Arthur Palmer had never mar-
ried and was still working for his
father in the wholesale business.
Jim Taylor had heeded the
waves Of Merle Allen that she had
given from her office window, and
he was up there with her now.
Ollie Reaves and Paul McKenzie
were living on the McKenzie farm
at Shell Creek where Ollie' vas
- .JI DCC!!
the teacher of that school.
. V T,,-,-..,.-W -. .Y ll.-
- on Dixon of
WPTP nnvvnffk. y--,.' 5....i.t izrtttinlw-ry .filer sin fixiislxt-rl ltr,-,lt u,,1,,,. Q,,,,,.,.,,y. ,hd ,L ,Av CALM
lliiviis and silver' of tzlistf-him: iii'-isviwol. Iliill elif' WH- 11 WU' lfllltlll' which created much i:.1t'rt-rt. lliri
ray. As t-t-irttripi-rc. large bowls wife and mother of two beautiful
of roses were placed in the center
of each table, as the tables were
arranged so that each could see
the other. Every one took his place
according to the place-cards, and
to my surprise I found that I was
sitting by the two Dorothy's, Doro-
thy Day and Dorothy Howell.
We paid no attention to the food
that we before us as we went
ahead talking, and then we started
to the left which was our well
known friend, John Timothy. When
he arose to speak we involuntarily
gasped with admiration, for John
was a very striking looking man.
He was tall and straight with an
air of assurance about him some-
what dlfferent from' the quiet,
bashful, self-conscious boy of High
School days. He told us that he
had never married, and was an
children. Not bad Elouise!
When Wanda Parris rose to
speak she told us that she had won
Sam Brotton from Nelline Know-
les, and that they were living in
Kansas City, where Wanda had
made 3 Sl1CCESSfUl mllSlC lf6Zl.Ch8I',
while Sam was a football coach in
Margaret Lee Burton was still
living in Eufaula, had a number of
Beauty Shoppes in the state. She
was a good advertiser, because she
always dressed in the latest die-
tations from Paris, and her hair
'i was always arranged in the latest
Mary Hansbro had finally suc-
,ceeded in winning the Indian boy
whom she had longed for. She told
us that she was a tap dancer and
had her own troupe of followers.
good looks and fascinating waysi
had done much for him while in
high school, but now they were do-r
Much to my horror, Bob Buford
nearly broke his chair while get-
ting up to speak. He told of his 5 w
famous career as a radio an- 2-2
nouncer which had been his life's 3,
ambition. His luck seemed to have .
been better with the girls since fol Congress
he had a very lovely wife. 7 AHQ, b H M
We Congfratulate You
Ambassador to England, and l1aS She had recently been sent to Eng-
endowed several schools for Creek land where she studied the Native f' l
Indian Children. I told Dorothy dances to gain inspirations for N
We Honor The Graduates
Cleaners - Hatters - Dyers De artmcnt Store
Tailor--Made Clothes 816.50 up! 1'
THE SUPERIOR i
Phone 2 I Eufaula, Oklahoma
page 10 THE IRONHEAD
May 16, 1934
1.-H:'1'y-'fURlfElNI-IIGIITII x Morning Invitation, ichorusl-X Dollye Tate-13-1917.
GltAIDl'Z G-l!.IDUA'I'ING CLASS
The Junior High school has 53
pupils in the eight grade. who ex-i
pect to be graduated from the'
claws this year. A large number of
the class has made an unusually
good average for this year's work.
Those in the class are: Harold
Booth, Maxine Smith, Robert
Green, Dorotha Mae Conley, Ben
Louis Hubble, Vernia Lee Freeman,
Anna Lee Gilliland. Chester Smith.
Eiheline Frazier. George Scott, J.
'l'. Nesoin. Jr.. G. W. McNutt, Be-
.itrice Nelson. Harold Littrell, Dee
Smith. Lessie Williamson, Lorene!
'l'ruitt, Billye Dean Williams. Rob-
ert Toler. Jessie Smith. Walter
Wright, Dorothy Blake, Ruth
'l'homason. Lueille Smith, Nana
Lf-e Rankin, Jamma Yahola. Dolly
Mae Williams. Maxine Green.
Sarah Troy. Joanna Frank. Jimmie
Clipueo, Rev. Derrisaw, Susanna
'1'i'lei', Raymond Barnes, Nancy
Ann lluls, Jinnie Jiznboy. Lawrence
Pitts, Ida Lewis. Martha Metfombs,
fkIi1!'l:' I':1rsoi.s, Dorotha Orsbern,
Nflfil Mlly Tim-r. Ralph McCune.
Naomi ltountree, Chester
Catherine Walker. Orpha
Hailey. Virginia Whitlow, Billy O'-
Iieilly. Ben Henley, Jr., Coy Dee
Vlf'flf!l'1'. Ruby Palmer, Alfred
Smith, May Perryman, and Dora
SICICN :IND IIICAIID ABOUT
PIT-Jsfnr Rrniih rinlinhfe in rmfinfv
burn uuflm I ii nl V Alyt-,sm
if l'l l Q'-i' V '-
ful ,... U -N , . ., .1..r I'l.iA11iL lil-
liU'ft lull! Vllrls to niill, if one wxi-r
QOL Ulf' Olllvoieiixiziit' . . , Rlartha
Mc-Combs sinus a lovely lullaby
- Ulm' O'Pe1llj.' and Dale Herron
lifslli for Glacijss lit-iaei's .attention
. . . Jack Murphy thinks women
are the funniest things , . . Billye
Dean Williams talks in assembly
. . . A certain little girl stretches
her neck to see L. A. Cowling.
JUNIOR IIIGII PROGRAM
Salutatory. Virginia Whitlow.
Welcome. Pretty Primrose Flow-
er, WCIIOFIISI-Cll'O Pinsuti.
1. Trust. Nana Lee Rankin.
2. Loyalty. Maxine Green.
Down in the Forest, 4chorusl-
Ira B. Wilson.
6. Reverence, Orpha Bailey.
7. Our Cliaraeters. Mary Naomi
Valeclietory. 'Our Featuresv,-
Pale in the Amber West, rchorusl
Presentation of Diplomas. E. C.
Hopper, President of School Board.
Margaret Lee Burton--26-1916.
Edith Marie Henshaw--30-1916.
Betty Lou Nichols-8-1917.
Garland McKee f5wl916.
I ."X'1"'.i .
. iii: i C'+::11i'.' if Hilti.
D.ij.'loii Dixon H l9l5.
Arthur l'.rl:nerf -if-71913.
ZENO R. STONE,
Gladys Osterhout-29-1913 .
IIOIIO DAY CEI.EBI!A'l'ED BY
SENIOR CL.-ISS LSIAICCII 28TII
The Seniors really had a good
time Thursday, March 28th, when
the time for Hobo Day arrived. As
usual the Seniors took the high
school auditorium by storm and
presented themselves to this vast
audience. A poem written by Edith
Marie Henshaw was read concern-
ing the characteristics of each
Prizes were given to the best
hoboes. While Gladys Osterhout
was carrying off the girls' honor,
Bob Buford had succeeded in win-
ning the boys' prize,
Transportation furnished by Ar-
thur Palmer carried the hoboes to
the South Canadian River district.
In the morning entertainment was
furnished by Bill Young who dem-
onstrated his bravery by falling 20
feet from a tree.
After devouring the food, ro-
mance really began. Freezing
water in the Canadian River could
not stop some daring youngsters
3 4, ij, ..,.
,I BEAUTY SHOPPE
DZ-I S'1'l'DI'INTS WILL BE
GIVEN HONOR CERTIFICATES
Twenty-four students of the Eu-
Iaula High sc-hool will be awarded
certificates of the state honor so-
'ciety by Mr. E. S. Nunn. Thursday
night. Those to receive awards
are: Wanda Gray, Roberta Down-
um. Roselyn Janeway, Ruby Scholl.
Nadine Yarbrough, Lillian Kirk-
patrick. Billy Cowling, Sybil King.
Bob Buford, Elouise Hall, Margaret
Gage, Gladys Osterhout. W. E.
Dickey, Jr., Betty Lou Nichols.
Wanda Parris, Edith Nunn. Flossie
Downum, Betty Hopper. Rosalee
McKinney, Motie Hooten, Louella
Mae Green, Nina Edwards. Edith
Marie Henshaw, Elizabeth Taylor.
SENIOR CLASS ENJOYS
KID PARTY AT SCHOOL
On Saturday night, March 30.
kids of a larger growth appeared
in the study hall for the annual
kid party where different game:
After prizes were given to the
lucky ones, Nadine Yarbrough and
Dayton Dixon. Eskimo pies were
served for refreshments.
Bob-You're the breath of life.
Nadine-Well hold your breath!
5. Gratitude, J. T. Nesom, Jr. ,
We Honor The Graduates I
is RTLESONHDWECO. We BUY Hee
We Sell Right.
Eu faula, Oklahoma Phone 359.
E7' f-l 'LU
DIay.16,1934. 'o I' THE moNnE.-in Page I1
. , . ' ff -- f- f " ' '
20-Girl Reserves-theatre party
20-Pep club organized. Officers: 5
Betty Lou Nichols, presidentz,
Edith Marie Ilenshaw, vice presi-
dcntg pep leader, Betty Lou Nich-
23--Student, council organized.
Officers: Yam Brotton, Nadine,
23 --Student body officers elect-1
ed: Bill Young. president: Bob Bu-
ford, vice president, Edith Hen-
shaw, secretary-treasurer. ,
24-Senior officers elected: Royf
Rousey, president, Elouise Hall.l
vice presidentg Betty Lou Nichols
secretary and Bob Buford treas-i
urerg council members, Sam Brot-
ton, and Nadine Yarbrough.
7- Girl Reserve-Gpysy Pattern?
Wanda Parris, gypsy queen.
12-Girl Reserve - Mother and
18-Girl Reserve-Mother Goose
20-Crowning football queen-
Betty Lou Nichols at the Stigler-
Eufaula football game. l
28-Thanksgiving holidays. l
15----"Sixth Key"-Public speak-
ing class-All Seniors but one.-
Nadine Yarbrough, Bob Buford,
Bill Young, John,Timothy, Edith
Nunn, Betty NiCh'qlS, Eloulseniiall,
Bild, Bruce Conley L ""'
15-Girl el Christmas
211 t'lii1wtin.i:. li'-litlay.--,
6 Iiruilitad party' for lronlieads.
Debate work started.
l3-Poetry club entertained Book
23 -Colonial ball-Girl Reserves.
26--Spanish class hike.
30-Debate tournament at Dur-'
DEAR OLD ALMA MATER
An interesting center of educational and social life. erected by the citizens of Eufaula in 1023 at Il
cost. of S75,000.
lRuth Locke. Zelpha Barnett and
8--Girl Reserve Installation otlwin the state championship they
new officers. ineverthless made a good Showing.,Nelline Knowles. Other promising
12-13-Debaters go to Tah1cquah,elashing against such teams asfyoungsters to make competition
tournament-cups received for the! Altus, Tulsa, Marlowe and Salli-'keen are W. E. Dickey. Sarah Troy.
Durant tournament. Esaw. The locals were able to win,Lavcnia Harp, Rosalee McKinney.
18-Stunt night. ltwo out of these four debates, lRcece Conley, Jim Bob Harp and
20-Baconc glee club. j 1 The question debated: "Re.Solved!Betty Hopper.
-May- 'that the U. S. should adopt the i-...0?.-..
4-Senior play "All at Sea." :essential features of the British
11-Girl Reserve and Hi-Y joint
meeting and party.
15-Paper circulated - Junior
High graduation. ,
To The Doctor:-
systein of radio operation and con-
trol." was one of wide interest.
The members of the debate or-
ganization are: Roselyn Janeway.
Betty Lou Nichols, Nadine Yar-
brough, Bob Buford, Zelphainai- . 4
18-Last day of school-Good-ylnett, Nelline Knowles fnd Igthe
W When you and she are wed
You are made one, 'tis true,
But you will quickly learn
That one is her, not you.
I . Vjley'-54 417159 U10 Girl PDSOIVCS?
seniors. ' K - p f-I Ruth Locke. 5 1 'FMISS S511n56'H-Y5 ' ' '
, Such tgams as Normavnv Sher-. Viley--Reserve me a blond then.
DHMTERS ENJOY A VERY man, Texas, Durant, Checotah, Al- ami.-. , .
. LUS, 1U1S8., nasncif, e.tiusu.w, F - "' I
. -Hlial, Sti 'ler and Stii- . - 7
, ..,, I, ,W .,.,f,,,, Congratulations
N The Ftifzinlxx Hit-i. 'V ,. NWN Vvilvlaj wrt, vi .. 1 .,v
'under the giilclanvu- of Xli' lf F A Afwm T I i 1 v 1
Nunn liavt- eiijoyetl gi ixitliei' su '-i 'UMXSHEY U . A MN ' Q
ees-full season winning first in ilu. bflfm Omhfls the 'OVUA 'U mm wud gsislixvlcls
Southeastern District tournament Wwmlou' x L A J
at Durant and being runnerups ini
the N. O. A. A. conference.
By winning the district the lo-
cals made a visit to Norman where
the state debate tournament was
held. Although the locals didn"
Bob Buford. Nadine
and Betty Lou Nichols
en their last words.
liowerer. will have a we
, Elmo Drumb, Mgr.
terial with s u c h experienced
speakers as Roselyn Janeway, Ethel
ant. T-1-it-f .-h, -H l e A , - ,
-.Marcht iligr .'ts-. .- .. .... .X K I N .' It ' I , , .. ...... . . . . ,
16-Travel club dance-formal. 5.
16-Book club entertained P try, ' '
aa.. oe . Compllmenfs VANDEVEKS
23-Sodalas club apron and r . 0
Ovggall dance. of ' Cleaning and Hat Blocking'
-Senior Hobo day-what fun! , , 1
31-Debaters win Southeastern 3 Ib Alxvayb Good!
tournament. 1 Y 1 , ,
mhmd pany. Phone 222
-April- 3 V
6-Junior play - "Those Lovely 5. Eufaula, Oklahoma
7-Novellete's dance. " ' 7
x i xxx-xxmxnxxx Qhxi it ...,., X ,- X., X..
Compliments Of A
f ' I
New York Life Insurance Co.,
R. L. SIMPSGN, JR.,
FARMERS gl MERCHANTS BANK H L Simi Ag-em. A
. ii. e - 'nc owments -- . nnuities
.... f uJ
-A I , I-,-a X- .,
'l'ltllll"l'liS T0 Tllli SICNIORS
Popularity plus athletics.
It work counts success is his.
3l:u'garet Lee Burton-
We're sorry that she's 201119
We'd rather -hc-'cl always stay.
One of his ability is sure to
Sweet in manner, kind in deed
Sort ot girl ii high school needs
Dorothy with her 's.'inning trays
Grows more ri-- tr to ins eat-h day
lI.ij.'ton is Ll goocl boy in a wav
Hut alas! Ile f:oesn't weiiili
llc is versed with the art
Cl winning Sophornores hearts.
lllouise lI1lll- W
llrown ot' eyes. hlzick of head ll
l-'.ivoriI4- e:-:pri-ssioii. "I still love
You siniply t-.rift ra-si-t those '
But does she use them? Never i
l"l'l .7-.'lf' Am. ii,.t.-- l
It may ot- that ps.-p -tl-A vu-0
.tt A... A,
Hut here is one for every- 110051-
Uoruthy Howell- i
Tho demure, we think pcrchanie
Mischief lurks within her glance.
See's the funny side of life.
In the midst of joy or strife.
Charles J:1new:1y- .
Charles is the most generous boy
in the class,
UP Sives his heart to each new
If he is as smart as he is tall
llc-'ll soon be graeing Oxford
She is good. she is true,
She's worth while. thru and
A miser of words but well t'woulc
11' more of us were as quiet as he
Sunny hair. sunny smile.
Sunny nature all the while.
lletty Lou Nichols-
Greatest honor she has seen
She was our football queen.
Hy cheerful words. and lessons
Good grades- good triends. she'
She's one ol' those from
Who says "best state you ever
Arthur is one boy who can mak
friends x-:itliout making foes
'Thether its jazz or classical
xl- J. li UAL Karin Lll-ya .ul Lx
A leod sport and lots of fun
A true friend in the long run.
Opals a jewel and rightly name
With those brown eyes, no
wonder she's famed.
Ollie's been struck by eupid's
She rules supreme in one man'
. .-y. Q1
. A 6 K
Power To The Senior Class
of 1931! .
T. T. PYLE
' Hardware - Implements
May 16, 1934
Roy Rousey- iTexas, Kansas, Missouri and Mon-
Actianl I say to myself.
She's so quiet and demure
Just what's beneath? We're not
A promising young man,
If he only keeps his promise.
All great men are either dead
And I don't feel well.
Some are wise.
And some are otherwise.
Whom does she love? Well
We don't know, and neither
It's a great plague to be too
handsome a man.
BOARDING SCHOOL NEWS
The total enrollment of pupils
it the Eufaula Indian School is
153. There are three tribes rep-
resented: Choctaw. Cherokee and
Creek. A change in the last few
years was made when the gov-
ernment made it possible for oth-
:r tribes besides Creeks to enter
this school. Besides the 7th, 8th,
ind Uth grade attend the public
' FAMILIAR PHRASES
I This is an easy test.
3 Dustless erasers.
Nice young fellow.
1 You're the best player on the
i You can do thisg you're bright
if "One Step For All"
5' Service Station and Garage I
'Y Phone 134
l Complete Automotive, Radio, f
Battery and Wrecker Service yt
Highway 73 - Eufaula. Okla. '-
school. There are 12 seventh grade .
girls, 10 eighth grade and 15 fresh-
5c - 1Oe - 15c
men. Oklahoma is the native! i
state of most of-the pupllsg the
.miployees representing seven di!-
iferent staltes. They are as follows:
-- ' ---- Q. --in ---., .. .,....... .
1 and up!
4 - Vx ' 1 - 1 .
T V iv.. up -5- F M -yiA 1
X K K 1 . .:,X..X..F,., ..,XxWa,... ve
T 5-YYBYT5 'fy S ' Sli: F FFXY
Congratulations Seniors! 5
It pays to have your picture made at
- f.'1'Q'fS XX!
In The Business World
The man who has character and main-
tains a good deposit in a reliable bank
has money advantages.
We are prepared to help our deposit-
ors as fully as safe banking methods will
We Honor The Class Of 193-1!
. .HEAD COMPANY
Iilwiw 22-1 . TATE NATIONAL BA K
Build up your business standing by
banking with us.
Eufaula, Oklahoma Eufauia Qklahoma
-1 .1 I... X -mxv-t
Suggestions in the Eufaula High School - Ironhead Yearbook (Eufaula, OK) collection:
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.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.