Newman High School - Yucca Gloriosa Yearbook (Sweetwater, TX)
- Class of 1929
Page 1 of 138
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 138 of the 1929 volume:
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The YUCCA GLORIOSA
TVEJEUATE TM - 1919 ELEVEN
TT-TIE STUDENT BODY
SWEETWATER HIGH SCHOOL
years, as the
of our high
that it will
Sc ool in five
and cherished -
by you in of the days
spent in High School.
If this be tru shall feel amply
A..:' fi 1 :
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COACH D. 'W. GIRIUFJFJITH
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B. H. Mcl.AlIN lE.. lF. NlElINAS'll'
In the character and personality
of the man who is head of a city
system of schools and who thereby
so potently influences ihe intellect-
ual life of a community, there are
needed the best qualities of lead-
ership and professional ability:
scholarship, long and succesful ex-
perience in the profession of edu-
cation, and above all a sympathetic
understanding of human natureg
these we believe our superintend-
ent of schools possesses in a felicit-
ous degree, and we are hapy to ac-
knowledge our indebtedness to our
counsellor and friend-B, H.
The high school principal is the
one vsho is charged with the solu-
tlon of the immediate perplexities
of high school administration fand
how sadly we reflect that so many
times we vsere the causes of theml
and Mr. Neinast has dealt with
these problems patiently and kind-
ly, as well as efficiently. Again
we acknowledge a debt which we
shall never be able to repay, but
which we shall always remember.
,-"""w xi J
BOARD OIF EDUCATION
C. R. SIMMONS M. B. HOWARD
B. C. MCCALL DR. A. H. FORTNER
A. S. KENDRICK HENRY BARTLETT
S. I. EDWARDS E. L. LANGLEY
1 ' ,
I " rx 'h , N.
. ' Q N' i Ii SVU!
, ,f - Fi A , ' , ,
x 'ix 5
' . . , .. . ,. . .. .J
D. W. GRIFFITH, B. S. ARVY F. LIGON, B. A
MATHEMATICS AND HISTORY
ATHLETICS N. T. S. T. C. and
N. T. S. T. C. and University S. M. U.
GRACE FERGUSON, B. S.
W. T. S. T. C.
FLORENCE POFFENBACH, B. A. BEULAH DAVIS, B. A.
C. I. A. and University of S., M. U., Southwestern
Texas and Columbia
EVELYN HUDSPETH, B. A.
,f"'N QN"'X. "w
HELEN HOYLE, B. A.
ENGLISH WILLIE DAVIS, B. S.
University of Texas C. I. A. and University of
PAULINE REED, B. A.
RUTH BAIRD, B. A. MINNIE FOWVLER
C. A. KODYTEK
S. H. S. T. C.
University of Chicago, and
University of Texas
B' "A 'ix
'IlHIlE STUDENT QCOUNQCML
Eldon Ely ....
Jack Harris .....
Dorothy Davis ....
E. F. Neinast .....
,- - , --,-President
-- - - - - -Vice-President
- - - - -Faculty Sponsor
Bertha Mae Shaddix .... Senior Representative
Jewell Jones ...... --Senior Representative
Bettie Simmons .... .... J unior Representative
Helen Levy ....... ..... J unior Representative
Lou Ella Clayton ---- Sophomore Representative
Kirk Slater ...... -- Sophomore Representative
The idea of student government was inaugurated by the Sweet
water High School this year.
The council consists of two representatives from each class, and
the officers elected by the student body.
Through the council, the students have the opportunity of voicing
their ideas on any phase of our student life and of making whatever
representations to the administration that they desire.
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This is the third year that
we have had the pleasure of
associating with Coach Grif-
fith. In spite of the fact
that much of his time is
taken up with his coaching,
he has been a wonderful
sponsorg always at the class
meetings ready to offer his
service to anything that con-
cerns the Senior Class. We
appreciate his services and
enjoy his fellowship.
Miss Ferguson came to
Sweetwater as a new teacher
this year and found a place
in the heart of every senior.
It is indeed a task to put into
words our sincere love and
admiration for her. She has
not only been a sponsor to
us but a true and under-
standing friend. It is through
her undivided and untiring
attention that the Seniors of
'29 have had the bright and
,-X NN ,A -
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MARY CRUTCHER LOYD HUGHEY MAURINE RISINGER
fTreasurerJ fPresidentD fReporterJ
JOHN H. FREEZE JEWELL JONES
' 1Vice-Presidentj fSecretaryJ
IRMA DEE ANDERSON
Merry Makers, Cum Laude,
Tennis Club, Pep Squad,
Secretary of Mid-term
Merry Makers, Glee Club.
Merry Makers, Pen Squad,
Pep Squad 27-28.
Football 27-28, Track 28.
Merry Makers, Glee Club,
Cum Laude, Pep Squad.
T. G. CARLISLE
DAVIS A. CLARK
Cum Laude Tennis Club,
Editor-in-Chief of Yucca
Gloriosa, Tennis 27-28,
fFish FaceJ '
Basketball 29. '
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LUCILLE CAUTHEN ROBERT CRENSHAW
Merry Makers, Glee Club, Sport Ediior of Yucca
Yell Leader 28, Society Gloriosa, Sport Editor of
Editor, Yucca Gloriosa Pony Express.
DEL COX DOROTHY DAVIS
Fooiball 28, President of Merry Makers, C U m
Mid-term Seniors, Track laude, Pe? Squad, Slud-
27-28, ent Council, Tennis Club,
Orchestra fLitta Bitj
Glee Club, Merry Makers,
J. C. CUNNINGHAM KATHLEEN EVANS
GLADYS EDWARDS Editor-in-Chief of Pony
A Express, Reporter, Mid-
term Seniors, Typist,
Yu , ca ,Qlo1'ioszi,.
Glee Club, Merry Makers,
EVA MAE HARDIN
Glee Club, Merry Makers,
Pep Squad, Debating Club
Merry Makers, Treasurer
of Mid-term Seniors.
Spanish Club, Glee Club.
Football 28, Joke Editor
of Pony Express.
Pep Squad, Merry Makers.
Merry Makers, Glee Club,
Pep Squad, Debating Club,
Volley Ball, Debate 29.
Pep Squad, Merry Makers.
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J. W. STROMAN
Merry Makers. Pep Squad
Yell Leader 28.
Spanish Club, Tennis Club
BONNIE RUTH WADE
Merry Makers, Orchestra,
President of Glee Club
Glee Club, Pep Squad,
President of Merry Mak-
BERTHA MAE SHADDIX
Student Council, P e p
Squad, Merry Makers.
Merry Makers, Glee Club.
I OWELL TAYLOR
Football 26-27, Co-Cap-
tain 28, Basketball 29,
Track 27, Captain 28-29,
Baseball 26, 27, 28,
Cum Laude, Tennis Club
K'-N hN"Dw Dx
Glee Club, Merry Makers
FRANCES N. MCANELLY
Merry Makers, Glee Club,
Cum Laude, Pep Squad,
Glee Club, Merry Makers.
Glee Club, Merry Makers,
Volley Ball, Pep Squad,
Football Reserve 28.
Merry Makers, Glee Club,
Pep Squad, Tennis Club,
Basketball 28, Tennis 28,
Glee Club, Pep Squad.
Pep Squad, Glee Club,
Vice-President of Merry
,AXX as - ,V .
JOHN HOWARD FREEZE
Football 27-28, Basketball
28, Baseball 28, Tennis
JESSIE LEE BOYD
Merry Makers, Glee Club,
Merry Makers, Pep Squad.
Football 27-28, Basket-
ball 28, Track 27.
Glee Club, Cum Laude,
Merry Makers, Pep Squad.
Football 26-27-28, Track
27-28, President of Senior
Student Council, Business
Manager of Athletic As-
sociation, President of
Football Reserve 28, Stu-
dent Council, Secretary of
Senior Class, Business
Manager of Yucca Glor-
Football 27-28, Track 28.
Merry Makers, Pep Squad,
Treasurer of Senior Class,
Assistant Ediior of Yucca
Gloriosa, Tennis Club,
BRILLA MAE WILLIS
Merry Makers, Glee Club,
Cum Laude, Snap Editor
of Yucca Gloriosa, Pep
NINA MAE BRAND
Merry Makers, Contest
Play, Spanish Club.
Football 26-27, Co-Cap-
tain 28, Basketball 29,
Track 27-28, Co-Captain
29, Baseball 27-28, Presi-
dent of Student Council,
Business Manager of Pony
Express, Assistant Man-
ager Yucca Gloriosa.
1 Qidi ,r'1L 5
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History of the Senior Class
In September, 1925, a class of about sixty of the greenest of
Freshmen stepped upon the first step toward high school education.
Looking upwards, the other steps looked hard and very difficult to
climb. However, this little band of "Fish" was not to be discouraged.
The "Fish" readily fell in line with the upper classmen by taking a part
in the various school activities. They soon established themselves by-
their many acts of school spirit, class loyalty, and sportsmanship.
With lots of confidence and hard work we became what is
commonly known as "suffermores." Gradually, however, we lost the
greenness that had been so distinct in our Freshman year and made it
a real Sophomore class. This year we took part in all the school activi-
ties and athletics.
Then we came to the Junior year, or half way mark. As Juniors,
1928, we led the school in pep and achievement, not only in athletics
but also in the treacherous sands of old geometry, English, history, and
chemistry along with the other rivers of knowledge.
Those who survived the trials and tribulations of these three
years compose the Senior Class of 1929. Now that we are finishing
our fourth and last year, who among us can think of the struggles,
adventures, and hardships without a feeling of gladness and rejoicing
in knowing that we have accomplished so much. Although we, the
Senior Class, stand at the last milestone of our high school career, we
realize that it is only the first milestone on the great road of life.
But now, as we look back at these four years that we have pass-
ed with hard work and difficulty, they seem to lose their gruesome
aspect and become sweet memories to us. We make our departure
from Sweetwater High School with a touch of remorse tugging at our
hearts, but then, we see the great world out ahead with all its ad-
ventures and opportunities, smiling at us and beckoning us on. So, with
the happiness of our high school career still fresh in our memory, we
become determined to mount the pinnacle of success.
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Why 1928!-29 W'us the Most Successful Yeeur
S. H. S. Ever Held
That 1928-29 was the most successful year ever experienced by the students
of Sweetwater High School is beyond a doubt. However, to account for the reasons
of this is more difficult.
To start the year off right, we had a football team that won the sectional
championship, only to be disqualified. To be sure, this naturally dampened the spirits
of the students for awhile, but not long. In a few days they came out of it wonder-
fully and it was only a bitter memory. .
Then there was the paper to keep up the pep and enthusiasm during the first
term. The Pony Express was really a great credit to the students as well as a source
of news of the school. It portrayed Wonderfully the life of the students of Sweet-
water High School.
This past year was marked by another unusual quality. It was the interest
displayed by the students in the literary societies. Many more than ever before took
part in the different literary contests, including debate, declamation, and several
others. This, no doubt, contributed its part to the success of our most successful
On the thirteenth of April, the first High School Carnival that has been held
in three years was not such a success as far as money was concerned, but it was
very pleasant and enjoyable to everyone who attended. The proceeds are to be
used in the erection of the new Mustang stadium.
The year could' not have been complete at all without the publication of the
Yucca Gloriosa. The fact that it is the first annual io be published since 1924 makes
it even more creditable to the ones who make it possible. Naturally, there was a
tremendous amount of work and expense attached to it, but it is in no way regretted
now that the year is over. This, more than anything else, will help us to remember
the memorable year of 1928-29. .
Overshadowing all these, however, was still a greater reason why this past year
was so successful. It was a spirit of co-operation that existed throughout the school.
It seemed that everyone was working to the same end: "A better school in '29."
Naturally, with everyone working to this end, the school was more successful. A
spirit of co-operation existed between the faculty and the students as well as between
the classes. This spirit was forcefully demonstrated by the abandonment of that
old but dangerous tradition, the class fight. To be sure, there was a friendly rivalry
between the classes, but there was no hatred and animosity as is sometimes present.
These things along with many more combined to make this past year the most
profitable, the most enjoyable, and the most successful year that the students of
Sweetwater High School have ever experienced.
ff-'N 'N-'N '-W
The Junior Class of 1929 is fortunate in having Miss Beulah E.
Davis and Mr. Arvy F. Ligon as their faculty sponsors. Miss Davis, who
has been an English teacher in Sweetwater High School for the past
two years, has given her very best service and support to the class in
every way. Her personal instructions, lectures, and original ideas have
been very beneficial to the class on more than one occasion. The
Junior Class, as a whole, not only appreciates her loyal supportgbut
each individual thanks her for her sincerest interest. Mr. Ligon, who
has successfully completed his first year of teaching in the Sweetwater
High School has proved himself a worthy helper, and an intellectual in-
structor, and a staunch friend of the Junior Class. VVit',iout his thought-
fulness, and cheerfulness, as well as his untiring labor for the class at
all times, the Juniors would lack much of the splendid spirit of success,
and enthusiasm that now marks them as a class.
The Junior Class is deeply indebted to these two faculty mem-
bers, who have so faithfully co-operated with them, this, their most
,J ,xx , ,K W
History of Junior Class
We, the Juniors of '29, believe it is notjnecessary to write our past record,
for we have made our presence felt by standing for sportsmanship, high ideals, loyalty,
and "all-around" worthiness: The credit for our success of the past year is due
largely to our class officers, and to Miss Beulah and Mr. Ligon, our faculty sponsors.
Without their patience, co-operation, and faithfulness, the class would probably lack
many of the good qualities that it now possesses. There were ninety-three pupils in
the Freshman class of 1926-27, seventy of which passed to the second year in high
school as Sopohomores. Having tweniy new pupils in the class, the Sophomores now
had a total of ninety. Out of those ninety, fifty-seven became Juniors, dropping
thirty-three old ones and adding thirty-four new ones. The Juniors at present have
only forty-nine students of the original Freshman class of 1926-27.
Early in September, 1926, the Sweetwater High School received the largest
number of Freshmen it had received in many years. They were set off on the right
track by their ever-helpful sponsor, Mrs. Neinast, and gained the reputation of not
only doing things but doing them well.
As Sophomores their development in scholarship, atheltics, and other school
activities was especially noticeable. That year Mr. J ohnston's efficient help and ad-
vice guided the class to successful progress. While there were no outstanding fea-
tures noticeable during the year, the student body soon acknowledged the service and
allegiance which the class was rapidly acquiring by ihe faithful co-operation of each
And now this year the Juniors have grown still more prominent. Their repu-
tation for doing what they set out to do has been upheld in more than one case. For
example, the most popular girl in Sweetwater High School is a Junior. She obtained
this distinction only by the support and help of the Junior class as a whole. The
Juniors have done their share in football, basketball, track, pep-squads, and chapel
programs, and have given their best service whenever and wherever called upon.
I I In spite of fact that the year is drawing to a close, every Junior still has his
spirit of enthusiasm, and a will to strive and conquer. Therefore, we hope to make
our next and last year better than any of the years in the past.
"Then here's to the Juniors, those good and those bad,
Those fighting for victory will never be sad
And when they have done, and hear that last call,
Dear Father, bless one, bless two-and bless all."
H Inv .
JIUNIURS of 929 L
CHARLES BLEDSOE JENNIE B. ALEXANDER WILLIAM DAVIS
DOROTHY ASKINS KATHERINE CARTER
SALLIE IMMO EAKINS ROBERT BICKERSTAFF VIRGINIA COX
ALVIE ALSTON ODESSA CLARK
DEE ARMSTRONG CLEO BUCKNER THURMAN DANIEL
PATSY BOYLES LOUISE EUDALEY
I JIUNJIORS OIF '29
ALINE GRAY LYNN GOTCHER JANE HEFNER
HAZEL PADDICK ALTON GOTCHER
ALMA FAYE KELLY ELIZABETH JOBE MARGARET HENSON
BEN INMAN JACK HARRIS
HELEN LEVY MINNIE LEE MITCHELL RUBY MCELROY
VERNON LYNN ROBERT McELRATH
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JIUNIIORS OIF '29
RUBY POLLARD LEONA ROSE EVELYN SORENSON
FREDERICK POFFENBACH HENRY ROGERS
ELSIE TROWBRIDGE BETTIE SIMMONS GEORGIA SHEPPARD
MONDEL ROGERS DAN RITTER
GEORGE THOMPSON R. L. SHAFFER WALTER SCALES
ABBIE WHITTENBERG CLYDE SCOTT
,fi "x, 'A-N V-N
JUNIIORS OIF '29
STANLEY WILKINS SIBYL MCGLOTHING OLEN DAVIS
MARY RUTH EVANS RUTH KELLY
FAYE WOOD LILLIAN ROBBINS MAYE MCELROY
OSWALD LEE JIMMIE LEACH
FORREST KOEN MARGUERITE BROWNING LEA BOOTHE
ZONA SHINN THERESA McQUEEN
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ll-llisltorg of the Sophomore Class
In the fall of that never-to-be forgotten year of 1927, about one-hundred
of us entered dear old S. H. S. with flying colors. We came, we saw, and we con-
quered that almost unconquerable monster-Intelligence.
Ready? Set? Go! That was the feeling of the present Sophomores when they
entered high school two years ago. They were of the racing stock, determined to stop
for nothing until the race had come to a successful close.
With the help of our splendid sponsors and loyal officers we were true to our
motto, "Build for character, not for fame." We resolved to do away with every
obstacle in our path, and with this resolution we have traveled two fourths of the
path to knowledge. But do not think we have not had our troubles for we have faced
every known hardship along the path to intelligence.
Our cruel and forbidding history teacher can assign ten-page reports to be
handed in tomorrow without blinking an eye. Our hard-hearted Latin and' Spanish
teachers can tell us to translate the next two chapters of our classics without even a
touch of remorse. Our exacting algebra instructor can say coldly, "We'll have a
written lesson tomorrow on the last hundred pages we have gone over." Our English
teacher can ask us gently but firmly to write a twenty-page theme for Friday and "be
sure to look up all the words so you will be sure your spelling is correctg and students,
please put a little life into it." fGracious! How could we?J Who could expect us to
skip gaily along under such burdens as these?
In spite of our' burdens we have succeeded admirably. No other class has
more talent along any line than ours. We are represented in almost every society.
Several of our gifted orators entered the declamation this year, but were beaten by
Seniors or Juniors. But do not get the idea that we are "book worms" or "mental
athletes," for we are represented in almost all the out door sports. We are well
represented on the "Rooster Football Team" and the "High School Basketball Team"
as well as the tennis and track teams.
Every one of us is a true, law abiding student. We are supporters of our
school and meet all its requests willingly and competently. Next year we hope to
take a still higher place in our school and successfully combat the high and mighty
Seniors. Then in another year our experiences and hardships will be but fond
memories as we enter the cold. hard world.
SOPHOMORES UI: '29
,----Anna Beth Gray
- Oth Allen
.. - - ., - -Naomi Curtis
MISS PAULINE REED
MISS WILLIE DAVIS
Colors of the Rainbow
Build for chziracter, not for fame.
L. M. Watson
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MERRY MAKERS fOlF '29
President ,.....,.... -,. .......... .... V audine Wilson
Vice-President ........ ...,........ O la Pipkin
Secretary-Treasurer --- .... Irma Dee Anderson
Reporter ........ . -- ,,,,.,. Dorothy Davis
Sponsor -.. ..r,.... .,,.... ,,...,f H e len Hoyle
"Eat, drink, and be merry, for in May we may graduate."
Colors: Blue and White. Flower: Blue Aster.
Did we have fun? and how! The Merry Makers, as everyone knows, are a
group of notorious Senior girls. They were organized three years ago and have been
functioning ever since. Without the least tendency to brag, we can truthfully say that
1929 has been their most successful year. The purpose of the Merry Makers is
chiefly pleasure-seeking, but it also creates a closer relaiionship between the Senior
The Merry Makers meet on every Tuesday afternoon and transact any business
that may confront the club and then have a social gathering. During' the year the
club has given several parties and presented one pay-chapel program.
President ..... ........... ....... H e len Levy
Vice-President -- .... Bettie Simmons
Secretary --- ........, Patsy Boyles
Treasurer -- ---Minnie Lee Mitchell
The Soul Breakers were organized on November 15th. They were initiated by
the Merry Makers, who were formerly Soul Breakers. The following girls compose
the organization: Bettie Simmons, Georgia Sheppard, Marguerite Browning, Helen
Levy, Minnie Lee Mitchell, Abbey Whittenberg, Aline Gray, Frances Homer, Virginia
Cox, Patsy Boyles, Katherine Carter, Alma Faye Kelly, Jane Hefner, Ruby Pollard,
Margaret Henson, Hazel Paddick, Dorothy Askins, Evelyn Sorenson, Sibyl McGlothing,
und Inez Choate. The club was sponsored by Miss Lelia Poe.
The meetings were held semi-monthly at the homes of the various members
of the organization. These meetings were very enjoyable and profitable to all the
. ,ft .
"Come on! Try your luck! If you ring an "A" or HB", you are then eligible for
a membership card to the Spanish Club of Sweetwater High School, "La Herraduraf'
After the report cards were handed out for the first time last fall, the group
of HA" and "B" Spanish siudents organized the club with Miss Pauline Reed as
sponsor. 'Ihe first party was held in the gaily decorated high szhool cafeteria. All
the members came dressed as senors and senoritas. Several other parties were given
during the year at the homes of Miss Jewell Kidd, Miss Nola Fay Butts, and Miss
Gladys Hope. Then, with ihe first signs of spring, the club broke away from classes
and enjoyed a real picnic at "nine mile mountain."
Early in the year the club presented a fine pay-chapel program, the proceeds
of which were used to buy a phonograph and some Spanish records.
Those who complete their Spanish course this year regret to see the year draw
to a close, but those who have another year are looking forward expectantly to the
Spanish Club of next year.
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Cum llozmrdle Chapter of the Nottiomioll
No honor conferred by the school excels that represented by the National
Honor Society. It represents the fundamental objectives for which schools are
The constitution of the organization recognizes four cardinal principles as
fundamental in education practice: Scholarship, Character, Leadership, and Service.
The purpose of the society is to exalt these principles and hold them before the school
as goals, toward which all should strive. The aim is to aspire in worthy service and
lead in all things that will advance the welfare of the school.
The emblem of the Honor Society is the keystone and flaming torch. At the
base of the keystone are the letters S, L, C, and S, which stand for four objectives
of its organization.
Scholarship is the power of the mind to dispel ignorance and superstition
through investigation of truthg Leadership is the power of personality that blazes the
trail for man's upward climbg Character sets the seal of righteousness upon every
endeavorg and, Service is the beginning and end of our education, the altar of altruism
from which God's blessings to man have been vouchsafed.
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As there were more local students interested in debating this year than ever
before, it was decided io organize into a Debating Club. The purpose of the Club
has been to make a special study of the debate question used by the University
interscholastic League, and also to stimulate the expression of opinion on other con-
troversial questions. In ihe latter part of the year it was voted to invite those students
interested in declamation to become members of the club and several new members
joined the group. Application has been made for membership in a national high
school debating fraternity. Next year, it is planned by those interesi ed in this club
to invite students interested in any of the speech arts to become members, and to
have more frequent programs to include musical and dramatic numbers as well as
Members of the Debating Club shown in the above picture are: Jane Hefner,
Henry Rogers, Mae Beth Sullivan, Eva Mae Hardin, Arvy F. Ligon, sponsorg Kathleen
Jones, Paul George, Elva Minnix, Jack Harris, Sibyl McGlothing, Perrin Smith. Other
members of the club are: Ben Inman, George M, Thompson, Elizabeth Jobe, and Jim
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STAJFJF OIF THIS YIUCKCA GILORIUSA
MARY CRUTCHER BRILLA MAE WILLIS LUCILLE CAUTHEN
QAsst. Editorb fSnap Editorj fSocia1 EditorJ
STANLEY WILKINS ROBERT CRENSHAW
fArt Editorj QSport Editorb
JEWELL JONES DAVIS A. CLARK ARVY F. LIGON
fBusiness Managerj fEditor-in-Chiefj CSponsorJ
ELDON ELY KIRK SLATER
QASSL Bus, Mgy-,j QSophomore Editorj
JIMMIE LEACH PATSY BOYLES
fJoke Editorb Uunior Editorj
-xx 1 I
HIGH SCHOOL URCHIESTRAX
Bonnie Ruth Wade
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Pep Squad Banquet
Over two hundred students of Ballinger and Sweetwater High Schools were
starved a delicious turkey dinner at the cafeteria, on the evening of October 26th,
After the meal we were favored with a speech from the Captain of the Bear-
cats as well as from Co-Captains Ely and Taylor. Mr. Stroup, assistant Mustang
coach made a farewell address. Mr. Wright, coach of the Ballinger High School,
complimented the fighting spirit and sportsmanship of the Mustangs highly.
Later the crowd gathered at the home of Robert McElrath where the rest of
the evening was spent dancing.
Senior Hallowe'en Party
On Ha1lowe'en night the Seniors gave a very entertaining and strange party.
They entered the high school by a window and passed through "The Room
of Horrors" into the hall where they met Mary Crutcher, who proved to be a talkable
corpse. They were then entertained in the cafeteria which was decorated in the
characteristic Hal1owe'en colors, orange and black. They found here two fortune tell-
ers who knew too much about the past.
Many games were played, and refreshments consisting of hot chocolate, sand-
wiches, and individual cake were served.
On the evening of November 12th, a dinner was held in honor of the Sweet-
water and Snyder football players. Speeches were made by the coaches of the two
teams as well as the captains. The banquet was also attended by several prominent
business men of both cities.
Merry Makers Entertain Mustangs
The Mustangs were entertained at the home of Louise Stamps by the Merry
Makers, on the night of Friday, November 9th, 1928.
The house was beautifully decorated with red and white. The school colors
were also carried out in the refreshments.
Jack Henry and Charles Bledsoe favored the party with a few illustrations on
how to play football.
Bridge, forty-two, and dancing were enjoyed by the party for the rest of the
Soul Breakers Entertain Mustangs
The Soul-Breakers entertained the Mustangs with a progressive dinner party.
It started at the home of Bettie Simmons, where the cock-tail was served. Several
other courses were served at the homes of various members.
The party terminated at the home of Evelyn Sorenson, where there was danc-
ing, bridge, and various other means of entertainment.
The annual football banquet was held in the high school cafeteria for the Mus-
tangs and a few friends. Comments were made on the success of the season by the
following: Rev. Whaley, C. R. Simmons, J. H. Beall, Jr., Ben Daniel, and Dr. Rose-
brought. Assistant Coach Myracle, Lovvorn, and Coleman entertained with a few
impromptu songs. Due to a lapse of memory, Coleman failed to finish his rendition.
Co-captains Ely and Taylor made speeches and Coach Griffith announced the
letter-men of the '28 squad. Then the election for captains of the '29 team was held.
Robert Bickerstaff and Walter Scales were elected. We are looking forward to a most
successful year in '29,
The Rabbit Slaughter
Early on the morning of February 8th, 1929, tiny particles of snow began to
descend from the heavens and settle innocently on the little hamlet of Sweetwater.
fEight miles east of Roscoe if there is any doubt as to its locationl. In no time the
weather-man had produced one of his best snow storms. Now this blanket of white was
too much for the students of S. H. S. to bear. With only a faint idea of what it was
all about, the little rascals met in the Pony Express room after the noon hour, but
not until Rip Ely, Bobbie Bickerstaff, and Lowell Taylor had given an exhibition of
the human body in a track suit at zero degrees. On this never-to-be-forgotten day at
2:30 p. m., this little party of brave men and women set out to explore the unchartered
regions of the Santa Fe Lake. '
A pair of ears peered from around a bush! A rabbit had been sighted! A
brave young rabbit twister jumped for the ears, but to his surprise, the ears were at-
tached to a frightened burro. Wee-Walter Scales then showed his unusual ability to
ride burros. However, at times it was hard to distinguish which one was Walter.
A few rabbits were seen but they proved to have more endurance than their
pursuers. The lake was reached and all minds turned toward building a fire. While
Pest Hughey and Rip Ely were discussing the technique of fire-building, Pot Cox, who
has been a tenderfoot scout for eight consecutive years, built one. After thawing out
a bit, most of the party wandered off, but some stayed around the fire, killing nothing
This last little handful of hardy pilgrims plodded their weary way over the
dam to the Country Club, where they met the Kelly Kab Kompany, fLoyd Hughey,
chauffeurj. They were thus conveyed to Mizel1's, where a marked decrease was
tendered Sank Clark's financial condition, with the buying of hamburgers for the
crowd. The explorers, who had accomplished so much in so short a time drooped
their shoulders and made their weary way to their respective domociles, thus ending
a very enjoyable day.
f"N 'Es "N, 5
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On the evening of April 4th, 1929, a committee of Seniors went to the
Maddox ranch to prepare for Senior Day. The first place discovered was the swim-
ming hole. Due to the fact that Bob, Charles, Thurman and Foster purloined all the
blankets very little sleep was enjoyed by the party that night.
The morning dawned bright and early and gradually the Seniors convened for
breakfast. There were many means of recreation, among them horse-back riding, swim-
ming, shooting, and dancing. That afternoon at six o'clock, the feature meal of the
day was served. At this meal the Seniors were honored by the presence of the facul-
ty and school board. '
The Seniors wish to take this opportunity of thanking Mr. and Mrs. Maddox
for their courtesy and hospitality.
J unior-Senior Banquet
On Thursday evening, April 11th, 1929, the Junior Class honored the Seniors
with a banquet at the Wright Hotel. Throughout the dinner, a very enjoyable pro-
gram was given by the Junior Class. For some unknown reason, Loyd Hughey and
Walter Scales were delayed and did not reach the banquet until after the time for
their speeches. After the dinner, some of the more prominent guests were requested
to read their place cards. In some cases this was very embarassing to the reader, but
it caused lots of fun.
Senior-Junior Kid Party
Two weeks after the Junior-Senior Banquet, the Seniors entertained their
little friends, the Juniors, with a Kid Party. All of t-he kids met at the high school
building, where they enjoyed such games as Blind-Man's Bluff, Drop-the-Hanky, etc.
After romping and playing for quite awhile, the crowd went to the show. There
were many cute little boys and girls, and it was hard at times to keep them from fight-
ing and acting naughty.
A LS R MJD-.Y .L 5... X
After having heard this young
gentleman deliver one of his speeches
on systems of legislation or some
other weighty problem of state, one
feels that Jack should be addressed as
the "gentleman from Texas" or in
whatever way dignitaries of state are
recognized, in the most proper con-
gressional mannerg and one ventures
to predict that this distinction and
others would be in store for him,
should his predilections in the matter
of a career incline to law or politics.
This is Jack's first year to debate, but
his work has been thorough and ef-
fective, and gives great promise of
unusual abilIty in public speaking.
When Paul's thunderous tones roll
"absolutely false," we are afraid to
believe anything else. Another mem-
ory of Paul in debate lingersg we still
see him coming forward for a re-
buttal, loaded with open books and
pamphlets, and ready to cite chap-
ter and verse to prove that what our
honorable opponents have alleged is
absolutely falseg and we can still see
our honorable opponents wince under
his rebuttal. Paul has shown a ready
grasp of issues in controversy and an
unusual ability 10 frame extempor-
'4Resolved, That the English Cabinet system of legislation is more efficient in
England than the American Committee System is in the United States."
There is a suggestion of the pene-
trating quality of Kathleen's mind
even in the way she regards one in
conversation, for there is a certain
directness in the very way she looks
at one 3 and it is this same steady ob-
servation that enables her to under-
stand and to grasp the issues in a de-
bate. She has never failed to meet
the opposition on specific points of
difference, and she correctly believes
that such a direct conflict of points
is necessary before there can be a
debate. We regret that this is Kath-
leen's last year with us, but we wish
her the same success in college de-
bating that she has had in this, her
We do not know whether it is
quite the thing' to refer to a young
lady as pugnacious or not fif not, we
promptly offer our apologies, for we
do not want her coming at us as she
goes after her opposition in a de-
batejg but Jane's handling of the de-
bate quesiion has been that. We do
not mean of course that her debating
has been characterized by strength
alone, for, though the use of force
has made her speaking effective, at
the same time she has been able to
employ the more ingratiating and
subtle arts of appeal, clear exposition
and sometimes irony. And, last, but
not least, she is fortunate in possess-
ing a soft and melodious voice which
pleasesg the judges like it, and her
opponenis have to like it.
"Resolved, That the English Cabinet system of legislation is more efficient in
England than the American Committee System is in the United States."
This is not the first time that the
sober-looking young gentleman pic-
tured above has represented S'water
high in forensics, and this time his
booming voice and his earnest appeal
have served him with the same suc-
cess. We regret losing Jimmie Qhe
is one of our dignified Seniorsj for
vre are proud of him for several oth-
er reasons besides his forensic abili-
ty, for instance, his scholastic record.
Au revoir, old fellow and we be-
lieve that your energy and your dili-
gent application will carry you far
in whatever endeavor you choose to
follow after graduation.
Please do not let us deplete our
store of encomiastic remarks before
coming to Elizabeth, for whaiever
we say will not be enough. Every-
body knows her and everybody likes
her land we know a youthful debat-
er who could adduce ponderous logic,
if it were necessary, to prove itlg so
amiable, and a good student, too. She
is an asset to any student body. By
ihe way, there seems to be a forensic
propensity in the House of Jobeg
Elizabeth won ihe county contest in
Senior girls' and her sister, Senorita
Margaret, won the Junior girls'g and
the old gentleman himself knows his
remarks whenever he is called upon.
Here, let us predict ihat Elizabeth
v ill go to the state next year in de-
clamationg she has already gone to
state in everybody's regard.
Jim delivered "The Responsibility of War," by Channing, as his contest de-
clamation, and Elizabeth gave "Why Lindbergh is a World's Hero."
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GEORGE M. THOMPSON
Participating in a contest like Ex-
tempore Speech is not attended by
the same popular "eclat" as some of
the other school aciivities, but it
takes diligent application and study
to prepare for it, and attainment in
this form of speech is something of
which one may be justly proud.
George M. had to consume any num-
ber of voluminous issues of lhe Re-
view of Reviews for even being eligi-
ble for this contest, but, as he takes
to study naturally, it was easily with-
in the range of his ability. What we
like about George M. is that, al-
though he is drawn into the contem-
plation of serious subjects by a na-
tural curiosity, he does not take his
learning loo seriously, and on occas-
ion lte is as good a fellow as any
MAJE BETH SULLIVAN
Those of us who have been in Mae
Beth's classes are familiar with the
abundance and the variety of her
ideas, as well as the facility with
which she expresses them, so we are
not surprised at her having the dis-
tinction of winning the essay contest.
Her intellectual interests cover al-
most everything from poetry to
science, and, though sometimes her
extended discourses may amaze and
cfnfound us, we admire her capacity
for thought, and we predict for her
success in her career, whether that
career be one at law in defending
criminals or one of social work in re-
Both of these students won their county contests. George M. spoke on
"Hoover as Our Next President," and Mae Beth also used this subject for her essay.
In the d'strir-i contest, George M. spoke on "Renunciation of War."
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When the golden sun dips in the blue
And the rnoon's pale rays begin to fall
My longing thoughts go out to you
For you are the one of all.
In that quaint town so far away,
My memories are all of you-so true
Because you hold the treasures of my heart today
For you are the one of all-just you
THE RED SANDSTORM
When winter comes I wish for Spring
With its beauties and its charm,
But not the wind that comes with Spring
And brings the Red Sandstormsg
The blowing wind, the fog of dust,
That blows from farm to farm,
That fills our ears, our eyes, and nose
Such horrors of the Storm. -
Before I knew what good it did,
Or just what good they brought,
My mind was troubled quite a bit,
But yet a lesson's taught.
To state the facts, it's simply this-
Although they do not harm,
They make us welcome the seasons
That follow-the Red Sandstorm.
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Death is feared hz .all
Even the brave, w o acorn fear,
Quail at its call. '
Death, the Fearfull
Why should Death be feared? V
I think I shall laugh
When that promised goal is neared.
Death, the Goal! '
Tho' it's a task to be done,
That we've never tried before,
I won't be the first one
To open that fearful door.
Countless have gone before,
Great one, and small,
To me, Death is a game, nothing. more.
Death, the Playful!
when hand in hand with Death I mon,
And vanish o'er the horizon, -
I want to be forgotten as the dim season
U Death, the Reaper!
X nn .
Sport for All in Sweetwater Se ools
Heretofore the sole idea in athletics has seemed to be to pick out the best
athletes, give them special coaching, then pit them against the best of the other schools
to see who could win. Of course, that idea holds lots of interest, helps to crystallize
student sentiment and spirit back of the teams, and does great good to those who
make the teams and to those who get on the squads. But for the mass of the other
students, specialized athletics will not work. Hence, far-seeing leaders have sought
to set up a plan whereby all will be stimulated to take part in some form of athletics
not only for the physical training which they so badly need, but also to cultivate in
them the spirit of sport so that they will know how to make desirable use of their
leisure time after they get out of school.
Sweetwater schools have made a start in this direction in the spring of 1929
when, under the direction of A. J. Robinson, the three ward schools staged the first
mass games field meet ever held in this city. The participants included only the
pupils of the 4th, 5th and 6th grades, but out of the total enrollment in these grades,
fully 90 per cent of the pupils, both boys and girls, took part in the games. There was
a boys' division and also a girls' division, with contestants divided into teams of ten
pupils each, and every pupil competed in each of the five events of his or her division.
Points were given for places won by the teams, but not for individual performance.
In this way, every pupil, no matter how inferior in ability, was encouraged to do his
or her best, for the average performance of the team was what counted. East Ward
lead with 534 points, West Ward second with 435, and South Ward third with 310.
However, South Ward teams won the largest number of first and second places. But
the other schools had more teams, which enabled them to score the largest totals. The
meet was highly enjoyed by all the pupils, and with the setting up next year of a
regular system of physical education and recreation in the schools and city, far-reach-
ing results are bound to come, in the matter of promoting the idea of Sport for All.
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T te Hi lh School Carnival
For the first time since 1926 the Sweetwater High School held a carnival.
The day setqfor the carnival was April l3th, but the various classes ,nominated their
queens two weeks before this time. Those nominated were: Seniors, Nina Mae Brandg
iuniogs, Helen Levyg Sophomores, Anna Beth Grayg and Junior High School, Helen
The day before the carnival wars spent largely in decorating the booths and
floats. There was a general bustle and confusion at school all day as students came
and went to the scene of the carnival. However, after a hard day things began to
take shape and everything was ready for the big day.
The carnival was appropriately opened by a parade. Each class entered a
beautiful float in which their queen rode. First place was awarded to the Sophomore
Class, while the Seniors took second. The Sophomores were given 500 votes and the
Seniors 300. The remainder of the morning was spent in various ways but mostly in
trying to secure votes.
Each class had a booth in which their candidate stayed the greater part of
the day. Besides these each class had a concession where they sold hamburgers, soda-
pop, ice cream, etc. Each class also had a novelty booth in which they could put on
their various stunts. Probably the most successful of these was the Senior booth
where the "Junior Ket" were chunked all day.
Throughout the day a good crowd attended the carnival and seemed to enjoy
Just before 10 o'c1ock the Juniors forged ahead of the Seniors and stayed there
in spite of all the Seniors could do.
A large crowd witnessed the coronation ceremonies. First came Helen Brand
escorted by Glenn Wyatt, then Anna Beth Gray escorted by L. M. Watson, then Nina
Mae Brand escorted by Charles Bledsoe, and last Helen Levy escorted by Walter Scales,
The carnival as a whole was Aa success because of the co-operation of the
students in preparing for it. The proceeds are to be used on the new Mustang
fr- ' V . '
Calendar for l928-'29
-School opens. Many unfamiliar faces.
-Ex-graduates come to visit and wish us luck.
-First social organization of the year is organized under the name of "Back
to Nature Club." W
gl-General commotion during classification.
14-First chapel is held. Lucille Cauthen, Louise Stamps, Robert McElrath,
and Tull Rea are elected yell leaders. We received the sad news of
Graham Beall's death.
-Pep squad holds first practice for stunt.
-Senior class holds election for officers.
-Mustangs have last practice before Baird game. Pep rally at court house.
-Musiangsdefeat Baird in first game of season, 13-0.
-Rev. Daugherty speaks at assembly period.
-Football and pep squads in parade of Mid-West Exposition. Half holiday.
-Prof. Ligon leads singing in chapel--t'Three Blind Mice."
-Mustangs victorious over Rotan, 44-0.
34-Merry Makers meet and elect officers.
-Seniors select invitations, caps, and gowns.
-Fighting Roosters defeat Snyder Bear Kittens, 18-0. Pep Rally at court
house for Roscoe game.
5-Thrilling game with Roscoe Plowboys. Ponies win, 20-0. Rally after game.
-Make plans for high school paper.
-Charlie Paddock speaks in chapel.
-Roosters down Sylvester High School, 14-0.
-Pep rally at chapel. -Mustangs find little competition in Merkel High School's
team, winning 46-0.
-First ediiion of "Pony Express" distributed.
-B'g pep rally for Colorado game.
-Sweetwater is covered with such signs as "Wolves Like Horse Meat," "Down
With the Mustangs," and "Rah, Rah, Wolves!" School was dismissed and
went to Colorado 100 per cent to see the undefeated Mustangs down the
Wolves to the tune of 25-0. The horse meat proved to be a little tough
for the digestive organs of the Wolves.
24-Report cards issued for the first time.
25-Pep rally for Ballinger game. In this rally, too much pep was displayed and
pep rallies were abolished for the rest of the year.
26-Ponies scored on for the first time bv the Ballinger Bearcats. The score:
Sweetwater Hi 12, Ballinger Hi 7. The pep squad entertained both teams
with a buffet supper after the game in the high school cafeteria. This was
followed by a dance at the home of Robert McElrath.
29-Citizens charter special train for the Big Spring game.
31-"S" Club entertains at chapel. Senior Hallowe'en party at cafeteria.
2-Special leaves at 12:30.carrying nearly 400 fans to the Mustang-Steer clash
at Big Spring. Mustangs again victors, 6-0, and still undefeated.
9-Miss Ferguson conducts a RED HOT chemistry class. Her star pupil, Del
Rodney Cox, bursts into flames.
12-Big crowd in town for Tiger-Mustang game. Mustangs get revenge on
Tigers for last year, beating them 21-12. Entertainment at cafeteria and
a Bowery Dance at the Blue Bonnet for the Tigers.
14-Mr. Vardiman addresses assembly. Roosters win over Colorado Jack
15-Important meeting of "Back to Nature Club." Two members have narrow
escape from drowning.
19-Miss Ferguson steps out with Coach, and is unable to attend school on
account of a swollen jaw 'Z ? ?
20-Staff elected for the Yucca Gloriosa.
21-Staff meets and makes plans for a bigger and better year book for '29.
Mustangs ruled out of Interscholastic League race due to ineligibility,
22-First shipment of Senior rings arrive. Mustangs meet first defeat by Sim-
mons University Reserves, 26-6.
26-Rest of Senior rings arrive.
27-Rev. Whaley speaks at chapel.
29-Turkey Day. Mustangs tramp over Stamford, 27-0.
4-Rev. Smith addresses chapel. Mr. Neinast warns us to quit skipping classes.
6--Miss Ferguson loses her keys.
7-Candidates from each class presented at chapel for popularity contest. Mus-
tangs beat Stelsa Club, 20-0.
10-Juniors seen bunched up in the halls whispering something about the class
fight. Parents of Juniors and Seniors receive letters of warning concern-
ing the class fight. '
11-Jokes such as "Who'll win the classifight? Juniors" are published. Seniors
entertained by Baptist ladies with banquet at the church.
12-Juniors'keep close watch on ball-park.
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13-Seniors and Juniors battle to a 0-0 tie in class football game. Very evenly
14-Honor students called to talk over plans for joining the National Honor
18-Rev. Clark addresses chapel.
20-Merry Makers entertain in chapel.
21-Glee Club entertains in chapel. Bettie Simmons and Jay Fitzgerald present-
ed as the most popular girl and boy. in S, H. S. Ex-students visit chapel.
School turns out for the holidays.
25-Roosters of '25 defeat Roosters of '27 by a score of 7-6.
3-Many absent due to the "flu" epidemic.
11-Staff votes to publish annual instead of merely a year-book.
14--Last day of classes for first term. Preparation made for finals.
15-Final exams start. -
21--New term starts.
22-Rev. Townsend speaks at chapel.
23-Mr. Neinast tells us about his travels. The Hangover Club organized.
24-Ola and Lowell seen walking down the hall together.
25-Merry Makers and Debaters have pictures made for the annual. Seniors
make a few plans for the carnival.
28-Cast practices the "Shooiing of Dan McGrew."
29-Evangelist Culpepper speaks to assembly.
30-Mr. Neinast heard to ask someone in the hall for an admit slip.
31-The Pony Express presents the "Shooting of Dan McGrew." Demerit sys-
tem goes into effect. Reports of a good aitendence at detention.
1--Debaters entertain at chapel. Ground covered with ice. A few unsuccessful
atiempts made for a rabbit hunt.
4-Plans made for carnival. Juniors work on their issue of the Pony Express.
5-Pony Express presents "The Shooting of Dan McGrew" for American Legion
at the Blue Bonnet. Much WHOOPEE!
6-Junior edition of the Pony Express released.
7-We faw down an go BOOM!-all day on ice-covered ground. Rev. Mickey
speaks at chapel.
8-Rabbit hunt given under the auspices of the Hangover Club. Helen Hoyle,
11-Girls go to the Methodist Church to hear Dr. Culpepper speak.
18-Idiots of Sweetwater Hi organize the Lunacy Club.
19-Rev. Hanks speaks at chapel.
Feb. 20-Seniors present "Sweethearts on Parade" at chapel.
Feb. 21-Mr. Colbert speaks on Journalism.
Feb. 22-Judge Earp talks to assembly on "Geo. Washington's Birthday."
26-Mr. Neinast talks to chapel.
28-James H. Beall, Jr., talks to assembly on the subject "Law as a Profession."
29--Class Basketball game. Mr. Robinson speaks on Texas Independence.
3-Simmons University debaters give us a program. Senior class act as judges
and when the votes were counted there were twice as many votes as there
were members of the class.
5-East Ward has declamation try-outs at chapel.
6-Dr. Rosebrough speaks on medicine as a profession. High School presents
three one-act plays at city auditorium.
7-Elimination in declamation. Elizabeth Jobe and Jim Wells win.
9-Essay writing contest. May Beth Sullivan wins.
10-Rev. Clark addresses chappel,
11-Track meet at Colorado, Mustangs easily win with Lowell Taylor as high
point man and Eldon Ely second.
14-Siudents turned out to attend agricultural lecture at the city auditorium.
16--Tennis players go to Abilene for practice games.
19-Miss Clovis Cox, ex-student from Southwestern University favors as-
sembly with some readings.
20-Roscoe presents one-act play in chapel.
21-Rev. Sharp speaks at chapel. Georgia and Marguerite sing several selec-
tions. Rev. Smith speaks on ministry as a profession.
25-Bob Lynn visits our school.
27-Junior high presents play at chapel.
28-Cast puts on our contest play "The Valiant." Simmons University stud-
ents visit us.
31-Perrin Smith gets a shoe shine.
1-All Fool's'Day. Miss Ferguson has a birthday? ? ? ?
2-Senior boys defeat Juniors and Sophs in volley ball.
3-Big plans for Senior Day.
4-Camp crew goes out to Maddox Ranch to fix camp for Senior Day.
April 5--SENIOR DAY-Fun-Fun-and more Fun! ! !
April 9-Bro. Ashford of Colorado speaks at. chapel. Some school yells were given
as a fond remembrance of the fighting Mustangs and their many victories.
April 12-Not much school as all the classes were fixing their booths and floats for
13-High School Carnival. Miss Helen Levy crowned queen of high school.
Tennis players go to Abilene to the district meet.
15--The yellow and white flag of the Seniors' went up. at sundown but th
Juniors failed to show up.
18-Debaters debate in chapel for their last praclice before they go to Abilene.
22-Spring has come! Mr. Neinast seen wearing a rose.
26-Big Volley Ball tournament started. Six teams entered.
29-First day of last full week for Seniors,
April 30--Practice hard on Senior play, "Safety First"
May 1-Nina Mae Brand, Charles Bledsoe, Lucille Cauthen and Jay Fitzgerald repre-
sent S. H. S. in May fete at Snyder. Seniors defeat faculty 13-7
May 10-Senior examinations commence.
May 13-More exams.
May 15-Examinations begin for the rest of the school.
May 17-Exams for the Sophs and Juniors end. Senior play presznted to a large crowd
May 19-Baccalaureate sermon at Municipal Auditorium,
May 20-Senior banquet at Blue Bonnet Hotel.
May 21-Commencement exercises at Municipal Auditorium.
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In his three years in Sweetwater
Mr. Griffith has proved himself to be
one of the best coaches in West Tex-
as. He is a hard worker and ex-
pects the same of his teamsg there-
fore, he is respected and loved by all
who have associated wiih him.
Next fall Mr. Griffith faces a ser-
ious problem in introducing a light
and inexperienced team into the fam-
ous Oil Belt District. This will be
his supreme test, but we are sure
that he will not be found lacking.
A. J. RIBBINSUN
Alihough Mr. Robinson has been
with us only a half year, he has
proved himself to be invaluable to
This year he coached tennfs, vol-
ley ball, and conducted a track meet
for the ward schools, Before he had
been in our midst very long he won
the name of being the hardest work-
ing man in school by building a tennis
court and two volley ball courts al-
most single handed.
Next year Mr. Robinson will take
up his new duties as athletic director
for the whole city as well as the
schools, In this capacity he will pro-
mote an extensive playground sys-
tem such as has been needed in our
city schools for a long while.
,xxx --xx -,
MUSTAN GS OIF '29
STANLEY WILKINS WALTER SCALES VERNON LYNN
DESMOND BONNER JEWELL GUTHRIE
ELDON ELY LOWELL TAYLOR ROBERT BICKERSTAFF
CHARLES BLEDSOE ASST. COACH COLEMAN
ASST. COACH MYRACLE LEONARD SHERROD LOYD HUGHEY
HOLLY TOLER JACK HENRY
LEO SHEPPARD ORAN BROWNING ALTON GOTCHER
DEL COX ALLEN LINDSAY
ELLIOTT ROGERS ALTON SIMMS ERNEST MATHEWS
JEWELL JONES HEAD-COACH GRIFFITH
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Co-captain Eldon Ely, quarter-back par ex-
cellence, was also a great field general and
did much to keep the spirit of the players run-
ning high the entire season.
Co-captain Lowell Taylor was a hard run-
ning, side stepping half-back and was worlh
his weight in gold, Like Eldon, he knew how
to make the boys fight. We'll miss him next
Co-captain elect Bob Bickerstaff, who has
already proved his ability to play guard, will
help lead the Mustangs lo victory in '29, The
opposing team seldom got over his side of the
line and he deserves the honor afforded him.
Co-captain elect Scales is little but loud and
will do his part in keeping the Ponies unde-
feated next season. He is light but plays a
fine end, and cuts through interference as if
WILKINS RAMS THE SNYDER LIN FLR A TC
Desmond "Tiny" Bonner played his second
and last year for S. H. S. last season. He
always put every ounce of his 220 pounds ii
thehposition of tackle or guard, and that is
saying a whole lot.
Jewell "Jew" Guthrie was 190 pounds of
power at either tackle or guard. He never
failed to get his man, and has another yea'
in which to 'show off' again.
Vernon "Cotton" lynn was a very consist-
ent payer. Cotton could run, kick, and pas:
and is a hard tackler. Glad we'll have hin
Holly "Hoo1." Toler was somewhat handi
capped the bigger part of the year with sick
ness and sprained ankles, but was considerec
one of the most valuable players we had
This was Hoots last year and vie lose a real
half-back who could run, kick, and pass the
if , w
HENRY KICKS GOAL A - INST THE TIGERS " A .
1 ! 1' I
i'- limi- lf'
Leo "Flea" Sheppard has played two years
and during this time was invaluable as end
and half. He played either position to a good
advantage, and he will be missed in '29.
Charles "Jersey" Bledsoe played every posi-
tion on the team except quarter, and we mean
he did a good job of it. Charles will be back
with us next year to do his best.
Johnnie "S1nuck" Freeze, end and half, one
of the best little side-steppers and hip-shak-
ers in this part of the world, and can snatch
a pass from anywhere. This is his last year
and he will be missed in ihe future.
Jack "Dainty Foot" Henry held the centei
position last season. He was a sure tackler and
could flip the ball to the right spot every-
time. He used his "dainty foot" on the kick-
Lmffs, and seldom failed to gei off a good one
MUSTANG LINE H0 BIG SPRINF
Stanley "Shike" Wilkins says he is a "sure
tackler except when he misses." Shike was
a regular full-back this season, and he really
could hit hard and keep going. Shike will be
wiih us again next year.
Del "Pot" Cox also did much to keep the old
fight and pep up. He played end and guard
and did a good job at both places.
Loyd "Pest" Hughey lives up to his name-
just ask the coach. Loyd has played his third
and last year for S'water Hi, and was also one
who has played nearly every position on the
team. You'll be missed loo, Loyd.
Alton "Got:'h" Gotcher's bad leg didn't keep
him from lettering this year. No one ever
put any more into what they were doing than
did Gotch, and we are glad he will be back
. ' . .ze life' .ff
LYNNI QKIRTS TIGER END
' an .
Mustangs 13-Baird 0
Displaying fight that usually does not show up at the first of the season,
the Mustangs- opened their season with a 13-0 victory over the Baird eleven. The
first touchdown came when Scales took a 15 yard pass from Taylor and then raced
another 15 yards before being downed. In a series of line bucks, Wilkins took the
ball over. The second touchdown came in the fourih quarter when Taylor passed 9
yards to Lynn who took the ball over for the last counter. The game ended with the
Mustangs' goal never so much as being threatened.
Mustangs 44-Rotan 0
Winning their second conflict by a large score, the Mustangs again showed
the big crowd which attended, that they could play the game of football. Seven
touchdowns were made with three goals being kicked. Three of the touchdowns
were made during the first quarter, one the next and three the next, by Taylor, Wil-
kins, Ely and Lynn. The Mustang line proved its ability to hold and the backs show-
ed themselves to be fast and shifty. The team, as a whole, proved to be rounding into
shape after about four weeks of hard practice.
Mustangs 20-Roscoe 0
Fighting hard all through ihe game the Mustangs scored a 20-0 victory over
the Roscoe Plowboys. All the scoring happened in the first half and during the
latter half neither side was able to score. Many penalities were taken by the Mus-
tangs during the first. half, which showed the fight for supremacy which has lasted for
ages between Sweetwater and Roscoe. The Mustangs made their first counter early
in the game when Wilkins covered a fumble in the Plowboy's territory. Taylor
made a beautiful 65 yard run for the sezond counter and Freeze raced 30 yards after
receiving a 9 yard pass from Taylor for the third.
Mustangs 46-Merkel 0
With Coach Griffith absent, the Mustangs showed the fans that they could
still fight. The Ponies did not start their march to victory until shortly before the
first quarter ended. The first touchdown came as a result of Toler's run around end
for 15 yards and a series of plays in which Lynn took the ball across the line. The
Ponies then netted touchdown after touchdown. At one time the Merkel Badgers
held the Ponies on the 2 yard line for downs. The Ponies made 22 first downs to
the Badgers' 1. Henry kicked four out of seven goals from placement. A
Mustangs 25-Colorado 0
The Ponies journeyed to Colorado with fire in their eyes and came back with a
pack of wolf hides. When the Mustangs saw how the Woves had decorated their
school, they decided they would need a few scalps to complete the decoration. And
ihey got 'em, 25-0. The Wolves were out-fought and out-played throughout the game,
making only two first downs to the Mustangs' 20. A large crown composed of prob-
able as many Sweetwater citizens as Colorado, witnessed the game. The first touch-
down was made early in the second quarter when Wilkins bucked the line, putting the
ball over. The Pony line held like a wall, which accounts for the fact that Colorado
made only two first downs.
Mustangs 12-Ballinger 7
The Mustangs again won a hard-fought game, this time from the Ballinger
Bearcats, 12-7. The game was very rough, as Bonner, Ely, Lynn, and Cox were
hurt during the first half, without going back in for the rest of the game. Several
times the Mustangs' goal was threatened and once crossed. The Ponies made
their counters during the first half, with Ballinger scoring in the third quarter. Lynn
and Freeze made the touchdowns for S'water on passes. Henry threatened the Bear-
cat goal again when he picked up a fumble but was downed on the 7 yard line-
After the game a banquet was given the Ballinger team and coaches,
Mustangs 6-Big Spring 0
A special train carrying about 300 rooters to see the Ponies climb
another step toward a district championship, arrived in Big Spring about 2:30. After
parading the town and making lots of whooopee, they went to the Steer park. From
the start to the finish of the game it was a punting duel. Both captains were
ruled out of the game early in the first quarter. The lone touchdown was made
when Toler passed 8 yards to Lynn who side-stepped, twisted, and out-ran the Steers
for 28 yards and a touchdown. A big parade, led by the Sweetwater Band fdirect-
ed by Jack Armstrongj followed the game.
Mustangs 21-Snyder 12
The Mustangs took the Snyder Tigers out of the championship race with a score
of 21-12. Henry was at his best, kicking every goal from placement, and the backs
gained ground time and again. They were up against some pretty stiff opposition,
but the line showed its strength. A crowd of about threekthousand saw the Mustangs
prance to victory, avenging themselves for the loss suffered at the Tigers' paws last
year. The Tigers were the first to score in the first quarter followed by a counter
by the Mustangs, giving the Ponies a one-point lead. The Mustangs held the large
end of a 14-6 score at the end of the first half. At the end of the third quarter the
score was 14-12, and the game ended 21-12. H. M. Rogers took motion pictures of
the game, and the band and pep squad did some fine work in keeping the pep up.
Mustangs 6-Simmons U. Reserves 26
Early on the morning of the 22nd day of November, gloom settled around the
Sweetwater High School, owing to the fact that the Mustangs were ruled out of the
Interscholastic League race. That afternoon, downhearted and discouraged, the
Mustangs played the Simmons Reserves and lost their first game of the season, 26-6.
The Ponies had no fighting spirit left or they could have, no doubt, held the
Cowboys to a tighter game. Bledsoe scored the only touchdown for the Mustangs in
the last quarter. Pickens starred for the Cowboy reserves.
Mustangs 27 -Stamford 0
In this, the last game of the season, the Ponies played their best football of
the season, defeating the Stamford Bulldogs, 27-0. The teams went into the fray
with the dope giving neither team the edge. During the first part of the first quarter
the Ponies were out-played by their rivals from Jones county, but early in the second
period of the game they 'snapped out of it' and pushed over a counter. The score
at the half was: Sweetwater 7, Stamford 0. It was in the last half that the Mustangs
ran wild and displayed their best teamwork. They scored nineteen points against the
fighting but helpless Bulldogs. Thus ended the season of '28, with only one blemish
on the Mustangs' record and it caused by a college team in a non-conference game.
Mustangs 13 - Baird 0
Mustangs 44 Rotan 0
Mustangs 20 Roscoe 0
Mustangs 46 Merkel 0
Mustangs 25 Colorado 0
Mustangs 12 Ballinger 7
Mustangs 6 Big Spring 0
Mustangs 21 Snyder 12
Mustangs 6 Simmons U. Reserves 26
Mustangs 27 Stamford 0
MUSTANGS 220 OPPONENTS 45
Roosters 19 Colorado 0
Roosters 18 Snyder 0
Roosters 14 Sylvester 0
Rosters 26 Snyder 0
Roosters 12 Big Spring 0
Roosters 0 Sylvester 13
Roosters 6 San Angelo 6
Roosters 95 Opponents 19
1,16 W '
Review om Preview
The Mustangs of 1928 were not the kind that start off like a house afire and
then fade out of the picture. It was not until the Colorado game that they showed
the team-work that later was so prominent. Then on the next Friday came a natural
let-down when the Ponies encountered the Ballinger Bearcats. The Bearcats proved
to be unusually tough and held the Mustangs to a 12-7 score. On the next Friday
came the Big Spring game. The team was materially weakened in this encounter
by the absence of Toler, Henry and Freeze from the greater part of the game, The
Armistice game found the Ponies at their best, however, and the Tigers were de-
feated 21-12. Then came that fatal protest that wrecked the championship aspira-
tions of the Ponies. On the afternoon that the ruling was heard the Mustangs played
the Simmons University Reserves. For the only time that season they appeared to be
a lisiless and defeated team. The larger and heavier team from Abilene battered
them for three quarters at random but the Ponies came back in the last period and
showed some of their old fight. The score was: Simmons Reserves 26, Sweetwater
6. The Mustangs were then matched with the Stamford Bulldogs on Thanksgiving
Day. On this occasion the Bulldogs were in for a hard afternoon. The Mustangs
proved decisively that they were the class of the district by routing the boys from
Jones County 27-0. '
Although the Mustangs will be playing without the services of Ely, Taylor,
Bonner, Toler, Sheppard, Hughey and Cox in 1929, they will nevertheless have a
strong line-up. Take Bickerstaff, Scales, Lynn, Wilkins, Bledsoe, Guthrie, Henry
and Gotcher and add to them some of Ben Daniel's Roosters and you will have a
team that will give any high school team a busy afternoon.
Upon their entrance into Class A the Mustangs were given one of the most
strenuous schedules in the league for next year, Few expect the Ponies to pull
through undefeated for on their schedule will be found all of the first class teams
of the Oil Belt District, which is the strongest district in the state. The opening
conflict will be the hardest because in that conflict the Ponies encounter the state
champions, the Abilene Eagles. However, the team is going to start training early
and might give the proud Eagles a surprise or two before the game is over. We shall
refrain from saying that the Ponies will beat the Eagles but shall look forward ex-
Mustangs' 1929 Schedule
Sept. 23-Sweetwater vs. Abilene .... ...... a t Abilene
Sept. 28-Sweetwater vs. Eastland--- --.- at Sweetwater
Oct. 5-Sweetwater vs. Cisco ------- ..-- a t Sweetwater
Oct. 19-Sweetwater vs, Ranger ------ -------- a t Ranger
Oct. 26-Sweetwater vs. San Angelo ---- --.. a t San Angelo
Nov. 1-Sweetwater vs. Breckenridge--- ---- at Sweetwater
Nov. 11-Sweetwater vs. Big Spring --.. - ---- at Sweetwater
Nov. 16-Sweetwater vs. Brownwood --------. .--- a t Brownwood
Nov. 23-Sweetwater vs. Mineral Wells -.----- ---- a t Sweetwater
Nov. 29-Sweetwater vs. Colorado fteniativeJ--- -- at Sweetwater
OTHER SPOR TS
avi .... '
BASKETBA lLlL SEASON
The Mustang basketeers did not have such a successful season
as far as winning games was concerned, but winning is by no means
the primary object of sport. To be frank, their record was very poor.
On the face of it the season would be called a "flop," However, this
was not the case.
Because there was no gym in Sweetwater, the boys journeyed
to the neighboring cities to perform. They did not play a single game
in Sweetwater the whole year. When they did play no one knew of it
and consequently did not attend the game. Naturally, with no support
from either the students or the town, the players could not be expected
to bring very much glory home with them.
The team did not lack material, and it certainly did not lack a
coach. The one thing it did lack, however, was a gymnasium in which
to practise. The team worked out in the dressing room of the Junior
High School every afternoon until it was dark, passing and dribbling
the ball. Doing this they learned many of the technicalities of the
game, but were unable to scrimmage among themselves orhold practise
games. In basketball, scrimmage is more essential than in any other
In the past few years basketball has been gaining followers by
leaps and bounds. It will probably continue this progress, but it will
never have its rightful place in Sweetwater High School until a gymnas-
ium is built. Then the people of Sweetwater will realize what a truly
great game basketball is. x
At just about the close of the season we learned the fact that
Coach Myracle was to be head basketball coach at North Texas State
Teachers College next year. We are sorry to see him go but in no way
begrudge him the advancement. We wish him a lot more luck than he
had here last year.
JAMFS COCHRAN L M WATSON WALTER SCALES
JERRELL LEWELLEN GLENN WYATT
JEWELL GUTHRIE ERNEST MATHEWS THURMAN DANIEL
ELDON ELY LOWELL TAYLOR
About the middle of February, a group of tennis enthusiasts began building
a tennis court north of the high school. When it was completed, all who intended
trying for the team began practising for the elimination tournament which was held
two weeks later. The winners of the tournament were: Davis Clark, boy's singles,
Davis Clark and Forrest Koen, boy's doubles, Mary Crutcher, girl's singles, and
Dorothy Davis and Irma Dee Anderson, girl's doubles.
Several practise matches were played with Abilene in which the Sweetwater
netters showed good form.
In the County Meet Davis Clark won the singles championship and paired
with Forrest Koen to take the doubles, while Mary Crutcher annexed the girl's
singles title. The Sweetwater girl's doubles team was defeated by the Roscoe girls.
In the District Tennis Meet, however, the Sweetwater team did not fare so
well. Mary Crutcher was defeated in the first round by the Post girl representative,
who was only defeated by Abilene. Davis Clark and Forrest Koen were eliminated by
the Anson team in the semi-final round, and Davis Clark was defeated by the same
city in the same round. The Abilene Eagles made a clean sweep of the tournament,
capturing all four titles,
, .-A7 "xf'xR --N.,
.L , .,.,.A,.,,..,..,.-..,!
VERNON LYNN ROBERT BICKERSTAFF JEWELL GUTHRIE
ELDON ELY LOWELL TAYLOR
CHARLES BLEDSOE COACH GRIFFITH WALTER SCALES
ERNEST MATHEWS LOYD HUGHEY
CURT SIMMONS HORATIO BARDWELL
'1,,.X X .fxx -N
In the latter part of February Coach Griffith issued a call for all track
men, but it was not until the first of March that the Ponies began actual practise.
However, they quickly rounded into form with continual practise and training.
The first meet of the season was held at Colorado with the Wolves. The
Mustangs clearly outclassed the boys from Mitchell county and won the meet with
a total of 83 points.
Then came the County Meet which was held at Roscoe this year. The day
was one of those days for which West Texas is famous and greatly hindered the
contestants. The Ponies soon proved that they had a decided edge on their ancient
rivals from Roscoe as far as track was concerned. Although there were no new
records established, the meet was very enjoyable. As the afternoon waned, the Mus-
tangs! steadily drew away from the Plowboys until they had amassed a total of 92
points. Even with this lead Sweetwater was forced to be content with second place
in the total score, Roscoe winning first. This was caused by the fact that Sweet-
water was not represented in several events.
Two weeks later the team journeyed to Colorado for a quadrangular meet be-
tween Sweetwater, Roscoe, Blackwell and Colorado.
The team continued practise until April 20th, when the District Meet was
held. The team's chances were materially decreased by the injury of Walter Scales,
star half miler, a few days before the meet. However, the Mustangs went toeAbi-
lene determined to make a creditable showing at least. In the 220 yard d-ash Cotton
Lynn showed wonderful form to cop third place. Eldon Ely also scored a third place
in the javelin throw. The Pony relay team composed of Lynn, Simmons, Bardwell,
and Taylor made a wonderful showing by capturing a secod place in that event. This
made a total of seven points for Sweetwater, which is.not at all bad in the District
Meet. Abilene won the meet, scoring 52 points.
f 90 '
Senior-Junior Football Games
In the Senior-Junior annual fight for supremacy on the gridiron, a 0-0 score
was hung up, proving that neither team had a decided advantage. The Seniors
threatened to score once when they put the ball on the J uniors' three yard line, but
a line buck failed as the game ended.
Of course a second game was agreed upon. In this game, the Seniors broke
loose in the first quarter and counted with two touchdowns. In the third quarter
the Juniors scored on Lynn's 58 yard run. In the fourth quarter the Seniors success-
fully repelled the Junior onslaught and the score ended, Seniors 13, Juniors 7.
Juniors Defeat Seniors At Basketball
In a hotly contested game, in which the time-keeper, Pot Cox, was accused of
everything from bribery to larceny, the Juniors nosed the Seniors out by a lone
point. The game was played on a cold day on the court north of Junior High School.
The score was: Juniors 9, Seniors 8.
This year volley ball was introduced into Sweetwater High School by Mr.
Robinson. In the class volley ball game the Seniors decisively defeated the Juniors
and thought they had won the school championship. However, a few days later a
challenge was issued by the faculty. In this game the Seniors were given the surprise
of their lives. Before they knew what was happening they were beaten by a team
they had not even given an outside chance to win. The faculty team composed of
Robinson, Ligon, Griffith, Kodytek, McLain, and Neinast was the champion team of
the year by virtue of this victory.
Seniors Defeat Faculty In Baseball
Eager for revenge for their defeat at the hands of the faculty, the Seniors
issued a challenge to the faculty for a baseball game. In this sport also they were due
for a surprise for the faculty proved to be a very good team. Robinson, Griffith, Mc-
Lain, and Myracle starred for the administration. However, Ely's consistent hurling
won for the Seniors in the end. The score was: Seniors 5, Faculty 3.
'T" "" T- "1 'lffr"'ff.QlY!fT5T'!'V- ""3'Q2"f?"f"'TI.1 :lr
-- Louise: Johnny, why don't you
5. wash your dirty ears?
Johnny: Because I can still hear
Q. through them.
Lowell Taylor says that Sugar-
Daddy is just another name for an
i' All-Day Sucker.
. Dan: Can I see you tonight?
Helen: Yes, if you stand on the
corner of Oak and Third. I'll be
going by there with Cotton.
The naked hills lie wanton in lhe
The fields are bare, the groves un-
Nude are growing limbs of shameless
No Wonder the corn is shocked.
P f Pinkie: That tonic is no good.
Mi' Walter: What's wrong with it?
it H Pinkie: All the directions are for
,ff adults and I've never had them.
Clyde was jealous violently jeal-
ous No wonder then that when he
heard the Abilene quarterback sing
out 517' he leaped through the
lme and strangled him. It was Edith's .
s Q- l.
V 4 V . ,
' f 1 - 1 9
Z a, ll I
it phone number.
-E 6 5.
Loyd: Your petticoat shows.
Faye: What does it show?
Loyd: That you are old-fashioned.
Mae Beth: Joe kissed me last last
Jane: How many times?
Mae Beth: I came to confess not io
Aline: Robert called up the house
four times last night, before I gave
him a date.
Anna Beth: Who did he ask for
the first ihree times?
Paul George: -and here is my
diploma in public speaking, sir.
Boas: Very well, go out in the oth-
er room and address those envelopes.
Josephine. Well, I finally got into
Lucille: You did? And how?
Josephine: Oh, I paid the usual
Sank: Hey, J. R., come quick?
Pinkie has eaten all the raisins off
Nina Mae: I have an idea!
Charles: Beginner's luck.
R5!""iW"l . ir'fWP'?"'l1"7ff""'f"T"""""""'m1i"' W 'WTWWF
. 4 ,-
The reason Scotchmen wear skirts
is because they have heard that
trousers give at the knees.
THE STUDENT'S PRAYER
Now I sit me down to cram,
I pray the Lord I'1l pass this exam:
If I should fail to get this junk,
I pray the Lord I will not flunk.
Jewell: Hot Dawg! Dr. Scott just
told me that fresh bread contains
Lou Ella: Fine, how about drinking
a little toast?
DEDICATED TO MARY CRUTCHER
Mary had a little lamb,
Its fleece was white, and how?
It followed her where e'er she went,
So it's a black sheep now.
Love is the only game that always
ends in a tie.
T. G.: How can I make anti-freeze?
Foster: Hide her woolen pajamas.
A Scocthman fainted this morning,
when he caught his wife polishing
his pocket-book with vanishing cream.
"That's the guy Pm laying for,"
said the chicken as the farmer crossed
A deaf woman entered chapel with
an ear trumpet. Soon after she had
seated herself, Mr. Ligon tip-towed
over and whispered, "One toot, and
out you go."
Farmer: What are you doing in my
Bulard Day: Believe it or not, I'm
waiting for a street car. v
First Nigger: Yuah feet suttenly
mus' be built like camels.
Jack Henry: Meanin' which?
Other Nigger: Being as dey can
exist so long widout watah.
Waiter: What will you have, sir?
Mr. Kodytek: A cheese sandwich.
Same Waiter: On toast, sir?
Mr. Kodytek: No, bring it on horse
Mr. Neinast: So you are charged
with taking ilverware from the
Shike: Yes, but. you see it's this
way. Dr. Stevenson told me to take
three table-spoons three times a day.
George M.: Is Fred superstitious?
Eloise: Gosh no, he drinks any-
We, the staff of the Yucca
Gloriosa, realize that without these
advertisements our book would have
been a financial failure, We, there-
fore, wish to acknowledges ear in-
debtedness to those who made this
annual possible. We sincerely hope
that you will patronize these firxiis
and repay them amply for their
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TANSIIJS DEPARTMENT STORE
Corner Broadway and Locust
THE HOME OF BRADLEY SWEATERS
FOOD FOOD FOOD
SOLE OWNER OF MY NAME
Store No. 1 Store No. 2
East North Third Broadway
ALWAYS FOR THE SCHGOLSH
ALWAYS FOR THE STUDENTS"
' F . 'vi
Poultry Feeds - Dairy Feed
"The Perfect Combination"
SWEETWATER COTTON OIL COMPANY
'LBETTER BE SAFE THAN SORRY"
LET US HELP YOU WITH YOUR INSURANCE
AND LOAN PROBLEMS
Phone 103 307 Oak Street
Produced ln our shop reparffi
sents thousands of dollars
worth of the most modern
prlntlng equlpment and the
trades most slaglled crafts-
Watson Fooht Co.
MANUFACTURERS OF FINE STATIONERY
Complete Line of Ofhce Supplies
f 'Department Store, '
Clothes F or The Boy And Girl Graduate
ALL THE NEW STYLES
WHEN IN SCHOOL THINK OF STEVENS
When at home let Stevens furnish that new Rug, Desk,
Chair, Living Room Suite,
or anything else that you might need. We Want you to
HOME SHOULD COME FIRST
j. E. STEVENS COMPANY
"Where Good Furniture is Not Expensive
CEIQTAI N LY
ENGIZAVING COM PANY
DA LLA S
T LJ L5 A
N1 A C O N
You call a number-anyone of the
city's thousands-and the operator
connects and rings that number al-
most xmmedxat ly 111 How does she
It IS one ofthe great engxneermg
achxevements of the age that makes
It poss1ble and It IS on darly exlubxt
1n your own nezglmborhood
There IS no formahty HDOUL mspe txng
a telephone central off1ce You are
welcome any afternoon between two
and five o clock Drop 1n w1th a frxend
and ask for the chref operator
o . 5
p . Q In 1
g . . .
Gray Lumber Co.
QUALITY - SERVICE
THE TEXAS BANK AND TRUST CO.
The only State Bank in Sweetwater
C R IMMONS P p t
C B SIMMONS M g
Jwe und Hr.
A-1-He Nacssv LAUNDRY um 'rExAS"
The Careful Druggists
A Southwestem life
VVill Help You Build
JOE H. BOOTHE
First National Bank Building'
BARI ETT C O
T3 ldA yth
BUCK 81 HENRY
SHE PPARD CO
B t yth g t
. . - I -5 g
e Wa e
ALL KINDS OF
Texas Electrlc Sen lee
We Invlte You to V1S1t
Our D1splay Room Be-
fore Your Plumblng
Contract is Let
Sweetwater - Lubbock
Crane Plumblng and
n a Q
0 K6 ' 77
"The Standard of
We Appreciate the
W W DAVIS
Texas Bank Bu1Id1ng
I o 0
mm------mm. m-mmn-.mum mm--mu-mm
In Chrysler Automo
biles, You Not Only
This is Very Essential When
Considering the New Car-
Palace Theatre Now
Vitaphone - Movietone
R. 8z R. THEATRES
H. M. Rogers, Mgr.
Insurance of Every
Here To Serve You
Staple and Fancy
ClyO -Cly Alway
206 East Broadway
J HASSEN COMPANY it I
can if will "gl S.,
Jas. H. Beall Bldg.
Next to Corner
I ,0 P
.:.'lg5rf-,- man 948
5 g, 949
C. D CONLEY, Ow d M g
HARDWARE CO .
fbr Economical Thznsporlatfon
,L - .W
The New Chevrolet Six
which is sweeping on to
greater and greater
heights of popularity.
Nash Motor Cars
A FULL LINE OF GOOD USED
CARS OF ALL MAKES
MAKING A GOOD NAME BETTER
E. O. COLLINS, Branch Mg .
Seventy-five Rooms of
LOCATED ON BROADAY OF
ERNEST WRIGHT Owner and Mg".
s M Jonnsrow
FUNERAL DIRECTOR AWD
F OR HEAI TH
Drrnk and Eat Hope s
Mrlk Cream Butter
mllk and Sweet
HOPF MILK PI ANT
. . 1 . ,
1 7 '
, 4 4
and Heating Co.
Blue Bonnet Hotel
Texaco Gasoline and
Everything to Eat
P'ght A St t ' .'
Always Behind The
WE APPRECIATE YOUR
. ' L .D. P.
Member of Southern
Association of Colleges
Sh l fArts
t gu '
PATRONAGE Add y
' 'ty Ab'l
i O l
1 Y ,
Jefferson D Sandefel, L , r
cc - ar I
1 cross the ree, Where All I ' S
the u ents rade
S hool of Arts and Sciences
S hool of Education
' h l f S
C t y f M
For ca alo e or mf t
ress Secretar S mons
Umversl , 1 Texas
"WADE MAID" MEATS
They Are As Good As The Best
And Better Than The Rest
WADE MEAT COMPANY
Compllments Of bomphments Of
E LE he
S A fe e A A
2 'rl-I E eTf t Q,
TUBB WHOLESALE , F. W. WOOLWORTH
MIND AS WELL AS FOR A 6 4X ,
THE BODY I
' O Ct
Sweetwater, Texas !
STAMP OF THE GLOBE IS
QTAMP OF GOOD WORK
Harry R. Bondies
Over City National Bank
Dr. Albert Braun
Doscher Bldg. Phone 175
Drs W1mberly 8:
cher Bldg. Phone 3
V Earl Earp
Texas Bank and Trust Co. Bldg.
Beall, Beall 8z Beall
ATTORNEYS- AT- LAW
Doscher Bldg. Phone 49
Levy Bldg. Phone 6
Douthit Mays, 8z
M. A. Hopson
Levy Bldg. City National Bank Bldg.
Dr. H. W. McIntyre
203 Levy Bldg. Phone 747
. R. R. Allen
r. A. A. Chapman
. L. O. Dudgeon
Dr. A. H. Former
W. F. P'Pool
'. C. A. Rosebrough
Phones 1040-1041 Doscher Bldg.
Mrs. P. H. Turner
Teacher of Expression, Dramatic Art,
Public Speaking, Personality, and
Phone 906 Sweetwater, Texas
M1ss Elizabeth Long
PIANO, THEORY, PIPE ORGAN
Fall Term Opens September lst
Dr. W. G. Meiss
Where The Boys Spruce Up
IT PAYS TO PAY CASH
CLEANING - PRESSING
C, W. BRYANT
301 W. N. Third
IF YOU AREN'T USING THE NEW
AND BETTER TEXACO GASOLINE
It's High Time You
Starts Easily, Responds Like A Flash
d Is There With Plenty f P .
B t of All It Is Easy on th V l
dD sNotFormC b
THE TEXAQO CO.
DRY GOODS, SHOES, AND LADIES
Where Your D ll r C t M t
We Have "IT"
124 Oak St. S etwate T
Wish an abstract of the title to your real estate? We
make 'em. Wish to have your title insured? We do
We solicit your patronage, and assure you prompt and
NOLAN COUNTY ABSTRACT CGMPANY
111 West Broadway
Make Your Savings Pay
a Dividend by Investing
The North Texas
Building and Loan
Net Assets 33,000,000
Texas Bank Sz Trust Co. Bldg.
J F. BOLTON L 1 Mgr.
B17 T ED
077511 Ulffll 57111301
UEFA' H7181 I
, Siovlci ,V
.1 , ,
Established 1 9 1 0
We Are Glad to Furnish
Estimates On All
HO S-Off' 928 R . 1015-W -
P NE we es Plumbing Work
854 Paid on Monthly S ngs
SWEETWATER, TEXAS 13110119 371
B. C. McCall E. S. Gordon
Station No. 165, W. N. 3rd Sz Peca
J. J STEPHENS, P p
Sit' N 439,Brod y8zAh
R A PIPKIN P p
MCCALL Sz GORDON
F ms, Ranches a d C'ty Property
Room 5, Ay kB ld g
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