Globe High School - Wigwam Yearbook (Globe, AZ)

 - Class of 1939

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Globe High School - Wigwam Yearbook (Globe, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 98 of the 1939 volume:

■■.. 1 ,;-, ' 5 ;: ' f ' ' ' li ' SHlfll 1 c4 . rf . 4 1 w. ' S lZr x. - ■ p ,1 : p " V ' (vaM 939 ? k v ff2U r PUBLISHED ANNUALLY BY GLOBE HIGH SCHOOL GLOBE ARIZONA y c orewofi j The seasons pass Another school year, too — the last for some; the beginning for others . . . Herein is pictured the Tiger year of 1938-39 ... It is a story of building, of striving, of gaining victory and success, of joy and fun . . . Too, it is a tale of work, of study, of sacrifice, of meeting defeat and sorrow . . . Yet on the whole it has been a fond and memorable time . . . With the passing of the seasons we present the greatest year in our Globe High School. V ■ Jjeaication The seasons pass . . . Another school year, too . . . Once again students leave our High; once again younger students are ushered in — the life of youth passing in review! To those men and women — our parents, our teachers, our every friendly guide — who have devotedly lent their time and effort in aiding bewildered youth through the morn- ing steps of this life, do we humbly dedicate the meaningful pages of this book. mi T y y F Y " " ' -?. ' ■« " fc J rJ?? " «f t N tt mm$ ' ™ mo v ysK Mp . ■■; f 1P ■ ' V " V . ' ■■, ■ ' . - " -• ' ... v .. • ■ ' - EX LIBRIS T " ™ " ' ) E kC a ututnn Sweet and smiling are thy ways, Beauteous, golden autumn days. ■CCyt X-A. ' ' - f WILLIAM A. SULLIVAN Pres. to April 7, 1939 GORDON A. JOHNSON from April 7, 1939 . ' MAUREL ROBE ZONA HAZELWOOD Secretary EDITH WATSON Attendance ISCAH MATEER Dean ol Girls of acuity FERN BINGHAM English HALE BRIMHALL English AMY ADAMS ROBERT BLACKMAN Home Economics Arithmetic MARIAN CARTER Spanish STURGEON CROMER Commerce FRANK GRICE Typing NORMAN CLEMENTS PEARL DAVEY History Mathematics MARIE HACHTEL Commerce W. R. HELMKE Mathematics ISCAH MATEER Spanish [ESS HAYES BLANCHE KENNEDY elic English L L. MAYNARD Music ELWOOD MILLER JULIA McCANN Science Art — Civics JOE MILARDOVICH LEWIS MONICAL Commerce History CHESTER STORY P. E. VICKREY Science Industrial Arts HARRIET SOUTHWORTH ROE STRICKLAND English English A. B. YOUNG Geography EDITH WATSON ALEXANDER ZIEDE Social Problems History Cyacit t y Student LsOuncu The Student Council, composed ot twenty-three class and organization representatives and the student body elective officers, has successfully organ- ized and conducted the sale of the Student activity tickets, pep assemblies, a clean-up drive for the betterment of our campus, all seating arrangements at basketball games, the policing of the grounds during football games, and several enjoyable social functions during the year. At the annual state student body convention held at Buckeye, the council was represented by four delegates and the sponsor. The council is proud that its president, Milton Webb, is the third vice- president of the National Association of Student Officers. Last summer Milton attended the National convention held in New York City. Under the invaluable advice and assistance of Mr. Norman Clements, council sponsor, the Student Council leaves behind it a feeling of success and work well done. OFFICERS President Milton Webb Vice-president Gordon Dennis Secretary Arthur Morrow Treasurer Harriman Hatch rj he C 7.s JLeag ue President ...Ruth Ayers Vice-president ...... Martha Haynes Secretary Mary Ruth Cline Treasurer Ivy Taylor Student Council Representative Cora Phelan CABINET Barbara Butler Kathryn Simkins Bette Burt Mary Olive Downing Margaret Ferguson Betty Lou Cochran Mary Cloudt Janet Orr Rose Perica.. ..Betty Jane Anderson The local unit of a national organization automatically includes every girl in senior high school; the Globe chapter is sponsored by Miss Mateer, Dean of Girls. This year ' s program included the sponsoring of monthly assem- blies, the Christmas Charity dance, the St. Patrick ' s co-ed dance, the Fresh- man girls ' party, and the Mother-Daughter banguet. Their representatives attended state meetings at Tempe, Yuma, Glendaie, and the Arizona-California conference at Phoenix on November 11-12. m lawam 9 Staff Editor — Gordon Johnson Assistant Editor — Rose Perica Business Manager — Joey Nell Ryan Adv. Manager — Bobby Bigando Asst. Adv. Manager — Mary Lou Anderson Sports — Milton Webb, Norman Johnson Dramatics — Frances Hind Music — Ruth Schaefer Classes — Senior — Mildred Morgan Junior — Vera Jurasevich Sophomore — Marjorie Perry Freshman — Bob Canfield Typists — Ruth Ayers, Elizabeth Ann Legters, Barbara Butler Organizations — Jean Anderberg, Mary Ruth Clme Art — Janet Orr, Jesus Salas, Edward Dorame, Bob Hays Snapshots — Tom Pascoe, Cora Phelan, Billy Nelms Sponsors — Miss Kennedy, Mr. Monical oJ he Spanish L tub President Sarah Huerta Vice-president - Helen Lopez Secretary Dorothy Grabe Treasurer Mary Ioli Student Council Eleanor Arrona Reporter Juliet Cabral Sponsor Miss Iscah Mateer This organization has one business and one social meeting each month. In addition to this program, the club honored the faculty with a Spanish dinner in March, and entertained their own group of graduating seniors with a dinner in May. Seventh jradi Although the youngest class, the seventh grade has already begun to establish an excellent record for itself by its cooperation in school affairs. The class is interested in activities and athletics, and should produce some excellent athletes. Many students have taken an active part in some musical organization, and a few have placed on the Honor Society. The present seventh grade class has five years more to prove its value to the school. tbtghth K racie The jaunt over the hill has been completed and another goal achieved for the students of the eighth grade who will take a short rest before they attempt to travel on across that steep, rugged mountain that lies in their path to a higher education and a better understanding of the problems now facing the younger generation. Many pupils are helping to make their class outstanding by participating in various activities such as: band, orchestra, Papoose and A Capella Choir, and athletics. All of these activities to develop the boys and girls in fields that may prove useful in later life. Several outstanding athletes were discovered in football, basketball, tennis and track. A great deal is expected from the " 43 " class and they should go through high school with " flying colors. " k cJ icier Lsluh President - George Vuckevich Vice-president Frank Cosseboom Secretary and Treasurer Thomas Jonovich Student Council Representative Gordon M. Johnson Sponsor Coach Cromer The Tiger Club represents the athletic department of our school. It is composed of those boys who have made letters in one of the three major sports. The highlight of the club ' s activities this year was the sponsoring of a " Jim Thorpe " dinner, which was attended by about two hundred business men from the district. The world famous athlete, Jim Thorpe, was guest speaker. Other events of the year were the unique initiation of new members, and an all school dancing party. These were climaxed in the spring by an exclu- sive Tiger Club picnic. 9 untor arsttt{ cjootball This year ' s Jr. Varsity edition, although lacking in size and weight, made up for it in their ability to scrap. The Jr. Tigers had a rather unsuccessful season, but gathered valuable experience which will be an advantage to them in their future activities in sports on the varsity. This year the boys encountered the heavy and experienced teams of San Carlos, the Phoenix Frosh and Miami ' s " B " team. They played each twice and gave creditable performances on each occasion. Participation in these games brought forth a few outstanding prospects — good varsity material for the next few years. The job the Jr. Varsity is sup- posed to do is to season young athletes for places on the varsity. The mentor for them is Mr. Norman Clements, who deserves a great deal of credit for uncovering the future stars of Globe High. We take off our hats to you, " Pop. " a vtatton LslUO President Bobby Tolson Vice-president Addison English Secretary Bobby White Sponsor Mr. William Ellis On March 14, 1939, the Aviation Club of the Globe High School started under the sponsorship of Mr. William Ellis. The boys have had many good times working on their models. During the year the boys received invitations from Tucson and Mesa clubs. At these meets gas models were displayed. The purpose of the club is to enable the boys to pursue their hobby of model airplane building. The boys are very thankful to Mr. Ellis for his help in organizing the club. ® rum cine i JJtiaie 9 The chief function of the Drum and Bugle Corps is twofold: It is a source of student material for Band and Orchestra and offers an opportunity for students, many of whom have no other opportunity, to participate in an extra curricular activity. The forty-eight members of the Corps have done a good piece of work this year and we shall expect to see many of them in the more advanced music organizations in the following years. Varsi ty The Tigers, although a comparatively green club, blew the lid off of the toughest, yet most successful season experienced by achieving what seemed to be the impossible by handing the larger, heavier Phoenix Coyotes a crush- ing 7-2 defeat in the season opener, a feat long to be remembered. Next, we encountered the battling Ft. Thomas Apaches. Although new in Class " A " competition, they gave the Tigers a " run for their money " before bowing to a 19-0 score. The third and most decisive victory came on the Clifton gridiron. After a hard first quarter tussle, the Tiger club came through in fine fashion with a 47-0 triumph, in which every member of the squad participated. The next Friday found Globe fighting the Pima Wildcats to an 18-0 stand- still on the Wildcat field, a tussle which was devastating to the Tigers, be- cause two ace players were injured. The following night the " never say die " Tigers were at it again, contest- ing with the Bisbee Pumas. Playing on their own field, after considerable opposition, the game ended with a 6-0 victory. From here, Globe dived into the supposedly tough test of the season, the game with the Tempe Buffalos. Shorthanded because of injuries and once more tagged the underdog, the boys came throuqh in grand fashion to win probably the most exciting game of the season, 13-12. Next on the Tigers ' menu were the Morenci Wildcats. Although they boasted a strong eleven, the Globe boys disappointed them terribly to the tune of a 39-0 win. Next the Tigers were to entertain the Nogales Apaches, from the South Central Conference, With the full cooperation of the entire squad, the Tigers turned back the Apaches by a 13-0 victory. Then, the following week, Globe invaded the strong Duncan Wildcats den with eight straight wins — and returned with the total set at nine victories, at Duncan ' s expense and a 12-6 score. Next our boys ran onto the Safford High School gridiron against a deter- mined aggregation, but were once more successful in coming out the leader of a 19-0 score. The eleventh bout was with a heavy, well polished group of fellows from Thatcher on our home field. Once again we carried our colors proudly through a hard-fought battle coming out in the lead 22-0. The final battle of the year being the only barrier between Globe and the State Football Championship was with Miami on our home field. Although our boys were leading at the half the Miami representatives came back in the final period and deadlocked the score at 7-7. Not enough can be said of the never-ceasing efforts of our coaching staff and football squad, who spent endless hours in toil in trying to do their part in gaining higher recognition for our school in the field of athletics. Onward, Globe High, to greater, everlasting fame! QJOOtlxill a -T WEBB All State Guard, Co-Captain COSSEBOOM End HATCH Guard N. JOHNSON Halfback CIOCHETTI Fullback BUTLER Tackle HUERTA End CLOUDT Guard DENNIS End G. JOHNSON Quarterback JONOVICH Qu Co-Cat KINKEAD Ti ickle Clootball MARIN End SALAZAR Halfback SULLIVAN Quarterback B. VULETICH End McWILLIAMS Tackle SIMMONS Centei TEWKSBURY Halfback L. VULETICH End ROSE Tackle STEVENS Halfback VUKCEVICH Fullback, Co-Captain WANSLEE Center t?T $ =» m ftfiia ARVIZU Guard J KINKEAD T ; ' kle RIGGS End BRACAMONTE End RANDALL End SIMS Guard FAIR Guard RI1 ' ELI Tackle TANNER Halfback VITKOVICH End cjaculty Snaps CM inter Spreads her white blanket over all, hangs parian wreathes from trees, and eaves the water ' s edge. ( ycicis and ibnds Humor [Play When Mr. Blair left for his fishing trip, leaving Curt Melton in charge of the store, things began to happen fast. Mr. Blair had left quite a sum of money in the safe to be paid to a representative of a company which held his note. The money disappeared and Sonny Blair and his " gang " immediately turned into a detective agency only to add to the confusion. Elwood Dodge, the representative, was their main suspect not only because it would benefit his company if the money was not on hand at the exact time; but because Loretta, Sonny ' s older sister, was very much in love with him, and Sonny decided he was defnitely not her " type " . They had until 12 o ' clock to get the money and save the store; so Sonny ' s club made a great effort to convict Elwood. Mr. Blair was very secretive about his fishing trips, he did not even let his family know where he was, thus he could not be communicated with and knew nothing of the disaster. After everyone became deeply involved, Viola Price, the bookkeeper at the store, confessed that she took the money. Her motive being that if she got Curt in trouble she would help him out and turn his affections from Loretta to herself. This plot did not work, but the confession did. Curt realized he had loved her all the time. Elwood was then free to marry Loretta and Sonny ' s " Harrisville Young People ' s Advancement Society " was free to continue their " advancing " . Lrep Sh OU ' The Pep Show this year was under the direction of Mr. Chester Story, was unique. Three evenings were devoted to this all school affair. The first night a pot luck dinner honoring Jim Thorpe was attended by approximately 250 athletically-minded men and boys. On the second and third nights, bas- ketball games were played after which the melodrama " He Ain ' t Done Right by Nell " and such other bits of accomplishments as the Valentine Dance, Jeepers Creepers, tumbling, " Ballet de Flor " and acrobatics were presented. The audience was given free run of the building to enjoy the racket row, among which was: Paradise Gardens, boxing, Dr. Slashem Cut-em, fortune telling, Girlie-Girlie show, sketching, Bunco, Bingo, Spook Show, skating, puppet show, and target shooting. Soft drinks, candy, hamburgers, and other edibles were sold throughout the building. The students got particular enjoyment out of working on the show this year because of the variety of entertainments offered. The net income from the show was higher this year than at any previous time. Undoubtedly it could easily be called the most successful Pep Show in the history of Globe High School. apoose The Papoose is published weekly by the students of the high school throughout the school year. The paper is the outlet lor the students ' thoughts and ideals. It is one of the largest extracurricular activities in Globe High. This organization went to Thatcher to attend the first press conference of the Eastern District. Later the group went to Phoenix where the staff inspected the Arizona Republic and Gazette plant. The paper this year was under the sponsorship of Miss Bingham and Miss Hachtel. STAFF Editor ...Carter Nelms Bus. Mgr Bob Bigando Literary Editor. ...Betty Jane Anderson Society Ruth Ayers Assistant Editor Mayo Curtis Sport Editor. Bill Nelms, Ivy Taylor Jokes Willena Byrne REPORTERS Head Reporter .....Jean Anderberg Exch. S Feature Eileen Livingston Sr. Reporter. Cora Phelan Jr. Reporter Marian Woofers Soph. Reporter.. ..Mary Lou Anderson Frosh Reporter Sue Walker PRODUCTION Circulation Mayo Curtis Art Burton Flower, Janet Orr Mimeographers — Typists — Rosemary Maurel, Barbara Bob Riddell, Bud Webb, Robert Ellis, Butler, Velora Ogden, Mildred Mor- Elizabeth and Lillian Wells gan, Elizabeth Legters, Peggy Hind Mill -J if !■ La H 1 1 • " " ?• ' HB«,« mW W 1 mWmih ail i M ' zr JEEititfk v, L ' jBHHtodL;£ 141! j f l fc " In P I Wi id warn 9 For the last three years we have been able to present to the members of our student body a printed yearbook. The work has been made possible because of careful planning and cooperation of our school system and the business men of Globe. These factors have contributed equally to the success of this publication. Pictures were made and developed by the Partridge ' and the Reeves ' Studios; the engraving, printing, and binding was done by the Commercial Art and Engraving Company of Los Angeles. Credit for production should be given to the entire staff and to our sponsors, Miss Kennedy and Mr. Monical, because they have worked hard this year to publish a book that every student would be proud to own. " . « « " " cJ he I Lattonal uLonor Society Rosemary Maurel Jean Anderberg Betty Jane Anderson Gordon M. Johnson Vernon Brengle SENIORS Carter Nelms Janet Orr Barbara Butler Elizabeth Legters Mildred Morgan Angel Moya Martha Haynes UNIORS Rose Perica Margaret Ferguson Members of the Globe Chapter of National Honor Society are elected each spring. Membership is restricted to fifteen per cent of the senior class and five per cent of the juniors enrolled. Qualifications mainly involve schol- arship, although character, leadership, and service are also determining factors. L ohe u Conor Society OFFICERS First Semester President Rose Perica Vice-president. Mary Lou Anderson Secy. S Treasurer. ...Kenneth Hood Second Semester President Rose Perica Vice-president. Mary Lou Anderson Secy. S Treasurer.. ..Joey Nell Ryan The Globe Honor Society is larger this year than it has ever been in the history of the school. There are twenty-six members. In the senior high school a total of ten points is reguired while 8 points are necessary in Junior High. A plague was donated to the school by Cubitto Jewelry Company on which the name of the person making the highest number of points is en- graved. Five times it has been awarded to Rose Perica, a Junior. ZJreshtnan C ass The class of ' 42 has had a very eventful year. In the Pep Show ticket sale contest the Freshmen placed second, but a crushing defeat came with the loss of the Annual sale. The Freshmen were well initiated — they whitewashed the " G " three times. The Freshman dance, a result of the loss of the annual Freshman-Sopho- more football game, was acclaimed one of the best dances of the year. The class is looking forward to three more successful years in Globe High. Soph otnore ei ass President First Semester — John Kmkead Second Semester — Norman Johnson Vice-president Sam Stevens Secretary and Treasurer Frances Jones Student Council Representative Tom Wanslee After a very successful Freshman year, we, the class of ' 41, began our Sophomore year by breaking the long-standing record of victorious Freshman classes by winning the Freshman-Sophomore football game. We scored again by placing a larger number of students than any other class in the honor society, and still again by winning the Pep Show ticket sale. We kept the same place we attained last year in the Wigwam sale ■ — second, but we had the winning seniors guessing for quite a while. In sports we produced several first string men on both football and basketball teams besides being well represented on the Track team. Our class was also outstanding in musical organizations and other activities. Now with the close of our second year in high school we are proud to go to our Junior year, confident that we will make it even more memorable than our first two. varsity {Basketball This year Globe High ' s hoopsters seemed to jump on the athletic wagon just where the footballers left off, for they struck down opposing teams with deadly monotony and increased their string of victories until their record was the most envied in the state. Not content with capturing the Eastern Confer- ence Championship without a single loss, they journeyed to the State Tourna- ment at Tucson; and after a heartbreaking first day defeat, whipped them left and right for the privilege of bringing home the silver trophy of the Consolation Champions. A few highlights of the season were: the selection of Gordon " Candy " Dennis, Globe ' s towering center, for the position of center on the Arizona All-State first team; the impressive record of 23 wins to only 1 loss in high school competition bv Globe ' s basketballers; and the fact that Globe was the only team to beat Duncan, state champions, twice — a remarkable achievement in itself. To start the season off the rampaging Tigers waded through their first four opponents, Buckeye, Pima, Safford, and Tempe respectively, winning each game by a safe margin. Next the boys made an enjoyable trip to Clifton and Moreno, where they defeated each team on consecutive nights. After defeating their next opponent, Ft. Thomas, Globe met the Arizona State Champions of 1938-39, the Duncan Wildcats. The Tigers played their usual brand of ball coming out the victor in a close, hard-fought contest. Continu- ing, the Tigers decisioned Thatcher and went on to take each second game of a series of two with each of their Eastern Conference opponents. Rolling on the Tigers played three topnotch teams during the Pep Show week. First they played one of the foremost teams in the state, the A.S.T.C. Freshmen of Tempe. Amazing the Freshmen with a first quarter barrage of baskets, the homelings enjoyed a comfortable lead until the final minutes of play. There, it was nip and tuck until the freshmen cashed in on a shot from 20 feet out to eke out a win by a bare 2 point margin, 31-29. Coming back the next night the Tigers battled the Gila College Freshmen to a 31-31 tie at the end of the regular playing period. In the overtime period, Danny Salazar cut loose with a beautifully arched shot which gave Globe a 33-31 victory. After these breathtaking episodes of athletic ability, the Tigers took a rough tussle from Florence, the runner-up of the State Tournament the preceding year. After this came the all-important two game series with the Miami Van- dals. Playing on their home floor, the Tigers triumphantly paraded past the Vandals with a 39-29 victory. For the last scheduled game of the year, the Tiger agqregation journeyed to Miami for their return engagement. With seniors Nelms, Salazar, Dennis, Cosseboom, Marin, and Randall completing their final year of play for Globe High, the Tigers were not to be denied. Endinq one of the most successful campaigns in Globe High ' s basketball his- tory, these seniors joined together in soundly trouncing Miami by a decisive 56-22 victory in which every member of the squad participated. Then the State Tournament! After the heartbreaking defeat by Phoenix, the Tigers rallied to defeat Safford and Glendale for the right to meet Gilbert in the finals. Gilbert piled up a rapid 10-2 advantage as the game started, but the Tigers found themselves and as the game progressed nosed out their opponents 25-22 to rightfully be named State Consolation Champions. No writer is able to create the words of profound appreciation that we wish to say to our beloved coach, Sturgeon Cromer. Joining with Coaches Miller and Clements, who seasoned the boys on the Jr. Varsity, Coach Cromer spent innumerable hours working with these boys through their sophomore intil the climax in their senior period. Our thanks, Coach, for your unceasing efforts and long string of victories; we consider you the foremost coach in the State. Squad DENNIS Center— All State CIOCHETTI Guard RANDALL Forward SALAZAR Forward VULETICH Forward COSSEBOOM Guard HUERTA Center JOHNSON Forward it J. KINKEAD Guard I c KINKEAD Ce nter MARIN Guard NELMS Guard STEVENS Forward ntor varsity {Basketball This year ' s Junior Varsity squad disclosed from its ranks a few outstand- ing prospects who will be of great value to the Varsity in the next few years, for the six graduating seniors left big holes which have to be filled. These boys, under the able guidance of Coach Clements, gained valuable exper- ience and made vast improvements among themselves. Playing such teams as the Phoenix Frosh, the San Carlos Indians, the second strings of Tempe, Thatcher, Ft. Thomas, and Globe ' s own varsity, the Junior Varsity cagers earned a decision over more than a few of their opponents. Among these victories was one over the varsity second string by a one point margin — considerably well done for the youngsters! We predict that Globe High will get more than a few glimpses of the ability of a few of these hoopsters, the future stars of Globe High. day President Gordon Dennis Vice-president Vernon Brengle Secretary-treasurer ....Arthur Morrow Sponsors Mr. Miller, Mr. Grice The club membership is composed of the outstanding students of the three upper classes. The requirements for membership are very high. Scholar- ship, character, personality, and the ability to cooperate are the basis for election into the club. During this school year the organization has been very active in both a social and academic way. The members entertained the school with two dances and one picnic; they have given a picnic honoring their new mem- bers; they have added another name to the trophy for the outstanding boy; they have awarded a scholarship; and acted as ushers at the football and basketball games. ( ancltd Gill Sports Si pnng Gentle Spring . . . in sunshine clad Well dost thy power display! For Winter maketh the light heart sad. And thou . . . thou makest the sad heart gay. J •flfi (Junior L lass Rose Perica. President J. C. Kinkead - ' ... Vice-president Vera Jurasevich Secretary Nona Canfield..... - Treasurer Zoella Parks Student Council Representative Fall — The mighty Junior Class were getting under way by electing com- petent class officers. On the football field there were 15 Juniors out of a squad of 32 men. Winter — This was the time for that splendid spectacle " Hooray for Youth " which was quite a success both financially and dramatically. We had a finger in the success of the Pep Show too. Spring — In the spring we calmly won the inter-class track meet by a very decided margin. We were very well represented at the Speech Arts Contest, Music Meet, and we did not lose the Wigwam contest 1 We also showed that we were quite original by ordering our class rings in advance. There ' s a rumor going around that we gave a marvelous Prom which is more truth than hearsay. That about winds up our school year. mors kink; Vic JURA. 1 : Sec: CANFIELD Treasurer PARKS Student Council ADAMS ALVARADO ARIAS 4 j: BRONSON CAMP CARANTO CIOCHETTI CLARK CORN DEATHERIDGE FERGUSON ARRONA aii. ' ti:: GROSH GUERRERO BATINA HER HALL HAYNES tol (Juniors HARRIS HILL HOOD HUERTA IDLE IONOVICH » ' JURASEVICH LEGTERS H. LOPEZ J LOPEZ MARTINEZ MECHAM MYERS MORGAN McFALL McLEAN NAIL NORTH OGDEN PARTRIDGE PATTERSON I. PHILLIPS I PHILLIPS RIGGS r ROBE!- SCHA SIMS SIMKINS SOLTERO TANNER TIFFANY TIPTON TROGLIO TUNIS VERNETTI WALLIMAN WANSLEE WHITAKER WILLIAMS WOOTERS 9- mors m ow (inc i m ow 7 7 J The band be :ame further recognized this year for its many various per- formances. There is an increased membership of sixty-four to one hundred and four in marching band and sixty to ninety-eight in concert band with complete instrumentation. Much attention has been given to formation figures and twirlers exhibited their talent with fire batons at the contest. The band attained distinction by winning first place at the music contest at Thatcher with a rating of ninety-five and one-half points. The music depart- ment won the contest by winning more points than all the other schools combined and received the large winners banner. The band was also recommended to the National Contest held at Los Angeles. There the band was rated superior and won the title of national champions. Globe High School Band has received invitations to both World ' s Fairs, the first school that has been privileged to have this honor. The band has accepted the offer to represent Arizona on Arizona Day at the World ' s Fair in San Francisco the week of July 1, 1939. One hundred and sixteen members will make the trip, and will be dressed in complete cowboy uniforms. The trip will probably last about two weeks. K Jrchestra Participating in this enthusiastic organization this year were sixty-eight members. Although not as active as the band, the orchestra has achieved many honors, which include winning first place at the Eastern Arizona Music Conference at Thatcher. This year the orchestra with complete symphonic instrumentation will play the Cesar Franck ' s D Minor Symphony as their choice number at the contest. i Li lee C7 ) ■4- Most of thi f the Glee Club this year took place during the last semester. Besides ig for the music contest, this club, consisting of 45 voices, partici: i i programs of different civic affairs. From this group, girls were chosen for smaller ensembles including girls ' trio and quart ' The Club received 99 V2 points at the Thatcher contest. The Girls ' Glee Club is under the excellent supervision of Miss Marion Carter. Doys ( tee L tih The Boys ' Glee Club is comparatively small to the other groups of the music department. There are approximately thirty members in this organiza- tion and the boys have made several public appearances this year. The club owes its success to Mr. Hale Brimhall, their very able director. L apeua C oir One of the c inding musical organizations of the school is the A Capella Choir . is composed of 215 voices under the direction of Mr. L. L. Maynard. The choir participated again this year in the beautiful Christmas pro- gram, and took first place at the contest at Thatcher last year. From this group voices for the mixed chorus and all small ensembles are chosen. The mixed chorus under the supervision of Mr. Hale Brimhall was also a first class winner. ■ -X. • I 4 II flRP ' -IK .-Mr .n Victory II larch BASKETBALL CHAMPIONSHIP WON BY GLOBE HIGH ■ rrzL BASEBALL CHAMPIONSHIP WON BY GLOBE HIGH 1938 ARIZONA FOOT BALL A CHAMPIONSHIP WON BY GLOBE HIGH SCHOOL 1938 MBBJB BMBM HHBBJBBJBHBi WINNER CLASS A CHAMPIONSHIP WON BY GLOBE HIGH 1938 i ack Globe High ' s 1 3 edition of " thinclads " turned out to be one of the most successful aggregations ever to wear the orange and black. The current season was marked by the discovery of a few stellar performers, who were a great advantage to Globe in the events in which they participated. Along with the Eastei -rence meet, the tracksters engaged in a dual encounter with Miami: a class B meet; a guadrangular meet with Mesa, Miami, and Chandler; and the State meet at Tucson, in which the majority of the team took part. Members of the team were: Lewis Tewksbury, Frank Cosseboom, Frank Bracamonte, Edwin Tewksbury, Paul Ramos, George Vukcevich, Ted Simmons, Thomas Jonovich, Henry Bustamonte, Louis Vuletich, Woodrow Oli- ney, Norman Johnson, Ignacio Huerta, Jesus Tapia, Bill Tanner, and the man- ager, Manuel Tapia. O. LA. (jL. President . Rose Perica Vice-president Eva Marich Secretary and Treasurer Elisa Guerrero Student Council Representative- Sarah Huerta Sponsor Miss Marie Hachtel The Girls ' Athletic Association has had a very extensive program this year. The organization is composed of approximately 25 girls who have been very active throughout the entire year. They have taken part in the various sports which include: tennis, softball, hiking, volley ball, and horeshoe. This year the club played Thatcher, Miami, and Coolidge in volley ball and had a very successful season. Awards were made to all of those girls who earned the desired number of points. J{ eserves OFFICERS President - Kathryn Mrgudich Vice-president Kathleen Rosa Secretary Kathryn Simkins Treasurer Marjorie Perry Program Cora Phelan Publicity Rose Perica Scrapbook Elizabeth Ann Legters Representative from Student Counc.l Helen Wilkie The Girl Reserve Program featured group discussions held weekly after school. Socially the club was very active. A tea honoring the freshmen girls, a tea and style show honoring their mothers, a Christmas party, the Senior Recognition Breakfast and many picnics were enjoyed by the G. R. members and their guests this year. Miss Pearl Davey is sponsor of this club. oJ he 6) rail Breakers OFFICERS President Dolores Hunsaker Vice-president Betty Hall Secretary-treasurer Phyllis Hunsaker Student Council Representative Peggy Hind Sponsor Miss Hachtel The Trail Breaker Club is an elective society composed of 20 girls chosen from the senior high school. As many new members are chosen each year as there are graduates. An annual progressive dinner and monthly hikes are the main functions. This year the girls who were most active during the entire school year made a weekend trip to the Pinal Mountains. MEMBERS Betty Jane Anderson Jean Anderberg Ruth Ayers Barbara Butler Peggy Hind Dolores Hunsaker Katherine Mrgudich Cora Phelan Janet Orr Nona Canfield Betty Hall Zoella Parks Rose Perica Ida Mae Phillips Ruth Joy Schaeffer Barbara Lou Tiffany Mary Olive Downing Phyllis Hunsaker Frances Jones Helen Wilkie ints Our tennis tea i this year is composed of many inexperienced under- class players, who, although they played their first matches this season, did very well against their more experienced opponents. The schedule this year consisted of single matches with Morenci, Mesa, Safford, and Duncan. These were climaxed by a district meet held in Globe between Safford, Duncan, Miami, and Globe. The winners of each match in this contest then competed in the state meet in Phoenix. Bill Nelms, Bobby Bigando, Lewis Troglio, Willie Jurasevich, Carter Nelms, Kenneth Duncan, Velora Ogden, Rose Perica, Bonnie Graham, Sue Walker, Vera Vezzetti, Eva Marich, Helen Wilkie, and Rose Mary Griffith composed the tennis team. These students worked hard, under the direction of Mr. Vickrey, in order to do their part to gain more recognition of their school. oJIne C a men i Lsliibs GIRLS President Mary Louise Partridge Secretary. ...Ruth Joy Schaefer Scrap Book Editor Martha Haynes Vice-president Mary R. Trethewey Treasurer Mary Ruth Cline Publicity Agent Rose Perica BOYS President Burton Flower Vice-president Willie Wong Secretary Kenneth Hood Treasurer George Legters Bob White BOARD Harold Hutchinson John Graham This year two new and active clubs for the study of photography have been organized. The boys ' club, the " Kamera Kats " , is headed by a board of executives and its president. The girls ' club, the " Camerettes " , offers competition to the boys. Most of the members in these organizations are in the lower classes; so the prospects of its future are very promising. Speech L(i Is Inth ntest held this year at Miami, Globe was exception- [h 1 ore was difficult competition Globe placed in each event I was presented to Annabell Clark for prose reading. The play, " Gul Moon Boy " , placed second and two of the actresses, Tune Corn ana | iton were named best and second best actresses participating . plays. Arthur Morrow and Gordon M. Johnson each placed second poetry reading and extemporaneous speaking respec- tively. Third place for original oratory was awarded to Burton Flowers. The participants this year in the Speech Arts were under the able instruc- tion oi M Fern Bingham and Miss Harriet Southworth. Senior ' Phi U Cracker Gaddis. ..Janet Orr Clem Betts Arthur Morrow Maw Betts Eileen Livingston Pa Betts Milton Webb Buck Gaddis. Carter Nelms Annie Bevins Mildred Morgan Piney Hyatt... ...Cora Phelan Pink Freeze Burton Flowers Peddler... Bobby Bigando Tom Bevins Eugene O ' Brien Peg-leg Gaddis ..Chapman Bruce Gypsy Carter Barbara Butler Judge Bill Taft On March 24, the Senior class of 1939 presented " Moonshine and Honey- suckle " , under the direction of Miss Harriet Southworth. It was a three act play dealing v ith people living in the back hills. Clem Betts, a peace-loving boy, in love with Annie Bevins, learns that she is in love with Buck Gaddis and that a long guiet feud occurring over a few horse hairs found in a sack of meal is about to break, because Tom Bevins had seen Annie talking to Buck. Clem arranges for them to run away and be married. Cracker Gaddis challenges Clem to fight, but becomes jeal- ous of Gypsy ' s attention to him. Pink Freeze ' s wife had left him and his baby Eddie Q saying that she had bought a divorce from a peddler. A peddler comes to the Betts ' home and Pink is sure he is the guilty one until Piney, a man-hungry lady, changes his mind and takes the peddler home with her. Peg-leg, Cracker ' s uncle, stops the wedding and shoots up the church. He is brought before court and through clever trickery Clem has the judge marry Annie and Buck. Pink proposes to Gypsy, but is refused and after much work Piney gets the peddler. Cracker shows her real self when she thinks Clem is aoing to be killed and shows her love for him. Senior C ass We, the senior class of nineteen thirty-nine, are very proud of our four years ' accomplishments in the Globe High School. As Freshmen, we won the Pep Show contest and the Freshman-Sopho- more football game; we gave a Valentine dance, and because we lost the Wigwam contest we entertained the student body with the movie, " Rhodes " . After having one year ' s experience, we were off to a good start as Soph- omores. We won for the second successive time the Pep Show contest, the inter-class track meet, and, as a penalty for losing the traditional Freshman- Sophomore football game, we gave a very successful dance. As the third time is always a charm, we Juniors presented a three-act comedy entitled, " Galahad Jones " , which gained our class much recognition. The Seniors stepped into Hawaii when we entertained them at the Prom. Since there is a time for all good things to come to an end, we complete our four year course by showing outstanding ability in athletics, as well as in scholastic attainments. Gordon Dennis was given the honor of being chosen " center " for the All State Basketball team. Milton Webb was chosen a member of the All State Football team, and Danny Salazar and George Vukcevich were given hon- orable mention. Because Seniors usually give a dignified play, we decided to present something different; therefore we presented a three act mountaineer play entitled " Moonshine and Honeysuckle " . It became an immediate success. To continue with " tall " but true tales of our varied abilities, we found many seniors ' names listed in the Speech Arts Contest, while as Wigwam salesmen we proved our sales ability again by placing first. The Deep Purple Frolic will long be remembered. The happy climax of our school life was that day of all days, commonly known as " Ditch Day " . Just ask any senior and he will say " Plenty of Fun Day " ! lors Carter Eugene Elizabe Vernon Brengle Burton Thomas Janet 0jt Frank Alvarado Leg ' Seer- Flower Student Coun. Treasurer Rep. Jean Elizabeth Betty Jane Seb S. Anderson Ruth Ayers Angelina Charles Robert Anderberg -rson Bertoglio Bigando Violet Bogdan Francisco Jesus Charles Chap- Barbara Marie Willena Bell Tisha Mae Bracamonte man Bruce Butler Byrne Champion • ' - Claude f. Clark, Mary L. Cloudt Gale Clippenger Archie Kennedy Frank Cosseboom j r Coleman Cook Myrtle Nell Cox James Gordon William C. Harold Falgren Lucille Frances ennis Dugan Melds Evelyn M Gibson Mary Dorothy Anna Mae Hale Harriman Gill Robert Eugene Grabe Hatch Hays Joseph Young Shirley Mae Frances Kathryn Sarah Lopez Dolores Rue Henderson Hicks Hind Huerta Hunsaker oS« etnors c ben ton Ioli Gordon Melville Gordon R. Johnson Johnson William Lampe Ellen Eileen Luella Louise Livingston Lyall Lupe T. Marin Rosemary Vir- Mildred Louise Arthur Ralph Angel G Moya Kathryn Lucille ginia Maurel Morgan Morrow Mrgudich Ruth Anna McCann Eleanor Theresa William Eugene Lucille Linda Robert M. Oneal Mary Louise Naddeo O ' Brien Oddonetto Partridge SENIORS WITHOUT PICTURES Henry L. Bustamante William Ellis Chapman Clyde E. Cloudt Julia Jessie Cox Belle Marie Jones Billy Livengood Mary Lou McQuillin Wilda Mae McQuillin Danny Salazar Elizabeth Maud Wells Lillian Mary Wells n J. Perica Cora Mary James L. Randall Rowe Leavitt Phelan Randall Robert C. Riddell Kathleen Wanda Helen Shirley Richard Ellwood Rosa Skeen Symons Bette Jane Scott William Arthur Ruth Mae Taft Trainor Leonida Gran- tham U] Georqe John Joseph Leonard Milton D. Webb Svlvia Jean Vukcevich Wakefield Woody Seniors lease =Lea,Vi (Jour (John Kt enr V Pafaonlzi ui Gdoelti isels • GLOBE HARDWARE CO. MINING SUPPLIES Compliments of Phone 443 MIAMI COPPER COMPANY MILLER ' S CAFE Dinners Short Orders • Phone 38 Globe, Ariz. H HOTEL GLOBE MODERN POPULAR PRICES a., 3 E " ■[•] Kendall Insurance Agency 10 E. Oak Phone 150 Charles R. Byrne Lewis ' Richfield Service Phone Goodyear Tires HOME GROCERY CO. 240 N. Broad Phone 110 UBiTTO Jewelry Co. ESTABLISHED 1905 GROCER LOUIS V. STRUKAN 918 N. Broad Phone 22 GIBSON ' S MEN ' S STORE 150 N. Broad Phone 226 THE GLOBE CLEANERS 520 N. Broad Ph one 327 " AN INSPIRATION FRIEND " [•]. ' •B Compliments ci SOLOMON WICKERSHAM CO. Wholesale Grocers PHONE 424 UPTON ' S ICE CREAM SANDWICHES SOFT DRINKS Where the Students Go Globe and Miami LUCILLE ' S SHOP Clothes of the Latest Fashions for Young Ladies Phone 85 Compliments of GIVEN BROTHERS SHO: ' - ' ONE CASTLE ' S SERVICE Expert Repairing 24-HOUR TOW SERVICE CALL 100 MINE SUPPLY AND HARDWARE COMPANY W. A. SULLIVAN Pres.-Mgr. 100 S. Broad Phone 2G3 E " ,.0 Compliments oi RYAN CO. DRUGGISTS :: STATIONERS GLOBE SUPERIOR MIAMI The Griffith Company GLOBE. ARIZONA DRY CLEANING TAILORING 385 N. Broad St. Phone 234 BARCLAY CO. Feed and Fuel PHONE 173 Byrne Quality Market UNIQUE BEAUTY AND BARBER SHOP HITCHING POST CAFE At the Swimming Pool GILA MOTOR CO. 461 N. Broad Phone 99 0 " B E „H REDDY KILOWATT Your Electrical Servant CLASS of ' 39 WE SALUTE YOU and EXTEND TO YOU OUR SINCERE WISHES FOR A SPLENDID FUTURE. ARIZONA EDISON CO., INO 13 " .■H B ' -Q UNION OIL COMPANY sends best wishes to the class of 1939 T. J. LONG, Prop. SAFEWAY PAY ' N TAKIT STORES DISTRIBUTION WITHOUT WASTE Groceries, Meats Fresh Fruits, Vegetables Globe, Arizona BANK ' S PAINT STORE Globe, Arizona PAINT FRIGIDAIRE WALLPAPER PHONE 7 GLASS Sears Roebuck and Co. Globe, Arizona SHOP AT SEARS AND SAVE Compliments of L. L. LICHTFIELD Newsdealer and Confectioner 127 So. Broad Phone 500 O. K. LUNCH ROOM 999 N. Broad St. OPEN DAY AND NIGHT CURB — COUNTER — TABLE — SERVICE — 13 " f f | HILL STRF r SERVICE STATION | UNION OIL PRODUCTS FIRESTONE TIRES j I WASHING AND EXPERT LUBRICATION j [ Phone 281 | McFALL AUTO PARTS CO. CARROW MOTOR CO. TIRES 1 BUICK - OLDSMOBILE EXPERT MECHANICS G.M.C. TRUCKS AUTOMOBILE ACCESSORIES j L. E. McFALL, Mgr. Phone 200 Phone 92 HERON REALTY ] CARTER FLOWER SHOP AND INSURANCE COMPANY FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS If It ' s Worth Having, It ' s Worth Insuring Phone 410 Phone 40 H f • FOR QUALITY MERCHANDISE | ! THE ! SMARTEST STUDENTS EAST GLOBE GROCERY | SHOP ASH STREET | and j SAVE • 1 at CENTRAL MARKET 101 SO. BROAD PENNEVS • N PATTERSON I : Globe, Arizona Prop. j | 1 Compl iments 1 o f I 1 JONES FUNERAL | HOME | I | j Establish ed 1898 1 i.Q South Globe Dairy L WALLIMAN, I GRADE A PRODUCTS MILK CREAM BUTTERMILK Dependable Deliveries - Phone 185 BEST WISHES TO CLASS OF 1939 GLOBE CITY POLICE Standard Furniture Co. PHONE 19G B A S S E T T BEAUTY SHOP PHONE 378 VISIT " TOWN HALL " Camp Globe Lunch One Mile East of City NEW MODERN DAIRY L. W. SMITH, Mgr. Phone 206 GRADE A PASTEURIZED AND RAW MILK • H •ra W. T. B U R T I S SHELL PRODUCTS SHELLUBRICATION 601 Ash St. Globe Bennett Y. Brewer ARIZONA BAKERY SUNBURST BREAD Phone 97 Globe-Miami Motor Co. Authorized Ford Dealer STYLED FOR YOUTH —PHONE- GLOBE 164 THELANDER ' S JERSEY DAIRY RADIO STATION KWJB GLOBE PHONE 41 EAGLE GROCERY MORE GROCERIES FOR YOUR DOLLAR Phone 68 256 North Broad Globe Congratulations and Best Wishes to Class of 1939 Richfield Oil Corporation R. D. FURRY GLOBE a • H " ' " " ' " " ■ in B j • : Complim- • GREETINGS TO THE of CLASS OF j ARIZONA DAIRY 1939 : • I JOHN BERTOGLIO, Prop. Valley j Phone 0G-F12 National Bank | | THE WIGWAM STAFF WISHES TO TAKE THIS OPPORTUNITY TO s THANK THE ADVERTISERS FOR : THEIR COOPEF ATION IN THE PRODUCTION OF THIS BOOK. yy ■ V f I ' , v r y - T ?y Q ' 1 J- " ,-;. , ' ' • ■ ;,t -:■: ,; ' .. ' ; . . ■ : ' ■ ■■ W4 i ' ' ■ 1 1 : fJP i»J ■ f - ' - ■•■ ' i - 1- i •• : " ' ' i€mmlSiMA€€ 1 1 1 ' M i MO I ■ — — 1 TBtf «Wai.W ' ii l ' flP tBI mm H IB aB :•;£• JHH ' ■ wvtSv jagg

Suggestions in the Globe High School - Wigwam Yearbook (Globe, AZ) collection:

Globe High School - Wigwam Yearbook (Globe, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1


Globe High School - Wigwam Yearbook (Globe, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1


Globe High School - Wigwam Yearbook (Globe, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1


Globe High School - Wigwam Yearbook (Globe, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1


Globe High School - Wigwam Yearbook (Globe, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1


Globe High School - Wigwam Yearbook (Globe, AZ) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1


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