Stephenville High School - Yellow Jacket Yearbook (Stephenville, TX)
- Class of 1941
Page 1 of 118
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 118 of the 1941 volume:
M x f
v b w w n . ,
X . Q,
1, , Q 3, A M U ,v,,-
M! Z J 7
W fWjQ:,zfLif2 if
i fffffd MW? MJ
fT 7 75 LAA i i lf . -l f K
N! 1 .. 4 . ,a1gggaif,,,.m .Ql..w.m. .. ,.,m..,...u..l ...N M-.. 1'
WP if iiiiaig
f . ' 'f 4
W ,J wwf
W W AAU, W .M
JJ H 5, 1,5 J f fi v I 5 If '-
Eg Jvvgabv paid! IJ," ,f if .
ji'7'J1"WJffg?f 70 J Hm f Mxwhiww
1 jgvev' !,f'jLfjf cf Aw!!!-Ffh
L, if W a.
X 'MX X
W 3 h
S 355 5 ii
NW? 'W' Y?13
, ,, , , , I Q
' gf , 4wwMw
, .Q . , AfvuQf.Q .
g Qfffffgf WW
fjwjff W Wiwbfiww
A,,J-lfyww VELLQW JACKET
gp M I, I sTEPHENvEIIi1g?I"' 'Q
. M., .,A,.,.Lu,................-.,..g-.,.,..' 2- V- . . .
L. -.- f - V- - - --W f- -. -fw --- v - -- 2- .?-N 4 - --EYF - - -- t
TEHFI5 CHUUL if W M'
ll PRESS mmm M91 M
f , JWWMMBWAQW
M35 yay YHWW if?
Mybfpwpwfwwja fjfbv nn
HOME OF THE YELLOW JACKET
THE STUDENT PARTICIPATION
TOMMYE BAXTER BIGGS GENE ELKINS
, I k, ' !4 .
WZWMM ' W
Nw V fi 'f W W 7 ff
,. , , ., , - N '.
, - Xxx
.,... , ,K
3 is A
if Y W
ki i 5
5 g W5 W0 1
r X , '
XX Ly. . X X f
L X X!
'F .pug-s,,w um 'f' is VIC 4' -' ' ' "' " "
it W My ,gf y i ,gi fr p
This book is about ready to go to press, and now for a brief note of explanation
to our readers. Compiling this book has given much pleasure to all the staff members,
but don't forget that there have been hours of Work along with the fun.
Finding an unusual and interesting themeiwwas a real task. We studied the themes
of other books and tried original ideas, but none of them seemed to be what we were
looking for. Then it occurred to us that it would be interesting for the students to
know just what amount of work is needed and how much time is required to produce
a worthwhile yearbookg hence We are presenting on each of our division pages' a sheet
of work notes from the editor's memorandum pad. Don't pass too hurriedly over these
pages, for there you will find the secret of the Whole plan.
To include in the book a record of all school activities, both work and play, has
been our aim. We hope the results are pleasing to you. That this book may bring to
you happy memories as the years go by is the Wish of the staff. -
First row: Tommye Biggs, Nanell Harris, Aaron Autry, Laurette Keyser, Norma Jean Winn, Patsy Price,
Gene Elkins, C. R. Main.
Second row: Margaret Henderlite, Martha Jean Boyd, Billy Beene.
.fL,4v:sqm,' 'i's,',f,,-g,,- .,lli.Q.,kQ.::i1.z2if.11.::Jl- .N ,sg.nii.:i.L-.1L,.,gg, ., A -.T-M -L-1
M J f 'Q
WWMW MWW' W ' Q?
MW 1 WWW' OWU' MM?
W , W ,
W Q QW Q U
'kd' "" 4- - - .. , , A L, A 5-
, . . - , A . . ,......, .. H..-3... . ,, .. g. .. .,-..,-4..1Q,.,,,,,,AL,-H-.,u!.fLu' 1 A
-A-. ff H ..- - qmgsg V -, ' '-
I J., .ALJ
. 'eff' I ,
f ml-A f
lk:-M , .
' ' 1 -
Q fi' - -
' ' A
4. Ki ' 5
q,M:i,f'J-, - .
'iifl-Q? If '- ' ' , j
Q1:f,5ffg' 1 ' '
ff, . '
Lljfl, E '
ive W T x Y Y Dix: 4 Y I I " x"" ""P""' -"- :ff -W -ww-
HOM13 ECONQM1C1B ILDIN
11:31 - .
. A , s ,
1 1 ,X ' . -,
jaj-J! I X W lj" , f
' QL' fu' . f-X' H A . . . V' f -
, Aff '. fi -it- I - I. i r, f
I 5 5 Z g h 5 gl
g , -1- 1 K 'Ll' , P .X
J 1 , 3 ,' ,L 4 1 A ' ' - ,
x ' 1 i .
' -., 1 ij I
1 , I ' 'l 1 ' ij' 1 ',
' ' , ' I ' ' . 'pl' , I
P I v ' I ' a ' I
1 5 Y Q ,
1 zf I . , I It 'P f
1 , - , V 1
s ' l , 1 N .
if , S' I T j , 1 '
N '7' V L' . - E' , A , '
'I 1 V - ra 5 ...- 4 ' U ., '
ff f A ' f . f .1ff- . f , .
NJ ,I . . u ,f .
. 1 , J' Y 9 - ' 5 1
M--M-,Mn , , ' gx 52' - -
4 'E ...QAJ A , ' ' - ' . 'NJ Y ',Y'L,7'
1'-'QM ---,-, NJN' Nw' Q - -,Y-V A .
BOARD OF EDUCATION
Ben B. McCollum, J. E. Burnett, H. E. Braeuer, A. E. Emmett, R. E. Martin, Frank Carlton, Gedrge Shiels, Mrs.
A. H. Newman. -
PRESIDENT .,,.......,.. .......,...,....,, R . E. MARTIN
VICE-PRESIDENT ,,,.O,,. ......,O, M RS. A. H. NEWMAN
SECRETARY ..,.......... ...........O H . E. BRAEUER
The success of any school system is basically proportional to the sincerity of its Board of
Through the whole-hearted work of the citizens who make up the Stephenville Board, the
school has been able to maintain a high standard of work and to offer its students an oppor-
tunity for wholesome recreation. These public-spirited citizens have given hours of their time
to planning for the school that it might keep its sound educational and Hnancial policies. Be-
cause of their efforts, Stephenville has a school system that it may well be proud of.
In behalf of all the students of Stephenville High School, the Yellow Jacket Staff wishes to
thank the conscientious citizens who make up the Board of Education for their interest in the
betterment of the school system.
. f l 1 '
,f , .
L'V49' MK VK! , fkvff
f ' ' f, .1 X--1, I -,
J. E. BURNETT, SUPERINTENDENT
Y -f ,J V, ,I f
ww .,,. ,I,I
COLLIN B. JONES, PRINCIPAL I
f f .
1 , igfivf, I Ifqff
. ,. AU Al 1 I
lf M ,ff fm'
Wwvro af fy If
4 I L f E, - V, , 5.55 I
FACULTY f SW f 51,1231 ,Y
,IJ - 1. Q 'JA '
.5 10,1 "JMX ff A -A
J.E.B 'mf 7
SUPERIN NDE 'I
COLLIN B. JONES
G. W. COLLUM
- COMMERCIAL SUBJECTS
1111111111 xii MMR
MARION KIMB O
MRS. CLIFFORD JOHNSON '
PHYSICAL EDUCATION AND ENGLISH
KM hy' Q A
V117 "V ff
JO A KING
C y I 1 U X f
I A Q11 :MARSHALL
kj L TI AND 2-INISTORY
vb. WMA QM- A-M WW
MRS. W. J. MURDAUGH
W. J. MURDAUGH
ENGLISH AND ATHLET S
H AND ENGLISH
3 E GAYLE RUSSELL
38- an M STORY
W Q 'VU"'0-Nj-6'Vm2. , LAI eq,
vocATIoNAL AGRICU TURE LN' 1 aww 4""'t-Qfk-941
my LA SCRIMSHIRE
, 4, ffyfdfwdj '
A wi 14 4
x X Wjjfif WM M
Tr W W
i Sffib QPU 5
1. Registration. 2. "The Red-Headed Stepchildf' 3. Third verse, same as the second. 4. Dig-
nified Seniors. 5. More of the same.
BARNEY WELCH AARON AUTRY C. B. RUSHING
JACK WILSON BILLY BROWN MRS. JOHNSON
PRESIDENT ,.I,..,,.,,,.,w ,LI,,,L.,,... .,.,,,I, B AR NEY WELCH
VICE-PRESIDENT II...,......... .,,,... . AARON AUTRY
SECRETARY-TREASURER. ,,I,,, I,I....,. C . B. RUSHING
R ORTER. ...,......,..I,,,I,.,I LI.I . .. JAC WILSO
EP QL- K N..f
SERGEANT AT ARMS LI..,I,, .,..,.,.,IL,.L,L,L..I, B ILLY BROWN
SPONSOR ,,LI I,.,IL MRS. JOHNSON
In September, 1938, 161 sophomores invaded Senior High School and captured Mrs.
Johnson and Mrs. Long for their sponsors. Of these 161 students, 82 had graduated
from Junior High the previous spring, the remaining '79 were made up of mid-term
graduates and rural students. From this group, 103 were promoted into the Junior
Hass, where they were joined 50 others. Of this group, 89 became seniors the fol-
lowing year. At this time, 41 more were added to the class roll, making a total of 130,
of Whom 105 are candidates for graduation.
The class of '41 Will long be remembered for its Outstanding achievements in foot-
ball, basketball, track, and tennis. The class has presented four good plays-Elmer,
Hounded by Hate, The Haunted Castle, and The Red-Headed Stepchild. Perhaps the
most outstanding characteristic of this class is that its members are a group of jolly
Football '40, '41, Track
'40, '41, Annual Play
G. A. A. '40, '41, F. H.
T. '40, Pep Squad '40.
Chairman of S t u d e n t
Body '40, '41g F. F. A.
'39, '40, '41, Treasurer
'40, President '41, Sen:
ior Favorite '40: Foot-
ball '39, '40, '413 Bas-
ketball '39, '40, '41, Vol-
eyball '38, Track '39,
'40, '41 5 Vice-President of
Class '41, Yellow Jacket
Staff '41, Sports Editor,
Annual Play '41, Fal-
cons '39, '40, Annual
Who's Who '39, '41g
State High School Who'S
BETTY ANN AYERS
Band '39, '40, '41, H. O.
O. T. '39, '40g Dramatic
Club '41: F.0.o. '39, '41,
F. H. 'l'. '39, '40, G. A. A.
'39, '413 Class Play '40,
'41, Annual Play '41.
VERA FERN AMMONS
JOE THOMAS ATCR
Band '37, '38, '39, '40,
'41, Band Council '41, F.
T. A. '40, '41, K. O.
B. S. '39, '41, Sergeant
at Arms '39, '41, Boys'
igee Club '41g Spelling
CLASS OF 1941
TOMMYE BAXTER BIGGS NETTIE MAE BILLS
Band '37, '38, '39, '40,
'41, C. U. B. S. '39, '41,
G. A. A. '39, '40, '41,
Choral Club '41, F. H.
T. '39, '40, Spanish Club
'40, '41, Yellow Jacket
Stad' '41, Editor, Class
Play '39, '41, Secretary-
Treasurer of Class '39,
T. O. E. S. '39, '40, '41,
President '39, '41, D. A.
R. Pilgrimage Candidate
'41, Dramatic Club '41,
State High School Who's
,ffm '41, Annual Play
glhack '40, '41, Football
FOY E. CARPENTER
F. F. A. '39, Band '39,
'40, '41, Drum Major
ootball nager '41.
Pep Squad '40, Band
NELLIE B. BRUMMETT
MARA NELL CARPENTER
Pep Squad '39, G. A. A.
'39, Band '41, F. H. T.
ROBBIE LEE CATHEY
S. P. C. '39, '41,
CLASS OF 1941
ROBERTA ANN CATHEY RODOLPH CAUDLE
HI' FH-otball '40, '41g Track
Fon-L qfve QW?
s ,, A , UP Z' n 01
C 5 S S w .' H
.. be, ,I M
H1961 " om
J OSEPHINE COSBY
G. A. A. '4o.
President of Class '39,
'40g Track '39, Class
Favorite '40g Y e l 1 0 w
Jacket Staff, Assistant
Editor '40, Business
Manager '41: Ye 1 1 o w
Jacket Booster '41, S. P.
C. '40, '41, Spanish Club
'40, '41g State High
School Who's Who '41.
G. A. A. '39, '40, Span-
ish Club '39.
C. U. B. S. '39, '41,
Vice-President '41: F. F.
A. Sweetheart '40, '41,
Band '39, '40, '41, Ma-
jorette '41: G. A. A. '39,
'40, '41: Dramatic Club
'41: Class Play '39, '40,
F. O. O. '39, '41, Vice-
President '413 G. A. A.
'39, '40, '41g F. H. T.
'40: Pep Squad '39, '40,
ChoI'al Club '39, '41,
Tennis '30, Banc '39,
Pep Squad '39, '40, '41,
T. O. E. S. '39, '40, '41,
Secretary - Treasurer '39,
'40, '41, G. A. A. '39,
'40, '41, F. T. A. '40,
President '40, Future
Homemakers' D e l e gate
'40, F. H. T. '40, '41,
Song Leader '41, Choral
Club '30, '40, '41, Sccre'
tal-y-Treasurer '40, Re-
porter '41, S. P. C. '41,
Yellow Jacket Staff '41,
Literary Editor, Tennis
'39, '40, '41, Dramatic
Club '41, Declamation
'40, Annual Play '41,
State High School Who's
Dramatic Club '41, Cho-
ral Club '41.
F. F. A. '40,
Band '40, '4l.
'41, G. A. A. '41' F. .
Band '37, '38, '39, '40,
'41, President '41, Band
Council '41, K. 0. B. S.
'39, '40, Vice-President
'39, F. F. A. '39, '40,
'41, S-tate F. F. A. Band
'39, '40, '41.
Pcp Squad '39, Band
'40, C. U. B. S. '39, '41,
G. A. A. '40, '41, Dele-
gate to Future Home-
makcrs' Convention '4
Choral Club '30,
,S ' Vic..
J-4 qua-blf I
57 4- nfl! 5,21
fa f xx
.lf .r 5-"
CLASS OF 1941
MARY GEORGE HOWARD WANDA HURLEY
F. O. O. '39, '41, Presi-
dent '41, G. A. A. '40
'41, Dramatic Club '41
Choral Club '39, T. O
E. S. '39, '40, '41, Vice
President '41, F. H. T.
'40, '41, Pep Squad '39,
'40, '41, Class Play '40,
Pep Squad '39, '40.
CON NIE JONES
Spanish Club '39, '40,
President '39, Class Play
'39, '40, Football '39,
'40, '41, Annual Play
'41C Falcons '39, '40.
R. J. KERR
Declamation '41, F. F.
A. '40, '41, Treasurer
'41, F. F. A. Public
Pcp Squad '39, '40.
G. A. A. '39, F. H. T.
'39, '40, Vice-President
Band '40, '41.
F. O. O. '39, '41, Secre-
tary-'Freasurer '41, Dra-
matic Club '41, G. A. A.
'39, '40, '41, F. H. T.
'40, Choral Club '39,
Yellow Jacket Staff, Fea-
ture Editor '40, Art Edi-
tor '41, Class Play '39,
'40, '41, Band '39, '40,
Pep Squad '41, State
Sigh School Who's Who
Band '37, '38, '39, '40,
'413 Parliamentarian of
Class '40, Class Play
'40, '41, F.-ff A. '40,
Dramatic Club '41: Vice-
President '41 : School Re-
porter '41g Boys' Glee
G. A. A. '39, '40g F. H.
T. '38, '39: Senior Fa-
vorite '41, F. O. O. '41Q
H. 0. O. T. '39 3 Pep
Squ '39, 40 3 Yell
G. A. A. '40, '41, F. II.
T.'415 B a n d '40, '41,
Dramatic Club '41.
F. H. T. '39.
F. F. A. V103 Band '39,
Yellow Jacket Booster
C. R. MAIN
Band '37, '38, '39, '40,
'41. Vice - President '41g
Yellow Jacket Staff, Ko-
dak Editor '41, Annual
CLASS OF 1941
VIRGINIA MERLE MANNING CLARICE MYLENA MOODY
Pep S-quad '39, '40, G.
A. A. '39, '40, '41: Dec-
lamation '30: F. H. 'l'.
'402 F. T. A. '40, '41,
Serfxeant at Arms, 405
Dramatic Club, '41.
J AMES MOSER
S. P. C. '40g Football
'40, President of Class
F. H. T. '39 '40 '41
, , -
MARY HELEN PEARCY
G. A. A. '39, Baseball
F, H. T. '40, Pep Squad
'39, '40, '41g G. A. A.
'39, '40, '4l..
Choral Club '39, '40, '41,
Vice-President '40, Pres-
ident '41, G. A. A. '39,
'40, '41, President '40,
'413 'l'. O. E. S. '39, '40,
'41, SCI'lI9B.Ilt at Arms
39, '40, '41, Pep Squad
'39, '40: Yell Leader
'41Z Class Play '39, '41,
Tennis '39, Baseball '89,
F. H. T. '40, Typing
'41g Annual Play '41.
ZONA BETH PEMBERTON
Band '39, '40, '41, F. H.
T. '40: T. O. E. S. '39,
'40, '4l3 S. P. C. '41:
G. A. A. '41,
BILLIE JEAN PIERCE
G. A. A. '39, '40.
Pep Squad '39, '40, '4lg
G. A. A. '40, '41, Choral
Club '40, '41, S. P. C.
'40I I". 'l'. A. '40, Trea-
F. F. A. '40, '41g Decla-
Football '40, '41, F. F.
JESSIE GLYN PRUITT
G. A. A. '39, '40g Choral
Club '39: Pep Squad '39,
'40, F. H. T. '40.
F. F. A. '41.
CLASS OF 1941
11: E. A. A41.
Pcp Squad '39, '40: F.
H. 'l'. '39. '40, G. A. A.
'39, '40, Reporter '39.
J. R. STONE
Yellow Jacket Booster
'41, Phutuyzrapher '41 5
Boys' Glee Club '41g
Class Play '40, F. F. A
K. O. N. '39, Football
'40, '41g Track '40 5 Class
Play '39, '41g Annual
.' ff" 1
' H ,
'l'. O. E. S. '39, '40 ' 1'
A oral Cl lv ' ' 41 3
lPep .. , '40, '41:
'G A ' 9 '40 '41
J Play 41
ij ' - :P si
fldfvt '41 1't5 H 4-
fig. 'H. 6 I . '
.., - ,
Yellow Jacket Booster
'41' F F A '39 '40
'41.' ' . ' ' ,
M J M
Bask all 1 a s
Ed or 3
Band '39, '40, '41, G. A.
A. '40, '41g F. H. T. '40.
'-Billy the Kid"
Class Play '39.
DOROTHY JACQUE WEEKS
Band '39, '40, '41, C. U.
B. S. '39, '41, Vice-P1'es-
ident '41, G, A. A. '39,
'40, '41, Treasurer '40,
F. H. T. '39, '4o.
Band '39, '40, '41, C. U.
B. S. '39, '41, President
'39, F. T. A. '40, F. H.
T. '39, '40. '41, Presi-
dent '40, G. A. A. '40,
'41, Dramatic Club '41.
Yellow Jacket Booster
'41, Boys' Glee Club
'41, Dramatic Club '41.
G. A. A. '39, '40, '41
Pep Squad '39, '40, '41
Choral Club '39, '40, '41
Tennis '39, '40, '41.
Football '38, '39, '40, '412
Basketball '39, '40, Ton-
nis '38, '39, '40, Track
'38, '39, '40, Volleyball
'38, Class Favorite '39,
Reporter of Class '38,
President of Class '41,
Most Representative '41,
State High School Who's
JOHN A. WHITACRE
President of Class '39,
Falcons '38, '39, Foot-
ball '39, '40, '41, Basket-
ball '38, '39, '40, '41,
Tennis '38, '39, '40, '41,
Yellow Jacket Stafl' '39,
Assistant Editor, State
High School Who's Who
F. F. A. '39, '40, Yellow
Jacket B o- o s t e 1' '41 ,
Boys' Glee Club 'f11.
F. F. A. '39,
low Jacket Booster '41,
Boys' Glee Club
CLASS OF 1941
BILLY WHITWORTH CHARLES H. WILLIAMS
Track '39, '40, '41,Base-
ball '39, '40, '41, Class
Play '38, '39, '41, Dra-
matic Club '39, '41, Pres-
ident '41, Yellow Jacket
Booster '41, Choral Club
'40, Boys' Glee Club '41,
Song! Leader '41.
Band '37, '38, '39, '40,
'41, K. O. B. S. '39, '40,
President '39, F. F. A.
'40, State F. F. A. Band
'39, '40, '41, Annual
LA FOYL WOOD
T. 0. E. S. '39, '40, '41,
Band '39, '40, '41, H. O.
O. T. '39, G. A. A. '39,
'40, '41, F. H. T. '40,
Annual Play '41,
Football '40, '41, Tennis
NORMA JEAN WINN
Pep Squad '39, Yell
Leader '40, '41, F. O. O.
'39, Reporter '41, T. O.
E. S. '39,'40,'41, President
'40, Class Play '39, '41,
Annual Play '41, Yellow
Jacket Staff '41, Most
Representative '41, F. T.
A, '40, '41, Secretary
'40, President '41, State
High School Who's Who
Band '39, '40, '41, F. F.
A. '39, '40, K. O. B. S.
'39, '40, Treasurer '39,
F. T. A. '40.
. I ' , '41, G. A.
A. ., '4 '41, F. H. T.
'39, '40, ' .
ELIZABETH ANN WRIGHT
C. U. B S '39 '40, '41,
Secretary '40, G. A. A.
1 0, R
SCOTTY SCOTT A. v. ROBERSON ELOISE HALE
JIM WHITACRE GENE FERGUSON MISS HIGKS
PRESIDENT 7,EE,,,,,EE7.,, ,E.,....,..........,E,v,,. ,......,. S C OTTY SCOTT
VICE-PRESIDENT .,A,,7EE,7,,,EE ,,,,..., A . V. ROBERSON
SECRETARY-TREASURER ,,7,EE. EE,..,. E Lo1sE HALE
REPORTER. .........EE...,.,,EE,, ,,.... , JIM WHITACRE
SERGEANT AT ARMS ,,,EEEE, ,E,,,,,EE,,,,, G ENE FERGUSON
SPONSOR, ,..,..., .,E.,..,E M Iss Hicks
On September 4, 1939, 43 noise-making and fun-loving sophomores, who had gradu-
ated from Junior High School in May, enrolled in Senior High School along with 63
other sophomores. At mid-term 20 more students came from Junior High, making a
total of 140. On February 29, 1940, this class presented two one-act plays, Twelve Old
Maids, and Hen1'y's Mail Order Wife. The class had the good luck to have Miss Hicks
and Mr. King as sponsors.
Sixty of this group became juniors at the end of the termg 92 other students joined
them to make a total of 152 juniors in the 1940-'41 class. On March 27, 1941, the class
presented the play, Mother-111-Law Blues, and on May 9, a busy year was topped with
a successful Junior-Senior banquet.
These students are looking forward to their Senior year during '41 and '42, and
perhaps by then these noise-making and fun-loving students can become dignified
CLASS OF 1942
PM BI LY ANDERSON
Y xf '
Q A we
MARTHA J EANNE BOYD
MARY CATHERINE DACUS
CLASS OF' 1942
BILLY JACK FRIZZELL
LA RUE GIBSON
J ACQUELINE HAMILTON
JOHN B. GARRETT
CLASS OF 1942
RosE MARIE HARRIS
LUCY BETH JAMES
' RAYFORD KAY
,f 4, AJ
B1 LEE JEAN KING
7 6 BETTY Jo LATHAM
CLASS OF 1942Wy M
v 9 me
POLLY LATHAM V 4 - '
CHRYST ELLE LOVELESS t I .::A. I
RIS MCDO ALD
MARY Jo NICHOLS
QUAIN PARNELL fp? Wftkf
MARY RUTH PEWITT
BILLIE BERT POTEET
CLASS OF 1942
A. V. ROQBERSON
Z SCOTTY coTT
MARY Jo STOCKTON
RUBYE LEE TACKETT
,f ELMA WHITE
t :I EE, YJ EDITH LOUISE WOOLEY
SOPHOMORE 0FFICERS fl, f'
RUFUS Hxoos, JR. BILLY GLENN DOROTHY JEAN sT1GLER
JOHN RIGGINS MRS, MURDAUGH
PRESIDENT .w..,. - ,,.7.,, ....... . RUFUS Hioos, JR.
VICE-PRESIDENT .LLLLLLLLLLLLLL LLLL.......,,LLL.LL.E B ILLY GLENN
SECRETARY-TREASURER. LwV.., ...,.,,, D OROTHY JEAN STIGLER
REPORTER ....V..O T,,,,,,,,,O.O,, ,,,O,,,,,,,,,,OO,O,,,O,, J o HN RIGGINS
SPONSOR OO,O,OO OO,,,O, M RS. MURDAUGH
"Our first year in high school" sounded big to a group of seventy wide-eyed, eager
sophomores who were scheduled to enter Senior High School in September, 1940, but
when these Pupils arrived on the campus they found that they had lots to learn. With
their number increased to 138 by newcomers, students from rural districts, and the
inevitable left-overs from former years, the sophomores set to Work with unbounded
energy and soon made the upper-classmen conscious of the fact that they were around.
They studied hard, presented programs, and took a big part in all school activities.
Under the direction of their never-to-be-equaled sponsor, they presented the class play,
The Phantom Bells, thereby convincing every one that they were not only good students
and good sports, but also excellent actors.
CLASS OF 1943
REBA JANE ANDERSON
DOROTHY JANE AUVENSHINE
v H BELCHER
Z CAROL LEE DAWSON
J OSEPHINE GARRETT
:A DAN GILBERT
I XV jf
CLASS OF 1943
MARY RUTH GRAY
J. W HAM?AOjfJ'u
WANDA HAMI ON M
BLUEFFORD HANCOCK QQ Aff. '
J OE EDWARD HARRELL
MAXINE JHARRISON 457
fl Q s
ERNEST HEATON if
. ,jx 4'
XP fr J
K ' E R DERLITE
RU S C
I - Q
WILDA HODCES I-J -
MARY FRANCES HOLCOMB
. . llvl: V -'--- ? -32 "': X t g? I
I 'I t ., ,
- -H ,t l I 1 I 'fs 1: L 1 , l
A M CL
BILLY JOE M 0
J O PAIR
g - FMAXINE STRAOENER
C5 ' UANITA ISE
Eg? J W
ASS OF 1 3
MARTHA JANE OXFORD
TOMMYE JO PEARCY
9, W 5 1'-"
' ILLIE ACQUE STEPHENS
DOROTHY JEAN STIGLER
-, .U A A " DOROTHY JEAN TEDDLIE
' JACK LANE WINN
,N H W 'K
M QW MMM
N i9f5zfWj,M W
Nm WW? ZW dw
KX MW X f
X I MIM-I 'Q - " '
XNXX 'XX dm fb , XX
N W9 ,W
X X5 ' xii, 4 .jj i f X
xx Q' AX "' ji a ji ff
. 7 jgata 7 2f 5
X ,, f ' '
, 4 Ky Q M
. 1-,uh , ,. ,hi. ,: w.:. emrwa-Lu.. in in H ,
a'5'Zif4'j if ,
' , 4
X I v Q
g VV 5
2 ' if
3 , 12 , wifi.
ir! f I 'V l , i , ,132 I! X, fi,
, fu. f 'E ".QfA-ffl-'I if is -
' ' ,N I " ,- .f 'Ji
f -fLffAff.'- !f'4"",-'A'
.P . -'xv -. - A
f I E I, ' . I I -
ax" !f'l.LZlAQ'!,2"'!J uf ,' -ff , -T
.IVA 7. ,fl:gjQ:k,a,7flC'g"ff',,VoC.-J
, . ,A , -Zi ' " I - .1
fill ,ff M, zifufnf -
-Mg r. ' ' A '
'ff 'T NORMAJEAN WINN .
,zf:,4f'f,Tf 'A-f422'Lr fl Cai? 'T 'V'
W J . fl ,. - .flfffz
KIA .1 -fl 'ly' ' ff! .
T' J 71' yi.: 1- 5,4 -Af ,f""f V,
. - T ff-.,1,, ,I Ffifv 4 47 l f' 53"
Xl- . if X' " K, . ,X .1 .
fi if f A ffff W '
'. .. J -
Aidff' r, fi it - 4 f
J Y!! 1 ff 4-Af' 5'-,im
if 4E 314 'v
gm-.2 cw. ,W-Mix
JUNIQR Ffwom W9
LL M JM
Ww,.,,f,U-1 2,a,a,-J-Q 4942141
, my '
YW 32 Aff
YJ,-.vpn .-1.-fx: . M0
'J " , nllqlie lay'
4 9 6
4 1 Q., 1
- 1 0
nf 5 is
DOROTHY' JLPINA STYGELER
gan Q 42ff',4:,fJUu'.qQj,2v,,3. lm' . .js or
N. A , - . .V,.
L- f .
, , , , ,Z
OLNE JEANNE S? URETTE KEYSER
Mmm BAXTER B
Q -QE? ..
KINS Qu eu: U
HT0 THE BLUE AND THE GOLDN
-Grace Chandler Colw
Here's a toast to Stephenville High,
We her praises ever sing,
Stand and cheer her name once again
Loudly may the echoes ring.
Fill a glass for happy times,
Sons and daughters ever true,
holding deep in loyal hearts
The Spirit of the Gold and Blue.
Blue-to the Cold-
school and its glorious history
faith-to our zeal-
days we remember so joyfully.
Bilue-to the Gold-
carry our banner to victory,
hopes-to our dreams-
To the world We shall make ours some da
Here's to all our glorious past,
Here's to our victories won-
Here's to glorious future years,
For our fame has just begun.
Fill a glass for happy times,
Sons and daughters ever true,
holding deep in loyal hearts
The Spirit of the Gold and Blue.
K ' JWWW
Qffjjw WEL f
? f HMI, WUM.
In evidence of his coaching ability, Coach
Murdaugh this year developed a line that
yielded but five touchdowns all season. Be-
sides teaching the linesmen to play air-
tight defensively, he welded them into a
smooth-clicking, fast-charging machine on
offense. If a man's ability is to be judged
by his success, then there is no doubt but
that Coach Murdaugh is a good coach.
' CO C MARSHALL
I tak a ore than fair coach to make
a re an ir ootball team, and Coach
Marshall mad 'i to champions the Yellow
Jackets of 19 . In uniting a small squad
of rathez ligh oys into a championship
team, he perfo a great coaching ac-
complishment inde . T Yellow Jackets
could not have won t e district in 1940 had
they not had the benefit of a very compe-
ff SE' soN REVIEW
District Champions, the class of the
district-that's the distinction won this
year by the Stephenville High Yellow
Jackets. Undefeated, eight wins and a
tie but not a loss, 265 to 37-that's the
record made by the high-flying, fast-
stepping Jackets of 1940. Even the 7-7
tie with the bruising Temple state final-
ists was another mark in their favor.
Though Temple was awarded the game
via the penetration rule, many say the
Wildcats were lucky to have the score
tied when the game was over.
But what did the Jackets have that
made them such strong opponents? The
answer is a squad of experienced, de-
termined, well-coached boys, who want-
ed that 9-AA championship and went
out after it. Very few people, besides
the Jackets themselves, really expected
such a season. Even after the Jackets
won two easy non-conference games
with Coleman and De Leon and one con-
ference game with Ranger, skeptics in-
sisted that these successes were due to
the lack of competition.
"Breckenridge will tear 'em apart,"
The score, Stephenville 26-Brecken-
ridge 6-and the Stephenville Yellow
Jackets replaced Breckenridge as the
favorites in the district.
Still there were the tough games
with Cisco, Mineral Wells, and Brown-
wood left in the district. After stowing
away Dublin with a one-sided score, the
Jackets Went to Ciscog where, slowed
by a hot afternoon sun, they could get
no better than a 13-O decision over the
comparatively weak Cisco team. This
somewhat poor showing left some doubt-
ful about the Mineral Wells gameg es-
pecially was this true since Mineral
Wells had defeated the rough and tough
Brownwood Lions. There was little
cause for worry though, for Stephen-
ville won with a three-touchdown mar-
gin. With this victory, the Jackets con-
vinced even the direst pessimists that
Stephenville had the bestteam in the
"But will they beat Brownwood?"
they asked. "We know they're the best
team, but Brownwood is big and mean
and hard for the Yellow Jackets to
The Lions were just another step,
though, from which the Jackets went
into the state Class AA play-offs for
the first time in history. The by-district
game went to Temple, three penetra-
tions to two, and the season was over
for the Yellow Jackets.
Stephenville De Leon
Stephenville Mineral Wells
Back row: Coach Murdaugh, Billy Brown, C. V. Tate, C. B. Rushing, Aaron Autry, John A. Whitacre, Wilbur
Perry, Bill Hicks, Rudolph Caudle, Connie Jones, Coach Marshall.
Middle row: Eugene Ferguson, Barney Welch, Donald Smith, Jackson Allen, Dudley Everett, Oliver Griffin,
Charles Williams, A. V. Roberson, Billy Jack Roberts.
Front row: Bud Casstevens, Bluefford Hancock, Leon Roberts, Joe Day Pair, Ernest Zimmerman, Ralph Poteet,
Billy Whitworth, Scotty Scott.
BARNEY WELCH Q CONNIE JONES OLIVER GRIFFIN
FIRST TEAM FIRST TEAM FIRST TEAM
BACK GUARD GUARD
C. B. RUSHING DONALD SMITH JOHN A. WHITACRE
SECOND TEAM SECOND TEAM SECOND TEAM
BACK TACKLE BACK
After starring three years at center,
"Rush" shifted to fullback to add power
to the backfield. His line blasts and his
outstanding defensive play from the
line-backing position earned him an all-
district second-team rating. These quali-
ties plus his signal-calling ability ac-
count for his importance to the team.
Football was fun for Smith all the
time, but in games he played for
"keeps," The rougher the play, the bet-
ter Smitty liked it, and he could hold
his own with the best of them. Hard
blocking and stout defensive play gain-
ed for him the district coaches' selection
on the All-District second team.
BROWN ON A SWEEP AT CISCO
QJ AACJEE S
Under ordinary circumstances, "Tur-
tle" Tate was plenty good, but when he
got mad he was a demon. With but lit-
tle reserve strength at center, he was
called on for extra effort in every gameg
and every time he came through. His de-
termination to be the best made Tate a
hard-hitting, dependable center.
"Joe R0utt" Jones said he was as
tough as they come, and made his op-
ponents believe it. His fast, aggressive,
never-let-up type of play earned him a
unanimous vote for an All-District guard
position. Thus ended Jones' three years
of outstanding play in District 9-AA.
A newcomer to the Jackets, Billy had
to prove himself a football player, and
prove himself he did. He was the fast-
est man on the team and he really used
his speed on those reverses from his
wing-back position. Pass plays to Brown
were sure to Work because he could
snare those passes.
Hicks came to Stephenville from Bluff
Dale and in one season he won the rcs-
pect and admiration of both teammates
and opponents. Bill did everything well
and made it look easy. Though he play-
ed excellent ball all this season, still
more is expected of him in 1941.
Nine games of hard, consistent, and
smart football brought for Griffin a
guard position on both the 9-AA All-
District team and the Star-Telegram
11. Because he gave the
tea111s so much trouble, the
coaches in 9-AA selected him as the
outstanding linesman in this district.
"Whit" was recognized by all as the
best passer and punter in the district
and was rated by many as one of the
best in the state. A tricky change of
pace made him also a dangerous run-
ner. His position on the All-District
second team was well earned.
WHITACRE GETS OFF A CLOSE ONE AT BROWNWOOD
Aided by all the assets a football
player needs, Barney made a name for
himself all over the state. 9-AA coaches
gave him a unanimous vote for an All-
District position and selected"Hirg as the
outstanding back in the district. Sev-
eral important selectors chose Barney
on their all-state second teams.
Converted from a half-back to an end
at the beginning of the 1940 season,
Autry developed into one of the best
ends in the district. His outstanding
ability to catch passes proved to be a
most important attribute to the team
and won for him a position on the All-
WELCH ON THE RAMPAGE
Two-LETTER MAN '
Charles Henry was so rough defen-
sively that his fellow-Jackets said block-
ing him was just like running into a
good stout post. From his end position
he mowed 'em down on defense and was
a work-horse on offense. Williams spoke
not with words but with blocks and
After gaining a great deal of valuQ
able experience and weight last year,
Caudle showed himself this year to be
a Class-AA tackle. When in first-class
condition, he weighed well ov1er 200
poundsg and he used every pound to the
very best advantage. Rodolph was es-
pecially rough on defense.
'ACracky" didn't make up his mind to
be a good tackle until this year. This
season, though, his hustle and spirit
made him a real asset to the team. His
presence in next fall's line-up leaves
little to worry about as to the Jacket's
strength at tackle.
While earning his first letter as a
Jacket, Scotty came to be known as one
of the most vicious tacklers and hardest
runners on the squad. With a little more
experience and weight he can easily de-
velop into a pace-setting 9-AA back.
The fortunes of the Jackets in 1941
may depend largely on Scotty.
With the added weight and experience
that are so important in football, A. V.
will, Without a doubt, be an important
man in the Jacket line-up during the
coming season. An earnest desire to play
football and an abundance of natural
ability, make A. V. a man any coach
would like to have on his squad.
In his second year as a Jacket, Ever-
ett proved to be a valuable man to
have around. With his sliding type of
line-play, he stopped a lot of run-plays
that otherwise would have resulted in
good yardage for the opponents. The
strength of the Jacket's line next sea-
son may depend largely on Dudley's
AUTRY RETURNING A KICKOFF
'. ex, V
Billy Jack's passing makes the pros- f-""'
pect of the 1941 Jacket's air attack
really look good. He has the ability,
coolness, and confidence to become a
first-rate passer and has already shown
that he can "go" under fire. He can be '
depended on for a lot of good work
Because of an elbow injury t k
him out of service the greater art of
the season, Quain did not play enough
to earn a letter. He does, however, de-
serve much praise for his hard work
under such a handicap. His willingness
and ability give promise that he will
be a valuable man next fall.
BARNEY IN STRIDE AT CISCO
The boys on the squad knew to take
Wilbur's complaining with a grain of
salt. His good-natured grumbling did
not keep him from being one of the
most liked players of them all. Perry
may be back next season to strengthen
the Jacket's line.
Although Earl played just enough to
earn his letter in the 1940 season, he
showed that he has what it takes to
make a good guard. Lots of speed,
quick-thinking, determination, and nat-
ural ability are all in Thompson's fav-
or. He will give 9-AA opposition plenty
of trouble next fall.
All-district manager Fakey Fer-
guson and his assistant, Moto
Casstevens, were the guardians of
the Jackets and their equipment.
A familiar sight before any game
was the two boys scurrying about
encouraging the' players. How they
-could carry six oranges in one
hand, two rolls of tape and a
warm -up blanket in the other,
and still be able to shake the hand
of every Jacket before the kickoff
is still to be explained.
JOE DAY PAIR
W. A. WOOD
- 2- V
IN THE STANDS
X Fun on the Brownwood Special.
i Burning Ranger.
l They've got the spirit.
The twelfth man
. at ' M ,A
One eye on Mr. Collum and one on
Miss Scrimshire,s mouth. Q
754' 0' I
Sideline im Qs.
l : A
,. rf ., A
i J V'
JOHN A. WHITACRE RAYMOND ARMSTRONG
Three Years One Year
BILL HICKS A. V. ROBERSON
One Year One Year
Starting during the Christmas holidays
with three returning lettermen, some trans-
fers, some freshmen, and a new coach, the
Yellow Jackets of Stephenville High set
about to develop into a basketball team. To
overcome the handicap of not being plenty
tall, smooth floor play was concentrated up-
on. After rounding swiftly into form, the
Jackets played their first game at Iredell.
This was a real test, for Iredell, after sev-
eral games, was yet undefeated. The Ire-
dell team Was no match for the Stephen-
ville basketeers, however, and the Jackets
pulled away near the end of the game and
won 42-32. This was the first of ten non-
conference games that included such teams
as Graham, Breckenridge, Brownwood, Co-
manche, Ranger, and Mineral Wells. In the
ten games with these opponents, the Jack-
ets emerged victorious seven times and lost
the other three, two of the losses being to
the very well-known Graham Steers.
The county play-off ended with Dublin
again winner and the Jackets tied for sec-
ond. The height of the Dublin men proved
the deciding factors in both the Jackets'
losses to the by-district champion Lions. An
18-12 defeat at the hands of Huckabay ac-
counted for the only other Yellow Jacket
ack row: Coach Marshall, Raymond Arm-
strong, Aaron Autry, John A. Whitacre, Bill
Hicks, C. V. Tate.
Front row: Ersal Cain, Jim Whitacre, A. V.
Roberson, J. B. Garrett, Quain Parnell.
loss and the count was five victories and
three defeats in the county.
In winning these twelve games and los- Q it
ing six during the season, the Jackets
amassed 469 points and allowed their op-
ponents to count a total of 389 points. So
concluded another successful basketball sea-
son for the Stephenville High Yellow Jack- Nu
Stephenville 42 Iredell 32
Stephenville Mineral Wells
ERSAL CAIN C, V. TATE
One Year Two Years
JIM WHITACRE AARON AUTRY
One Year Three Years
JOHN A. PUSHES IN A BASKET AGAINST DUBLIN Guard Guard
Junior Smith, Orval Tackett, John A. Whitacre, C. V. Tate, Charles Rogers, Charles
Williams, James Moser, Dick King.
Though the teams this year featured mostly
newcomers, 1941 was really a banner tennis
Building around such veteran trackmen as
VVi1son and Brown, Coach Murdaugh develop-
..ed a.track ay With the
Junior teams and the four Senior teams were
able to win six of the eight first places in the
county. They competed against Dublin, the
only other Class A school.
John A. Whitacre, senior singles winner,
won fourth place in the district. Nanell Harris
and Marjorie Walker, winners of the senior
girls' doubles, were eliminated in the district
meet after winning their first match.
County Track Meet. With Dublin the only
competition, the Jackets won first place in all
but two events and placed high in all. Brown,
scoring 25 points, was high point man and
led the Stephenville parade of winners that
outscored Dublin approximately 86 to 42.
In the Oil Belt Meet, the Yellow Jacket
Tracksters placed fourth against some very
Back row: Cecil Vaughn, Bill Hicks, Quain Parnell, A. V. Roberson, Jack Wilson
Aaron Autry, Myron Holoman, Bud Higgs, Blueiford Hancock.
1 f' f
" SPORTS REVIEW
1. Wilson follows through. 2. "Horseshoe" Hicks, the "Bluff Dale Kid." 3. Brown starts the
200-yard low hurdles. 4. "Whit" does it so easily. 5. Junior tennis entrants. 6. A close tip with
Dublin. 7. Scrub game. It
1. G. A. A. officers. 2. One-twog one-two. 3. Baseball Champs- Score: Senior
Girls' Tennis. 5. Marjorie makes someone eat it. 6. Joe Dimaggio and "Gab ett. 7. An
ace, no doubt. 7. V011 yball.
NX Ei .
H. N fjyy f
XX W KWJW
X X X5 I
1. Typing class.
2. Arabella Celestina Clotilda Twit-
3. "The Five and Ten Revue."
4. "Mother-in-Law Blues.
5. Nolan presenting the band tro-
X My ,
Gf. Look what Santa Claus brought
7. A study in facial expressions.
"Strange Cargo." '
Smiling for C. R.
Kid Stuff. iw
Pete and Repete. I K'
S, H. S, Fire Department.
Ping Pong queen King.
Leaning on the old front fender.
, , 7,
1. Good looking, whew-whewl ! Y I
2. Noon hour.
3. Eight in a row.
4. Tired trespassers. u
5. Just necking, 1-
6. Acting natural, ,J ' 'V'
If ,. A-,MLK
l"'j ,. ,ylyw
7. Smitty and pals.
8. Buzz me, Miss Belew.
9. Easy on the post, Blubber.
10. Hunting termites, Kyle?
1. How'd they get together?
3. Handsome He-men.
4. What's Jacqueline telling?
5. Hoistigthe Mg.
6. DeLeon sisters," M W
7. They must be lost.
8. How unusual!
9. Dopey Welch.
10. That's no horse, Bud.
1. Little Evans.
2. lfpund t ble ' i Aka
3. County Meet Kid.
4. Songbirds ? ,
. Q 1
, 'L ' K
. 1 4
5. No names-just dames.
7. Dumb freshman.
Nell, Q if
8 Peek-a-boo 'LA1
. . ,J
9. Taking a stroll.
10. kgreetings, Gates! Hello, Bud!
.fe - V
Watch the birdie.
F. O. O. S.
C. U. B. S. '
Well, I'11 Swan!
7 Spruced Bruce is a Swoose
It's a racket.
Reason for grim faces
Dick giving out with a high C.
A f '
Waiting for the bell-Oh yeah!
Q-J 4 I g
I '. gl
Dead Pan Joe.
What are you reading?
Biology Held trip.
No blood kin.
X is 1 7 , x f
ff 'r7f 'ff
U! X it f rf!!
i X. Aid' ' Vffw if
lf" f tAfVff . 1 .piffl
fl! J F' 2' ff' '
' 7 x , " , V
- JPL truns native.
. f PQ ' T
2. "Whatcha know, Joe?,'
3. What's cooking, boys?
4. Old Glory.
5. National Hat Day.
6, A paper or your life!
8, Birds of a feather,
V 9. Happy-go-Little,
10. Stop Hitting, Peavine.
Lys an 1
Bud and Betty
Vera and Allen
"'T' ""' ""' W' 2' ' 'W ' '
1. Smith and Polly.
2. John A. and Lou.
3. Billie Bert and A. V.
Mbftty and Billy.
5. Stiglcr and Billy Joe.
6. Teddlie and Scotty.
7. VMoto and.
8. Fakey and Norma Jean
9. Ray and Mary Ruth.
10. Caudle and La Foyl.
, we M
Dfw' WIWWW f
Ax'A Q. , LW n ' i
Q of ff X
. ,,, . ,
,. - t , 4 , w A M-4.2 -Yf, dNf,,,vL 4 ., ,. 9 , .I AV A
W ' " A ' ' ' -V''-'gpr.53,313-.1fii.g:::gay3Vg,g,gg,mg
STUDENT PARTICIPATION C0
First row: Aaron Autry, Martha Boyd, Patsy Price, Earl Drake, Gene Elkins.
MSecind raw: Josephine Garrett, Blueiford Hancock, Nancll Harris, Zona Beth Pemberton, Scotty Scott,
ISS usse .
. X' '
CHAIRMAN ,,,,,,,,,.,,, ,,,,,,,,T,T,,,,,,,,,,,,...,,,...,,..... A ARON AUTRY
VICE-CHAIRMAN cccc,,,,c,,,,,cc, 7, MARTHA JEAN BOYD
SECRETARY-TREASURER ,,,,,, I ,,,,c,ccc ,, PATSY PRICE
SPONSOR ,,,,,,,,, ,,,,, M ISS RUSSELL
The Student Participation Committee was organized in 1931. The representatives on
the committee are elected by the home roomsg the chairman is elected by the entire
student body. The president and each representative must have an average of 85.
This year the Student Participation Committee elected the Yellow Jacket Staffg a
fire chief, Connie Jonesg two song-leaders, Olive Jeanne Spell and Jack Wilsong an
accompanist, Tommye Biggsg and a school reporter for the local newspaper, Dick
King. The committee has directed student assembly programs, has worked out a pro-
gram for athletic contests between home rooms, and has inaugurated a ceremony for
the raising of the flag at the beginning of the school day and for its lowering at the
close of the day.
Since its purpose is to foster a spirit of co-operation between students and teachers,
the committee gives the students an opportunity to express their ideas concerning the
activities of the school through the Student Paricipation Commitee.
ELLOW JACKET STAFF
First Tommye Biggs, Billy Beene, Gene Elkins, Aaron Autry.
Second row: Martha Boyd, Barney Evans, Nanell Harris, Margaret Henderlite, Laurette Keyser.
Third rcfw: C. R. Main, Patsy Price, Norma Jean Winn, Miss Eoff, Miss Scrimshire.
EDITOR ..................,.,,,A,,.,,................ee. TOMMYE BAXTER Bmos
ASSISTANT EDITOR ...... ,.....,,,,ss,,,,,,.,,, B ILLY BEENE
BUSINESS MANAGER ..,,,,,,.EEE,,,.,,.... ,,,,,,,,,EE7,.... G ENE EI,KINs4k
ADVERTISING EDITOR I.,.,I,.,...........,,,,T.,... NORMA JEAN WINN
ASSISTANT ADVERTISING EDITOR .....,I,.,,, MARTHA JEAN BOYD
KODAK EDITOR ...,..I....I.,,I,.I.,,,,.,...,,.,.. ,,,,,,,,,,,.,I,,,, C , R, MAIN
ASSISTANT KODAK EDITOR ,,,.I,, .,... B ARNEY EVANS
LITERARY EDITOR ,,,,,,,,,I,,,I,.,,,.. ,.... N ANELL HARRIS
SPORTS EDITOR ....,I .,...,,,,,,IIII A ARON AUTRY
ART EDITOR ........... .IIIIIIII L AURETTE KEYSER
FEATURE EDITOR II,I.I ...,,,,,,,....,......,IIII P ATSY PRICE
TYPIST ,,,.I...,.....I,..., III.I,,....,....... M ARGARET HENDERLITE
The first edition of the Yellow Jacket was published in 1937. The present staff was
elected early in the school year by the Student Participation Committee. With the idea
of producing a bigger and better annual than had been published previously, the group
immediately set to work to get the wheels rolling toward the assembling of the 1941
The first task was to choose an engraver and make a plan for the book. Then there
were pictures to be made, copy to be prepared for the engravers and the printers, covers
to be selected, and proof to be read. All in all the work consumed hours of time.
The cost of publishing the 1941 yearbook was approximately 3935. Of this amount,
3525 was raised from the sale of annuals. To procure the remainder, the staff presented
a play, "The Five and Ten Revue," maintained food Stands on both Specials, sold old
paper, and Secured advertisements.
C. U. B. S.
,,, , ,Vx
First iow . Joyce Teague, Dot Donaho, Yxonne
- Y . ' 1 1 , ' .' -' Y I.
Second ion. Sissy Welch, Tootsie Wi15,ht, Ma y erxrus n, Maitha Oxford, Betty BIOWH.
Maxine Stracc V, Dorothy Jean Tcddlic,
Third row: Mary Frances Holcomb, Dorothy
Mrs. Johnson. F, f
. I wx
J I 1 , OFFICE S
EI KJ ' ROYAL C.U.B ...,, , W ,,,,,77, W ,JOYCE TEAGUE
SCRIBE C.U.B. ., . .,.. .YVONNE HOLLEY
. o7,o DOT DONAHO
ROYAL CUBBIE .,.,, .,,, . MARY FERGUSON
SCRIBE CUBBIE .. ,77,7 . .,,, MARTHA JANE OXFORD
SPONSOR ,...c..,, . MRS. JOHNSON
Motto: Think what you say, but tl0I1,ll always
say what you think.
The C.U.B.S. Club, a social organization, had its origin in 1938. Its purpose is to
promote a spirit of friendly co-operation and wholesome entertainment for club mem-
bers and the girls of the student body. This year thc club members purchased club
uniforms which they wear to school once each Week. Among the social functions this
club has had this year are a picnic, a slumber party, a theatre party, a Club Birthday
Dinner, a Christmas, a Valentine, and a Thanksgiving party. The C.U.B.S. have
endeavored to bring friends closer together.
, Tommye Biggs, Dorothy Jacque Weeks. WV'
x0 ' ' ' '
W Ir. I l
'Q 9 W
.fri I K
First row: Mary George ward, Dorothy Evans, Lolly Keyser, No ma Jean Winn.
Second row: Betty Ayre artha Boyd, Barbara Goodysame, Bett Jo Latham, Loui' a am.
Third row: Polly Lath , Ann Newman, Patsy Price, Sybil Wo e, Mrs. Wi
fl OEFIOERS rj - '
, ' PRESIDENT 7..,...,a, ,7.7777,77a,7a7,a,...,. M ARY GEORGE HOWARD
' V1cE-PRESIDENT E77E,7E,,E.. .,..,,,,,77.. D OROTHY EVANS
SECRETARY-TREASURER ,,,,77 ,,,777 L AURETTE KEYSER
REPORTER ,,,,,,,.,,..,,,.,7. ,,,,,,,7,,,... NORMA JEAN WINN
SPONSOR ,77,,, E,...,, M Rs. MURDAUGH
Motto: Friendliness first.
On January 10, 1938, the F.0.0. Club was organized as a social organization oi'
Senior High School. To co-operate with the school in developing a closer relation be-
tween all the students of the school is the purpose of the club. Several social functions
have been held by the club this year. Among them are a Weiner roast, a Valentine, a
Christmas, a Thanksgiving, and and a patriotic party. The club members have uni-
forms upon which appears the FOO cat, which is the emblem of the club. The organiz-
ation is working to promote class unity.
T. O. E. S.
First row: Tommye Biggs, Ngirma Jean Winn, Nanell Harris, Mary George Howard.
Second row: Snooky Pearcy, Zona Beth Pemberton, Oliv Jeanne Spell, La Foyl Wood, Miss Hicks.
X . y , V X TJ
W 9 2 4 I
f 5' ,, If OFFICERS V' fl B? L!
PRESIDENT ,7.,7,eee, ,,ee,,,, 0M YE IGfGS ' I J
VICE-PRESIDENT ,...ee77,777, 7777,ee M ARY GEORGE o ,buf f' JVLJ
SECRETARY-TREASURER 7,77, , ,7,e,e,, LL HARR1si- ww jg!!
SERGEANT AT ARMS, ,e.e,, 7,ee,,,7,7, S T iw ff 'P 1
REPORTER 77,,, 7, ee77,7,,..... .ee,,7.... O L1vE'JE1iUPEij4L,-XI-J
SPONSOR ,,7..e ,..e,7.7 M iss S jw C
Motto: Sing and be happy. 1' I I f
X V gl
This club, the purpose of which is to promote musical activities and the appreciation
for music, was organized in 1937 in Junior High School and was reorganized in 1939
when the members entered Senior High School. The T.O.E.S. have entertained the
students with their singing in assembly and in other programs of interest to the stu-
dent body. The club members present an annual program at Junior High School. This
year the girls sang in assembly several times, in the Annual Play, in the presentation
of the favorites, and in other programs presented at the Senior High School. They also
sang over radio station KFPL. It has always been the aim of the girls to make the
people who hear them sing want to hear them again
.fL AQ- AAITLWPAQ
Front row: Yvonne Garrison, Frances Villines, NValdeen Dorris, Anne Crighton, Mary Jo Nichols.
Middle row: Maxine Harrison, Tclmmye Biggs, Elma White, Rachel Henderlite, Margaret Hendcrlite,
Doris McDonald, Mary Mavis Raulston.
Back row: Bobby Joe Lamb, Billy Jack Frizzell, Scotty Scott, Cecil Vaughn, Edward Cole, C. V. Tate,
Connie Jones, Gene Elkins, Jack Hickey, Joe Harrell, Mrs. Murdaugh.
EL PRESIDENTE. ..... .....,.,, , GENE ELKINS
VICE-PRESIDENTE, ,,,,.. .,.......l, W ALDEEN DORR1s
SECRETARIO-TESORO ,,..,, ,..,, M ARGARET HENDERLITE
PARLIAMENTARIO ..c... ,,,.c,,,,,, E 7 CONNIE JONES
REPORTERO ,,..,,,,,, ,,,..,,,, ,..,,,,,, D o ms MCDONALD
FIADOR ,,.c, cc,,, , MRS. MURDAUGH
Motto: Saber es poder.
Las Chaquetas, a club for members of the Spanish classes, was organized under the
name of La Junta on October 21, 1937. The following year, the name was changed to
Las Chaquetas, the present name of the organization. The purpose of the club is to
work and play the Spanish way. Through the meetings of the club, the members are
given an opportunity to become better acquainted with the manners, customs, and
language of the Spanish speaking countries. Just before the Christmas holidays the
members of this club enjoyed a Spanish Christmas party given at the home of the
. ,Y Y , :
First row: Stisler, Newman, . y Frances Holcomb, Lenella
Second row: Brown, Carol Lee Dawson, Dot Donaho, Naoma Hall, Viola Hall.
Third row: Holley, Mary George Howard, Chrystelle Loveless, Martha Jane
Fourth row: Maxine Stracener, Juanita Wise, Virginia Wood, Mrs.
ENT ,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, A NN NEWMAN
SECRETARY-TREASURER ...,,. .,... , JOSEPHINE GARRETT
SONG LEADER ,,,,,,..,,,,,... ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, N ANELL HARRIS
SPONSOR ,,,,,,,,....,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, MRS. MAssEY
Motto: We learn to do by doing.
The purpose of this club is:
"To develop organized interest in homemaking as a vocation. To foster high ideals of
and an appreciation for home life.
"To learn more of the changes which have taken place in the home and the reason
for organized training. To respond. actively to community needs and enter into com-
munity activities. To encourage recreational activities for students in homemaking edu-
cation. To stimulate interest in the wise use of leisure time. To encourage thoroughness
in undertakings. To stimulate interests in acquiring broad experiences.
"To promote mentally and physically healthy girls and women."
The Future Homemakers Club has been an organization in Stephenville High School
since home economics was introduced into the curriculum. It was not until recent years,
however, that the group obtained a State Charter. This year the members of the club
have endeavored to learn and to understand the traits that make up the character of
the All-American girl.
Several entertainments have been held by this organizationg the most interesting one
was a Kid Party at which the club entertained the members of the F. F. A. Other
entertainments were a Weiner roast and a Christmas Party. Each year the club raises
money to send delegates to the State Homemaking Rally,
is V U- FUTURE FARMERS
Front row: Orval Tackett, Milton Snow, Aaron Autry, Charles Rogers, Clarence Lewis, A. V. Roberson. ,
Back row: Charles Faubion, Olin Wayne Wright, R. J. Kerr, Billy Anderson, Ersal Cain, Calvin Shelton.
Inset: Mr. Scott, Dot Donaho. 'Q -W--,
PRESIDENT . ,7oo,,,7 .. oo,777,, AARON AUTRY PARLIAMENTARIAN .,.. A. V. ROBERSON
VICE-PRESIDENT ,,,.,,7 CALVIN SHELTON RQZPORTER ,.,,,,,,,,.,.,,.,., BILLY ANDERSON
SECRETARY ,,,,L,,,L,LL, ,,,.,.,.,,,,, E RSAL CAIN WATCH Doc ,..,. ,,,,... 1 TMHITON SNOW'
TREASURER ....,., ,............ R . J. KERR ADVISER . ............... .... ..... M R . SCOTT
Motto: Earning to liveg living to serve.
Back row: Travis Cook, Hewitt Maitin, Leo Dale, Raymond Ewers, Georfze Sherrill, Quain Parnell,
Galvin Maxwell, Billy Butler, Ralph Poteet.
Middle row: Harold Walker, J. C. Snow. Don Smithey. I", N. Hatchett, Harold Eades, J. D. Jennings,
Guy Wayne Lackey, Eldridge Walker, Rayford Kay, Charles Sherrill, W. A. Woods.
Front row: Jesse Thornberry, Roy Stanford, Hirse Graham, Charles Walker, Raymond Armstrong,
Gates Daniels, Charles Casstevens, BlucH'ord Hancock, Bob Gore, Adria-n Howard. '
. fp N K
G A. A. it ,
' My A fy
1'-4:1 V ., , A
- - - A .
2.2: F9 . . 8 e U
wi if m y l
a F .4 7 . Z A i
up KJ A ,Q M X s
vb, . bzll ..,. . H. ,M in 4
V . A. -
. . 'Fi' - . .. . G
, af- il ' x i r Q22 3 . Q - .Lf
I 1. . , I - S G . H: . Q
.Q if Y' Q 7' - f
6 A' A E , A 3 ' 5 A V
. ' . . I4 . . .A A , . ,
" I f ' 525 Q A
" W Vargas' -'S ,'f344i
First row: Snooky Pearcy, Olive Jeanne Spell, Reba Jane A erson, E ith Wooley, Mary Ruth Pewitt, A
Eloise Hale, LaFoyl Wood, Dorothy Jacque Weeks, Tommye o Pearcy, Dorothy Jane Auvenshine. ' JW'-A'
Second row: Betty Ayres, Tommye Biggs, Norma Ruth B Cher, Quata Boatwright, Betty Brown, Doye I a
Bu1'kett, Wanda Cleveland, Mary Catherine Dacus, Dot D aho, Dorothy Evans.
Third row: La Rue Gibson, Mary Ruth Gray, Naom Hall, Viola Hall, Jacqueline Hamilton, Nanell
Harris, Maxine Harrison, Annetta Hereford, Mary Fr ees Holcomb, Yvonne Holley.
Fourth row: Mary George Howard, Marion Hutchin n, Lolly Keyser, Billee Jean King, Lenella Logan,
Doris McDonald, Virginia Merle Manning, Mary Jo ichols, Martha Oxford, Juanita Parham.
Fifth row: Zona Beth Pemberton, Billie Bert Potee Charlene Roberson, Daphene Roberson, Eunice Smith,
Billie Jacque Stephens, Dorothy Jean Stigler, Mary o Stockton, Rubye Lee Tac ett, Dorothy Jean Teddlie.
Sixth row: Laverne Thomason, Marjorie Walker, issy Welch, Elma VV 'te,' anita Wise, Sybil Wolfe,
Virginia Wood, Tootsie Wright, Mrs. Johnson.
OFFICE - . I
PRESIDENT ..,,.,,.,. ........,..,....,.........,,... S NOOKY PEA
VICE-PRESIDENT oo,.. ,.r.. O LIVE JEANNE SPELL
SECRETARY r.,. ....., oo,,, R E BA JANE ANDERSON
TREASURER ,,,.,. ,,,,,,,ooooo E DITH WOOLEY
REPORTER ..ro,,o,.. .. . r,,r,,oooo,, MARY RUTH GRAY
SPONSOR ooo,o, ..o,,,, M Rs. JOHNSON
Motto: Good sportsmanship above all.
In September, 1936, a group of the physical education girls of Stephenville High
School organized a club, the purpose of which was to create interest in physical activ-
ities and to develop the social life of its members. This club was called thc Girls' Ath-
letic Association. Since that year this has been one of the most popular organizations
in Senior High School. Several social functions each year keep the members interested
in club activities. The chief activity of the group is participation in the athletic events
of the Interscholastic League Meet. This year, members of the club won honors in ten-
nis, volley ball, and baseball in the Meet. '
or We 1
Firstfrgxck Wilson, Dick King, Tommye Biggs, nooky Pearcy, Betty Ayers, Mary Catherine Dacus.
1 ' Second row: Dot Donaho, Nanell Harris, Annetta Hereford, Mary George Howard, Laurette Keyser,
ff! illee Jean King. X
I 7 Third row: Lenella Logan, Virginia Manning, Euni e Smith, Olive Joanne Spcll, Sissy Welch, Miss
' ' Belew, Mrs. Johnson.
fyy ' df, . 42 '
PRESIDENT ,,,.,,,,.,, .......,,,,,r,,,,,,,,.,.. ,,,,,, J A CK WIL
VICE-PRESIDENT... ,,,,,,,,,, .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,....,,, D ICK KING
SECRETARY-TREASURER ,..,.... ..,.s,, T OMMYE BAXTER Bioos
REPORTER ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,........... ,,.,..rr,,,,,, S NOOKY P Roy
Motto: "The world is a stage and all tl1e people are
This club was organized in January, 1938, but was inactive in 1940. It was re-organ-
ized this year by a group of talented and dramatic-minded students. The club, the pur-
pose Of which is to present dramas, develop talents, and at every chance to entertain
the student body, gives its members an opportunity to learn and put into practice the
fundamentals of dramatics. The members of the club this year are extremely talented,
and have appeared, not only in the presentation of Dramatic Club plays, but in other
dramatic productions of the school. A Christmas play, The Gift of the Magi, by O.
Henry, arranged by Dick King, was presented by the club. A costume party repre-
senting the secret ambitions of the club members and their guests, held by the group
early in the second semester, proved to be one of the most successful social affairs of
CHORALCLUB , p
Front row: Charlene Roberson, Ma 'ie Christy, Eunice S-mith, Sybil olfe, Juanita Parham, Mary
Ruth Gray, Virginia Hall, Dorothy reenlee, Daphene Roberson.
Middle row: Mrs. Murdaugh, Tom ye Biggs, Nanell Harris, Olive Jeanne Spell, Doye Burkett, Juanita
Wise, Doris McDonald, Marion Jo tchinson, Yvonne Garrison,
Back row: Billee Jean King, Reb Jane Anderson, Annetta Hereford, Snooky Pearcy, Marjorie Walke1',
Mary Ruth Pewitt, Elma White.
PRESIDENT ,,,,,,,, ,lll . 7 ,,,.....,.,,, ..... ....,,,,,,,,,,,,,, S N ooKY PEARCY
VICE-PRESIDENT ,,,,,,,, ,,..letl,,, S Yau, WOLFE
SECRETARY ....,,,,,,,, ,,,,, , .REBA ANDERSON
REPORTER, ,,.,,... ,,.,, , ...,,,,,,,,,, , ,,,, N ANELL HARRIS
SPONSOR ,,,,,,, ,,l,l,,, M Rs. MURDAUGH
Motto: We learn to sing by singing
The oldest organization in Stephenville High School is the Girls' Choral Club. In 1914,
in the days when the high school was located on the second Hoor of the old Central Ward
building, this group was organized under the direction of Mrs. Willis Higginbotham,
who gave her services to the school because of her interest in music. When the Senior
High School building was erected in 1921, the Choral Club was reorganized, and it has
remained as one of the permanent organizations of the school. The purpose of the club
is to promote skill in voice and interest in choral work.
In carrying out this purpose during the current year, the club has had a part in a
number of programs of interest to the student body. The group sang in a special Christ-
mas service held at the Baptist Church for the football team. In County Choral singing
the club again won iirst place-an honor which the group has failed to take only twice
since Erath County has held such a contest. The club also presented a thirty-minute
program over KFPL and was afterward entertained by friends in Dublin.
Jean Stigler, Barba Goodgame. Y I - ' Y I U Y WWW!! tl-CTL:
Second row: Ed ard Cole, Lenella Logan, Billee Jean King, Betty Brown, Maxine Stracener, Mary
Ferguson, Bobby ack Stigler, Ernest Heaton, Nathan Lamb, Edith Wooley, Mara Nell Carpenter,
Nettie Mae Bills, aurice Wolfe, Jo-3 Elkins.
Third row: M ry Rich, C. C. Lincecum, Pauline Latham, " 'l Livingston,
Pemberton, Mild'ed Hensarling, John Riggins, Billy Joe Moore, Billy Butler, ery fate
Thomason, Bett Ann Ayers, Chrystelle Loveless, Sonny Burnett, Dorothy Jacque Weeks
Wood, La Foyl 'ood. '
Fourth row- Fairbeth Miller, Sissy ,,Welch, Tommye Biggs, George Minter, James Farmer,
Harrod, Harol T. Baxter, Charles Riggins, J. B. Garrett, Billy Beene, Smitty Wisdom, Nolan
Latham H0 ll, Dick King, Mary Frances Holcomb. -5"-
Fifth ro : Kyle Little, Hobart Wood, 4 Y' ' , C. R. Main, Tr
Lewall , Jack Harding, Joe Tom Ator, W. B. Stephe 'c ard C Andrew
PRESIDENT .,.......,.r. ...., . NOLAN HENSARLING
. VICE-PRESIDENT ,,..,,,. ,,...,,.., ,... C . R. MAIN
DRUM MAJOR ....... .... F or E. CARPENTER
f f , 5 DOT DONAHO
MAJORET1ES'i""i""i l SYBIL WOLFE
DIRECTOR. ..,.. ...... G . W. COLLUM
The Stephenville High School Band was organized in 1936. Under the direction of Mr.
Collum, the band has made rapid progress during the past few years. It is now com-
posed of members Who, in their blue and gold uniforms, have not only attended all the
football games, but have worked to advertise the team and the games. The band members
present two programs in assembly each year besides the annual concert at the First
Baptist Church. The band conducted a cakewalk April 17 to raise money to make a trip
to Abilene for the Regional Contest, held there on April 24 and 25. The organizatnon has
received high honors at regional band contests in the past, and has also received honors
at National contests. Besides the regular officers of the band, there are eight captains:
Nolan Hensarling, C. R. Main, Foy E. Carpenter, Charles David Livingston, Valton
Lewallen, W. B. Stephens, Jugg Garrett, and Joe Tom Ator.
. 57 Q UAA xTniyLJ5-HA
PEP SQUA pt My Ji,
D7 J.. .Ja t
Frnnterowz Snooky Pearcy, Eloise Hale, Norma Jean Winn, Louise Latham. 4' ,
Second row: Dorothy Jackson, Daphene Roberson, Charlene Roberson. Y W
Third row: Nanell Harris, Carmen Burks, Martha Jean Boyd, Betty Jo Latham. -
Fourth row: Olive Jeanne Spell, Mary Ruth Gray, Margie Christie, Marjorie Walker. -
Fifth row: Juanita Parham, Tommye Jo Pearcy. ix
Sixth row: Myrtle Sheffield, Wilda Hodges, Norma Ruth Belcher, Doye Burkett. X
Seventh row: Wanda Hurley, Elsie Marie Jackson, Nina Fay Huffman, Wanda Hamilton. M
Sponsor: Mrs. Johnson. Y
NORMA JEAN WINN ELo1sE HALE
LOUISE LATHAM PAULINE PEAROY
I SPONSOR: MRS. JOHNSON
0 , .A v
The Pep Squad, one of the oldest organizations in High School, has added zip and
zest and vim and vigor to the football spirit in pep meetings before games, in the
stands and On the field during games, and in parades and victory marches after games.
To create spirit and to keep enthusiasm throughout the school has been the purpose of
this club. Its members have lived up to this standard in the past and will no doubt con-
tinue to do so with their whole-hearted backing to the team during both victory and
. ix .. il
I - .I , ,-
Front row: Joe Miniard, Billy Glenn, Jack Wilson, Willis McCutcheon, Otis Zimmerman, Sa my White,
Second row: Ersal Cain, Jack Lane Winn, Mr. King, Sanford White, Orval Tackett.
Third row: Raymond Stephens, Ray Barnes, Bill White, J. R. Stone, Hermon Holt, Raymond Armstrong,
Charles Trimble, Gene Elkins, Bruce Rampley.
Fourth row: D. J. Stephens.
SENIOR BOOSTER. ...... ....,.. ,JOSEPII A. KING
JUNIOR BOOSTER ,.... -, ............, GENE ELKINS
SCRIBE BOOSTER ,..... -. ....,.., CHARLES TRIMBLE ,
YELL BOOSTER ,.,. ...,..... .JACK WILSOB,-4 f M
Motto: Be there! Brother! Be there!
This is the most recent addition to the clubs of Stephenville High School. In the fall
of 1940, the club Was organized to create and give impetus to worthwhile activities
and to play the role of boosters at all times. Its members have lived up to its purpose
by boosting and standing behind the football team and the basketball squad. Their
loud yelling and bright blue uniforms have added enthusiasm and color to the games
and have kept the athletic events in the publi eye.
13-Football season opens.
18-First out-of-town game at
7-Senior cakewalk planned, but
19-Senior cakewalk planned again,
but postponed indefinitely.
30-F. F. A. Banquet.
6-Special train to Tempe,-
20-Christmas holidays begin.
6-Holidays are over.
7-Basketball season opens.
January 23-24-Mid-term finals.
6-Annual play-"Five and Ten
13-Book review by Miss Pickard
-News of the Baxter-Biggs wed-
ding, of February 10, reached
-Senior play-"The Red-Head-
March 7-Physics trip to Dallas planned, but
March 13-14-County League Meet.
March 28-Junior play: "Mother-in-La
March 29-Oil Belt District Meet at Brown-
April 1-April Fools' Day for didn't you
April 4-5-District League Meet at Breck-
April 10-Physics class goes to Dallas.
April 1 1-Spring oliday.
1 7-Seniors Visit Tarleton.
18-Sophomore play-"The Phantom
20-Band plays at Singing Convention.
22-lt .rained again. -
24-The sun shone a few minutes.
24-Brass Sextet goes to Abilene. eww
25-The n is shining.
25- oes o Abilene for contest.
1-Senior class program in assembly.
2-Senior Day at San Antonio.
1 goes to Waco.'w-lf!'.A? TL-J
23-Senior examinations begin.-
e'Ylor-H12 Te 74 or 71
5 5.3133 fi-KK
A J e"'f'f1A, f
AH 0,5qk .W B
J A 5
1772 112' ,
Q5 H 'ZW 6
he 'V X wa
Tm 15:35 'V
X ch 119' 5
xxfm Yah F 5,7 3 00071 w0YK I 01 76+
X' X' f 122 9 5' -
07L,0 Y -,
A ral lgfffffgaf 71.529 lj jfs
Jw H1 6 W 5' THL5 0
X, P +0 S- t ,fl I
XX' 17 'V hear fe 234' 0
N , 4 F94 W,-wwf If W' X
ii i' A' 4
' W My If
Boosting for the . . .
A. H. Demke Hatchery
Your Master Cleaners
And then there was the absent-minded
professor who starred at himself in the
mirror for half an hour trying to remem-
bere where he had seen that face before.
"I have been on t is train seven years,',
proudly said the co u r of the slowly
moving T p S Cia
Charles QIP?: "Is that so? Where
did you get o ?"
Progress always involves risks. You can't
steal second base and keep your foot on
The wise worm never crawls out until
after the early bird has eaten its breakfast.
If at first you don't succeed, try second
For years and years the two sexes have
been racing for supremacy. Now they have
settled down to neck and neck.
KV ffm f77ff!7off X
The photographs in this yearbook were
made by us and can be duplicated
at any time.
NOVELTY STUDIO BAXLEY S STUDIO
Phone 125 . Phone 115
WEST SIDE or SQUARE SOUTHWEST CORNER OF SQUARE
0000000000000000000 000000000000000000000000000000000 000000000000000000000000000
I K I!!
040C?0404?C?0'0'0404?4? 4 0404?4?4?4?4?4?4?0404?C?0404?C?0 0404?4?4?4?4?4?4?4?4?4?C?0404?4?4?4?4?C?040C?0'04?Cd?XCXQ4?4?0404?4?4?C?4?4?4?C'0
000000000 0 00 0 000000000000 00000000000000000000000000000000000 0 00 0 0 0 00000000
0 0 3
0 2 .V L 0
2 You'll Wonder 3 Z
3 Why You Never 2
Ate Here Before! g 2
0 0 0
2 Brick Kitchen E 3
0 rm, ,Y 0 0
'C 0 0
o 0 o
Z Z Z
Mothershead 3 3
3 Cottage 3 3
3 for good 2 2
Rooms 3 3
2 of Z t 3 Meals 3 3
3 2 Z
o Q o
3 Z 3
3 V 1 Bill. I 3 Over 325 Years oy e 1 ln s e .
3 g y 3 Of Service Is 3
Garage 3 O
2 2 Your Guarantee 3 and Body Shop 3 3
o Q of o
2? 0 0 Satisfaction! 0
R ROW Complete Stocks of
Welgfomp lon Qualzty Merchandise
00000000000000000000000000 0 000000000
000 00000 0000000 00000000 00 0000
BFOWN Correctly Styled
Griffin Moderately Przced
Vghnffggfe R E Cox Dry Goods
3. - '
Z I . - . '
lfb N .Q a
Q T12 Q
ot .. -. :
By Ch 1 S R gg
0000000000000000000 ' 0 000 000000 0000000000000000 0 000000000000000000000
Coolie-a movie with air-conditioning.
Countersunk-the way you feel when you
See a counter full of candy and have only
Contraband-a bunch of hill-billys with
mouth-organs and fiddles.
Etiquette-the noise you muStn't drink
Period Costumes-dresses all covered
Saxaphone-an ill wind which nobody
Detour-the roughest distance between
Etc.-a sign used to make others think
you know more than you do.
Gargoyle-a mouth wash.
Languish-a nation's speech.
Furnish-what's kept in the cellar.
Skeleton--A stack of bones with all the
people scraped off.
Majestic and Palace
T H E A T R E S
MOVIES ARE YOUR BEST
Z WE TAKE INTEREST Z
3 -IN- 2
5 OUR CUSTOMERS 2
Z AS WELL AS X
25 -FROM- Q
2 OUR CUSTOMERS Z
0 ++ 0
O E THE 3
E Stephenville State Bank E
2 STEPHENVILLE, 'TEXAS 2
3 ++ Q
3 MEMBER 2 FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION Z
42 WASHINGTON, D. C. E
Stigler's FOOD STORE
Good Schools and
J C PENNEY
0 + +
o + +
2 - -
Over 35 Years
FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION
"Better Homes for Better,Living"'
C L A Y
"Better Homes for Better Living"
We extend our heartiest congratulations
to the Senior Class of this year. We also
congratulate the other students for hav-
ing the privilege of attending the best
high school and living in the best town
Natural Gas Company
-Murdaugh: Now Richard hold your
head .up and shoulders back. You d like to
have a fine carriage when you re a man
wouldn t you?
Richard Cole: Well I d rather have an
Mr. Casstevens: Had you the car out
last night Son?
Bud Casstevens: Yes Dad I took some
of the boys for a run.
Mr. Casstevens: Well tell the boys I
found one of their little lace handker
Earl Drake What shall we do with
Harold Auve Well toss for it
If 1 s ea s well go to the pictures and
1f its tails vsell call on the girls
Harold A All right If It does we ll
s udy for the exams
Mr " , ,
Q Q -
' - n
. K1 '
n i. 'rf' '
i I' ,: u 1 "
r - ,
' -9 ' 19 ' n
Earl Drake: "It might stand on edge!"
v . cr - - s
ooooooooooooooo oooo oooooooooooooooooooo ooooooooo oooooooooooooooooooooooo
as . 2,
1 2 2
0000000000000000000000000000 0 0000000 0000000000000000000000 0 000000000000
0 o 0 o
o o o o
2 2 2 2
2 COMPLIMENTS 2 SHANNON 2 Cole Floral Co. 2
2 OF Supply Company 2 2
2 2 2 "Say It With Flowers" 3
3 FARMALL TRACTORS 3
Jewelry Shop E INTERNATIONAL TRUCKS QE PHONE 141 E
o o o o
o 0 o 0
0 o O 0
o " ' o 0 0
3 COMPLIMENTS 3 2 ' 9 E
2 . 2 Sting em 3
' OF ,
A hb , l HOT 2 Yellow Jackets 3
. S y S Q o o ' ' o
2 Ideal Bread 2 D065 ' 2
o o o o
2 STEPHENVILLE BAKERY 3 WOLFE'S NllI'Se1'Y 2
o 0 o o
0 0 o o
, o o o
E A Scottish horseman went in- E E Written on Junior Srnithls E
0 to 2- Sadd191'yS Sh0P and asked 0 0 English Literature Book: "If it O
0 f012 0119 SPUP- 0 O rains, stand on thisg it's dry." O
2 2 2 2
'2But why only one spur?" V ,
2 asked the puzzled clerk. 2 GOODYEAR TIRES 2 Said Aaron Autry, address- 2
3 , U l 3 3 ing a meeting, "My father gave 2
O R9P119d.J0Ck5 Well, lf I can 0 , 0 me these hints on speech-rnak- Q
0 get one Side of the horse to gov 0 Gas and O11 0 ing: 'Be sincere . . . be brief . . . 0
o ' " o o , o
O the other ll go w1th it. 0 O be seatedf, 1 O
o o o o
o o o E
2 2 2
Tl'll6t0ll6 RCllll0S COMPLIMENTS 3 MAJESTIC 3
o o o o
o SPORTING GOODS 0 0 Sandwich Sho o
o o OF o p o
2 AUTO SUPPLIES 2 0 2
0 o o , 0
o o - o 0
.2 2 The Varsity Shop 2 2
4 0 - - 9 I - 0
2 - Allffffllfgllle 2 A H 2 2
. 1 . o TO lVIAJESTlC THEATRE o
o 0 o o
o I o o o
,Z 2 2 2 2
F iss Scrimshire: Why are 27 A O The class in English IV had O
2 11 late? 2 COMPLIMENTS OF 3 just assembled for a test 3
o o ' " o - o
0 Virginia Merle: Well, a sign 0 0 "Great Scott, I've forgotten O
3 down here- 2 Frank Carlton 3 who wrote Ivanhoe," whispered 2
3 Miss Scrimshire: Well, what 2 DRY GOODS COMPANY g Sissy to Billy Brown- 2
2 has H Sign E013 to dp with it? 2 North Side of Square 2 'Tll tell you if you'll tell me 2
o . . . . 0 A 0 who in the dickens wrote Tale 0
o V1rg1n1a Merle: The sign o Phone 25 0 ' - - o
. ,, ,, of Two Cztzes.
said: School ahead, go slow. 2 2
o 0 0 o
2 2 2 2 Chicken Shanty 2 W F HQQKER 2 SHOP AT 2
o o , , A o o
o o o o
o o o 0
2 Fried Chicken a Specwlw 2 TINNING AND PLUMBING 2 M. I. NOVIT'S 2
Q 0 o o
E Everything Good to Eat Shop Phone 52 E DEPARTMENT STORE ii
3 Cold Drinks Curb Service 3 Residence Plume 490 2 PHONE 65 3
2 2 2 2
5 ooooooooooooooooooooooooo o
0 WH' f" U1 5 1+ :mm 0
Z 3 w E gfiiz gc 3 U Eufgo 35512 E H Z
O EMUF' Fqbiw :E cu pg 332.5 S55-9,5 af 5 5: F4 Q
4 3 C 5 w H , Z H o
E g gmg 3 Eg M 3 3 5-2 E 53 H4 QEZELF 5 ESE? U w 5 D141 9
AFP 3- w
2 Li'521c" C3 gd 5 UQ 'E 'WC E si' 55 50570 '1 Up- ff H els
'TJ www. :P-'UI E: C w as CQ H U1 Y , 'U H
' :'m Q2 : 'BUF - F H Q 2 : r in t4'J2 N Szfn I W J- C m C Fifa
ggwiiffs. po' C-gig '22 5 N :E F5 is a' 3535- 3 Pm: 5 O Q g QM g
2 wasggmf-1052 V :H 4 PM mb. Us -' OUSQ F Q2 UQ S A Hn 2
H om fm ' :iw N I m m ,-3 H 'fn ' U N. m
o ou Hmm Q so sv - .. Q -H. rn o-U r N, L- V Gm o
2553225 9 if 5 2222 as 5:2222 232 Q, 2
O rv - :J rv- ... 'dm 5' N, OO
o H2223 U2 ME, N' 'U mi Z -J "' mai-' ' H U3 o
. : UQ Z
2 Q 5-OE 2 an 5 5 222: E 95 nz 2
Q G ,E3 V Z w -' cu'-cgfhm C5 CD P C O
W ' C Fl ' 0 F'
Z .1 Y' 'U O25 E Q3 cn g gi gg? 5 '11 Z
3 r-hr-4. m -P -P cn ami 79 2
o 3 QQ o
3 SE E5 I 52 :U 5 5 Uv S m 2
O H Q p-4
o V"U1QQ,,l:U E.. fb 155 mg? EZ Pi 2 U5 S 5 E Q fp o
o' 0 w 0 b M' 5 -35 H-5 m 5- H FQ m 5 M X H o
o CD"'N475 P+," ca Em 55155 'D wi B1 F' fm' 9:0 W Q o
0 G 2 'wg H W H QF 234 0 Q Zin 3 N U1 Q m cf I1 Q 4 O
0 Q 5553! gg gg qv WS is if :E R, 30? ' 3 Q 5.51 3
0 Q 3 5 Q1 Q F1 , his
2132 Z 'D B m' o 5. U15 '1 -Q 4 Q H: O 0 o
isgimiii i:QU12ZES.: sggasfw 5'g55' awww? 2
0 O - H G H ' Wm H Q FN 5 Y 9
T' '11 "':. .... 1 U1 H I U2 P!-
2'5f--S12352 252.2222 fa. 2252 S 2""'-'- :1a2,f'f2
05215-Goo 2'-4fb5'g-3.25 55 sv H :UQ 0 Q QCD -W -. 0
Zwwmgim' 52 co"a5"' 'UIQ 31575 H ' Ui Q 0:-r mg 0 Z
U1 C' STN v-s O A 9 U3
0 'QW sw "1 cn --24 oo -Q G H- 5 0
o Sw 5 Z 0
O , mg W gh 2 P3 15 M O
Q ea w-7 0
0 0 'UN 0?' 0 5 5.2 C 0
2 S U E 22222 A 12221 22-aw 5 E Z1 2
E ,-, , .. O K -1- O :Z E
2 5 'U 2 W Eg-'g,...?T' S. O 350'-lg ,1 P4 DEQ 71 3
4, E P1 he . '15 EQ-eb msc. 13 Z egg 2,5 3 gg N. p-1 Z9 E. 0
XE Sp mf' Ep, 503 2 ,4 Eg! 551492 mmeifg ,uoomn 2
0 'Wgaabr 55934 552: 3 H22-" 3233 g9"?'g7:' 2mEU:'D. 0
32?-slgggw 25532 27-U, g P4 5:5252-5'm52 saga' 'Z
0 mmm o FHO 5 O A O E O 2A rs '-' P1 0
2 ffgogmbg H2 Q52 2 0 is 2225532 MESS? 22
2 -- 25 f' 255 'Q U' HU Ha VVS :U 1024+-+52 2
gg :wage fi? 023332 Q 'U mi sg 5 EFQEUQ 22092 3
' ff . 3 S sw,
2 W 2 E SE Eng, M mg S gt is ITF: Qc E: 3
o 5 W , o H6 w H I m 5 up o
0 UQ 4 :W 921+ mm :sw ww- j :S o
. - Q. "FSF 'FUF 85 T? ,..
oooooooooooo ooo oooooo oooooooooooooooooooooooooooooo.oooooooooooooooooooooo ooooo ooo oooooooooooooooo oooo
Tl-IE CLASS OF 1941
TWENTY YEARS FROM TODAY
Jackson Allen-still trying to make up his mind to get a hair-cut to please
Vera. Ammons-on Board of Directors of Allen Academy for mules.
Warren Anderson-inventor of the new formula for peroxide blondes.
Joe Tom Ator-first trombone in Phil Spitalny's All-Girl Orchestra on the
Hour of Charm.
Aaron Autry-founder and co-owner of the Gigolo Escort Bureau, endeav-
oring to please every lady he escorts.
Betty Ayers-stenographer at King Sz Braeuer Insurance Agency.
Ray Barnes-head of the Gray Stove Foundry, Bluff Dale, Texas.
Billy Biggs-vice-president of the HHUA CHen-pecked husband's Union of
Tommye Baxter Biggs-placidly rocking on her front porch-she's not wor-
ried-she's got her man.
Nettie Mae Bills-cymbal crasher for the Girls' United States Marine Band.
Lois Bowden-proprietress of an apartment on Fifth Avenue.
Ruth Bramlett-nurse in Hayden Military Academy.
Billy Brown-manager of the All-Girl Rodeo in Madison Square Garden.
Imogene Bunnell-reception clerk at Macy's.
F'oy -drum major of Hardin-Simmons C-owboy Band.
ara Nell Carpent -cooking "drum sticks" for Bill Hicks.
o s-editor-in-chief of the Alvarado Gazetteg also inventor of
the new type Sock-0-balls.
Robbie and Roberta Cathey-car hops at the Y-Cafe.
Juanita Chapman-history instructor at John Tarleton.
Dot Donaho-hula girl in Barnum and Bailey Circus.
Doris Ruth Dyson-the lucky girl who will strike oil in the future.
Gene Elkins i the insane asylum from inventing goofy gadgets.
originator of the new dance craze, the "Stomp-Stomp."
armer regular job at First National Bank decorating Christmas trees.
Dolores Faubion-smallest midget in Barnum and Bailey Circus.
Elizabeth Gaines-first lady to sail under the north pole, over the south pole,
and through the equator.
Gwendolyn Gibson-physical education teacher at Vassar College.
Jack Golightly-rich playboy with a blue sedan full of blondes.
Marjorie Grissett-woman barber at the Grissett Beauty Salon.
Eloise Gristy-concert pianist now appearing at Carnegie Hall.
Jack Harding-first base Cbassl for New York Yankees.
Nanell Harris-author of the recent best-seller, "How to Play Cock-eye, in
10 easy Lessons."
Wanda Hassler-governess to a banker's children in Dallas, Texas.
Doorthy Hatchett-president of Hatchett's Hatchet Factory.
-vice-president of the Welch Grape Juice Company.
Annetta Hereford-dancing hostess at an army camp.
-girl Eorter of the Vigy-side Inn.
Mary George Howard-secretary of the REA at Cross Plains.
Wanda Hurley-leading lady of "Here With the Breeze" as Scarlet O'Scara."
Connie Jones-messenger boy for the Cleburne Blanket Company.
Homer Jones-handsome brunet hero of the movies, whose name is now
R. J. Kerr-the 1961 Tyrone Power with the brownest eyes in Hollywood.
Lolly Keyser-head air hostess on the TWC Airlines, recently elected Miss
Airline Hostess of 1961.
Dick King-lightgheavy-weight boxer at Madison Square Garden.
Nathan Lamb-drummer for the army.
Louise Latham-co-owner of the Popcorn Stand in front of the Majestic the-
Ruby Leatherman-owner of a chicken farm at Bluff Dale.
Kyle Little-scoutmaster in Cedar Hollow.
Charles David Livingston-sponsor of the S. H. S. Senior Class of 1961,
.fp which is trying to go to Africa for Senior Day.
It 1 WW
L Logan-playing a licorice stick in the Main Sidewalk Show.
'llis McCutcheED-instructor in Police School of Driving.
Dixie and Helen McKeage-private secretaries in Gryder Sz Little, Inc.
Frances McMains-English teacher at Hamilton.
C. R. Main-president of Main Reducing Pills Company.
Virginia Manning-stockholder in the Taxi Service of Stephenville.
James Moser-soda jerker at the Varsity.
Louise Nix-hair dresser in a prominent beauty salon in New York.
Ines Norwick-wife of the United States ambassador to Mexico.
Riley Oxford-1961 cowboy movie troubadour.
Hazel Pack-bookkeeper of Oak Dale Daily Syndicate.
Leonard Pack-maker of Snicker Candy Bars.
Juanita Parham-stenographer for the Coast-to-Coast Nichols' Floral Shops.
Snooky Pearcy-has at last found a man taller than she, going steady with
Mary Helen Pearcy-model for Jon Whitcomb.
Zona Beth Pemberton-wife of a prominent army officer at Camp Bowie.
Wilbur Perry-chief tester of feather beds and innerspring mattresses.
Billie Jean Pierce-secretary of S. H. S.
Jessie Glyn Pruitt-co-owner of the Wolfe Floral Shop.
Ruth Pilgrim--librarian at Stephenville Public Library.
Charlene Roberson-novelist who recently won the Pulitzer Prize.
Juanell Rogers-power behind the Wood Rope Factory at Bluif Dale.
C. B. Rushing-head salesman of the baton department of the Beaumont
Wanda Shannon and Martha Smith-owners of the Shannon-Smith Board-
ing House for Tarleton boys.
Charles Sherrill-playing part of Superman over KFPL.
Donald Smith-recently elected Glamour Boy by the Redheads of America.
Qleorge Sherrill bus driver of the Cracker-Box.
Louise Snow-jjccessful in running the Boogie-Woogie Dancing Pavillion
at Coney Island.
Milton Snow-County Commissioner, Precinct 1, Erath County.
Olive Jeanne Spell-blues singer in a honky-tonk in Hawaii, who is billed
as the Songbird of the South Sea Islands.
D. J. Stephens-driver of the taxi line from the college to the picture show.
Daphne Suitt-saleslady at the Perry 5 SL 10c Store.
Orval Tackett-Coach Wisdom's assistant and still making sophomore hearts
C. V. Tate-floorwalker in the J. C. Penney Store, Stephenville, Texas.
Calvin Shelton-president of the Howard-Wink Dancing School.
J. R. Stone-raising roosters at the College Farm.
Marjorie Walker-holder of the women's endurance record in tennis.
Barney Welch-Qmodel for Walt Disney's dopey characters. -
Ruth- Weir-seamstress for Weir Dresses for Young Moderns.
John A. Whitacre-chief of police at Breckenridge.
Sammy and Sanford White-manufacturers of clear type Christy's Sno-White
K Shoe Polish. -
Charles H. Williams-successor of Don Budge in tennis.
Jack Wilson-the Great Chef, who became famous for hot pepper salad made
of snow, rainbow drippings, and cloud fluffs.
Norma Jean Winn-president of the Missionary Society at Jacksboro.
SmittL -joke editor of Esquire, writing the column, "Smutty's Best
Maurice Wolfe-designer of Paris fashions at Maurice's.
Virginia Wood-gossip columnist in Hollywood, giving the latest dope on all
the newest Hlm frolics.
Lia Foyl Wood-playing part of the "Angel" in the latest Broadway production.
Cecil Woolverton-Lone Eagle who recently made the non-stop flight to Mars
Eva Worrell-leading a life of leisure at Chalk Mountain.
Tootsie Wright-recently elected laziest girl employee of Moser's Grocery
Olen Wayne Wright-commentator on Wayne CWalter Winchellb Wright's
Hour of Charm.
49490 4374520049 OGQQQQQOOOOOOQGOOGOOQ QOGPQDQQGGOOGOOGDQQGOQGQQQQQQQ O00
3 Z Z
0 . o 0
X Compliments 2 ANDERSON FEED MILL E
E E fi
3 - OF 3 Quality Feeds g
0 0 O
0 0 O
E CROSS DRUG STORE PHONE 61 if
O e 0
0 o 0
OOOQOQQOOOQQQQOQ Q Q E
O ' 0
o ' ' O
Q g U IN C 5 o f7' Jn 6 X772 ' 5
Q A o
Q CS Qfo dfrdf Cin. 7 5
E Q y- fo V' 1776. P S E
re A f ii
o . V - o
g 5 , . gy!! Z
O QOGOQ GGOQGQO QQQOOQGO QOOQ 2
3 'II E ' T ' 3
3 The Stephenxge mplre- rlbune 5
o ' ff 0
5 ww S 'J 5
5 ,. M Sf J ,xf ONE 1925 3
Q " ,' ' O
O , LL " V , l, All 2
E V mf , I . my 3
0 J' ' Sf R " .3 0
o M, ' . ' 5 0
2 Ufy 5 O 11? 0
V. , 5
2 i R 1 1 'W - -W L - if
0 S .f CP zfz for zfze Hzgh Scfzool Annual
Q ' lj M O
E f' fa' V VAX Q 5
0 1' -z '
2 TVX,-J! fp' 5
Z W JL 3
9 E O
2 ' 3
3 Printing Qffice Supplies g
QPQG GO OGOOQQQQQQ ooooooooooooooooooooooooooog
E 'lfflooffey 3
1' 4 ,
0 f , . -.. 0
0 J -A1944-Z 704.44 IM xtfn-Q f '14 Q ad 2
o , , 0
. . O
2 gift W' ' .K C, 70-Cefv-4.3 . 2
0 , i 0
0 J 5' CI., O
2: 7 0
0 . 0
2 Compliments of 3
O O O O
5 I-llgglnhothem Brothers 84 Co. 3
0 A 0
2 1 ' 3
3 ' 3
2 Sv E
2 gooooooooooooooooooooooo oooyoooooooog
0 gui? quo 0 ' O
o ' o 0
2 Martha Jane Oxford: What posi n does 3 Fakey's -report card looks like the mi - 2
O your brother play on the team? 4, night-to-morn temperature readings on a 9
o H O cold winter day. 3
0 Betty Brown: A sort of crouched, bent 0 O
3 positiony 3 M' R ll "F h t h Ph O
o o iss usse : or w a were t e oe- 0
2 nicians famous?" Z
0 A man received the following communi- Q Frank Qvel-by: ffglindsjf o
2 cation from his tailor: "Dear Sir: With 2 2
4, reference to the coat we are making for O y U 0
o you, please call tomorrow and have a fit." 0 D0Ct0.1' to Marshall? UUTS91 . Ask 0
3 2 the accident victim what h1S name is, so Z
0 . 0 we can notify his family." 4,
2 D0 YOU have 21 Paper CUP 2 Nurse fa few minutes laterjz "He says O
Q How many minutes till the bell? Q his family knows his name." 3
3 Z Q
0 2 3
o o 0
Q Q O
o o 0
0 PAUL MARR ' O
0 O YOUR PATRONAGE APPRECIATED 2 AGENT ' Z 0
o o 0
o SINCLAIR REFINING COMPANY o 3
0 CAWYER DRUG CO.
0 ++ O Z
3 2 "Nui Sed" O
- , o
2 Qualzty Products 3
2 CANNOT BE SUBSTITUTED E
O 0 A 0
3 PHONE 98 2 PHONE 71 WE DELIVER 2
o o 0
o o O
o o O
D 2 , 2
3 Compllments of 3
3 D P B it l ' l 3
3 r. qaper 0 mg ompany 3
2 - O
o ' O
3 Dublln, Texas ij:
g 9000O949 049 496X9Q 0
O 0 0
O 0 0
is 3 so e BAXTER 8z CO. 3 KING 8z BRAEUER 3
Z Our Prices are Al-ways the Lowest 2 +++ Z
0 0 0
0 0 0
3 Always New Fresh Goods 3 Insurance AbSiraCiS 3
O 0 0
O 0 0
2 Same goods for less money. 2 Loans 2
2 More goods for same money. 22 +++ o .
0 Q o
E BaXter,S and Save E STEPHENVILLE, TEXAS 2
3 3 Z
04949 4949 4906
o o o
E GoaD Ord Simmartane 3 Walter: UAW YOU HUUga1'Y?" 0
O ' , 11 ' rx 0
3 My tYpist is on her vacation, O C' R' Mam' Yes' Slam' 2
3 My typist's awau fpr a week 3 ,Waite1:,: "Den Russian to the table and Z
o My typudt us in her vacation Q IH FIJI- 3,
0 . .
o Wglle thee keys PISY hude and Seel- 2 C. R.: "All'1'ght, Sweden my coffee and 3
3 2 Denmark my bill." 3
2 Chorus o o
0 vB1'en bock, hitting byck 3 Dorothy Evans: "I can't decide whether 3
2 Oy, brung becj mub Onnie ti my tp, mrg 2 to go to a palmist or to a mind-reader." 2
3 Bfinf b4Xj, beong bicz X Betty Ann A.: "Go to a palmist. It's ob- O
3 Oj, bvong bosk mfk belnio-1 mx-oh nots! 3 vious that you have a palm." 3
o o o
3 QX9OOQXi' O49649Q9 OG49 494900496 E
0 0 W O
o o L 3
2 oans o
3 3 2
3 3 Insurance 3
o o 0
o . 0 Q
o 0 0
0 HOTEL LO G O H 0
X 3 3
3 2 E L L I S o o Q
3 3 INSURANCE AGENCY 3
0 0 OREN H. ELLIS 3
o o 0
2 3 Z
- 77 Y gs f
'Q I I F
FRONI THE HANDS OF
VW Qi 5 TS W N
. ffAf eP21Eu+zw' PM
""NGQ rom worm-l,TExAs
ENROLLMENT FOR 1940-1941gQ
L . I NEL
ANDEJ1gg6NEvfY1ARREN ' ASSLER'
y -' OTHYIRENE
R NG BETH .I , A . A .'m.A..
K REFQRB, ANNETT'
, Mm , , M n ,
A NE HAROL 'l v-'H ORGE
VAwanl:Ll:muw hU , , , . ,
I! A I I A . '
A 0 .I Fmrmsnrnmm'
Iam ,NETTIE MAE A I ' . A U -
5015-K OIS- .A :HAR
n 15113: l
A AMLETT, NAOMI RUTH KEYSER, LAURETTE
BROWN, BILLY ,
BRUMMETT,NELLIE B., , ATHAN
A' - ' 0 rr
ARPENTER,MARA ELL . , H - - A
C , BIE LEE
C ' 1 ' ' NN
- . - . . , I . 1 .
DEATO , HU .V
D , EE
5 - ' A 5 ' RUTH
'vp-f '5-'Anne . 3
K ANS, OTHY
GERARD, BETTY JEAN
I CGEE, FRANK
K OOD 'Qin A --.' "
NANCE, MILD ' ED
U 1" ' K RANGES
. A N, GWENDOLYN PARKS, FORREST
GfDIQill,mn-m..Y. PE A MARY HELEN
K ' RIE il A ER ' 'Nl Ula!
' VS' I ' ' v
GRISTY, ELOISE . . ' -4 'A Giivzrqvm-A.. - A BET
HALE, VVI MA '-s J - . ' TIJOHN, TERRELL
- A - A A 1 - ERcE,BILLIE JEAN'
- LDERMAN MIRIAM
. w w '
I I ' 0 : '
2 A ' . A LES RAY
B J - TWRIGHT, QUATA
-: e A ,
B DNER SARAH
B n MARTHA
c- N MARY LYNN
BYRUM, J . D. ,
CARPENTER, ERNA LEE
CARV A A,
c D w -
COGDELL, DOROTHY JEFF
O OK TRAVI
PRUETT, JESSIE GLYN ,
ROBERSON, CHARLE E
RODGERS, J UANELL '
ROULSTON, JOE '
RUSHING, C. B.
S ANNON A ' NDA
ilillfllf ' ' ' I
l5 i A NIUZSITFK
l :-E.-s.:uuIuil:lA1illlf '
' HER I GE ' Db
,g I .
5 l , Y A - I A
S-N W M
C , 0 A
SP I ' , RAC
' P EN D.J.,Jr.'
' A ' ,JOYCE
, JORIE NELL
A - , LESHENR
II- ORMAJ -
O D R NI L
V ll ER O ,CE IL
WRIGHT, ELIZABETH ANN
WRIGHT, OLEN WAYNE
A U ' I
I II I '
I V , , ks
A ,, . u . .
A I l 0
DACUS, MARY CATHERINE
DENSON, NETTIE' LOU
ELLIS L CILLE
'E ' GEN
IZZELL, BIL CK
GARRETT, J. B.
GIBSON, LA RUE
GRAHAM, HIRSE L.
A RIS, ROSE MARIE
HATCHETT, F. N., Jr.
., l .,,
JAMES, LUCY BETH
JENNINGS. J. D., Jr.
NSON I . NDA
q w umm ' : v
,, U nn-S
- ' , YWAYNE
Li CKiYI I
n 3 A V I
MCCLERRY, DELMA LEE
MCCOWN, RUBY I
IGHOLS, MARY JO
PACK, WILLIE B.
PEWITT, MARY RHI?
YPOTEET, BILLIE BER
RHOADS, GLENN WESLEY
R LO FA NE
RI , LOU
R I I l K I L ' HE
ODGERS, ARY AL CE
RODMAN, Eb DEANE
'RLOQERSI CHAR ,
ROULSTON, MARY MAVIS
S IELD, MYRTLE G.
SMITH UN R
ITHE , DO
STEPHENS, W. B.
STONE, VELLA LEE
SUITT, WILLOW DENE
TACKETT, RUBY LEE
TATUM, O. V.
WOOD, W. A.
WRIGHT, WINONA PEARL
ALEXANDER, RUSSELL AMILTON, I .
. . , , A , , .
ANDERSON, REBA JA - - 1 'I 2 M Y f ' ' RRM RTIIIIE JANE
1 L ' so ' . '
"JR" C' -ArR L, JOE A Q. .J 4
g2?NIaIS?EAIR?,BY MERLE f - -..:.a.v-f-fm T ,'ARNEL UAI
BELCHER, NORMA RUTH ' - Q' ' ' , - 'Q H J0
BELL, MORRIS i.i.1guum1'IllmI3E ' , " -, '
BIRDWELL, BILLIE Q IC K E J C ' ' ERP 'Q ' , ' j Q N
EOSIIICOIIERF HICKS. OTH0 RAY, ANNIE RUTH
BRILEY, WELBQRNE ' ' , ' 9 - ' M, CHARLENE RH ILLY JACK
R00 , K I 4- C. S, RUF -' gfgq, C. IN Jo
G-.vv g ' 4" 'Ons-nurgp-.ll IA OBE TS,L O
:me--"'iTl'ir-I B V 01 I 9 RNE
-Q g ETT, DOY - U ' " U ' ' , " IAM LEWIS S-HEFFIELD, MYRTLE
BURK -- C-If HOOK, LORIE SMITH, CARL
URKSSCAR LEE HOOK, MARIE SPEARS, IMA
TLER HOOKER, DOROTHY FAYE STANDRIDCE, DOROTHY
CA NTER, JIMMIE HOPPER, DELBERT s A 0 : v :o
CHRISTIE, MARGIE HOWELL, LATHAM wwiifl, I : - e
CLARK, RAY HUFFMAN, NINA FAYE COLE, RICHARD JACKSON, DOROTHY 0 me-If---I'---v-u
OOUCH, EVELYN JENKINS, LEONARD : - II I . I I
C . I . I JOHNSON, EAIRLENE auf-. - 1--1 ' , I
-. A f JONES, DWAI S I ' A - '
B611 JONESITED 'I' MP ' , ' ARD
l I , I A '
EDWARDS, BILLIE JO
, ERO IE
GRAY, MARY RUTH
KEITH, SARAH ANN
LAMB, BOBBY JOE
LANE, H. B.
LEATHE RMAN, RUBY GENEVA
LINCECUM, C. C.
MEADOR, INA FAY
HIISIHJQF, .I Hmm
MOORE, BILLY JOE
A :' I :
A A Iwnggfm' LD DEAN :r
I- KE , O "
WINN J K LAN
ZIMM , EST
ZIMMERMAN, OTIS EARL
Ms W2 if 5 wv A '+
YJ Cfvj fZfW'fo2lMaMw wi ,WU
, ww-an la! .Qu AALDAMM '
MLM. ,W-457 '
A ,VwM7A'cMf'L'41 fiT,A2ml
. QOAHMJ jgbwwugl
HQQ ll J VM 64-ff 40.75.
MMM' Jeff 0"'i'f7 A' iA"" f
WA., ,,,,'7,,w,.z4,,Mf wjlffja '
f Q-Qe4,7 '344 6 ,E-g Q "' u 3 5
'ff' .f'."'n .15 1 XT-'E l
S Q ru Q d "
,ff'6"6' ' JM..
F LZ, , 'afijf "'a"""
n -4. AM.. .A.u,,., 4,,.,4c ,Q5?4
4: :fl I: u . I n""0""4'
-.Z:, . '1. Q - ,V
.,. - -
M. , A
fa f ""4""' Ti? MEZZ
Qwffgwdww. ZW. M wuafad.
1 1 V , - ,i I-: TQ., 7.: , '-5:f'iQHQ::,,,,Q:I-fe,:1.J..f5,?, Lfv5it,:fx:lN' lj'-. ,., 555. 1' LA, Q Y
' . ' ' ,,.. .. .H K4 ,q,g'g. I-. J. V H , 47, law, V 3 .y34,,, ,U di, -4,1 , , , ,-,. ..,. , . , , , , ,. . , ,
., ,, . - . . fn. 3 g,x-fy. . -'H .4 1 - fan:-I T- g ,,-' ff' v V4-.fgw,,,'y,, VW ,qw ' mv-,' w ww, 2 ...,. .:, ,r ,, A ,. 1. -. ,y .- - , ' . .
an-W -Q -L.,-.,L4i,1H ' '.::::1w.Qm4 zkf..m:.f,," -ps.g:',11.1:v,-,,1-453335, LQ:,.:.,Eg,,...:1.:ipg-L
,, ,, ,, , , , .-,, . , , q
1 ' ,c9..uw 1944,
W f-4"VVL7 JM...l7:3:2q42l...Z1
gj1fbQJ-AJJ i 1 j
WWW Y of -31-4-Q-M-1
ffWgW3fW i My
,GYQJQWJZYAK , +
QQZWWTWQCXNWQW WWQ '
.AAA . A ,W i .M A
1 F l , uquun , 5 vm V v
' mQ A f
gp kigkug A ,
WMM LJWWWZQVZ -ywbgwfzg
wwf' '29 'Z'
Q 039 ' I -E '
43. .fwmjw 369'
Q yyjf s ff
F Q wif, 5 I X A.
A ., . ,,A
Suggestions in the Stephenville High School - Yellow Jacket Yearbook (Stephenville, TX) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.