Stephenville High School - Yellow Jacket Yearbook (Stephenville, TX)

 - Class of 1937

Page 1 of 94


Stephenville High School - Yellow Jacket Yearbook (Stephenville, TX) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 94 of the 1937 volume:

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VV 3 -,. .- -,. .r..JgL:. . R ., , N, L .1 .V I ,Vx , . A , - .N .l f fu 5 .. ,, . , . , V , . - ,V .V A..-V .A , V - VV.- - .. g-- 4, 4 - . -,- 1-.:, .1-W. .", .. . 1. V' .. V. Y L . . .. .ull .- -:V . m.. .1. . . V ' J. - ' - . f .. ,r H-V, - 4 .. ' Y ' as .' ".' ' . V ,' ..-'1 " 'I .L Vis 'A ff- . ' g'.- ' ' .. m Hia-'F ' .V 1 -' .1 ,y...,- Biz. 'f. V.,-p--an K I W- if THIS I9?7 VELL LUU JQ THU PUBLISHED BY STUDENT PARTICIPATION COMMITTEE S'r1-:PHENVILLE HIGH SCHOOL STEPHENVILLE, TEXAS EditorgCharles Boyd Business Manager-Derace Moser Photo1zrapher4K. N. Baxley Engravers-StaH'ord Engraving Co. Printers-Stephenville Empire-Tribune DEDICATION Realizing that this yearbook has been made possible through the inter- est and co-operation of the student body, the stall in sincere appreciation dedicates this first volume of rlillli Yiaiiow jfxc'Kic'i' to the students of Stephenville High School. S It has been our goal to picture and record some of the major social, athletic, and scholastic events of the school year 1936-1937. If this book in future years recalls any pleasant memories of Stephenville school days, then our efforts will have been highly rewarded. X. PREFACE N Vwnisfwx ew- +:-1:::- --wr:-t-rs:-, if f 1-,cf 3215, V N15 1-2-Mia :: me.:-I::as2IsQf,2':':"f':::-4sf:2.::a. .- .. f - w1i,gQ fgggm 'Q QS f ' ,. ' ,. Q- -Ef- . - L- ,- - '- 1 -. wg. A TO THE DAYS WE REMEMBER SO JOYFULLY w.wwM""""""'X f ' X' 1' ' '-f 'K . Aff. ..- V 5136-I0 fx -'V' , ,- in 1: if ,W 'fe , Q- ,.- K , WAI, ' X Q I . V L X, XM E TCD THE STUDENTS OF THE STEPHENVILLE HIGH SCHOOL tallized hopes and In the human breast there are crys 'rations vcarning to be satisfied, trying to find ex- aspi . , pression, like mighty streams surging and seeking into the wide, blue sea. It is this ceaseless yearning for something good, something bette1', something positive, that keeps us plugging away, laboiing to no end, until we attain those factors which we believe could improve our lot. lt is this inborn longing to "get ahead" that spurs us toward ' ' " ' ' h d ambitions. our objective-the realmatlon of cheris e Decision brings one to a definite conclusion, while r of will into determination brings the necessary powe action to force his purpose to accomplishment. Decis- ion and determination are twin forces of almost ir- resistible power. These form the background, the foundation of progress in everything. First, we wishg second, we decideg third, we determineg and possessing our resolve, we press on and on until our ultimate aim has been translated into a fact. "The usefulness of a postage stamp lies in its ability to stick to one thing till it gets there." J. E. BURNETT. TO THE SENIORS OF1937 t the close of this session you are to be congratu lated on the good work that you have done and the excellent co-operation that you have given in making this a most successful . year. You are to be especially commend-ed for the part you have had in making this annual a reality. A As you are leaving us to go into other fields I want to call to your attention three qualit' ' t . ies that will help o promote your happrnessg these are industry, friend' ship, and honesty. Some one has said that 95 per cent of genius is hard work, so work diligently at what . ever task is yours and you will be rewarded accordingl . Y It matters not how hard you work ' , or how successful you may be in an economic way, your life will not be complete unless you have many friends on whom you can always depend. Cherish your old friends and cul- tivate new friends at every opportunity. You will find that if you are honest in all your deal- ings, men will respect you and will want to be associ- ated with you in whatever line of work you are engag- ed. You will get much comfort out of knowing that you have dealt fairly with your fellow men. CoLLxN B. JONES. W H x 1, X nf-N ,CMI :Lf , ifxx' -I 'Ki " 'X'-, xy X x L ' xv R4 ROWENA CLARK ENGLISH T. P. CRADDOCK COMMERCIAL PEARL HICKS MATHEMATICS JUDY ROBERSON PHYSICAL EDUCATION MINEOLA SCRIMSHIRE ENGLISH LEE EDWIN TERRY HOME ECONOMICS EARLE S. WOODALL PHYSICAL EDUCATION FACULTYL- OLENE CLEVELAND SECRETARY Wind 5ZmZmclL- VALLIE EOFF HISTORY JIM T. MOBLEY SCIENCE GAYLE RUSSELL HISTORY ESTILL W. SCOTT VOCATIONAL AGRICULTURE SHEILA WHITENER YOUNG SPANISH ICR In the year 1934 a class composed of 49 girls and 36 boys enrolled in the Stephenville Senior High School. They had as class sponsors Miss Gayle Russell and Miss Shelia Grace Whitener. These girls and boys worked hard, and under the leadership of their sponsors and their president, Mack Blakeney, adapted themselves to surroundings with surprising rapidity. As Juniors in '35 and '36 the class grew in number, in mind, and in body. Billy Borders was elected class president, and by request, the class was allowed the same sponsors. A play was given, and candy was sold to raise money for the Junior-Senior banquet which was held in May. The banquet, depicting the theme of the Texas Centennial, was held at the Methodist Church. As seniors of '36 and '37 this class consisted of 111 of whom 98 were cadidates for graduation. Charles Boyd was president, and Mrs. Shelia Whitener Young, and Miss Gayle Russell were sponsors. The following were important events of this year: the Senior play, December 143 the Junior-Senior banquet, May 73 the Senior Class picnic, May 14g Baccalaureate sermon, May 233 and graduation, May 28. SPONSOR SHEILA WHITENER YOUNG SECRETARY- TREASURER ToMMY ZELL NORWooD PRESIDENT CHARLES BoYn OFFICERS SPONSOR GAYLE RUSSELL VICE-PRESIDENT BILLY GREEN REPORTER PHIL TAYLOR H. W. ALEXANDER Often seen but seldom heard- Oh yeah I ROSALA APPLE A silent, shy, peace loving lassie. JOHN BATES We wonder where John learned to yodel. ARTIE MAE Bnooxs She is quiet and a lady for a'tha.t. FLORINE CLARK By her giggles we shall know her. SE IORS WILLARD ANDERSON Where there is unusual com- motion, there is Willard. DONALD BAEHAM Studiouswjust before exams. CHARLES BOYD His mind sees more than other men's eyes can see. C. T. CARR Men of few words are the best of men. ANN CLAY Sweet and unaffected. 152575 WW wf'fJ,04-ZZ DOROTHY ANN Cox I am the captain of my soul. VIETA Cox A very serious and sober younfz lady. BOBBY DAVIS He is mood at raisins: a racket- a tennis racket. EDWARD A. EMMETT Quiet, unassumingg but always at his business. GARLAND FERGUSON Quiet, reserved, and very de- pendable. SE IOR PAULXNE Cox And she married and lived hap- pily ever after-we hope. NELL RAY DAVIS She is steady and dependahle at all times. JANE DUNN Bl'0WH EYES EYISHHTO many 8 passing lad. JACK FEAGAN Energetic and bustling. M1-:LBA GAINEY Always a friend to everyone. MORGAN GARRETT Sturdy and sober. FRANCES GIBSON Shu gives her best to her idouls. BILLY GREEN Our good buddy. LOIS HANOVER A splendid brain whose cover is wavy hair. fn SALLY BLANCHE HOLCOMB If silence were gold, she'd be a pauper. SE ICR R. T. GARRETT At. last a dignified senior. AGNES GORDON l"I'iendliness is her motto. BILLY HANCOCK Oh, why should lifc all labor bel RACHAEL HOGG Gentls.-, kind, :md helpful. HARDY HOLT If laziness were force. Hardy could move the globe. HOLLIS HoLLoMAN An earnest fellow who will undoubtedly succeed. ALYNE HUGHES Come what may she never worries. LELAND KAY A gentleman with high ideals, JACK LEWIS I am monarch of all I survey. EVELYN LIVINGSTON What's the use of studying when there's fun to be had! E IDRS . ',',. Z ..- "' if ll . .. - " . '5 Q51 .2 V 112 5: Y . 'sz' , .,--: l'l".- f Vl' f T izll :V ' . HERBERT HOWELL His ambition is to be the noisiest man in class. ALFRED JONES High School's own Bing Crosby. ELLA KATHERINE LEACH Absolutely worthy of trust. JOE LEWIS Good humor is the health of the soul. BEN MCCOLLUM, JR. Valuable things are always done up in small packages. JOANNA MCDONALD The lady with the long, dark lashes. AGNES MILLER Two heads are better than one. DERACE MOSER He is the greatest athlete of A them all. TOMMY ZELL NoRWo0D To know her is to love her. NITA HAZE PARKS And her hair was really blonde. SEN-ORS, ..ew A ..., JIMMIE MARTIN A meek child with Winsome ways. EMMA KATE MOODY A rare girl indeed. WooDRow NANCE Undernfmth his quietness you will find a man. MARTHA KATHERINE O,BRYANT She is one of those girls whom you are always glad to see. MARGUERITE PEARCY She doesn't let any old book interfere with her education. , w.,4 SENICDRS . . RUBY DALE PEMBERTON Her service is efficient. MARGARET PORTER Stately and dignified. HELEN PRUETT Sunshine makes life worth while. MARY FRANCES ROBERSON Always willing to lend a helping hand. NORMA RODMAN A little girl bubbling over with pep. WM Xl' SAMMY PEMBERTON Always in for everything. J OE PRICE, JR. All great men are dead, and I'm not feeling well. ARTIE Loo RATTAN Her efforts have been sincere. BEN ROBERTS The good-natured boy from the plains. MARIE RosE Some are wise and some are otherwise. GLEE Ross Chuckle, Chuckle, Gleel Glee! TOM SENTEI: Why is he so popular with the girls? LAURA ELLEN SMITH Hoi' quiet manner speaks loudly fur her. ANNIE MARIE SPIVEY The light of love, the purity of grace. CLYDE V. SWEENEY I dare Ilo all that may become a man. SE IDRS ZONELLI: Ross Her personality is not aver- shadowed by her talent. DEAN SKILES Lots to him in more ways than length. HXLDEGARDE SPELL Like Kate Smith-The songbird of the South. NORMA STARR A dillar. a dollar, a ten o'clock scholar. PHIL TAYLOR A prince of politeness. VIVIAN WALKER The world needs more of her spirit. MARY FRANCES WILLIAMS She is In-ally a treasure. CONSTANCE VALERIA WISE No padlocks on her tongue. THOMAS WYATT Normally quiet,-when asleep. HAYES COLVIN Possessed with kindness and chivalry. IOR MARIE WELLS I believe I'll play solitaire awhile. MARTHELLA WISDOM Gentle, fair. and wise is she Lois WOOLVERTON Quiet. but eificient. GRACE CoLvIN A smile for everyone. SENIOR CLASS PROPHECY Melba Gainey-the world's greatest treasure-an old maid. Pauline Cox-married to a husband and happy. Ann Clay-a New York society belle. Tommy Zell Norwood-the Dresident's efficient private secretary at Washington D C A Jane Dunn-brown eyes seeing .far into the future-a fortune teller. Glee Ross-director of a large motion picture company. Ben Roberts-an evangelist in Idaho. Morgan Garrett-sailing, sailing, over the bounding main-a naval officer of course. Joanna McDonald-just another Rembrandt sketching beautiful pictures. Zonelle Ross-a nimble-fingered pianist. Joe Price-an acrobat-just a hangover from high school days Agnes Gordon-now an actress in Hollywood, Bobby Davis-an Olympic tennis champion, Tom Senter-a great speaker and politician, Woodrow Nance-a football coach at Yale. Herbert Howell-flying high-an aviator in London, England. Florine Clark-enjoying her travels abroad, Jack Lewis--a great novelist, Billy Green-an explorer of the Arctic regions, Donald Barham-a brain specialist with Mayo Brothers. Constance Wise-wife af a multi-millionaire from Switzerland, Emma Kate Moody-moody over a past love affair, Sammy Pemberton-contemplating remaining single, Artie Loo Rattan-head nurse in the Gorman Hospital. Thomas Wyatt-a detective as famous as Dick Tracy. Marguerite Pearcy-part time clerk at Perry Bros. Chain Store at Stephenville. Phil Taylor-Chief Justice of the Supreme Court. Joe Lewis-comic strip cartoonist. R. T. Garrett-a world famous prize fighter, Agnes Miller-a model for the Les ELites Company, Paris. Marthella Wisdom-waitress at the Onyx Cafe. Charles Boyd-president of the N. B. C. network, Sally Holcomb-a dancing instructor. Hildegarde Spell-a designer for M. G. M. Bros, Dorothy Ann Cox-an instructor in a business school in California. Edward Emmett-head of the police force in New York City. Willard Anderson-radio announcer for K, F, P, L., Dublin, Derace Moser-president of a large business concern in Maine, Jack Feagan-Hokus-pokus, a very sly magician, Leland Kay-an expert mechanic, C, T. Carr-a prosperous farmer. Hardy Holt-the famous druggist at Bluff Dale. H. W. Alexander-a very good salesman for mineral water crystals. Norma Rodman-an international newspaper reporter, Garland Ferguson-a rancher in Wyoming, Hollis Holloman-playing the saxophone in a leading dance orchestra, Hays Colvin-a high-powered insurance salesman, Norma Starr-a patient seamstress in her home town. Ben McCollum-a trustworthy boy who became a banker. Marie Wells-air-line hostess on the "China Clipper." Grace Colvin-head of a mission in Japan. Rachael Hogg-a home demonstration agent for Hill County, Mary Frances Roberson-an ambition realized-a tennis coach, Billy Hancock-head animal trainer of a traveling circus. Marie Rose-directing a cosmetic factory, Ruby Dale Pemberton-principal of Stephenville High School, Helen Pruitt-proprietress of a hamburger stand on Tarleton Avenue. Alyne Hughes-a juvenile judge in New Orleans. Evelyn Livingston-a noted traveler and lecturer, Frances Gibson-editor of that new sensational magazine-the "Topsy-Turvy.' Lynwood Stephens-a telegraph operator in New York City, Annie Marie Spivey-head of a one-teacher school in Van Zandt County. Alfred Jones-army officer stationed at Fort Bliss, Texas, Rosala Apple-the greatest criminal lawyer in Texas. Nita Haze Parks-a supervisor in a girls' reformatory, Margaret Porter-a member of a dental clinic in Dallas, John Bates--Chicago night club operator. Lois Hanover-hostess in a hotel in Denver. Mearl Walton-serving his country as postal clerk in Stephenville, Gordon Hill-highway foreman in N.ew Mexico. Dean Skiles-manager of a famous racing stable in Kentucky. Nell Ray Davis-dietitian in Baylor Hospital, Dallas, Maxine Sublett-saleslady in a ready-to-Wear store in St, Louis, Lois Woolverton-president of University of Texas, Charles Tubbs-manager of a botanical garden, Los Angeles, California. LaVerne Schrimsher-Secretary of Labor. B, A. Larner-a ginner in Morgan Mill, Texas, Robert Pewitt-head of a refinery in East Texas. Vieta Cox-inventor of a new type of hair pin. Laura Ellen Smith-famous poet and writer of the South, Clyde Sweeney-an animal trainer in a large zoo in South Africa, Mary Frances Williams-owner and operator off a florist shop in Palestine Texas. Martha O'Bryant-professor of Spanish in Southern Methodist University, Vivian Walker-teacher of home economics in Corpus Christi, Texas, Earleen Hitt-manufacturer of lace, Ila Vaye Howard-business manager of John Tarleton College. Katherine Leach-an interior decorator for Marshall Field in Chicago. JUNIGR CLASS The Junior Class of 1936-1937 has a background Of illustrious achievements and honors. Since these stu- dents have entered high school their attitude toward school life, studies, and other activities has been re- markable. As sophomores this class had seven members on the football team, two successful representatives at the Home Making Rally in San Angelo, and one contestant in the regional tennis meet. One of the high school yell leaders came from this group. After organizing at the beginning of the school ses- sion this year the juniors have been especially active. Intense interest has been created in the class toward the problem of raising funds for the outstanding social function of the year-the Junior-Senior Banquet. Many have worked diligently selling candy, drinks, chewing gum, and peanuts to the student body as well as sponsoring shows for additional money. They have been very successful in that they have a full treasury for their earnest efforts. SPONSORS LEE EDWIN TERRY ROWENA CLARK PRESIDENT CHARLES Lock HART SECRETARY Lois LATHAM REPORTER JOHN HIGGS OFFICERS PARLIAMENTARIAN GARTH HESTER VICE-PRESIDENT R. D. LANCASTER TREASURER ARNOLD JOHNSON Joi-IN ADAMS J OE DYSON Q ,EJUNIORS MYRL ALEXANDER VIRGIE LOU ALLEN MARY JANE ANDERSON CECIL BALLOW JOHN DEWEY BELCHER MACK BLAKENEY WANDA LEE BORDNER GRADY DANIELS VENA MERLE DARBY JACK DONAHO FAYE ALICE DUNN EVELYN EMMETT A- GEORGE FERGUSON IUNIGRS AYAW, FERN HASSLER LORINE HAWKINS BOBBY HEATON JOHN HIGGS GORDON HILL GARTH HESTER MARY FLORENCE HUDSPETH LATHIE J ARRELL RAYMOND JARROTT ARNOLD JOHNSON AGNES KELLER LYDIA PEARL KELLER Riff E N G TOMMY KING R. D. LANCASTER N JUNIORS If- LoIS LATI-IAM CHESTER LEWIS CHARLES LOCKHART RUBY LEE LONG AUBURN T. MCFADDEN L. A. MARTIN R. E. MARTIN ADA BELLE MASON LEEROY MINIARD MELEA NANCE BESSIE NEBLETT JERRY PARNELL CARL PEMBERTON, JR. LESLIE MAE PAYTON ' ' .U . L. PHILLIPS JUNIORS-, CHARLES PORTER MARY LOUISE PURDOM WANDA REINHEIMER BETTY RUTH RIGGINS SHARLON ROBERTS FRANCES ELAINE SCHNABEL MARTHA MARION SHI-:RRILL MARSHALL SHERROD LOUISE SRILES BILLY WYNELLE STRACENER MARY GEORGE UNDERWOOD ALPHA WALKER DOUGLAS WALSWORTH MILDRED WILLIAMS NoRvAL Woons RICHARD WOOLVERTON SQPHOMQRE CLASS Upon entering the high school the sophomores were welcomed into the happy circle of friendls and faculty members. After becoming accustomed to their newly acquired position, they set about their tasks with con- fidence and courage. Early in the school year this group of new students was honored with several social functions which aided them in becoming interested in their new school life. They soon assumed an air of duty concerning their re- sponsibilities as sophomores. The sophomores have evidenced an enthusiastic school spirit by taking a large part in all school activi- ties. This class has a large representation in athletics, clubs, and the high school band. On lVIarch I, of this year, the sophomores presented a three-act play, Bashful Bobby, a successful and entertaining produc- tion, the purpose of which was to raise money to finance the Junior-Senior Banquet, which will be one of the major responsibilities of their junior year. Efficient membership in the sophomore class has given these students a good foundation for the work of the next two years. From their previous record they will accomplish the work of these two years with little difficulty and much honor. SPONSOR PEARL Hicks PRESIDENT VIRGIL BxNcHAM DFFICERS SECRETARY Bonn DEANE Evan:-:'r'r VICE-PRESIDENT NoNA DELL CLEVELAND SCDPHGMCRES ,+ HAROLD AMMONS MILDRED BEIDLEMAN VIRGIL BINGHAM ELVIS BRAMRLETT ALEAN BRIDGES TEXADA CAMRUD NONA DELL CLEVELAND ANNARETH COWAN MAIJACHA Cox MARY RUTH Cox KATIE NIAE EVANS N XI J. LEWIS EVANS QNX BOBBY DEANE EVERETT MARTHA JANE FERGUSON MAXINE FIDLER DOROTHY DEE GOODWIN LORENA GRICE LOUISE HAMILTON JOE POULSON HEDRICK CONNIE HOLT DELTON HODGES FANNIE SUE INGLEY LOUISE JARROTT LAMAR KAY .xXJv,X' 4 X , A ' Q lj ' I f " 2 2? I I M MARGARET LEACH , f WN .: K: , "iff m,,, "- .. U ERNEST MAT1'HEWS , A N 1 R I. PM 1 -I JUNE E. MILLER ,...., ,. Q ., AN' ' fi?-Y MAXINE MONTGOMERY i v E I. I ,. I U 1 ,,., LA VELLE MORRISON .. ..:, 21: Q ' - ' ..,,.v , R I S LLA PEARL Nix 5' 'IQ 'kg -I f , I KATHRYN NUTT E K W V Q, xx :,. , AA b L 3'V QQ A 5 G HELENA PARNELL H A'-NEN Q. R A f5 "'. A 1 ,.:. AA , H A 42 I' ELOISE PEMBERTON z.. I G gg I J ANIE ROGERS 'mg A ' E,,E Q. V fi? J. B. ROGERS keg X I X , A J. C. SIKES A ' O1 fi SAMMIE SKILES -i fi -- ' A5-.'5'j?g PAUL SMITH , x ..G.: ELOISE STEPHENS G: AQ , P . A N. BARKLEY THOMPSON X I 'X 3 DOROT 5 fn., ' WI HY HELEN TUNNELL ANDA TURNER In P .,.. FANELLA WALKER CORA WILSON VIRGINIA ANN WOLI-'E min' A DONALD FLOYD WOOD . . I ipj BERYL WOOLVERTON 'I K ..... LOUISE WYATT 1335,-reg: .-W --pay' ,F - -tyler l-,: f.!5T5!Y'1. 12.3 zgfafmfpiil I, r y ,ix .' - ' i ,' -,'.' .., - f 1 1 Q , . -. , , A I , - 3 4 . I 'G 4 4 L C H o O La P A vo RIT , . , ..i ' 'x V ' Q 3, fi ' Q a X :fy 1 .iff Q ,I 1 ,, '. l . " f '11 i " On February 15, the following were chosen by the student body for special recogni- r tion in the yearbook: Tommy Zell Norwood and Derace lVIOser, m-ost popular stru- dentsg' Ann Clay and Charles Lockhart, most representative -studentsg Agnes Gordon and Charles Boyd, senior favorites g,Lois Latham and Nolriaal Wood, jjumgafiiaglgsi favoritesg Kathryn Nutt and I. Lewis Evans, sophomore class 'favorites ' in 1- ff .Q I if - - ' A, Q ri This election was held in the home rooms by se-cretlnallots. Any student of tliefgchgeiiol i. ' was an eligible candidate. , ,N Q f . , i f ga? The names of the Winners Were not dlsclosed until the night' of Nlarch 1184, 'Wl'Eeri- these representatives were presented at the conclusion of the 'Town Hfall'Toniiglfg my-A gram, given by high school students. y. 'I , it ' . ' 'V 1 i , i. I I .Ur +3 ri if l 'E- ' -. , , . '13 iz. J . i 1 L .. K sp ,L 511.1 ' V. t , 1 ,I , V, -.Aff aj. -y . eff, i 4. I Eta rl: tasifzfi-:2,:ff5.iSf - C TOMMY ZELL NORWOOD DERACE MOSER Q. CHARLES LOCKHART ..4-u.'f ,, J 1 ANN' .r- ! K ,Q 4 viz' 'll ' xi . X, Ls fi .Wg E EV T , if ,. H ' -4 'fs i mg ,ff '72- ll "L Q, . A , 'L r,,, ii ' ,a 4 -' L , fg. 1 .x U I 3 x 4 f . 1 Y -Q r i 'LH lf , . 1 E4 F' .' I aw Y 2 W Ai 1 un W4 1.1 ,f 1,-,A if xr Q - in 2 y I EE 15, fi 'Eli' ' 5536 .- , . , N Zi I . .' 1 x, .QL as ' '. sh 2' , f ' -15,2 . .E . t ii, 'i ! ' gg s. . .- 3 al g f E- . ' : ' I 'v V 1 , K. .v v x . 4 xz' if-,J if ai' 'Wa 1-Q AGNES GORDON CHARLES BOYD .-4 NORVAL WOOD LOIS LATHAM pm' wgfyffiijfy M3 Oh, R. D., what large feet you have! Waiting for a lick. Where is Mussolini? Just acting natural. Two gay Caballeros. Tired-or lazy? There is something in the air. Ready for the cam- ET3. Lucky Joe. Going for a ride. Song' No. 91. Teacher takes a roll. Why the smiles? XVonder who's on top? Joe and B. A. A heap of joy. Taking a snow nap. Peek-a-boo. The giggling Sextet. Three would-be cooks, for. Sophisticated Sadies. Spring is in the air. Ring around the iosie. Keen competition. L. F. and Company. Is he a football hero? Who's Harold posing -r For once they're ser- l0llS. Just twins. Ready for fun. Why so wistful? Going for a walk. T o m , Mary Louise and auto. The smiling trio A serious lassie. Just pals. Girls sometim study. Ain't we crazy! Brotherly love. Does She really those books? Are you insured H W.? Oh, deah me! Off to the Stock Show. What would B 1 11 y say? Studious? The long and the short of it. Q' .1 8225234 s 'WS M Q 'fi . 858 "How to be charm- ing." Who's odd '? Relaxing from study. A group of serious sophomores! Castles in the air. What a task! M o v e your hand, Massey. Discussing the "Ala- more." Where to, girls? Is she frlhtened? Preparing' for an Eng- lish exam. L. F. takes the cake. It's a frame up. During' the noon hour. Bobby took the point.'s go fishing. At 3:15. Rushing to Class. The attentive aud- ionce. Halt! Right about face. You don't say so, Ada Bello. Careful, Chile Bowl. Gossiping: Circlv. Helping Mr. Durham. 'N I S We are proud of these groups. Oak Dale students. "The Crackerboxf' Chalk Mountain students. Selden students. Mr. Mobley's home room- the room that sold the most annuals Bluff Dale students. 'Wim f wsnmaili CALENDAR September 7hBeginning of school. October 5-Election of Student Participation Committee. October 9-Football game with Dublin. October ill' -School Hallowu'en Party. November qliflpen house at new Home Economics Building. November ll-Football game with Comanche. December 4-Bi-district gzune with Winters. December 11-Regional game with Rock Springs. December 14-Senior class play and announce- ment of annual staff. December 18-January 4-Christmas holidays. February 15-Election of school favorites. March 1-Sophomore class play. March IS-Town H011 Tonight with presentation of school favorites. March 29 and April 4-Intcrscholustic League Meet. April 1-Almost perfect attendance at school. May T-Junior-Senior Banquet. May 14-Senior day. May 28-Graduation of Senior class of 1037. OUR FOOTBALL TEAM Stephenville High is a wonderful place, Overwhelmed with pride and full of grace. Here's a school you'll seldom seeg It's just the place for a guy like me. The student body as a whole Is just as pure as desert gold. No better teachers could you get, As friendly persons as you ever met. When it comes to sports, the team's right there With a fighting spirit-none to compare. They fight together as a whole, And never stop 'till they've crossed the goal. When Norval Woods comes bustlin' through, They try to stop him, but never do. Or when Moser tries his long end run, It's a touchdown boysg the job is done. Chee Wee Lockhart may be small, But none is better to hide the ball. Lancaster runs with greatest ease, Shaking his hips clear down to his knees. We couldn't do without old Mackg They punt it down, but he runs it back. When Abber Dabber snaps the ball, The opposite guard is going to fall. They'11 never circle Smith or Nance, For Arnold Johnson w0n't give them a chance. The Ferguson boys, and Baker too, Are awfully good, but so is Ballow. There's no higher honor, or none quite so ripe Than to wear a Gold sweater with a bright blue stripe. We're backing those JACKETS, I'm sure you can see. They're headed for REGIONALg believe you me. All we have is a perfect team, Full of pep and lots of steam. With Mobley's coaching and the pep squad's cheer, They'll never stop them, no not this year. -GORDON HILL. FOOTBALL .V - This year was Mr. Mobley's first as head coach at Stephenville High School. As head football coach he took a team that made only a mediocre record last year and whipped it into a well-trained aggre- gation that gave us our first Regional Football Championship. In basketball, track, and tennis he has developed outstanding teams that have always won their shale of honors. On the field Mr. Mobley is friendly and patient, but firm. Besides being a great coach, he is an outstanding teacher of sportsmanship and demands sportsmanship of all his players. ASSISTANT COACH WOODALL I I This is also Mr. Woodall's first year at Stephenville High School. As assistant coach, he is in charge of the reserves and does all the scouting for the team. As director of Physical Edu- cation, he keeps the student body athletic minded and finds future football and basketball stars among the members of his P. T. classes. Top Row: Coach Woodall, Leland Kay, Tommy King, Edward Emmett, R. E. Martin, Douglas Walsworth, H. L. Phillips, Cecil Ballow, Pat Keith, Delton Hodges, Charles Boyd, Lamar Kay, Coach Mohley. Bottom Row: Willard Anderson, Woodrow Nance, Jim Ferguson, R. D. Lancaster. Derace Moser, Charles Lockhart, Arnold Johnson, Captain Charles Baker, Nczrval Wood, Paul Smith, Carl Pemberton, Garland Ferguson, Mack Blakeney, Mascot, J. Lewis Evans. WOOD MAKING ONE OF HIS FAMOUS CENTER PLUNGES Stephenville's last district championship prior to this year was in 1933, so when the team assembled for early fall practice at Lake Stephenville, it was determined to get into the best physical shape possible in order to regain this championship, Long drills in fundamentals and other phases of the game in a short time had the team working in smooth order and the members in good physi- cal condition. For the first game of the season we were to meet the Weatherford Kangaroos-a good team which formerly held "A" classification. With this in mind, and the knowledge that our cripple-list carried the names of two of our best players, Woods and Johnson, the team played great ball and won by' the top- heavy score of 25-6. Moser and Lockhart led the offense, unreeling many long runs and each scoring a touchdown. Captain Baker, with the help of Pemberton, led the defense, both playing outstanding ball all during the game. Desdemona, although light and inexperien- ced, put up a great fightg but they were no match for our heavier and more experienced team. Two touchdowns in the first half gave us a safe lead and one more in the last quar- ter iced the game and gave us our first con- ference victory, Moser's 86-yard run and the defensive playing of Garland Ferguson were CHARLES BAKER TAC KLE 170 lbs CHARLES LOCKHART QUARTER 145lbs DERACE MOSER L. HALF 170 lbs R. D. LANCASTER R. HALF 145 lbs. NORVAL WOOD BACK 190 lbs. PAUL SMITH END 150 lbs. ARNOLD JOHNSON GUARD 175 lbs. CARL PEMBERTON CENTER 165 lbs. GARLAND FERGUSON GUARD 170 lbs. WOODROW NANCE END 150 lbs. WHEN STEPHENVILLE BEAT COMANCHE the high lights. of the game as we humbled the Porkers 21-6. Dublin, probably our most bitter rival, was our next opponent. They were treated rather roughly, as we entirely out played them to set a new scoring record in athletic compe- tition between the two schools, Moser, be- hind a perfect working team, ran up 24 pointsg while Lancaster added 6 more on a pass. A blocked punt gave us a safety that brought our total up to 32 points, as com- pared to our opponent's none. Every man on the team played outstanding ballg and no one of them could be praised too highly, In a game that was expected to be close, we defeated Hamilton by a top heavy score of 49-0. The whole team played perfect foot- ball all during the game, Some new pass and power plays, issued a short time before the game, worked to perfectiong and for the first time all season our pass-deafense func- tioned in the right manner, Moser's punting, averaging 47 yards, backed the Hamilton team a.gainst their goal time and time againg while Johnson's defensive work was out- standing in stopping their running attack. In De Leon, we got off to a bad start and were not able to get our offense to working until the second quarter, when we scored two touchdowns, both of which were on long passes, In the second half, our reserves MOSER TAKING OFF ON AN END RUN were given a chance and they made two touchdowns to bring our total, at the end of the game, to 25 points against De Leon's none. Wood's drive on power plays and his long passes were outstanding in the back- field. On the line, Captain Baker and Nance turned in nice defensive games at their tackle and end posts. At Comanche, the following week, we con- tinued our string of victories by defeating a highly touted Indian team by a score of 27-O. Great blocking and co-operation between the line and the backfield made long gains look easy. We made numerous first downs and kepft the Comanche defense baffled all during the game. This was another game in which the whole team played great ball, and it would be safe to say that every member of the team was a star in his own right, Gorman, our only remaining conference opponent, played us here the week following the Coma.nche gameg and they were given a warm reception, as we turned in one of our largest scores of the year in defeating them 41-0. A continuous barrage of long passes and runs which nearly all resulted in touch- downs gave us a. clear-cut victory and a per- lfect record in winning the district champion- ship, In bi-district competition, we were pitted against Winters, champions of district 23, JIM FERGUSON TACKLE 155 lbs. WILLARD ANDERSON TACKLE 160 lbs. MACK BLAKENEY QUARTER 150 lbs. CECIL BALLOW END 155 lbs. H. L. PHILLIPS END 140 lbs. ,man PAT KEITH GUARD 160 lbs. DELTON HODGES TACKLE 160 lbs. C DOUGLAS WALSWORTH TACKLE 150 lbs. EDWARD EMMETT CENTER 150 lbs. R. E. MARTIN GUARD 160 lbs. wooD's sUccEssFUL 'mv 1-'on Po1N'r O Before a large crowd our team lived up to its reputation and defeated a somewhat bewild- ered Winters team 45-0, establishing some- thing of a scoring record in bi-district. In this game, ev.ery man on the team again play- ed the p-erfect game. The backs blocked, ran, and played perfect defenseive ballg while the line opened gaping holes for the backs to run through, and stopped every offensive effort made by Winters, This victory established our teams as one of the best class "B" in the State and gave us our first bi-district cham- pionship. In a hard fought game against Rock Springs, we won the Regional championship by defeating them 18-0, Fnding competition stronger than any we had encountered all year, we were able to win only by shrewd playing and by taking advantage of the breaks. Our first touchdown came after a hard fought quarter when Moser plunged over from the one-yard line. Later, in the third quarter, Wood passed the ball to Moser for another touchdown that gave us a safe lead. Rock Springs then seemed to find themselves and we played on an equal basis until Moser scored by intercepting one of their last minute passes, Thus, we clearly defeated our rivals and won our first Re- gional championship, BASKETBALL . w.wAw . A late start in basketball, due to our highly successful football season, proved to be a serious handicap as we only got two weeks of practice before the season started. In our first game against Granbury in the larleton Gym our team over- came an early lead to defeat the Pirates 41-13. Bluff Dale, strong class "B" contenders, proved to be an easy foe as our reserves played most of the game and rompted to a 39-5 victory. Playing in near freezing Weather on Huckabay's outdoor court our team showed their superiority to the class "B" champs by defeating themf 30-16. In a two-game series With Ranger we found the Bulldogs to be Very Weak, as we defeated them by the score of 69-7 and 53-6. Unable to get our bearings on Granbury's outdoor court, we Were de- feated by their last half rally by the close score of 30-41. In the play off for the county class "A" championship We were defeated by Dublin on a close margin in three hard fought games with Dublin. In losing to Dublin We had the satisfaction of knowing We lost to one of the best teams in the State for they were defeated only by the State champions -Carey Cardinals. Top Row: Morgan Garrett, R. D. Lancaster, Arnold Johnson, Paul Smith. John Adams, Coach Mobley. Bottom Row: Raymond Jarrott, Cecil Ballow, Charles Lockhart, Derace Moser, Marshall Sherrod. Derace Moser, forward, was one of the re- turning lettermen around whom the team was built. His ball handling and point-making abil- ity were necessary cogs in the machine which was runner-up in County Class "A" competition. R, D, Lancaster, a first year man at guard, was fast and alert, and his constant hustle made him indispensable. Charles Lockhart, a cool and collected guard, was one of the returning lettermen, He was an aggressive type of player, who stayed with his man closel?', His Hoor game and leadership had much to do with the team's success, Marshall Sherrod, guard, was a first year man of remarkable ability, He was a hustler who played his best every second he was on the floor, His defensive play was one of the high- lights of each game, Cecil Ballow, a last year squadsman, came into his own as an outstanding forward. He was rangy and fast. played an outstanding floor game, and was very efficient in point-making, Raymond Jarrott, center and the tallest man on the team, was with the Yellow Jackets ufor the first time. He was a great center with lots of spirit and determination, MOSER SINKING A TWO POINTER IN THE FINAL BATTLE WITH THE DUBLIN LIONS Joe Price, Morgan Garrett, Lamar Kay, John Adams, Cecil Ballow, Derace Moser. TENNIS is .. The school tennis representatives for Interscholastic League Meet were selected by round-robin contests. The winning players in these contests were John Adams and June Miller, singlesg Cecil Ballow and Derace Moser and Sammy Pemberton and Betty R. Riggins, doubles. The junior representatives were Donald Woods and Ruby Lee Long, singlesg Virginia Wolfe and Martha Jane Ferguson and Alban Bridges and Harold Massey, doubles. In the county meet, which was held March 28, the following places were won: first in boys and girls singles, first i boys doubles, second in girls doubles and first in .iunior girls doubles. In the district meet held in Bre enridge, April 16, Derace Moser and Cecil Bal- low won first place in doubles, a ghi Adams won second place in singles. Coach Mobley, Lockhart, Ballow, Lancaster, Johnson, Moser, Adams, Jarratt, L. Kay, Garrett, D. Porter This year has been for Stephenville High School a most successful season in track. Winning the county meet by the large margin of 81-64, the track team repre- sented this county in the district meet held in Breckenridge, April 17. First place in the 100-yard and 200-yard dashes by Moser, and Johnson's first in the 220-yard low hurdles, with second place in the mile relay gave us a total of 19 points and second place in the meet. At the regional meet, held in Abilene, April 24, Johnson placed second in the 220-yard low hurdles and Moser fourth in the 220-yard dash. - .... ...,.. . .,.. - - .... , ..... . ...... .... . ..... , ..., GOLF This is the first year the High School has sponsored a golf team. Under the lead- ership of Coach Woodall this team has scheduled several matches which will be played later in the year. Coach Woodall, Higgs, P. Smith, C. Hill, Wright, Price, Blakeney, Pemberton. m .W f A ..,. H 'T " 5 .- - +2 ' " ,. ,.g ,. 1 . 0, 1? ,:Q.., Q .' . 'H ., ,. W ' ,. .. .wax ..,.. 4 ' 4 ,X .,.t 3-yy' .L-k,., Z-:- ,, Aix, x 53. H A Qvvl , . . .2,.. Hz. f' - 'Nlwf' K2 -' ' " ,V Wil 2- AWS , - Q - -: , . -, - ,:,.:,. W: 44. gh , L A ,. , I Q, ff .Q 2 K 'O L -' .,... . . 95,1 , fffiw- ,OUP+: L EFDDERS xx x . i Q QW i l I i s f 1 3 E E v i 1 A I 1 1 6 Q SPGRTS STUDENT PARTICIPATION , OFFICERS CHAIRMAN DERACE MOSER vics-CHAIRMAN BOBBY DEANE EVERETT SECRETARY-TREASURER MARY FRANCES ROBERSON The Student Participation Committee was organized in 1931, under the sponsorship of Miss Pearl Hicks and Miss Mineola Scrimshire. This committee consists of a representative from each home room, and two faculty sponsors appointed by the principal. The purpose of this organization is to promote a spirit of co- operation between students and teachers. Students through this committee are permitted to express their ideas concerning the activities of the school. The Student Participation Committee directs the social func- tions of the school, the student assembly programs, fire prevention, and Interscholastic League work. This year the committee has taken the added responsibility of publishing a year book. Top Row: Derace Moser, Bobby Deane Everett, Mary Frances Roberson, Mary Jane Anderson, Charles Boyd, Florine Clark. Bottom Row: Garth Hester, Raymond Jarratt, Jerry Parnell, Wanda Reinheimer, Janie Rogers, Miss Eoff, Miss Russell. Av., w. .w Y ELLOW JACKET STAFF Russell, Norwood, Boyd, Eoif The following YELLOW JACKET staff was selected by the Student Par- ticipation Committee: editor, Charles Boydg co-editor, Joe L-ewisg assistant editors, Tommy Zell Norwood, LaVerne Schrimshreg business manager, Derace Moser, assistant business manager, Mary Jane Ander- son, circulation manager, Charles Lockhart, sports editor, John Higgs: art editors, Joanna McDonald, George Ferguson, feature editors, Florine Clark, Betty Ruth Rigginsg literary editors, Annie Marie Spivey, June Miller, sponsors, Vallie Eoff, Gayle Russell. Top Row: Charles Boyd, Joe Lewis, Tommy Zell Norwood, Derace Moser, Mary Jane Anderson, Charles Lockhart, John Hixrxls. Bottom Row: Joanna McDo'nald, George Ferguson, Florine Clark, Betty Ruth Rigfzins, Annie Marie Spivey, June Miller, Miss EoH', Miss Russell. ETTA BITA PI PRESIDENT HILDEGARDE SPELL vice-PRESIDENT MARY FRANCES ROBERSON SECRETARY ANNIE MARIE SPIVEY SPONSOR OLENE CLEVELAND O w l Top Row: Hildegarde Spell, Mary Frances Roberson, Annie Marie Spivey. Second Row: Pauline Cox, Allyne Hughes, Evelyn Livingston. Third Row: Marguerite Pearcy, Norma Rodman, Zonelle Ross. Bottom Row: Norma Starr, Marie Wells, Miss Cleveland. The purpose of the Etta Bita Pi Club is to develop social ability and through club meetings develop a better spirit of sportsmanship. This club was organized November 13, 1936, with thirteen charter members. Motto: Laugh and the world laughs with youg Sigh and you sigh alone. This sad old earth has need of your mirthg It has tears enough of its own. F. F. F. of A. OFFICERS PRESIDENT AGNES MILLER VICE-FRESIDENT SALLY HOLCOMB SECRETARY-TREASURER ANN CLAY SPONSOR LEE EDWIN TERRY 0 TOP Row AGNES MILLER SALLY HOLCOMB SECOND Row FLORINE CLARK ANN CLAY THIRD Row AGNES GORDON BESSIE NEBLETT BOTTOM Row MARTHELLA WISDOM MISS TERRY The lf. lf. lf. of A., a social club of Stephenville High School, was organized in the spring of 1935, and was reorganized in January, 1937. Motto: Whqen joy and duty clash, let duty go to smash. GIRLS' ATHLETICS- .. w N - .. OFFICERS PRESIDENT BESSIE NEBLETT v1cE-PRESIDENT CORA WILSON SECRETARY ADA BELLE MASON TREASURER MARY RUTH COX The Girls' Athletic Club was organized in September 1936, under the leadership of Miss Roberson. Its purpose is to increase interest in all phases of physical education and to develop the social abilities of its members. This club has been successful in all its undertakingsg and, throughout the year, has contributed largely to our school enthusiasm. Top Row: Bessie Neblett, Cora Wilson, Ada Belle Mason, Mary Ruth Cox, Mary Jane Anderson, Mildred Beidleman, Florine Clark, Ann Clay, Nona Dell Cleveland. Second Row: Anna Beth Cowan, Katie Mae Evans, Vena Merle Darby, Bobby Deane Everett, Martha Jane Ferguson, Max- ine Fidler, Dorothy Dee Goodwin, Agnes Gordon, Louise Hamilton. Third Row: Sally Blanche Holcomb, Alyne Hughes, Fannie Sue Imzley, Louise Jarrott, Helen Jane King, Lois Latham, Ruby Lee Long, Agnes Miller, June Miller. Maxine Montgomery. Fourth Row: Stella Pearl Nix, Kathryn Nutt, Marguerite I'earcy, Wanda Reinheimer, Betty Ruth Rimzins, Mary Frances Roberson, Norma Rodman, Janie Rogers, Frances Schnabel, Martha Marion Sherrill. Bottom Row: Laura Ellen Smith, Norma Starr, Billy Wynelle Stracener, Dorothy Helen Tunnell, Fanella Walker, Marie Wells, Marthella Wisdom, Virginia Wolfe, Miss Roberson, Mrs. Young. .. . , , . , . ....,.' ,T L I MANAGERS SOCIAL SALLY BLANCHE HOLCOMB SCRAPBOOK FLORINE CLARK BASKETBALL VENA MERLE DARBY I VOLLEY BALL XVANDA REINHEIMER O TENNIS AGNES MILLER O BASEBALL MAXINE FIDLEB O BICYCLING STELLA PEARL NIX SKATING BOBBY DEANE EVERETT O HIKING DOROTHY D. GOODWIN HORSEBACK RIDING RUBY LEE LONG O PING PONG IWARTHELLA VVISDOM O DANCING KATIIBYN NUTT FUTURE FARMERS ,.v. Top Row: Mr. Scott, Joe Lewis, Raymond Jarrott, Bobby Davis, John Adams, Derace Moser, Second Row: Chesber Lewis, H. W. Alexander, Garland Ferguson, Clyde Sweeney, Dewey Belcher, Morgan Garrett. Bottom Row: Marshall Sherrod, Joe Dyson, Mearl Walton, Billy Hancock, Jerry Parnell, Ben McCollum. GFFICERS PRESIDENT DERACE MOSER VICE-PRESIDENT GARLAND FERGUSON SECRETARY MORGAN GARRETT TREASURER BEN MCCOLLUM The Stephenville organization began in about 1923, being discontinued in 1934. In 1935, this chapter was reorganized with a membership of 52, while at the present their membership is 61. The chapter has been very successful in contests in this district, in the State, and at the National Contest in Kansas City in 1936. The purpose of this organization may be briefly summed up thus: Learning to do, Doing to learn, Earning to live, Living to serve. N e GF AMERICA Top Row: Harold Massey, James Rodgers, B. A. Larner, Virgil Bingham, Custar Rampley, Garth Hester, Tom Senter, Jack Lewis, Glen Richards, Alfred Jones. Second Row: Lee Roy Littleton, Harold Ammons, L. F. Packwood, J. B. Rogers, Richard Woolverton, G. L. Kay, Richard Gains, J. B. Hammitt. Bottom Row: Deward Partain, Stanley Hicks, Alfred Schrimsher, Barkley Thompson, Melba Gainey, Sammy Skiles. George Ferguson, Gordon Holt, Gordon Hill. The fifty-seven boys who are studying Vocational Agriculture this year have a large variety of projects. All agriculture students have projects so that they can get actual ex- perience in feeding livestock, growing crops, caring for poultry, etc. The students receive instructions in class about how to do the above jobs, and then they put into practice what they have learned at school. The students also have an opportunity to miake some money on projects. The summary project sheets show that the boys this year have as projects 3 baby beeves, 1,200 broilers, 27 acres of corn, 39 acres of cotton, 592 hens for egg production, IO acres of grain sorghum, 4 cows for milk production, 4 sows for pig production, 56 pigs for pork production, 3j,Q acres of vegetables, IO acres of wheat, 30 ewes for wool and lamb production, ll5 turkeys, 25 goats, and I7 lambs for mutton production. Before a boy completes three years of Vocational Agriculture, he has an opportunity to make a thorough study of the entire list of projects mentionedf above. Such problems as breeding, selecting, production, and marketing receive attention in class. FUTURE HOME MAKER , N Te-p Row: Mary Frances Roberson, Marie Wells, Alyne Hxghes, Mildred Beidleman, Artie Mae Broonzvggine Clark, Ann Clay, Nona Dell Cleveland, Anna Beth Cowan, Mary Ruth Cox, Jane Dunn. Second Row: Jennie Evelyn Emmett, Bobby Deane Everett, Martha Jane Ferguson, Dorothy Dee Goodwin, Agnes Gordon, Sally Blanche Holcomb, Mary Florence Hudspeth, Katharine Leach, Evelyn Livingston, Agnes Miller. Jane Miller. Bottom Row: Maxine Montgomery, Stella Pearl Nix, Tommy Zell Norwood, Kathryn Nutt, Marguerite Pearcy, Wanda Reinheimer, Norma Rodman, Janie Rogers, Norma Starr, Vivian Walker, Virginia Wolfe, Miss Terry. OFFICERS PRESIDENT MARY FRANCES ROBERSON VICE-PRESIDENT MARIE WELLS SECRETARY-TREASURER ALYNE HUGHES The Stephenville chapter of the lfuture Home Makers of Texas was organized in Octo- ber 1936, as Z1 branch of the State club. lt has as its objectives to develop organized interest in homemaking as ri Vocation: to foster high ideals of and an appreciation for home liteg :ind to encourage recreational and educational activities for students in home- making education. Motto: Think of more than you can do, then do it: bite oii more than you can chew, then chew itg hitch your Wagon to a star, keep your seat and there you areg go to it. Q- -- . MBAND CFFICERS PRESIDENT PHIL TAYLOR SECRETARY AND TREASURER FLORINE CLARK DRUM MAJOR HERBERT HOWELL DIRECTOR T. P. CRADDOCK The purpose of the band is threefold: first, to give every band member a wide appreci- ation of standard band music: second, to develop each member's playing technique to the fullest extent, third, to furnish the school a musical organization that will be of service at all times. The Stephenville band was organized July 1, 1936. This organization began practice and continued for two months during the summer. lVhen the band was first organized only six of its forty members had had previous instruction. lts present membership is slightly over forty. During its first year, the band has played for three chapel programs, and for all pep meetings, football games, a Clarinets: Billie Jean King, Dorothy Evans, John Riggins, Dorothy Ann Cox, Jack Donaho, Joe Hedrick, George Wil- cox, Mary Elizabeth Morrison, Florine Clark, Phil Taylor, George Ferguson, Morgan Garrett. Drums: Bobby Heaton, Kathryn Nutt, cymbals: Joe Dyson, Milton Rose. Bass Horn: Donald Barham, Drum Major, Herbert Howell. n- I,-lp nd basketball games. Trombones: C. R. Main, Carrol Markham. Richard Gaines. Saxophones: Tommy Ruth Baxter, Virgil Bingham, Clark Chandler, Dick King, Hollis Holloman. Trumpets: Bobby Davis, J. C. Sikes, Billie Biggs, Floyd Stigler, Sally Holcomb, Barkley Thompson, Gene Porter, Charles Porter, J. Lewis Evans, Evelyn Stone, Stella Pearl Nix, Helen Jane King, Bobby Dean Everett, Nolan Hensarl- ing, H. W. Alexander, Charles Rigzins, Harold T. Baxter. - Q , A A - 1 xA n GLEE CLUB OFFICERS R PRESIDENT ANNIE MARIE SPIVEY v1CE-PRESIDENT MARY FRANCES ROBERSON SECRETARY NORMA STARR TREASURER JUNE MILLER SPONSOR MISS CLARK The organization originated in 1914 in the old Ward School building, under the direction of Mrs. Willis Higginbotham. The club has been fortunate in winning the cup for first place in county meet for the past several years consecutively, except in 1933. During the year 1935-1936, the club gave programs at the Hico High School, for the Junior Music Club at the library, at Junior High, for the Parent-Teachers' Association, and for commencement. Similar activities are being continued this year. I Top Row: Annie Marie Spivey, Lois Hanover, Dorothy Ann Cox. Norma Starr, Marguerite Pearcy, Wanna B. Parham Marie Wells. Second Row: Melba Gainey, Tommy Zell Norwood, Mary Jane Anderson, Mary Frances Roberson, Alpha Walker, Wanda Reinheimer, Melba Nance. Third Row: Stella Pearl Nix, Norma Rodman, Dorothy Dee Goodwin, Mildred Beidleman, Faye Alice Dunn, Zonelle Ross Vivian Walker, Laura Ellen Smith, Miss Clark. Bottom Row: Texada Camrud, June Miller, Helena Parnell, Kathryn Nutt, Anna Beth Cowan, Nona Dell Cleveland Max ine Montgomery, Connie Holt. Tp. X MUSIC OFFICERS PRESIDENT ZONELLE ROSS VICE-PRESIDENT FLORINE CLARK SECRETARY MARY JANE ANDERSON TREASURER KATHRYN NUTT The Junior Music Club of Stephenville was organized in October 1935, by the Senior Music Club, its sponsor. The club of 1935-1936 consisted of a choral group, both boys and girls, and an orchestra. This club became a member of the National Federation of Music Clubs November 7, 1936. At present it consists of a girls' glee club and devotes one-half of its time to study. Its object is the promotion of musical culture among its members and in the city of Stephenville. Since the club has been organized, it has given numerous musical programs, and also gave a cup to the winner of the Class B choral group of Erath County. Delegates were sent to the First District, National Federation of Music Clubs, which was held at Breckenridge, in November 1936. Zonelle Ross and Helen Jane King were representatives. Top Row Rusala Apple Ann Clay Anne Gordon, Agnes Miller. Margaret Porter, Artie Loo Rattan, Mary Janc Anderson, Bottom Row Blllle Stracener Marthella Wisdom, Bessie Neblett, Kathryn Nutt, Sally Holcomb, Zonelle Ross, Faye Alicc Dunn Miss Clark T0 OUR ADVERTISERS The business people of Stephenville, through their advertising, have contrib- uted to the success of this book. This support is doubly appreciated because We know it has been given Without any expectation of financial returns, but rath- er because of a friendly interest in- our school and an eagerness for the suc- cess of all its undertakings. Let us as a student body read this section of our annual and show our ap- preciation of these firms by patronizing these Whenever it is at all possible. OOOOOOOOO0000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOQJOOO0000000OOO0OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO 0 STEPHENVILLE EMPIRE TRIBUNE PHONE 196 PRINTING OFFICE SUPPLIES COMPLIMENTS OF CAWYER DRUG CO. "N UF SED" In Business For Your Health PHONE 71 I WE DELIVER J. C. Sikes: "Papa, give me a nickel." Papa Sikes: "Why son, y0u're too big a boy to be begging for nickels." J. C.: "I guess you're right, Papa, make it a dime." Phil Taylor: "If I come to serenade you t ight, will you throw me a Hower?" Virginia Wolfe: "Yes." Phil: "In a moment of passion?" Virginia: "No, in a pot." Florinez Don t worry honey, it was only puppy love. Nona Dell: Yes but it was such a nice Ann: Wh-en I was a small girl I was left an Orphan. Mack: What did you do with it?' Virgil Bingham: If I started to kiss yo.1 would you yell for help? Helen Jane King: Would you need help 'I RAY S FEED STORE PHONE 271 ' SLEW RAY Manager NATURAL GAS The Dependable Fuel SOUTHWEST GAS CO. PHONE 266 STEPHEN VILLE TEXAS 9 OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO 0000000000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO mowmow0N O ' o O 0 O 1 O O O O O O O O Q O 6 O O O O O O O 0 O O O O O O O 4 O O OH O O O O O O O O O 0 O O ll Y O y O 71 O O n , O H Puppy- Z O O 54 O O Y! O O it Y O O O O U 1, O H O O u U O 4. O O O O O O O O O Q O O O O O O 6 o O O O O O O O H H O , 0 O O O O O wnunuo O O O O 3 COMPLIMENTS O O Z O or O STEPHENVILLE E B 5 A 5 K 3 E 2 R Y O O Z 3 Buy Home Town Bread O O O 0000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO000000000000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO0000000000000000000 O o CLAY BUILDING MATERIAL COMPANY El Stephenville, Texas PHONE 1 Joe Lewis fstandinfr on a street cornerjz "Madam, could you give a poor cripple enough for a cup of coffee?" Kind old lady: "My poor lad, how are you crippled?" Joe Lewis: "Financially," If you save your money you are a miser, If you get it you're a grafter, If you spend it you are a fool. If you ha.ven't any you are a bum. De.ace Moser in bed with a cold was told he had a temperature. How high is it Doc? he ask-ed. A hundred and one. Whats the worlds record? Derace asked. Miss Clark: Have you done your outside reading yet? Wanda Reinheimer: Goodness, no it has been too cold lately. RIDE The New Coolerator Gives You Everything in Modern Ref1'iq'e1'ation STEPHENVILLE ICE COMPANY PHOTOGRAPHS -Lwe Forever' The Photographs in this yearbook were made by us and can be duplicated at any time BAXLEY S STUDIO PHONE 11., SOUTHWEST CORNER OF SQUARE O O O O O O O O O O O O O 0 O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O G O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O 0 0 0 O O 0 Q O Q O O Q O O O P O O Q O O Q O O 0 O O O u , n O O Q O , O O U H O . O 3 H D 7 U 2 3 Q O O Q O 0 0 O O 0 O HH O Q O O O aa Q Q 0 O O O n O O Q O O O u , O O 0 ,, O O 0 O O 0 O O Q O O O O O 0 O O Q O V 0 O O 0 O O Q O O 0 O O Q O O 0 O O 4, WITH THE TIDE 3 H 2 O 0 O O Q , O O 0 O O Q O 7 O Q A O O Q I O O 0 ' O P O 0 O O Q O O 0 O O 0 O O Q O O 0 O O o O ' 0 O O O O O O ' 0 O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O 0 O O O O O O O O O O O O C O O O O O 47 O 0 O O 47 O C O o O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O O C O O O O O O O 86000OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO00000000OO O Daffy Definitions BLOTTER-Something you take up the time looking for while the ink dries. WASTEBASKET-A tin bucket that the typing' students use for target practic-e. SLANG-A modern language stripped down to get more speed with less horse power. LOVE-A feeling that you feel when you feel you are going to feel a feeling you never felt before. BELLS-A noise at the end of the periods which you wait for while you make all the noise you can. A TEACHER-A person who sits up in front of the room and asks you questions you n-ever heard of. HALL-A long room which you run the length of while running the risk of running into a teacher. A DESK-A piece of wood you whittle on by impulse and then polish by request Qof a teacherl. BRAINS-Something you are supposed to have but which th-e teacher strongly sus- pects you haven't. SCHOOL-A place you rush madly to in the morning and leave gladly in the after- noon. OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOQOOOOOOOOOOQQOOOOO MOSER FURNITURE COMPANY FURNITURE HARDWARE FLOOR COVERINGS RADIOS Phone 175 Z 5 gf., -2 ' ' 7 pw' '4 ZS I-J, 4 .1 - 'J 52 'z suugi up Iv 'M fm fix ' im Q' ' 32. Compliments of THE VARSITY SHOP O O O O O O C C C C O C C 47 C 47 47 47 C 47 47 47 47 47 47 47 47 47 o ANDERSON FEED MILL PHONE 61 FEED OF ALL KINDS A. F. QFREDJ ANDERSON, Propfrietor YELLOW JACKETS Our congratulations for the achievements of this school year. Your Regional cham- pionship football team, year- ook, your band, are new accomplishments that merit our highest praise. Yours for another successful year BLAKENEY'S -Of Course! C O C C C C 47 47 47 47 47 47 47 47 0 v 1 47 47 O v 47 47 47 47 47 47 47 47 47 47 47 47 2 1 L Ifzz-2 63 1 0 Q ' ' 11 Je 4 ,. V 47 ,I v 4 I I , ' ' Q ,:" 'Q 1 A I 0 2 - ' F qw . x 5 O ,r" 'funn' ' 'Ei -:nb NH! 2 Q .Q v .'lF. I R 4 rvv:k'NNNx ': 7 o f R - I 47'4g6' A 1:2 :rss 7 S 5 .fy imliufdza CqlE::i? '-477. wuz o '. ' ' O W 4 4 O , 4 ,"A'l Q f 17' Qxqpn gm at 6 Q I K-J. 47 ,.5:" :I- 47 47 47 47 o 47 47 47 47 47 47 47 47 47 47 47 E cs 47 47 O 0 47 47 47 47 47 47 47 o b 47 47 47 47 47 47 47 O E11 47 47 47 47 47 47 47 0 . 47 47 47 47 47 47 47 47 47 47 47 47 47 47 47 47 0 47 47 47 47 47 47 47 47 47 47 47 0 47 47 47 47 47 47 47 47 47 47 47 47 47 Cv47 47 47 47 47 47 47 47 47 47 0 47 47 0 0 47 47 47 47 47 47 47 47 47 47 47 47 47 47 47 47 47 47 47 47 47 47 00000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000 00000000000000i 0000 0 0 x 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Q O Q, Q O O 0 0 0 0 WE ARE BACKING WITH r THE YELLOW JACKETS CONGRATULATIONS I AND OUR CONTINUED BEST WISHES MILL DIN ETTE THE HOME OF HOSPITALITY AND GOOD FOOD CHARLES BOYD 1-ABOR'NC'0VE9 THE ANNUAL A ? I -I Z. Z IL Z Q Qn U V Lzxzz 2220: BANK 5- THE TEPHENVILLE STATE AN Stephenville, Texas A 'E . - Member Federal Deposit Insurance Cofrpcrration - ' - awas h A S I Q 4 ' ,Q lllllfghy J O FOR STEPHENVILLE HIGH SCHOOL ALWAYS Arnold, won t take long " Arnold I ll tell them all we both know 1 won t take any longer Al Capone How-ell's dream girl Both beautlful and dumb Must my true love be Beautxful so Ill love her And dumb so she will love m MOTORS SERVICE CO nc Derace to Wanda You look sweetenough to eat Wanda O K Where shall we eat Bessxe I dreamed last mght that I mar med the most handsome man 1n the world S Chlle And were we happy? Evelyn Of course, you can t believe all you hear Melba No but you can repeat It YOUR MASTER CLEANER Ja k Lewxs What do you thmk of a boy that wlll make a gxrl blush?" B A Larner "I thmk he s a wonder 0 00O00000000O0000000O000 O000047000000000000000000000000000O0O00 0000000000 0 O C 0 O O Q 0 O 0 0 0 Q 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Q O 0 0 0 O Q, 0 0 Q 0 O 0 0 O 0 O 0 Q 0 0 Q C v Q 0 0 Q 0 O Q O ' O 0 O O 0 O O 0 0 O Q O 0 Q 0 O Q O O Q O 0 Q Z O 0 o Z ' 0 0 o Q 0 0 O 2 s V O S V Q 4- 'T O O Q ' I 0 0 o f X 0 Q o ffy , O O 0 ,X I 0 v Q f 4 Lf O 0 0 f fl , O 0 O ll 1 Q O 0 O 3 I I Y! ' O O Q X 3 X we X X I ll f. 3 2 O l l l I l l I I ' I I N O 4- 0 1- ,ff X 0 c O -ff' 'S 3 2 .f I , g -,, -, 5 " 45' o O '-' o o Q O Q O 0 0 O 0 Q 0 , 0 O o Jlm Ferguson: "Tell them all you know, o O O it ' O 0 0 ' O O O : ll Y 4 S O O 0 -t r n O Q 0 ' 0 Q O 0 Q 0 O n 2 sa n ' in O O - 0 0 Q o o 0 O . 0 O ' 0 3 o ' , ' o Q O . 0 O '9 0 , e. 0 Q 0 0 O I . O I O 'E 2 0 ' 5 H 25 Q 0 n 0 O ' O 2 0 . u on Q O O . . . O Q O 0 Q 0 0 O O . . H . O o 0 . ' . ' O O O .sr O 2 , 2 - : as in 2 O 0 0 O 0 0 Q 0 0 O O : If Y I ' O Q O yy O O ' 0 3 0 . as ' v Q O O . , . O O 3 3 2 , O ,, ' . u ' O O 2 V - ' - 2 0 . 0 O , - 1 n O O O . . . 1 0 O o o 0 O 0 O 0 O 0 OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO 0 O 5 E 2 O O O 2 2 O 3 3 Q 2 FAYNE WHITE, 3 MARRS 2 AGENT 3 3 3 g SERVICE STATION 3 g Magnolia Petroleum Co. 3 3 Q5 Z 2 3 0 3, 2 2 E o 0 0 o 3 2 2 2 2 O Z 3 O 0 Norval: "My greatest sin is vanity. Only 2 2 2 this morning I looked into the mirror and o to 2 thought, 'How handsome I am.' 3 o St. Peter: "Go in peace. To be mistaken 2 3 is not a sin." 0 o O O 5 2 tE5S-1+1- Q5 2 2 "Now," said Miss Russell, "Give me a 2 2 0 definition of space." 2 2 2 Bobby Heaton stood up flustered and red. o Q O "Space," he began, "is where there is noth- 2 2 ing. I can't explain it exactly, but I have 0 t O it in my head." 0 1 o 0 Y o 0 Q o 0 O 0 o o I ft O I O O aa y . Fon LIFE S N EXT CI REAT EVENT O 0 O 0 . 0 Q . O O if 0 O ff' if 2 irfiE,3ke1li There's no toy to be compared with your wedding . . . E , 5 -5234. 5 - '- even the gaiety and heart tugs of Graduation Day fade into the 2 background . . . when you stand on the threshold of marriage 2 A iii y:g,W!5Q - Q 2 ,gs and home-making. C, 0 2' ,1..J',g-SA f 'fi 4 IZY: l , . ? 2 Q' " ,Z Then, more than any day of your life, youll want the thrill X 'fL.Z.Z'v I ti ' - i a 2 '. 515-I: . of assurance that Stafford Engraved Invitations and 'Thank You" Q 3 1' lf 5 W Notes will bring. This year your school has chosen Stafford to give Z It is I, at f 1 . - i - 'U Z if f you correct Graduation Invitations. Were looking forward to our 2 0 ' i f' ' . . . 1 2 M next big . opportunity . , . to serve at your wedding. X ' WW -- i l l ' i it in it it 'i t iii a i' hifi i t 3 W, ij nt emeanw ie,toug ,wrie or e eig u soryo O 2 f ll y.'r f HZ- how Stafford Engravings and beautiful Crane can lend 2 2 assurance and correctness to your personal ,message . . . formal E ' X and informal announcements personal stationery and calling 0 cards. 0 O 2 o STAFFORD ENGRAVING COIVIPANY 3 2 3 O 5 5lXTl+ AND THQOCKMORTON FORT WORTH Q O o Q OOOQOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO0OOOOOOOOOOOOOO0OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO 000000000 Yum -sb M....A -yu- ARE YO ,,x.,,-M-1.--. W -V ,,.,,,,,M,mwN,,5g s.,-,,. X iifsifusiiiii? S Le , 1-N uw. ..,......,. vw: E 'J"am . warms , wsu: .""-av: ' gun , Q-mom me umm V-2" wan 1 5 in A M , HE 3.1, ,X , 'J 9 O ,N KNAW, ,,g:..f-..- va A 191.4 FN. Y X x f Ks 1 1 M .w'w?' .-. - , X, iw . ., T OOOOOO0OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO 00900 00000 o o ' 3 IDDLE-.RTICHS Y 2 2 l2'f'5WJ"f 2 2 LL E lf -- 2 av R ? ONE JTMORS 2 3 o o 0 o Nw o 0 3 V 4 3 COMPLIMENTS or 3 2 fe 5 2 l 2 Q2 2 fi p Lfy, 2 W 0,42 2 FARMERS-FIRST 2 0 e,,2 , gli:w 3,443 o 2 2-L41f',,,.Ef 2 NATIONAL BANK 2 o .2 4 G o 3 mllllkaffiuf X 3 3 1 is 0 2 ' 5 o 4: 2 , o ff p, " 3 2 'K J v - of 2 2 2 42 o 0 Z Z 3 2 3 3 Z 3 3 COMPLIMENTS 3 COMPLIMENTS or Z OF 2 2 o 2 GOODYEAR 2 HIGGINBOTHAM 3 o 3 3 BROS. 81 CO. 2 o o O o o 3 o o 3 o o 0 o o 0 o o 0 o o 0 2 3 3 TY9xcn 2 O 2 fy L HlGH3e.Hoox.. STURDENTQ O 0 Mr. Craddockz "There's a young man in o , ' ' 2224329 3 this c 1 a s s making a fool of himself. 3 ryi 1 P F Q o When he's finished, I'll start." ' f" - 1 'ftigfixx 3 2 V wg 05,122 Q2 Z If your foot slips you may recover your 3 A 2' at f X 0 O . . O ,E . v ll.-L' M 0 2 balance, but if your tongue sllps you cannot O X 3 I f -. , 6 ,mg H O o recall your words. A 5 W' . 2 Q ' L-ag 0 2 2 w L , gilt 2 2 During history class Miss Eoff asked: 3 I gt... .4-,, O 3 "What happened in 1483?" 0 I ' ' I .. Z o "Luther Was born," Donald answered 2 ,I ' ' J , ax 3 2 promptly. 1 1 2 92' N I. K 0 0 "Correct," said Miss Eoif. "What hap- Q '2 I X 1. 0 3 pened in 1487?" 3 i g A 49' 3 3 Donald, after a long pause, "Luther was 3 2 Q four years oldf' O 2 0 O O o 3 2 Miss Terry to home economics class, 2 Z 3 "Name three articles containing starch." 2 2 3 Frances Schnabel, "Two cuHs and u 3 COMPLIMENTS OF 2 0 collar." O o 2 2 STEPHENVILLE fg C 'lBll :"Th,,h'h h lt he-2 O 2 if donftciinowziv 3Wthing.eSWhy?ns1? oorije oiactlheixi E 2 ld t ch and t w with it n W re 2 Zijsle. Thzy are juii dimly Why, thgy Bouglita 3 3 2 get a whole new teaching staH." 3 O 2 Abber: UYeah,I Hunked,tooV' 3 2 2 2 5 0 ooooooooooooo oo ooooooooooooooooooooo oooo oooooo ooooooooooooooocooo oooooo IN APPRECIATION The Annual Staff of the 1937 yearbook wishes to express its sincere appreciation to all who have contributed in any way to making this publication possible. To Miss Scrimshire and Mrs. Young We are indebted for criticisms and suggestions concerning all literary work. The Advertising Committee, consisting of Phil Taylor, Lois Latham, Ann Clay, and Mary Frances Roberson, assisted by Paul Smith and Norval Wood, has worked faithfully to aid us in reaching our financial goal. We wish to express our thanks to the teachers and members of the student body who contributed their talents toward the presentation of Town Hall Tonight. Through the success of this program, we procured funds which have helped to finance this yearbook. We want especially to thank Mr. Burnett and Mr. Jones for the constant encouragement they have given us and for their co-operation which made possible conditions under which this book could be produced. To our sponsors, Miss Eoff and Miss Russell, who have so elliciently directed our work and who have patiently overlooked our many shortcomings, We take this opportunity to express our sincere gratitude. To the engraver who has designed and organized our material, to the printers who have given us many helpful sug- gestions, and to our home photographer, who has assisted us in various ways, we are grateful indeed. THE Siuxrr or 1937. EIJRCDLLBAEIJT IFOII ALEXANDER, H. W. ANDERSON, BEATRICE ANDERSON, WILLARD APPLE, ROSALA BARHAM, DONALD BATES, JOHN BILLS, ELTON BORDNER, CHARLES BILL BOYD, CHARLES BROOKS, ARTIE MAE BRYANT, BOB CARR, C. T. CHAPMAN, LETA FAE CLARK, FLORINE CLAY, ANN COLLINS, MARGUERITE COLVIN, GRACE COLVIN, HAYES COX, CLETA COX, DOROTHY ANN COX, PAULINE COX, VIETA DAVIS, BOBBIE DAVIS, NELL RAY DEATON, GLYNNA DUNN, JANE EADS, RUDEAN EMMETT, EDWARD FEAGAN, JACK FERGUSON, GARLAND GAINEY, MELBA GARRETT, MORGAN GARRET, R. T. GIBSON, FRANCES GILBREATH, J. L. GOLIGHTLY, BAMAH GORDON, AGNES GREEN, BILLIE ADAMS, JOHN ALBRIGHT, VIOLET ALEXANDER, JACK ALEXANDER, MYRLE ALLEN, FRANCES ALLEN, VIRGIE LOU ANDERSON, MARY JANE ANDERSON, ZORITTA AYCOCK, BONCEIL BAKER, CHARLES BALLOW, CECIL BELCHER, DEWEY BILLS, ADDIE ZELLE BLAKENEY, MACK BORDNER, WANDA LEE SENIORS HALL, JIMMIE HOLAMAN, HOLLIS HANCOCK, BILLIE HANOVER, LOIS HILL, GORDON HITT, EARLEEN HOGG, RACHAEL HOLCOMB, SALLIE BLANCHE HOLT, HARDY HOWARD, ILA VAYE HOWELL, HERBERT HUGHES, ALYNE JARRELL, LATHIE JONES, ALFRED JONES, CHARLES KAY, G. L. KAY, LELAND LARNER, B. A. LEACH, KATHERINE LEWIS, JACK LEWIS, JOE LIVINGSTON, EVELYN MAYFIELD, P. H., JR. MOCOLLUM, BENNIE B. MCDONALD, JOANNA MCKEAGE, DORIS MILLER, AGNES MINIARD, CLYDIE MOODY, EMMA KATE MOSER, DERACE NANCE, WOODROW NORWOOD, TOMMY ZELL O'BRYANT, MARTHA PACKWOOD, L. E., JR. PARHAM, WANNA B. PARKS, NITA HAZE PEARCY, MARGUERITE JUNIORS BROWN, NEVA BRYANT, EVA MAE CARR, BOBBIE CAVIT, RUSSELL CHAPMAN, ADELE CLENDENIN, RAY CORNETT, MARY LEE COX, NAOMA DARBY, VENA MERLE DONAHO, JACK DUNN, FAE ALICE DYSON, JOE EMMETT, EVELYN EVANS, LOUISE FERGUSON, GEORGE 1936-1937 PEMBERTON, RUBY DALE PEMBERTON, SAMMY PEWITT, ROBERT PORTER, MARGARET PRICE, JOE PRUETT, HELEN RATTAN, ARTIE L00 ROBERSON, MARY FRANCES ROBERTS, BEN ROBERTS, CHRISTEEN RODGERS, JAMES EDWARD RODMAN, NORMA HAZEL ROSE, MARIE ROSS, GLEE ROSS, ZONELLE SCHRIMSHER, LA VERNE SENTER, TOM SKILES, DEAN SMITH, LAURA ELLEN SPIVEY, ANNIE MARIE SPELL, HILDEGARDE STARR, NORMA STEPHENS, LYNWOOD SUBLETT, MAXINE SWEENEY, CLYDE TAYLOR, PHIL TUBBS, CHARLES TURNER, PAULINE WALKER, CHARLES WALKER, VIVIAN WALTON, MEARL WELLS, MARIE WILLIAMS, MARY FRANCES WISDOM, MARTHELLA WISE, CONSTANCE WOOLVERTON, LOIS WYATT, THOMAS ZINDLER, A. B. FERGUSON, JIM GARNER, MARY FRANCES GUNN, VIVIAN HAMMETT, J. B. HASSLER, FERN HAWKINS, LORINE HEATON, BOBBY HESTER, GARTH HIGGS JOHN HILLBURN. LOWELL HILL, CORA HOLCOMB, LOLA MAE HOLT, GORDON HUDSPETH, MARY F. HUXFORD, LENA FAYE JARRATT, RAYMOND JOHNSON, ARNOLD KELLER, AGNES KELLER, LYDIA PEARL KING. HELEN JANE KING, TOMMY KNIGHT, RAY KNOX, ERNESTINE LANCASTER, R. D. LATHAIvI, LOIS LAUGHLIN, VERGIL LEWIS, CHESTER LITTLETON, LEE ROY LITTLETON, MAEDINE LOCKHART, CHARLES LONG, RUBY LEE MCALISTER, JOSEPHINE McCARTY, JEANNE McFADDEN, AUBURN MCKEAGE, LOREAN MCKNIGHT, MILDRED S O AKEY, J. C. ALLEN, ROY JOE AMMONS, HAROLD AYCOCK, IMOGENE BALLOW, CECIL BARBEE, KATHERINE BAXLEY, WARREN BEIDLEMAN, MILDRED BINGHAM, VIRGIL BRAMBLETT, ELVIS BRIDGES, ALBAN CAMRUD, TEXADA CASHON, THURMAN CHILDRESS, MARY BEN CLEVELAND, NONA DELL COLVIN, MINNIE COWAN, ANNA BETH COX, MALACHA COX, MARY RUTH DANIELS, GRADY EADS, PAULINE EAKINS, MILDRED EVANS, J. LEWIS EVANS, KATIE MAE EVERETT, BOBBIE DEAN FENNER, RAYFORD FERGUSON, MARTHA JANE FIDLER, MAXINE GAINES, RICHARD GIBSON, MARGARET F HANCOCK, WILMA HEFNER, DOROTHY MCMAINS, WINIFRED MARTIN, L. A. MASON, ADA BELLE MEADOR, JOYE MINIARD, LEEROY MUSE, LORENE NANCE, MELBA NEBLETT, BESSIE NEWMAN, LULA NEWMAN, SOPHIA PACKWOOD, JUANITA PARNELL, JERRY PARTAIN, DEWARD PAYTON, LESLIE MAE PEMBERTON, CARL PHILLIPS, H. L. PORTER, CHARLES PORTER, DARRELL POWER, JUANITA PURDOM, MARY LOUISE REINHEIMER, WANDA RIGGINS, BETTY RUTH PHOMO GOODWIN, DOROTHY DEE GRICE, LORENA HAMILTON, LOUISE HAMMITT, v. M. HANCOCK, DICK HEDRICK, JOE HICKS, STANLEY HIGGINBOTHAM, HARVEY HILL, CHARLES HINTON, RUTH HODGES, DELTON HOLT, CONNIE HOOKS, CARROLL BELL INGLEY, FANNIE SUE JARRATT, LOUISE KAY, LAMAR KEITH, BETTY KEITH, NELDA KEITH, PAT LEACH, MARGARET LITTLE, CLOYE MCALISTER, MARIE McKNIGHT, DIMPLE MACKEY, WALLACE MARKHAM, CAROL MARTIN, R. E. MASSEY, HAROLD MATTHEWS, ERNEST MILLER, ADDIE MAE MILLER,JUNE R E S H M E NIX,DOYLE RICHARDSON, CHARLES WILLIAMS, NELL ROBERTS, RUTH ROBERTS, SHARLON SAVAGE, LA VERNE SCHNABEL, FRANCES SCHRIMSHER, ALFRED SHERRILL, MARTHA MARION SHERROD, MARSHALL SKILES, LOUISE SMITH, GRADY STACEY, RUBYE STONE, LAGUINN STRACENER, BILLIE W. STEWART, WINNIE FAE SUBLETT, THOMAS LEE TUCKER, JOT UNDERWOOD, MARY GEORGE WALKER, ALPHA WALKER, FRANCES WALSWORTH, DOUGLAS WOOLVERTON, RICHARD WOOD, NORVAL E S MONTGOMERY, MAXINE MORRISON, LAVELLE NICHOLS, M. C. NIX, CLIFFORD NIX, STELLA NUTT, KATHRYN PARNELL, HELENA PEMBERTON, ELOISE RAMPLEY. CUSTAR ROGERS, JANIE ROGERS, J. B. STANDRIDGE, LIONELL STASEY, ELWANDA SKILES, SAMMY SIKES, J. C. SMITH, CONDIE SMITH, PAUL SMITHEY, JOE STEPHENS, ELOISE THOMPSON, ADA PEARL THOMPSON, BARKLEY TUNNELL, DOROTHY HELEN TURNER, WANDA WALKER, FANELLA WALLACE, OZELLA WILSON, CORA WOLFE, VIRGINIA WOOLVERTON, BERYL WOOD, DONALD WYATT, LOUISE N RICHARDSON, T. W. SIMMONS, R. 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Suggestions in the Stephenville High School - Yellow Jacket Yearbook (Stephenville, TX) collection:

Stephenville High School - Yellow Jacket Yearbook (Stephenville, TX) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1


Stephenville High School - Yellow Jacket Yearbook (Stephenville, TX) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1


Stephenville High School - Yellow Jacket Yearbook (Stephenville, TX) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1


Stephenville High School - Yellow Jacket Yearbook (Stephenville, TX) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1


Stephenville High School - Yellow Jacket Yearbook (Stephenville, TX) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 1


Stephenville High School - Yellow Jacket Yearbook (Stephenville, TX) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1


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