Lubbock High School - Westerner Yearbook (Lubbock, TX)

 - Class of 1939

Page 1 of 200


Lubbock High School - Westerner Yearbook (Lubbock, TX) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 200 of the 1939 volume:

A' QQTQQTQ X0 ,,iQ'W'f7A ?,3",f,,iCMffM? if WW MMWJ f?jjfj'7M? Zim f51W?j4LfZL' MZ ZW MMU QWWMO6 Milwffff 4,54-fffvwei W vfywfwfwf? WKZHM QSM ., at ', gffifix 140 ah! ffzwfffw Rf,,jij, ,M ,A Jul. 1 . mmf: nmww' 'ww BMWZM-af . 'WN f3L.QJ-.,i'Jj3'gw"'LL XNlXl5Z.J.o. NSZSLJQ USGS- .vwei-wif' 'xfxs-Q,-Q-Q?-Q.S, 5X5'N gf UM-mf img? Q Mw, Aww W AWQASXVSWDW, Jxwmaa WK? K MMMV' J"?'x JMW M55if? vfw1Qff: 'CWM' 93',,Vi .syy P' ff' ,NM yn' s y ? f f if ' - J" L f ,f - .s 2 N. 1. f f , 1+ V+- 2. .Q yfv My .' 123' ,Q f f Q f ' E' Ag 1 1 ' X lr., r -,-gilt . E ,HJ F: Q X 46 -4 fail! f if .51 ,fb Q. n , ,w w .I1'Sfff A f ' f ' 595 C50 'I - QQ' Q ' N 1 Q9 x W! Ex Qzfmf ffm -P" X A R - 3 f 3 ? 3 5 E E i f 1 s:mz L3 v ,iz .1 11 .,.. , mu 1-A fi WESTTTE was PUBLISHED QYF THE STUDENTS LU CK 5ENl0ll 6? Sf X ff A A T f f SW ri,5fQ9z,V h 3 ' 'T V A V, , V V I " A K 1 T T5 A N . A i. , ne.. ,.- f"41-tra, .,y-4.4 e"' l', . X 1 fl JP, f If A 'A ,, W 1 57l1' 1 AI! fl 1 A z , I f A 1 f 1 ,f ' lfil lp , A ' ll M ! , ' ' . , , Lf! , , I 'I ,A 1 I , A A I I A I, I ,,,l . X A 1 3 I A ,,4f'4, I vm EDITOR Mable Pruett BUSINESS MANAGER Madge Malone ADVISER Mrs. Ross Ayers ENGRAVER Southwestern Engraving Company PHOTOGRAPHER Daniel Studios PRINTER Adams Printing Company M sam, ,QW 49 ' M 5392" 1938-39 'Rf XS? 5S4ssour5 ,A 70710 Page 5 DEUCAWCDN To Coach Weldon Bailey Chapman, coach of the Wes- terners for seven years, we dedicate The 1939 Westerner. For twelve years he has been coaching football, and this year coached the team that went to the state finals. He is a fa- vorite among students and is beloved by all whom he has coached. When he isnit coaching, Mr. Chapman likes to hunt. He never seems to hurry-yet he gets more done than most of us. pootgotpamce to Seoiop igb Senior High building, pictured above, is haunted with happy memories of another school year, that of 1938 and 1939. Since its erection in 1930 at a cost of S650,000, this building has been in constant use. Increasing every year, the number of students guided by jifty-six faculty members this year was approximately thirteen hundred. In future years, the school may grow larger, but it actually will not be very diferent from that of the past year, for it will continue to house true Westerners who engage in numerous activities which will train them for useful citizenship. Page 6 Page 7 , X 5 4422 1 , ,t e 'r . f M 1 -1 egg-7. f Tide tml, Pictured above are the fifty-six trophies which are kept in Senior High's trophy case at the main entrance to the building. These trophies are representative of the successful efforts of those students who have engaged in school activities throughout the years of Senior High's growth. As one enters the door, the case catches the eye before anything else. Those who examine the case closer may see that football, track, basketball, golf, tennis, debate, drama, speech, declamation, band, and orchestra-all are well represented in plaques, fQ'LlfT6S, and cups, large and small. It is not merely a case of old trophies, but a collection of the successes of Lubbock High School's students who have been the leaders, the hard workers, and the just deservers. 'VUCDUIW 1 DL, of o ,.v k e r,. P? J Mr. Powers. dean of holdin boys. g a confe rence. . , Mr. Matthews ready for a days work. . , Logarfs before 8:30. . . . Senior H' igh, from across the street. W . . esterher pho- tographer coming to school. , . . Waiting for the bell to ring. X, MAJ. if r If Left: Miss Jones alightihg from car. Bottom: Bicycle riders leaving school at lunch hour. Page 8 Page 9 At right: Patriotism is included in the well-rounded program. Shown are students paying their tribute to the Flag. and Ahout pr Left: Usual nconday crowd around music room awaiting the 12:50 bell . . , Below: "Beat Amarillol' was a familiar phrase during the hectic days of the football season. Westcrner boosters used many ways to show their loylalty and support. Here are at few ready to "pop it up" on 21 Model MA". x ,1 9 v .5 55: Y X K " A Ji Page 11 Tive gusq ime 8:QGeCC5:5Q 1. A. C. hurries to get to school before the tardy bell. . . 2. Mrs. Ayers giving last minute instructions before leaving for the printers. . . 3. The lockers attract people between 8:30 and 9 o'cl0ck. . . 4. Yes, W. C.. it's time to leave Bobby now. . . 5. Jan- itors, Keetch and Knott, hobnobbing with students and Mr. Powers. . . 6. Distributive education class begins work at 8 o'clock. . . 7. Time to begin Work. QZHQQ.. 4: 6' 3' 1.47 If all Q1 Q U V fi h'4:7'AA 1. .af auf. - J HIC: A f Page 13 The blue print ma- chine is put into ac- tion by mechanical drawing students. A scene from a wood- work class. Another student mak- ing a leg for a table. A student drawing a 900 angle with a T- square, 5. Agriculture students study plant life. ngustweial Arts alumna' Science 1 2. 3 4. 5 6. A typical demonstra- tion in physics. Chemistry students experiment with wa- ter and oxygen. Electric motors being studied by applied science students. Another demonstra- tion in biology. A microscopic study made in applied science. Another scene from an applied science class. Page 14 Page 15 Boys in gym class at practice in pass and touch football. A scene from a spec- ial physical education class. The principles in ten- nis being demonstra- ted, 4. Basketball being put into practice. Ping - pong affords much entertainment to gym pupils. Gym boys practice shots before begin- ning their basketball playing. usicql EJucatlon ielmeityotive Education A student gathers material for her term theme in English. Distributive educa- tion class does much research. Another student reads up on his voca- tion. A student from the distributive education department at work in a downtown store. A student and teach' er make out schedules for the coming school term. Another distributive education student at work in a furniture store. Page 16 if 5 Page 17 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. National Book Week arouses much interest in modern literature. The extemporaneous speech class carrying on a panel discussion. Journalism students analyze tne modern newspaper in their study of make-up. The conjugation of verbs in Spanish has to be practiced daily. A demonstration of make-up is in prog- ress in the drarnatics class. Latin students scruti- nize the bust of Cae- sar. 0 mgoage Arts ine Arts 1. 2. 4. 3. Members of the or- chestra take time out from rehearsing. Bracelets of delicate patterns are made by art students. The Mixed Chorus in a rehearsal for an as- sembly program. A typical band room scene. 5. G1rl's band takes some 6. instructions from Mr. Anderson. The boys' music class enters into the spirit of Christmas. Page 18 1. 2.S V 3. Page 19 4. 5. 6. Correct posture and touch is important to speed and accuracy in typing. alesmanship demands a demonstration of the typewriter In bookkeeping every Iigure must be accur- ate. A shorthand student explains the daily as- signment. Miss Altman explains the parts of a type- writer. The Commercial Eng- lish students are dili- gently at work . ommercmi LU ocial Science i l. An important area is discussed in a socio- logy and economics class. 2. World history stu- dents take a practical lesson in safety. 3. C ur r e n t problems cause much discus- sion in history. 4. Chairman Alderson explains while anoth- er student points out the territory. 5, History students work under the guidance of Mr. Tate. 6. A Texas History stu- dent points out a pic- ture taken in Lub- bock in the pioneer page 2G days. Page 21 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. Dinner cocktails are prepared by the sec- ond-year foods class. Students make their own clothes in horne- making. The study of canned foods is helpful in learning to make market orders. The boys' social cus- toms classes attend a buffet supper. Clothes appropriate for season and occa- sion are discussed by girls in social cus- toms. A scene from the Halloween Tea given by homemaking girls. Attractive arrange- ment of flowers being studied by third year students. Qmemm img aflwemalcics 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. Problems in plane geometry are ex- plained to the class. By means of the transit The flagpole is measured. Mr. Chapman ex- plains the problem worked by a student. Explaining algebra is easy after the thinking is done. Miss Robnett shows Z1 math scrap b 0 o k mane by a student. Page 22 -I 1 1 Mr Tate and M1 s Ingram return from lunch 2 Coach Nlck steppmg lt off 3 Four l1tt1e teachers all 1n a row 4 Could lt be th'1t th1s young man 1S tellmg Mrs Wolfe how rnuch he Stl1dl9S7 5 M1ss Altman and M1ss Robnett IH a school g1rl1sh mood 6 Its not fa1r to peep Mr Cox 7 Mrs Rogers and Mrs Burford are supportmg those Western ers 8 Another noon get together 9 Well guess a pep talk Coach Keyes 10 Wheres your hrstory Mr Lowrey f nce cuttmg was outmoded long ago 11 Mr Powers the starter of the pep rall1es 12 Mr Key looks on 13 Mr Atkmson tak1ng 1n the pep rally 14 Mr Re1d lookmg the student body over 15 Mr W1ll1ngham leav1ng the pep rally, 16. M1ss Cook hurrylng to assembly. 17. Superlntendent Irv1n g1v1ng the West erners an oflicial order to win. ins 2- Y . Y, . Y., l... .4 K UQHCDC Upeicintendeniz Mr. William B. Irvin has been superin- tendent of Lubbock schools only two years, but, during the short time he has been here, he has taken time to become well acquainted with many of the stu- dents and is always willing to listen at- tentively to their problems. He holds a Bacheloris Degree from Simmons College and a Master's Degree from Hardin-Simmons University. He has also studied at the University of Cal- ifornia and has almost completed work on his Ph. D. at The University of Texas. Mr. Irvin is satisfied with the Way stu- dents of Lubbock High spend their time because they "spend it like most normal young people of todayf, DR. J. T. HUTCHINSON W. G. ALDERSON W. B. ATKINS R. F. BAYLEss PRESIDENT SECRETARY j - 4 I s 5.6 I 2 1 SQMQE iffiricipai . Time to Mr. Raymond W. Matthews is very precious, for, during his time, he must attend to the needs of over twelve hundred students. This he does efiici- ently by having his Work Well organized and seeing that everything is run on a clock-like schedule. Mr. Matthews has been principal of Senior High School for the past thirteen years, having taken over this position in 1926. He received his B. A. degree from Southern Methodist University, and his M. A. degree from Texas Technological College. He also attended Texas Chris- tian University. A. C. JACKSON E. J. PARSONS ALLEN T STEWART MAPLE WILSON BUSINESS MANAGER . EACH LTY 'Vhss Bella Altman, B. S. The University of Texas H. A. Anderson, B. A., M Band Instructor Hardin-Simmons University The University of Texas G N Atkinson Book Custodian, Math. The University of Texas Texas Technological College Ross Ayers, B. A. Coordinator Physical Education Texas Technological College The University of Texas Mrs Ross Ayers, B. A. Journalism and Publications Trinity University The Unlversity of Texas E. M. Barnett, B. A., M. Social Science Howard Payne College Texas Technological College Mrs Bruce Bryan, B. S. Arts and Crafts Texas State College for Women R. L. Burdette, B. S. Vocational Agriculture Texas Technological College New Mexico A, 8: M. Page 26 FACULW. . . Mrs. Rosa Mae Burford, B. A., M. A. English West Texas Teachers College Texas Technological College W. B. Chapman, B. A. Mathematics, Head Coach Austin College Miss Mattie E. Clark, B. A. English Trinity University University of Colorado Miss Marie Cook, B. A. Public Speaking, Dramatics Texas Technological College University of Southern California C. C. Cox Coordinator Social Science North Texas Teachers College University of Chicago Mrs. Herman Aweas, B. A., M. A History Mary Hardin-Baylor University of Old Mexico G. E. Dawson, B. S. Coordinator Industrial Arts Texas Technological College West Texas Teachers College J. W. Day, B. A., M. A. Mathematics Hardin-Simmons University The University of Texas Page 27 . . FACLJ LW Miss Beulah Dunn, B. M. Orchestra Chicago Musical College Cornell University Jno. R. Freeman, B. A., M. A. Latin Texas Christian College Austin College R. T. Groves, B. A. Mathematics The University of Texas Texas Technological College Mrs R. T. Groves, B. A. Li arian Texas Technological College The University of Texas Miss Amelia Hargis, B. A. English The University of Texas Texas Technological College Miss Margaret Henderson, B. B. A. General Business Training r The University of Texas Miss Linioel Hilliard, B. S. English University of Oklahoma East Central Teachers Floyd Honey, B. A., M. A. Commercial Coordinator Texas Technological College Page 28 EACH LW . . Miss Glenys Honey, B. A., M. A. English Texas Christian University Texas Technological College D. M. Howell, B. A., M. A. English, Extemporaneous Speech George Peabody East Texas State Teachers College Miss Ione Jones, B. B. A. Shorthand, Typing Baylor University E. E. Key, B. S. Woodwork West Texas State Teachers College Colorado State College J.,G. Keyes, B. A. Mathematics, Assistant Coach Abilene Christian College Miss Marye Kincaide Registrar Texas Technological College Mrs. L. H. Kirby, B. A. Physical Education Texas Technological College F. L. Ledbetter, B. A. Natural Science Abilene Christian College Texas Technological College Page 29 . . . FACU LTY Sam Leifeste, B. A., M. A. Distributive Education Southwestern University The University of Texas Miss Dorothy Lomax, B. A. Director of Secondary Curriculum Baylor University University of California E. J. Lovvrey, B. A., M. A. Social Science, Business Manager of Athletics Texas Christian University Texas Technological College Miss Velma McCandless B. A., 'M. A. Spanish Southern Methodist University University of Old Mexico Miss Elma Miller, B. S. Home Economics Texas State College for Women University of California Kline Nall, B. A. English, Debate Texas Technological College Walker Nichols, B. A. Social Science, Assistant Coach Texas Technological College Miss Grace Padley, B. A. Coordinator Language Arts V University of Wisconsin University of California Page 30 .CACU LTY . Mrs. Ruby Payne, B. S. Home Economics Hardin-Simmons University Texas Technological College Dan W. Powers, B. A. Dean of Boys Havnkins Normal College The University of Texas J. W. Reid, B. A., M. A. Social Science, Debate Director Hardin-Simmons University The University of Texas Miss Naomi Robnett, B. S. Mathematics East Texas State Teachers College Texas Technological College Mrs. T. A. Rogers, B. A., M. English West Texas Teachers College Texas Technological College Erton Tate, B. A., M. A. Social Science Texas Technological College Howard Payne College Mrs. Ethel Terrell, B. A. Dean of Girls, Commercial Subjects Baylor University University of Chicago Page 31 . . FACLJ LW Mrs. Ann Alden Trotter, B. Music Central State Teachers College Horner Conservatory of Music A. Miss Gertrude Watson, B. S., M. A. H omemaking Coordinator North Texas Teachers College Columbia University W. C. Watts, B. A., M. A. Applied Science Hardin-Simmons University Texas Technological College Mrs W C. Watts, B. A. Secretary to Principal and Supervisors Texas Womans College C. H. Willingham, B. A., M. A. Mathematics West Texas Teachers College Texas Technological College M. E. Wm, B. A., M. A. Science Coordinator Hardin-Simmons University Texas Technological College Mrs. Ada L. Wolfe, B. A., M. A. English University of California Leland Stanford Page 32 I "Ciba Vf 6 'C Q T C I "Iliff", ' '.v' 1111, IMI ""'p, 1' 5 ff Q "'I:lll 0 s s U f fx xc fc. f v rx u 1 8: f g .8 . R ,.- lx F v, A I " " '- JV -' W O1 .. ' ' ' .1 Y O CN 3 hu ' ' V ' Q 9 9 'E nf- 2 1 f I 4 A gr-P. , 1. 74 .A,. 45 A f' fl . ' :gif 3 It , T fi 6 Q S , ' ig 3 fx 1 ii' vi i A , lb g I 1' i skgi' ,, gg 1 .l V ' gk? il W 1 Ag H .-17' ' ."? 3 :S li., in - 1 ' " Qlf: if 4,-g --- .gf Jag- 'Z M 4 1 .9 Vu--.' - iff. , . , ,., I 4-'gg ' :wif A ' 1 4- L: lv., , fv-- f -.--.-rm 3:2- '3 ' - + . .. :.- .mg-,"' --'g 11. .gg-5. 4.21117 .7 -1 V: - '-fa -k , ' 5, Y . 1. - .f Q, ., -e ,ggi J, -'I 1-f' .ih-M, fl 5 -ily: 7.5 2,33 .2- ergvu fi' 153' ' Q" f. , ,. , ! 7. 5.3-35, M A Hx -, -, . u ,phi df-fem - Q A -. .. 'H' l if-x 'A' 1' ...f W , -l's'f'-a-- Lgrli. 5-,:'' li-.lrvg 4. 5 V AN , A v..-9-..Q,-at - A ,, . w h ...r,,,. , af., . Jfvv--Q "' f , 4 x lsyahz, f ,,,,"'Q .Q oo N 5 JQLL LUESTEVQNEVQ QIIQL Roberta Ellison Envied for her charm and graciousness, Roberta is liked and admired by all who know her. From over one hundred and fifty girls, she was chosen by faculty members for this honor. Sho is outstanidingly talented in dramatics. proved by her commendable performances in the '38 Junior Play and the '39 Senior Play. She is also an active member of the Girl Reserves and Mary Emma Club. Unlike most modern girls, she is studying to be a homemaker. "f .19'i1F'g' Aff ME l-JCDNQVQ .... Page 36 Ben Alexander Because he's so peppy. As a cheer leader this year he did much to- ward the good spirit in Lubbock High. There's never yet been a sit- uation Ben couldnit take over and straighten out. Mary Clare Barnett Because she's a per- fect lady, something all girls would like to be. As editor-in-chief of The Westerner World this year, she worked diligently and turned out a prize-winning school paper. Leon Clinton Because he's so friendly and is never too busy to say "hello," He works at a local theatre as an usher and hopes to own and man- age such a show house some day. Jacqueline Davis Because she's neat and beautiful. Her soprano voice is invaluable to the music department, and her willingness to work makes her a de- lightful student and companion. W. C. Estes Because he is md than dependable. I broke into stride being President of Student Council, and accomplishments of t organization stand proof of his loyalty a ability. Shirley Parsons Besause she is a loyal Westerner. She sup- ports every school activ- ity, regardless of what it may be. Her keen disposition and pleasing manners make her at home in any situation. Reuby Toni Rhodes Because she is talen- ted. Her abiilty is in three fields, speech, mu- sic, and drama. In ex- temporaneous speaking she has won several tro- phies ,and she sings very well. Scottye Roberts Because she has the sunniest disposition in school. She has done a splendid job as assistant business manager of The Westerner World. Her smile has Won her countless friends. Doris Stoneham Because she is so en- thusiastic over all Worth- while things. She has served well the presi- dency of both the Na- tional Honor Society and the Quill and Scroll. Her cooperation with teachers and students is well known. Doris Nell Tippin Because she is pois and refined. Her sw manner and remarka wit make her compa desired. She never br about it, but she's smart for Words! Page 37 ..yX NCQ 7 Billy Heath Because he does his luty quietly and well. le is head proof reader if The Westerner World, ind the publication of- ice feels that his pres- ence is a distinct asset. Jean Holt Because she smiles so radiantly. Her person- ality is accented by her determination. S h e ' S done an excellent job as president of the Latin club. She is also a good musician. . Q . Charles Hvass Because he is cooper- ative. His talent for speaking was brought to light in his debating. His dynamic oratory won many honors. Wayne Johnston Because he's just a "good trooper." On the gridiron he was much of the reason the Western- ers played in the state finals. His winning way and sandy, curly hair make him outstanding in any crowd. John Robert Moxley Because he makes friends so easily. As one of the managers of the 1938 Westerners, he did his job commend- ably, and his smile makes anyone feel bet- ter. Ernest Winter Because he has such i good attitude toward ife. He is willing to ielp any good cause, and 1is big heart is reflected n his smiling blue eyes. e's a friend to every- ine. Ross Ayers Because he has helped so many boys to like to take physical education. He is a loyal Westerner at all times. He gets a great thrill out of seeing s t u d e n t s accomplish things to the best of their ability. Miss Marye Kincaide Because she's a pal to every student. For elev- en years she has been registrar in the princi- pal's office, and her fa- mous signature has help- ed manyla student in or out of troubin. f' .iN X. Xa X i Dan W. Powers Because he is such an interested class sponsor. He is well known for-his good sportsmanship on school trips. His optim- ism is an inspiration to struggling students. In his job as dean of boys he disciplines many boys but never makes them his enemies. Miss Gertrdue Watson Because she is train- ing future homemakers who will know how to make homelife worth- while. She always has a smile, and she cooper- ates with all depart- ments of the school, even when it means giv- ing up her own time to do so. ll77Z Wanc ' CLASS Cl 1959 OFFICERS Mary June Walter Willouise Humphries Student Council '37-'39 Girl Reserves '37-'39 Girl Reserves, Vice-Pres. l3'7 Student Council '38, '39 Pres. '38, '39 Sec'y, Senior Class '39 Pres. Senior Class '39 Sec'y, Junior Class '38 Senior Play '39 Pictured at top left are class oflicers: first row, Willouise Humphries, Secretaryg Mary June Walter, Presidentg Mable Pruett, Betty Burke, and Jane Ann Floyd, Vice-presidents. Second row: Joe Bob Foster, Wayne Johnston, and Walter Webster, Vice-presidents. ww MW yf..,,,..,, W9 an 'G if Ag wwwais - N 1 vs f' , . ,ffxf l3AVCDVQlTE SENIQVQ QHQL Betty Jean Jones Lovely. lovable, and always has a ready smile for everyone. She is one of the most popular students of the entire school, an honor student, the favorite Junior and Sopho- more, secretary of the student council, and one of the peppiest of pep leaders. Betty likes sports and is a loyal Westerner. She is very talented in music and dramatics, having had a leading role in the Senior play. She's truly everybody's friend! FAVQVQWE SENPCDVQ GGY Walter Webster Sports writers throughout the state dubbed him 'iWi1d Walter Websterv, but heys just "Jumbo" to the students. He was captain of the 1938 Westerners and unanimously re- ceived the honor of A11-State fullback. From his apparent unconcerned appearance, one would never guess that he is intensely interested in mechanics and hopes someday to become an engineer. His popularity with the students has been constant as he was vice-president of both his Junior and Senior classes. Page 42 Class 015 IQBQ . J. D. Adktson Lorena Alexander Junior Play '38 Girl Reserves '38-'39 Anita Altenbury General Business Training Club '37 Girl Reserves '38 Ed Armstrong Student Council '36 Band '36-'39 Glee Club '37-'38 Pres. Mixed Chorus '39 La Verne Barton Melvil Dewey '37-'39 Mary Emma '38-'39 Girl Reserves '37-'38 Eloise Bonds Girl Reserves '37-'39 National Honor Society '38 Declamation '38 Junior Play '38 Ben Alexander Junior Play '38 Cheer Leader '39 Hi-Y '39 Senior Play '39 Gurtrade Allison Basketball '37 Volleyball '38-'39 Typing Club '39 Mary Arnick H. S. L. Club '37-'39 Girl Reserves '37-'39 Melvil Dewey '38, Pres. '39 Mary Clare Barnett Editor Westerner World '39 National Honor Society '38-'39 Latin Tournament '37 Quill and Scroll '38-'39 'E K3 x, . Reba Nell Blackburn Girl Reserves '37-'38 Westerner World '39 Harry Born Band '37-'39 Orchestra '37-'39 Mixed Chorus '37-'39 Band Captain '38 5 Page 43 Imogene Boyd Girl Reserves '38, '39 La Cervantina '37-'39 Typing Club '38 Jarre l Brown Cowhands '37 Golf Club '39 Hi-Y '39 Senior Play '39 Bernard Butler Quill and Scroll '39 National Honor Society '39 Westerner World '39 Tom Carle Texline '38 James Cherry Hi-Y '36 Football '36 Leon Clinton ' Glee Club '37 Pre-Med '38 N. F. L. '38, '39 National Honor Society '39 Ctass ot IQEQ Ruby Branch Pep Squad '37 Spanish Club '37 Girl Reserves '37-'39 Betty Burke National Honor Society '38 Student Council '38, '39 Mixed Chorus '39 Quill and Scroll '39 Jeanette Bynum Declamation '38 Girl Reserves '37, '38 Junior Play '38 Mixed Chorus '38, '39 Doris Carter Typing Club '37, '38 Mary Emma Club '38, '39 Roberta Chisholm Choral Club '37 Latin Club '37-'39 Girl Reserves '37-'39 One Act Play '38 Arnold Cogburn F. F. A. '37-'39 Class of IQ5Q Ruth Coleman Typing Club '39 Temple High School '37, '38 Typist, Publications Office '39 Claudine Cordell Plainview High '36 Eugene Cornelius Hi-Y Club '39 Track '39 Charlene Danford Pep Leader '37 Thespian Club '39 Westerner World '39 Walter Daniel Hi-Y Club '37-'39 Football '37, '38 Track '38, '39 Jacqueline Davis Junior Play '38 National Honor Society '38, '39 Mixed Chorus '37-'39 P Maisie Coon N. F. L. '38 ,'39 La Cervantina '37, '38 Debate Club '37 Typing Club '38, '39 Estelle Cordell Plainview High '36 Jo Nell Cox Girl Reserves '37-'39 Charles Danforol Biology Club '36 Spanish Club '37 Abilene '38 Omega Daniels Melvil Dewey '38, '39 Mixed Chorus '37-'39 Sara Daviss Thespian '37 The Westerner '39 Quill and Scroll '39 age Page 45 Jimmy Day Thespian Club '39 Tennis Club '39 Hi-Y Club '39 Senior Play '39 Bobbie Nell Elliott Mary Emma Club '36-'37 W. C. Estes Vice President Student Council '38 Business Manager The Westerner '38 Extemporaneous Speaking '38 President Student Council '39 Jane Ann Floyd Quill and Scroll '39 Student Council '39 Senior Editor, The Westerner '39 Senior Play '39 Albert Fortenberry Band '37-'39 Extemporaneous Speaking '39 Thespian '37 Western r W ld '37 Genevieve Franks Mary Emma Club '37 Typing Club '39 Mixed Chorus '39 Tennis Club '39 Class oils IQZJCQ Brice Driskill Hi-Y Club '37 Westerner World '38-'39 I cla Love Ercanbrack Girl Reserves '37-'39 National Honor Society '39 N. F. L. '38-'39 Junior Play '38 Gordon Flenniken Band '37-'39 National Honor Society '38-'39 Science Club '39 Typing Team '38 H ershall Ford Forum Club '38 Westerner World '39 Garrett Fox Hi-Y '38-'39 Cartha Jean Fry Mary Emma Club '37 Girl Reserves '37-'39 National Honor Society '38-'39 Office Assistant '38-'39 Class oif KQEQ . Elwood Gillean National Honor Society '39 Football '37, '38 Baseball '38 Boxing '37 Norma Glassman Spanish '37-'39 Tennis Club '37-'39 Tennis Team '37, '38 Geneva Graham Girl Reserves '38, '39 Office Assistant '38, '39 Hanley Graves Volley Ball '38 Howard Gregory Boxing '38 F. F. A. '37-'39 Tennis Club '39 Edward Haley Boxing '37 Basketball '38 Page M arion Glasscock Cowhands '37 Pierson Gordon Football '37 L The Westerner '39 Boxing '37 Francis Graves Girl Reserves '38, '39 Mary Lee Green Mary Emma Club '39 Essay Writing '38 Mid-Term Senior Leverett Guess Pre-Med Club '37, '38 Gens Togota '37 J. A. Hall Boxing '37 Page 47 Roberta H arbison Girl Reserves '39 Tennis Club '39 Erlene Hardy tional Honor Society '38-'39 Na Mary Emma Club '37-'39 Melvil Dewey '39 Thelma Ruth Harris Secretary, Athletic Association '39 Carolyn Haynes Latin Club '39 Girl Reserves '37-'39 Melvil Dewey '39 National Honor Society '38-'39 Mary Esther Heckey Mary Emma Club '39 H. S. L. Club '38 QW Peggy Hess Latin Club '37 President '38 Melvil Dewey '38 H. S. L. Club '38 Class ori IQYDQ Douglas Hardy Orchestra '37-'39 Pre-Med Club '37-'38 Marilyn H arkey Charles Hawes ' Hi-Y '37-'39 Football '37 Pre-Med Club '38-'39 WW!- A142427 Billy Heath Westerner World '37-'39 Hi-Y '39 Homer Hensley "L" Association '39 Basketball '36, '38 Westerner Football '37-'38 Track '37-'38 Annie Mae H ocker Volley Ball '39 Typing Club '39 nk oclges my Ot me Hi-Y '37-'39 Pre-Med Club '38, '39 Camera Club '37 Debate '37 Opal Holcomb Typing Club '38 Pep Squad '37 Olive Hajj' Orchestra '38, '39 Mary Emma Club '37-'39 H. S. L. Club '38 Charles H vass Yell Leader '39 Boy's Debate Team '38, '39 President, N. F. L., '39 Vice-President, Hi-Y '39 Ruth Jacobs Girl Reserves '37 Mary Emma Club '37-'39, Pres. '38 Mid-Term Senior Dorothy James Girl's Chorus '37, '38 Girl's Quartet '38, '39 National Honor Society '38, '39 Secretary, Pre-Med Club '38, '39 Page 48 Virginia Hogan National Honor Society ' Typing Team '38 Orchestra '37-'39 Senior Play '39 Jean Holt Latin Club '37-'39 Orchestra '37-'39 Library '39 Girl Reserves '38 Lanelle Harlbut Thespian '37 Junior Play '38 Joy Jackson Pep Squad '37 Mary Emma Club '37 Tennis Club '38, '39 Girl Reserves '38, '39 Tom Jackson Advertising Manager The Westerner '39 Mixed Chorus '37-'39 National Honor Society Treasurer Quill and Scroll '39 Opal Ruth James Basketball '38 39 f3 Page 49 X . Class of IOBO Helen J arrott Senior Play '39 Junior Play '38 Pep Leader '38, '39 Glee Club '37 Betty Jean Jones National Honor Society '38, Quill and Scroll '39 Student Council '38 Secretary '39 Pep Leader '38, '39 Dorothy Jones Gens Togata '37-'39 H. S. L. Club '38, '39 Orchestra '38, '39 Pre-Med Club '39 R. E. Jones, Jr. La Cervantina '38, '39 QBMSNXK Bud Kennedy The Westerner '37, '38 Westerner World '37, '38 Camera Club '38 President '39 Mary Helen Kennedy Debate '38, '39 '39 Wayne Johnston Football '36-'38 Basketball '36-'38 Track '37, '38 Student Council '38, '39 Bill Jones Band '37 Lorene Jones Commercial Club '37 Safety Club '38 Dean's Office '38, '39 Sarah Jones H. S. L. Club '38 Thespian Club '38, '39 Westerner World '39 Flora Kennedy Westerner World '37 Melvil Dewey '37 Juanita Kerr Girl Reserves '37-'39 Tennis Club '38 Dean's Office '38, '39 Class org IQYJCQ Jimmie Kilpatrick Thespian Club '37 Eunice Klett Sexette '38, '39 Inter-Club Counicil '37, '38 Thespian '37 Mixed Chorus '38, '39 Marjorie Lacy Dramatic Club '37 Glee Club '38 Girl's Quartet '38 Mixed Chorus '39 Brock Landess Football '37 Hi-Y '36 Gola Grace Laughter Mary Emma Club '39 Billye Levens Quill and Scroll '39 - Austin '38 Westerner World '39 Mixed Chorus '39 Page 50 Bert Klantchnek Boxing '38 Rose Kligman Amarillo '37 Safety Club '38 Wayne Lacy Boxing '37, '38 Hi-Y '39 Glenn Lattimore Hi-Y '38, '39 Football '36, '37 F. F. A. '37-'39 Louette Leary Gens Togata '38 Glee Club '38 Girl Reserves '39 Westerner World '39 J. C. Long R Pa5Le,,Q1 Q ftff if ! . C' 1E gif, f A ,V Adelina Lopez Girl Reserves '37 Typist, Publication Office '38 Kennedy Lyons Track '38 Volley Ball '39 f A 9 Lynn McCarty Band '37-'39 Athalene McClinton Westerner World '37-'39 Girl Reserves '37-'39 The Westerner '39 Quill and Scroll '37-'39 Lucille M cCreary Commercial Club '37 Glee Club '38 Girl Reserves '37, '38 Margaret M cCrummen Girl Reserves '37-'39 Gens Togata '39 The Westerner '39 0199 0 IQYJQ Gordon Lovell Boxing '37, '38 Hi-Y '39 Betty McBride Typist, Publication Ofiice Typing Club '39 H. S. L, '39 McDowell Club '38, '39 Bill McCaslancl Mixed Chorus '37-'39 Martha M cCrory Mary Emma Club '39 Westerner World '39 ll ,J oe MoCraw Junior Play '38 CoWhand1s '37, '38 Senior Play '39 Charles McDonald Volley Ball '38 'a Class Ori IQYJQ Lucille M cGaw Betty McLarty Treasurer, Guidance Group '39 Anna Kathryne McNeil Spanish Club '37 Mary Emma '38 Typing '37 Muriel McWhorter N. F. L. '38, '39 La Cervantina '37, '38 Typing Club '37-'39 Girl Reserves '37 Madge Malone National Honor Society '38, '39 Business Manager The Westerner '39 Mixed Chorus '39 Quill and Scroll '39 Nancy Ann Miller Amarillo '37, '38 N. F: L. '39 Thespian Club '39 Westerner World Staff '39 Page 52 Jack M cl lroy Junior Play '38 Senior Play '39 M arvin M cLarty Thespian '37-'39 Senior Play '39 One Act Play '38 Yell Leader '38, '39 Mary McNeil Typing Team '39 Quanah Maddox Hi-Y '39 Ruth M artin Mary Emma Club '37 Tennis Club '38, '39 Pres. Typing Club '38, '39 Jack Millsap Mana er g Football and Basketball '39 W3 . Class of lose . Ruth Monk Girl Reserves '37-'39 Debate '38, '39 N. F. L. '38, '39 Loneta Morgensen Mary Emma Club '37, '38 Girl Reserves '38, '39 H. S. L. '38, '39 Home Economics Oiiice '37-'39 Lewis Morrison John Robert Moxley Football Manager '39 Basketball '37-'39 Track '37-'39 Eugene Nail Hi-Y '37-'39 Camera Club '37-'39 The Westerner '39 Senior Play '39 Roxie Newton C. L. Moore Hi-Y '38 Tennis Club '37, '38 President '39 Christmas Play '37 Billy Morrison Band '37-'39 Orchestra '38 Tennis Club '37, '38 Ennis Moss Band '37-'39 President, Pre-Med Club '39 James M urolough Band '37-'39 Tennis Club '37-'39 Tennis Team '37, '38 Orchestra '38, '39 Jerry Nash Football '37-'39 Basketball '37-'39 The Westerner '39 "L" Association '38, '39 James N islar Boys Glee Club '37-39 Mixed Chorus '38, '39 Mixed Octet '38, '39 Page 54 Class org IQBQ .y Ruth Overton National Honor Society '37-'39 Thespian Club '37-'39 Gens Togata '37, '38 Martha Parnell Girl Reserves '38 President '39 N. F. L. '38, '39 Debate Club '37, '38 La Cervantina '37 Shirley Parsons Assistant Editor The Westerner '39 Quill and Scroll '38, '39 National Honor Society '38 Latin Club '37, '38 Ruth Jon Patterson La Cervantina '37, '38 Girl Reserves '37 Declama-tion '37, '38 Emory Payne Basketball '39 Junior Play '38 Hi-Y '37-'39 P. L. Payne, Jr. Glee Club '39 Tennis Club '39 The Westerner '39 Hi-Y '39 Juanita Parker National Honor Society '39 Girl Reserves '39 Melvil Dewey '39 Mary Emma '39 Harold Parsons Football '37, '38 Basketball '37-'39 Track '37, '38 Ira Patterson National Honor Society '38, '39 Girl Reserves '38, '39 Melvil Dewey Club '39 Tennis Club '38, '39 Bernice Paxton Science Club '39 Mary Jane Payne Senior Play '39 Halen James Penney Camera Club '37, '38 The Westerner '39 Westerner Photographer '39 iw iiffgftljf has 9.- Page 55 Elaine Perkins Mixed Chorus '38, '39 Louise Porter Mary Emma Club '39 Gens Togata '39 Tennis Club '39 Curtis Pruett Vice-President Junior Class '38 Boxing Team '37 Mid-Term Senior Joe Putell Football ,37-'39 UL" Association '37, '38 ass 016 IQBQ Geneva Perry Coleman '38 Tennis Club '39 Volley Ball '39 Seldon Price Oklahoma '37 Mable Pruett National Honor Society '38 Secretary '39 Editor, The Westerner '39 Quill and Scroll '38, '39 Student Council '39 Jack Radebaugh Gents Togata '37, '38 Esperanto Club '37 Basketball '37, '38 Boxing '37 Saleta Rayburn Bobbie Read Typing Club '38, '39 National Honor Society '38, Tennis Club '39 Bette Bob Redwine Girl Reserves '37-'39 Mixed Chorus '38, '39 Tennis Club '38 Glee Club '37, '38 Cora Lee Read Typing Club '38 Girl Reserves '38, '39 Declamation '38 1 Class 016 !Q5Q Reuby Tom Rhodes Student Council '37 N. F. L. '38, '39 National Honor Society '38, '39 Quartette '38, '39 Melvin Robertson Tennis Club '38, '39 Tennis Team '38, '39 Hugh Rowland Band '37 Armond Samson Cowhands '37 Secretary, Hi-Y Club '39 Vice-President, Golf Club '39 Vance Sanders Paul Sherrod Tennis '37 Junior Play '38 Hi-Y '39 Senior Play '39 Page 56 Scottye Roberts Assistant Business Manager, Westerner World '39 Quill and Scroll '39 Girl Reserves '38, '39 Tennis Club '39 Velma Ross Crosbyton '37 Mary Emma Club '38, '39 Mary Jo Ryan Treasurer, Pre-Med Club '39 Thespian '37 Gens Togata '39 The Westerner '39 Ernestine Sanders Gens Togata '37 Girl Resrves '37, '38 Melvil Dewey '39 National Honor Society '39 Mary June Schultz ' Big Springs '37 Mary Emma Club '38 Bertha Mae Simer Page 57 James Sims Track '37, '38 Football '38 "L" Association '37, '38 Orchestra '37-'39 Oneolia Smith Louise Travis Stagner Rachel Stewart Gens Togata '37-'39 Thespian '37, '38 M 'Aa Fred Strickland Biology Club '37 Loretta Ruth Thomas National Honor Society '39 Basketball '38 Volley Ball '38 C1099 oif IQEQ Elgin Sinclair Mary Sparks Orchestra '37-'39 National Honor Society '38, '39 Girl Reserves '38, '39 H. S. L. '37-'39 Sarah Starnes Junior Play '38 Gens Togata '38 Thespian '38 Doris Stoneham Business Manager Westerner World '39 National Honor Society '38 President '39 Quill and Scroll '38, '39 Girl Reserves '38, '39 Helen Swagford Abilene '38 Doris Nell Tippit National Hon.or Society '38, '39 Mary Emma Club '37, '38 Melvil Dewey '38, '39 Gens Togata '39 4 l w 1 Class oif IQEQ Opal Tolleson H. S. L. '38, '39 Melvil Dewey '38, '39 Mary Emma Club '37-'39 Betty Jean Tyler Thespian '37 Westerner World Staif '37-'39 Science Club '37 Pollyanna Walker Girl Reserves '39 Willie Maye Ward Plains Nature Club '36 Debate Club '36 Walter Webster Football '36-'38 Track '38, '39 "L" Association '38, '39 Student Council '38, '39 Zona West Mary Emma Club '38, '39 Tennis Club '39 Page 58 0 Billy Trice Hi-Y '38, '39 Football "37, '38 Dorothy Vickery Mary Emma Club '37, '38 National Honor Society '38 Office Assistant '38, '39 Mary Alice Waln Mary Emma Club '38-'39 Beth Ann Watkins Girl Reserves '37 La Cervantina '38 N. F. L. '39 Secretary, Typing Club '39 Wanda Welch Glee Club '37, '38 Mary Emma Club '38, '39 Norman Wiley Band '37-'39 Drum Major '39 Orchestra '37-'39 Science Club '38, '39 N If-5' . . Page 59 . F. V. Williams Sub-Junior Chamber of Commerce Club Virginia Williams Mary Emma Club '38 Camera Club '37-'39 Girl Reserves '38 Gens Togata '37-'39 H ollie White Volley Ball '37 Typing Club '38, '39 Billie Joe Whitworth Latin Tournament '37 Camera Club '38 Mary Wood ,Mae Dell York National Honor Society '39 Melvil Dewey '38, '39 Mary Emma Club '37-'39 '38 ass oyf IQECQ Madlyn Williams Gens Togata '38, '39 Ernest Winter Football '37-'39 Basketball '37, '38 Track '37, '38 Wrestling '37 Zoe White Thespian '37-'39 Glee Club '37-'39 Junior Play '38 Westerner World '39 Jean Wood National Honor Society '3 Gens Togafca '37, '38 H. S .L. Club '38, '39 Girl Reserves '38, '39 Thelma Woocl Mary Emma Club '37-'39 Oletta Zeh Mary Emma Club '37 Glee Club '37, '38 9 Westerner World Staff '38, '39 H. S, L. Club '39 National Honor Society '38, '39 ne 072'- CLASS Qi: 1940 The Junior Class, under the leadership of Leete Jackson and Betty Rhea Caldwell, has completed one of its most successful years. In May the Junior day was held and the crowning of the Junior Queen took place. The classes' other activity is the production of the Junior Play. Pictured below are the vice-presidents of the class. Seated: Cleveland Cobb, Marian Manning, and Bernice Keeton. Stand- ing: Otho Lane, Bill Coker, Helen Smith, Betty O'Mara, and Mary Ann Stephenson. Page 61 1. Brady just helping Marian across the street. 2. Marjorie and Voncille going to school. 3. William is just showing off. 4. Joe and Albert watching the birdie. 5. Max, trying to be an upper classmzin. 6. Kenneth. in a rare mood. 7. Bedford looks mud. 8. No gossiping, please. girls. 9. How often we've seen Anne and Prentice like this. 11. Sophisticated Dot. 12. Henry. Sammy and the boys gaping. 13. Some people get anywhere to have their picture made. 15. Grville. Joseph, und "Tooter" having fun. 16. Billie getting primped up. 17. Paul 'got along very well' on crutches. hug. we ., may g 5 r Q i..'t'Yxifg if ,sv , UJE MCDNQQ . r . I J J J Q., .K Page 62 Carol Claiborne Because he gets such a kick out of life. He not only enjoys every- thingg he helps those around him to feel the same way. Heis in the Boy's Glee Club and was president of the Golf Club the first semester. Leon Hughes Because he likes to be helpful. The Westerner World owns him as Ad- vertising Manager, and he loves his work His future in whatever line he chooses will prob- ably be very successful. Bernice Keeton Because she is so level- headed. It seems that Bernice has an uncanny knack for always doing the right thing. She's a member of the National Honor Society and the Student Council. James Merriman Because he is so vers- atile and determined. Last year he carried a paper route, went out for football, and made straight A's. He played enough football this year to letter, even after suf- fering a broken collar- bone. Betty O'Mara ' Because of her ever- ready smile. She is an honor student, a diligent worker on the newspa- per, and an all-round girl. She is always ready, willing, and able. A. B. Sansom Patricia Selby Mary Ann Stephenson Because he is so help- ful. He is a member of the National Honor So- ciety, and, as a member of the debate team, he showed promise of be- coming an excellent speaker. Because she is so well liked by students and teachers. She is a small dark brunette, full of energy and vitality. She is an honor student and finds time to play the piano and viola. Because of her sense of humor. She is a beautiful blond and is a member of the Student Council. Her poise and charm go toward mak- ing her personality out- standing. Mr. Floyd Honey Because of his excel- lent posture. He is Com- mercial Coordinator and takes his job seriously. If everyone in Lubbock High would follow Mr. Honeys posture example students would grow up to be a lot better look- ing. Mrs. T. A. Rogers Because of her charm. As a sponsor of the Girl Reserves she gives much of her time to their ac- tivities. She simply ra- diates kinidness, and is always willing to help students with their jrob- lems. PAVCDVQW2 JUNNCDVQ Leete Jackson He's five feet nine and blonde Th' W . . is esterner backfield star lettered when he was a sophomore, and this year, as a Junior he thrilled the grandstands more than often. He was president of the Junior Class and is Co-Captain of the 1939 Westerner squad. His chief pastime is clowning, but in serious moments he dr . s earns of coaching football like Coach Chapman. Page 64 Class Oli IQALO . Jack Abbott Orville Alderson William Allensworth Ben Ard Mary Elizabeth Virgie Austin Billie Bain Jamie Bain Austin Ophelia May Beall Berl Beard Buddy Beasely Milbry Jo Bell Anne Birkman Frazier Blackwell George Blake Betty Jean Born Page 65 . Class O16 IQLLO Lorena Bost Joseph Boyd Marie Bradley Dick Brown Dorothy Neil Brown John Carter Byers Margaret Cammack Elizabeth Caraway William Carter Ruth Castle Billy Cathey Louise Chappelle Marie Chism Carol Claiborne H. A. Clark Walter Clark Z Q 099 oii KQALO . Page 66 Ralph Cocanougher Annie Lee Cone Bill Coker Lydia Ann Duff Dorothy Faye Ed Crites Betty Cross Joan Damron Corcorran O- J- Davis Dorothy Day Leta Fern Denton M01-rig Denton Wilburn Coffman Norma Duncan Murl Dean Dunkin Bobby Eubanks me gg 4 MSU , 5' fx H N HP 5-. Page 67 Julian Fairly Joe Fitchet Edith Gardner Imogene Hale Wilda HOSHU Lola Mae Holcomb Nell Arnette Johnson Billie Jo Jones . C099 oii IQLLO C. S. Gaddis Virginia Bell Gamble Joyce Halsey Mzirydel Hawkins Burl Hubbard Leon Hughes Verna Ray Jones Marilyn Jordon vw-"""" Page Class O? IQALCD . Marguerette Kay Bernice Keeton Velma Keller Sarabeth Kimmel Martha Kuykendall Mildred Kuykendall Henry Lawson MHUOU Legg? Tom Lemond Israel Leva Stella Jo Levy Foster Lindley, Jr' Jack Loyd Ruth Luce Maxine lVIcAlister Leon McCarty 68 Page 69 Class Oii IQLLO Virginia McElroy Ruby McNeely Mary Ellis Maedgen Marian Manning Billy Martin Mozelle Martin Oscar Mauldin, Jr. Alma Lonelle Mayfield James Merriman Boyd Milburn Lewis Mills Eleanor Mitchell Kathleen Moore E8I'D9S'f MOYSHI1 Elmo Morrison Robert Mullins Page 70 lass O IQLLG . C t Jacqueline Northington Bob Pirtle Bedford Raley Jean Renner Betty O'Mara Thomas Pardue Marie Peterrnan Eleanor Porter Nita Proctor Jimmy Qualia Janet Ratcliif Mayona Reeder Joe Dorothy Reese Millie Richardson George Rufus Rush A. B. Sansom Page 71 Milton Scarborough Frank Smith Mary Stangel Doris Swain Patricia Selby Patricia Sneed Mary Ann Stephenson Irene Taylor . 0099 IQLLG Retha Sowell Oscar Sherrill Paul Sparkman Berry Squires Wanda Ruth Stiles A, C, Straley Voncille Taylor J. O. Teague ffl" Class O16 IQALCD . Page 72 Jane Temple Nora Lee Tew Earnest Thaxton Rosa Thaxton Anne Thompson Charles Thompson Bill Thurman Joy Ann Walter Floyd Ward Eula Mae Watson Helen Ruth West Norma William Jimmie Witt Dorothy Wright Jack York Junius Young Frederick Zeitz nal .,.. Page 73 1. Bobby must have left her dignity somewhere . . , 2. Eighth wonder, Berry still long enough to have his picture made . . . 3. Surely these girls aren't going to Logan's . . . 4. Robert makes competition for the birds . , . 5. Jackie must be in love . . . 6, Helen is improving her mind , . . 7. Smile Kenneth . .. 8. That's a good Way to lose your balance . . . 9. Betty Rhea and her personality smile . . . 10. Officers of Scholastic Press Clinic greeting each other . . . 11. Three musketeers resting . . , 12. Happy landing. Keith . . . 13. Joyce and Betty Ross leaving school . .. 14. Frazer admiring Anne and Marie . . . 15. Amazing how fresh these girls can look after school . . . 16. Jane with her monogramed blouse on . . . 17. Lovely place to study, Eleanor. WNHW..-N mcgeq bn by of 1' KV 1 kk-V ' CLASS QL IQ41 OFFICERS .,,,,,. .. ....... ...... . , Max Walthall Betty Ann McAfee Vice-presidents .. , ..,.. Ruth Gray, Mary Lou Scoggin, Sylva Wheelock, Mary Lu Jobson, Bill Andrews, L. A. Storrs, Howard Alford, and Bill Kennedy. President ., .... Secretary , ,,,., .,,..... . .,........ The Sophomore class of '39 has been trying to increase its fellow members interest in their school. The class had done exceedingly well by the end of the school term. The students were really beginning to feel that they were a part of Lubbock High school. A picnic in the spring was one of the activities sponsored by the class this year. Sponsors of the class were: Mrs. Ross Ayers, head sponsorg Miss Ruby Atwood, Miss Amelia Hargis, Miss Kathleen Ingram, Kline Nall, E. M. Barnett, Jno. R. Freeman, and Carl Bailey. Page 75 1. Watch the birdie, Frank . . . 2. Looks as though Jane will be kept busy . . . 3. Hurry Joyce, you'll be late . . . 4. Go ahead and jump, Ruby Lee, it's Otho . . .5. Bernice giving us one of her flashing smiles . . . 6. What's the matter Maurice, got a flat . . . 7. Don't be alarmed, Mary Helen, it's just us . . . 8. Why Junius, we thought you were a lowly Junior . , , 9. Itls bad etiquette to look over someone's shoulder Amarie . . . 10. Surely We don't look as bad as that, Ruth . . . 11. Marie pacifys Johnnie . . . 12 Come, Max, let the little guy alone . . . 13. Hi there, Durwood . . . 14. Why Clark, have you been studying . . . 15. Enjoying it, Fred . . , 16. Marjorie has that animated look . . . 17. My, how studious you look, Kyle . . . 18. Frank with his thor- oughbred . . . 19. Don't look so sour, fCile . . . 20. How important you look, Billy. 1' figmisxw ,hh QJQJ1,-n wifi.-L' M HQVV !'?eZeJ.- TKAVQIQYTE SCDDMQMCDVQE Sweet and admirable, Ruth is everybody's friend. She is a member of the Student Council and Sophomore editor of the yearbook. Her curly black hair is her outstanding characteristic, but her smile and cheery "hello" make her likeable. Page 77 Francis Bearderl Because he is so un- suming. He simply es quietly along mind- g his own business, d incidentally, he is ie of the most favor- tale prospects for the 39 Westerner squad. Betty Arm McAfee Because she is nothing short of vivacious. She was prominent in her class, being e l e c t e d Sophomore secretary, but her friends extend throughout all classes. W7 we nom Wai!! Carolyn Reynolds Because she is a friend to everybody. She is very talented in music, being a member of the orchestra. Her charm- ing poise and beautiful blond hair go to make up a delightful person- ality. Mary Lou Scoggin Because she is admir- ably independent. She was a Sophomore vice- president, and her beau- ty and pep is widely known, Q Buddy Sprague Because he's so adapt- able. Although he mov- ed to Lubbock from Parkersburgh, W. Va., a total stranger, it wasn't long until we knew of him. He's quite talent- ed in dramatics. Billy Tucker Because he makes ev- 'ybody have a good me. When he takes s solo in "Peruna," he akes one and all fair- ' hilarious. He's small, it can he play! Max Walthall Because he tries so hard at everything he starts. He was president of the Sophomore class and captain of the Cow- hand squad. His boy- ish grin is the key to everybody's heart. Sylua Wheelock Because she is so agreeable. Early this fall she was selected as one of the cheer leaders and did a grand job. She's a member of the Student Council and a swell sport, too. Walker Nichols Because he's the best sport ever. He rules over his Cowhands with an iron hand, but they love it. As well-liked as he is, he never seems to realize his wide pop- ularity. Mrs. Ruby Payne Because she is such a delightful person with whom to be associated. When she isn't busy in- structing future home- makers, Mrs. Payne likes to knit, paint, take pic- tures, and above all, plan things for her small son. el Qass Oli Q llll. Corinne Abney George Ater Francis Bearden Page 78 Dorothy Agnew Irene Adkisson Nelson Bardwell Joe Edwin Baldridge Laneta Bechtol Gene Blackburn J. A. Blackwell Mary Cue Agnew James Barker Wilda Bobo Bill Anthony Jacquelyn Barry Clark Bondurant Page 79 . Class Ori IQLLI . apr'-. 7 'vii' MQ. . 112: "f it ' A' l R' 944322 ' F V , ., Juanita Bostwick Warkenline Bradshaw James Bragg Brazlle Keaton J. E. Brown Louise Burrus Marilyn Cantelouv Betty Jo Cardwell Victor Cargile Evelyn Carpenter Charles Cathey Bessie Marie Chapman Pristinia Chavez Doris Cherry Mary Jane Clifton Bernice Cocanougher Class oii IQALI Page 80 i . . ' 'nw' 'R Norma Collier Billy Daniel Talmadge Duval Durwood Cordell Troy Davison Virginia Earney Charles Craig Mary Cornelius Johnny Day Juandell Davis Frank Fitc Virginia Forbes Gloria George Sidney Bill Curtis Norma Day Corne Glasgow Page 81 . Glass Oli IQLLI Francis Graham Barbara Hale Ruth Hereford Ruth Gray Monda Hamilton Ross Hester Mary Elizabeth Grimes Joyce Hackel Lafara Harbison Ellison Hitt A. L, Hawkins Lewis Holder Mclba Hunter Barbara Jean Hall Ellengene Henley Gladys Jeffers L I Gases 016 IQLH . Page 82 James Jennings Billy Knight Wilda Jean Lidia Mary Wanda Jackson Mary Lu Jobson Donald Kleinschmidt Mary Jane Kinard Lyonal B. Lindsey Everett Lowry Margaret Lindsey David Kilpatrick Julia Jones Elizabeth Lee Consuelo Lawarence I Amarie Lynch Arthur Ben Luck Page 83 . Qlagg QP nom Sybil Ruth Lynn Anne Martin Betty Mae Moore Clarence Ligon Marjorie May J. W. Moore Robert McKinnon Ruby Louise Mauldin James Moss Robert McCarro11 Bobby Meiser Winifred Morgan Marianna Nail Sally McCrummen Ruth Merriman Roland Nabors CXJSQ 016 IQQI Page 84 Louise Northington Edith Evelyn Noey Virginia Nislar Elizabeth Newport Darlene Newton James Pharr John L. Perry Lois Patillo Johnnie Lois Pate Eunice Parker Mona Pierce Howard Phillips Opal Pilley Lucille Read Mary Lee Raymer Marilyn Radebaugh Page 85 v w . Class ot iQLLI Mary Reese Carolyn Reynolds Fritz Sandlin Howard Schmidt Betty Ross Slaton Buddy Sprague Bonnie Jean Roberts Mary Frances Rogers Mary Lou Scoggin Kyle Seale Allen T. Stewart, Jr. Glenda Jo Stoneharn Marion Stratton James Carl Ross Paula Shico Alma Struges Class oif IQLLI Page 86 Chloe Swart Leota. Mae Voegli Margaret Wallace Jack Tippit Maburn Thompson Ruby Walker Dorothy Von Wolfe Rosalyn Watson Mary Frances Tonn Weldon Waln H. T. Wilkins Sylva Wheelock Dorothy Jean Weiss Billy Tucker Lowry Wallace Lorene Williams Page 87 .Qi ass oii IQLLI James Williamson Norma Jean Wilson Bobbie Wylie Bill Wood Jean Young Wallace Wood Worth Zachary James Zeitz Billy Wright ,,,r"""f,....' 51 'iw . , 7 ,, I' . .r' 'U P ' "1 ,f geA.l'i: ll ' C - 4 53.5. ' .L , 5119! 0 - , xx 2 ' pr AX -.. , k f v "L 1 w A Qwf' cm X A774 AZ, , 'xl .gg S -KR'-...,h ' 'vari- Q, .t why.: -Ayr. V rf 'T"1-'J U ' as I ,,.. , 'I V: Y 3 I! xl! iw 1 " 'Q 2' 2 1' ' II gif' """"T""' UW B N fx V g i fp H- an , 4'4 '4F'fvn. """'S- -3-. ga Q Student Council Page 90 OFFICERS President ........,.... ,...... W . C. Estes Vice President ...,,.,.,,... Joyce Halsey Secretary ..,...,.. ,...,.. B etty Jean Jones Treasurer .,,.. Bernice Keeton The purpose of the student council is to give students the right in cooperation with the faculty and school board, to participate in direction of their activities. The student council sp'6nscFs"ici"aEt'ivity'Book' a schobl carhwafalf pij- vides outstanding activities. It also aids in safety campaigns and helps create school spirit. Seniors: Mary June Walter, Willouise Humphries, Betty Burke, Mable Pruett, Jane Ann Floyd, Walter Webster, Wayne Johnwston, Joe Bob Foster. Juniors: Leete Jackson, Betty Rhea Caldwell, Bernice Keeton, Marion Manning, Mary Ann Stephenson, Betty O,Mara, Cleveland Cobb, Otho Lane. Sophornores: Max Walthall, Betty Ann McAfee, Sylva Wheelock, Ruth Gray, Mary Lou Jobson, Bill Andrews, L. A. Storrs, Bill Kennedy, Howard Alford. One of the duties of the council each yew' is to clecc- rate the gmndstrmcl and faeld goals for football games. Page 91 Nationai 1-ionor ocietu OFFICERS p President ,...,.,.....,. ........, D oris Stoneham Vice President ..,. ., . ..., Mary Clare Barnett ' Secretary ..,,..., . .. . . Mable Pruett Treasurer ,... . .....,.. Tom Jackson The purpose of the National Honor Society is to create an f enthusiasm for scholarship, to stimulate a desire to render service, to promote Worthy leadership, and to encourage the development of character among the students of Lubbock p ,, 42. High School. A Christmas banquet is held each year, and all during the year the members strive to promote honor. Orville Alderson, Mary Clare Barnett, Bernard Butler, Betty Rhea Caldwell, Margaret Cammack, Jacqueline Davis, Lydia Ann Duff, Ida Love Ercanbrack, Gordon Flenniken, Cartha Jean Fry, Lucille Hall, Erlene Hardy, Averlyne Hatcher, Carolyn Haynes, Virginia Hogan, Hallie Hunter, Tom Jackson, Dorothy James, Betty Jean Jones, Verna Ray Jones, Bernice Keeton, Otho Lane, Jack Lovin, Ruth Luce, Madge Malone, Marion Manning, Billy Hoyt Martin, Robert Mullin, Jerry Nash, Juanita Parker, Ira Patterson, Marie Pet- erman, Eleanor Porter, Ineva Pribble, Mable Pruett, Reuby Tom Rhodes, Ernestine Sanders, Marjorie Sneed, Mary Sparks, Mary Stangel. Doris Stoneham, Ruth L. Thomas, Doris Nell Tippit, Dorothy Vickery, Jean Wood, Mae Dell York, Oletta Zeh, Miss Grace Padley, and Mrs. Rosa Burford, Sponsors. A theater party is only one of the special activities mem- bers enjoy each year. The IOEO Westerner . Editorial Staff Pierson Gordon Assistant Editor ...,............,,,.,. . Senior Editor ....,. ..... , ,.,. . . Junior Editor ...... , Assistant Junior Editor . ,..., ,,.,.. . Jane Ann Floyd Bernice Keeton Orville Alderson Sophomore Editor .......,...,,.. ,... .........,.,.,......, R u th Gray Photographer .,...., ..... ,.,,... .,.....,..... H u l en Penney Faculty Editor .,,..,, ......,.. .........,.... M a ry Jo Ryan Sports Editors ......, . .,,. Jack Lovin, Jerry Nash Class Room Editor . ,..,,......,............,.,.. ........... S ara Daviss Organization ........., .......,,...,....,......,..,,.......,,,.. B etty Burke Art StaH .,,. Elfleda Turner, Junius Young, Jack Tippit Page 92 OFFICERS Editor ......... ,............. ,.... M a ble Pruett Business Manager .. ,. Madge Malone Assistant Editor . .... ..,,. ..... S h irley Parsons Advertising Manager ..,. .....,.. T om Jackson The Westerner staff is composed of all persons in school who desire work on the annual. The annual is supported by advertising, last year's junior play, and subscriptions. The 1938 Westerner received First class honor rating in the Na- tional School Press Association and All-Texas rating in the Texas High School Press Association. ,E Adviser ....,,.. Ad Solicitors ...,. , Business Staff ,. .,.,,.... ....r,........,.. , .,,. M rs. Ross Ayers Ruth Hereford, P. L. Payne, Dorothy Wright, Irene Taylor, Louise Burrus, Bernice Cocanougher, Gloria George, Ruth Castle, Doris Stoneham, Mar- garet McCrummen, Louette Leary, Athalene McClinton. Mounting pictures for the annttal takes more time and patience than any other work. Page 93 OFFICERS Editor ., ...,, ., .,.. ...,...,. . . .. Mary Clare Barnett Business Manager ,.,.. .. , Doris Stoneham Assistant Editor .. . ,. ,. ., .. Marie Peterman Assistant Business Manager . , .,... Scottye Roberts The Westerner World, four and one-half year old weekly newspaper, is published by the journalism class and the students chosen for the staff by the Publications committee. It is a four page printed paper. The paper is a member of the Scholastic Press Association, Texas High School Press Association, The West Texas Scholastic Press Clinic, and the Panhandle High School Press Association, The paper has always won first class honor rating in the National Scholas- tic, and won five out of eight awards at the Panhandle Press . Westerner Worid meeting this year. Editorial Staff Assistant Editor ..,,......,..... ..,...,.....,..,,......., .,,,.. O t ho Lane Sports Editor .,,,....., .....,..........,............,.. .........,, J a ck Lovin Assistant Sports Editors Louette Leary, Billy Heath, Bernard Butler. Business Staff Advertising Manager ,,,..,.,........,,...,.....,....,,.. Leon Hughes Ad Solicitors: Nancy Ann Miller, Ruth Castle, David Kilpatrick, Virginia Forbes, Virginia Williams, Billie Bain, and Sarah Jones Typists: Betty McBride, Ruth COIGIDHH, Jaliet Rafcliflf- Circulation Manager ,,.,,...............,,.,.,....,..... Robert Lively Robert MUIUHS, MH1"fha MCCFOYY, Adelina LOPEZ, Sponsor ..........,..........,........., ,,..,..,,..,..,....,..., M rs. Ross Ayers and Wi11OuiSe Humphries. Bookkeepers and Collectors ., Oleta Zeh and Frederick Reporters: Betty O'Mara, Mable Pruett, Ruth Hereford Z9itZ- Reading proof for the news- paper is a most exacting job. amend . Page 94 OFFICERS I ll 5 U President .....,.,.,.....,,..,.... 9.Q..Q.Y ....,.. .,... B ud Kennedy Vice President .............. ...,..... ...,.... . . Israel Leva Secretary .....,.,.. ...,,,. ..... E 1 +rno Morrison Treasurer ....... ,,,.... J ean Renner The Camera Club was organized in the fall of l936 for the purpose of aiding the annual in the snapshot division. Mr. D. M. Howell was the organizer and has been the sponsor the entire three years. Highlights in the club's year are an annual dinner and a photo ffsalon. V-f Frazer Blackwell, Joe Fitchett, Bud Kennedy, Roy Leasure, Israel Leva, Elmo Morrison, Eugene Nail, Jean Renner, Kyle Seale, Paul Sherrod, Virginia Williams, and D. M. Howell, Sponsor. Getting new angles in pic- tures is one achievement that all Camera Club members cle- sire. Page 95 aru mmol OFFICERS President ,......,..,..., .. Opal Tolleson Vice President ,.,.. Dorothy Vickery Secretary ,,.,.,......,, ..,.. D oris Nell Tippit Treasurer ..,..., ...,,, . . Velma Ross One outstanding purpose of the Mary Emma Club, which is affiliated with both State and National club organizations, is to aid in developing personality, leadership, self-reliance, social poise, and professional interest among those girls in- terested in homemaking. Club members also participate in the activities of the Future Homemakers of Texas Rally. Jamie Bain, La Verne Barton, Nellie Campbell, Doris Carter, Louise Chappelle, Bobbie Nell Elliott, Ruth Fewel, Gloria George, Erlene Hardy, Marydell Hawkins, Marry Esther Heckey, Olive Huff, Ruth Jacobs, Gola Grace Laughter, Elizabeth Lee, Ruth Lemacks, Anna Kathryn McNeill, Martha McCrory, Madge Neal, Jacqueline Northington, Myrtle Norton, Jackie Bob Peek, Eleanor Porter, Louise Porter, Velma Ross, Jerry Stephen, Lo- rena Stephens, Edna Earle Thomas, Doris Nell Tippit, Opal Tolleson, Dorothy Vickery, Mary Alice Waln, Wanda Welch, Zona West, Norma Williams, Thelma Wood, Mae Dell York, Frances Gordon, Catherine Stanley. Doing fancy work is only one form of entertainment the domestic young ladies of the Mary Emma Club enjoy. Page 96 Girl Reserves . . OFFICERS President .....,,. ,,....... ,, Martha Parnell Vice President ...,... ......., ...,.,, D o ris Stoneham Secretary ,,..,......... ...,,.. M argaret McCrumInen Treasurer ..,....,... llvl .... W i llouise Humphries The Girl Reserves is a national organization whose pur- pose is to find and give the best. The local purpose is to promote a higher degree of workmanship, fellowship, relig- ious consciousness, and recreational activities. While the members of the group do much charity work, they still find time for pleasure. Its members often go skating and hiking, and give many interesting parties. ' ' W W Corrine Abney, lrene Adkisson, Mary Agnew, Lorena Alexander, Anita Altenbery, Evelyn Margaret Atkins, Virgie Austin, Helen Ball, Madonna Bateman, Laneta Bechtol, Wilda Bobo, Imogene Boyd, Ruby Branch, Helen Brophy, Dorothy Neil Brown, Jean Casey, Betty Jo Cardwell, Evelyn Carpenter, Marion Chandler, Bessie Marie Chapman, Roberta Chisholm, Bernice Cocanougher, Marie Cobb, Norma Collier, Annie Lee Cone, Jo Nell Cox, Dorothy Day, Roberta Ellison, Ida Ercanbrack, Moda Fincher, Joyce Floyd, Cartha Jean Fry, Katherine Gaines, Virginia Bell Gamble, Corine Glasgow, Geneva Gra- ham, Frances Graves, Lucille Hall, Grace Halsell, Dorothy Hamilton, Monda Hamilton, Carolyn Haynes, Ellengene Henley, Virginia Hogan, Willouise Humphries, Joy Jackson, Mary Lou Jobson, Mary Wanda Johnson, Darlene Jons, Willie Ruth Keetch, Juanita Kerr, Mary Ja-ne Kinard, Mildred Kuykendall, Louette Leary, Maurine Lloyd, Dorothy Lovelace, Lanell Mayfield, Athalene McClin.ton, Marilyn McCreary, Lucille McCreary, Margaret Mc- Crummen, Ruby McNeely, Elanor Mitchell, Polly Moore. Lonita Morgenson, Ruth Monk, Virginia Nislar, Betty OiMara, Eunice Parker, Juanita Parker, Martha Parnell, Johnnie Lois Pale, lra Patterson, Bernice Paxton, Mary Jane Payne, Annie Bell Perkins, Marilyn Radebaugh, Bette Bob Redwine, Cora Lee Read, May Ona Reeder, Mary Reese, Carolyn Reynolds, Scottye Roberts, Joyce Royalty, Mary Lou Scoggin, Irene Taylor, Mary Frances Tonn. Elfleda Turner, Pollyanna Walker, Margaret Wallace, Joy Ann Walter, Mary June Walter, Rosalyn Watson, Dorothy Weiss, Helen Ruth West, Zoe White, Dorthea Williams, Virginia Williams, Jean Wood, and Jean Young, Bicycling is only one form of entertainment the members ofthe Girl Reserves enjoy dur- the year. Page 97 . Grab estra OFFICERS President ......,...,... ....... D ouglas Hardy Vice President ..,... .... D orothy Jones Secretary ,...... ,. ,.., ,. Virginia Hogan Reporter ....... .,... P atricia Selby During its four years experience, the orchestra has grown from eighteen to forty-seven members. Each year this or- ganization plays for dramatic functions, teas, school and community parties, and present-s at least one radio program. It also entered the Western Division of the State Band and Orchestra contest held in Abilene April 6. Gene Abernathy, Warner Alexander, Ed Armstrong, Jacquelyn Barry, Ophelia May Beall, Doloris Bizzell, Harry Born, Joseph Boyd, Nellie Campbell, Victor Cargile, William George, Lafara Harbison, Douglas Hardy, Joe Harris, Monda Hamilton, Virginia Hogan, Olive Huff, Eleanor Jackson, Dorothy Jones, Marilee Jones, Bernice Keeton, Marjorie Kin- ard, Donald Klienschrnidt, Jimmie Kuykendall, Maureen Lloyd, Sybil Lynn, Mary Ellis Maedigen, Elaine Milburn, Horton Morris, James Moss, James Murdough, Darleen Newton, Marie Peterman, Marguerite Reese, Carolyn Reynolds, Patricia Selby, James Sims, Mary Sparks, Ruth Spikes, Mary Elizabeth Teal, Harvella Thomas, Mayburn Thompson, Mary Jo Turner, Lowery Wallace, Charles Wiley, and Wallas Wood. Orchestra quartet members practice diligently before ren- dering ci number. Page 98 National ,Eiorenslc eague OFFICERS President .....,....... , ......... Charles Hvass Vice President ...,. ............,,.r..,... W . C. Estes Secretary .,.......... ..... R euby Tom Rhodes Treasurer .. .. .. .......,..,.,... Leon Clinton Purposes of N. F. L. are to stimulate interest in and to further development of speech activities. For those who successfully participate, and whose achievements demon- strate singular ability and persistent effort, degrees of Honor, Excellence, and Di.stinction are awarded. Although organized last year, the chapter ranks high in the Texas-Louisiana-Arkansas district. Activities this year were: sponsoring speech tournaments, enrolling two new members monthly, participating in tournaments, and at- taining third in district. Keith Black, Evelyn Carpenter, Leon Clinton, Maisie Coon, Kenneth Duke, Ida Love Ercanbrack, W. C. Estes, Lucille Hall, Burl Hubbard, Charles Hvass, Clark Kimmel, Muriel McWhorter, Nancy Ann Miller, Ruth Monk, Martha Parnell, Reuby Tom Rhodes, John L. Ross, A. B. Sansom, Buddy Sprague, Margaret Wallace, Beth Watkins, Miss Marie Cook, D. M. Howell, Kline Nall, and J. W. Reid, sponsors. Membership certificates are prized possessions of all Na- tional Forensic League mem- bers, Page 99 OFFICERS 2 Advanced President ...,,.,........ .,..,.. L ouise Chappelle Vice-President ...., ......... ...,...... .,.... S c o ttye Roberts Beginners President .......,...,,,. ...,........ ,....., L u cille Read Vice-President .,... ....... M ary Jane Kinard The purpose of the girls club is to give its members opportunity to learn the fundamentals of tennis and to learn to play the game for recreation. Each spring a tournament is held for the choosing of players to represent the school on the school tennis team. . QITJVQ SHUI? Anne Birkman, Louise Chappelle, Mary Jane Kinard, Frances Lee, Ruth Martin, Lon- elle Mayfield, Tommye Bee McAllister, Sallie McCrumn'1en, Nancy Ann Miller, Ira Patter- son, Gene Perry, Louise Porter, Lucille Read, Scottye Roberts, Ruby Anne Robertson, Jane Temple, Barbara Yeager, Mrs. Lellesse Kirby, sponsor. These girls believe that prac tice makes perfect. eng ogata . . Page 100 OFFICERS President ...,.,.......... ,..,..........,, J earl Holt Vice-President ,..., ....... D orothy Jones Secretary ............ .,.., B illie Jo Jones Reporter .....,... ..,.... D oris Stoneham The purposes of Gens Togata, the Latin club, are to provide wholesale recreation in social functions, and a more practical application of cultural benefits de- rived from the study of Latin and of ancient civiliza- tions. The social highlights of the year are a formal initiation in the fall and a party in the spring. Laneta Bechtol, Joseph Boyd, Maxine Ford, Carolyn Haynes, Jean Holt, Billie Jo Jones, Robert Lively, Dorothy Lovelace, Madge Malone, John Tom Miller, Nancy Ann Miller, Lewis Mills, Robert Mullin, Mary McCall, Margaret McCrummen, Louise Porter, Mary Sparks, Doris Stoneham, Doris Nell Tippit, Madlyn Williams, Virginia Williams, Mr. John R. Freeman, sponsor. The many phases of Roman life are studied by members of the Latin club. Page 101 I . if-llgla School Iwltermcu xocleicu OFFICERS an President ......,.,......... ,,.,..,.. .......,.. M a ry Sparks Vice-President ...... .....,.. M ary Clare Barnett Secretary ,................. .....,... V irginia Bell Gamble Parliamentarian ....... ..... ...,. H e len Ruth West via '31 ' il ,VVL o 1 Ale eff 'Vat'-"P, ,rrr In October, 1937, the High School Literary Club was organized. The club motto is: "Read the book, then see the showf' its purpose is to study literature, especially new books and new authors. Each month the club attends an outstanding movie, which is evalu- ated by the group under the direction of Miss Honey and Miss Hilliard. Mary Amick, Mary Clare Barnett, Ophelia May Beall, Virginia Bell Gamble, Averlyne Hatcher, Virginia Hogan, Billy Jo Jones, Dorothy Jones, Verna Ray Jones, Stella Jo Levy, Maureen Lloyd, Betty McBride, Nancy Ann Miller, Eleanor Mitchell, Ruth Monk, Loneta Morgenson, Jean Renner, Janet Ratcliff, Patricia Selby, Gene Skinner, Mary Sparks, Mary Stangel, Doris Nell Tippit, Opal Tolleson, Dorothy Weiss, Helen Ruth West, Mae Dell York, Jean Young. Reading is a favorite pas time of club members. Melvil Deweq Page 102 OFFICERS President .....,..,. ,.,.... ......,. ...... M a r y Amick Vice-President .. ,.,.. , .,,,, La Verne Barton Secretary . ...,........ .,,..... P atricia Selby Reporter ......,.,.., ..,.......,.... J ean Holt The Melvil Dewey Club is composed of students who work in the library. Its purpose is to give them a better knowledge of books and how to use them. Of the two meetings held each month one is a social. Outstanding events are a Christmas dinner and a ban- quet in the spring. Mary Amick. La Verne Barton, Dorothy Bussey, Omega Daniels, Lydia Ann Duff, Max- ine Ford, Carolyn Haynes, Erlene Hardy, Jean Holt, Juanita Parker, Ira Patterson, Ernes- tine Sanders, Patricia Selby, Pat Sneed, Mary Stangel, Alma Sturgess, Doris Nell Tippit, Opal Tolleson, Mae Dell York, Mrs. R. T. Groves. sponsor. Library practice gives these girls a broader knowledge of books. Page 103 OFFICERS President ,.......,. A..,, ..,.... R u th Martin Vice-President ,.,,.. ..,. ..... H o llie White Secretary . ...i....... ..,.,.. B eth Watkins Social Chairman ,.... ...,, R uth Coleman The typing club was organized last year for the purpose of giving students the privilege of using typewriters outside of the regular periods. The mem- bers of the club, in addition to doing work on type- writers, enjoy social activities throughout the year. Any student who has studied typewriting is eligible for membership. uping Gurtrude Allison, L, R. Blevins, Ewell Booker, Ruth Coleman, Maisie Coon, Billie Jean Fincher, Genevieve Franks, Edith Gardner, Annie Mae I-locker, Opal Holcomb, Betty McBride, Muriel McWhorter, Ruth Martin, Ruth Jon Patterson, Saleta Rayburn, Scottye Roberts, Beth Watkins, Hollie White, and Miss Bella Altman and Miss lone Jones, spon- SOFS. Practice after school makes for more accuracy in typing. dence . Page 104 OFFICERS President ......,. ...... ..... G 0 rdon Flenniken Vice-President .... ...,........ J immy Qualia Secretary ..,........ ..... V irginia McElroy Reporter .....,.... ,.,.,,., B ernard Butler The Science Club offers an informal program where the students may investigate individually or in groups various fields of science that are not included in usual class work. The club also sponsors field trips to points of scientific interest near Lubbock. Berl Beard, Joe Boyd, Bernard Butler, Elizabeth Caraway, Willard Edgett, Gordon Flen- niken, Burl Hubbard, Ruth Luce, Eleanor Mitchell, Virginia McElroy, Bernice Paxton, Jimmy Qualia, Frank Smith, Norman Wiley, Jewel Booker, Jarvis Wright, Walter Clark, Mr. W. C. Watts, sponsor. These young scientists like 1,0 explore the surrounding country. C . gat Qu. OFFICERS FIRST TERM President ....... ,.., ...,....,...., . .... . , Carol Claiborne Vice-President ...,.. .. ...,...... Armond Samson Secretary .....,...... ..., . . Wanda Ruth Stiles Treasurer ..... .,...,.... ..,.,.........,,..... B illy Hoyt Martin SECOND TERM President ..........,.. ......,......, ........,. ...., B i 1 ly Hoyt Martin Vice-President ....r. .,.,..,... A rmond Samson Secretary .....,..,.., ....... W anda Ruth Stiles Treasurer .....,... ............,.,,.. A . B. Holton Organized to sponsor a sport that students can play after they are out of school, the Golf Club sponsors interschool and interscholastic competition in golf with West Texas schools. It sponsors the annual Lub- bock High School Invitation Golf Tournamentg last year's team won Hrst place in the tournament. Orville Alderson. Hubert L. Allen, Morris Allen, William Allensworth, George Ater Charles Bell, Jarrell Brown, Carol Claiborne, Ed Crites, Betty Cross, Walter Daniel, R. H. Green, Halsey Lee Hackett, Charles Hvass, A. B. Holton, Buster Holton, Billy Hoyt Mar- tin, Betty Ann McAfee, Mona Pierce, Arrnond Samson, A. B. Sansom, Fritz Sandlin Frank Smith, Wanda Ruth Stiles, J. O. Teaguej Ernest Winter, Mr. E. M. Barnett, sponsor. v 1 Continuous practice is re quired of all good golfers. DWG-MGA QM, Page 106 edtlf OFFICERS resident ., , ...... .. Ennis Moss 'ce-President , . Charles Hawes Secretary . Dorothy James Treasurer . ..,..,., Mary Jo Ryan The purpose of this organization is to gain an in- sight into the Held of medicine. They also strive to learn some of the opportunities oifered for service and to know the responsibilities that one must bear. Their aim is to give encouragement to those who find their joy in a life of service. Jack Abbott, Byron Galbraith, Charles Hawes, Dorothy James, Dorothy Jones, Lewis Mills, Ennis Moss, Louis Murphy, Mary Jo Ryan, Jane Temple, and Mr. Floyd Ledbetter, SDOH h OT. Aspiring young doctors ex- periment on a cat. Page107 . . Mixed Qtwog OFFICERS President ., ,. ... , . Ed Armstrong Vice-President ....,....,,, ,, Betty Jean Jones Secretary-Treasurer .,.,, Jacqueline Davis Librarian ........ , , Reuby Tom Rhodes The Mixed Chorus was organized for the first time in the fall of 1938. The purpose of the organization is the promotion of friendliness among the various schools of West Texasg they accomplished this by ex- changing programs with Amarillo and Plainview. They also presented a radio program, and sang a Cantata in April. Ed Armstrong, Milbry Jo Bell, Harry Born, Betty Burke, Jeanette Bynum, Betty Card- well, Marion Chandler, Carol Claiborne. Bill Coker, Betty Cross, Jacqueline Davis, Lora Bess Eubank, Jane Ann Floyd, Mary Elizabeth Grimes, Bertell Jackson, Dorothy James, Betty Jean Jones, Eunice Klett, Martha Kuykendall, Israel Leva, Madge Malone, Lynn McCarty, Bill McCasland, Richard Madlin, C. L. Moore, P. L. Payne, Bobbie Read, Reuby Tom Rhodes, Ira Schantz, Zoe White, Mrs. Ann Alden Trotter, sponsor. Music students put in many hours of practice before ren- dering a program. Page 108 HLY UUE OFFICERS President . .... ,. .......,.,. Billy Trice Vice-President ., .,...,...., Charles Hvass Secret-ary . .....,,. ..,.... A rmond Samson Treasurer .. ,,.. ...... B en Alexander The members of the Hi-Y have for their purpose the upholding of Christian standards, The motto of the club is, "Clean speech, clean sports, clean scholar- ship, and contagious Christian character." This year the boys attended a conference in Amarillo, two of the outstanding events are a Father and Son Banquet and a Best Girl Banquet. This club is the oldest in Senior High, having been organized sixteen years. Ben Alexander, Jarrell Brown, Eugene Cornelius, Walter Daniel, Jimmy Day, W. C. Estes, Garrett Fox, Charles Hawes, Frank Hodges, Charles Hvass, Robert D. Jones, Bertell Jackson, Tom Lemond, Gordon Lovell, C, L. Moore, Eugene Nail, Edward Owens, Emory Payne, Oscar Sherrell, Frank Smith, Armond Samson, Jack Tippit, Billy Trice, Jarvis fa Wright, Joe Wharton, Billie Joe Whitworth, Alan Nelson, Foster Lindley, Quannah Mad- dox, Jimmy Witt, Joe Dick Hensley, Glenn Lattimore, A. L. Hawkins, Henry Lawson, Paul Sherrod, Carol Claiborne, P. L. Payne, Billy Kennedy, Bedford Raley, Wayne Lacy, George Hubert Ater, William Allensworth, Thomas Pardue, Richard Madlin, Bryan Varner, Mr. Dan W. Powers, sponsor. Hi-Y boys enjoying an in- formal discussion, possibly on modern trends. Page 109 . Quiii anJ Scrfoii OFFICERS President ,.A. ....... . . ,... Doris Stoneharn Vice-President ..... ......,,..,..,., W . C. Estes Secretary ,..,.... .. ..,.. Shirley Parsons Reporter ......... .... Leon Hughes Q S For the first time in the history of the club, the Margaret Turner Chapter of the Quill and Scroll has held meetings bi-monthly in the Publications Office. To be eligible for membership in the organization, a student must have done outstanding work on either the newspaper or the annual and have satisfactory grades in other high school work. Besides the annual initiation banquet, the club had a picnic in the spring. L Orville Alderson, Mary Clare Barnett, Betty Burke, Bernard Butler, Ruth Castle, Sara Daviss, W. C, Estes, Jane Ann Floyd, Lucille Hall, Grace Halsell, Billy Heath, Ruth Here- ford, Leon Hughes, Tom Jackson, Betty Jean Jones, Bernice Keeton, Bud Kennedy, Otho Lane, Louette Leary, Billye Levens, Robert Lively, Jack Lovin, Athalene McClinton, Madge Malone, Nancy Ann Miller, Jerry Nash, Betty O'Mara, Shirley Parsons, Marie Peterman, Mable Pruett, Scottye Roberts, Doris Stoneharn, and Oleta Zeh, Mrs. Ross Ayers, sponsor. Fulfilling well various jobs on the newspaper and annual is required of all members. Tbesplan E 1 . , - . K in .f . S y 4- ra, -:ivy . . 4, . 1 H ' I 2- Q '- I ' . M . ' "' ' E 9 , - """ . .. ,,, - -f .. ,, ,,.,,..:..,i .airs-Axle-4 .::uw..a.....L,z2- iii?-i ' YL., "19:"EI. 55 K ' , A 'T Liss' , .f -V 1 x pfl zaqg . 1 ' b 5-' J , , . Q- ., lm ,- A ' , , 1 1,5311-Z as 1, . af alps Q 1 I Page 110 OFFICERS President .........., ..... M argaret Cammack Vice-President ..... ..,.... B etty Rhea Caldwell Secretary ....,,.. ,.....,.,..... ..,, R uth Overton Troupe 240 of National Thespians was organized in 1936, by Miss Lula Mae Cravens, for the purpose of helping all high school students to develop their dramatic talents. In the organization, the student gains poise before an audience, learns how to apply make-up, and helps to direct a play. Aubrey Balding, Keith Black, Betty Cross, Jimmy Day, Norma Day, O. J. Davis, Char- lene Danford, Edward Hobgood, Joe B. Jackson, Sara Jones, Marilyn Jordon, Mildred Kuy- kendall, Mary Ellis Maedgen, Marvin McLarty, Nancy Ann Miller, Eddie Moore, Mary Jane Payne, Mona Pierce, Mary Jo Ryan, Buddy Sprague, Wanda Ruth Stiles, Zoe White, Miss Marie Cook, sponsor. All of the arts practiced by the club are represented here by prominent members. Page 111 OFFICERS President .....,,.....,,,,..,... ., ,,.......... ,.... C . L. Moore D, . Secretary-Treasurer .,,..., .,..... M elvin Robertson Reporter ,,..........,, ......., ....., H o ward Gregoryfk The Boys' Tennis Club was organized for the pur- pose of promoting more interest in tennis in high school. Boys in this club make improvements on the school court and schedule matches between club mem- bers and sponsor tennis meets with other schools. During the year the club has played four inter- school tournaments and matches with Plains, Meadow, and Amarillo. ous! ennis Francis Bearden, Billy Bob Cardwell, Billy Carpenter, Darrell Carpenter, Jack Coats, Donald Cook, Lavern Curlee, Billy Daniels, Jimmy Day, Morris Denton, Lynde Green, Howard Gregory, Richard Keene, Tom Lemond, Robert McKinnon, C. L. Moore, Billy Morrison, Jimmy Murdough, P. L. Payne, Jeff Pirtle, Melvin Robertson, Bill Wood, and Mr. Ross Ayers, sponsor. Tennis club members pause a moment from their practice. Page 112 -gotmee V womens org America . OFFICERS President ..,.,...,.,,..... ............,...... C . S. Gaddis Vice-President ,.,,... ,....., G eorge Rufus Rush Secretary .....,......, ........ H oward Gregory The Future Farmers of America is a national or- ganization of farm boys studying agriculture. Texas has 23,000 members with 551 local chapters. The Lub- bock chapter, which is one of the State's largest and finest local units, is composed of a group of boys en- dowed with a vision of the future greatness of the plains agriculture and farm life. James Russell Allen, Allen Birchfield, Keith Black, Tilmon Cobb, A. E. Davies, Duncan Ellison, Pat Farris, C. S. Gaddis, Bill Gaddis, Everet Gray, Howard Gregory, Carvill Has- son, Leland Horne, Marvin Johnston, Ray McBrayer, Joe Bill McCaskill, Truval McSpad- den, Pink Parish, John Perry, Selden Price, George Rufus Rush, Fritz Sandlin, Charles Smith, Millard Wadsworth, Floyd Ward, J. W. Warlick, James Williamson, and Mr. R. L. Burdette, sponsor. All phases of nature are of interest to members of this organization. Page 113 OFFICERS President .,.,... .. ........ Frank Fite Secretary ....,.. ........ M arie Chisrn Treasurer .,,. . ...,. Jack Tippit The main purpose of the Safety Club is to promote safety in Lubbock High School. Their drive for safe parking around the school and for the use of cross Walks in front of the building have been successful. Once each month a moving picture show sponsored by this club is given for the benefit of these students. Saiietu Billy Louise Bain, Faye Branan, Marie Chism, Kenneth Duke, Frank Fite, Byron Gal- braith, Wilda Hogan, Sibil Ruth Lynn, Olen Monk, Robert Nash, Howard Phillips, Mary Reid, Jack Tippit, Byron Varner, Lowry Wallace, Mr. Erton Tate, sponsor. Crossing the street at the right place is only one rule the Safety club helps enforce. eniocrf Diau Page 114 OFFICERS Chairman of Publicity ....... ....... N ancy Ann Miller Stage Manager ..,.,......,..,,.. ..,.,....,... P aul Sherrod Property Chairman ..... ,, .........., Eugene Nail Director ,....,.....,,.....,,.... ,...... M iss Marie Cook The Senior Class of '39, contrary to tradition, pre- sented a non-musical play, "Parents and Pigtailsf, This domestic comedy entertained an enthusiastic audience with its humor and interesting personelle. The character portrayal by all members of the cast were roundly applauded. It is the general opinion that the graduating class of 1939 will long remember and point with pride to the production as one of the highlights of their school days. Ben Alexander, Jarrell Brown, Jimmie Day, Roberta Ellison, Jane Ann Floyd, Virginia Hogan, Helen Jarrott, Betty Jean Jones, Marvin McLarty, Joe McCraW, Mary Jane Payne, Mary June Walters. Cast members portray a typical scene from "Parents and Pigtatlsfi Page 115 . . . going earn Sponsors ., .. Miss Bella Altman Miss lone Jones The typing team is composed of first year typewriting students who are chosen by elimination from approximately 300 students studying typing. Each day during the second semester these students practice for at least one hour. The three highest students represent Lubbock at the district meet. These three with alternates are pictured. Marion Coffman, Avcrlyn Hatcher, Mary McNeill, Ineva Pribble, A. B. Samson, Marjorie Sneed. Speed and accuracy are es sential in good typing. W Band members in a dress vehearsal. esteroer Sa nd 1 OFFICERS Since 1915 the Westerner Band has been a growing organizationg now it is divided into an "A" and a "B" band. The organization of the "B" band gives every student desiring it an opportunity to take band work regardless of his achievement. The "A" band is composed of about eighty members. who represent the school and the town on various occasions during the school year. Jack Abbott. Ed Armstrong, Warner Alexander, William Allensworth, Billy Bob Buster, Dick Brown, Burl Brown. John Carter Byers. Joe Baldridge, Harry Born, Gene Black- burn, La Verne Caskey, To-ddy Crowder. William Clark, Billy Daniels, Talmadge DeWitt, Richard Dickey. Bobbie Eubanks. Willard Edgett. Gordon Flenniken, Albert Fortenberry. J. C. Gardner, Lynn D. Green. William Green, Cecil Gregg, Carl Gelin, Bobbie Hurman- ed. Happy Hendryx, Halsey Lee Hackett. Shields Horney, Gwin Johnson. Sam Jackson, Phillips Kligman. Bill Kingsberry. Jim Kuykendall, Foster Lindley. Robert McKinnon, Charles McCoy, Oscar Mauldin. Billy Morrison, Horton Morris, James Moss, Jimmie Murdough, C. L. Porter, Cone Pevehouse. Roy Parks, Frank Qualia, C. E. Roberts, John Roberts. L. V. Risinger, James Ross, Benny Rhodes, Prentice Sylvester, Mert Starner, Kyle Seale, Jack Shaw, Jerry Smyth, Howard Schmidt, A. C. Straley, Neil Short, Allen T. Stewart, Billy Tucker, Mayburn Thompson. Thomas Van Meter, Wallace Wood, Terry Wilson, C. E .Wendt Charles Wiley, Lowry Wallace, Norman Wiley, James Zeitz, and H. A. Anderson, band instructor. Page 116 Captain .. ,, ,... ,. ,.....,.. Harry Born Lieutenant Prentice Sylvester Lieutenant . , Norman Wiley Page 117 . La Cervantina OFFICERS President .,.4,.. , , .,... Consuelo Lawrence Vice-President ..,... ,.,...,.... P ristinia Chavez Reporter ...,. ,.... A .,............ J ean Skinner The purpose of La Cervantina, the Spanish club, is to increase the students interest in Spanish through plays, music, and special reports and projects that could not be used in class. The club usually sponsors an assembly program during Pan-American Week which shows something of the costumes and customs of the Spanish. Edith Alexander, Don Boles, Pristinia Chavez, Dick Cornelius, Billy Ellis, Nell Flanagan, Mary Gooden, Kenneth Harrison, Juareta Hinsley, Wilda Hogan, Consuelo Lawrence, Stella Jo Levy, Robert McCarrol, Janet Ratcliff, Gene Skinner, Billy Moore Smith, Carol Taylor, Lorene Williams, and Miss Velma McCandleSs, sponsor. Members studying customs of old Spanish origin. Qiilti Sang . OFFICERS President . .... Henry Bobo Vice-President .,... Keith Black Secretary ,, ,,.. Jack McElroy The purpose of the Hill Billy Band is to give an opportunity to the students who do not belong to other musical organizations to entertain themselves and others. The band strives to give the students the kind of music they enjoy. Among its activities is the participation in the Halloween Carnival and aiding on other programs. Keith Black. Eugene Bumpass. Talmadge Duval. Jesse Pavich, Beatrice Smith. Jack McElroy. R, J, Tucker. Floyd Honey. sponsor. Page 118 Hill Billys dress in costumes which suit their music. Page 119 XX If i . 4- Association President .,.... .. Walter Webster The HL" association was organized for the purpose of paying tribute to the boys who have earned their letters in either football, basketball, or track, Also the club has rules concerning the wearing of the "L". Howard Alford, James Barker. Francis Bearden, Pat Farris, Joe Bob Foster, Homer Hensley, Clifton Hill, Leete Jackson, Rusty Johnston, R. E. Jones, Jack Lovin, Howard Martin, James Merriman. John Robert Moxley, Jerry Nash, Harold Parsons, Billy Phillips, Wayne Pipes, J. B. Privitt, Joe Pytell, L. V. Risinger, Lloyd Sanders. Avon Sewalt, James Simms, Frank Smith, L. A. Storrs, Paul Sparkrnan, Billy Trice, Walter Webster, Ernest Winter, and W. B. Chapman, J. G. Keyes, Walker Nichols, sponsors. "L" association boys dia gramlng football plays. po ,il L -sn- Aj' Q'-Q 222' -1 X 1 K J . i -in A .7V. . xg ,5 A ,W lvrs el ' Aa ' is OV? OHQNT L 'Gm-., -E-1 8 Y I if 'ix 01 BNA. Nix 5 O O Wt P-5 90956 S c. 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E cvs, 1573 JT IO, Page 12 W hrougiw 19 District and umeter ina 9 i . 1 s , ,. 1 After Lubbock's winning the district crown for the first time since 1931. their opponents in the state championship race, Vernon, Breckenridge, Masonic Home and Corpus Christi thought the Ctop right? Westerners guided by itop left? Coach Chapman and Captain Webster looked very formidable with three all-stateperformers, fbottoin right? Walti Webster, Joe Pytell, and Jerry Nash in the line-up and backed Lleftl by a string of capable and iighting reserves. Westerners drive through the Vernon around Breckenrzdges rzght end ' ' Lzons Zme. Page 123 esterrners Q0 To State inals 1 ,ff A Corpus Christi back slips through the Westerners first-line of defense. In their final drive for the state championship, Ktopb the Westerners were guided by the tricky strategy mapped out by the assistant coaches, Keyes and Nichols and Head Mentor, Weldon Chapman, who flower lef'tJ received keys for a new car present- ed by grateful Lubbock fans, who flower right? were given a key to Dallas where the state championship game was played. ,uv 4 B vm-1 "'. , ' 4 ' ,W Sewalt scores against Masonic Home, , .1 .H 1 estepner and AM pep Leagers To lioottmlt - i,.x,.Q. Crying to see thrills galore, the fans like C43 Billye and C53 ardent Sandy supporters, filled Q2 and 31 an flgx empty stadium to watch the Ctopl Westerner band 355' show-off and see the Westerners, pepped up by C13 , students and pep leaders, beat the Sandies, then go on to play for the state championship in the Cotton Bowl where fbottoml the band boys are serenading thc spectators. Page 125 westerners And ligne It stand San us nvasuon Watched by the C31 Sandy footballers in win- dows of a local hotel, the C17 Lubbock Band- sters and f2J Amarillo tooters led the parade of fans to Tech field. Here the 44 and 59 local enthusiasts joyfully watched the ftop right? Bronc-Busters outscore a fighting Sandy team. For this victory ftop leftJ Leete is carried ofl the field of triumph and 4bottomJ the Western- ers received gold footballs from happy and proud supporters at the annual football banquet. Westerner And ga ftz:1c,IQ:mf f- , ndu gang U ort .mmf Y- Page 126 pp 9 ITP GU VU S' To see the grand finale of West Texas football, the CBottomJ Arna- rillo supporters, brought b - y a spec 1al train, Westerner backers, and football lovers from all over the country Qtop7 jammed Texas Tech's stadium to an over-capacity crowd of 18.000 persons. On that beautiful Turkey Day afternoon, the specta- tors witnessed one of the best battles ever waged for a district football crown a th s e Westerners beat the Sandies 29 to 19. Page 127 Westerner epper- ppers Much of Lubbocks success on the football turf last year was due to fine support of the student body and fans. The job of pepping up the students and fans fell to Ben Alexan- der, Betty Jean Jones. Charles Hvass, Sylva Wheelock, Marvin McLarty, and Helen Jarrett. These leaders had a never dying spirit and kept the student body of 1,000 voices yelling and pulling for the eleven men on the field-from Whistle to gun f until late December. , rom early September Page 128 Westerner ans lnvaole Dampa Pampa Beaten 6 to 0 On November ll, the Bronc-Busters at- tacked the Pampa Harvesters on the Pampa field. The Westerners found a stubborn line opposing them when they threatened to score, but in the third quar- ter, the Chap-men slipped the Harvester defense and scored a touchdown for a 6 to 0 victory. Westerners Smother Bulldogs Growl 67 to l3 Opening their conference, the Western- ers engaged the Borger Bulldogs on the Tech gridiron October 21. The Chap-men attacked the Bulldogs with the fight and fire of a wild mustang and vested the championship hopes of Borger with a 67 to 13 score. Greeted by the itopb Harvester band, the Cl, 2, and 33 Westerner fans arrived in Pampa for the Armistice day battle between the Bronc-Busters and Harvesters. At the field of battle, the 14 and 67 Lubbockites watch- ed the f9 and 103 Westerners slip a cog in the Harves- ters machinery and win a 6-0 victory. At half-time the spectators were entertained by K5J a well-drilled Lubbock band, by C75 a snappy feminine drum corp, and by the Q83 Pampa Pep squad. 5 t.. 3 2 f-,Wm,.ie...,.Wf a.,W,,s-M, .,,, ,.,, I ,aww.W,W,-iWr,.W-wifwfwv .. A m .,,....., m.t,,,,,e,,,a Page 129 Westerners if-lit I-omg Stride in Mid-Season Mid-season found Lubbock playing Lamesa, Borger, Vernon, and Plainview. Westerner fans 11 and 23 fol- lowed the footballers to Lamesa where they were en- tertained by 133 Lamesa's band. 163 Mr. Matthews and Mr. Lowrey watch the 141 Chap-men swamp the Golden Tornado as well as the 151 fans who flock through the gates at Lameszfs field. ln the Vernon game 175 a Westerner ropes a Lion, and in the 18? Plainview tussle, a Bulldog wrestles with Rusty. Student fans slept, laughed, s-ang, and yelled for their team to and from all out of town games. Bronc-Busters Capture 6 to 0 Win Over Plainview On October 28, Plainview's great eleven proved to be a tough obstacle in the West- erners, march for the District crown. Plainview had one of the best lines in dis- trict competition, but the Bronc-Busters kept pounding and finally broke through to score a touchdown. Lamesals Golden Tornado Blows No Ill Wind Lubbock, keeping up its thrilling vic- tory drive. trounced the Golden Tornado of Lamesa on the Lamesans' battleground on November 4. Withstanding all ill- winds of the Tornado, the Westerners went to town with their offense to blow- up the Lamesans, 14-0. Westernep oac es . Head Coach Weldon B. Chapman . . . He lives in every football boy's heart as a loveable figure of admiration. He places in them a ceaseless courage and never ending fight that brings home the victories . . , . He not only teaches the boys how to play the game but teaches them to play it fair, true to the Westerner motto "Sportsmanship, then Victory." Page 130 Supporting Coach Chapman in his work of building Y-.iii-n1aXllesterner..teams41me. the young ge11tlemen.tLL1he left, Coach J. G. "Goober" Keyes, and Walker "Nick" Nichols. The coaches possess all of the necessany fine qualities which make them a living example of the good traits they teach. These coaches teach ,all boys fairness in play, how to build up their bodies, and how to attain the courage to fight for the better things in life. Page 131 estzerner WCQOJCLJQ Resume of Season Time that elapsed from last September lst to December 26th was the most successful football time ever ticked away in Lubbock High's history. The Westerners played thir- teen games, won eleven, lost two, and scored 251 points, while their opponents chalked up 92. The Bronc-Busters won the district championship by crushing Amarillo 29-19. Then, the Chap-men scored three more victories, gaining the right to vie for state championship which they lost to the Corpus Christi Bucs 20-6. Westerners of '38 Top row-left to right: Pat Farris, Homer Hensley, Walter Webster, L. V. Risinger, Avon Sewalt, Wayne Pipes, Ernest Winter, R. E. Jones. Middle row: Assistant Coach "Goober" Keyes, Joe Pytell, Wayne Johnston, Walter Dan- iel, Jarrell Brown, J . B. Privitt, Harold Parsons, Billy Phillips, Coach W. B. Chapman. Bottom row: Mgr. Jack Millsap, Joe Bob Foster, Leete Jackson, Jerry Nash, Clifton Hill, O. B. Southard, Howard Alford, Lloyd Sanders, Jack Lovin, Mgr. John Robert Moxley. 1- 1 f Westerner 9 arm-Up games Steers Defeated, 7 to 6 Opening what was to be the most successful season in their history, The Westerners took on the North Side Steers of Fort Worth on September 16th in the big Cowtown. After the Steers had scored six points. the Chap-men displayed their true fight, tallied seven points to win their opening battle, 7 to 6. Redskins Scalp Chap-men, 14 to 13 With a hoop and a holler, the Westerners invaded the camp of the Oklahoma City's Capitol Hill Redskins on September 30th. Here in the Redskins hunting ground, the Lubbockities suffered the only defeat in their regular 1938 season. The Redskins slipped through the Westerner defense, scored two touchdowns in the second half and nipped the Locals, 14 to 13. Westerners Pick Eagleis Feathers, 14 to 0 To settle a six year deadlock, Abilene's Eagles met The Westerners on Tech's gridiron, September 23rd. The Eagles came out of the tussle holding the short end of the score as the Local lads turned on the steam and picked the Eagle's feathers with a 14 to 0 defeat. Bronc-Busters Tame Vernon Lions, 7 to 0 Against strong odds. the Westerners defeated the favored Vernon Lions October 14th on Tech field. Showing that they had what it took to make a championship squad, the Chap- men outfought, outplayed, and outscored the Lions 7 to 0 to Win their first major victory of the season. Page 132 Leete meets a couple of Parsons side-steps Vernon Jumbo takes off onatouch- B1 eckenrzdge Bucs. Lion. down jaunt. Page 133 Howard "Haygeed'f Francis "Butch" Bearden Alford' Back-Weight 149 Back-Weight 152 Sophomore Junior Pat "Old Folks" Farris Joe Bob "Burr" Foster Tackle-Weight 165 End-Weight 148 Junior Senior Homer "Romeo" Hensley Clifton :'Deal" Hill End-Weight 160 End-Weight 148 Senior Junior Leete "Rosie" Jackson Wayne "Rusty" Johnston Back'-Wffight 160 Back-Weight 160 JUIHOIZ' Senior . li oojclml K 391 S W 5 .Q far .P 1, vw. X so Q Q X X s g CP' lioofizna .I 'H J ack "Sportometer" Lovin Back-Weight 136 Junior ames "Snag" Merriman Guard-Weight 165 Junior Harold "Jug', Parsons Back-Weight 137 Senior Wayne "Red', Pipes Center-Weight 179 Senior Page 134 Howard "Babyface" Martin Back-Weight 165 Senior Jerry "Nigger" Nash Tackle-Weight 165 Senior Billy "Hefty" Phillips End--Weight 123 Senior J. B. "Guy" Privitt Back-Weight 150 Junior Page 135 Westermerswi ri gi-district, Quarter-gi nal, Sem I-1:1 V101 Chap-men Annex Bi-district Crown After having won the District crown, the Westerners met the Vernon Lions on Decem- ber 2nd for a second time, but this time it was for bi-district championship, and on the Vernon battle Held. Getting down to business in a hurry, the Locals started an attack that completely routed the Lions 26 to 0, and thus gained for the second time, a Bi-district cup for Lubbock High School. Buckm'oo's Beaten, 36 to 14 For quarter-final championship, the Westerners went up against the Breckenridge Buckaroos, December 7th on Tech's field. Mystified by the Buckaroo's offense in the first quarter, the Westerners let the Buck's score a touchdown. Discovering Breckenritlge's defensive weakness, the Chap-men began scoring and won a 36 to- 14 victory. In this game, three touchdowns were scored in the space of fifty-five seconds as Lubbock scored on a sustained drive, Breck's Hamlin took the kickoff for a score, then Jumbo Webster ran the following kickoff eighty-six yards for six points. Westerners Win Quarter-finals, 20 to 6 Meeting the mighty, midget Masons of Masonic Home, December 14th, on the Tech turf, the Westerners, after being led for tw-o quarters, started a scoring spree and copped the championship of North Texas with a 20 to 6 score. The Masons featured Gene Keel, a passing demon, and a strong will to tight, but these were smothered by the Westerners, who wanted to play for the state championship. Bucs Beat Westerners 20 to 6 for State Title In the Cotton Bowl in Dallas on December 26th, the Westerners met the Corpus Christi Bucanneers to play for the highest honor of Texas school boy football. Here on the muddy Cotton Bowl turf, the Westerners met their football Waterloo as they went up against one of the best teams produced in recent schoolboy history. The Bucs went into an early lead and were never slowed down by the West Texas boys. The Bronc-Busters in the third quarter scored their only touchdown, but this was not enough to head the Bucs as they won 20 to 6. Jackson outruns three Buck- Vernon messes up a West- aroos. erner play. OOHCDOI Page 136 Joe HSl9wf00fH Pyfell L. V. "Peabrain" Risinger Guard-Weight 165 Senior Lloyd "Gotch" Sanders Guard-Weight 146 Senior fd. L. A. "Legs" Storrs Center-Weight 146 Sophomore Walter "Jumbo" Webster Back-Weight 180 Senior XX Tackle-Weight 235 Senior Avon "Two-ton" Sewalt Tackle-Weight 230 Senior Billy "Henry" Trice End-Weight 138 Senior Ernest "Crash" Winter End-Weight 156 Senior Page 137 Day of days in lives of students in Amarillo and Lubbock High school is the battle between the Sandy and Westerner footballers. Last year was no exception as icenterJ hundreds of Ama- rillo fans came in on the special train, and flower right? with the Sandy band paraded to ftop right? the Texas Tech gridiron. For the first time in seven years, the Western- ers came out ahead of the Amarillo Sandies. This game was declared by many to be the best game they had ever witnessed. The fury of the battle never ceased as Lubbock led, then Ama- rillo, and finally a glorious victory for the West- erners with a 29 to 19 score. Lubbock received this victory with more joy than any other sports victory of the year. esicerfners gent Som les 'Mui "W1llcl,' Walter outrarls A Sandy back gets tackled "Blazin' " Bill Thompson. deep in W esterner territory K Cowlvands . . . Liootbaw i 1 1 Pai Page 138 First row: R. Nabors. B. Varner, J. Chisolm, F. Butler, S. Tate, J. Nail, B, Doe, E. Hitt. B. Brown, J. McCoulock. Second row: J. McCaskill, B. Wright. R. Graham. T. O'Connell, O. Foster, J. Smith J. Millner, L. Boyd, J. Blackwell, B. Goins. T. Davidson, J. Jackson, A. Hawkins. Third row: C. Hawes. A. Chism, F. Ward, R. McBrayer, T. Cobb, D. O'Connell, N. Mc- Brayer, P. Keeton, J. Moore, E. Jarott, B. Beasley, J. Williamson, C. Burleson, M. Walthall, Coach Walker Nichols. Hard work, no recognition, and learning of game fundamentals are what the Cowhands receive. Under their fine coach, Walker Nichols, these lads play purely for the love of the game. Learning thoroughly what is taught, the Cowhand year is the foundation of all Westerners and these young boys are slated to be heard from in the future years as E3asLetbaN First row: R. Nabors, M. Walthall. D. Moore, B. Brown, J. Millner. fine athletes. Second row: B. Shultz. E. Jarrott, J. Williamson, C. Claiborne. Third row: J. Blackwell, F. Bearden, H. Allen, R, McKinnon, L. Lindsey, Coach Walker Nichols. W mnwwmfw-1fMulnN.m..., fi-Lf::fm5 Page Wesferner lgaslqerlm ll Coach J. G, Keyes Student Manager Bedford Raley Seated: Joe lVlcCraw, Clyde Burleson, Johnny Day, Emory Payne, P, L. Payne, Ralph Cocanougher, James Kelly, Frank Smith, Joe Tyson. Standing: Coach J. G. Keyes. Harold Parsons, Joe Bob Foster, Leete Jackson, Clifton Hill, Wayne Johnston, L, A. Storrs, James Barker, John Robert Moxley, Jerry Nash, and Manager Bedford Raley. igoislqetba ll, Page 140 Harold Parsons Co-Captain Top: Johnston gets the re- bound after a Sandy shot. Bottom: Westerners use fast passes in breaking down their opposition. Wayne Johnston Frank Smith Co-Captain Westerner Basketeers Are Fifth in Big Five Lubbock, because of a late start in their basketball, lost the first seyen games of their '39 season. All of these games were in the Big Five conference composed of Pampa, Amarillo, Borger, Plainview, and Lub- bock. Borger, Amarillo, and Painpa Tronnce Lubbock Opening the Big Five schedule with Borger, the Westerners were defeated 28 to 20. In their second game the following night, they had no better luck as they lost a close 28 to 24 decision to the Amarillo Sandies. On their road trip to the cities in the north. the Westerners were de- feated three times in three starts. Playing in Pampa tlrst, the Keye-men were defeated 38 to 37. The Westerners were defeated 33 to 20 in their visit to Borger. Closing their road engagements, the Keye-men were swamped 26 to 13 by the Amarillo Sandies. Page 141 ...WEE aslqetball Joe Bob Foster John Robert Moseley H arvesters Win Lubbock was next the victim of the Pampa Harvesters on the West- erner court. Although they showed much improvement over previous games. the Westerners were helpless against the experienced Harvesters, who outscored thcm 16 to 21. Westerners Beat Bulldogs In their last Big Five game at home, the locals lost a 26 to l9 tussle with the Plainview Bulldogs. The following Friday night on the Plain- view court, the Westerners won their first and only game in the Big Five conference by defeating the Bulldogs and began a winning streak that lasted for seven games. They won no cups in the Big Five, but the Westerners kept fighting for a victory against strong odds, and as a result, the '39 basketeers were crowned district champions. Leete Jackson Top: A yight is made for the ball under Westerners goal. Bottom: Barker leaps for the ball. lgaslqetlvox N l Page 142 James Barker Top: Johnston sinks two points. Bottom: Storrs and a Plain- view Bulldog go into the ozone. Clifton Hill Jerry Nash Westerners Beat Abernathy for First Win Due to an extended, football season, the Westerners had veryrfew' games that were not in district or Big Five conference. After completing their Big Five schedule, the Keye-men took on the Abernathy Antelopes. Displaying a rejuvanated club, the Westerner basketeers looped 'em in from all angles to break a sixteen game win- ning streak for the Antelopes with a 30 to 17 victory. In the last home game of the season, the Local hoop swishers were hosts to the Littlefield Wildcats. Continuing their victory push, the Westerners came out of the tussle with a 31 to 22 victory. Page 143 asiqetizm -4. is L. A. Storrs l Ralph Cocariougher Westerners Win District Although they were not given a chance to Win the district meet, the Westerners upset all the dope buckets to win the gold cup. In their first game, the local basketeers had no trouble in defeating Wellman High School 41 to 20 to advance toward the championship. Patton Springs was the second round opponent for Lubbock. Turning on the Spring boys with full steam, the Keye-men displayed an offense and defense that boiled Patton Springs 31 to 19. Against a fast aggregation of ball handlers, Lockney, the Westerners barely eked out a 33 to 32 decision over the lads from the northeast to go in the right for district championship' Defeating the district champions of '38, Abernathy, was a job for the Westerners in the finals, but by fighting, hustling, and playing fine basketball, the Locals were able to bring to Lubbock High School for the first time since 1928 the highest honor of South Plains basketball. Howard Alford Top: Bronc-Busters out jump Lockrtey in a district game. Bottom: Parsons takes a long shot. TOC - Q .. 41 Page Coach "Goober" Keyes instructing his tracksters in correct starting method. Walter Daniel and Howard Alford are demonstrating. Standing: Avon Sewalt, Robert McKinnon, Dave O'Connell. Ernest Jarrott, Tim O'Con- nell, Max Walthall, Cecil Glenn, Roland Nabors, Franklin Butler, James Chisholm, John Tom Miller. William Holley, Floyd Ward, VValter Webster, Buddy Beasley, James Barker, James Kelleyz Kneeling: Pete Cawthon, Ralph Cocanougher, R. E. Jones, Ray McBrayer, A. L. Hawkins, Jack Lovin, J. D. Millner. Seated: Leete Jackson, Joe Tyson, Clifton Hill, Billy Phillips, Roy Griffin, Billy Wright, James Bennett Brown. W ll Westerfers Wu Diirict Tournament In the district track meet, the Westerners won the trophy by amassing thirty-three and one-third points. Second place was won by Muleshoe with seventeen points and Tahoka was third with fifteen and one-third points. This year's victory made the third straight for Coach J. G. Keyes and his Westerner speedsters, who have gained their titles through hard work and a fighting hustle. Top: Relay team strides down the cirtders. Lower left: Kelley flings the javelin. Lower right: Sewalt gets ready to shoot the metal ball. 1..- ww .ga off' Gp A 1. ,JQNQB 5 " V 5,-5 7 9, ITIL .. ,p 7 ly k ' Q , 5035. G 4 N39 Xto gzi wdffff w 5 2 s 'L' 4 1, :I-In T xiii Jr 4- X2 varuutn Winners shown here arc: tcp. lightweight champs. left to right. Hauley Graves. Olin Monk. Kenneth McCormick. Paul Nail. Otho Lane. and Charles Kuykendallg bottom, heavyweight champs. left to right. Leon McCarty. Lib Wynn, Marion Glasscock. Charles McDonald, Earl Gray. Kennedy Lyons: not pictured. Melvin Jonesg bottom right, one of the tournament games in progress, Page 146 Volleyball furnishes much of the recreation for both students and teachers who enjoy free hours in the gymnasium as well as those in the physical education classes. Here are shown winners in the annual volleyball tournaments con- ducted in boys and girls classes. After practice in fundamentals the boys' classes were divided into two groups, lightweights and heaviy- weights. Lightweights were boys under 125 pounds' and heavyweights were those over that weight. Fol- lowing class tournaments winners engaged in a tournament after school in the gym, and all students were invited to witness the games. I The smiling young ladies at the right top are the members of the all-tournament team in volleyball. They represent the tops in volleyball teams in the girls' classes since they were picked from the winning teams in girls classes. They are: standing, left to right, Doris Murphy. Peggy Miller, Tommye Bee Mc- Allister, and Frances Lee, seated, Mary Jane Payne, Pollyanna Walker, and Velma Norton. Girls' classes spent nine weeks in the study of vol- leyball, Team play and enjoyment in participation with the group is emphasized in the study and play- ing of volleyball. one of the oldest games for group play and the basis of many newer games. Page 147 ermis Above are three of the school's ardent tennis fans. They are: Frances Lee, Gene Perry, and Chloe Marion Swartz. Last year tennis courts were provided for students on the recreation field across from Dupre school, In the action shots are girls who spend their time during physical education classes and after school practicing this game which is played the world over, and which offers more opportunity for recreation in later life than any other. Frances Lee, Louette Leary, and Geraldine Hines represented Lubbock in the interscholastic league. Below at top left is C. L. Moore, tennis representative in boys singles in the interscho- lastic league. At bottom are Jimmie Murdough and Melvin Robertson, doubles team, which went to the semi-finals in the district meet. The big picture at the right shows the boys who took part in two matches with the Amarillo tennis team. In the picture are: C. L. Moore, James Murdbugh, Lavern Curlee, Howard Gregory, Melvin Robertson, and Tom Lemond. Other boys who played in the matches were: Donald Cook, John L. Perry, and Richard Kiene. t9asketbaM , ing ong The most popular part of the recreational unit is ping pong. In the last two years four ping pong tables with paddles and balls have become part of the equipment left in the gym for students to use before school, at noon, and after school. In the picture at top right are boys who are to be seen regularly at ping pong tables practicingg at bottom are Coreen Abney and Mary Reese enjoying a game in the corrective gym above the gymnasium. Page 148 Most popular with students who take part in recreational activities each year is basketball. Students are given a thor- ough background in thc history of thc game and spend much time in learning correct methods of passing. shooting. and guarding. Opportunity to play basketball ball during the noon hour in the gymna- sium Was given to all students who take physicial education. These games drew much interest from the noon on-lookers. In the pictures are: top. left, boys in a practice gameg right, the toss up for the beginning of a game at noong bottom, girls information as they practice shooting goals. Page 149 . intra-Class igaslqethaii Champs To be on a champion team in the intra- class basketball is an honor sought by most students who take physical educa- tion. - At top left are the lightweight cham- pions: standing, Kenneth Lovell, Billy Goins, and Haskell Keatong kneeling, Pierson Gordon, Albert Basinger, and Herman Wallace. At top right are the heavyweight champs: top row, Newton Weathersby, Cecil Jennings, and Pat Dav- idsong front row, James Cherry, Mack Elston, and Glenn Lattirnore. At the bottom are action pictures taken during the after school basketball tourna- ment. At left are the girls who were tops in the intra-class champions. Girls in the top picture are winners inthe third period class who were chosen as the all around team of the tournament. They are: standing, Nina Jo Cellum, Joyce Horton, and Wilmoth Kingg seated, Ruth Haynes, Mae Dean Hightower, and Gene Perry, captain. Below is the championship team in action. Page 150 Toochlgaii . During football season every vacant lot is filled with boys playing touch ball. In the physical education classes the boys enjoy the game more because they study the cor- rect methods and have a refree to see that they hold to all the rules. As in other games, the boys played this game in two divisions. Eugene Bumpass was captain of the team which won the lightweight title and Edward Haley was the leader of the heavyweight champs. At top are the light- weight winners, and at bottom are the heavyweight champs. metal! .... When spring arrives, baseball takes the spotlight in sports. In the double round-robin tournaments conducted in both boys and girls classes more students take part than in any othier. The top picture shows home plate with the runner being put out. At bottom are Frances Blanton, catcher, and Elizabeth Balch, the batter. uramig lgoilolings. . . . There's something about building pyramids that students enjoy. When the art is finally mastered classes are al- lowed to give demonstrations at football games an-d for various clubs. At top left the boys are posed in a com- plex pyramid while the girls show only one hal'f of a still more complex pyramid.. At the bottom the boys are are formed in a unit pyramid. Page 151 isceiianeous inutes Aside from the regular classes in physicel education there are two special classes which spend most of their time in posture develop- ment. The girls at right bottom on the picture above are doing some helpful exercises. At left is a health lecture class, given every other Week. At right top girls are engaging in folk dances, as are the girls at the bottom of the page. All dances for the May fete were taught in these classes. Above is a typical crowd which is assembled in the gymnasium each day at noon watching the activities which have been shown in this section. 1. Get up and try it again, Leon . . . 2, Dorothy, thats no place to get lessons . . , 3. Happy Hendrix leaving a football game . . . 4. Mary Ellis, Patricia, and Ophelia Mae heading for Logarfs, GWR .nu G P O W bb Xu . zo .' 'E ff s 1 ,lf g -, .-l- wc? 3 ,pg Wt ' W Page 152 fn? W 'Cf EQ! 141- 'SS 1 1 Hg A", 5.3, Q 4 f' n " ', i f 3 if ' 1 l ' i K ef X N N i?f?5"?X E085 Q H, 0 17 , Q b og 7 V t 1-J f y , Q3 A .A N x 2 N m , u l - 43 " La N ,iv A4 Jw' 7 , 1 , ' ' -' Afffisf i"'24 Q. ,f - fi. " A 'if , V 5 'QL UE ., , . if Q 'i ' ,, ... f W ,lip Fn'gi"' 5- -iv lj , W M 91 9' ts .:.- -mug, Q it i " vacuum ffffluhf j x l - .2-J ff'f +-.-.fww I ' 3 .. ,l f' fl?-'f2Yi'!12'f'f'iAf'1.'.7j'4 ' ' I Z 4 l V f ! iff 554,45 QQSL-f 'f " u , V 7 1. '21 if Yqign ff MZ- f,- -W' K- --Q, -,,-,, 'Ti' ff' JV 7 -' g'K'f,4" Page 154 AJverti9ing 1nJex A L AAA ....... ........... . . ...-.. 131 Lester's Jewelry .,....,.........., 181 B Levine's .,..,,......,...............,.. 179 Baker co. ....................,...14,..... ..,... 1 61 Lindsey Funeral Home -'-'V 179 Boldridge Bakery ..........1..,.,...,... .,,... 1 79 Lindsey Theatres, Ine. --1-e- 184 Book and Stationery Center ..... ....,. 1 59 Linn Jenifer S11PP1Y -'---4' 171 Bordenis ....,.......1.. ........1..,....,,A,... ,,,... 1 6 9 LOgen's ----e-1.'-,-'.Q1---,------------- 159 Paul Barrier ..... ...... ,...... .,.... 1 5 9 Lubbock B1CYC1e Snop ------ 172 C Lubbock County Herald ,,.., 183 Lubbock Hotel Drug ,.,....,.. . 175 t Th t .,.........,,.....,... .,.... 1 62 , Cac us ea re Lubbock Laundry ..,.,....,......,..,...,. ..,... 1 89 Casey, L, D. 8.1 Co. ...,.,...,........ ...... 1 62 A . D D Chem. ,S Service Station 187 Lubbock Sanitarium 8z Clinic ....... ,..,... 1 71 Chismy Bakery """ "'1 1 81 Lubbock Tailoring co. ..,....1..,..,.1 ...,.. 1 65 Cicero Smith Lumber co. ..,.. .,...i, 1 92 M City Bus ....... .....,...i........,i. ...,. 1 6 6 Maison-Jeanne ---- --.-.-r---e-Ar 1 89 Clark's Grocery ....,.., 184 Meinecke Bros. ...,..........,..., . 192 co-Ed Beauty Shop ....i..,., ,.., 1 65 Montgomery Ward 8: CO. .r..r 175 Commercial Printing .. . ., 175 N C1'31g'G1101S011 Ce- -- -i--'------4--- -1 1 171 Newsom-Gibson .............. ,. 159 D New Wrinkle Shoppe ...,.., 165 Daniel Studios ...,.. ...,... , .. 175 P Delta El9Ct1'iC .....,,, .......... ....,.. 1 57 Penrodfs .4,,A4,,,A,,,4.,,, ,,,i,,,,,r,,, , 181 F Piggly Wiggly ....,..........,,. 184 Fiieber Electric ii,...i.....,,.,..,.,,,....,.,..,.. ii,..i 161 Pins0n's Drng -----,-.e-e 187 Foxworth-Galbraith Lumber Co i .... 162 Plnrns Hvspltal Sc C11n1C 2 eivi. 172 Furr Food Stores .,................,,,........., . , ..., 169 HPUPU Themes ---'----11-1-------'- 189 G R Good Eats Bakery .,-...,V 1 .,,.,l 137 Read 8a Bondurant ..,....... 192 Gulf oil Corporation .. i,,.. ..i.. 1 84 R1bb1e's --..-1------1i-------------'--1- 169 H Rix Funeral Home ......,......,, 189 Heeirere ....i..,. 1 ..,..,...ii.. i..,. i,......i.... .V.... 1 8 4 S Haooeepope cgi Co. ...4',., ,HQWHH I AA,,,, 1 81 Sanders Funeral Home ....,......, 16? Harold Griffith Furniture Co. . .. . 184 Sensnrn Paint 81 Paper CO. 161 Hempbiirweiis .,,i...,,..........,.,......... ...., 1 58 Senggin-Dickey Motor CO. ...-- 179 Hester's .....,...... ..,.....,......... ....,., . . . ,..,. 157 Sea1'S'R0ebUCk '35 Cn- --------- -- 187 H1gginbotharn,BaI-tlett Co. 179 Sherrod Bros. ......,..,,,.,............ 187 Hilton Hotel -.Al l.,.4l.....l......v-.,-.. Qllll 1 5 7 Spinning Wheel .............,.,......,,...... .,,,... 1 92 Hodges Bros. nlnlulvuulh .AIAQ 1 63 Southland Life Insurance Co. 175 Hotel Lubbock lllllllllln lllll 1 61 Southern Auto Stores .................. ...... 1 81 Hub Motor Co. wulvutvlub -lvnullvhlb nnnnnl 1 8 1 SOL1th Pl311'1S MOHum6Ht CO. ,....,. ....... 1 87 Hufsiedier, E. K. 8a Sons .,.... ...... 1 84 Spikes-5611615 Furniture -1--- 179 J T J. C. Penney Co. ,.A.'....-..,-..v. rlbnll 1 69 Terry 85 Childress ................, ,.,,... 1 81 Ja!-ettfs Cinderella Shop lvlnvv -I 152 Texas Floral CO. ......,,..,.,.......,.,,.........,. 162 Jeaooeys hlovelhllllllllllvlllllllllllulllllv lllll 1 89 Texas-New Mexico Utilities Co. ....... ...... 1 67 Jenkins Jewelers ................,. .. .. 169 W John Halsey Drug Store .... . .... 171 Walton's Mews store ,..,.,...,.......... .....,. 1 72 -1011GS'R0b91'tS Shoe S1016 1---.-- 165 Watson Furniture ........ ,,........ ..,... . , 169 K Western Auto Associate Store 169 Keetoo packing Co. ..vv.,,4.,,. 1 I 1 192 Westerner 'World ...,......,..,................. ....... 1 77 Kerr Bros. Service Station .... . , 157 xi-351 ESXHS gas CO1 .. .... ....., ......, l 7 3 Kingys Jewelry ,..,,..,.,...,..... ...., . 187 est exas Qsplta "" ' 156 Wh t th T l i.,.... Kinney's Shoe Store .,,.,.. ...,. ..,.., 1 6 5 Wo:x.X,OI:1iiI.e Kuykendall Chevrolet Co. ..,.. 159 Wylie's Drug Store .. 165 Page 155 OWOSWOW Time to tackle the truth and turn the trick of telling of typical triumphs through the termination of this year. Taking time to tell the theme of this testament is necessary, because ,tis true-'tis time. To our faithful advertisers, tongues cannot tell of the sincere gratitude of the staff of this annual. Time will testify that students are loyal to those advertisers who place their confidence in readers of The Westerner. Page 156 WEST TEXAS HOSPITAL 1302 Main Street Charles J: Wagner, M. D. Surgery and Consultation Sam G. Dunn, M. D., F. A. C. S. Surgery and Genito-Urinary Diseases Allen T. Stewart, M. D. Obstetrics. Gynecology, Surgery Wm. L. Bangh, M. D. Surgeny and Diagnosis Fred W. Standefer, M. D. Robert T. Canon, M. D. Ear, Eye, Nose, Throat. Allergy, Hayfever W. E. Cravens, M. D. General Medicine Denlzil D. Cross, M. D., F. A. C. S. Surgery, Gynecology, Urology J. C. Hollingsworth Superintendent Phone 480 UcW:English,oM. D., F. A.iC. S. D Surgery, Diseases of Women Ewell L. Hunt, M. D. Surgery, Gynecology and Obstetrics C. C. Mansell, M. D. Dermatology and General Medicine M. M. Ewing, M. D. General Medicine M. H. Benson, M. D. Infants and Children Chase S. Thompson, M. D. General Medicine ' R. S. Knapp, M. D. General Medicine, Surgery and Obstetrics Clyde F. Elkins, M. D. Surgery, Gynecology, General Medicine Miss Edna Engle Director of Nursing Page 157 Madge Malone, business manager, spent much time with ad selling, but her job included all which dealt with money matters and public relations for the book. Tom J ackson, advertising manager, was in charge of ad solicitors for this ROYAL TYPEWRITERS STANDARDS and PORTABLES S ALES-SERVICE-RENTALS fy OFFICE SUPPLY CO. "The Typewriter Store in Lubbock" KERR BROS. SERVICE STATION Broadway and Q year's book. Phfme 50 DELTA ELECTRIC CO. OPEN DAY AND NIGHT Motor VVinding, House Wiring and Electrical Supplies Lubbock, Texas E. B. Kerr L. R. Kerr Phone 84 1104 Main Street .I ii'-fi? " , HILTON HOTEL Q' Lubbock's Newest and Fine-975 Hotel SERVING LUBBOCK HIGH SCHOOL BANQUETS DINNERS DANCES HILTON HOTEL ':Your Hotel on the Plainsu Vernon Herndon, Manager Page 158 I WHICH WILL IT BE ---- ? THE CHALLENGE TO SUCCESS ---- OR ---- THE EXPLANATION OF FAILURE IF . . A challenging Word . . . one to either spur you forward or to later use with regret. All Worthwhile careers have been started and fin- ished on the basis of "If I play the game . . . If I apply myself . . . If I use my talents . . . If I am not too impatient" and such similar decisions. On the other hand how unfortunate regret can be when it's coupled with "If I just hadn't done this . . . or . . . If I just hadn't done that." S0 We may predict for you that you will always use the 4'ifs" in your thinking as a background for achievement and not as an alibi for failure. ' -WMM Page 159 GRADUATE TO CHEVROLET "CHEVROLET THE CHOICEU FIRST IN SALES ------ FIRST IN VALUE "ONLY CHEVROLET CAN GIVE YOU SO MUCH FOR SO LITTLE" . . . KUYKENDALL CHEVROLET COMPANY 'fWe Know Chevrolet-You Know USB' 13th at K Phone 1234 NEWSOIVI-GIBSON CO. Paint-Wall Paper-Linoleum-Carpet L Q G A N 9 S 1414 Avenue K Phone 2277 Has Served Students SINCE 1923 t. The Book and Sta xonery Center LUNCHES - SCHOOL SUPPLIES Books for Rent 1 ,!i j Next Door to Lindsey ffl , ,fy CANDY '- COLD DRINKS Theatre Xllggufi? 1017 Main Street "7 ' ,B LQ ' M k I Books for Sale V 2 C ei2ez,s,S enoosfesesoe 5 '7' ?Q '5Z?E'5" Lubbock? Most Popular Department Store Page 100 1. Some literature. eh Wimpy? . . . 2., Boys study hall. before the Breckenridge game. , . . 3. You have to have a ticket, Charles . , . 4. A Breckenridge football program. . . . 5. Keith and Garrett just showing off for the cameraman . . . 6. Christmas decorations over the entrance . . , 7. The tower-from the ground up . . . 8. A bit of architectural decoration on the building . , , 9. A typical noon-day get together . . . 10. Notice: Students, the circus is coming . . . 11. Must be a little breezy for George . . . 12. Some more decoration on the building . . . 13. Wake up, Charles, it's time to go to bed . . , 14. Christmas decorations in the showcase . . . 15. Troupers of Bible's animal circus. Page 161 , ,D pawn!!! MAY THESE MEMORIES BE YouRS "School days! School days! Good old gold- , en rule days. Reading, writing and 'rithme- tic . . . and all of those grand events at Hotel Lubbock." Your school days will ever remain cherished memories we know, but we hope that we PI H will, in serving for your dances, receptions and banquets, make ourselves eligible to be included in the memories of your grand old golden rule days. fi PM MAY OLD ACQUAINTANCE NOT BE FORGOTTEN Yes. lets make our acquaintance through school days just the beginning of a long friendship. We want to serve you NOW and always. Let's not forget each other. L. H. HUBBY. MANAGER THE BAKER COMPANY PRINTING ---- OFFICE SUPPLIES ---- EQUIPMENT REMINGTON PORTABLE AND STANDARD TYPEWRITERS Telephone 1620 Across from Western Union Lubbock, Texas SANSOM PAINT 8: PAPER co FITCHET ELECTRIC T ' SHOP Picture Framing - Artist Supplies Expert Eleelpleal Appliance Repairing LINCOLN CLIMATIC PAINTS CCall Geo. Fitchetj 1916-20th l3th and Ave. K Telephone 288 I - I Page 162 F OXWORTH-GALBRAITH LUMBER COMPANY ALWAYS WHERE YOU FIND WHAT YOU NEED 2317 Avenue H Telephones 3800-3801 Thanks for the many orders no . l fv"'f'QyT7"Q you have gweu us. . . . ,NWMQ Y TEXA s FLORAL Co. J. C. Davis, Expert Designer and Decorator 2 Blocks South of High School lNSURANCE,Hre and all kindred lines, to loan on real estate. low inter- MONEY, est. easy payments. farms. ranches and REAL ESTATE, my properly, L. D. CASEY an Co. 1723 Broadway Phone 263 --'Q' l iALWAYS A GOOD SHOW e at the C A C T U S Theatre 1800 Block Ave. H -1-Where the Pick of the Pictures are shown T at Popular Prices SANDERS PACKARD AMBULANCE SEEVICE OFFICIAL AAA SERVICE A PHONE ----- 7 O O 1 QE, 0 re ' G I R L S A 'W 4 e erell I ,teQi.1 A A -' ' 0 i'22 3 ,3 A sHoP A J A E,r, .i,, ' lli J ARETT'S A CINDERELLA as 1-:' 9 Ai , Four Htopw ad solicitors were: SHOP FOR YOUR COMPLETE WARDROBE Top: Doris Stoueham, Margaret Mc- Cru ramen. Located at Bottom: Louette Leary, Athaleue Mc- 1105 Broadway Telephone 1504 Clmton. Page 163 XJ,- I f nl 6 "1 2' s. O A Q1 ' C' YY Q f VX M T RD A E-I PLE ENTS Now in new location-13th Street and Avenue G, with a. complete line of shelf and hfavv hardware, and complete farm equipment. DE LAVAL CREAM SEPARATORS ft FEED MILLS 31' WOODMANSE OIL-BATH WINDMILLQ RADIOS "' HOOVER SWEEPERS 'f A-C FARM MACHINERY. Woodmanse Oil-Bath Windmills The simplicity and positiveness of the governing action is unsur- A Q passed. Woodmanse Windmills protect themselves perfectly in heavy winds. and run freely in """':2" 5 "T '.. q the lightest breezes. 1 Has replaceable shaft bearings, Longer Life. Weaknesses of ""' " " other m11ls were corrected in ZIAI g 2 lv, i n Woodmanse years ago. The L '- 'f f Perfectly Oiled Windmill. E A 2 Allis-Chalmers Tractors and Farm 1 Tools T fs I The "WC" Tractor on rubber ,ly with starter and lights and 2-row . 5 equipment complete. N X, 'W .-41, 1+ r'-r --A HSPEED GETS THE JOB DONE 'M-i:'f,'F 1"' E . FOR MORE PROFIT- .V 'A -5 SHORTER HOURS. -P . I The A11-crass O XX ft ,B Harvester 1 Q "Successor to the Binder" ' The A11-crop "eo" and 2-plow Tractor a complete "Power Take- JA 'egg ' Off" Harvesting Unit. A QQ? 1217-1219 Avenue G-New Location-1217-1219 Avenue G Lubbock Levelland 5 , 1 ' J I, X NXT Q31 4 S, T I ff . 5 ..n X is 1 FN x x qv ,jzy Y Q ZF' ' f le 1 Page 164 TIME TURNS BACK . . . 1. Miss Mary Magee with her sister . . . 2. Coach Chapman evidently didnt went his picture to be made . . . 3. You didn't know this, but Coach Nick has a twin+Coach Nick is on the left . . . 4. Miss Kincaide at the finger-chewing nge . . . 5. What pretty curls, Miss Atwood . . . 6. Mr. Keyes at just the age to skin his nose and have a hole in his stocking . , . 7. Miss Honey with her pet also . . . 8. Miss Hilliard at the tender age of six . . . 9. A family picture with Mr. 'tPinky" Lowrey on the right . . . 10. Mr. Freeman looks like a dignified college gentleman . . . 11. Mr. Matthews ton the right? during his college days . . , 12. t'Buster" Honey at the timid age . , . 13. Mrs. Trotter at eighteen months. Page 165 LUBBOCK TAILORING Co. KINNEY'S SHOES "FUR-STORAGEH SHOES AND HOSIERY - for ... CLEANERS -- DYERS -- I"IATTERS ALL THE FAMILY 1213 Avenue K Phone 85 Phone 1764 1005 Broadway MEET YOUR FRIENDS AT WYLIE' I DRUG STORE FREE MOTORCYCLE DELIVERY OPEN ALL NIGHT WEST TEXAS' MOST MODERN LUNCHEON DEPARTMENT REGISTERED DRUGGIST ON DUTY TWENTY-FOUR HOURS 1082 ---- PHONES ---- 1083 GOOD FOOD AIR CONDITIONED THE LATEST IN ---- PARTY FAVORS Woonv TIRE Co. GENERAL TIRES Retreading and Vulcanizing INVITATIONS 1310 A 2 . GREETING CARDS Phone 321 Ve GRADUATION GIFTS It has been a pleasure to serve you ALWAYS AVAILABLE AT thyoughout 1933-39 THE NEW WRINKLE SHOPPE Co-ED BEAUTY SHOPPE Still and Guess Building Ethel Kline ,Mgr 1111 Ave. K P g 166 Trim-Tred Heel-Latch JONES-ROBERTS SHOE STORE 1205 Broadway SPECIALIZING IN CORRECT FITTING X-RAY Conformal Poll-Parrot W H I T W O R T H ' S 1317 Texas Avenue - - - PHONE 3410 - - - .These were ad solicitors for the 1939 Westemeqf Dresses, cleaned and pressed 35C up I Top: Ruth Hereford, P. L. Payne. Suits cleaned and pressed 256 Bottom: Dorothy Wright, Irene Taylor 7 n GOING SOIVIEWHERE IN A HURRY? WANT TO GET THERE SAF ELY? WANT TO GET THERE CHEAPLY? THEN RIDE THE BUS ----- Sc Lubbock City Bus Co. Page 167 congratulations, seniors evegforze admires your zizzrzkzizve progress stands still-ideas remain dormant-no- thing is ever accomplished or lives long without the vigorous use of initiative - this company has taken every possible initiative to give you a better and cheaper service to meet the demands of today's-and tomorrow's-mode of living. lexos-new mexieo utilities eompony Page 168 1. Footballers. Jerry and Leete get together . . . 2. Jane Ann in a perfect setting . . . 3. A double decker. but on a bicycle built for one . . . 4. Come on, Paul, get your chin up . , . 5. This is a typical sight in Senior High . . , 6. Roberta in 21 rare pose . . . 7. Going somewhere Annie Lee . . . 8. Rusty on route to Logans . . . 9. Virginia saying goodbye. couldn't be to O. B. could it? . . . 10. Two young ladies "Stroll Down the Ave- nue." . . . 11. H. T. turns athletic . . . 12. Willouise, Mary June. Mable, Jumbo, Rusty and Joe Bob pose for us . . . 13. Marie and Johnny take their daily dozen . . . 14. Billy looks flustercd. Page 169 FURR FO0D STORES Office 1214 13th No. 1-1904 Broadway No. 2--1214 13th Street No, 3-1945 19th Street No. 4-615 Broadway COMPLETE FOOD MARKETS Lubbock, Texas Wffttfftfto. 8 vaun numb anon A 1-' vane uunmulw , J. D. Jenkins Lubbock, Texas J. C. PENNEY CO "Where the Nation Shops and Savesv. ...A..-U-A.-vvvn-, .,vvv.,.,....-..-.NA.-..-,vvvvv-.av-C-.1 We are behind Lubbock High School in all of its activities. When in need of merchandise, see us. ,,.,,,.,-.,......,v.w-S-,-vvvvvvvv-lv ,..,..,vv.v-.Aavvv-AAAIO-v-v-.f-.-s' Broadway at Avenue J Western Auto Associate Stores Home Owned-Home Operated g'E'ue1'ything for the Automobile" TRUETONE RADIOS WIZARD BATTERIES DAVIS DELUXE TIRES KELVINATOR REFRIGERATORS - and -- ELECTRIC RANGES 1212 Texas Avenue Phone 2868 GREETINGS'- '?eMBLE'S . .,xv I X IB YOUR FLORIST COMPLETE HOME FURNISHING WATSON FURNITURE COMPANY Located on Broadway Phone 476 Page 170 1, Careful you bookworms. theres steps ahead . . . 2. All right you gos-sipcrswlefs break up the session . . . 3. Com-mon Miss Henderson let's go for L1 walk . . . 4. The inside patio . . . 5. Is Walter actually reciting poetry to Paul? . . . 6. At the end of zi long. long day Miss Kincaide and Miss Jones adjourn . . . 7. Everybod'y's friend, Janitor Ke-etch. poses for his picture to be taken . . . 8. Look out, you'll fall off that step . . . 9. Charles and L. A. waste time . . . 10. Don't try to fool .us with those books. Lorene . . . ll. After ull, Mr. Powers, we thought--wk I Page 171 BEST WISHES from O CFGIQ- Gholson CO. Lubbock JOHN HALSEY DRUG S1'oRE "Your Prescription Druggistu 0-1-i-o Phone 1330 1118 Broadway Lubbock, Texas LINN JANITOR SUPPLY Co. Manufacturers and Jobbers DISINFECTANTS DEODORANTS INSECTICIDES PAPER CHEMICALS FLOOR SWEEP 423 Avenue H PTIODG 2222 LUBBOCK SANITARIUM AND CLINIC MEDICAL, SURGICAL AND DIAGNOTIC Dr. J. T. Krueger Dr. J. H. Stiles Dr. H. E. Mast General Surgery Dr. J. T. Hutchinson Dr. Ben B. Hutchinson Dr. E. M. Blake Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat Dr. M. C. Overton Dr. Arthur Jenkins Infants and Children Dr. James D. Wilson X-ray and Laboratory C. E. Hunt Superintendent Dr. J. P. Lattimore Dr. H. C. Maxwell Dr. G. S. Smith Dr. W. S. Brumage General Medicine Dr. O. R. Hand Obstetrics Dr. Robert H. McCarty Internal Medicine Dr. J . W. Sinclair Resident Physician J. H. Felton Business Manager PATHOLOGICAL LABORATORY X-RAY AND RADIUM SCHOOL OF NURSING Page 172 Ad solicitors for The 1939 Westerner: Top: Louise Burrus, Bernice Coca- LUBBOCK BICYCLE SHOP nougher. Bottom: Gloria George, Ruth Castle. The Old Reliable Always at I Your Service 911 13th Street Phone 948 ,fi f It i THE MANS -2-SHOP S- BOSTONIAN SHOES PLAINS HOSPITAL 8: CLINIC 260519th Street W he 77,e LHbbOQ9 T335 in F. B. MALONE, M. D. S. C. ARNETT, Jr., M. D. Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat Internal Medicine and Diagnosis OLAN KEY. M. D. PAULINE MILLER, M. D. Surgery, Gynecology and Obstetrics Diseases of Children JIMMIE WILSON FERN ADKINS Business Manager X-Ray and Laboratory Page 173 THERE'S NOTHING LIKE AS FOR COOKING The instant heat, higher speed and numberless shades of temperature, that only GAS can provide, give finer flavor to all cooking. REFRIGERATION GAS makes possible silent, simple refrigeration. No mov- ing parts to Wear out. Air cooled-uses no Water. Low operating costs. WATER HEATING GAS provides an abundant, dependable supply of Hot Wa- ter Whenever you Want it-Day or Night! Low cost and nothing to tend. CONTROLLED HOUSE HEATING House heating with GAS is absolutely effortless. Nothing to bother with. The Thermostat provides an accurate con- trol over room temperature. WEST TEXAS GAS C0. NATURAL GAS-YOUR QUICK, CLEAN, ECONOMICAL SERVANT Page 174 1. K'The Thinker." portrayed by Loneta Morgenson . . . 2. Music students listen to Mrs. Trotters advice . . . 3. John Robert performing his service as a Water boy . . . 4. Logan's, the place of many good times . . . 5. Relaxing after a morning at school . . . 6. Mildred seems to be vexed about something. maybe it's the wind . . . 7. Mr. Lowrey receives a gift at the Breckenridge game . . . 8. A new kind of game being demonstrated . . . 9 . Regular noon-day session . . . 10. Mr. Groves without his admirers . . . ll. Jack returning to school. Page 175 PICTURES IN THIS BOOK SPEAK FOR THEMSELVES O C OFFICIAL WESTERNER PHOTOGRAPHER 1938.-1939 Phone 750 1622 Broadway Lubbock, Texas When You Buy Life Insurance Buy it the WRIGHT Way NEIL H. WRIGHT DISTRICT AGENT For More Than 25 Years Presenting SOUTHLAND LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY FOR YOUR PROTECTION 201 Conley Bldg. Phone 56 COMMERCIAL PRINTING Co. Publishers of The Westerner World Phone 306 714 Main HOTEL DRUG CO. 1212 Broadway Lubbock, Texas Phone 1043 G. Granville Johnson MONTGOMERY ws:-IRD ag co. The South Plains Largest and Most Complete Department Store -Lubbock, Texas Page l76 1, Ellen Jean primping up a bit . . . 2. The photographer breaks into an informal chat . . . 3. Just waiting for the bell to ring . , . 4, Sitting down on the job of hitch- hiking . . , 5. There still is enough snow for snovvballs even when 'gold Sol" does his best . . , 6, Maisie Coons optimism portrayed . , . 7. Coming to school on a windy morn , . . 8. Billy Kennedy and Thomas Van Meter looking down, from Where? . .. 9. Billy Tucker gets a lesson from baton twirler. Norman Wiley . . . 10. James Sims entertains Bobby and Wanda . . , ll. What's going on behind that bu-sh, boys? Page 177 We eg in fsiiggp If Ili' our purpose: to make a bigger, better Senior High School to inform you as Well as entertain you to help Senior High School get what it wants and needs to promote a keen school spirit to support all worthwhile activities. Through thick and thin we hope that our purpose will always be realized ...... The Wesferner Worfd Weekly Newspaper of Senior High School Lubbock, Texas Page 178 1. Fine looking bunch of sea legs for a Crowd of dust bowlers , . , 2. No-they didn't drown . . . 3. Four men in a tub,-Clifton Hill. Jarrell Brown. Howard Martin, and Billy Trice. . . 4. Seems that our Bronc-Busters were former water fans . . . 5. Careful, Jumbo, he might push you in . . . 6. L. V. and Howard go asailing . . . 7. Bon voyage you land lubbers. Page 179 BALDRlDGE'S SALLY ANN BREAD CONGRATULATIONS and BEST WISHES TO THE SENIOR CLASS AND STUDENTS 'lg ' X Q 1 fi' Q N I , ' fi LUBBOCK SCHOOLS u ul I A from We specialize in WEDDING LEVINESI I Pnlcfr TALK BIRTHDAY A Lubboclcis Largest Cash CAKES Department Store Phone 568 1819 Avenue N 4 Big Floors of Values Higginlmtham-Bartlett Co. Lumber and Building Material 'CBU1cK's THE BEAUTY" SCOGGIN-DICKEY MOTOR Paint and Wall Paper COMPANY Lubbock. Texas SALES AND SERVICE Phone 413 P. O. Box 580 1009 J Phone 4133 " ' John Spikes D. E. Sellers W. H. LINDSEY FUNERAL HOME SPIKES--SELLERS Mrs. Lindsey, Assistant 1212 Ave O Phone 60 V' I FURNITURE COMPANY Te1ephone 3860 1211 13th Street Lubbock, Texas Page 180 llnuulsliwvfvdw-u-unusual if ' 1 vi B ,,.t'h.,l'. Nbwwmmawwiiw 3 1. 'Pony Boy. Pony Boy"-'part of Bibles animal circus . . . 2. Hint to the trailers- "They got along without you very well" . . . 3. Two "Sweet Little Headaches? . . . 4. "Hold tight. hold tight, hold tight, hold tight," Bernard . . . 5. t'Small Fry" Tech slimes, Marguerite and Betty with Mrs. Ayers. the "Sweet Somebody" . . . 6. As 'Deep Purpleu falls on the building . . . 7. Here come the Prexyls, "Stand Up and Cheer" . . . 8. "Cry Baby. Cry" but it's really a gargoyle on the front of the building . . . 9. Quarterback Parsons giving a perfect portrayal of "It Makes No Difference Now' . . . 10. Izzy 'tSit- ting on Top of the World." Page TERRY AND CHILDRESS HARDWARE SPALDING SPORTING GOODS 904 Main Phone 105 VISIT LUBBOCK'S NEWEST SHOP for SMART JUNIOR STYLES in SPORTSWEAR, ACCESSORIES, MILLINERY 9 on mam v ooum TOUJA Hanna-Pope 8: Company YOUR COMPLETE STORE for MEN, WOMEN AND CHILDREN HUB Mo'roR COMPANY CHlSlVl'S BAKERY BETTERBREAD Distributors DE SOTO PLYMOUTH A FANCY CAKES AND PASTRIES 1211 Main Street Phone 1173 Phone 243 1312 Broadway You Are Invited flvlvzx 1020 Main street IT'S SMART TO TRADE AT LESTER'S To Join Now 'I' Phone 939 SOUTH PLAINS AUTOMOBILE CLUB Affiliated with American Automobile Association Membership Including 51,000 Insurance 30 Per Day "DRIVE with PEACE of MIND" 5 CREDIT JEUJELERS SQUTHERN AUTO STORES. INC. Phone 69 1010 Broadway Lubbock Ralls Littlefield Seagraves H zz All 11.19A . 1 . A Page 182 1. Sandy pepsters with a large from Lubbock Westerners . . . 2. Just a sample of Lubbock's cheering section . . . 3. Ben, Charles, and Marvin take time out for a ride. . . . 4. Versatile Charles leaving school . . . 5. Marvin must have "dried up" for once. . . . 6. Peppy Helen listens intently to a pep talk . . . 7. Vigorous Betty Jean cheers the Westerner squad on . . . 8. Ben and Sylva helping the Westerner spirit... 9. Betty Jean looking on while Sandy pepleaders lead . . . 10. t'Peruna" must be in the swing from the way Marvin and Sylva are pepping it up . . . 11. Caught off guard- that game must have been intriguing . . . 12. Watching pep leaders from the top of the grandstand . . . 13. Preparing the student body for a big game. Page 183 Published Every Thursday Morning H. B, Adams, Editor and Owner THE LUBBOCK COUNTY HERALD Largest Circulation of Any Newspaper Printed in Lubbock County in the City of Lubbock and in Lubbock County's Rural Districts. PRINTING AND PUBLISHING WE PRINT: Books, Booklets, Pamphlets, Programs, Cards, Placards, Menus, Wedding Announcements, Birth Announcements, Bank Checks, Postal Cards, Letter Heads, Bill Heads, Statements, Envelopes, Special Forms of All Kinds, Sale Bills, and do General Circular Printing. THE ONLY JOB PRINTING OFFICE IN LUBBOCK THAT CAN PRINT LARGER THAN A PAGE CIRCULAR OR PLACARD ..... Phone 397 1318 Texas Avenue "The Printers of "The 1933, 1934, 1938 and 1939 Westerners" Page 184 CLARK'S GROCERY Avenue V and 15th Street Phone 1550 FEATURING QUALITY FOODS S E N I O R S All hail, you on the threshhold of life. You will not forget the debt you owe your parents. Let me tell you how to pay them, BOYS and GIRLS: By being Always and Everywhere-- A REAL MAN AND A REAL WOMAN. E. K. HUFSTEDLER 8: SONS Lubbock Plainview HAROLD GRIFFITH FURNITURE COMPANY 1212 13th Street Phone 3648 I-IACKEL'S READY TO WEAR 1006 Broadway HThe Home of Smart Clothes for Smart Women" mac 1 I STORES No. 1-1402 Broadway No. 2-- 603 Broadway No. 3.--2422-B Broadway No. 4-1517 Avenue Q No. 7-2420 19th Street CONGRATULATIONS WESTERNERS of 1939 We wish you a most successful future PALACE. LINDSEY AND TEXAN THEATRES Lubbock's Amusement Center THROUGH THE YEARS IN FOR ALJ SERVICE Lubbock Authorized Dealers: C. J. fSkirmyj Bell Broadway at Q G. H. Watkins Main and Ave. M Sanders Tire Co. Ave, H and 14th H. J. BINGHAM Distributor for GULF OIL CORPORATION Page 186 1. Betty turns her nose up at the cameraman . . . 2. Yield not to temptation. George. . . . 3. Just 21 friendly get together . . , 4. Dorothy and Helen take time for a little studying . . . 5. This trade mark is only worth 555,000,000-mere pocket change . . . 6. Hollie and Imogene see something interesting . . . 7. Bemdsters taking in the sights. 8. Come on. Bernice ond Beatrice, look at the magazine with Thelma . . . 9. Bench warmers in McCrummen park. Page 187 sn-lop BUTTER KIST SEARS BREAD SEARS. Rossucx at Co. 1115 Broadway Lubbock, Texas Baked by GOOD EATS BAKERY Backing the KlNG'S JEWELRY WESTERNERS Quality Diamonds, American Made with Watches TEXACO PRODUCTS USE YOUR CREDIT C H E R R Y 9 s "Lowest Possible Pricesv Phone 854 1020 Broadway SERVICE S'rA'rloN Main at Avenue Q PlNSON'S DRUG STORE "Your Neighborhood Druggistn FREE DELIVERY Phone 886-887 16th at Q Sou1'H PLAINS MONUMENT SHERROD BROTHERS SOUTH PLAINS LEADING HARDWARE FIRM COMPANY Marvin Collier Ka Son Lubbock Slaton Your Dealer for More Than 20 Years Lamesa Big Spring Page 183 1. Nice back View anyway. Bobby , . . 2. These band people get aroundeespecially with Amarillo girls . . . 3. Charles and Helen find a nice secluded spot , . . 4. Doris Cherry and James Merriman stroll back to school . . . 5. The school building from Mc- Crummen park , , . 6. Birds eye View of Lubbock officials getting key to Dallas . . . 7. You Hgure this out . , . 8. A picture of the Flag . . . 9. Those .stickers were for cars. butf . . . 10. Janitor Garza resting u moment . . . 11. Caught with another fellows girl, eh Billy? Page 189 B U I L D E R S --- Are two kinds. Those that build cities like Lub- bock and those that build strong, healthy bones. Our products are Body Builders. Our company aids in building the city by its services. 6th Street at Avenue J Phone 678-679 BETTER DAIRY PRODUCTS 'B07dWI'!b' .fubbecgffzundrg go., LAUNDRY AND DRY CLEANING 2014- Discount Cash and Carry on Laundry 1001-03-05 Avenue G Phone 614-615 1419 Ave. Q 2148 19th St. MAlsoN-JEANNE HOUSE OF BEAUTY -: Corcanges Mezzanine :- Phone 4410 or 3711 JEANNE'S BEAUTY SERVICE -: Hemphill-Wells Mezzanine :- Phone 1170 or 820 PHONE 500 Rlx FUNERAL Home WHITE AIVIBULANCE SERVICE "PuP Tl-IoMAs HAS" OVER 500 Un-delivered Tailor Made 5530 to S65 Values SUITS and OJCOATS K 3 if iii A 519.50 N 1011 Main Street . r iEim.EE Page 190 1. Westernei' line-up preparing for action at camp . . . 2. Pep leaders relax . . . 3, John Robert ready to quinch Westerners thirst . . . 4. Sandy leaders pep up our cheering section . . . 5. Student cheering section . . . 6. Vernon special busses . . . 7. Amarillo brand giving performance at half-time . . . 8. A'Oh, no you don't, says Jerry. Page 191 as + iiii i Www, f. ,. , Q' if if 32, Q I gt m I I I f.. - i W"2wff,... if ,X A A ij?" iQ.?ix1a I : ' Gleamings of How Time is spent in Senior High Page 192 CICERO SMITH LUMBER Co. ode-Wwe-do QUALITY and SERVICE KEETON PACKING CO. 0-E---0 BEEF AND PORK PRODUCTS PLANS and ESTIMATES Phone 248 1520 7th Street ...lla For the Young People its the Refreshment Center "FREEZER FRESH ICE CREAM" HSANDWICHESH Lubbock's Newest--Drive In THE SPINNING WHEEL 1607 College Phone 9603 Q---l-if WESTERN BRAND LUNCHEON MEATS READ 8: BONDURANT COMPLETE INSURANCE SERVICE Phone 3500 1112 Miles East of City 1210 Avenue J Phone 66 "YOU ------ , The Younger Generation-- mold the destiny of future generationsf' BE INDEPENDENT ---- ENCOURAGE INDIVIDUALISM Don't let Retail Business become mon- opolized-Give your business to an In- dependent Merchant. E NEQK E ZIIATIIIIHRHQ More Than Just a Hardware Store 1631-33 Broadway Lubbock, Texas in ' 2' T SUUTHLUESTEHN .Q FCIFIT UJEIHTH-TEXFIS E 323 .31 WMM 371' ,WQWM WM M ff gygfb ' 'pfifwlf N9 . JQ40"'51f ' ..,. h I ,pf hi 0674 WJ A421 bw,2GMAJk w,,9c- V440-v 5f9N-mM.v.1q,.-,,..A is W1JiYM""""'0 Qwsn - , J, M'fgQM , w WWKW WN W. WN QM Mofwgwwyig my KW 32,,,,,.,' W giwrie, H 5, .w e-, ,,. , '--ff-4-r ..,.4 I , , n-,, , A , E, . rf M ,. .,, -hi, ,A Hx. , "X" ' ' ' 'H' "" " N' -1+ -1 ,,:E5'?"m:I1 , ' . .wn. Q,-1.9 - M.,w,.M,. .,, .. , , 5.1 ,....Y, . ,. , ,..,,1L ,, . Q . 5 TA 5' V!.i h S i . !, V,v,'. T ,ANA K i 4Kv,I4 V6 . 4 7 g i: N S ,Lai 1. 1: -5 Hg 2: Z2 4554? W ff W V My Q.ww Wwjfi QQ!! MWMJM Mai M OW MJ 4 HffZJaWw.QZg5 w QW 6 BMW Ov S MW5JM7f,o+ L Q

Suggestions in the Lubbock High School - Westerner Yearbook (Lubbock, TX) collection:

Lubbock High School - Westerner Yearbook (Lubbock, TX) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1


Lubbock High School - Westerner Yearbook (Lubbock, TX) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1


Lubbock High School - Westerner Yearbook (Lubbock, TX) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1


Lubbock High School - Westerner Yearbook (Lubbock, TX) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1


Lubbock High School - Westerner Yearbook (Lubbock, TX) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1


Lubbock High School - Westerner Yearbook (Lubbock, TX) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1


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