Jackson High School - Tatler Yearbook (Jackson, TN)

 - Class of 1938

Page 1 of 72

 

Jackson High School - Tatler Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1938 Edition, Jackson High School - Tatler Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1938 Edition, Jackson High School - Tatler Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1938 Edition, Jackson High School - Tatler Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1938 Edition, Jackson High School - Tatler Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1938 Edition, Jackson High School - Tatler Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1938 Edition, Jackson High School - Tatler Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1938 Edition, Jackson High School - Tatler Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1938 Edition, Jackson High School - Tatler Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collection
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Page 12, 1938 Edition, Jackson High School - Tatler Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1938 Edition, Jackson High School - Tatler Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collection
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Page 16, 1938 Edition, Jackson High School - Tatler Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1938 Edition, Jackson High School - Tatler Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 72 of the 1938 volume:

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VI. .,. .1.V V V - V- .I .Q . ' ,V--. ,1 I :gg-11 5-.I,gI.L IV,.I,V, 5 ' 3 ' RI I I X - ,,,-Vp.I V1 I-.IP I. QI ' IfI II I I II, 5 5- 4 AI fs I.III -- -V - .L-51321-V .V ,V-Vg- . MV V- -. VVQ.:f'?V4-- V: V. 4 . M- N V,VVVy+ . N -wi:-V '- V41' f Q 1 Vw.. ' . ,IIIIII IIII.II,III . III? III!-IIII. 'T'-yV5'V V -'IM V is VlI5'V"4 'fx' '1 -'lv . V . ,I V ' 1'V"a A' 'lf'-1'-' : ..., , . . .F Y- V f V ,I , VI,-IV 1I m V V -- WFJQ 'Lip' I Hp, . -g 'I-VVI. V:,1I ,V I ,V,: F, V' 'Q .'f1' 31' 'y Vf 5. . ' 1'V 1 VV . V F' 'Mfrf ' Q 1 V.. 4' HIJ V 'ru 'Y -aw, 44 Q36 TATLER V E AD B CD Q K Publishedby WE SENIQIQ CLASS of JACKSCDINI 4-IIG4-I SC!-ICCDL ,TENNESSEE FQIQEWCDIQD HE Allvl of lhe slaicl for lhe '38 edilion ol "The Taller" has been lo compile malerial which will serve as a record of school life 'lor Jackson l-liqh sludenfs. ll, somelimes when you lurn lhe leaves ol lhis boolc, happy memories of your youlh are vividly revived, This aim will have been achieved. DEDICATIQIXI l MISS BERNICE BARRY We members of The Senior Class of I938 wish lo dedicale lhis annual edifion of THE TATLER lo our beloved leacher. Miss Bernice Barry. l-ler unfiring efforfs in 'the inferesl of our class and her genuine friendship for 'rhe sfudenls of Jaclcson High School have endeared her lo lhe hearls of all who have enioyed The privilege of associafion wilh her. Ur 1 FACULTY MR. D. E. RAY, Principal MISS ELIZABETH BLACKMON, Efzglifh MISS EMMA INMAN WILLIAMS, Himfm-y, Efzglifh MISS ANNA BUTLER' E'75'H-fb MISS I.ILI.A BIQLI., Sp.z11i,rb, Freurly MISS GRACE EVERETT, Izuglzfh, Aurzenl MRS. L. Houma Ljfnmljgm Hiffory MISS MARIE SKINNER, EIIXILI-IJ, BIUIOKJ' MISS BERNICF BARRY' fH.S1'b'ffI Gf'0"1ff"J' M155 ALLIE SHAPARDY ,4,,,g,-im, MR. ELMORR JOHNSON. SR., Geometry HjIf0l"1f, Commercial Lau' MR, ROBERT MAHUN, Algebm. B11.Ii11e.I,r Afiflwzelir, MISS ELIZABETH ETHERIDGF, Lamz, American 5pL,,,j,f19 H iflory, Spallifh . MR. TIJRY OMAN, B' I . Cl 1 Alb! I'- MISS HoRTIsNSI2 HEARN, Lfzlnz IU of-1 mlm I-1 e It Cowl? MISS ANN XVARDEN, Home Efozzonzirf, Englifh MR. JOHN MIISIZ, Plvyrif-I, Clvfwziffry, Alhfeffm' C'0m'h MISS JENNIE Lou JOHNSON, Com- merial De arlment L fb MR. W. C. BAXTISR, Algelmz MISS RUBY ETHERIDGE, Commercial Department MR. CARL C. PACE, Mmm! Traizzizzg MR. C. A. VUALLICK, lxillfif D6fcZf'll1!C'1If F41 CUP SCl-ICDCDL FACULTY MEMBERS IN PICTURE ,S'f,wdi11Aq.' WH.l.1AMs, SKINNIER, MAHON, E. JOHNSON, Musa, BAXMR. RAY, BlI'l'l.lER, B1.Ac,xMoN Smzedf Human, HUARN, E. ETHIQRIDQI5, R. ETH12R11x11s. j. JOHNSON, WAu1m1iN I 5 The TATLEIQ STAFF I6 .SQ Q.- if-if EDNA EARLE CURDTS, Edizw-in-Claief HERMAN HUNT, AJ'J'0L'idf6 Edirw' ERNEST GUY, Bzuizzeu Manager W. C. HARRIS, Sporlf Editor EARL WILLIAMSON, AfJi.fff111lB1xJi11eIJ Mgr. MARGARET BARNETT, Clan Aziizfiliel HOBART PARISH, AJ'J'iJ'fdI1f Bumzeff Mgr. I HUGH BROOKS, Arr Iidimr WHO'S WHO COMMITTEE ISINELL MGCLANAHAN, MARY AGNES FOUST, Co-Chairmen IQATHERINIE FLAKE BILL SGOTT ROBERT WEST JOE FOSTER FACULTY ADVISER Miss ELIZABETH BLACKMON CSS 9 'PF .1 fw - zf. ,Q- i ,, , , . if f ., f F S If I , , . ' Myfn' 1 ' - 'iii-. 153 sf 1 s- if" 1 . , f 1, ' 4! ' '1 'f WL' 'A fir? .. 4' r " " 1 'n E gg ,,- -Ag I 1' 3 .--' ""' ' iiflfllzfi' X ,x v ' . ""h"' I 4-ICDNCDIQ GRADUATES , ,A A ,. ' 1 A a Q "" 5 f JA- f ' 'A " . LQ X .,,s,::s5a5:,. .:,s:ags,::a5s5z:s.,.,av-::-::::-:-:-: ----- - 1-414 L g 4 J tl ,, , .... . .: v 'J ft, 1 161147, ' - 5 'J ps WAQWMMM .4 X I , '.,. Q ,I Era 5 P1 g g. S? . ..,,., ..,. , f .....: ' , ' ---- LOUISE MCCLURE MARX' AGNES FOUST MARY LOUISE BLACK Sfzflfffzroriafz Valed itAf01'icZ17 ,E.f.f1lyI,ff 1-ICDNCDRABLE MENTIGIN SARA MCCLANAHAN FRANCES SM1T1-1 EDNA EARLE CURDTS 583 CL ASS CDFPICERSI1 HUGH FLY, JR. SWAN BURRUS, JR. EDNA EARLIE CURDTS Prarideffl Vive-Pr'e.fiu'e11l Serrelary-'I'1'cwz.f1n'er JAMES CRIDER JOE FOSTER W 4 ARTHUR GARRIETT, JR. ERNEST Gm' ISINELL MCCLANAHAN ELIZABETH ROBERTS JAMES Coma MARGARET BARN ETT JANE PHELAN ADOLPH VETTER J I9 J 10 DORIS SEAT WALTER KEY FRANK HAMILTON BILL SCOTT ELIZABETH SEAMAN VIRGINIA LEE CASHON HERMAN HUNT, JR. FRANCES ELAM DON WEBB HUGH BROOKS EARL WILLIAMSON ETI-ILYN HERRON SAMMY HAYS MARGARET MGBRIDE ANNE HANAFEE ELBERT STEGALL JULIA THIIRMAN LIE BIRMINGHAM, III CAROLYN BURNETT CARI. WEAVER MARTHA VANCE MCLEMORE ANNE WILKINSON MARY NELI. ARWOOD BILLY PARISH VIRGINIA MEDLIN MARISE WANKAN FRANK WEINBERG MAUDINE GOWAN CHARLES PARISH HOBART PARISH, JR. FRANCES TATE REBECCA MARTIN JOE ROGERS HUGH WHITE FRANCES WARDEN NANCY JONES W. C. HARRIS, JR. MILTON RICE EMMA BUCK RUTH HUNT CHARLES ROBBINS CHARLES MUDD DOROTHY JAMES JULIA BALENTINE ROBERT GROVE, JR. GABE ALLEN, III KATHERINE FLAKE CLAIRYNE WALPOLE JOHN WRAY I MARGARET GILBERT ELIZABETH A. THOMPSON D JAMES FLOYD TAYLOR N. G. CARVER ROBERT WEST ORIS HASTINGS JOHN HOWSE .J f14 HOPE WALLICK LELA RILEY JOE BOSWELL MARVIN COOKE FRANCES BRIEN MYRTLE BRIEN DONALD BROWN BOBBY KELLY RUBY ATTAWAY KATHLEEN THOMAS WILLIE LEE HARPER CATHERINE WALKUP WILLIAM HEELEY JAMES HEELEY MILDRIED HARRIS EUGENE WARLICIK EDWINA ATRINS FRANCES STOUT BILL MOSS MARY CATHERINE CONGER DCJRA ELIZABETH HUNT DORIS VAIIILI-IN ANDREW SAUNDERS JOHN PIRTLIE ZELMA CLAIRE LONG MARGARET SORENSON CLIFFORD FRANCIS JAMES LAWRENCE, JR. J U51 J 16 MARGARET SCATES MARIE SCATES DOROTHY DIFI-'EE HAROLD DIFFER JESSIE NEWNIAN MARY DEE BARHAM DORIS MAE REAVIS FAN VOEOELI EARLE HAIR HARRIS E. OWEN, JR. LILLIAN RILEY MILDRED JOHNSON BERTHA WILLIAMS DOROTHY HAMMONDS LAWRIENCLIE ASHBY THOMAS M. RODGERS CATHERINIS Po:Yn.E MAxlNlz MEEKS LULRILE LAY LUCILIQ BRIDGES RAY jomzs I-IUGHIR RAQAN FRANCES Tomo FRANKIE I-IOLT JAMES BRICKISY C. M. Gow, JR. CLARA BELLE HARDY RUTH MCALEXANDER J Q 17 8 JAMES TILLMAN CASEY WARD LOUISE WOOII GRETEL TURNER HUGH WEST HIIRSIEQHELI. JONES JEANN E KIRBY SYLVIA JONES EIICENE XVATLINGTON BOBBY WILLIAMS JOHN Fox PAIILINE BRANHAM J. T. STEPHENSON MILDRED COOPER I W --f- Q ' L1,Z,,., f A flaw-J ,nzzffildzkifv f L gh, OL f g J 22:21-,i:?J.A MW Wm Alva fm ,. m I-wgAy,Mk ' -QL-M-HWS'-M'L g,Q"" , ghd Umuaafw , iw W UW 2,2 W WM ,QW lm? 'ZW Mew ff3555fm,,J fm UNM Q7h7gM5fMzMz- Q2'?f2QLl3-71 I Wfiisfl M03 'P-Q' A . ' '.,., nm fimwwwmu WK gg 012273, my M 5' . "M ' 1 I 'SCM Qian Z1 1 ' my ' wwfwgww ' LJ ' gguzd ,I WWW ff?NkQ,MNM 1 mfg? Egg I' U .,. ., Wwiw - .J Y BJ QZWUW Q xugw'-Nf"'b 7 3 SNAPS NAME Gabe Allen Ma rv Nell A rwood "Sigh no more .wlie Lawrence Ashby Edwina Atkins Ruby Attaway ,julia Balentine Mary Dee Barham Margaret Barnett Lib Birmingham Mary Louise Black joe Boswell Pauline Branham james Brickey Lucile Bridges Myrtle Brien Frances Brien Wt-lCD'S Wi-40 l'-AMIZ Rizsis ON SPENDS 'I'iMF his love making doing nothing "Faithful friends are hard lojindf' first impression in dark corners liax lveenjiclzle ever caxting .vmilex thix way and that, to one boy his historical knowledge in stroll song "Ile meant no wrong for any." her ear at the Paramount "An Image Gay .... " her sharp tongue talking "She tells you flatly what lier mind is," her figure primping "A perfect ivoman, nohly planned, to warn, to comfort, and co her athletic ability playing basket ball "Good nature and good sense must ever join." her quietness writing to Mobile, Ala. " Thou u'lio.xe locks outsliine the sun." his feet around current flames A' Aly kingdom for afire engine." her Latin knowledge going to Bemis "Studies .verve as a delight." his charm peddling insurance "Smit people are dangerous " her curly hair looking for a "cute man U "And .she who scorns a man must die a maid." being absent sleeping 'A Do you love me? " her love in l lenderson in Henderson "On the Road to Mandalay" her tardiness getting O. Kfs " Be good sweet maid, and let who will be clever." her big mouth absent " I know not why I love this youth." AMHi'1'ioN to be a second "Casey jones" Harold Koffman constant never. ' ' to be another Arthur Murray to be a Mrs. to be everybodys O. A. O. to take ,lean Harlow's place mmandf' to be an athletic director to get an answer to her letters to be a nrernan have a date with McKinney to the great to be a taxi driver to grow tall to finish Spanish to live in Henderson to get to school on time to be lX4rs. 7?7 l21l NAME Hugh Brooks Donald Brown Emma Buck Carolyn Burnett Swan Burrus, ul r. N. G, Carver Virginia Lee Cashon james Cobb lN4a ry Catherine Conger lvlaryin Cooke lvli ldred Louise Cooper FAME Resrs ON SPENDS TIME arguing with a camera A' For even though vanquished, he could argue still.'A his speed with Gwendolyn 'A Divinely tall is he.AA her laugh whistling A' lt is such a piece of good luck to be natural." her sincerity trying out Packards 'A Whatever is graceful is virtuous.'A his personality day dreaming "How do you think I got this way, chewing gum?' his dreamy eyes crooning AMBITION to win Margaret to own a car to have long curls to be a ballet dancer does he have one? to A'roll" like Bing 'Look' hes winding up the clock of his wit: by and by it will slrilzef hcr ability to sell candy giggling to own the Coca Cola plant " ls she as kind as she is fair? For beauty lives with kindness." his appearance those eyes A' Brigh studying hard her peculiarity with "thc" girl " Tell me how to woo thee, love.AA we wonder t star' would I were steadfast as tho at the jackson Sun " News, the manna of a day.AA Fixing her hair u art." AAGive to me the life I love: let the rest go by mef to be a shiek to stick to one to be a big reporter to get hitched Edna Earle Curdts business ability doing something for High to make High School better School "ller speech was all musicq like moonlight she shown." Dorothy Elizabeth Dillec her sweet ways practicing to accompany Nelson Eddy 'AA tlainty little lady and most suieet.'A Harold Diffee his height on his paper route to own the jackson Sun "A proper man as one shall 'see on a summer day." Frances Elam her red hair worrying Mr. Muse to have a boy friend "She tells you flatly what her mind is.'A Katherine Flake chewing gum in Corinth to go to Union U. llll "And she who scorns a man will die a maid.'A I: Wi-KDAS W NAME llugh Fly, klr -loe Foster lN4ary Agnes Foust -John Fox Clifford lfraneis Arthur Garrett Doris Louise Gibson lvlargaret Gilbert CI. lvl. Coll lvlaudine Cowan Robert Grove Ernest Guy liarle Hair Frank l lamilton Dorothy llammonds Ann 'llraey llanalee l'lAMF Rests ON SPENDS TIME his walk on the gridiron A'Ile sits high in all the peoples hearts." l-ICD AMHIFION to be six feet tall his lungs flirting a business career AAA barking dog never biles.'A her freckles studying is fulfilled Cvaleclietorianj A' Work. work. work. till the brain begins to su-im " his Yankee broguc no one knows to win a Rhodes Seholarship Nlfgotism is the langue of vanity." his knowledge of history arguing with lX4iss Etheridge to graduate "Ah, woe is me." his tennis playing playing tennis to win lvlargaret A' If atfirst you don'l succeed, try again." her black hair chewing gum to he a pl-itinum hlond A' The world is too much for me " her personality truckin' the altar 'ADo you love me' A' everything he does down town to make a million A' Alake all you can, save all you can, give all you can H nothing in particular XVest Jackson to get married 'AAn apt quotation is as good as an original remark." his deep voice in Bemis to he an aviator "Silence in time of suffering is the best " his lungs keeping up school spirit to have a good time A'l,oud was he, bu! liked by all." slowness of speech Masonic Temple to he a Demosthenes 'A Never rise til you have .something to say: when you have said it, ueasef his cute lace with Earl to quit work 'ASorne, including himself, lhink he is good lookingf trying to get her man writing letters to live in Detroit A'Graceful in her charm," her generosity in Humboldt to be an interior decorator HO fairest of the rural maids" llil NAME Clara Belle Ha rdy Willie Lee Harper Mildred Harris W. C. Harris Doris Hastings Sammy Hays James Hefley William Hefley Ethlyn Herron john Howse Herman Turner Hunt Dora Elizabeth Hunt Ruth Hunt Dorothy james Mildred johnson Nancy jones E241 Wi-ICD'5 Wi-ICD AMBITION to be a movie director to get through talking to take Miss Hearn's place without to get her man we woncler FAME Riasrs ON SPENDS TIME her cheerful nature helping others HA cheerful heart doeth good like a medicine" her talking talking 'AShe talks. and tallzx, and then says nothing." her kindness studying Latin "Studies .verve for her delight." his whistling wastcfully "A quiet tongue shouieth a wise headf' her taking ways on the football field "Su much she talks, .io very little said." his personality arguing with Miss Allie 'let us eat, 'drinkf and he merry." Timidness at Hope Wallicles to be as fast as Lightin Al-le dares do all that may become a man: who dares do more is none." his strength with Lela Riley "Large was his bounty, and his .soul si'nt'ere." her good nature MI.oiie is lifels end, an end but never ending H his eating ability " The eye is his dancing ability writing to lvlemphis "tiuacl4ing" sometimes larger than the xtomatlif' at Milton's " Wee, seekit, couirin', tim' was heasliefl sense of humor giggling her tongue Her baby talk "Give her red hair being "dumb Dora" 'A bright, gentle thing" giggling " To be or not to be." practising Olga "Practice makes perfect." to met at Union he life I love-' let the rest go by me U listening to the radio "A dainty little maid and shy " S. Li go to Memphis be a good cook fall in love be a technician be an actress get to Union be K. S, Afs O. A. O wear pink Wi-l0'S Wl-ICD NAME Sylvia -loncs Lois Ray klones l lurschell klones isaiaisy tactic,- leanne Kirhy Walter Key klames Lawrence lvlildred Lucille Lay :clma Claire Long Rehecca lx4artin Ruth lX4cAlexander lsincll lxlcfllanahan Margaret McBride ".S'igl1 na more Qara lvlei ilanahan Louise lvlcfllure Martha Yance McLemore FAMF RESTS ON SPENDS TIME AMBITION her quietness studying to he sought after "Quiet wax .the but liked by allf' blushes at Sam Bcrgels none "Ile bluxhexy all is .vafe " his hunting ability with Bcsser sisters to hunt rahhits with thi' llessci sisters The rule af my life is to make btt.iine.t.i a pleasure anti pleasure my hit.i1'ne.i.i'." his height at the -lackson Sun "He is hix own hes! e1't'tiemef' her sweet ness with Howard " There is hut one with whom xhe has heart to he gay 'A with Doris "Allf00l.i aren'l dead yet." his driving to sinned ty own the ,lackson Sun to go to George .-Xnna to turn a corner on one wheel red hair on a tractor to graduate L-11,15 dad, when they told him. .ihttdtieretif her voice punctuating sentences in tn he an authority on punctua- linglish tion "A dainty little lady and most .iweetn her sarcasm l'd like to know has she one? 'iffarth has not anything to .ihow more fair' the drug store thinking of Charles to he loyeasick "A maitl af grave and mmhlete majesty." her craziness with Charles Smith to lixe near Pope l ligh "Give to me the life l lore: I.e1 the rest of the zrurlti gn ity." truckin' heing a college widow to he another Benny Goodman " I have no time fur idle fares." her kindness to "goats" trying to he heautilul to ha' e all the hows she hax heen fickle. ever casting .vmilex this way and that. tn one hay constant never." her "spring dance" making trade-lasts to attract attention "A thing of moods and changes is woman ever." her shyness studying to learn more "A dainty little maid and must sweet." Miss Annas liking her so thinking oljohnny to rate more dates with I. XX' much " Mingle a little folly with your wisdom." llsl NA ME Brooks iX'lcl-emorC Yirginia Medlin lslaxine iX'1eeks Bill lX1oss Cfharles lXludd ,lessie Newman Harris llmile Owen Bill Parish Charles Parish l lohart Parish klane Phelan xlohn Pirt le Catherine Poole l lughie Ragan Doris lsiae Reavis hlilton Rice i261 W-I-ICD'S Wi-ICD FAMF R1ssTs ON SPIQNDS TIMI3 AMBi'i'1oN his quietness State Theater to he a movie tTi1lgt1LitC "lf.rrellenre is the reward of labor." Spanish translation on the campus to be a good steriographcr llulral is not fully understood, is not fully possessed." various things thinking about that to have two historx' lessons a Arkadelphia lad "Never trouble trouble until trouble troubles you. lountaineering at Whites "Smile and the world smiles with you." his ties playing tennis Hllelmltl me a tlanger signal for any girl with two quietness we wish we knew i'Sin1,blicity becomes her well. and she is beautiful wit his manly physique Studying how to he important Hlilen are not measured by inrliesf' his has ing gone to Sewanee talking on the phone to Becky i'lji'erylliing's gonna be all right." his disposition with joe and Don " The smile that wins" wardrohe at Kishers " Tlfe world is too much for me." writing to Buster Innocence is best." her angelic look day to forget H to quit being iealc to beat Wally eyes." to be a eotiuette li 'i't'." to be a shiek to be her O. .-X, O to he a sueeess aus of Louise to live and die for Kislaefs to be a stenographer a girl friend to know all the answers a successful lite to be a school teacher height trying M Ignorance is bliss." her hook larnin' youd he surprised " Few things are impossible to diligenre and skill." blushing loaling 'A The wind bloweth where it listethf' diligent studying East klaekson " l.ife is a long lesson in humility." his knowledge ol Latin studying Latin i"1'he world is loo much for me." - U - to be understood NAME Lillian Riley Lela Riley Charles Robbins lilizahcth Rohe rt s Thomas lX4et folluni Rodgers ,I oe Rogers Andrew Saunders Marie Scates Nia ry' Nia rga ret Sci Bill Scott lilizaheth Seaman Doris Seat Frances Smith lvlargaret Sorenson Elbert Stegall J. 'lf Stephenson Wi-lCD'S Wi-ICD :tes FAME Rnsrs ON Svnivns Twin AMBITION her hasket-hall playing thinking ahout Vvest Point to live in West Point Mississippi Not so xerioiix. not .vo gay. hut a grand fellow' when it comes to play." what lame' doing nothing to quit teasing people "Not lazy, hut ljuvt ilon'1 feel Iilw1uorki'ng." his tennis playing teaching lvlr. lX4usc to plav to be on the Davis Cup team tennis "Let its eat, ilrink, unil he merry," diligence in lihrarv to he a lihrarian 4' I have no limi' for iille i'are,v." that eternal grin wondering what its all about to graduate 'llc' xldzex at cz mi,L'hl3' oak anil xayx. ' You were onthe a nut like nie'." loving wavs on Fairmont Avenue Beth Delford i'Ax full ij spirits as the month of Mayf' chemist ry in the hoys' lockers to he a chemistry prof " Yon C'a.v.siu.t has u lean antl hungry look: .iuvh men are ilungeroux " her talking talking to do something else " l.eui'e .silence to .taintsf l am human." her disposition in her car has she one7 'A l7i1'inely tall ix .Yl16'.H sports activities with Claudia to grow tall "Quark, fjllflfku her heauty thinking of Bethel to move to Memphis "All the l,atin I construe is 'Amof l loiiefl her ahilitv to write notes riding with Walter to be a perfect " lo" "Anil she who .vcornx a man must ilie a mail her voice studying to he a school teacher "A merry heart maketh a clieerful i'oimtenani'e." her hlushing 77777 to quit blushing i'She lvluxhex' all is xafef' his manners Fitting shoes to own a shoestorc "A solemn thinker." his physique with Dorothy Dorothy "Of sturdy heart and high of mind." 27 Wi-lCD'S Wi-40 NAME Frances Stout Frances Tate james Floyd Taylor, Jr, Kathleen Thomas Elizabeth Thompson ,Julia Thurman james Tillman Martha Frances Todd Gretel Turner Doris Vaughn Adolph Vetter Fan Voegeli Catherine Walkup Evelyn Hope Wfallick Clairyne Vfalpole lvlarise XVankan l29l FAME RESTS UN SPENDS TIME AMBITION her good nature keeping quiet to stay out late 'illflodest and shy as a nun is she." her smartncss telling jokes to change her last name " The reward for one duty is the power tobhll another," boasting catching on to get rich quick " If my mother were only here to guide mc." her generosity with boys a good husband i'Love all, trust afew, and do wrong to none." her men two timing "Tiger" johnson 'AFair is foul and foul is fair." her dancing flirting to be beautiful "Her loiieliness I never knew until she smiled on me." in Henderson Cat the YJ "Of all the vain things excuses are the vainestf' his height her good nature with Evelyn "Her smile always wins." her laughter 'iFor she has a heart as big as an apple over-ripe." in chapel the way she fixes her hair primping "As one lhinketh in his heart, so is he " his baby face at the airport " Three skirts to every pair of pants." smallness studying "Good nature and good sense must ever join." her good disposition wondering why "She was a gentle maid." ornamentation Cleveland, lvliss. "Good nature and good sense eiierjoinf' her wit with Miss Anna 'She gazed al a mighty oak and said, ' You were onve a nut li being from Texas wondering why Frank xl. quit dating her to get a Rolls Royce time will tell to have curly hair to join the Navy to fly to be like her mother to know all the answers marriage to a cadet to graduate he mef " to be a piano player i'Auburn lresses- may the gods have mercy on mans imperial race," lxli-UNIF lfugcnc Wlirlick lfrtinct-Q Wiirdcn lfugcnc Wutlington flirl We iwr Wi-ICTS Wi-ICD Fxixiia RESTS ON SPIINUS Tiiiiii AMisi'rioN his left arm at the Y lvl. fi A. to bc at Beau Brunimcl "Ile runquerx uiliti entlurexf' hcr pitino playing worrying lN1isQ Bliickmon tzilk ull she wzints to "A mnirutle lvlitlie anti full .M glee" tlruping in the oflisc I aku ivlr. Rtiyk pliicc "Ambition ix no cure for lure," Ct ilt ircd his goo-l looks CHu Hu l-lub trying to slip in the cnt runcc oi thc picture Show " 'lliere are two xiiex ltr every question. liix anti the irrung " he ai second Robcrt lu ylor Don Wt-hh his curly hair with lvlttrgtirct own at filling Station " 'l'liuu xliull win glory " Friink Weinberg his h -ing so niush l.ke exercising his fathers new to be ai lf DlLlSl-11llY1 student Rubino'i Zephyr "Clive In me Ilie li-le l luite let tlie rex! go by me " Robert Wcet txlling in lov: lciirning 'o ilv to bs at 'l'W'.'X pilot " 'lllie lliirxl uf tlexirv ix neverhfilletl nur fully xulixlietl " l lugh l liiys Wcst hiv singiig Singing to be smother Bing "l.et'x all xing like the birtliex .wing " lltigh White prolifssiori il uthlete watching to rest in peticc "Sleep that knitx the ruiteletl xleeiie tif ture." .-Xnns Wilkinson on :J hors: flirting to livc in Humboldt "!Vly kinglom for u liorxe " llcrthzi Willizime hgr ws ik voic: giving tiglvicc to live on Wclchs gmp: iuice "She ix well enloivetl by nature." Boh Williams Qhortness riding to be ai Senator " 'lb be or not lu be, that ix llie Llllt"Xll'Uf'l " lizirl Williamson hix disposition hustling groccrin-Q to grow tall " The xmile that u'inx" Louise Wood hcr quietness wc wonder to Shout like 'l'zir:zin " liltnlext anti xliy ax a nun ix xlie " .lohn Wrtiy hin popcorn out on Fairmont wc wonder if hc has any "Ile mnlx liix utixe liecztl and says, 'l told you su' " l 39 l l 1 - 1 7 i SIXIAPS U01 CTIVITIES JUNICDIQ-SENIDI? PLAY The annual junior-Senior play, presented in the High School Auditorium on April 29, 1938, ushered in the commencement activities for the graduates of '38. This year, "I Like Your Nerve," a cops and robbers story written by Katherine Kavanaugh, was given before a huge audience. As the conventional curtains were drawn apart, the spacious lobby of the Shady Green Hotel was revealed. This hotel was capably managed by that "fascinating young divil"- Whitey, played by Charles Mudd. Whitey was assisted by Pee Wee, a saucy bell-hop and "general factotum," impersonated by Swan Burrus. The two gold-diggers on hand were Cora Dayton and Della Revere fAnne Pope and Millie Wassonj. Mrs. Sturgeon Qlsinell McClanahan, a character who had everybody in the hotel on the jumpj, Dr. Tobin QMilton Rice, a real he-man with his gunj, and Countess Divani fthe snooty jewel thief, played by Dorothy jamesj are the causes of a series of robberies occurring near the hotel. However, MacCaFferty QW. C. Harris, an Irish copj soon solved these. Oscar Oop QHerman Huntj and his fiancee, Lucy Betts fLouise Kirkpatrickj gave the audience many laughs. Mary Newton QEdna Curdtsj and jimmy Anderson, the play- boy fGabe Allenj lent the romantic touch. The play was successfully directed by Miss Anne Warden, and Miss Bernice Barry was the business manager. Stage managers were Adolph Vetter, joe Foster, and Robert West. CTIVITIES D. A. R. CCDNTEST The annual D. A. R. Contest held May 24, proved to be very interesting with its varied program. Excellen: papers which showed originality and careful thought were turned in this year, and it was only after careful consideration that the judges made their final decision. Three boys and three girls were selected to take part in the contest out of an approximate number of one hundred and forty students. Those participating in the contest and their subjects were: Elizabeth Roberts, "My United States", Emma Buck, "What America Means to Me", Frances Smith, "What Democracy Means to Me", I-Iugh Brooks, "My Debt to America", Milton Rice, "My Debt to America", W. C. Harris, "What I Owe America." Honorable mention was given to the following: Frances Smith, Edna Earle Curdts, Frances Elam, Adolph Vetter, Marvin Cooke, and Gabe Allen. A quaint and charming feature of the program was the minuet, which has become an annual custom. Another addition to the program was the Cavalcade of American Women, a parade of famous women in the history of America in the costumes of their time. SENICDR BANQUET Soft lights fell on the banquet table in the Gold Room, and there was an air of festivity on the night of May 28-the occasion was the Senior Banquet. Ernest Guy acted as master of ceremonies and introduced interesting and novel numbers on the program. The table was a "thing of beauty" with its profusion of spring flowers and artistic decorations. Black and gold, the class colors, were used in carry- ing out the color scheme. JUNIOR-SENIOR DANCE The junior-Senior dance was held at the Armory on May 27, following the graduation exercises. The sweet graduates in their airy summer frocks were seen dancing about the Hoof amidst showers of confetti and serpentine. The music was furnished by the Southern Colonels. Arthur Boone, the president of the junior Class, with the assistance of a capable committee, was responsible for the big success of the affair given in honor of the graduates. At two o'clock the strains of the last melody died, and the dance given for the Class of '38 came to an end. It will linger long as a pleasant memory to the juniors and Seniors. STRCDLI. SONG The boys and girls in their rustic costumes made a striking picture as they performed the clever dance which had been arranged for the Stroll Song this year. This Stroll Song was under the capable direction of Miss Clay Long, and was presented at the morning exercises. The tune selected for the unique number was "Swinging Down the Lane." Not only was there dancing, but also singing as they swayed to and fro to the music. Those who took part in the Stroll Song were: Margaret McBride, Carolyn Burnett, Martha Vance McLemore, Virginia Lee Cashon, Ann Wilkinson, Bill Scott, Frank Weinberg, Charles Mudd, Lawrence Ashby, and Carl Weaver. TI-IE BAND The Senior Class of '58 has also seen the birth of a school band. In nine months this band has grown from a mere dream into a uniformed body of forty members. The P.-T. A. and local civic organizations have done much toward making it possible. l32l vi"'-- . :fr UZJCLQL5, ECW dcfavaffi DIQQSIDENTS ,appmtss I-I Ll G l-l F L Y , J I2 Members of the senior class, ladies, and gentlemen! This is a happy day for all of us. We, the students who are present upon this stage, rejoice because we have finished the four years of work required for graduation, you, the members of the audience, who have honored us with your presence today, rejoice with us in our success and feel a pride in the work that our school is doing for the youth of our city. In the preparation for life jackson High School offers many advantages. The knowledge one ob- tains as he follows the courses of study is invaluable as a basis for progress in later life. The classical course is especially suited for those wishing to enter professional life. The scientific course is helpful for those intending to engage in research work, in the fields of chemistry, physics, and biology. The elective course is available for the students who wish to take up special work, such as manual training, advanced home economics, and commercial work. ' We are especially fortunate in being the first class to be graduated after our school has been made a member of the Southern Association of Secondary Schools and Colleges. It will now be possible for us to enter the colleges belonging to this group without examinations or special recommendations. But the mere knowledge acquired in any course of study is not the most important thing gained in high school. The self-reliance developed by both studies and other activities is one of the chief advantages of our training. In learning to use the library, the student forms habits of alertness and per- severance. In laboratory work he is forced to rely upon his own experiments to verify the statements of the text book. In the commercial department speed and accuracy are stressed. The extra-curricular ac- tivities also increase the student's self-reliance. On the football field a player has to think out the prob- lems that confront him, and think quickly. In chapel programs the boy or girl who faces our student body, nearly seven hundred strong, will probably learn to keep cool, calm, collected, and good-humored under trying conditions. Since the school paper is run entirely by the students, those who work on the staff of the "Tatler" learn to think for themselves and to use their own judgment. Fully as important as the knowledge and self-reliance acquired in high school is the cultural background furnished by four years in such environment as our school offers. Henry Van Dyke says "Culture is the habit of being pleased with the best and knowing why." W. Mackail goes still farther in this statement, "To have known the best, and to have known it for the best is success in life." But perhaps the best definition of culture is that given by j. C. Powys in his lecture, The Meaning of Culture, "No man, however learned, can be called a cultured man while there remains an unbridged gap between his reading and his life." And so in high school we strive for culture of body, mind, and spirit. One of the most lasting influences upon our lives is found in the associations formed in jack- son High School. We learned not only from our books and from our teachers, but from one another. Friendships begun here will help to shape our lives and thoughts in years to come. The great Disraeli once said, "There is magic in the memory of school boy friendshipsg it softens the heart, and affects the nervous system of those who have no heart." Even now many of you in this audience are recalling your own school days and remembering with gratitude some classmate or some teacher who has helped to make you what you are today. Assured of your sympathetic interest, friends of jackson High School, I present to you the Class of 1938, and welcome you to our class-day program. C341 crass ulsronv M I LVT O N R I C E It was in September of 1934 that our class entered upon its last year in junior High School, which was its ninth year in the public schools, and its freshman year in high school. We were a determined group, and "set for the worst." Imagine our surprise when we discovered that citizenship, English, science, Latin, and algebra were really very easy. Because of this, most of us enjoyed our freshman year very much, and it was with a feeling of satisfaction that we mounted the same stage we now occupy for our certification ceremonies. Notable among our contributors to High School's pres- tige our first year were Van Thompson and Gresham Rampley, who were mainstays in the great cham- pionship football team of that year. The next fall we made our debut into Senior High School as chesty sophomores fchesty, but not for longj. Indeed, the jolt we received after our hrst test still reverberates through our individual and collective bodies. We had received a rude awakening from our "pipe dream." Recovering, in time, however, from this, we soon began to apply ourselves to the task at hand. We elected Hugh Flv as president of our class, and took part in the activities of the school. The football team, composed mostly of members of the sophomore class, did not enjoy a successful season, because of injuries and bad breaks, but the basketball teams made up for this, to some extent. The end of our second year in High School found many falling by the wayside, but the majority of us survived our first real test. The advent of the ninth month of 1936 brought upon us the beginning of the darkest days of our history. Like sweeping hordes of avenging Huns, physics, chemistry, and geometry descended upon our already casualty-depleted ranks. For some time, we hovered upon the brink of disaster, and only by vigorous effort did we right ourselves. It was in this year that the West Tennessee championa ship returned to jackson High, as Coach Oman built a team that went through thirteen games unde- feated and gained an undisputed claim to the title. Both basketball teams showed well, also, and jack- son High enjoyed a banner year, athletically, at least. The beginning of our final years found us out of the depths of despair-a fto be sure with ranks scarred by terrible losses-but well on the road to an ultimate victory. Here the most enjoyable time of our high school career prevailed. To begin with, our football team captured a second straight cham- pionship and placed five men on the all-regional team and one on the All-Southern. Three of these oys were seniors-namely, Hugh Fly, T. Stephenson, and john Howse. The team was singularly honored by being invited to play the national high school champions in Memphis, and by holding the opposing team to a 13-0 score. After Christmas, we were occupied with the activities which always take the time of seniors. Isinell McClanahan, Margaret Barnett, Edna Earle Curdts, and Mary Agnes Foust were the girls on the Tatler staff, while the boys were Herman Hunt, W. C. Harris, and Ernest Guy. Hugh Fly and Swan Burrus, respectively, were president and vice-president of the class. Early in April the honor students were announced. They were: valedictorian, Mary Agnes Foust, saluta- torian, Louise McClureg essayist, Mary Louise Black. Nine seniors participated in the junior-Senior play, which was very successful. Taking part in the D. A. R. Contest were Emma Buck, Elizabeth Roberts, Frances Smith, Hugh Brooks, W. C. Harris, and Milton Rice. Thus we have the history of the class of '38, We've suffered trials and tribulations, and enjoyed success and frivolity. It's been a hard struggle, but the rewards we have reaped are lasting and perpetual. It is now our duty to prove that our four years' work has not been for naught. We now pass on our heritage and privileges to the junior Class, which we hope will make the best possible use of them. f35l CLASS PIQOPI-IECY FRANCES SMITH SARA MCCLANAI-IAN Svezzes A farm house in Vermont. Time: Spring, 1958. F: Seated on the stage reading absorbedly. S: Enters from right with basket of eggs. S: O-a-ah! I do believe this chicken farm will make millionaires of us yet. just look at these eggs' F: Uh-huh fvery abstractedlyy Exit SarahfRetu'ns without basket. S: Wlizit in the world are you reading that prospective wealth doesn't impress you? F: Wlmat are you talking about? S: tDeclines to answer and seizes the bookj reading: 'IThe Conquest of Timidity" by Ruth McAlexander! lsn't she the shy one who graduated with us? F: Yes. Wliat do you suppose has become of our other classmates? tPostman's whistle is heard olf stage.j S: Go, see what the postman brought. I hope it's that check from the produce house, so we can pay for that back fence. F: Crosses stage and you heat the door open and close. She returns. F: Oh, look, Sara! It's a package! Do you have your scissors? Maybe it's government bulletins on poultry-raising. Hurry! S: tDigging in pocketj Here they are! F: Oh, look! There's a letter on top freadsj. It's from Louise McClure. It's her diary that she kept on her trip around the world, She says she saw so many of our high school classmates that she thought perhaps we'd like to see it. S: Oh, goodness, let me see itl lsn't Louise the one who married Count de Luxe and had to finance her own honeymoon? F: Yes, that's what I heard. fThey read.j New York fRadio CityjfSaw Dorothy james, the famous news commentator. The only re' porter ever to get in more words per minute than Walter Winchell. Iceland-Saw Ioe Foster. He's still tooting his own horn-in a swing band. LondonffHad the surprise of my lifef' -went to the theater and saw Lucille Lay's version of Mac- beth, starring Arthur Garrett and Virginia Lee Casl10r1. Parisfflfound a grand beauty shop todayf"Madame's" owned by Ray Iones. He not only super- vises all the treatments, but also performs all the plastic surgery. He is greatly changed but still has that school girl blush. Seems to be a colony of the 1958 class here. Hobart Parish couldn't find checked suits loud enough to suit himg so he's designing his own now. Swan Burrus is here too- He doesnlt have to pretend to be his father now to give advice to anxious mothers-he has his own degree. BudapestAOur class certainly has travelled. Doris Mae Reavis is here, employed by the zoo. She is the only girl known not afraid to growl back at the tigers. She can teach the monkeys to make faces, too. Borneofliathleen Thomas and Maudine Gowan are here, of all places on earth. They are royal entertainers to the SultanAthe world's greatest trapeze performers and tight rope artists. Hongkong-'Rebecca Martin has at last realized her ambition to be a baby specialist. She has adopted nine little coolies and is training her own "Kiddy League." Us teaching the Chinese the great game of baseballj Samoa-Saw an interesting native festival today. Elizabeth Roberts' pupils performed. She has a government job here, teaching the natives to dance the "Big Apple." HollywoodfRan into Frances Elam. She had been employed by Colossal Pictures to say "No" to all applicants. She lost her job, thoughashe never could say "No" to the men. Some of our other fC0z1li11ned on Page 371 I IGI CLASS OIQATION Ladies and Gentlemen: I shall give for my oration an editorial from the january 16, 1957, "Scholastic" TELL YOUR OWN FORTUNE WHAT WILL you be doing three years from now? Five years? Ten years? No doubt this provoking but unanswerable question has flashed across your mind many times since you have been in high school, The closer you advance toward graduation the more absorbed you will become in the problem. And why not? What could be more interesting to you than your own future? Almost everyone believes that he has it in his power to influence, if not to control, the course he will follow in life, a power he derives from his capacity for making decisions in the way he thinks best. Some scientists, however, believe that circumstance, or fate, or what they call "determinism," exerts a far greater influence on the life of a person than any initiative, or planning, or choosing he might exercise. We will not attempt to go into this deep question here, except to say that to believe in this kind of fatalism for yourself will not get you very far. Everything worth striving for as in- dividuals, or as groups, depends on the belief that we can influence events--gaining our ends by think- ing about our fate, we should soon be weak, spineless creatures, and get what we deserve. On the other hand, it is an error to suppose that circumstance has nothing whatever to do with your case. A realization of what your circumstances really are, and whether they are an asset or hin- drance to you, is necessary before you can begin to size up your problems in their true light. One of the best rough-and-ready rules for getting along in the world is: "Treat yourself as if you were en- tirely responsible for your own mistakes, but treat everybody else as if they were not to blame for theirs." The feeling of futility and defeat comes to everyone at times, but the mentally healthy person will soon snap out of it and proceed to survey the battleground for tomorrow's campaign. The boy or girl who whines "Aw, what's the use," whenever the breaks go against him is in for a tough time indeed. But if he combines a sound body with a far-sighted intelligence he will carry on, fired with faith in his own power, and in that of others with him, definitely to influence the course of his life, instead of being a mere straw-man blown about by the winds of fate. CLASS PIQOPHECV fCm1li1111ed frnm Page 36j classmates work at the same studio. james Brickcy is playing the heavy villain in "Her Lumberjack Lover," co-starring with Marise Wankan, America's current sweetheart, and Don Webb, the heart-throb of a million women. Reno-Noticed in the paper that Bobby Kelly is here-divorcing Myrtle Brien for making so much noise. JacksonfNice, to visit my own home town. There have been many marvelous changes, but one thing is still as in schooldays-Anne Hanafee, Clairyne Walpole and Anne Wilkinson are still riding around Union's Bull-Dog Kennel. Pinson-Hurried over to see Frances Stout todayfShe's teaching Solid Geometry in the high school. Frances tells me that Mary Agnes Foust is editing "Advice to the Love-lorn" in the "Beech Bluff Daily Bulletin" and is still concealing whose picture is in her locket. Mobile-Arrived just in time to talk to Margaret Barnett before she sailed to Dutch Guiana with her flfth husband. I've forgotten his name, but he used to play football at Union University. Daytona Beach-The world is talking about Marie Scates-She has just broken the world's speed record for auto racing. Atlantic City-Got here in time for the Miss America Beauty Contest today. Martha Vance McLemore is trying for the twelfth consecutive time to capture the title. Better luck in another ten years, Martha! S: Is that all? just listen at those hens! I'm going to see about the eggs. F: Wait for me. It's time to milk! l 57 l LAST WILL AND TIESTAIVIENT VIRGINIA IVIEDLIN We, the Class of 1958, jackson High School, jackson, Tennessee, being of sound mind and dis- posing memory, aware of the uncertainty of life and the certainty of death, do make and publish this, our last will and testament, hereby revoking all former wills by us at any time made. We hereby bequeath to the junior Class our patience to put up with the Sophomore Class. We leave our dignity and poise to the Sophomores. To the Freshmen we leave our sympathy. I now make known a few individual wills of my classmates: joseph Boswell and julia Balentine leave their favorite seats in the rear of Room 5 to Thomas Smith and Martha Alexander. Frank Hamilton bequeaths his love for june Barron to anyone who's man enough to get it. Dorothy Wright falls heir to Ruth Hunt's admiration for a certain football hero. james Cobb wills his certain something for the Sophomore class to Claude Heard. Nancy jones would like for Kathleen Tooms to have her so beautiful red locks. Harris Emile Owen desires Herbert Breeden to have his trim physique. Isinell McClanahan wants jeanne Fonville to have her fit-throwing ability. Hugh Fly has requested that Harry Balkum have his cute football walk. Edwina Atkins wishes Hazel Upton to have her sweet ways and her smiles. We leave all the useless chatter of Eugene Warlick to the shy and timid james Robert Thomas. Byrnes Butler falls heir to Margaret Gilbert's figure and her ever-neat clothes. Elbert Stegall's winning personality goes to james Dike. Catherine Poole's studious nature goes to anyone foolish enough to want it. Adolph Vetter's way with the girls goes to jack Pulley. julia Thurman's jumpy walk is left to the dignified Betsy Noe. Bobby jack Williams wants Carl Fussell to have his beautiful black curls. Elizabeth Seaman leaves her nagging qualities to be added to those of Margaret Long. Clifford Francis wishes C. B. Thomas to have his many giggles to be used in the history class. Dorothy Hammonds bequeaths her quiet ways to jeanne Umsted. Gabe Allen grants his beautiful blush to Ellis Truett. Hilda Owen falls heir to Doris Hastings' blond beauty. Hugh Brooks bequeaths his blackmailing ability to the guy who's lucky enough to get a picture of Miss Elizabeth Etheridge. joe Rogers leaves his ability in holding Beth DeFord's hands to Harold Nickols. Frances Brien desires Walter Key to have her capacity for being late. C. M. Golf wants Billy McKinney to have his dignified ways. Mary Dee Barham has requested that Nancy Aycock have her car driving ability. Lastly, we do now appoint our Class President, Hugh Fly, as executor of this, our Last Will and Testament. In witness whereof, we do set our seal on this the 27th day of May, 1938. Witness VIRGINIA MEDLIN, Attorney-az-Law U31 L S S P E M M A Had I known that I would be poet For the Class of thirty-eight, I would have tried to work magic And turned the hand of fate. But since I had no warning, This task was thrust upon me. I'll dig into my rhyme book And see what I can see. The first thing that comes in view Is Frank Weinberg, the ladies' man, Whose winning ways with all the women Lightning Hefley just can't understand. Pauline Branham and Bertha Williams Have little in common to compare. One has no fat, one has no lean, So 'twixt them both, we have a normal pair. Beans Howse and T. Stephenson went down the field To fetch a score or two. Charles Parish was sometimes there In order to help them through. All Dora's are dumb, as has been said, But this adage Dora Hunt can withstand. Though she had to go to Bemis, At least she got her man. Hurschell jones in the study hall Seems as studious as can be - But I bet he can tell us all How detective stories do enthrall. jane Helen Todd, a merry young soul, A sophomore fair is she. She called for her lipstick, she called for her comb, She called for W. C. Of Sylvia jones very little is known, Not so of Ruby Attaway. Every time she opens her mouth, She has quite a bit to say. Ernest is that Rah Rah Guy Who shouts at football games, While pretty golden locks Bring Irma Ray her fame. Doris Vaughn, so they do say, Would like to be a Navy girl. I'm sure she'd like to join But not to see the world. Andrew Saunders, it seems to me, Spends more of his time in Chemistry In mixing things not meant to mix Than trying some knowledge in his mind to fix. Now Harold Diffee seems quiet enough, But Eugene Watlington is not so inclined Except when he's near his Ruth Whom he ever strives to mind. Mary Nell Arwood is our sophisticatef- With her beautiful eyes, she 'sho' does rate. B U C K Brooks McLemore can be rated with Frank As completely a ladies' man. Because of his dark good looks, This is not hard to understand. Maxine Meeks is not all here Her heart's so far away, But she needn't worry For her curls lead men astray. Now all that has before been said I can prove it to be true. But there are some things I can't make out! See if they puzzle you? Wonder when Virginia Medlin Will cease to be so small, And how james Tillman ever grew to be so tall? We look at Marvin Cooke and say He'll be a Brain Truster some day! We gaze with wonder at Hughie Ragan- Why on earth does he blush that way? We all wish that Earle Hair Would learn to let well enough alone. We hope that we may dare Lucille Bridges to 'hold the phone? Wonder what Mildred Cooper Does with all her time? And what Bill Moss would do If over Louise he couldn't pine. There's a long dusty lane behind us Filled with memories sweet. There are landmarks of joy and happiness But no sign of failure or defeat. We have come to the first milestone When the signs of adventure are displayed. We will take the hurdles with courage- We are sure we will make the grade. Some of us have made high marks: Others not so fortunate it seems. But all are in one accord We must make true our dreams. If we had all the words in creation In every language known, We could not say enough for our teachers And the kindness they have shown. I hope that some day in the future, They may point with pride and say, "I know that girl and boy, I started them on their way!" Some days will be blue and lonely, Some be happy and gay. But there will always be only One first Graduation Day. When we have become quite famous And honors to us are due, We'll remember our Alma Mater On Allen Avenue! I39l ct Ass DAY roms J C E B F O S T E R james Taylor4Am I a man or a mouse? Margaret S0rensonfYou must be a mouse, you scare me. Katherine Flake-Dick called up the house four times last night before I would give him a date. Mary Louise Black-Whom did he ask for the first three times? "He was a man who indeed suffered much," says a country paper in a short obituary noticeg "he had been a subscriber to this paper since its Hrst number." Miss Skinner- -N. G. Carver, give me a sen- tence using the word 'satiatef N. G. Carver-I took Frances Warden to a picnic last summer and I'll satiate a lot. Doris Seat fat a busy cornerj--fAIsn't it won- derful how a single policeman can dam the How of traffic? Robert WestfYes, but you should hear some of the motorist that are held up. john WrayfWhat are you doing? john Pirtle4Measuring you for a coffin. j. Wray -But l'm not dead. J. PirtlefShut up, do you want to make a fool out of the doctor. Mrs. I-IaysfSammy, what have you been do- ing all afternoon? SammyfShooting craps, mother. Mrs. Haysff-That must stop. Those little things have as much right to live as you have. Lela RileyAThe horn on your car must be broken. Hugh WestffNo, it's just indifferent. Lelaflndifferentl What do you mean? Hughfflt just doesn't give a hoot. Drill Sergeant-Now take this rifle and find out how to use it. Private Hugh White-Tell me one thing. Is it true that the harder that I pull the trigger the farther the bullet will go? Mr. Musegjames, were you copying his paper? james Lawrence-No, sir, I was only look- ing to see if he had mine right. T401 Alteuliozz facie Benny-Radio comedians take the air. Air is public property. Anyone who takes public property is a public enemy. Therefore a radio comedian is a public enemy. Auctioneer Herman Hunt-What am I offered for this beautiful bust of Robert Burns? Man in Crowd-That ain't Burns, that's Shakespeare. I-IermanfWell, folks, the joke's on me. That shows what I know about the Bible. Margaret McBride-Did you read where two people were poisoned by eating chocolates. Earl Williamson-Yes, but what of it? Margaret-Well, I am just thinking how safe we are. Mr. johnson4Give an example of an imag- inary spheroid. Thomas Rodgers4A rooster's egg. Looking through some of Miss Allie's exam papers we found Louise McClure's answer to the question: "State the number of tons of coal shipped out of the United States in any given year." Her answer was: 1492-None. Gypsy at the fairfLet me tell your fortune. Jessie Newman-How much? Gypsy-Fifty cents. jessiefCorrect. Mildred johnsonfBut my father says we were apes. Mr. Oman-We can't talk about your family history in biology class. Teacher-Elizabeth, why does Missouri stand at the head of the mule raising industry in the United States? Elizabeth Thompson-Because the other end is dangerous. Little Izzy is a funny And eccentric sort of waif, Swallowed all his sister's money- Said he was playing safe. Willie Lee Harper-You're the nicest boy I've ever met. Charles Robbins-Tell it to the marines. Willie Lee-I have-to dozens of them. fC0fzti1zz1ed on Page 42j I F I2 I FRANCES ELAM AND MARY LQLIISE BLACK 'IOHN Fox I know that you like a redhead And also that I'm not the one, So here is a ring-a diamond ring Maybe it will help you some. LOUISE WOOD We give you this box of sodag Its purpose, if you are wise, Will be to help your quiet voice, So low' fso softfto rise. CLARA HARDY I-Iere's a tiny compass, Clara, Take it and do your best To let it guide you far and near Or should we just sayE"West"? GRETEL TIIRNER Take these glasses And go to workg You are sure to End your Hansel If you do not shirk. SARA MCCLANAHAN A tiny portion of paris green To aid you in ridding yourself Of a pestafls he really 0116.93 Bill Scottffthe lady killerihimself. FRANr:Es TATIE A pair of "specs" from Weinberg's We thought the thing for youg Keep them under your pillow at night And dream he loves you, too. LILLIAN RILEY Here's a rabbit's foot for you, Use it when you have a testg With it tied around your neck You can be sure you'll do your best. IIAN VOEGELI We had to think a long, long while On what to give to youg Then we decided that some spinach Would make you grow like Popeye, too. MILDRIED HARRIS To Mildred Harris give this diary To keep her secrets in, And we're sure she has plenty, too With which she may begin. FRANCES SMITH A picture of Nelson Eddy We decided to give to you, So that his accomplishments, far and near, Might be an inspiration to you. MILTON RICE Sweets to the sweet, we've always heard, But in this case, it's another propositiong It's sweets to the sour-if you know what we mean Won't you take them-and tone up your dis- position? CATHERINE WALKUP Here's a tiny lassog Its purpose you can guess. It should help you in roping Buddyg Then let your sweet smile do the rest. CARL WEAVER A plane to smooth your troubles, Carl, To hel you and Carolyn prove That old adage about love is all wrong, Let this help you make it run smooth. LIB BIRMINGHAM We know you're fond of fires, And so-here's a red fire engineg Please watch your stepqdon't get too close. You might get a little singeing. HOPE WAI.I.Ic2K A soldier's suit, we give to you When drum major you will beg Now take it home, dress yourself up, And lead our team to victory. DONALD BROWN A little car we give to Don, Or does he need a truck? To use when he a-courting goes- We wish him lots of luck. CATHERINE CONGER A blue address book, Catherine Conger, To keep a list of your datesg We bet Arthur could fill each line From what we hear about how he rates. BILL PARISH Here's a box of vanishing cream To beautify is not its intention, Apply it to your vast conceit, Growing 'most too large to mention. MARGARET SCATES Take this book and pencil, Lest you may forget. Write every duty down on thinking So forgetting won't cause you regret. EMMA BUCK Here's a curling iron, Emma, We thought you'd like to use, For you know boys like curls and frills- Or does this interest you? l41I IPT I S ZELMA CLAIRE LONG A moving picture magazine We have for Zelma Claire. If she'll follow the rules herein, She'll soon be twice as fair. 'IEANNE KIRBY Take this box of paints And let us see your skill. Please don't say you don't know howg We know you canfif you will. ROBERT GROVE Here's a new motorcycle, Bright, shiny, and new. Let it take the place of your old car! We think you need it, too. JAMES HEELEY Here's a magnet, james Hefleyg Take it and use it often To help you get yourself a girl As soon as your hard heart softens. EDNA EARLE CURDTS Until we found this magic ring Your gift had us perplexedg just make a wish and turn it 'round Then wait to see what happens next. BILL Scorr What a nice fat duck! Don't you like it too? Quackl Quackl Quack! It reminds us all of you. DOR1s GIBSON A bustle for Doris Gibson For we are wondering if she Could be one of the Gibson Girls We've read of in history? FRANCES Toon Take this brush for your beautiful hair, Brush it to make it shine. We hope that fifty years from now It still will look as fine! CLASS DAY JOKES QCOntinuea' from Page 40j Mr. Muse--Charles Mudd, what does HNO3 signify? Chas. Mudd-Well, ah, er'rfl've got it right on the tip of my tongue, sir. Mr. Muse-Well, you had better spit it out. lt's nitric acid. jane Phelan Qon board shipj-Lawrence, can you swim? Lawrence Ashby-Only at times. jane P.-Only at times! And when do these moments of ability come to you? Lawrence A.-Only when I am in the water. Ethlyn Herron-Why do you call this en- thusiastic stew? Dorothy Diffee-Because Mrs. McFarland put everything she had into it. l42l C07Zl'61'7Zfllg All Sider- He killed the noble Mudjokivis, Of the skin he made him mittens, Made them with the fur side inside Made them with the skin side outside. He, to get the warm side inside, Put the inside skin side outsideg He, to get the cold side outside, Put the warm side fur side inside. That's why he put the fur side inside, Why he put the skin side outside, Why he turned them inside outside. Recently while Carolyn Burnett was on a trip to Detroit she stopped at a small country hotel overnight. She came down to the proprietor of the country hotel, with a complaint. "I saw two rats fighting in my room last night," said Carolyn. "Well," said the landlord, "what do you want for six bits-a bull fight?" gqfgliifigi if--fB?P v f za' 1 ., 1 'J la." I ,"V Y ,vi K 7,0 Q ..-Wa' ' 7, iv "f, l x 1 Q f " Q'- r X - - X "' 1 A S' ' K All-ILETICALLV SPEAKING The year 1957-38 will stand out through the history of jackson High and of jackson as a year of definite athletic advancement. The records speak for themselves, and no words written here could change the truths they loudly proclaim. It is perhaps not out of place, however. to boast a bit of our sportsmanlike conduct and unusual progress. Three phases of sportsffootball, basketball, and tennisff--hold the attention of jackson and jackson High sports addicts. Doubtless, the game itself appeals more to the spectator, and often- times that is as far as his interest extends. In all fairness, however, let us pause briefly to con- sider what is behind the gameg after that, we shall be able to attain a fuller appreciation of a splendid record. Behind every game, there are hours of patient coaching, exhaustive training, countless sacrifices, and abundant expenditures of time, energy, and cooperation. Agencies of ad- vertising and of financial and moral support also merit our appreciation, These contributive factors form the backbone of our athletic programg the successful scores prove its strength P S l A34 l Under the very capable coaching of Tury Oman and Carl C. Pace, GOLDEN BEARS climaxed and topped the records of the last few years, unbeatable, In ten regular scheduled games with the stronger teams of this and a representative team from Middle Tennessee, the BEARS are credited and one scoreless tie. During the regular season, only nineteen points were the jackson High which had seemed section of the state with nine victories scored against our team. This successful season made us eligible for a berth in the West Tennessee championship play-off. Retaining our winning streak, we secured the championship title by defeating Memphis Tech and Union City, two very strong teams, in two games played within tive days. This gave jackson High the honor of the third title within four years and the second title within two years. For this alone, our remarkable team deserves "a big fifteen"-But wait! There is more to LOIUC. As a reward for their success, the team was entitled to meet Austin High of Chicago in the Annual Dixie interscholastic game, and jackson's own GOLDEN BEARS thus became the con- tenders forthe unolhcial national prep school football title. Although we lost, no excuses were made and our standing as a good loser was established. BUT LET'S LET THE FACTS TALK A BIT- GOLDEN Bisaas OPPLFNENTS BROWNSVILLE ............ ,....,............. il 6 0 COVINGLON.. .. .. ,,...,,...., .. ll 6 TRENTON ,,.,...,...,...,. ...... 5 9 0 DYERSBURG., ......,.... .... ,.......,.,,.....,......,,....... , ..,. . . 40 0 UNION CITY .................,..,,,....,..................,,,...,................. ..... 2 5 6 TENNESSEE INDUSTRIAL SCHOOL ....,.. 47 7 RIPLEY ,... ..,.. ,,......... ........ ...,.,....,.....,........ . . . 20 O HUMBOLDT.....,... ..,.. ,, 25 0 MEMPHIS TECH ,...... O 0 LEXINGTON ........ .. . . 22 0 MEMPHIS TECH ,,,.......,,...,.,, ,. ,,,. .. 141 I3 UNION CITY ,.......,.... ...,..,,....... ,.... . ,..... . , .. 20 0 AUSTIN HIGH of CHICSAGO ,...... . ....... .. ., U 15 TOTALS .,,........,.,..,..,..........,,................,..... ..... ..,..,.,....,. , .. D528 -I5 C:UtlL'Z7t'I Tury Oman and Carl C. Pace Thrn1i6.igi1'ir1,g Day Sflrnrmri Martha Vance McLemore and Margaret jane Barnes Cheer Lerufwts Ca-Crrpmhz r Hugh Fly and j. T. Stephenson Leiter Men ney, Smith, Hubbell. Howse, Long, Hefley, Pyron, james Crider, Ernest Guy, Doris Hastings, jeanne Umsted Fly, Stephenson, Hays, Burrus, LaFon, Cheatham, Goodin, Kolfman, Ward, Bob McKinney, Pyron, Hefley, Hunt, Parish, Francis, Boone, Howse, Brickey, Scott, Thomas, Smith, Webb, Rogers, Kanaval, Bill McKinney, Balkum, Matlock, Long, Dowdell, Forrester, Daniels, Voegeli VUalker. Mdlmgefi All-Sltile Team Alembefi jones and Pate Koffman and Balkum Voted Mm! Valuable Player Hwmrrzble Memiwr Hugh Fly Fly, Howse, Stephenson All-Iyftjf-TTEIIUFIJEH Team Member.: All-Suuthem Team Menzlzer' Howse, Fly, Koffman, Balkum, Stephenson Brrlkum lvflf Roux' Thomas, Hunt, Scott, Walker, Voegeli, Bradley, Means, Francis, Daniels, Rogers, Dabney. Second Raw: Goodin, Boone, Dowdell, Taylor, Ward, Parish, Webb, Cheatham, LaFon, Bob McKin- Tbird Rauf: Burrus, Bill McKinney, Brickey, Hays, Koffman, Stephenson, Fly, Balkum, Matlock, Us BO YS' B ASKETBA 46 .4-. M - ' . . 1 Tap mum' Kay Price, Ellis Truett, Middle wuz' Billy Voegeli Bollom 7'0ll'.' Bill The boys' basketball team hnals of the district tournament. severe setback early in the season u Walter Warren, Harold McAlexander, Max Hefley. Thomas Smith, Casey Ward, Billie McKinney. Dowdell, John Howse, Fred johnsey. closed a successful season by going to the quarter The team, coached by Oman and Pace, suffered a when several of the best players were declared in- eligible. This did not permanently hinder the team, howeverg instead, it seemed to give them the fighting spirit that had been lacking, and, after being reinforced with new recruits, the team entered a stride that produced several very good games. With the tournament coming up, it was very doubtful as to just exactly what jackson would do. Coach Oman expressed it very well when he said words to the effect that jackson was definitely a dark horse, but they'd be in there fighting. In her first two games, jackson played Fairview and Beech Bluff respectively, and won by a very close score in each case, in the next game, jackson met Sardis, and was defeated with the score not so close. Thus ended the season. I GIRLS' BASKETBA Firrf mum' Muse, Byrnes Butler, jacqueline Rice, Shirley Steed, Mary Dee Barham. Second mir: Lillian Riley, Ann4Drummond, Dorothy Stephenson, janet Vohl, june Simmons, Mary Ruth jones. Coach john Muse turned out a first class product this season in our girls' basket- ball team. In the regular scheduled games, the team displayed a high grade of basket ball and the games were always something to be looked forward to. The team participated in two tournaments-the district and the regional. In the district tournament, the team successively defeated Malesus, Humboldt, and Lexington, and played in the finals against Milan. Milan proved too strong for us, and we were beaten. The team next saw action against Dresden in the regional tournament. Dresden, by a very close score defeated us, and thereby eliminated us from further action in the tournament. It is in place here to mention the fact that Dorothy Stephenson, the captain of the team, gained mention on the All-District team for her ability in the forward position, and to regret the loss of Mary Dee Barham and Lillian Riley, who are graduating. 481 Fivzrf faux' Buck, Vohl, Muse, Gilliam, Foust, Tawater. 1 Second f'l71l'.' Owen, Guy, Rice, Hunt, Mudd, Burrus, Dike. Third faux' Robbins, Wfalton, G. Allen, Grove, Garrett, Harris. Bark row: W. Allen, Kelly, Fox, Blacknall. M6WI!791'.V nal in picfure: Hilliard, Brooks, Key, Spencer, Howse, Hays, Scott, Curdts, Ripley, Smith, Dees. Early in the spring, an organization known as the jackson High Tennis Club originated, due to the constructive agitation of several "improvement- con- scious" Seniors. Since the organization, two courts have been put in fine condition, and new court equipment has been secured. Particularly noticeable is the good sportsmanship manifest on the courts, and the opportunity offered for participation in sports to those who for some reason or another are not interested in football or basketball. Mr. Muse is the sponsor of the club, and Robert Grove and Gabe Allen have been elected president and secretary-treasurer, respectively. As an added feature, a tournament has been held in which fourteen of the top-ranking players participated. paUonUe QQQAQ fhdvenmem Who have made this Publication Po ss i B le Z Zf 0440 9 6 'Q 40:1 I I .' f f ff Z? fi :. -SH l I 87 I I 938 SIXTY-SEVEN YEARS Serving This Good Communiiy fiialldndi A Good Sfore Selling GOOD MERCHANDISE "Come io See Us" FIVE POINTS LUMBER CO. ir "Everything in Lumber and Building Material" CABINET SHOP PHONE 3300 Compliments of Standard Drug Co. MarIte+ and LafayeH'e S+ree+s JACKSON, . . . . TENNESSEE gonnleq'4 FLOWER SHOP COMPLIMENTS OF McGEE-ROSS HARDWARE CO. Sporting Goods Complimenis of F1y's Beauty Shoppe SLIPPCR snop I "Protect the Only Pair of Eyes You'1l Ever Have" LaGrange and LaGrange opiomemsrs I I8 E. La'Faye'H'e Phone I48 I - Q4- -PEE I A iii- H. M. Felsenthal Co. The First National Bank WHOLESALE JACKSON, TENN. CANDIES, TOBACCO, NOTIONS , ' 2 ll The Home of Good Candies" I . Your Account Solzczted -1 From an examination paper: "A conservative is a greenhouse full of hot air." At the end of his exam paper W. C. wrote: "Dear Mr. Muse, if you sell any of my answers to the funny paper, you will have to split 50 per cent with me." Myrtle B.: "What's etiquette, Frances?" Frances B.: "It's the noise you mustn't swallow your tea with when there's company. Louise McClure: "What model is your car?" Edwina: "lt isn't a model, it's a horrible ex- ample." If silence is golden, we fear that Robert Grove is hoarding. Friend: "What will Arthur take up in college next year?" Mr. Garrett: "Space, nothing but space." COMPLIMENTS OF PARAMOUNT . . . . . . and STATE 3 THEATRES COMPLIMENTS or I MCKENZIE BAKERY +812 I 53+ 'PEE I 53+ COLONIAL BAKING CO. Y 66C0l0n,ial Is Good Bread" Y Eat at. . . DIXIE CASTLE '6Service That Satisfiesn LOCATIONS CHURCH STREET COLLEGE STREET LAFAYETTE STREET Downfown A+ Five Poinis A+ I. C. Railroad PHONE 58l PHONE I485 PHONE I444 OPEN DAY AND NIGHT FREE DELIVERY, ANYTIME, ANYWHERE 'PEI I 53+ +24 I E34- GRADUATION GIFTS ARTIST SUPPLIES WALL PAPER - PAINT WILSON-GEYER CO. 307-309 East Main S+. 2400 . . . PHONES . . . 240l THE 4 SHOPPE Ladies' Reaa'y-fo- Wear and Millinery FASHIONABLE APPAREL .... . . . . MODERATELY PRICED I I2 N. Church S+. Phone I27 Bill Scott upon his wedding day Was a most excited creatureg He handed his wife the marriage fee And tried to kiss the preacher. Mrs. Attaway: "Have you given the goldfish fresh water lately?" Ruby: "No'm, they didn't finish the water yet that I gave them last week." 1 P35424 X 4 IN ,N . 4 I J a ,, . r Andrew Jackson Chapter Order of DeMolay Z I Katherine Flake: "And the parachute came down in the middle of a chicl-ten yard." Clairyne: "Out of the Hying can into the fry- ers, eh ?" Mr. johnson: "This exam will be conducted on the honor system. Please take seats apart and in alternate rows." During his visit to the Sunday School the pastor put this question to the class of young girls: "If all the good people were white and all the bad people were black, what color would you be?" Some answered "White" and others "Black" But Emma Buck replied: "Please, sir, I'd be streaky V, VIN EYARD'S "Say If With Flowers" 320 E. Lafayette SI. Phone 5I0-5II COMPLIMENTS OF 739: qjggafigghrs A A ff' Iibotwear I ' f' 9 K X ' .V Hosiery l ' I07 EAST MAIN STREET fist - me new Pease +215 1-xeee A A A af- We eoffee COMPLIMENTS or King's Esso Stations Main and Shannon Poplar and Neely ew TUCHFELITS ' Smarf Apparel Ladies' Ready-'Io-Wear Eat in sHoEs HoslERY Air-conditioned Comfort STEGALL SHOE CO. . II5 No. Liberfy SI. 5ERV'NgBI'1fN'fgIEFOODS COMPLIMENTS or STATE THEATRE BUILDING COMPLIMENTS OF JacItson's Up-'Io-the-Minu+e Resfauranl McCall-Hughes 300i-Qfy Brand CIOUIQS 213 N. Lab.-my s+. Phone 9220 Complimefztf of National Bank of Commerce of jackson JACKSON, TENN. Member Federal Reserve Syslem Member Federal Deposil Insurance Corp. COMPLIMENTS or Buster Brown Shoe Store A. Van Thompson J. S. Finley COMPLIMENTS OF FRANKLAND'S JacIcson's Larges+ Service SI'aI'ion oscAR BILL THETA KAPPA OMEGA 2I3 W. LafayeHe S+. Deha Mu Chapfer WE DELIVER PHONE I585 - , B- gg. I 123+ ig L r' 7 5 Ji' Shortly after the sales tax started, Marise bought some lace. The sale was 20c, so the clerk said, "That will be Zlc, please." Marise: "What's the extra cent for?" Clerk: "That's for the tax." Marise: "Gr-r-r-r! I don't want any tacks! I'm going to sew it on a dress." james Taylor: "Do you use toothpaste?" Willie Lee: "What for? None of my teeth are loose." It was stated in 1934 the United States ex- ported 48? of its prunes. Had Swan Burrus been exported, what then would have been the percentage ?" 1. C. Penney Co., Inc. Department Store Corner Liberty and LaFaye'He Shop Penney's And See For Yourself FOR DRUGS CALL . . . SILER'S PHARMACY I I0 MARKET ST. PHONE 538 'Fifi I 23+ Delicious Refreshing l 534' Around the Corner From Anywhere D R I N K I IN BOTTLES I Yandell and Conger LUMBER, BUILDING MATERIALS -PAINT- CONCRETE BUILDERS Jackson, Tenn. OAK PARK INN Mr. Harris HUMBOLDT HIGHWAY COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND 20th CENTURY GRILL Where the Kids Get Together HICKSVILLE Complimen+s of Delta Beta Sigma ALPHA ZETA cn-:AMER 'PEI I Ef- ig I E341 CITY LUMBER CO. ALL KINDS OF BUILDING MATERIAL-COAL 2900 . . . PHONES . . . 290I C omplimentf of PEARLOIS BEAUTY SHOPPE PHONE lov ziayz E. MAIN "Lib's pretty close, isn't he?" "Close, I should say he is. He lives on soup in order to keep from wearing out the filling in his teeth." "Does eating give you spots before the eyes?" "Sure, whenever I look at your tie and vest." Frank: 'Am I a man or a mouse?" Elizabeth: "You must be a mouse, you scare me." To be understood is to make sense. To make cents is to manufacture money. To manufacture money is 20 years in jail. Therefore, what's the use of trying to make anybody understand you? "Beans:" "Mother, I'm lonesome. I haven't anyone to play with." "Mrs. Howse: "Why clon't you go out ancl play with joe Rogers?" "Beans:" "Oh, I played with him this morn- ing and I don't believe he'll he well enough to come out yet." Dorothy Diffee: "Wl1y have you given the general such a peculiar pose?" Sculptor: "You see, it was started as an eques- trian statue and then the committee found they couldn't afford the horse." INSURANCE INVESTMENTS A. V. PATTON 8: CO. TWENTY-six YEARS SERVICE Marke+ af College Jackson, Tenn. WATCHES .... DIAMONDS FINE GIFT JEWELRY L. P. IACKSON JEWELER and OPTOMETRIST ia - 45 Compliments of SENIOR CANDY STAND If your hair isn'+ becoming +o you, Be coming +0 us. , Snow White Beauty Kappa Chl Salon in Phone 420 Complimenfs of K Ga .-If Gulf Refining Co. BETA CHAPTER IN APPRECIATION . Phi Kappa TRADE AT HOME 'A MCKSUN TYPUGRIIPHICAI. UNIUN NU. 24 W Compliment of Sigma Phi Omega ZETA CHAPTER GAMMA PSI CHAPTER The MCJCRE STUDICD OFFERS 0 To each and all of +hose +o whom fhe success of fhis publica+ion is accrediiecl. And we wish To re- assure you of our appreciaiion of your coniinued faifh in our abiliiy and sinceriiy in serving you in ihe ciepar+men+ of . . . GRAPHIC ART 215 N Llbcrty St. Phone 69 -fe he .-no he ef- f ik I 123+ 1 x Q , 1 ,r M ' ' -' - -1 ll M x l 'll M A ll M MeCoWatfMereer M M D 0 fl Lg + Pmntlng Company I X M ' X! l jackson, ' Tennessee X! ll A X. fi :ll Q College Annuals, 4 3 Catalogues ll M M fl M and Selmool Papers ' 7 C Q M ll M ll Q School Pmntlng ol' All Klnds ll X I I U ll ff.-L ii Q 9 V W W Printers of "The 'Tatlef' M M ll fl Q see M se, M A W , A ll fi fi Q Qi Q .I I Qin Q 4 -fa P za Q I Q AUTOGRAPHS E I 5 AUTOGRAPHS Q I 3 AUTOGRAPHS ff 1. ,... 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Jackson High School - Tatler Yearbook (Jackson, TN) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1

1940

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1950

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