Snyder High School - Tigers Lair Yearbook (Snyder, TX)
- Class of 1955
Page 1 of 264
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 264 of the 1955 volume:
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students et snudei high
The school year of 1954-1955 has been a busy
year for the students of Snyder High School. In
this year book the annual staff has tried to surn up
the many activities in which our school has parti-
cipated. The symbols of the various activities
and organizations are a never-ending paradeg but
we have tried to capture a few of these in words,
drawings, and photographs so that in years to come
you may look back at these and faintly remember
the joys, the wonderful good times, the sorrows,
and tribulations of which you were a part in this
The symbol of Snyder High is the large gold
"S" as is the black and gold tiger, but the true
symbol of our school is the spirit of the students,
the cooperation which they have demonstrated, the
many activities in which they have participated,
and the fine way they have upheld the standards of
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Mr. and Mrs. Kayser are smiling over the electric
blanket given to them by the members of the faculty as a
We, the staff, dedicate this annual to J.M.
Kayser, who in the past years has always been
ready to counsel and aid those who have looked to
him for advice. Because he has found time amid
his many duties to take an individual interest in
students of Snyder High School and because he has
done so much for the betterment of this s chool,
we wish to e xp r e s s through this dedication our
sincere thanks .
Mr. Kayser, your resignation is a loss felt by
every teacher, administrator, and student who
know you. Wherever you go, we feel that you
will be as successful with others as you were with
the students of Snyder High.
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The administration and faculty form the back-
bone of a good school system. Their leadership
and planning make the difference between a good
school and a fair school. Snyde I' High is PTW1'
ledged to have such a good staff of administrators
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' S an
snuder sc'1n0I hoard
LEFT TO RIGHT STANDING: Mr. E.H. Williamson, Mr. Paul Keaton, Dr. C.L. Yarbrough, Superin
tendent of Schools, Mr. L.M. Ford. SEATED LEFT TO RIGHT: Mr. W.I-I. Scarborough, Secretary
Mr. Wayne Boren, Mr. Lee T. Stinson, and Mr. Clyde Godwin,
The Snyder Board of Education, supported by forward looking patrons, has set high standards
for its schools. With a strong faith in the value of education, the Board has spent many, many
hours in planning for the construction of needed facilities and the development of an educational
pr ogram which is responsive to the needs of the children. Members of this Board are unself-
ishly dedicated to al-1 those things which make for an outstanding school system and community.
These are some of the reasons for the growing prominence of the Snyder Schools.
MR. L.T. STINSON
MR. J'.B. TURNER
Dear Students: DR. C.L. YARBROUGH
Recently a group of distinguished visitors spent
One of these visitors commented that it takes more
pointed out that the most outstanding characteristic
was the wonderful spirit of co-operation and achievement demonstrated by the students. He
stated he had never seen anything to equal it in facilities, program, teachers and student.
"However, it is the students who make this school great", said the visitor, "and I am
convinced that this is one of America's outstanding high schools." This is the impression
which the Snyder High School makes upon many. Naturally it is pleasing that others can see
so readily these earmarks of a great school.
several hours in the Snyder High School.
than a building to make a school, and
When we look at America's flag we think of a great country--proud, human, dedicated to
liberty and individual freedom, a light of opportunity for people throughout the world. When
see a diploma it is for us a symbol of achievement. When we look at our school emblem, a
Tiger, we are stirred to loyalty and dedication to the things for which our school stands.
It is fitting and proper that the sum total of our school should have lasting effect upon our
students, our patrons and our visitors as an outstanding place of opportunityfor democratic
living and learning and for the full acceptance of responsibility. Each of us has a challenge
to see that our contributions to these purposes of our school are of the best.
C . L. YARBROUGH
of the Snyder High School, in his opinion,
assistant superintendent and secretaries
As Assistant Superin-
tendent, Mr. M.E. Stan-
field has contributed his
knowledge and much hard
work to keep the schools
running smoothly. He is
well known throughout the
staff and student body for
his ready smile and will-
ingness to help on any pro-
The Administrative Staff of Snyder Schools finds
plenty with which to keep busy throughout each
day. There is much book work involved in the
running of a school system the size of Snyder's.
Pictured above are: Mrs. Margie Callaway,
Mrs. Joy Colwick, and Miss Thelma Leslie.
drreerer ef errrreulum services
is ,,- fr H
The job of ke e ping up with the changing de-
mands inthe cur riculum of a growing school
system falls into the capable hands of Mr. Frank
Wilson. The addition of the new courses in our
schools this year were under his direction and the
responsibility of planning new ones for next year
will also fall to him. Much of the progress ac-
complished by Snyder Schools is due to his untir-
Pictured at right are the
school system, Mr. JIM.
Glass, Mr. Silas Devenport,
Mr. Pat Falls, Mr.. T.D,
Wiman, Jr., Mr. Joel Grif-
fin, Mr. Herman Trigg, and
Mr. Frank Weaver. Other
members of the administra-
tion pictured here are Dr
C. L. Yarbrough, Superinc-
tendentg Mr. Frank Wilson,
Curriculum Dir e c t o rg and
Mr. Clois Henry, Pupil Per-
sonal Services Coordinator.
d"31' 3 buss ss sefvices a'd sevetaries
Mr. A.T. Nicholas, who is director of business services,
has a. very important job to fill. He is recognized by all for his
efficient service to the school and its financial problems.
Miss Frances Boren and Mrs. La Verne Blalock, secretaries to Mr. Nichols are
kept busy with the clerical work in the business service department. Their skill
and willingness make the work of the administrators much easier.
ftenatce and transportation
Seeing that everyone from
the volleyball girls to the
science classes that take field
trips have a way to get where
they want to go is often a con-
fusing task calling for action on
a short notice. Mr. E.L. Tay-
lor, who is director of trans-
portation and maintenance, has
been taking excellent care of the
job of transporting students and
keeping our building in operating
shape. The school is grateful
for his services.
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Mrs. Lila Dodson has the task of directing the
feeding of the hundreds of hungry students each
school day at noon. Her work is appreciated
by all who have eaten in the cafeterias.
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Mrs . Ross Blanchard, manager
of the high s chool cafeterias,
spent a busy year planning and
preparing rn e als for students
and teachers .
Ready to take trays at the end of the meal are Mrs .
Eunice Keller, Mrs. Texa Jones, and Mr. Albert
The ladies who serve in the lunchroom are: Left
to right-Pluma Jones, Mrs. A lb e r t Miller, Ida
DeShan, Doris Underwood, Deane Pierce, Eva
Hutchins, and Myrtle Williams.
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MR. T.D. WIMAN, JR.
In following the theme of the Tigers' Lair for this year I would like to leave a few thoughts
In the spring of 1953 as I watched the completion of our high school building, and in the
summer as I walked through its halls as the furniture was moved in, there was a feeling that
here was a beautiful edificeg the best of equipment, but there was something lacking. Then I
realized that the building was only a symbol of something. To give it life and meaning there
must be boys and girls with ambitions, wanting to learng and teachers with an understanding
of teenage desires, well prepared academically, well adjusted, and with a love for teaching.
It has been with a great deal of pleasure and satisfaction that we have watched the symbol
become alive with a vibrant enthusiasm of life within it as students work, study, play and
develop under the leadership of a capable faculty.
Mrs. Phil Cherry is sec-
retary to the Student Personnel
Department and Library. She
handles her varied jobs with ef-
The very capable assistant principal of
Snyder High School is J.M. Kayser, who
has served in that c apac ity for the past
three years. His authority and impartial
manner are known and respected by all.
His friendliness and willingness to help
and advise have made him a favo rite of
The lady in the offi c e with the
friendly smile and twinkling eyes is
Mrs. J.E. Waller, Registrar. Her
charming personality has made her
one of the best-loved members of the
staff. Because she is the firstper-
son a new student meets, Mrs. Wal-
ler is one of the m aiu reasons for
our s c hool's reputation of friend-
MRS. AMON WEAVER
President of the
of P. T. A. 'S.
Mr. Wiman presents Mrs. B. V. Gillean
with an award of life membership in P. T.A.
for outstanding work in that field. She also
received a pin.
Members of the Executive Committee which is made up of the officers and the other com-
mittee chairmen are: Mrs. Gillean, Mrs. Shiflett, Mrs. Ward, Mrs. Bass, Mrs. Baker, Mrs
Gibbons, Mrs. Atchison, Mrs. Best, Mrs. Teaff, Mrs. Springer, Mrs. Joines, Mrs. Machel,
Mr. Richardson, Mr. Clinton, and Mr. Wiman. Others not shown are: Mrs. Cloud, Mrs
Blackard, Mrs. Fields, Mrs. Boyd, Mrs. Stephenson, Mrs. Miller, Mrs. Davis, and Mr. Nor-
Officers of the Student Council--Bryan Boss, presidentg Harilyn Ward, secretary-
treasurerg and Suzanne Houston, vice-president. Mr. Kayser and Miss Grove sponsor
The Student Council is always one of the busiest organizations in school. This
year it has contributed many things to Snyder High. Among them are the school
flag, the coronation ball, refreshments for the bands at football games, the foot-
ball programs, paintings for the building, and others. This group is made up of
one representative from each home room.
Gerry Tucker, Bryan Boss, Suzanne Houston, Mar -
Judy Rohr, Joe-1 Tankermey, F1-eida Menon, and saret Trevesnand Mr- Kayser are ready t0 leave
for Mississippi for the Southern Association of
Doug Smith plan their trip to the state convention
at Denton, Student Councils.
'IS ,xx Harilyn
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-, is- Wayne SY
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Responsible for the decorations in the gym for
the Cornation Ball were Billie R am s e y, Perry
Bolger, Jimmie .Toe Key, Clinta Blackard, .Terry
Hale, and Carolyn Sturdivan.
Marsha Fisher, Jackie Dunn, Tommy Prichard,
Powell Berry, Wiley Denson, Tom Falls, Robert
Nail, and Tommy Richardson display the school
flag for which the student council is responsible.
the studentcouncil are
Jimmy Cloud, Eddie
Dyer, Steve Melton,
Wynelle Sapp, Dwaine
Merritt, Chuck Cock-
rell, Ronnie Pitner,
and .To Ann Miller.
language arts for better eemmunieatien
MRS MARY FAVER
MR. JOSEPH MARSHALL
MR. VIRGIL .TOINES
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MRS. MAGGIE JOINES
MRS. M. M. O'REAR
MR. WAYNE PEVEY
MRS . ELIZABETH BEAVERS
Four years of English, two years of Spanish and Latin, speech, drama, and
journalism are the courses included in the Language Arts Department.
English students have entered several contests such as the National Essay
Association and the National Poetry Association, and several students had their
work published in Young America Speaks, and Yioung America Sings.
Journalism is divided into two staffg- the Tiger's Tale staff Which publishes
the school paper and the Tiger's Lair staff which puts out the year book.
Spanish students belong to a Spanish Club and have met and participated in
Several plays have been produced by the speech and drama students. They
have furnished entertainment for several groups outside of school and they also
gave a weekly newscast over the school public address system.
MRS . VELIA SHIFLETT
MRS. ANN KAYSER
The Snyder High Mathematics D e p a r tm e n t offers
tm improved thinking
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MR. H. O. BEARD f' "
MISS ZAIDA BROWN
MR. OLLIE PEEK
courses in general mathematics, algebra I and II, plane
geometry, solid geometry and trigonometry.
Our math department has been visited twice by the
mathematics consultant for the Texas Education Agency,
Miss Ida Mae Bernhard, who came to assist the teachers
in enriching their teaching procedure.
The de partment ' s objectives are: to train pupils
mathematically for meeting the situations in life dealing
with buying for the individual and for the home, and to
train them so that they may continue in the higher maths
and scientific fields such as medicine and engineering.
MISS VIRGINIA GROVE
T rig onome try
secial studies ter better understanding
The social s tudi e s forma
unique part of the program of
studies in our high school. The
department offe r s world his-
tory, American history, civics,
economics, and Texas history.
The social studies program at-
tempts to pr ovide the student
with opportunities to understand
the world s o c i e t y in which he
lives. It also attempts to pro-
vide him with basic ideas and a
Vo c abula r y which helps him
communicate with others about
p r ob l e rn s of social relation-
MR. FRANKLIN PRUITT
MR. JACK DILLON
' y sises it
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Annual Spons or
MR. .T.P. WARD, JR.
MR. JAMES M. MOFFETT
MR. JAMES E. BAILEY
MRS. RITA CARTER
The courses offered in the science departmentconsist of generalscience, biology,
physics, and chemistry.
Students taking general science are introduced to the major sciences of biology,
chemistry, and physics. Those may be applied to the understanding of natural laws
and phenomena and how this understanding may aid in excercising some measure of
control over environment.
This year, for the first time, students who had science projects attended the an-
nualmeeting of the Texas Academy of Science. The four students attending Won a first
place and three honorable mentions in the .Iunio r Academy division for papers they
gave on their projects.
One Senior student from Snyder received honorable mention in the Westinghouse
Science Talent Sear ch contest placing among the top three hundred seniors in the
science fer understanding
MRS, MARY RICHARDSON MR. GEORGE MASSINGILL
26 General Science Physicis - Algebra
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business training ini heiiei living
MISS GENEVA MARSHALL
MRS. IMOGENE HENRY
The commercial department of Snyde r High School offers
courses in typing I and II, shorthand I and II, bookkeeping, com-
mercial law, commercial arithmetic, and general business.
Shorthand and typing students compete in the Interscholastic
League each year, and the department also aids in job placement.
The objectives of this department are: training for offic e
work in business, giving a foundation for college work in busi-
ness field, and training for personal use. '
Shown working in bookkeeping class are, LEFT TO RIGHT:
Gaynell Lewis, Sherry Minton, Nelda Floyd, Patsy Nor-
MRS. FLOY STARR
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MRS . GERALDINE
MISS VERA PERIMAN
The Vocational Department offers a wide range of work for
students interested in various life work. The subjects include
agriculture, homemaking, industrial training, distributive ed-
ucation, wood and metal shop work, general crafts, mechanical
drawing, drivers education, and photography. Students taking
vocational subjects "learn to do by doing."
MR. KENNETH GOFORTH
MR. BILLY BOB McMULLAN
MR. HAL BATTLE
MR. DANIEL R. MARTIN
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MR. NORMAN NEUNDORF
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MR. J.C. JACKSON
MR. FRANK MILLER
MR. WILLIAM RABORN
MR. WILLIAM MAYFIELD
Director of Voc
music ini more eninuahle living
MR. ROBERT CLINTON
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MR. MELVIN MONTGOMERY
The excellent music department of our school offer s a
variedprograrn of study, ranging from the very popular stage
band to the deeper Latin numbers of the A Cappella Choir .
The band section of the music department seeks to find the
musicians of the future and develop their abilities through
concert band and stage band.
The choral section concentrates on building a music -mind-
ed school through the A Cappella Choir, Girls' Choir, and the
Mr. Philip Cherry, director of music at the elemen-
tary schools and Mr. Tim Dennis, director of music at
Junior High combine efforts with Mr. Montgomery to pro-
duce sorne of our musical programs.
MRS. EVA NELSON
a home for facts and fiction
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MRS . JOYCE GORMAN
Our libraryis a teaching agency makinga direct con-
tribution to the education program of Snyder High School.
It provides r e ad i ng experience of all types, containing
facts on which to base intelligent opinions and informa-
tion on special interests as well as a wide variety of fic-
Opportunities to acquire new knowledge and to make
new discoveries through the medium of books, magazines,
and other materials are offered in our Library.
The primary function of our library is enrichment of
the curriculum and it contributes toward the attainment of
every major objective of the educational program of the
p. e. lor more healthful llvlnq
MRS. BERTIE MACHEL
Girl's Physical Education
The chief purpo s e of the physical education program is to
introduce to the students activities which will have a carryover
value for "out of school life." Many individual s por t s are in-
cluded in the year's program such as badminton, tumbling, ten-
nis, and archery. The value s of team sports such as football,
basketball, volleyball, track, and baseball are recognized and
much time and effort are spent on them. Six weeks of health
education and six weeks of first aid study are conducted during
MR. HORRACE BOSTIC
Boy's Physical Education
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pupil personnel services
Mr. Clois Henry
Our educational program strives to
provide youth with the background and
skills which. make it possible for them
to earna living. Also it strives to make
it possible that they will have a desire
and a tendency to behave in such a way
that they will lead an adequate life in
our Am e r i c a. n Democracy. In ad-
dition to teachers and administration,
there are specialists who render a spe-
cialized s e r vic e toward this accom-
plishment. Included are the workers in
the area of health services, counseling
services, and the school social worker
or visiting teacher. These specialists
in Snyder High compose the team of the
Pupil Personnel Services.
.te I va
Miss Ila Fern Warren
LEFT TO RIGHT: Mrs. Nell Spence, e le rn e nta r y
school nur s eg J. Carter Parkes, Dr. Earne s tine
Bowen, consultant of the division of mental healthy
Dr. Cecil Yarborough, supt. of schoolsg Miss Ila Fern
Warren, Lee Pittman, jr. high counselorg Mrs. Eula
Williams. STANDING: Mr. Frank Wilson, dir. of
curriculumg Mr. Clois Henry, and Mr. T.D, Wiman,
sr. high principal.
Helping with school health c h e c ks and do
secretarial work for the nur se are part of
duties for workers in the clinic. Cristine Bro
Molly Gilliam, Sid Turner, and Lynn Deanne Sel
lers formed this staff.
Lareta Johnson, Pat Selrnan, and Betty Jo Adams
work in the Audio-Visual Aid office helping Mr.
Bailey with his many duties.
These people assist Mr. Kayser with his work of ke eping track of people and things. Shown
are Carla Swan, Shirley Roland, Oneta Forguson, Bebe Cockrell, Patsy Norred, Faye Beidleman, W
Crook, Jan Stacy, John Reed, Judy Rohr, Larry Dixon, Juanez Teaff, Janice Springer, Pat Wade
These girls maybe found doing errands for Mr. Wiman at various times throughout the da . LEFT TO
RIGHT ARE: Rita Grimmett, Lavell Hart, Rita Johnston, Betty Scott, and Betty Koonce Myers. SEC-
OND ROW: Jo Ann White, Susan Wharry, Margaret Trevey, and Elna Swanson.
Other girls who work in offices in the school are: Rita Johns ton, Mr. Henry's officeg Dianne Curley,
Mr. Bailey's officeg Shelia Philips, shop officeg Paula Taylor, Mr. Martain's officeg Shirley Cowan,
Twi1aSturdiVant, Paula Dupree, and Janelle Moore work for Miss Periman and Mrs. Hodges in the Home-
' The r e wa r d for the years of hard work and
study is symbolized by the girl in cap and gown.
This section is a record of the students and the
X grades which they have mastered. First are the
seniors who have finished their high school work,
XS some of whom will go to college to further their
2 I .
J? if S education, many who will go to work. Then follow
M Q the juniors and the sophomores, and last are the
f freshmen, who are just beginning.
v X v K
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President . . JUNIOR MCCORMICK
Vice-President . . BRUCE EVANS
Secretary . . MARGARET TREVEY
Reporter . . BATA MCPHERSON
The Senior class of '55 c omplete s its high
school career leaving behind a good record. Some
of the rnany activities in which the Seniors have
participated are the Senior Play, Senior Day, and
the Junior-Senior Banquet.
Some of the honors that Seniors received were
titles of Mr. 8: Miss SHS, Basketball Sweetheart,
ICT Sweetheart, and FFA Sweetheart.
The Seniors have also participated in football,
basketball, track, baseball, volleyball, tennis,
1- gl' D7
1 Yxx 1 H In
I llliillllll im.--1"'1HIw1"
U Xi - xi
class of '55
BOBBY ALLEN JOE ANDERSON
DAN BECKHAM HENRY BECKETT
Transferred from DDE- Club, State
SPU-T5 V- I- C- Convention, dele-
Clubi Science gate to Galveston.
F. H. A, QV. I. C.
F. F. A.g Track.
Pres.g A Cappella
JIMMY DON BOYD
Stage Bandg Drum
High School Band.
I. C. T. -Sgt. -At-
The students shown studying this appara P tt
W1111amson McPherson, Evans, Houston, Wendland and Sellars
WILLIAM DICK BROWNING
BROWNFIELD F, F , A,
Audio Visual Club.
MAMIE LOU CARMEN CAREY
BURDITT Annualg A Cappella
I. C. T. Reporterg Choir: Dramaticsg
F. H.A.g Safety Music Clubg F. H,
F. F.A.5 Student
Councilg A Cap-
SONNY CHAPMAN SARA JEAN
V.I.C., Sgt. at CLARK
AIITISS Chess Club. F.H.A.: Libraryg
D E Dramatlc s
F, F,A,g Science
D,E.3 I. C.T.
CBAWFORD Shown in Senior English Class: Scott, DeLoach, Prather Sapp Mar
ViCe'P1:SkbJ1ii tin, Beckett, Chapman, Strickland, and Mrs. O'Rear
C assg oo 3 9
V, I. C. Vice-
Pres. 3 F.F.A-
F. F. A. 5 Audio
Rep, to Natl,
Pres. 3 Audio
Chess Club Sec
D. E. Clubg F,I-I,
Bandg Stage Band.
KENT FIELDS MARSHA FISHER
Cheerleader Cho Student Councilg
ral Jr Play Volleyballg Annual
Scnence Club Staffg F. I-I. A.
V. I. C. Club.
Studylng geornetrlcal figures are: Smith, Cloud Compton Hale,
Pres Soph Brownfleld Houston Purcell, and Nelson
Sec. Sr. Classg
Sec. I.A.C. Clubg
Clubg LA. C.
Hermleighg F. H
A. ' D.E. Club'
Tre-as. 5 Asst. Ed.
Annualg Vice -Pre s .
Jr. Fav.: Cheer-
Audio Visual Clubg
Chess Clubg Golf.
HILTON HORTON GARLAND
F A V HUFFMAN
T A F F
F H ' D
Librarian' D E
LookmgatthetrophlesarezBoss,Adams Srrnth Robbms Hutchlns,
Markham Rlgsby Allen Barrett and Mayse
JIMMIE JOE KEY
Science Club Pres
F, F. A. Reporter:
Dramaticsg F. T.
A. 5 F. F.A. Sweet
Twirlerp Jr. Playg
F. H. A-. 9 Pep
Fresh. , Soph.
Class Sec.g Senior
Class Rep.: Band
Sec. , Sweetheartg
W. DEE MYERS
F. F,A. Parl.,
Aud1O Vlsual Club
Students dlllgently studylng are Bratton Wood Hensley Cox
V I C Sweetheart
Cronk Clark Beckham Bess1re and Orr
F H A L1brar1an
D. E. Clubg
LENDA NORCROSS F. I-LA. Club.
Spanish Club Hist.9
Staff Art Editor.
ERNESTINE HELEN PEIKERT
PARTAIN F.H.A.9 D.E.
F. H.A.p Science Club,
Clubg Music Clubg
V. I. C. Club.
V.l. C. Clubg
50 S vi -if B 'f:e1':iJe::Qf :lz A :::. V f ' - ..2 H 4-.:,.,:z.l:-..'.,, ,:, -
J P PURCELL HARRIET REDWINE
F F A Audio Transferred from
Visual Club Dubling Photo Clubg
Baseball Office: Quill 8:
F. H,A,g Stage
tudent Some Seniors seen in the patio are shown below Crawford Swan
agms o 1' Tankersley, Carey, Weathers Hataway and Bennett
BOB RODGERS DOYLE SAPP
Transferred from I. A. C. Clubg
McAllen Track Baseball.
D. E. Club Sec. 5
Photo Clubg Int.
Leagueg Quill Sz
F. F.A, Rep. g
F, H.A, Pres. 3
Annual Ed. 9
Pres.: Quill 8: Scroll
I Enjoying the Rurnpus Room are: Norcross, Brown Gillean Fisher
'pgervs Tale Scott, Forguson, Roberts, Jordan, Shuffield and McCormick
Ld. 3 F.H. A.
Rep. 3 Librariang
JERRY STEWART CLAUDE STROUD
D-E- ViCe'Pre5'9 F.F.A.3Footba11g
JOEL VENITTA TERRAL
TANKERSLY , 1.c.T. seas v.1,
Student Counc11, C. Dist- Sec.
F. F.A.3 Basket-
F . F . A.
Sec.g Fresh. Class
Par1.9 Jr. Class
F.F.A, Pres. ,
Rep. 3 F. H. A.
Science Clubg Band
D. E. Treas .
Caught on a cold w1nter's day were these Semors Mye r s Martm
Roberts B11ls Hale Key, Scott, O'Neal Browmng Nobles Mc
BETTY KOONCE FRANKIE MINTON
Commercial Club F F A Science
Office, Football Track
Quill Gr Scrollg
F. H. A.
Carlsbad, N. M.
F. H. A. Sec. g
Dramatic sg Annual
ANITA BUCHANAN MORRIS HATAWAY
Tigers Taleg F. F.A.g Trackg
F. H,A.g Volley- Football.
BETTY JO ADAMS
Library F H A
F.H.A.3 I.A, C,g
Shown in the patio are Elwyn Weathe r s, Jimmie Bennett,' Janice
Stacey, Bruce Evans, Betty Connell, Clare Smith, Randall DeShan,
W. Dee Mvers.
F. H.A.g Drarnat
icsg Junior Playg
I. A. C. S Volley-
Track Swe ethe arty
Quill and Scrollg
Tigers Taleg F.
LA. C. Pres.3
F. F.A.: Chapter
P. W. CLOUD
Junior Class Re -
Bandg Golfg All
SIDNEY JOHNSON JACKIE ALF-ORD
F.F.A. Reporter, F-.FDA-I
Quill 8: Scroll,
Tigex-'s Tale Staffg
F. H.A. -President
A Capella Choir
BARRETT No snow for years ---- then this! Enjo ying it are these S enio r s
Lib- Club Sec.: James, Stewart, Crawford, Caswell, Partain Lane Thompson
Student Council: House, Sumreld, and Stroud.
Dramatic ' D
Club Repg Safety
HUBERT O'NEAL JERRY ROBERTS
Basketballg Trackg Stage Band
Boxingg Science T1-ack
Senior Pres. 3
FFA Treas.g FI-IA
WAYNE SHUFFIELD LEONARD HALE
Footballg Basketball Sc1ence Club
Trackg Student Band
DONNIE JACKSON JOHNNY ROBERTS
I.C.T. Club F.F.A. Club
D. E. Clubg
Sergeant at Arms.
Buddy Townsend, Jim Sealy, Gayle Nail, Venitta Terral, Har rie t
Redwine, Sophie Zeck, Ma rgar e t Trevey, and Herbert Portis are
shown with a member of the Snyder Jaycee Minstrel Show.
DOUGLAS JAMES PARKER
I.A. C. Clubg
RITA JOHNSTON BILL HICKS
F.H.A.5 Safety Choir.
4 swung, M.,
This "tragic" scene was taken during
the practice of the Senior Play, "My Three
Shown here are Herbert Portis, Nancy
Jordan, and Margie Smith.
Here are the "Three
Angels", Junior McCor-
mick, Jimmie Joe Key,
and Hub e rt O'Neal, who
played the parts of the
Shown in this picture are Tommy Hen-
sley, Myrtle Scott, and Elwyn Weathers.
This play was directed by Mr. Wayne
Pevey. I-le and the cast spent many long
hours practicing to make the play a suc-
President . . . . . JACK SPIKES
Vice-President . . . DICKEY HARDEE
Secretary . . ..... JANE ROGERS
Reporter . . . CHARLOTTE CHAUNCEY
The Junior class has contributed much to the
spirit of SHS. Members of the class were out-
standing in many different sports .
Several of the members were honored as per-
sonalities, receiving hono r s of Football Sweet-
heart, DE Sweetheart, and Choral Favorite.
Every year the Juniors give a Junio r Play
and work in the concession stand to raise money
with which to give the Seniors the annual Junior-
. ez D7
Qt S43 Wllliilu ,
X X4 ll 1 i
t o 'JWJ X 3 'WK X FQH In ,
Q- Qi, We I5
Doris Agee Bill Belamy
Perry Bolge 1'
Judy Cauble Charlotte Chauncey
Betty Connell W
Sandra DeFore '
Emma. Lee Duncan
La Juan Evans
wyv-Qwqm-,,:wfm., ,.-f Z -,.- V
Roy Lee Ford
T0mmY C'a1'Y Garland Gaston
A. J. Henderson
Gerry Lyn Hughes Edd1e James
Tommy M cC1atchy
Carl M cDa.n1e1
Billy Morris Frankie Morton
Earl Rhode s
Gealene Robinson Jane Rogers
Douglas Sawye 1'
Je rry Smith
Janic e Starr
Lmda Stephenson B1111e Mane SL1pe
W, 1, w ,Awe1nm,h,.,. qmgvsummwg'
Lanny Wadle 1gh
vfeefwm,1f,s:ff-- v .. V - 'uf wg fe,sefm2
Jo Ann White
Harold Wilson Jack Wilson
DW1Sl':Uzi !9iWil WH'
Gay Srnye rs
Jo Ann Strickland
President. . . POWELL BERRY
Vice-President. . . . BILL FOWLER
secretary . . KARLESEN ROBERTS
Reporter . . GERRY TUCKER
The Sophomore class started off to afine year
of co-operation and school spirit.
Several of the members were very active in
sports, and were on the Student Council. Many
members were in FFA and FHA.
The S ophomo r e girls served at the annual
class of '57
Jimmy Bank s
Mary Lou Cary
Jo Ann Crawford
Wanda Sue Crook
Tennie Eades Margaret Fisher
Mary Ann Fisher
Barbara F ranks
Rosa Nell Franks
R G Garhnghous e
Patsy Harle s s
Royce Glads on
Jos ephene Guillen
Billy Joe Hataway
Barbara Hodnett Jerry James
Roger Ke rbow
Jimmy Ke rby
Billy Joe Lloyd
mum-9- myfNM,m,,,ML,WHM ,h.vM...m..,.........p..
J. T. McMi1len
Jo Ann Morgan
Joe Ove rton
Jo Ann Ray
Jane Patter s on
Beve rly Scott
Carol Ann Short
Billy Clyde Roberson
WW i B Waxman
Sidney Wes t
Ronnie Winkle s
Jane B ake r
J. A. Martin
.Timmy B ryant
Gerald Adam s
'WY W.: i9fi?E35Viiiiri?-ffaE1,4'ziifw51?2s2?ifS:5W5?2z F3235 3?
Verni s William s
B obby Joine s
Le onard Roach
President. . DWAINE MERRITT
Vice-President . . ISRAEL HINOJOS
Secretary . . . DOTTIE DUGAS
Reporter . . BOBBY STATON
The Fre shman class is one of the largest
ever to enter Snyder High School. They proved
they could take their s har e and be good sport s
about it when they were initiated by the upper
Members of the class are active in sports and
other organizations and have high ambitions for
their remaining years in S. H. S.
class ni '58
Larry Alexander Jo Ann Borurn
Henry Atchison Neil Boyd
Bobby B rown
, Dorene Brown
Mary Lou Byrd
Doyle Chandler HO1l1S Chandler
Charle s Cockrell
1 0 Z
Jlmmy Crow der
Mary De Shazo
Dee LaVerne Franklin
JamesE arne St IEREEHMEN
Sandra. Feather Jgan Flnch
Mary .To Fisk
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Charles Gee Darla Gilbert
Billy Gohlke Pauline Grantham
Viana Kay Goswick
Charles Gregory Randall Hales
Jo Ann Harnblen
Charle s Johns
Jo Ann Hirt
Mary Jackson B111 Jennings
Wilma Kerby Jo Ann Lane
Bobbie Lee Doris Lewis
, Jane Lowery
Harley Merritt Nl
Marv Miles Jo Ann M111er
Jame s Minor
J. T. Myers
Shirley Moore Bud Morgan
Wayne Morr1son Carolyn Murphy
Steve Nail Homer Nelson
Lou Ann Norris
Payn e l
William Phillips Elvis Pinkerton
. . . , .,.. . , ,... Y ,......,. f . . . .na . ,A taxmw., . ... .
Kathryn Ree s e
Wayne Reav1s Dale Reg1er
Joy Rlchardson D1X1e Rogers
J. C5 Scott
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Barbara Taylor Nelda, Thomas
Wallace Vernon Barbara Wade
Kay Walker John Ward
Lera Ann Hogan
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.Tack1e Tucker Carolyn Dudley
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Myrna Moore Jerry Sc rwner L fv fl
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e've lost another link ..
IH memurus hall
Within the hall of memory
A new face there we see--
The quiet eyes the same sweet smile
Of one who used to be.
We gaze with love upon his face
And softly speak his name:
For those of us who knew him best
The world is not the same.
His face is etched upon our hearts
With friendship's golden ink
And from the earthly chain of life
Mrs. M.M O'Rear
This girl is a symbol of the many s tudents
who join the va riou s clubs and organizations of
Snyde r High School such as band, choral, dra-
matics, science, and all the others. These ex-
tracurricular activities are school sponsored and
are for any student who wishes to join.
89 , bd
'Q0' 6 9500 e Robb Q No
569 600 Q9 , C bor
1 QQ some QIQLV 1 61 8 S Us
' wa v 3.06 YA-Q65 Sd!-t Qrt
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00606 901 5006 C0522 al' e J,
not b5C'.0e13ob,bsI?' The annual staff was organized to make fQ0QJt bd J
3919 9 Xiaxviot 1 a memorandum for every s tud e nt. Each 'I' edit Lid
5106 V 65 year they compile in this book pictures of Ol'
396 6, all the activities, classes, sports, events,
eva' and honors. They have strived to bring you
a book that is complete and inte re s ting.
The Tiger's Lair is a member of the
National School Yearbook Association and
the Texas High School Press Association. y
. r- S t e p
editor . el' and M- my adm' ' Cymrsz
Or -S, and JO c lckey Gill ' er, Persona 1 SPOT'-ts e 1
gan . Y e B1 ea Mill nett, .
lzaflo - ake n' feat udY - Ben lit -
I1 edlt ly a Ure J J1yn1'UY 33501131 Y
Drs- nd Ann Fish B12-if and Hughes' Pe
.r and Gerry
'0 e QS
and L-Z email- bulge are QQ-11-aid
qqnwg 1065 Glues doin and E
BQO bg? S SI. g a IW
1-,Ot Q Q96 de of gOO yn
Qyea var., o f the an: job O5-il-hs
axe 11.31. the
Shown working are: Browning,Mi11er,L. Smith, Norcross, Blakely, Rohr,
M. Smith,Sum1-uld,Carey,Scott, Weathers, McCormick, Fisher, Gillean,
Bennett, Houston, Fish, Hughes, and Blair.
The capable sponsor of the Tigers' Tale, Mr. Pruitt and Jan Stacy,
who has done an excellent job as Editor, are now looking over the
product of their work.
The Tigers' Tale staff strives to acquaint the students with school
activities so that they will be better citizens of the school community,
to stimulate pride in school buildings and grounds and a willingness on the
part of the students to keep them clean and to emphasize the Work of the
various departments within the school thus making the students take pride
in their work.
The Tigers' Tale is edited and publishedbi-Weekly by the journalism
students of Snyder High School.
The Tigers' Tale is a member of the Interscholastic League Press
Conference and the High School Press Association.
Cir c ulati o n manager and assistant: Ramona Sports editor Joe Anderson, and Society editors
Thompson and Don Johnson. Lynda Smith and Emma Lee Duncan.
D el o r e s Ellis, Sheila Phillips, and Gay
Birdsall worktogether as Business Mana-
gers of the paper.
Special reporters are Carol McKinney and
We X A P
l- ' .- ith.
,', I iv, V X 5
, '5 'iid'
d' ' : CSEATEDJ: Carol McKinney, Gay Birdsall,
Shown Working on next Week's e 1t1on are
Emma Lee Duncan, Delores Ellis, Don Johnson, Joe Anderson, Shiela Phillips, and Ra.-
mona Thompson. QSTANDINGI: Lynda Smith, Jan Stacey, Sandra DeFore, and Mr. Pru-
. 5 a ge? 1 560
iiicet 306 lafe
The 3:yf9rDvo,rte'Y'v C
idea ' Y re?
The Quill and Scroll is an International Hon-
orary S o c i e t y for High School Journalism stu-
dents. M emb e r s must be in the upper third of
their class. Some of the activities include sloppy
initiation and fo r m a l initiation. Also, a picnic
was held in the park on March 29.
"Ye shall know the truth, and the truth shall
make you free." is the motto of the club. It was
adopted in April 1926, at the University of Iowa.
The purpose of the club is to encourage and reward
individual achievements in journalism and allied
B X110 Xygc'
oulea ' . cafo X1-
6 Nykckevvresiaeti' Sec! emi
'ST 't 1
FIRST ROW: C. Smith, Blakely, Fish, Houston
Sturdivant. SECOND ROW: Browning, Birdsall, Dun-
can, M c K i nn e y, Scott. THIRD ROW: Longbotham
D e fo r e, Stacey, M. Smith, R o h r. FOURTH ROW
Gillean, Swan, Ellis, Fields, W e a t h e r s, Sumruld
FIFTH ROW: Fisher, Redwine, Key, Hughes, Ben-
nett, Miller, Norcross, L. Smith, Thompson.
The Quill and Scroll sponsors, Miss North-
cutt and Mr. Pruitt are very interested in
Judy Cauble, secretary, Lynda Smith, vice-presi-
dent, Carol McKinney, president QSEATED1, Pat-
sy Huffman, reporter, and Ollie Peek, sponsor
are shown above.
Emma Lee Duncan is acting as te a che r for the
children in the 3rd grade at East Elementary.
future teachers ef america
The Future Teachers of America was organized in 1953 in order to give every student the op-
portunity to acquaint himself with the responsibilities and opportunities that teaching provides.
A scholarshipis given each year to one senior member of this club interested in becoming a teach-
This year the students had a chance to practice teaching at elementary schools. Several of
the members attended the FTA convention held February 18-19 in Denton.
Gwin Watson, Judy Cauble, Patsy Huffman, Mr. Peek, Kay Watson, Lynda Smith, Gerry Lynn
Hughes, Linda Stephenson, Delores Ellis, Carol McKinney are pictured above.
Nelda Thomas, Lois Doonan, Judy B r om an,
Joy Bills, Tennie Eades, and Margaret Steel
are shown looking at the vertical file.
Officers of the Library Club are Mrs. Nelson, sponsorg Mrs. Gorman, co-
sponsorg Jane Joyce, reporterg Myrtle Scott, pre sidentg Gealene Robinson
vice-presidentg Jane Rogers, secretary-treasurer.
f the Scroll gather to-
The Ke e p e r s o
h week to learn more about
gether once eac
how to run the lib rar y. The club, which
was o r g ani z e d in 1925, undertook a new
activity this year. The district meeting of
the "Teenage LibraryAssociation" was held
in Snyder. Later in the year, four students
attended a meeting in Ft. Worth. One im-
portant project of the club is decorating the
Standing around the new globe are:
Ann Young, Myrna Moore, Ramona
Thomas, Jan Stacy, Betty Norman,
lE??vK!E'55kSi?Qff!?XiFi?i45iLPSPLQEW535i:?Zff9ilQ5i?152,f fat??fE,'ti:s?s+5T,--'Hf3f'!h.5'f f J 4, f
'V ' 17"-iff F155Weill:','ii3,'ts5:LtI1i5i ,
Joy Richardson, Pat
Wade, Joyce Town-
send, Pat Busby,
Shirley Watson, Jan
shown at the cir-
future farmers ef america
F.F.A. was organized to trainthese
young men and boys to Work together for the
betterment of themselves, their community,
and the country.
The Snyder Chapter is a member of the
nationalassociationwhichis the largest or-
ganization of boys in the world.
The F. F. A. 8: F. H.A. Banquet is always
the main social event each year.
At the local Junior Livestock Show se-
veral of the boys took top plac e s. From
Snyder they t r av e l e d to other expositions
at their own expense.
Senior members of the F.F,A. are standing
around talking to their sweetheart, Nancy Jordan.
They are Elwyn Weathers, Frankie Minton, Bud-
dy T own s e nd, Johnny Roberts, Nancy, Jackie
Alford and Fred Cross.
STANDING: Shorty Grimmet, Milton Stephens, Jack Spikes, Eddie James,
Billy Jack Wilson, Gene Pate, M or ri s Williamson. KNEELING: Glen
T hom p s on, Bob Coffee, Carl Burns, Dicky Hardee, Garland Parks,
26 Robert Green.
ea 560 mllch Sth G0
C206-e .Xg65' fob 1.01.1-
X9 svt Sf eip 11 a
, eo Sack X-59,10 the F ndB1.ll
1 ttei 1 Cat ,,,,f- f.-Y f A Y MCM
E' - n e?o ea5' ' I boys Ulla
'i Y ' 5 Y thu. nt' B MJ- thi n ha
O , A 4' -,
The Exwinshoriiaatdee I AXAQQI Z,
'max' S-'. ei ' Q Tlo '
TJ 'Q-ge OXQN5 A Q of
vice and I OX fjyg dj
560' , Q A
CL ja! A,
' C 'yfffi V . "
1 'WC 55,51
fa 1 L? a n
i L 39 t
FRONT ROW: Robert Nail, Melvin Key, Clyde Read, Benny Davis, Billy Greene, Billy Wilkins on
Steve Nail, Robert Louis. SECOND ROW: John Mayse, Tommy Harbin, Jerry Scrivner, Mike Nail
Bob Pollard, Bob Hardy Dean Staton, Harley Merritt, Bobby Staton, James Earnest, Jerry Springer
Officers are QSEATEDJ: Janice Springer, parl-
iarnentariang Twila Sturdivant, president, Janet
Weber, Vic e-pre sidentg QSTANDINGQ: Jo Ann
Morgan, s e c r e tar yg Miss Vera Periman, co-
sponsor, and Diane Kerley, reporter.
Senior members of F, H, A, with their sweetheart
are Eleanor Browning, Carolyn Sturdivant, Pat
Fowler, Connie Longbotham, and Rita Johnston.
QSeatedj Ce -
cile Haye s, Twila
Sturdivant, Shirley MCCO-
wan, Janice S p r i n g e r, lStandingj
Patsy Huffman, Betty Scott, Janet We-
ber and Ann Brush.
To the right are Carolyn Murphy, Mary
Deffebaugh, Jo Ann Hamblin, S and r a
Sellers, Dee Franklin, Pat Page, Dol-
lie Gibbons, and Lajuana Row.
The FHA has been organized in high
school for the homemaking girls inter-
ested in learning more of the respon-
sibilities of home life. The objective
of this club is to foster the development
of creative leadership in home and com-
munity life. The annual FHA-FFA Ban-
quet was held on February ll and at
this time the Sweethearts of both clubs
AT RIGHT ARE SHOWN: Beth Wiman,
Jane Fitch, Louis Droke, Ann Young,
Vera Clark, Yvonne Tubb, Sandra
Feather, Billie Newham, LendaSelman.
e V f
-f ffz:9,efwfwassaLQe?5,191 Mwrwswszssa
FRONT ROW: Barbara Parks, song leader, Elea-
nor Browning, degree chairman, Cecile Hayes,
recreation chairman. BACK ROW:Beth Wiman,
pianist,Mrs. Joe Hodges, co-sponsor, Sue Smith,
BELOW: Barbara Parks, Rosanell Franks, Olene
Butts, Jo Ann Morgan,Diane Kerley, Pat Selman,
Carol Davidson, and Dixie Brown.
At Left Are QBACK
R O WJ: Virginia Crawford,
Shirley Moore,Sandra Jones, Lin-
da Miller, Mary Green, Lydia Hutch-
ins, Lucie Blackshear, Sandra Boyd and
Sue Smith. CFRONT ROWJ: Joy Rich-
ardson, Brenda Pittman, and Pat Bus-
snude' igh school hand
FIRST ROW: Evans, Dabbs, Patterson, Norton, Clark, Dupree, Blackard, Spence, Deffebach, Story,
Crooks. SECOND ROW: Parker, Williams, J. Hamblen, Guillan, Rogers, Dudley, Payne, Carrell
Clanton, Robbins, Milam, Floyd, Boyd, Smallwood, J. Miller, Hodge, Wright, Starr. THIRD ROW:
Bruton, Atchinson, Crawford, Norcross, Payne, G. Watson, K. Roberts, Boss, D. Hamblen, Ford,
Rigsby, Langley, Myers, Crowder, Lane, Starnes. Abercrombie, Hale, L. O'Bryan, K. Watson, Mc-
Pherson, Broyles, Williamson. FOURTH ROW: Harrell, Doak, Franks, Best, Noah, Neal, Brown,
Agee. STANDING: Richardson, Mr. Montgomery, Drinkard, Anderson, McFarland, Stewart, Spikes,
Head, Ramsey, J. Roberts, J. O'Bryan, Taylor, Melton, Lewis. SEATED: Cox, Houston, R. Miller,
Denson, Tankersley, Cloud.
The active Snyder High Band has performed at all the football games with the exeption of the El Paso
They have taken a first division in Interscholastic League marching contest and in concert and sight-
reading contest held in Abilene. Also, a solo ensemble was taken to contest April 31.
Eight of the band m e mb e 1' s made the All-Regional Band. Three of these and two alternates made
In March, the band m
Texas Music Festival. Five important men were clinicians.
A spring trip was planned as a reward for the hard work done by each member.
e mbe r s along with the directors and school helped with the first annual West
THE OFFICERS OF THE BAND ARE: Margaret Spence, asst. chief quarter master, Jane Patterson,
chief quarter master, Troy Williams, asst. quarter master, Bata McPherson, sec.-treasurer, Kar-
leen Roberts lieutenant, Jerry Roberts, Captain, Bruce Evans, lieutenant, Jimmy Don Boyd, drum ma-
jor, Linda Milam, asst. librar ian, Janice Starr, head librarian, Pat Bruton, asst. librarian, Gwin
Watson, asst. librariang Karen Crooks, asst. librarian.
The three students from the band who Werechosen
to play in the All-State Band were Jane Patterson,
Bruce Evans,and Karlene Roberts. Bruce received
the Arion award for outstanding band achievements.
Mr. Melvin Montgomery has been di-
recting the S.H.S. Band for three
years. He is well known as a fine di-
rector and has developed a large and
talented band in Snyder.
TROM BONES AND
Von Dell Drinkard
f - f . Wx. 1.1wfmf:-:.- .. .V ..1w,,,, ,, ' ' w 1,-I,'41iggwgf,.wjgasiz,14jgi53I
Jo Ann Crawford
Jo Ann Hamblen
Roy Lee Ford
J. T. Myers
Mary Ann Doak
Jo Ann Miller
JIMMY DON BOYD
Jo Ann Miller
.To Ann I-Iamblen
Sue Clark s
FIRST ROW: D ebo rah Smith, Kent Fields, Martha Robbins, Judy Noah, Sittie Harrell, D o ris Agee,
Bruce Evans, Janie Wright, Allan Broyles, Bata McPherson. SECOND ROW: Linda Milam, Bill Small-
wood, Lynn Tankersley, P.W. Cloud, Wiley Denson, Philip Houston. THIRD ROW: Mr. Dennis, Mr.
Cherry, Mr. Montgomery, Royce Scrivner, Jerry Roberts, Roy Lee Ford, .Timmy Don Boyd, Karleen
Roberts, Chiva Boss.
shs stage hand
The very popular Stage Band of Snyder High, composed of the best players in the band, has
gained quite a name for itself. They haveperformed for the annual Chamber of Commerce Ban-
quet and numerous times for service clubs of Snyder. They appeared in several school assembly
programs and the annual Homemaking Style Show. Programs have been given at other schools
and several concerts in Abilene at the colleges including a television appearance.
In February the Stage Band attended the Brownwood Stage Band Festival and for the s e c o nd
year brought home the AAA Championship. Eight of the members including the vocal quartet were
named for the All-Star Band.
RIGHT: Mr. Cherry is in charge of the
Central ElernentaryBand students. A great
deal of his tim e is spent at high school.
He is the verycompetentAssistantDirector
in the S.H.S. Band. He was formerly the
band director of the Sanderson High Band
in Sanderson, Texas. This is his first
year in Snyder.
LEFT: Mr. Dennis is the Junior High band
director. I-Ie is often seen in the halls of
S.H.S. , also. The Majority of the Stage
Band music is arranged or written by Mr,
D. He came to Snyder three years ago from
New Jersey. Since that time, he earned the
acknowledgement by the people of W e s t
Texas as an outs tanding director and an
The Fortunes ffour tunest, Stag e Band quartet,
was chosen the vocal group for the All Star Band,
in a music festival held in Brownwood, this year.
They are Roy Ford, baritoneg Martha R obb ins,
altog D eb or ah Smith, leadg Kent Fields, tenor.
Vocal soloists this year are MarthaRobbins, Jim-
my Don Boyd, and D eb or ah Smith. Their ap-
pearance has been in much d em and by various
service clubs of the city and school functions.
FIRST ROW: Carruth Stephens, Eubanks Browning, Porterfield, S Smith Taylor, Baker, White,
Powledge, Ivison, Smyers SECOND ROW Scott, Houston Robbins Parks, Trevey, Crook, Black,
Swanson, Ward, Beidleman Watson Johnson THIRD ROW Fields Hicks Gaston Wright Layneld
Boss, DeShan, Ramsey Surratt Roe Lashaway Payne FOURTH ROW Kerbow Smith Pior, Wilson
Gary, Nelson, D. Smith, Bolding Portis Bellamy Purcell
Mr. Robert Clinton came to Snyder two years ago from Cisco Junior College He is not only well
known for his school activities but has contributed much to the community During last year he organi
zed Civic Music in our town He directs the choir at one of the local churches and also fills many other
positions in Snyder.
The Madrigal sing-
ers were originated
two years ago. The
members of this
Herbie Portis, and
The A Cappella Choir is made up of selected
students from the chor al department. This or-
ganization is fast becoming known as one of the
finer choral groups in West Texas. Besides being
sweepstake winner in Interscholastic League con-
test, the choir made an extensive tour of cities in
West Texas and New Mexico in April.
i: l Four members of the choir were chosen to sing
A A1 'tl 1n the All State Choir They were Kent Fields
511 I Suze Hous ton Doug Smith and Tommy Gary
J n Herbie Portis was the winner of the Arion award
a cappella choir
A very popula 1' group of sin-
gers is the Barber Shop quar-
tet. The m e m be r s this year
were: He rbie Portis, B r yan
Boss, Doug Smith, and Kent
Fields. They have been in great
demand for appearances at din-
ner clubs and various organiza-
tions in Snyder.
FIRST , , , , yrn , p ee, 1 es, Rich
ardson, Selrnan, Woodard, Sapp. SECOND ROW: Lampson, Callahan, Ellis, Smith, Boram, Carroll
Birdsall, Devenport, Busby, Cockrell, Ramsey, Largent, Torrence Daniels THIRD ROW' Joh
, . . nson
Farris, Byrd, Miller, Babcock, Blakely, Scarborough, Isabell, Osborne, Wilkinson, McMinn, Camp
Moore, Kn ll b h - '
o en urg , Boyd. FOURTH ROW. Goswick, Thorpe, Lyons, Coan, Fisk, Walker, Adams
Stipe, Fisher, Parrott, Jones, Gibbons, Birdwell, Holmes
ROW: Broman, Norred, Steel, Shiflett Birdsall Duncan Bills W an Du r M'l
, Scott, Jones.
Due to the interest in singing inS. H. S. ,
the Girls Choir was or ganiz e d. It has
given more opportunities for students to
participate in a performing organization.
Their first appearance was at Christ-
mas. The girls appear e d in their new
robes in the first annual West Texas Music
Festival. InBrownwood, the choir did very
well in the Interscholastic League contest
that was held April 1.
Beth Wyman, pianist, J'udyMiller, vice-president!
Delores Ellis, secretary-treasurer3Barbara Call-
ahan, librariang Mary Lou Carey and Molly Car-
rell, robe custodians, and Joyce Blakely, pres-
The Safety Council was organized late in the year by
the Student Council in hopes of spreading the thought of
safe driving among our students. '
A Car Rodeo was the main project of the organization.
This program will be continued to a lar g e r extent next
,, , f.
Y K 9
SEATED: JudyCauble, Ramona
Thompson, Jackie O'Brian, Pat
Bruton, Linda Milam, Bob
Hardy. STANDING: P.W.
Cloud, Eleanor B1-owning, Joyce
Blakely, Bob Coffee, Elma Swan-
son, Jerry Cotton, Neil Boyd,
The officers of the S afe t y
Council are fback rowj Ronald
Smith, s e c r e t a r y-treasurer,
Herbie Portis, reporter, Qfront
rowj Ann Fish, vice-president,
and Buddy Townsend, president.
Some of the members of the
Safety Council are Qseatedl Max-
ey Carey, Sue Clark, Bob Pol-
lard, Chiva Boss, Sue Crook,
and W. DeeMyers, fstandingl
are Bud Morgan, Phil Tate,
Larry Williams, Kelton Prat-
her, Jerry Stewart, Gerry Lyn
Hughes, Janie Wright, Juanez
Teaff and Mickey Gillean.
Working with the props are: QFIRST ROWD:
Carmen Carey, Lareta Johnson, Kay Bird-
sall, Marie Stipe. ISECOND ROWQ: Oneta
Forgeson, Joyce Blakely, Velesta Sumrald,
Ea r ne s tine Partain, and Myrtle Scott at
In the dressing rooms are: QSEATEDD: Pat Taylor,
Elizabeth Largent, Clinta Blackard. QSTANDINGQ:
Judy Miller, Marjorie Norton, Gerry Lynn Hughes,
Alice Weber, Robbie Yates.
The Dramatics Club was organized in 1945 to pro
mote interest among the high school students in th
theater and to offer to them the opportunity to work af
individuals and together in public performances. Th
club was reorganized this year under the direction o
Mr. Wayne Pevey. Student-directed plays, skits fo
club meetings, and athree-act playhave been the pro
jects of the club.
In charge of curtains and staging are: QFRONTM Sandra
DeFore, Gay Birdsall, Ann Porterfield. QBACKD: Sonny
Richardson, Wayne Ramsey, T om rn y McClatchy, Fred
Williams, Kent Fields.
During rehearsal are Qseatedl Carolyn Daniels, Sherry Alford,
Gail Norcross, fstandingj Linda Palmer, Sorita Jones, and .Tan
Learning how to op e r a 1: e the
lights are fsittingj Barbara Cal-
ahan, Dorene B r o wn, Qstand-
ingj Nancy Jordan, Beverly
Capps, Jane Baker, SheilaPhil-
lips, Jo Ann White, and Patsy
Rehearsal critics are fright, Sid
Turner, Susie Clark, Peggy
Black, Beth Story, Wanda Crook,
Cleft, Margie Smith, Emma Lee
Duncan, Juanez Teaff, and Be-
ze5 T'ff1m., 5, ' w 7
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distributive education club
It 3: W ,l',
tif 545 Fifi
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E, it . i Q71 iii:
Jerry Stewart, vi c e-pr e s id e nt, Wanda Wood
treasurer, Don Boone, president, G ynell Scott,
secretary: Mr. Martin, sponsorg Billy Sellers
land, sergeant of arms, and Shirley Barrett, his-
torian, are shown above.
The Distributive Educ ation Club was organized
inSnyder in 1950, and was affiliated with the state
and nationalD. E. Club the same year. Under the
dir e c tion of Mr. Daniel Martin, its aims are
to promote leadership, to provide for entertain-
ment, and to foster good relationships among other
The big event of the club each year is the Em-
ployer-Employee B a n qu et. The D. E. students
raise m one y through the year to entertain their
Members of the club shown above are: Tommie
Dorman, Betty Hunt, Carolyn Sturdivant, Bob
Coffee, Robert Po s e y, Norma Edleman, and
In the picture at left are: QSEATEDJ: Bobbie Lou
Payne, Ann Brush, La Juan Evans, Mary Nell
Strickland. QSTANDINGQ: Monty Blakely, Harold
Wilson, and Troy Sellers.
IVQQZWL it-i fgili '14, , anim CII i' Sfif,'1ui3i WQT4i 5
.: , W, , ,
he emblem are Jimmy Gee, Kenneth
nold Wallace, Donnie Jackson, D
F15 Harold Earnest.
.To Ann Strickland, Venita Ter-
rell, Sophie Zeck, Tracy Cox
Jimmy Nelson, Carolyn Nobles
and Emma Bessire are listen-
ing while Harold Bentley reads
from the handbook.
Joyce Blakely, reporterg Sue Clark
vice-p r e side ntg Gerry Lynn Hughes
secretaryg Mrs. Kayser, co-sponsor
B e tty Connell, presidentg Mrs. Shif-
lett, co-sponsorgDena Dupree, treas-
urer, Le nda Norcross, historian are
pictured at left.
,TJ W' L'
FIRST ROW: Deanne Devers, JimmyCloud, Jim-
my Crowder, Rita Grimmett, Gwin Watson, Billy
Abercombie, Jane Joyce, Freida Melton. SEC-
OND ROW: Chuck Cockrell, Ronnie Pitnar, Bud
Morgan, Eldon Fowler, Sonny Able, and Ronald
Miller are pictured above.
SEATED ARE: Kay Watson, Toni Best, Helen
Carrell, Barbara Taylor, Sittie Harrell, and Syd
Turner. STANDINGARE: MargaretSpence, Wal
lace Langley, James Barber, Wiley Denson, and
Jo Ann Miller.
FRONT ROW: MaryLou Carey,
Dottie Dugas, Molly C a r r o ll
LarryDixon, Keith McCormick
Juanez Teaff. BACK ROW
Dana Scorbough, Fred Mc-
F a r land, Tommy McClatchy
FRONT ROW: Beverely
Scott, Sheila Holmes, Clinta
Blackard, Pat Wade, Patsy
Harless, Beth Story. SEC-
OND ROW: Barbara John-
son, Paula Depree, Frances
Parker, Gary Vise, Shirley
Payne,Jo AnnBorem. THIRD
ROW: James Patterson, John
Ward, Judy Broman, Eddy
Dyer, Darla Gilbert. FOUR-
TH ROW: Tennie Eades, An-
nette Hall, Dwayne Merritt,
Bobby Joines, Roy Lee Ford.
The Spanish Club was formed in 1953. A group of S.
H.S. students formed it as entertainment for s tud ents
interestedin Spanish. The purpose of the club is to make
plans for the annual fiesta.
The annual fiesta was held on the 25th of February
this year. The fiesta included an a s s e mb ly program
with a dance later that night in honor of the queen. All
the school participated in Spanish Day bydressing color-
fully and attending the fiesta.
Rita Grimmett, Pat Wade, Dena Dupree, Dottie Dugas,
Darla Gilb e r t, and Velma Lou Brumley are candidates
for the Spanish Queen. Not Shown is Patsy Harle s s.
FRONT ROW: Pat Gage,
Connie Connell, Lynda Mil-
ler, Toni Best, Jo Ann Mil-
ler. SECOND ROW: Velma
Brumley, B e tt y McKinney,
Juanell Sapp, Janelle Moore,
Faye Cronk, Shirley Price,
THIRD ROW: Dixie Rogers,
Sara.h Dennis, Judy McDan-
iel, Sandy Feathers, Yvon-
Mr. Richardson, Paul Nelson, Leonard Pictured here are the sponsors: lStandingj:
Hale, Bebe Cockrell, Bata McPher s on and Mr. Massingill, Mr. Richardson. fSeatedj:
Clare S m ith went to San Antonio and brought M1-5, Richardson and Mrs, Carter.
backmany honors in the field of Science for Snye
The purposes of the Science Club are to promote interest and to gain more knowledge in all
the sciences, to promote student research and participation of students in the Science Clubs of
America and the Texas Academy of Science. Clare Smith Won an honorary membership in the
American Association of Science.
One field trip and a trip to the Planetarium in Lubbock were taken. The advance members
worked on an uranium survey.
The president is Randall DeShang sec. and
treas. ,Betty Connellg vice-president, Her
bie Portiesg reporter, William Brownfield
FRONT ROW: John Campbell, L.F. Cox, Harilyn Ward, Jo Ann
White, Carolyn Daniel, Bobbie Yates, Vera Shifflett, Sandra
Scott. BACK ROW: Joel Hamlett, Davey Floyd, Troy Dean
Williamson, Thomas Rigsby, Jimmy Joe Key, Bi1lyAbercrombie,
Shown in the biology lab are Gerry Lynn Ifflggei' The following m e mb e r s are looking at projects
Ho111S Cox, Cha-A1365 Sf'eg0TYvBSEt1eMHa'1rghfugse made by science students: LarryMu11ins, Frankie
Regierf Henry tc lson' 1 Y ar 1 1 ' Minton, Sonny Abel, Mary Ann Doak, Ray Law-
Ann Fish, Ed Casebolf, B111 Jenmngs' Sue Clark' rence, Hubert O'Neal, Walt P r e we tt, Hal Hol-
John Ward, and Dena Dupree' liday, Pat Taylor, Carla Swan.
The Audio Visual Aid Club is a service
organization of the boys that op e r ate the
projectors for the teachers. The purpose
of the club is to learumore about the Audio
An Electro map made for the 5th grade
geography classes was the main project for
The officers of this club are: Mr. Bail-
ey, sponsor, Carl Burns, secretary-
and George Jennings, president.
Milton I-louse, William Brownfield, and
J. P. Pu r c ell are demonstrating the
Operating the camera in the projection
room are Larry Smith, Weldon Smith,
Bob Hardy, Billy Abercrombie, Gerry
Tucker, QKneelingj Ronald Miller, and
, , SN YPFBM-
One of the newe st organizations is the IAC,
organized in 1953. The purpos e of this club is
to broaden the field of experience and help to ex-
tend to the students the oppo r tu ni t y of leader-
Plans set up for the club were: to put the club
on a state basis, have an exhibit of their work twice
during the year, and to attend the Cornpetative
exhibit at Abilene.
LEFT TO RIGHT: Mr. Raborn, Mr. Mayfield,
Sponsors, Jimmie B e nne tt, Vice-President,
JohnEcho1s, Presidentg OnetaForgueson, Sec-
retary, Sonny Richardson, Sergeant-at-Arrnsg
Mr. Miller, Sponsor.
LEFT TO RIGHT: D oyl e Sapp, Herbert Portis
John Reed, Richard Newby, Corky Hale,
x V k qu
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f : vi fy 'rf V I, WV Mi :gy
The C am e ra Club is made up of students
who are interested in photography. Most of
the members took acourse in photography and
worked with the annual staff in producing the
pictures for the yearbook. These people spent
many long hours Working in the dark room to
help the staffs of the Tigers' Tale and Tigers
Lair meet their deadlines.
Jimmie Joe Key and Harriet
Redwine are printing pic-
Judy Miller, Junior McCormick, Velesta
Sumroud, Margie Smith are learning about
Suzanne Houston, Kent Fields,
and Jimmie Don Boyd have help-
ed make and print many pictures
which were used in the publica-
Miss Northcutt and Clare Smith
are at the enlarger printing pic -
-nn-gm ,.--2 mqm,-,, na if1-vQ:'f--num-
Following are Secretary and Treasurer
DeShan Sponsor Mr. George Massingill, Pres
ident Joel Hamlett, Vice-President Fred Wil
hams The officers have really enjoyed the club
C h e s s provides entertain-
ment for the thoughtful people
who like to concentrate on more
complicated games. Five new
chess sets were bought for the
People who do not know how
to play are urged to come and
join the club.
On the playing fieldg downtown in a pep-
rally, away from homeg wherever these uni-
forms are worn, the spirit of Snyder High pre-
vails. Muchof the responsibility forgood
sportsmanship and fair play is plac ed on the
shoulders of the Cheerleaders.
These five pe opl e have worked hard this
year to bring you new yells and to encourage
greater school spirit.
MARGARET TREVEY ANN FISH
QSeniorj Head Cheerleader
KENT FIELDS RANDALL DE SHAN
Randall, Ann, Trevey, Mrs. Machel, Carol and Kent are wearing their Pep Rally uniforms. Mrs.
Machel is a very capable sponsor.
The Students who entered the spelling contestwere:
Margie Norton, Beth Story, Ronald Smith, Fred
McFarland, John Spaulding. Mrs. Mary F ave r
sponsored the group.
The One-Act Play, directed by Mr. Pe ve y, had
in its cast these students: Linda Milam, Eleanor
Browning, Jimmy Joe Key, and Doug Smith.
k -M, , by , 5 ' wmv'
y , , , e
The Interscholastic League Contest was held
in Abilene on April 16. Student s taking typing,
shorthand, speech, and English were chosen by
their teachers as outstanding in their wo rk and
were allowed to enter the contest. They practiced
every club period and off pe riod s for nearly a
The purpose of this contest is to promote in-
terest in literary events. Winners in the contest
at D i s tr i c t will then participate in the Regional
Contest and all winners go to State. All correct
spelling papers will be sent to State for awards.
Entered in the typing contest were Karen Crooks Mary Ann Doak Charlotte
Chauncey, Barbara Cockrell Billie Marie Stipe Wanda Powledge Bruce Evans
Patsy Huffman, Hubert O'Neal and Ann Porterfield Sponsors were Miss Gen
eva Marshall Mrs Clois Henry and Mrs N O Starr
Harriet Reclwine, Clare Smith
Patsy Williams, Linda Milam
Jani c e Stacey, Margie Smith
were contestants in the 1' e ad y
writing division. Their spon-
sors were Mrs. Joines and Mrs
The picture presented by the girl and boy is a
picture of the outstanding young people who have
contributed to their school by their participation
in manyactivities and have in turn been rewarded
by having been chosen as sweethearts, queens,
and other personalities. The most important of
these are Mr. and Miss SHS, who are presented
first in this section.
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Tiger's Lair 1
Quill and Scroll
Safety Council f
Student Council Y
HARRIET R1-:DWINE '
Quill and Scroll
Tiger's Lair, -
P. W. CLOUD
Safe ty Council
JIMMY DON BOYD"
A Capella Choir
Quill 8: scroll
Vic e -Pre sident
lst place .
Division of' Jr.
Academy of Science
American Association '
for advancement of
Awards in Interscho-
lastic League spelling
Quill Br Scroll Sec.
Annual, Staff '
A Capella Choir '
Stage Band, Vocalist
Student Council A
Vic e -Pres ident
T'iger'S Lair '
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This picture is a symbol of the many activi-
ties which are part of a high schoo1student's life.
In this section are recorded initiations, banquets,
assemblies, bonfires, and all these things which
mean so much to a student.
september . . .
. . . a month ofgetting the many activities around Snyder High started One of the first things
to take place was the freshman initiation which was great fun for the upper classmen
Mr. Wirnan, Margie Srnith,Bryan Boss, Joyce
Blakely, Judy Rohr, and Dr. Yarbrough are
g a th e r e d around Dr. Andy Holt, one of the
year's outstanding speakers.
John M ays e is about to becgme 3, full pledged The F. F.A. boys and their initiation Robert Nail
member ofF,F.A ,.., Sonny, how Could you! doesn't seem to enjoythe occasion as much as
some of the other boys do.
we worball bo s WW
the stud Y were Welcom C1 'rf t ,
ent body and Parents- G home by Mr. Wirgld ,,
bert for her firsidr. Parks are regist .
Year in high sc Sung Darla G'
The FFA boys took over and initiated their new members--what a mess! Pep Rallies were
held to open the new football season with a bang. Our school had two visiting speakers this mon-
th, Billie Davis and Andy Holt. Most all of the old clubs began buzzing with elections and other
business after the summer lapse.
Pre school registering, as always, was a headache to Mr. Wiman and the rest of the school
officials. In the long run, however, it proved very helpful in the beginning days of the new school
Margie Smith, Billie Ramsey, and Suzanne
Houston show George Mahon through our new
October was another four we e ks of hum-
ming activity on the campus. With the arrival
of the rings, the Seniors realized that time was
marching on. George Mahon presented a very
interesting address to the student body. Ac-
tor Hedley He pw o r t h impersonated several
classicalcharacters ofwhich"Scrooge" seem-
ed more popular with the S. H. S. students.
The F.H.A. girls had their annual install-
ation of o ffi c e r s . This was a very colorful,
Sandra Scott, Marsha Fisher, and Mickey Gil-
lean meet Hedley Hepworth as "Scrooge,"
Eleanor Browning, former president of FHA,
presents the gavel to the new president, Twila
The FHA girls are holding their installation of officers.
In the month of Octobe r we were
again honored to have Dr. Sutton in our
school. As always, he he lped many
students solve their problems. A group
of students were chosen to take turns
keeping e le m e ntar y classes for one
whole day since the teachers were in a
C onf e r e nc e. Many of the "substitute
teachers" had amusing times with the
small-frys. Some decided to become
teachersg however, some decided dif-
ferently. We were honored this year
by holding the District T e e nag e Li-
brary Convention in our school. Stu-
dent librarians registered from all a-
round. All complimented our s c hool
of which we are very proud. Before
the Levelland gam e Garland Huffman
and Junior McCormick gave one of se-
veral cute skits we have had this year.
opponents team .
Big attraction at the Levelland pep rally were
Junior McCormick and Garland Huffman who
resented the "before and after" effects of the
Sandra DeFore and Gay Birdsall interview Dr Sutton
Carla Swan and Judy Miller were two of the "teachers
for the day" at the elementary schools
JudyBroman and Doris Hataway register guests during
the District Teenage Library Convention
Dr. Yarbrough and our cheerleaders at the bon
fire before the Breckenridge game.
These student's presented a P, T,A, play, uGOld
in the Hills."
"Mickey at the Movies" with the mean boy la
' P Y'
ed bY S'a1'1d1'3 Scott, Was presented bythe 6th per-
iod P,E, class for the P.T,A,
"W Mr. JaCK""
StudentS and ' nic.
The 1. T ' .Cyn-lg their Plc
p be e113
Also during October there was the Breckenridge game and a large campaign to win, which
was concluded with a bonfire the night before the game. The P. T.A, sponsored an old fashion
melodrama to raise money for the scholarship fund. The sixth period P. E. class presented a
play for the P. T,A, this month. All in all, this was a busy, excitin month f h l
g o our sc oo year.
Bruce Evans, Kar le en Roberts, Joe Anderson,
Clifton Robbins, Vondell Drinkard, P,W, Cloud,
participating in the concert, Assistant Director
of the Navy Band, Dr. Yarbrough, and Mr. Mont-
gomery are shown here.
. . . starting the first weekwith F. H. A. Activi-
ties the F. H. A. girls worked hard and did special
little jobs around our community and school. The
United States Navy Band presented three concerts
with some of our own SHS students participating.
The Juniors started play practice this month
in hopes of presenting a crowd-catching perfor-
mance in December.
To the surprise of many, as well as herself,
Miss Ann Fish was chosen sweetheartof the foot-
ball boys .
"Fish" looks mighty happy as the boys pre-
sent her a bouquet of red roses--she was their
recently elected sweetheart.
Joy Richardson, Pat B u s b y, and
Twila Sturdivant putting up a poster to
advertise F. H.A. Week.
Coaches Conley, Bostick, Battle, Dillon and
Ward gave their assurance of a win at the ball-
game that night.
'It couldn t be!. .But it is---"visiting cheer- Frankie Minton lun es in throu h th Brea
P S g e
leaders from other countries and worlds. " Inci- the Buckies" sign being held by members of
dentally, the buckaroo is dead--disintergrated by Quarterback Club,
d this srnilin 1,
De Fore g unch f- -
mm L d . 0 Junior
agiootiev Redwine takes over Smith, dealggea Srnlth, Jane Rogejg Sandra
0116 of the football as program Selle one of th Roblnson fri . ' Doug
games. 1' e concession st d ed their sklll In
The sixth period P. E. girls presented a skit during the pep-rally preceeding
the Breckenridge football game. Impersonating cheerleaders of different lands,
the received a lot of compliments from the students.
School buses provided transportation for SHS students to the Thanksgiving
Day football game at Lame sa with the Golden Tornadoes.
Members of the Quarterback Club were hosts for a barbecue in the high school
cafeterias given in honor of the football boys.
. . . a short monthbecause of Christmas va-
cation, but it was filled with many activities .
The journalism students attended the Texas
High S c h o ol Press Association in Denton.
Staying on the campus of " Tessie, " the girls
had a wonderful as well as educational time
for the program was planned perfectly.
The Juniors presented their class play,
"Our Town" , a very serious drama, the sec-
ond and third of this month. Its theme was
Life is important and great, but some-
thing greater lies hereafter ." The audience's
imagination pl a y e d an important role be -
V n nn e A nn nn,-.v.,.-..... A... vl-M- -
Pictured above are Mr. Mark McLaughlin and Mr. C. T.
McLaughlin with the painting presented to our school.
erw e me y opstoc s eing p aye y
Franklin Pruittand Mickey Gillean are
m left. Marsha Fisher, Sandra Scott, Ramona
ompsonand Dolores Ellis ina T.S.C.W. dorm
r h l db "Ch k ", b l db
r' . . . . ,
o ' '
The Tigers played their first basket-
ball game of the season this month. Their
firstfew games gave avery prosperous out-
look on the oncoming meets.
The Mcleaughlins of the Diamond M
Foundation presented the school with another
beautiful painting. This piece of art may be
seen in the library.
Jim rn y Bennett claims he hed, but then leer nie An exciting Ping-Pong same Seems to be underway
subscription for an annual, Lawyer Blair is try- in the TU-mPuS Toom-
ing to prove he really never had one.
Passing on through December, the annual
staff gave a skit to advertize the annual sub-
scription campaign. The scene was a trial in
The rumpu s room, now open for student
use, is the scene of ping-pong, checkers,
music and several other activities.
Drawing close to Christmas, most of the
homerooms began decorating for the holidays.
g ' an
anyone Cgnzs one of his fisome of his H
See, avol-ite S b Petsyf
Miss Zaida B r ow n and Marjorie N or ton
proudly show off the Christmas decorations
on their classroom door.
Mr. Pevey! I! What are you doing? ? '?
Coach Conley introduces C a p t a i n s Steve Blair, Ready to tackle the food, the football boys and their
Bernie Hagins, and Doug James to guest speaker dates are from left: James Tate, Clinta Blackard,
Mr. Garland Beachamp. Dr. Yarbrough and Mr, Bobby Joines, Jo Ann Miller, Joyce Blakely, and
Wiman are standing on far right. Wily Denson.
Student Council members Gerry Tucke r,
Carolyn Sturdivant, Margaret Trevey, Doug
Smith pass out drinks to Patsy Ha r le s s,
Darla G i lb e rt, John Ward, Dottie Dugus,
James Patter son andRamona Thomas.
The mothers of the football boys gave a banquet for the boys and their dates in the cafeteria.
Guest speaker of the evening was Garland Beachamp, football coach for A. C. C. in Abilene. This
gala affair added much color as well as good food to our month of December. A Christmas pro-
gram was given by the choral group for the student body. Some of our choral students also sang
in the "Messiah" presented on Sunday afternoon. Before getting out for the holidays the student
council gave a "coke party" in the patio for all the SHS s tude nts. The Snyder Tiger Flag was
given as a Christmas present from the council to the student body as a final touch of Christmas
feeling before leaving school for the holidays. Even though we were out the last days of this
month, December still turned out to be full of busy activities---one we would not want to change
out of our past.
the Ove! O
States flag im UO!
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I' ally proud of o
I gold Tiger on eitl
first highlights of th'
the homemaking girls' style show. They model
ed clothing which they made. The Tigers
started into their district basketball games
du ring the s e c ond week oi this month.
Classes were dismissed on-accoun't-
of snow but no one really seemed to mind
as snow is something practically new a-
Carla Swan, Carolyn Sturdivant, and Sara Dennis
really seem to be enjoying the change in the weath-
Some of the students which participated in the
style show were from left: Jimmy B e nne tt,
Nancy Jordon, Carl Burns, Twila Sturdivant,
Janet Weber, Doug Smith, Alice Weber, Janice
Springer, and Kent Fields.
450 Club disc jockeys are from left: John Echols,
anda1lDeShan, Bryan Boss, Margie Smith, Alan
nead, Mary Doak, Cecile Hayes and Gerry Lynn
. - s and
sins Cafoufuiliff dis'
JOY 1 in t e
H145 1 ght 5 ,
Melba bgcmma arxiacliuin bioXOSY cms
E'ranC Cowl 5 eye
These students had their prize -winning essays
pub li s h e d in the anthology Y oun g America
Speaks. They are, from left to right: Beverly
Scott, S t e v e Blair, Shelby Smith, E l e ano r
Browning, .Tan S ta c e y, Thomas Rigsby, and
Several S.H.S. students are largely res-
ponsible for the 1450 C lub over KSNY e ac h
Saturday morning. This musical program is
enjoyed by everyone, especially the teenage
On top of all the othe r activities, a little
studying, a lot for some, was done in order to
master the mid-term exams which loomed up
the latter part of this month.
The volleyball girls, known as the Tiger-
ettes, began prac tic e in order to be able to
meet their first games next month.
Janet Weber receives a facial demonstration as
Dixie Brown, .To Ann Morgan, and Barbara Parks
learn how it is done by watching.
Several of January's basketball games turned out
to be genuine thrillers. Spirit,aroused by these close
games, ran high among the students. More than one
of the games had to be completed with overtime. Pep
rallies were heldg eye-catching posters were put up
all along the halls. Yes, all that could come, packed
the gym to see the Tigers play ball.
Students goto the library for research and study. The
student above seems to be studying or maybe doing
research work on "Little Lulu."
The libraryis one section of our school which
every student appreciates. Not only may he do
research and check out books, but he may read
any daily newspaper or magazine of his choice.
Mr. Carter Parkes, our new counselor as of
this year, has been very helpful to many of Sny-
der High's students. Givingvadvice or helping out
in some way makes him a favorite among the stu-
Well, Jack! Just what did you think was writ-
ten there ?
dents and teachers, too.
Several SHS students entering their poetry in
contests got them published in the booklet Young
Winding up January the F. F. A. boys left for
the Ft. Worth Fat Stock Show to show their prized
TOP ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: Mrs. Faver, Thomas Rigs-
by, Bruce Evans, Mr. Marshall, Willie Brownfield,
Robert Mayse, Fred William s, T omm y Hensley and
Mrs. O'Rear. SEATED: Mrs. Joines, Ramona Thomas,
Wynell Sapp, Shirley Watson, Jan Stacey, Clare Smith,
Harriet Redwine, and Martha Robbins.
These students had their poems published in the National
Antholog y, "Young America Sings." l These teachers
sponsored both the poetry and Essay contests.
Kent Fields and Jimmy Joe Keywent to see Mr.
Parkes about some particular problem.
. . . a month packed full of banquets, parties and
The D. E. banquet started the ac tivitie s in a
colorful whirl. Keeping their sweetheart a s e c r e t
until banquet-time, Miss Betty Green beamed rad-
iantly as she burst through the paper heart when her
name was called. Betty was presented with a bou-
quet of roses which she ac c epted happily. This is
other occasion to add to our gay, colorful, festive
fairs because it was tr u e l y a wonderful banquet.
Several Distributive Education Clubs a tt e nd e d
e "Pow-Wow Party" given at the Youth Center by
r own D.E. students. All the students met, be-
me friends and exchanged ideals. This was one of
3 nicest get-togethers held this year.
"Pinn1ng orchids on the teachers" was one way
D E students showed their appreciation for the
chers of SHS.
We should be, and are proud of our well or-
ized Distributive Education Club.
by the Snyder Distributive Education students
Chief Boone greets a visiting Distributive Education
Dancing climaxed the "PoW-Wow Party" given
From the looks of things Clare, Carla and C ar olyn Four varsity Starters Watch as S pike 1. Carla
really laid the laws down to these Quill and S c roll Swan "gets on a ba1l" in a Tigerette volleyball
Mr. Wayne Pevey, Hubert Starnes and Gerry
Tucker look over some of the shop p r oje c t s
being displayed in the gymnasium. Projects
made ranged from trays or bowls to table s,
beds and boats.
A regular service provided by the school is the den-
tal check. Below, Jim Sealyis getting his teeth check-
ed by De nti s t Dean Strack. Janice S ta r r and Joel
' Tankersley wait their turns.
Steve Blair sampled cake made by FHA girls
for a cake -baking contest.
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Bruce Evans and Herbert Portis rec eived the
Arian Awards from Mr. Wiman. Pictured with
them are Mr. Montgomery, band dir e c tor, and
Mr. Clinton, choral director.
Everyone was busie r than ever at this time
around SHS. Our band received many honors in
contests all around. The s tage band played for
the studentbody several times. All of us are very
proud to have such excellent bands.
The F.H.A. girls, still going strong, gave a
tea for members of the faculty. The girls plan-
ned and prepared the whole occasion. Mr. Wiman
"got away from things and students" by attending
the conference of Secondary Principals in Atlantic
City, New Jersey.
The F. H.A. girls gave a tea for the faculty. Mr.
Wiman, Mrs. Hodges, Miss Grove and Mrs. Faver
are being served.
- --.ctiue Session for ,
Mr. Wiman and other high school principals pose
for a picture, on the famous board walk of Atlantic
Second year homemaking girls are popping Cgrn. CUZY, New Jersey.
It's no wonder the Tigerettes look happy--
-they just beat the Odessa girls by one point.
. - ms Bam'
SellerS 15 twl-cp
Billlf Ray e.
rn to danc
Twirp Season enjoyed by all, especially
the boys, hit the middle of February with
problems for the girls. Nine whole days of carrying
books, opening doors, asking for dates and paying all ex-
penses kept the girls busy. Most of them used their own or family cars.
During this period the boys sat back and relaxed with very few, if any,
worries. Parties were given for the "Twirpers" and their dates at the
youth center. Most everyone can look back on this period of time and
remember how much fun it was to take on the social responsibility
of their opposite gender
Darla Gilbert is "toting" the books for Fritz Bob Rodgers and Hilton Horton decided they
while Nell Crawford opens the door for Bobby wanted refreshments, so their "Twirpers", Betty
Staton. The boys c1on't seem to mind at all. Hunt and Ann Brush came to their aid.
Mrs. Richardson took her general
science class through a water pro-
SHS students went to Sweetwater for the basketball game.
Students signed up to go on buses to the Plainview basketball game. Many did turn out for the
game despite the freezing weather.
Our different science classes took several interesting field trips---through different plants
around Snyder. These trips proved to be very educational to students interested in these parti-
cular fields of work as well as to those who had never been through a plant.
To conclude February, the basketball boys held their banquet in the Humble recreation hall.
Their mothers worked especially hard to make the affair a success for the boys and their dates.
From left, Ronald Smith, Tommy Prichard and Here Bob Coffee looks as though he's on the losing
Robert Dabbs are tr ying to hold conversation. end of a statement. On the right, Wanda Sue
Jimmy Bennett, Jane Joyce, Jerry Taylor and Crooktries tohurryDon McNew while Rita Grim-
Mary Lou Carey are diving in on that food. mett and Powell Berry wait. Parents of the boys
are located in the back.
. . . tops the busiest month so far. The
Senior play, "My Three Angels", was
presented on the third and fourth be-
The Ducotel family in the Senior play
played by Herbert Portis, Margie
Smith, and Nancy Jordon.
Richard Miller shows his Grand Champion and
Reserve Champion lambs.
The important assistants for the Senior play were from
left: Joel Tankersley, Jan Stacey, Fred Williams and
P. W. Cloud.
"Dream come true" --Elwyn Weathers Work-
ed hard and spent alot of time with his calf.
He is shown here with the Grand Champion
Steer. Mr. C.T. McLaughlin of the Dia-
mond M Foundation bought the calf.
Eleanor Browning won the "Betty Crocker Home-
maker of Tomorrow" Award. She made the highest
grade on awritten contestin which all senior girls
Gynell Scott and Don B oone are shown with the
medals the D.E. students received at the state
convention in Ft. Worth. They also received a
certificate for the bestD, E. Club in the state this
Snyder Junior Livestock show was the scene of FFA and 4-H boys with their s tock from all
over the county. Several Snyder FFA boys had animals which rated exceptionally well. This an-
nual event is looked forward to each year.
The baseball boys started in on their schedule this m onth and established a pretty good re-
We were very honored by having some very distinguished people visit our school this month.
Tony, a twelve-year old Korean boy, gave a concert for the student body. Mr. W.M. Fuller,and
C. T. McLaughlin were two of the guests for the occasion.
Billie Green seems quite pleased with his Grand
Champion and Reserve Champion barrows.
Pictured above are Mr. C.T.
Mr. W.M. Fuller, Miss Dowess, Dr. C.L. Yar
brough, Tony and Gen. Samuel Anderson.
Mr. McLaughlin was responsible for b
Tony to Snyder where he entertained S. H.S. stu
dents with an e xc e lle nt piano concert. Miss
Dowess accompanied him on a second piano. Gen
Anderson is sponsoring Tony in his musical career
Miss SHS, Margaret Trevey, and Mr. SHS Joel Tank-
ersley lead the "bunny-hop" at the coronation ball.
"High-Pressure Area" was p r e s e n te d by these
students from left: Perry Bolger, Debra Smith,
Linda Milam, Wanda Powledge and Alan Sne e d.
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March the seventh was the date chosen for the
Snyder High's coronation, sponsored by the an-
nual staff. Keeping the election of Miss SHS se-
cret until the c or ona tion time, Miss Margaret
Trevey looked a s t on i s he d but happy when Mr.
SHS, previously a nnoun c e d as .To e l Tankers-
ley, read her name from a s e aled envelope and
assisted her to the throne.
This formal occasion was the prettiest affair
held so far in our auditorium. A Coronation ball
was held for m emb e r s of the Queen and King's
court and anyone else present in the audience. The
ball took place in the gyrn, which was decorated
with balloons and blue c onfe tti by the S tud ent
Some of our speech students, directed by Mr.
Pevey, presented "High Pressure Area", a play
dealing with dating problems for teenagers . They
were called upon several times to give it before
Mr. M.L. Andress, on the left, and Mr. Wiman,
far right, stand by as Student Council president
BryanBoss greets the guest speaker, Mr. George
Joyce Blakely, Judy Miller and Mary Lou Carey
are shown here with the band tr ophie s. These
trophies were donated by the DiamondM. Founda-
Bands e n t e r ing the marching
contest during the Music Fes-
tival performed in a. parade held
in town. Bands from all around
come to enter the various con-
test. All wished to take a trophy
back to their own school.
The Snyder High Band marching
in the pa r ade, is pictured on
Since the Music Festival and Canyon Reef
Relays fell on the same day, Snyder was
filled with bands, choral groups and track
boys. The s chool was the center of busy
activities which lasted Friday and Saturday.
Having a nice sunny day for the
track meet, alarge crowd gath-
ered to watch the different di-
visions. The boys rested at in-
tervals on the fo o tb a ll field
between the va r i ou s contests.
The track meet turned out to be
a bigger success than ever be-
fore this year.
Senor Roy Lee Ford serenades Senorita Sue Clark.
Th1s was the "South of the Border" scene. Roy Lee's
part was later taken over by Joe Reeves.
The c am e r a catches Dottie Dugas, Clinta
B lackard, Helen Caroll, JoAnn Morgan
Shila Holmes Toni Best, JoAnn Mille r
Paula Dupree and C onnie Conell in an act
from the colorful Spanish Fiesta
Aboy in afootball suitis a symbol of the many
girls and boys who are interested in and participate
in athletics. Snyder High School offers football,
basketball, baseball, track, tennis, and golf to
boys and volleyball, tennis and tumbling to girls.
The excitement furnished here can be equaled by
Kansas State University
Head Coach of the
Snyder High School Tigers
HAL BATTLES HORRACE BOSTICK
Sul Ross State College Texas Christian University
Line Coach Backfield Coach
Head Track Coach
"B" Squad Football
and Basketball Coach
Head Basketball Coach
FRONT ROW, LEFT TO RIGHT: George Jennings,Gary Hill, Joe Reaves, Gerald Crawford,
Don McNew, Bernie Hagins,Steve Blair, Hal Holliday, Joe Baxter. SECOND ROW: Tommy
Prichard, Doug James, Jimmie Bennett, Robert James, Frankie Minton, Shorty Grimmett,
James Parker, Claude Stroud. THIRD ROW: Mgr. Jerry Hale, John Partain, George Her-
ring, Powell Berry, Jack Spikes, Eddie James, Wayne Shuffield, Milton Ham, Alan Snead,
Mgr. Carl Burns.
SEAS ON 'S REC ORD
Snyder Tigers 26 Ysleta Indians 12
Snyder Tigers 19 Bowie Bears 0
Snyder Tigers 51 Thomas Jefferson Foxes O
Snyder Tigers 6 Levelland Lobos 13
Snyder Tigers 12 Sweetwater Mustangs 13
Snyder Tigers 14 Vernon Lions 7
Snyder Tigers 39 Plainview Bulldogs 19
Snyder Tigers 13 Breckenridge Broncos 42
Snyder Tigers 15 Big Spring Steers 32
Snyder Tigers 7 Lamesa Tornadoes 6
Tri-Captains are: Doug
James, Bernie I-Iagins, and
FRANKIE MINTON, Tackle
.TIMMIE BENNETT, Halfback
Ham moves in to
make the tackle
after a short gain.
SNYDER DOWNS YSLETA IN SEASON'S DEBUT Q26-12,
Ysleta,September 11 - The Snyder Tigers under the new head coach, John Conley, succeeded
in outscoring the Ysleta Indians 26-12 before a crowd of 3500.
Ysleta opened the scoring in the second quarter when quarterback Sal Arzola plunged through
the middle for the tally. Ys1eta's conversion failed, leaving the score at 6-0. The Tigers boun-
ced back upon receiving the kickoff and drove from their 2.7 yard line with the passing of Bernie
Hagins and running of Jimmie Bennett. Bennett scooted over for the T.D. Steve Blair converted
making the score 7-6. Following this was another Snyder touchdown by Jack Spikes. The con-
version failed. Arzola then swept in for another Ysleta score ending the half with a score of 13-
12, when their conversion failed.
In the second half the Tigers scored 13 more points, and the final score remained at Z6-12.
Two touchdowns were made by Gerald Craw-
ford. Heading up defense were Frankie Min-
ton and Doug James, and -chief offensive
blockers were Don McNew and James Par-
GAME AT A GLANCE
First downs 15 9
Yards rushing 326 99
Yards passing 66 54
Pass attempts 55 11
Passes completed Z 3
Passes intercepted O 0
Fumbles recovered 3 3
Punt average 36 36
Ya-Yds Penalized 95 51 Spike picks up yardage behind Blair's block.
BERNIE HAGINS, Quarterbac
DOUGLAS JAMES. Center
STEPHEN BLAIR, Guard
NORMAN GRINIMETT, Tackle
Baxter sweeps end
for a short gain.
TIGERS OVERPOWER BOWIE BEARS, 19-O
Snyder, September 18 - In the season's first home game, the Tigers after being outplayed in
the first half, managed to rally in the second half and defeat the Bears 19-O.
In the first half the Bears made 119 yards to Snyder's 52. By the end of the game Snyder had
picked up 145 yards on the ground and the Bears had 118 yards.
Alan Snead opened the scoring in the s e c o nd quarter when he received a pass from Bernie
Hagins c ove ring 41 yards. Jack Spikes plunged from the two yard line in the third period and
Frankie Minton converted to make the score 13-O. The final score was made in the third quarter
when Powell Berry Asneaked over from the one yard line leaving the score 19-O.
Doug James and Steve Blair, long offensive and defensive standouts for the Tiger s, headed
up defense in the game. Monton, Berry, and Snead were also outstanding.
GAME AT A GLANCE
Snyder - Bowie
Yards rushing 145 118
Passes completed 4-88 4-31
Fumbles recovered 2 6
Spikes pushing over for the T.D,
JACK SPIKES, Fullback
ALAN SNEAD, End
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ROBERT JAMES, Tackle
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TIGERS SINK JEFFERSON SILVER FOXES, 51-O
E1 Paso, September 26 - Snyder took their third win of the season by trouncing Thomas Jef-
ferson 51-O. The Tigers lost yardage on only one of their many plays. They tallied 27 points in
the first half and Z4 points in the remaining periods.
Gerald Crawfordled the ground attack with 208 yards,in 13 carries followed Jack Spikes with
117 yards in9 carries. Powell Berry completed 4 out of 5 passes for 108 yards to lead the aerial
attack. Scatback Crawford broke loose for 4 of the 8 touchdowns. Spikes plunged over for 2, and
the remaining scores were made by Jimmie Bennett and Milton Ham. Defensive standouts were
Doug James, James Parker, Wayne Shuffield, and John Partain. Offensive standouts were Joe
Baxter, Don McNew, and Frankie Minton.
GAME AT A GLANCE
Snyder Thos. Jeff.
First downs 13 12
Yards rushing 468 162
Yards passing 134 17
Pass attempts 8 10
Passes completed 5 Z
Passes intercepted 1 0
Fumbles recovered Z 2
Punt average 25 31
Yards penalized 65 30
Blockers clear the way as Crawford scores again
DON MCNEW, End
EDDIE JOYCE, Tackle
WILEY DENSON, Guard
JOE REAVES, Center
The Tigers' forward
wall stops a Lobo
LOBOS' PASSING THROWS 13-6 LOSS ON TIGERS
Levelland, October 8 - Although the Tigers lost this the first district game, they showed more
potentiality than in any previous games. Levelland had to use its passes, for the Snyder defense
was stopping nearly all the ground plays.
Snyder's Joe B axte 1' opened the scoring early in the first quarter with a 44 yard run behind
the blocking of Shorty Grimmett and Alan Snead. The try for extra point failed, leaving the score
at 6-0. The Lobos struck back in the second quarter with a TD by Tommy Evans. The conver-
sion was unsuccessful and the score was 6-6 at the half. In the third quarter a pas s ing attack
soon put the Lobos on the one yard line and Evans crossed. The extra point try was good and the
final score was 13-6.
Heading defensive playwere Grimmett, Frank
ing was lead bySnead, Powell Berry, and Minton
GAME AT A GLANCE
Snyde r - Levelland
First downs 10
Yards rushing 188
Yards passing 55
Pass attempts 8
Passes completed 3
Passes intercepted 1
Fumbles recovered 4
Punt Average 31
Yards Penalized 10
ie Minton, and James Parker. Offensive block-
Berry sneaks through the middle for a first down
TOM PRITCHARD, Halfback
MILTON HAM, End
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Baxter cuts in as
things get rough.
LATE MUSTANG SURGE DEFEATS TIGERS, 13-12
Sweetwater, October 16 - The Sweetwater Mustangs who were outplayed throughout the game
defeated the Snyder eleven in a heartbreaking game. The Tigers' line was like a brick wall and
their offensive plays clicked. This was quite a surprise to Sweetwater fans who expected a cinch.
Joe Baxter made the first touchdown after a drive following the first kickoff. In the third
period Gerald Crawford swept end for the second tally making the score 12-0. Sweetwater took
the kickoff and turned it into a score, but the conversion failed. In the fourth quarter the Mus-
tangs scored, and Frank Smith kicked the extra point to win the game 13-12.
Offensive and defensive standouts were Frankie Minton, Doug James, James Parker, Powell
Berry, and Baxter .
GAME AT A GLANCE
Snyder - Sweetwater
First downs Same as a 16 7
Yards rushing 204 158
Yards passing 23 35
Pass attempts 6
Passes completed 2-35 4-30
Passes intercepted 1
Fumbles recovered 3 1
Punt average 27 36
Yards penalized 30 71
Baxter pulls Mustang over as he racks up six points
for the Tigers.
Lions runs into a
brick wall as Love-
lace of Vernon
loses the ball.
SNYDER TAMES VERNON LIONS, 14-7
Lamesa, October 22 - Coach John Conley's Tigers came out of the Vernon game with a l4-7
victory. The team played hard and certainl deserved the win
It would be hard to pick the outstanding player,but Steve Blair is one of them. Blair a senior
guard, blocked aVernon punt, grabbed the ball and galloped 45 yards for the firstTD of the ame
behind Milton Ham's key block. Ham also played exceptionally good football. The second score
of the game was made by Jack Spikes intthe second quarter. Frankie Mintonkicked both the extra
points. Vernon did not manage to score until the final minutes of the game 14-7.
Other Snyder stand-outs were Bernie Hagins, Powell Berry, Joe Baxter, Jimmie Bennett,
Alan Snead, Doug James, and Spikes.
GAME AT A GLANCE
First downs 9 10
Yards rushing 136 96
Yards passing 90 90
Pass attempts 6 12
Passes completed 3-24 5-91
Passes intercepted 1 0
Fumbles recovered 3 3
Yards penalized 45 10
Bennett waits for Berry's pass which sets up Sny-
der's second score.
Grimmett charges in
to clear the way for
TIGERS GRIND OUT 39-19 VICTORY OVER BULLDOGS
October 29, Snyder - A vicious ground attack put out by the Snyder Tigers overwhelmed the
Bulldogs of Plainview 39-19.
The Tiger backs racked up 338 yards rushing to the Bulldog's 193. Even though the Snyder
defense wan not playing its best game, the offense proved fatal to the Plainview eleven. The
Tigers started out like a house afire s c o ring four out of five times it held the ball in the first
half. Plainview scored once leaving the score Z5-6 in the first half.
In the second half the game was a little more even with both sides scoring twice making the
final score 39-19 as the game ended.
Jack Spikes led the offensive attack scoring three touchdowns and picking up 183 yards rush-
ing. Shorty Grimmett, James Parker, and Milton I-lam headed up the defense.
GAME AT A GLANCE
Snyder - Plainview
First downs 11 18
Yards rushing 338 193
Yards passing 12 93
Pass attempts 11 13
Passes completed 1 5
Passes intercepted 0 1
Fumbles recovered 1 0
Punt average 33 35
Yards penalized 34 10
"Powerhouse" Spikes runs Plainview ragged as the
Tigers take 39-19 victory.
TIGERS SINK BEFORE MIGHTY BRECKENRIDGE, 42-13
Spikes over from the
one yard line.
Snyder,November 12 - The Tigers fell fast as the hard kicking Buckaroo ran home with a 42-
13 victory before a crowd of 5,000.
As the game opened, both teams did little damage until the wild Buckaroos scored four times
and Snyder once,leaving the score 28-7 the first half. The last half was played much closer with
the Buckaroos scoring twice and the Tigers once to finish the scoring for the night.
Offensive and devensive standouts were Grimrnitt, Ham, Blair, Minton and Snead.
"Mighty" B r e c k e n r i dg e tacklers move in to stop
Snead for short gain.
GAME AT A GLANCE
First downs 13
Yards rushing 107
Yards passing 3
Pass attempts 3 -55
Passes completed OO
Passes intercepted 2
Fumbles recovered 1
Punt average 3-31, 3
Yards penalized ll-75
The Tigers get
stacked up after a
TIGERS DROP GAME TO BIG SPRING, 32-15
Bi S rin November 19 - The Big Spring Steers defeated Snyder 32-15 in the last quarter.
S P gf
Contributing to Big Spring's good fortune was the injur y of Joe Baxter in the second period and
Don McNew's injury in the third. Jack Spikes was also s lightly injured. Big Spring Just out-
lasted the Tigers.
h first scorin took lace when Spikes pushed Ronnie Wooten into the end zone for a safety.
T 9 8 P
Big Spring scored after that. In the second pe riod Spikes scored to make the score 8-7. The
Steers scored again. In the last half the Tigers scored once again and the Steers tallied 18 points.
Alan Snead did excellent punting. Spikes was the defensive stand-out and Baxter and McNew
were both defensive leaders until they went out with injuries. Other outstanding players were
Frankie Minton, Doug James, Shorty Grimmett, Steve Blair, and James Parker.
GAME AT A GLANCE
Snyder - Big Spring
First down 10 10
Yards rushing 159 367
Yards passing 71 10
Pass attempts 8 4
Passes completed Z 1
Passes intercepted 4 1
Fumbles recovered 2 Z
Punt average 42 43
Yards penalized 5 40
Baxter and Berry move in to stop the play
end as Snyder's
Grimmett moves in
to stop him.
BATTERED TIGERS EDGE LAMESA 7-6
TO CLOSE SEASON
Lamesa, November 25 - The Tigers played the "fired-up" Tornadoes without the assistance
of four first stringers who were sidelined because of injuries. It was a close game all the way
with Snyder scratching out a 7-6 victory over Lamesa.
Larnesa scored first with 3:45 left in the first quarter on a 20 yard pass from Chapman to
Bartlett. They failed to convert leaving the score 6-0. Snyder scored as quarterback Powell
Berry slipped over from the 8 yard line. Joe "the toe" Reaves kicked the extra point, which pro-
oved to be the winning factor of the game, leaving the score 7-6, as the first half ended.
The second-half found the Tigers desperately fighting off the storms set up by the Tornadoes.
Joe Reaves broke up Lamesa's last chance to win when he blocked the field goal attempted by the
Tornadoes with but a few minutes left in the game. Snyder took over and held the ball until the
end giving Snyder a 7-6 victory and Coaches Conley, Battles, and Bostick a 6-4 season record.
GAME AT A GLANCE
First downs 7 12
Yards rushing 113 166
Yards passing 56 91
Pass attempts 10 16
Passes completed 4 5
Passes intercepted Z Z
Fumbles recovered 2 2
Punt Average 42 35
Yards penalized 30 15
Lamesa defenders knock downa pass meant for Mil-
Drs. Hartley and
Dillaha were the men
who have kept the
Tigers rolling. Many
boys might not have
been the same if it
had not been for the
splendid medical at-
tention given by these
two fine doctors.
DR THOMAS HARTLEY DR- CARL DU-I-'AHA
"Doc" Weaver is the ath-
letes' chiropractor. Many a
boy can thank him for making
their sore muscles feel good.
If a boy received an injury in
a game, "Doc" was always
the first one on the field. He
is shown here with Jimmie
Blue L o wr y helped the
athletic department very
much. He drove the football
bus and took movies of all the
Managers Carl Burns and
Jerry Hale gave as much time
and effort in making the Tigers
a great hall club as anyone .
Their readiness and willingness
made them a favorite of the
football boys as well as the
coaches. Without their assis-
tance, the season of l954would
not have been half as good for
FRONT ROW: Fritz Smith, Bob Pollard, Adrain Banks, Eldon Fowler, Darland Bishop, Craig
Carroll, Royce Gladson, Ronald Smith, Bobby Joines. SECOND ROW: Bob Harlin, Mickey Craig,
Mike Hull, Davey Floyd, Irvil Ham, Stephen John, Larry Dixon, Bill .E owler. THIRD ROW: Don
Savage, W.G. Garlinghouse, Harold Hooks, Pat Fowler, Lanney Wadley, Gary Tucker, Robert
L'ttl D 'd F ' ' '
1 e, avi orbes, Morris Wayne Williamson, Robert Dabbs, Wallace Langley, A. J. Hender-
SEAS ON'S REC ORD
14 Colorado City "B '
0 Big Spring "B"
19 Colorado City ' '
2,1 Big Spring "B"
25 Lamesa "B
Z0 Loraine "A"
20 Sweetwater "B'
18 Lamesa "B
"B" Team Co-Captains are Jerry Tay-
lor and Ronald Smith.
These linemen like to get together when its picture time
Floyd, Wadleigh, Dabbsg lfirst rowjg Fowler, Dixon, Car-
roll, Qsecond rowjg James, Hale.
Running through plays for
Saturday night are fFirst
rowj Dixon, Smith, Hooksg
fSecond rowj Joine s, I-lam,
FRONT ROW: James Berleson, Jerald Bessire, James Cook, Uickie Morton, Eddie Dyer, James
Barber, Billie Gohlke, Earl Bessire, Billy Bob Hardin. SECOND ROW: Richard Newman, Billy
Keen, Jerry Springer, Larry Mullins, Is rael Hinojos, James Patterson, Maxie Carey, Jackie
Tucker, Vernon Ashley, Jerry Davis, Jimmy Cloud. THIRD ROW: Coach J. P. Ward Bud Mor-
gan, Dean Staton, John Ward, Dwaine Merritt, Bill Jennings, Larry Page, Bill Phillips, Vernon
Lindsey, Bill Crowell.
Snyder Frosh 8 Big Spring Frosh 7
Snyder Frosh 12 Sweetwater Frosh 0
Snyder Frosh 27 Larnesa Frosh 27
Snyder Frosh 47 Lame sa Frosh 7
Snyder Frosh Z5 Big Spring Frosh O
Snyder -Frosh 39 Stamford Frosh 7
Snyder Frosh 31 Sweetwater Frosh 6
Freshman manager, "Little" Jimmy Cloud.
Shown with Coach Ward are co-captains
Bud Morgan and Dwaine Merritt.
Below is the starting line -up of the undefeated Freshman team. LEFT TO RIGHT: Phillips,
Patterson, Carey, Ashley, Jennings, Merritt, Tucker, Hinijos, Morgan, Staton, Martin.
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3 year Letterman
SPIRIT OF CO-OPERATION
Basketball is one of our most exciting school
c tivitie s. It is made so by fast action and
vely team co-operation. Accurate judgement,
zeed, individual skill, quick thinking, and the
osest kind of teamworkare exhibited by each
ayer from the first sound of the buzzer to the
st minute of the game.
A spirit of co-operation is also needed b
e fans with each other and the team as well
:tense m om ent s a little common 'ud ment
d self control applied will save hard feel
Remember after the gam e that it is only
sport and the feelings be tw e e n the schools
.d students are more important than the score
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LEFT TO RIGHT: Robert Dabbs Joel Tankersley, Hubert O'Nea1 Alan Snead Jack SPIRES Mllton
Ham, Powell Berry, Jimmy Bennett, Don McNew Jerry Taylor, Coach J P Ward
...63 .... ' ' ..
...35 .... ' '
...64.... ' .
SHS...66 .... . ..
...56 ..... ' '
Guard 5 9
JIMMIE B ENNETT
Forward 6' 1"
Center 6' 2"
SNYDER 63 SNYDER 58
BIG SPRING 57 BIG SPRING 55
The Tigers defeated the Big Spring Steers
63-57 in the first game between the two. The
tilt was close all the way and the Tige r s led
most of the way. Don McNew played outstand-
ing ball as well as did the whole team. Jack
Spikes led scoring with Z9 points and Alan Snead
followed with 14.
The Tigers held on to second place by de-
feating the Big Spring Steers 58-55. The Ti-
gers trailed throughout the game and with three
minutes to go, Jerry Taylor, Jimmy Bennett,
and Alan S n e a d each made two points to give
Snyder the lead. Leading scorers were Snead
and .Tack Spikes.
The Lamesa Tornadoes downed the Snyder
Tigers in the first, game of the season 55-45.
In this game the Tigers had an off night. Not
anyof the boys were hitting field goals or free
throws. Alan Snead, Jack Spike s and Jerry
Taylor were leading scorers.
The second game the Tigers came back to
defeat the Lamesa team in an overtime thril-
ler on the Snyder court. The final score was
59-57, and leading scorers were Spike and
Snead with thirteen points each followed by Jim -
my B e nn ett and Don McNew with nine each.
The Tigers and the Tornados finished the
son in a tie for second place.
SNYDER 45 SNYDER 59
LAMESA 55 LAMESA 57
' f'Tl4 W
The Plainview Bulldogs met the Tigers in
the battle for the conference title of District
l AAA in Plainview The Tigers played a
good game but were defeated 66 56
In the first game with Plainview the Tigers
lost 44 35 In that game two leading Tiger
c a. g e r s were unable to play Jack Spikes was
out with a leg injury and Jimmie Bennett was
out with a broken collar bone The Snyder five
was ledby outstanding players like Jerry Tay
lor and Don M cNew Don McNew was high
point man with eleven points
SNYDER 56 SNYDER 35
PLAINVIEW 66 PLAINVIEW 44
SNYDER 56 SNYDER 66
LEVELLAND 53 LEVELLAND 70
In the first clash between the L e ve lland
Lobos and the Snyder c ag e r s the Tigers won
56-53. At first the game was close, but by
the half the Tigers were ahead 35-25. At the
end of the game the Lobos picked up, but could
not catch the Tigers. Milton Ham showed im-
provement in this game, and Steve Blair and
Hubert O'Neal each saw action. Alan Snead led
the Snyder five with Zl points followed by Jack
Spikes and Jerry Taylor with ll each.
The second game with the Lobos the Tigers
lost 70-66. Levelland led throughout the game,
but in the final seconds the Tige r s surged to
within two points of Leve lland. The Lobos
managed to hold their lead, de spite all and
ended the game with a four point lead. Alan
Snead paced the Tigers with 22. points.
SNYDER 64 SNYDER
BRECKENRIDGE 29 BRECKENRIDGE 41
The Tigers downed the Sweetwater Ponies
in a nip and tuck game at Swe etwate r. The
situation of the Tiger cagers looked hopeless
when they dropped behind by fifteen points in
the third quarter. However, the Tiger spirit
and determination came tothe rescue the
Ponies were defeated 66 64111 the lastfew sec
onds of the game
The Ponies were led in victory by an all
state candidate Dale McKeehan who sacked
up 32 points for Sweetwater in the last game of
the season The Tigers played abrilliant game
but were d e fe ate d 75 73 Seniors Jimmie
Bennett Hubert O'Neal and Joel Tanker
sley played their last game for Snyder Ben
nett led the Tiger scoring with 18 points Alan
Sne ad hit 16 and was followed by Tankersley
SWEETWATER SWEETWATER 75
The Snyder cagers had no trouble downing
the Breckenridge crew 64-29. During the first
quar te r the Buckaroos played well and were
trailing by only a few points, but as the sec-
ond quarter wore on, the Tigers gained more
and more. Alan Snead and Jack Spikes led
Tiger scoring with 15 points each. They were
followed by Joel Tankersley, one of the most
improved players on the team, with 10 points.
In the second game, the Tigers won 53-41.
High scorers were Alan Snead and Jack Spikes
with 15 each, followed by Jerry Taylor and
Don McNew with seven. In this game 14 boys
played against Breckenridge.
Plainview . .
Levelland . .
Starnfo rd . .
Ve rnon . . .
Larnesa . .
Plainview . .
Levelland , ,
Vernon . . .
The Vernon Lions knocked the Tigers out
of second place when theydefeated them 55-54.
The Lions were ahead in the final quarter by a
margin of seven points when the Tigers began
to rally. Time ran out with the Snyde r five
trailing one point. Leading scorers were Jack
Spikes and Alan Snead with fifteen points each.
Carl Franks led the Vernon team with ZZ points .
The Tigers defeated the Lions in the first
encounter of the two tearn s. That game was
played on the Snyder court and the final score
was 55-44. Snead led Snyder scoring with Z1
SNYDER 54 SNYDER 55
VERNON 55 VERNON 44
TEAM DISTRICT RECORD FRESHMAN CAGE RECORD
. - Cubs Snyder - Opp.
Big Spring. . .... Z4 22.
Roscoe "B" . . . Z8 27
Colorado City . . . 26 19
Sweetwater .... . Z3 14
Edison San Angelo . . . 29 41
Ballinger .... . 46 34
Crockett Odessa . . . Z0 34
Roscoe "B" . . . . 34 24
Cowden Odessa . . 38 Z8
Lamesa . . . . 49 43
Colorado City . . . 34 Z7
Roscoe "B" . . . 34 Z7
Big Spring. . . 45 49
Roscoe "B" . . 34 24
CLOCKWISE Tommy Pnchard Bob Cof
fee Tommy McClatchy Pat Fowler Jerry
Hale Ronme Srmth Earl Rhodes Ronme
Baker Dwayne Prmce Robert Dabbs
Powell Berry Tom Falls
LEFT TO RIGHT Dorman Carey HIHOJOS Tucker, Ward Crowell Morgan
Mermtt Patterson .Tenmngs Cook Keen Burleson Mart1n and Hale
: ' , -
I U 3
I - ' I S I
a I ' 1 1
: P ! ' . Q Y N 5
. U I . I I , I . '
Mrs . Bertie Machel
FROM LEFT TO RIGHT: Rita Grimmett, Paula T aylor, Mickey Gil
lean, Lynda Smith, Jane Rogers, mgr.g Sandra Scott, Ramona Thomp
son, Carla Swan, Carol McKinney, Oneta Forgurson.
CAROL M CKINNEY
2 yr s .
Although some of these Tigerettes have
spent three and four years with the squadg
compared to the teams on their rugged
schedule, volleyball in Snyder High, is still
in its infancy.
As with any sport or department, it has
to develop over a period of years, and each
year we have s tr ained to accomplish one
main goal. This year, the Tigerettes proved,
at their first home game, that voll e yb all
can be inte re s ting, as they defeated the
Odessa team Z3-Z2 after the final Whistle
2 yr s .
WiiffsitffmliQiEvJS'?Q53i?e,W6?afi2N5 Nkiksiiwi f k1s!55W18?3FJ?iQkiiFi??2?x'533i83e3?
This is the kind of entertainment, the girls
will provide in the future.
Coach Machel says, "All I ask is that each
girl gave her very best on the court, because
she repre s ents her school, her coach, and
above all-herself, and win or lose, my girls
must be good sports and ladies."
Z years .
FRONT ROW: Oneta Forguson,Rita Grimmett, Jackie Dunn, Diane Kerley, Paula
Taylor. BACK ROW: Coach Machel, Twila Sturdivant, Marsha Fisher, Charlotte
Chauncy, Carolyn Robinson, Molly Gilliam, Gealene Robinson.
These "Hustling" B-teamers who are sophomores and juniors are the Tigerettes of the near
future. They've worked hard and have gained much valuable experience, and they are ready to
step into the shoes left vacant by their big sisters--those admired seniors.
These freshmen girls, who have worked so diligently for so little, will mean the difference
between a winning or a losing team in the future. With the eagerness to learn and work and the
ch these girls have shown, the days of getting girls
sincere desire to be a member of the team, whi
out for the first time as juniors or seniors are over.
FRONT ROW: Lajuana Row, Shirley Payne, Orna Ivison. BACK ROW: Viola
Hinojos, Kitty Reese, Janelle Moore, Sandra Sellers, Pat Page, Nell Crawford.
K . l-,. , .. -.S 1.-.M
These girls were interested in
tennis. They are from left:
JudyBroman, Dana Scarbrough,
Jo yc e Blakely, Margie Smith,
Millie Carroll, Dottie Dugus,
Joyce, Margie and Frieda Mel-
ton Knot shownj were ente red
in Interscholastic League con-
Shown in a pyramid are Marsha
Fisher, Ramona T h om p s o n,
Lynda Smith, Gealene Robin-
son, Oneta F o r gu s on, Carla
Swan, Mickey Gillean, Paula
Taylor, and Rita Grimmett dur-
ing a tumbling class.
L e ft to Right: Ca r ol McKin-
ney, Ramona Thompson, Lynda
Smith, CarlaSwan, Mickey Gil-
lian, and Sandra Scott are shown
in a volleyball game.
girls' p. e.
In Snyder High S c h o ol physical educa-
t1on1s offered not onlyfor boys but for girls
also P E is animportant factor in every
one's health The girls who like sports find
that by taking P E they can get in their
share of athletics Some of the sports you
find are tennis tumbling basketball ping
pong and many more which the girls may
FIRST ROW: Martin, Minton, Dabbs, Dyer, Dixon, R. James, G. Jennings
Hill, D. James, Wadleigh, Rhodes, Fields, Floyd, Hooks, Smith, Berry
Gary, and Beard. SECOND ROW: Cook, Morgan, Pollard, Hinojos, Barber
Tucker, Herring, Bills, Spikes, Langley, Phillips, B. Jennings, Patterson
Newman, Crowell, Key, Mullins, Staton, Merritt, Ward, Moore, Shaw
and Coach Dillon.
The Mile Relay Team is George Jennings, Fritz Smith, A
Gary Hill and Tommy Gary Senior trackmen, Doug James and Frankie
' Minton, crown M a r g a r e t Trevey Canyon
Reef Relay Sweetheart.
Ms, A, .JIM 'war-ffg. wi.. ,,
Runmng the Hlgh and Low Hurdles for Suy
der are Larry D11-con Bud Morgan John
Ward Douglas James Powell Berry Kent
Frelds Israel Hmojos and James Barber
5 , f
The 100 yard Dash Men conslst of 1 Seruor 4 Jumors
and 2 Freshmen They are from left to rlght Wallace
Langley Tommy Gary Gary Hxll Bob Pollard Bud
Morgan Kent Flelds and Dwame Merrmtt
borne of the hard workmg dlstance runners of the track
team are Davxe Floyd Brlly Beard Larry Mullms
James Cook Dwa1ne Merrltt Larry B1lls Dean Sta
ton and Jerry Shaw
Wiley Denson shows some Eighth-Graders
points on how to throw the shot-put.
Doug James IS throwmg the d1scus wh11e Robert James,
Larry Mulhns Jack SPIRES and B111 Crowell look on
Robert Dabbs George Herr1ng R1chard Newman
John Ward J1mmy Joe Key Tommy Gary and Gary
Coach D1llon IS zvm 1nstruct1 n t th
g 3 O S O e H111 stop for a plcture durmg workout
track manager, Ke1th McCorm1ck to glve
Sonny Rlchards on e quxpm ent
5 1 -
2 1 9
. . . . . . 7 V 1
, A ,G , - ,A A -- ,.ia,f5-,htW,,,fm,mw1wpM,rmwM4 , , , fr 11,.f1--if --"SS'wwif,'1er:xwi'H --wwf:?f1'1-wiv'
Margaret Trevey, The Canyon Reef Officials and spectators watch as
Relay Sweetheart and the Trophies for this boy tries the broad jump.
first and second place which were pre-
sented to the teams that won them.
Troy Harper of Lubbock set two records The trophy has just been presented
to the Amarillo S and i e s, who won
and was high point man of the relays
with a total score of 14 112 points. the mile relay.
.. .. ,, , , . , L. , , , ,. . .. we--aww,ffmm.waf-wswM,..MW....--. - W , N
ROW: I-Iagins, Taylor, Coffee, Bryant, Hale, Prichard, Moore and Boyd SEC
OND ROW: Baker, Overton, Vice, Ham Falls Snead, Fowler, Prince, Baxter Chast
een, Reaves, Chick, McNew, and Carey
With the coaching of "Speedy" Moffett and
Horace Bostick, baseball is becoming one of
the major sports in Snyder High School. Last
season the Tigers showed much potential abil-
ity considering the fact that baseball was re-
organized then after a period of several years.
The Tigers are not only known for their
hustle and determination but also for the fine
coaching they receive.
In preparation for a game the Tigers work
out in all kinds of weather. Here we find them
practicing in cold weather which makes this
Sophomo r e
S ophomor e
mmm, ,,,-...m ..,,.. . -W---N
JOE BAXT ER
SHOR TY GRIMMETT
Warming up before
the game is one of
the important parts
of baseball. Here
we see the Tigers
going through a
Kia? 'K " '
THE TEAM FROM LEFT TO RIGHT: Coach Ward, Ronald Smith, Randall DeShan, L.F.
Cox, Ronnie Pitner, Jerry Hale, and Joel Tankersley.
Tennis is a sport which is growing along Wim une otner sports. The coaching of J.P.
Ward and the willingness to work which the team has shown will soon put the Snyder Netmen
among the best of the district.
Top singles players are Ronald Smith and Ronnie Doubles team and alternate are Randall I
Pitner. Shan, Joel Tanker.-sley, and Jerry Hale.
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