Stephenville High School - Yellow Jacket Yearbook (Stephenville, TX)
- Class of 1942
Page 1 of 106
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 106 of the 1942 volume:
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J. B. GARRETT
STAFFORD EN 0.
STEPHENVILLE EM TRIBUNE
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Annual publication ol
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Because our lives have been enriched through association with our
fellow students and our teachers in the classrooms, in the halls, in
our club activities, and on the athletic held, because we wish to per-
petuate these relationships, and because We realize, as did the ancient
philosopher, that he who has even one real friend is indeed rich, We
dedicate this edition of The Yellow jacket to our high-school friend-
ln compiling this year-
book, the sixth edition of
The Yellow jacket, it has
been our purpose to por-
tray as realisticly as pos-
sible the activities of Ste-
phenville High School.
We hope you like the
book and that you get as
much pleasure from read-
ing it as we have from
OUR NEW SUPERINTEND-ENT
BUAHD UF EUUEATIUN
Front row: Ben B. McCollum, Mrs. A. H. Newman, R, E. Martin.
Back row: A. E. Emmett, Ivan P. Oliver, H. E. Braeuer, George Shiels, Frank Carlton.
PRESIDENT ,..,.,.,,,,,. .....,......,.,... R . E. MARTIN
VICE-PRESIDENT ....... ,.,.,,,.. M Rs. A. H. NEWMAN
SECRETARY.. ..,,,,,. ...A..,...... H . E. BRAEUER
Because the members of the Board of Education have been untiring in their work
and unselfish in their devotion to a civic trust, Stephenville has been able to develop
and maintain a school system of which it may well be proud. Because of their intelligent
planning, a sound educational policy has been developed throughout the systemg and
because of their business ability, the school has been placed on a firm financial basis.
In behalf of the students of Stephenville High School, the Yellow Jacket Staff wishes
to thank the members of the Board of Education for the hours they have given to Work-
ing for the Stephenville Public School System.
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TABLE UF nuumns jjlwf
Eiiilli 'Wd'-' DMM
An apple a day
Brings good grades our way. fWe hope
IvAN P. OLIVER, SUPERINTENDENT
GOLLIN B, JONES, PRINCIPAL
COM MERCIAL SUBJECTS
G. W. COLLUM
VALLIE E Fw V,
SCIENCE GLISQ if I
' U f
MARION KIMBRO HASSLER M , ,LL
I xxx Af'
JOSEPH A. KING
tb LQ, !E2IENCE AN MATHEMATICS
GRACE ESTAL LEUSCHNER
SPEECH, ENGLISH, AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION
AVN' ti J
,ff JIMMIE MARSHALL
.wi SOCIAL SCIENCE AND ATHLETICS
A9 . NELL WELCH MURDAUGH
1 SPANISH AND ENGLISH
4 I ,,f'
ELI RUSHKNIG' V f 4
SOCIAL SCIENCE AND ATHLETICS
E. W. SCOTT
'A MINEOLA SCRIMSHIRE
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Miss Russell and Miss Belew.
Mr. Jones and Mr. Scott.
Miss Eoff and Miss Scrimshire.
Mrs. Hassler and Miss Hester.
These are the Classes, good ones toog
Study? Well, teachers may think we do. P
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SENIUH ELASS UFFIEEHS
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EUGENE FERGUSON SCOTTY SCOTT ELOISE HALE
CHARLES ROGERS JACK SWATZELL JACKSON ALLEN MISS HICKS
I ,J PRESIDENT L,LL,... ......,.,L,LL...,..,.L.,....L,, EUGENE FERGUSON
-sf VICE-PRESIDENT .,L, LLL,LL..... SCOTTY SCOTT
SECRETARY LL,LLL,L... ...L,L E LOISE HALE
TREASURER L,..... .,,,,. C HARL1-:S ROGERS
REPORTER ,,L, ,,.........,L,,L ,L,,,. J A CK SWATZELL
SERGEANT AT ARMS ,LLL,,LL L.,,..,.,.., J ACKSON ALLEN
SPONSOR ..LL,,,,. ....,L, M ISS HICKS
On September 4, 1939, 140 lovable, but somewhat noisy sophomores enrolled in Steph-
enville High School. Taking some time to find out what High School was all about, they
finally Settled down and contributed much to their school. They were fortunate enough
to draw Miss Hicks and Mr. King as their sponsors and Scotty Scott as their president.
The most outstanding event of the year was the presentation of two one-act plays,
"Twelve Old Maids," and "Hem-y's Mail Order Wife."
As Juniors they continued their good work in lessons, sports, and all school activities.
Again Scotty was elected president. Luck being with them, they elected Eloise Hale, a
member of the class, as School Sweetheart. After presenting a three-act comedy,
"Mother-In-Law Blues," they were able to have a Successful Junior-Senior Banquet.
Suddenly this fun-loving, noise-making bunch found themselves Seniors. Yes, they
were even dignified and studious the night before exams. A member of this class, Bill
Hicks, was elected as president of the student body. Again Eloise Hale was elected
School Sweetheart, and Eugene Ferguson presided as president of the Senior class. On
the football field and basketball court this class was well represented by A. V. Roberson,
Scotty Scott, J. B. Garrett, Bill Hicks, Jim Whitacre, and Dudley Everett. Their last
year was indeed full of fun and studying.
Looking back over their High School days, some happy, and some not so happy, they
see they have accomplished much and carry with them many unforgetable memories, but
Stephenville High will long remember the class of '42 for its outstanding students, its
high ideals, its cooperative spirit, and yes, even its noise.
F.F.A. '39, '42, Track '41,
BILLY JOE ANDERSON
Football '41, Basketball '42I
F.F.A. '41: Yellow Jacket
Band '40, '41, Vice-P1'esi-
dent, 42: "The Yellow Jack-
et," Assistant Editor, '41,
Editor '42, Falcons '40,
Stags '42, S.P.C. '40, Class
Play '41, '42, Class Favorite
'40g Class Favorite Runner-
up '42g Baseball '40, Bas-
ketball '40g Who's Who '41,
'42, State High School
Who's Who '42, "The Yel-
low Jacket" Play '41,
F.H.T. '41, '42: G.A.A. '40,
'41, '42: Class Play '40, Pep
Squad '39, Baseball '40.
AR M STRONG
F.H.T. '40, '41, '42, G.
'40, '41, ' .
Choral Club '42, G.A.A. '
Class Play '42,
SARAH R0sE BORDN
F.H.T. '42, G.A.A. '42.
CLASS UF 1942
CLASS UF T942
MARTHA JEAN BOYD
Choral Club '40C Baseball
'40, Class Play '40, '41, '42,
S.P.C. '40, '41, Vice-Chair-
man '41, Pep Squad '39,
'40, F.H.T. '42, G.A.A. '42,
Treasurer , C 1 a s s Favorite
'40, Most Representative
'42, "The Yellow Jacket,"
Assistant Advertising Man-
ager '41, Class Editor '42:
F.0.0. '41, '42, Secretary
'42, Chapel Program Com-
mittee '41, Chairman, Social
Committee '42, Who's Who
'42, State High School
Who's Who '42,
MARY LYNN BROWN
Class Play '41, '42, F.H.T.
'40 2 G.A.A. '42.
G.A.A. '41, '42, F.H.T. '41,
'42, Choral Club '41.
F.H.T. '40, '42, Secretary
'40, G.A.A. '40, '41, '42,
M.U.G.S. '42, Vice-President,
Pep Squad '39, Class Play
'40, '41, '42, Vice-President
of Class '40, S.P.C. '42,
Secretary, Social Committee
'42, Class Favorite Runner-
up '42, State High School
Who's Who '42.
F.H.T. '41, '42, G.A.A. '41
J. D. BYRAM
Band '40, '42, G.A.A. '40,
'41, Minute Men of Science
'42, F.H.'l'. '41, '42.
F.F.A. '41, '42,
F.F.A. '41, '42.
1421-I.T. '40, '42, Dramatic
Club '41, G.A.A. '40, '41,
'42g M.U.G.S. '42, Treasur-
er: Pep Squad '40, Class
Play '40, '41, '42.
F.F.A. '41, '42, Parliamen-
EVELYN MARIE Cox
G.A.A. '41, Baseball '40.
00 ball '40 '41 '42 Track
F t . . : '
'40, '42: Basketball '42, F.F.
A. '40, '41.
CLASS UF 1942
IILASS UF 1942
Jr. Track Team '39g Base-
C la s s President '39, '42:
Class Sergeant at Arms '41:
Falcons '39, '40, Who's Who
'40, '42g Football '38, Foot-
ball Manager '39, '40, '41g
Basketball Manager '40.
J. B. GARRETT
Band '40, '41, Captain '41,
Basketball '40. '41, '42 3
Football '41g Track '41, '42:
Baseball '4Og "The Yellow
Jacket" '42, Business Man-
ager: Class Play '40, '41,
S. P. C. '42, Stags '42,
Vice-President, Most Rep-
resentative '42, Song Leader
'421 My Home Town Speak-
er '41, '42: Who's Who '42:
State High School Who's
Who '42g Fire Captain '42.
LA RUE GIBSON
Class Play '40, F.T.A. '40,
C1bA.A. '40, '41, Choral Club
LILLY JACK FRIZZELL
Baseball '41g Volleyball '41:
Choral Club '41g Spanish
Club '41, '42.
Yellow Jacket Booster Club
G.A,A. '39, '40, '41, '42, F.
H.T. '39, '40, Choral Club
'39, '40, Pep Squad '39, Yell
Leader '40, '41, Minute Men
of Science '42, 'JPresident:
Baseball '39, '40, Volleyball
'40, '41, Class Play '39,
Secretary of Class '41, '42,
School Sweetheart '41, '42,
Most Representative Runner-
F.H.T. '40, G.A.A. '41, '42.
Typing '40, "The Yellow
Jacket" '41, Typist,Spanish
Club '41, '42, Secretary '41,
Sclrmol Pianist '42, Choral
Club '41, National Guild of
Piano Players Audition '40,
Class Play '40 , Pep Squad
'39, Choral Club '40, '41 ,
G.A.A. '40, '41, '42.
F.H.T. '41, '42, G.A.A. '41,
ROSE MARIE HARRIS
Spanish Cluh '41, '42, Presi-
dent '42, Choral Club '41Z
CLASS UF H142
QILL HICKS MARGARET ELAINE
S.P.C. '42, Chail'mzlll:Who's Bunny
VVho '12 Q Most, Rcpl'cs0ntn-
tive Runner-up '42 3 State
High School Who's Who '42 1
Basketball '41, '42, All-Dis-
trict '42 g Track '41 3 Foot-
ball '40, '41, All-District '41. X 1
MYRON HOLAMON HERMON Hom'
H olamon H erm
Track '40, '41g F.F.A. '41, Class Play '40, '41, '42:
'42' Band '39, '-10, '41, 42. Yellow Jacket Booster '40,
Minute Men off Science '42,
Vice-President: Boys' Cho-
ral Club '41g Social Com-
ADRIAN HOWARD MARION HUTCHINSON
1".F.A. '41, 512. M.U. G. S. '42, Secretary:
Class Play '40, '41, ,Pep
Squad '39, F.H.T. '40, '42,
G.A,A. '40, '41, '42, Choral
Club '40, '41, '42, Dramatic
Club '41g "The Yellow Jac-
ket" '42, Club Editor, Ten-
LUCY BETH JAMES J. D. ELM0 JENNINGS
C.A.A. '40, 1+'.H.T. '40, '41, 10.1-'.A. '41, '4z.
A153 Baseball '40, Vullcybull
Band '39, '40, '41, '42, Class
BETTY JO LATHAM
Choral Club '40, Baseball
'40, Class Play '40, '42, F.
H.T. '42, Delegate to State
F.H.T. Convention '40, F.0.
O. '41, '42, Rep r '42, G.
A. A. '42, V' e-Pre ' ent,
9, , h
Pep Squ '4 ' W o's
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If A ff
Class Play '40, '41, G. A. A.
'40, '41, '42, Band '40, '41,
'42, F.H.T. '41, Choral Club
'40, Baseball '40.
' RAYFORD KAY
F.F.A. '41, '42.
BILLEE JEAN KING
Band '40, '41, '42, Class
Play '40, '41, '42, Dramatic
Club '41 , G. A. A. '40, '41,
'42, Choral Club '41, F.H.T.
'40, '42, Minute Men of Sci-
ence '42, Treasurer , M. U.
G.S. '42, President, Baseball
'40 , State High S c h o ol
Who's Who '42.
' ' PAULINE LATHAM
F. 0. O. '41, '42, ce-Presi-
dent, '42, Minutef Men Of
Science '42, Se tary, nd
'39, '40, '41, ' , F.H.T. 39,
School Swee e ner-
F H.T. '40, '42 , Spanish Club
'40, '41, Reporter '41, Cho-
ral Club '40, '41, '42, G.A.A.
'40, '41, '42, M.U.G.S. '42,
Parliamentarian, S.P.C. '41,
'42, Treasurer '42.
ELASS UF 1942
ELASS UF 1942
' ,VJ I I mam
fl A 1' 1
G.A.A. '39, '42, F.H.T. '42,
MARY HELEN PEARCY
F.H.T. '41, '42.
BILLIE NORBERTA PoT1-:I-:T
F.0.0. '42, F.H.T. '41, '42,
Choral Club '42, President:
Pep Squad '39, G.A.A. '40,
'41, '42, President '42, Class
Play '40: Baseball '40.
Lois FAYNE RHOADES
State High School Who's
MARY Jo NICHOLS
Pep Squad '39, G.A.A. '40,
'41, Spanish Club '40, '41,
MARY RUTH PEWITT
Class Play '40, Pep Squad
'39, Choral Club '41, G.A.A.
'40, '41, 42, F.H.T. '41, '42,
M.U.G.S. '42, Baseball '40.
Band '40, '41, '42, "The Yel-
low Jacket" '42, Sports Edi-
tor, School Bugler '41, '42,
Who's Who '42, Stags '42,
Minute Men of Science '42,
Reporter, Football '41.
DOROTHY LOU RIPLEY
G.A.A. '40 '41 '42, F.H.T
'41, '42, 'choral Club '40,
MARY ALICE RODGERS
A. V. ROBERSON
Track '40: Football '30, '40,
'41, Basketball '40, '41,
'42, Stags '42, President, F.
l".A. '40, '41, Parliamentar-
ian '41, Class Parliamentar-
ian '40, Class Vice-President
'41, Fire Chief '42, Chief
Air Raid Warden '42, "The
Yellow Jacket" Play '40,
F.H.T. '40, '41, '42, Vice-
President '42, Spanish Club
'42, Secretary-Treasurer '42,
Choral Club '41, G.A.A. '40,
'41, Pep Squad '40, Dele-
gate to F.H.T. Convention
Tennis '40, '41, '42, F.F.A.
'40, '41, Secretary-Treasub
er, '41, Class Play '40,Class
Treasurer '42: Social Com-
VERNE SCOTT, JR.
Football '40, '41, Track '40,
'41, '42, Basketball '423
C la S s President '40, '41 ,
Cla s s Vice-President '42 ,
Class l"avor'itc '42, S. P. C.
'41 , Stairs '42, Spanish Club
'41, '42, Wh0's Who '412
Stabc High School WhO'S
,ff " '-
, lik 1
Vollcy ball '40, '41, '42,
Baseball '40, Spanish Club
Class Play '40, F.T.A. '40,
G.A.A. '40, '41, Choral Club
'40, '41, Dramatic Club '41,
Pep Squad '40, Band '39,
'42, Interscholastic League
MARY Jo STOCKTON
S 'f 8 X J0
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GAA '41 '4 Ch C1 b
3 '41, Minnte ,Men 9 cience
X xt, 421 lgwf J
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jJ'ACK SWATZELL RUBY LEE TACKETT
S-P-C4 '42Z Stags '42, Ser- Pcp Squad '39, '40, F.H.'l'.
Sant at Arms ' Class Re '41 '42, Declamation '40,
I-Z , '
porter '42, Fire Captain '42.
Class Favorite '39, C.U.B.S.
'39, '41, President '41, l".H.
'41', G.A.A. '40, '41, '42,
Interscholastic League Spell-
ing '40, '41.
Band '39, '40, '41, '42, G.A.
A. '39, '40, '41, '42, I".H.T.
T. '40, G.A.A. '40, Drum '39, '40.
NVinncr of "Know Texas"
Contest in 1940 District 9A.
Football '41, Basketball '40,
'41, '42, Track '40, Tennis
'40, Baseball '40, Class Re-
porter '41, Class Favorite
'41, Stags '42, Band '41,
Brass Sextette First Divis-
ion State and First Division
National Contests '41, Fire
VERA MAE WIMBERLEY
, , . I"
4 f." Syb
"The Yellow Jacket"
'40, '-'11, Class Play '41, 42,
Class Favorite '41, '42, F.O.
0. '-11, '42, President '42,
F.H.'I'. '40, '41, G.A.A. '
'41, Choral Club '40, ,
42, Quartet '41, Trio '41,
'42 , Reporter '40, '41 , SP.
C. '40, Band '40, '41, '42,
Majorette '40, '42, Drum Ma-
jor j42, "The Yellow Jacket"
' 4 Z, Advertising Manager,
F.F.A. Sweetheart '42, 'Fen-
nis '40, Baseball '40, Typ-
MARY RUTH WINTERS
EDITH LOUISE WOOLEN
Pep Squad '39, Band '40,
'41, '42, G.A.A. '39, '40, '41,
'42, F.H.T. '39, '40, F.0.0.
'42, Minute Men of Science
'42, Volleyball '40, '41,
MARY BETH WORKMAN WINONA PEARL WRIGHT
Band '42, Minute Men of Pearl
Science '42, G.A.A. '42.
JUNIUH cuss urrnns Aim. l
r ,. A
Q 'SE We
BUD HIGGS CHARLES cAssTEvENs DOROTHY JEAN STIGLER
BARBARA GOODGAME JOHN RIGGINS MRS. MURDAUGH J
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OFFICERS -21-0441.151 wf..w-Q 'we l 'Lu'
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PRESIDENT AA..,..,..,.. K..AA.,,A. . A7,7AAAA,v.A. U D Hioos .55 .11 1. Mggl
VICE-PRESIDENT AA,..., .7A,..... C HARLES CASSTEVENS J 1, ,Ag -L,,,,,
TREASURER ...,.A.., 7........ B ARBARA GOODGAME -
REPORTER . 7,7,EE7.7,7,E,7,.E4,,,7 .
. .......,, DOROTHY JEAN STIGLER Q , ,mvgtj -VIS-az,-8,
K0-V 'u6LAxx4,1luL.- fr"-fw.4,fs,?
JOHN RIGGINS ,LM-gVJ " LLM-?c,v JN-
SERGEANT AT ARMS ,...EE7,,7EE,7,7,E,777,E.,,,..,......,...EE LEON :ROBERTS ,,JAjgJJ f' , K'
SPONSOR ,T7.... . ..,, MRS. W. J. MURDAUGR H-U-1-'-N13 Lua.. -i4.u.,UL .,, KQX-QT
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During September, 1940, not only 138 freshmen entered Senior High School but alsolv-fav-1, -Zl,,.-L.
their very admirable sponsor, Mrs. W. J. Murdaugh. These loud but intelligent sopho-
mores proved to be diligent students and showed their acting ability by presenting, "The
Phantom Bells," one of the most outstanding plays of the year.
In 1941 they re-entered Senior High School with the new and somewhat more im-
portant title of "Juniors" This past year has been filled with numerous activitiesg all of
the students have worked diligently to provide means for the long-anticipated Junior-
Senior Banquet. To prove they were a versatile class, they sponsored a book review, bingo
stands, and the sale of wondergraphs and pep pins. Then these students presented their
never-to-be-forgotten play "The Mummy and the Mumpsf' Toward the end of February
they began planting a garden in which they raised part of the food to be used at the
-1,0 12,1 glut
gil Qt, 4 is
annual banquet. In athletic activities, as well as in other phases of school life, the Juniors ,LU ' ' I!
shone. Eight Juniors-Ralph Hicks, Blucfford Hancock, Joe Day Pair, Quain Parnell, 1'9'L"' hia-
Ralph Poteet, Bud Higgs, Leon Roberts, and Bob Gore-were football letteimeng Weldon 'ug 11-.vw -Lf'
Moody and W. B. Stephens won the school letter in basketball. Charles Casstevcns, one ' 2
of the capable managers of the football team, was also a Junior. .,,,g,.r-Mitra
The students of the class of '43 have enjoyed their association togetherg and although Q Q c S ,Q
they are looking forward to their senior year with anticipation, their hearts are filled
with regret when they remember that next year will be their last in Senior High School. .ggjdu uf-ally
R - MJJL, LMALJ-... I ,-Q1-A,,,,,J
3-1-WJ -VW"-4, -Zfwwsa 'VU-114134
.A ,,fJ.z.Ad4y'W? ,
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I,f.,'.4. ,V fy-Je .. 1'-f'Jf"'1:,'
Likes to hunt.
REBA JAYNE ANDERSON
Likes things Wel-don.
DOROTHY JANE AUVENSHINE
Says Grijjfin polish shines
NORMA RUTH BETLCHER
Likes to cook.
Is a studious person.
BETTY JO BROWN
Says favorite subject is
Is sometimes mistaken
Is always found eating.
Is as cute as a mustard seed.
Likes Thursday nights.
Likes to spend Saturday
nights out of X
Wants Moore chocolate '
Likes army boys.
ELASS UF 1943
cmss or 1943 ' W
,V ,, .
I , ,
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JJJ 3 I y I
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f I 'x
' V' Y' 30
Always ficldles while
Says fa'vorite pastime is f?j
Hangs ont of classes.
.1... vi----1 .
Says favorite dish is brown-eyed
'J Q-of J GREEN
"'Is a rah! rah! boy.
Y, f ,. X
6 -566191, I
VIoLA H LL 1 l
Is one of the Hall
Loves classical music.
Hangs out at the Mill.
Likes amzei' M
Shall have noise wheger M
Likes brunettes and
Knows a shortcut
, BUD HIGGS
'as an ambition to be
ke Mag Fowler.
MARY FRANCES HOLCOMB
Likes sqaeaking windmills.
Thinks Billy Glenn is
cm ideal boy.
Likes Model T'sr
DOROTHY ANN JACKSON
Is little but loud.
JOHNNIE ELIZABETH JENKINS
Likes to see 'ASuieide Squad"
SARA ANN KEITH
Has d good left hand.
Evidently likes to study.
ELIZABETH MCKEOWN J do
Likes to dance. K. W0
Doesnlt like school.
' JOYCE FAYNE MILLER
Likes yeometiwy when it is e-a-s-y.
Likes less Poteets.
Is a sweater girl.
MARTHA JANE OXFORD
Likes tu yu m lzzmting.
JOE DAY PAIR
Aclores black eyes.
CLASS UF H143 Q5
' TOMMY JO PEARCY
Admits t at"if Talking weVe a crime,
she would be a criminal.
Loves the spotlight.
Likes Junior High girls.
Likes married life.
Says her favorite fruit
DOROTHY JEAN STIGLER
Likes Moore B-steels.
Likes high school ewes.
DOROTIIY JEAN TEDDLIE
llfants to to west--12 miles.
Is a genius in Eng
Is glacl he kept his
JACK LANE WINN
Likes to play guns with A. R.
Likes to skate.
TWJTRSUPHUMUHE cuss umcfns
MONTE SWATZELL BARBARA FUNK BARBARA ROTHE
ROBERT CAMERON JOE DACUS Miss HESTER
PRESIDENT ,,7B.... ,.,BBB MONTE SWATZELL i
VICE-PRESIDENT 7.77..., ,,Bv,. . BARBARA FUNK
SECRETARY ...,.....,, ,.T,,.,TB B ARBARA ROTHE
TREASURER ,77BB, ...... R OBERT CAMERON
REPORTER ........ .. ............. .. ................... .JOE DACUS
SERGEANT AT ARMS ,,,..,.. ........, J AMES WILLINGHAM
SPONSOR ,O,,. OO.,.. MISS HESTER
On September 8, 1941, ninety-four sophomores enrolled in Stephenville Senior High
School. Of these, thirty-one entered the iirst grade in 19333 thirty-two graduated from
Ward School in the same classg and fifty-eight graduated from Junior High School
On April 30, 1942, under the direction of the sponsor, Miss Lottie Hester, the class
presented a farce in three acts entitled "Keeping Up Appearances." The cast of charac-
ters in the play consisted of Barbara Rothe, Mildred Hensarling, Emily Vaughan, Mar-
tha Jane Braunig, Joyce Roberts, Edwin Lee Burnett, Joe Dacus, and Robert Cameron.
The sophomore boys were active in all types of athletics. In football and basketball
they worked hard for the privilege of playing on the team. It is unusual for a Sophomore
to letter in footballg Robert Cameron did this. A number of sophomores had places on
the Junior Track Team, which won second place in the Bluebonnet Relays at Brown-
wood. In this meet Robert Cameron won seven medals, Edwin Lee Burnett, three.
Tl1e sophomores are eagerly looking forward to the Junior and Senior years in High
School. They expect to accomplish much and have fun doing it. -
CLASS UF 1944
DIXIE MARIE BARNARD
MARTHA JANE BRAUNIG
EDWIN LEE BURNETT
J UANITA COOK
3-In JOE DACUS
BILLY JOE DEANE
JAMES C. FARMER
L, MARY KATHERINE HARRIS
NEITA JOY JONES
MARY JO LAVVSON
JOE MACK LINDLEY
BETTY J O LOGAN
BILLY NICHOLS A
ANNA BELLE POSEY
5 BARBARA ROTHE
CORINNE TUDOR xl 40
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SCI-IQQI. CALENDAR, 1941-1942
8-School opensg classes begin.
12-First football gameg Jackets
19--Jackets annex Dublin game.
24-First Lyceum, "Delbert Har-
ter, World Traveler."
27-Bluefford gets a broken leg in
the Goose Creek game.
9-Bonfire for Ranger game.
31-Jackets brave the Denison
5-Juniors present Miss Savage
in book review.
13-M.U.G.S. Candlelight Tea.
13-14-F.F.A. Area Chapter Con-
ducting Team wins first place.
21-Brownwood game, last of the
26-"B" Team Wins Weatherford
game. T ' Y
28-Mrs. Johnson leaves.
1-Mrs. Leuschner arrives.
2-High School elects favorites.
4-Favorites are presented.
-F.F.A. Father and Son ban-
19-Christmas Holidays begin.
20-M.U.G.S. Christmas Party.
20-Sta s ' '
31-C.U.B.S. New Year's Eve
5-School begins again.
-DeLeon Basketball Tourna-
23-Miss Belew leaves.
24-Jackets win Gorman Basket-
2--Miss Forrest arrives.
13-Jackets win District Basket-
20-C.U.B.S. Barn Party.
27-Juniors present "The Mum-
my and- the Mumpsf' 1 ' X
13-F.0.0. Bglch Q ceq
13-S.H.S. Students present p'o-I' E
gram at Dublin. '
16-The holiday we didn't get.
Q Stephenville Day at the
19-Lyceum, "Paging Uncle Sam".
26-Seniors present "Te pest and
28-Track Meet with Dublin.
31-Half-holiday for patriotic
1-l Fool's Dayvqgfulj ,,,..0l
4-Bluebonnet Relays at Brown-
18-District Track Meet at
22-Arlite Smith, "E:5pert Diver."
23-Band Concert and Cakewalk.
30-Sophomores present "Keeping
2-F.F.A. boys go to Bywaters
25-26-27-Final Examinations- A' A
29-Commencement. - not iw
Flowers, congratulations, dear friends to you--
Sweetheart, most represelltative, favorites too.
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CHARLES CASSTEVENSL J!
Junior Favorite '
DonoTHY JEAN TEDDLIE
BETTY Jo BROWN
Here are pictures lry the score,
Filled with memories galore.
Gcnial, loyal, likeable.
Waiting for A .R.
Bluff Dale bound.
Gather round, little chums
A secret? Tell us.
Is Mary heavy, Tackctt?
Time for attention!
The twelfth man.
Anatopism- C See Wester
Something to look up to.
Glamour! whewl whewl
Getting a little sunshine
They've got it bad.
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V MAREBA JEAN BOYD
L- 9 C4
Sincere, talented, refined.
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Why so solemn?
Allen in school? By Ripley
W '7 ax,
Preparing for Brownwood
Ready for the Moun-
Bluff Dale kids.
Where are the boys?
The great profile.
How did he find time to
rest at noon?
A.lI-djs,t1'jct Hicks, gg' Bill'
Eicks strides again.
Illl knock you down.
Two hundred pounds for
The Mole in person.
Gee! Do girls burr their
J. B. GARRETT
Clever, skilful, practical.
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A. V. ROBERSON
Cute, aim in?
A noisy bunch.
Dignified seniors., My
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Hanging out at the Wood
A f2l111i1i3.1'Sigl1t-Nfl. 30.
Good shotffchl Pair?
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Seeing double. X
Preparing for Ranger.
WHO'S WHO QQIZ5
Two of a kind.
Handscnie, more hand-
some, most handsome.
D. D. I
Waiting for a chance.
Tea sipper Scott.
One good sqeeze.
Mary, Marion, Alice, and
Rosie showing off her
A hodgepodge collection.
W HO'S XVHO
Alert, mischievous, like-
A strange trio.
A1-e they really studying?
Smiling for Bod.
Waiting for the bell.
Hello, shorthand shark.
Oak Dale dainsels.
On the step of S.H.S.
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Ralph and Dorothy.
Scotty and Barbara.
A. V. Billie Bert.
Joe and Marion.
Earl and' Marilu.
Jim and Sybil.
Edwin Lee and Mildred
Paul and Dorothy.
Beth and Raymond.
Loyal, lively, lovable.
Pepping up for Breckenridge.
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Football and basketball banquet
Junior-Senior Banquet of '41.
"The Mummy and the Mumpsfy
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Folffs E-Jl'7lOI' -Cham." l
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ln this section y0u're sure to find
Football, basketball, sports of every kind.
HEHINIJ THE JACKETS
Wreck, wreck, wreck 'em, Jackets!
Wreck, wreck, wreck 'em, Jackets!
Stinging Jackets, flying Jackets!
Wreck, wreck, wreck, 'em, Jackets!
We're from Stephenville,
Good old Stephenville,
Where the Yellow Jackets stay,
Where the Pep Squad is peppyg
And when you hear our band
And see those Jackets,
'Tis then you'll understand H
We're from Stephenville, good old Stephenville,
Where all hearts are true.
We have a grand old team we can't forget.
Jackets, we're strong for you.
Hail! Hail! The gangys all here.
Right behind the Yellow Jackets!
Right behind the Yellow Jackets!
Hail! Hail! The gang's all here.
Right behind the Yellow Jackets
Yellow Jackets, Yellow Jackets,
Going right thru,
We are here to back you,
We are here to back you,
Yellow Jackets, Yellow Jackets,
Going right thru,
We are here to back you now.
Gold and blue, fight!
Gold and blue, fight!
Who fight? You fight!
Gold and blue, fight!
Fight 'en1, Jackets,
Sting 'em, Jackets,
Fight 'em, sting 'ern,
.ali .. , . , . .. ..
COACH MARSHALL COACH RUSHING
Mr. Marshall developed a lighting, high-
spirited team from a group of light, inex-
perienced boys. He helped to develop a spirit
of sportsmanship throughout the school. His
coaching brought out the best qualities in
the boys and molded them into a team that
Mr. Rushing returned to Stephenville High
School this year as assistant coach tofthef
Yellow Jackets, the team on which he play-
ed during the 1931 and 1932 seasons. By his
ability' to coach as well as his ability to un-
derstand them, he won the respect and con-
fidence of all the boys. His efficient work in
scouting' other games was a valuable asset
to the team.
Back row: Coach Rushing, on, J..G..S1-ww, ,Gene Cowan, Jack Burkett, Roy Stanford, Harris McCol-
lum, Charles Riggins, Jim Whitacre, Robert Cameron, Carl Dickerson, Joe Harrell, Albert Cragwall, Bob Gore, Ed-
win Lee 'Burnett, Glenn Dorris, Coach Marshall.
Front row: Charles Casstevens, Gene Ferguson, Bill Hicks, J. B. Garrett, Leon Roberts, Joe Day Pair, Ralph
Hicks, Rufus Higgs, Quain Parnell, Ralph Poteet, Dudley Everett, A. V. Roberson, Scotty Scott, James Willingham.
Mascot : James Jones.
J ' I
2 k59- 67 ff
Bill's constant ability to snare passes and
his good defense work earned him a position
cn the All-District team.
A. V. ROBERSON
A. V., an able pass receiver and good block-
er, really liked to "mow-'em-down" when the
opponent started around his end.
Scotty was the biggest ground-gainer on the
Jacket squad and was usually on the tossing
the aerial attack.
Bud was the pass-receiving wing'-back of the
w BUD HIGGS
ack squad. With his ability and hustle much
IS ected of him next season.
uain play at both center and guard po-
sitions. He he ped to keep the team in high
spirits all season.
J. B. GARRETT
"Jugg" played steady offensive and defens-
ive ball and carried his part of the load at all
times. J' '
My - GUARD
"Bo ivargfvvas always at the right place at
,II the r? ' me. He is a returning letterman
arc?n om next year's team will be formed.
' RALPH POTEET
"Bass" was the small, but eificient, line-
plunger. He really got started when the going
Although ineligible part of the season, Dud-
ley really turned in some good games. He Will
be sorely missed next season.
ROBERT CAMERON '
As a newcomer to the squad, "Sebe" won his
first letter, as Well as the respect of team mates
W g, if
JAMES WILLINGHA K, t M5
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TACKLE ,, ..
'fBu11d0g" liked to play on the
could get just as rough as his oppyieiaj. Q LL
JOE DAY PAIR 1-,jl9",, ,NM 1-
BACK ' ,
He liked to play the game. With more
and experience he can develop into an
"Butch" was the hard-luck
squad. After receiving a
third game, he was sorely
der of the season.
Although dogged by injuries during part of
the season, Ralph showed signs of a real guard.
Much is expected of him in the future.
While earning his first letter, Bob proved
bc a good sport, as Well as a good player.
Jim did a fine job of- running and passing
as well as playing air-tight defensive ball.
Roy could be depended on at all times to do
his best. He was a good hustler.
CHARLES HIGGINS UL
"Chas," liked to play the game. He helped to
keep the squad in high spirits with his con-
BILLY .Q ANDERSON
p"Blub" was one of the most loyal men on
the squad d at all times he was a dependable
With three more years of eligibility, UD3I'b,,
will be a valuable man to future Jacket teams.
BILLY JOE MOORE
YVith more experience to go with his ability,
"Mole" will be a constant player for the
EDWIN LEE BURNETT
GUARD I' ' .
" steI"' has the makings of an first .rate
gua . He had lots of hustle and kept up the
er aH Qeason. ,:' h
s I . '
-N XJ. C. SNOW
J. C. turned in some good games this season
and is expected back next year.
"Steam RolleI"' was one of the heaviest men
on the squad. With more experience he will
be a capable tackle.
"Cutter" was the smallest man on the team,
but not the quietest. He could make anyone
smile when the going was the toughest.
"Craig" received valuable experience this
year, which will undoubtedly be of much value
to him in the future.
Glenn, a sophomore, showed plenty of prom-
ise of becoming a good guard for the Jackets.
GENE COWAN V
With his ability and willingness, Gene can
develop into a fine end.
JOE MACK LINDLEY
"Junk" proved to be a good sport. He took
many hard knocks without grumbling.
On several occasions Jack proved himself
capable of holding down the end position.
"Ferg" was the man who kept the Jackets
prepared to play. He will long be remembered
for his faithiul service and his ready smile.
f I is 7 ,MANAGER D A
'lpasiiyfffvlvas qtuick to learn the duties of an
?S1Sq? tfmanager, showed up at the right
me li the'Vr'iglf,tj'place. 1
'ill-1 "Al I Aiii V
OKI' tackle gain by Scott.
Yardage against Brownwood.
Hide:-out play against Dublin.
When Stephenville beat Cisco.
5. xl 'A , H K fix- v
The Jacket line holds.
Pair taking oil' on an end run
Practice for the 1941 Stephenville Yellow Jackets began one week before school opened. Almost all
of the thirty boys Working out were newcomers to the squad and lacked experience and weight. The
Jackets were also slowed by injuries and ineligibilities. These were determining factors in the results
of the season. These boys were game, however, and, despite several losses, kept up a high spirit and lots
of hustle the entire season.
STEPHENVILLE 1340 HICO
The Jackets won their first game against a
Class A team as a result of a powerful running
attack by Higgs, Scott, and Hicks plus a fine
grade of football, both offensive and defensive,
displayed by the whole team.
STEPHENVILLE 18+0 DUBLIN
Sparking an offense of alternate running
and passing attacks, the Jackets defeated their
ancient rivals. The scoring started in the second
quarter when Scott plunged over from the one-
yard stripe, following a blocked Lion punt.
Hicks raced 50 yards through the middle of the
Dublin team for a touchdown that was called
back, just as the half ended. On the Iirst play
of the second half Higgs, on a hide-out play,
took a pass from Whitacre and ran 50 yards
for a second score. In the last minutes of play
Whitacre intercepted a Lion pass and returned
it 65 ya1'ds to the Jackets' 20. On the next play
he tossed a pass to Hicks who went for a touch-
down. The Jackets looked good in this game and
several players turned in good games.
STEPHENVILLE 0+39 GOOSE CREEK
Overwhelming power spelled defeat for the
Jackets in their first game with an AA oppon-
ent. The greatest loss, however, was not the
score but the loss of BlueHord Hancock, who
suffered a broken leg. The Jackets never quit
fighting, and at the end of the game they were
trying desperately to score. Practically every
player who saw action bore some sign of the
battle after the game.
STEPHENVILLE 0+31 RANGER
The Jackets entered their first conference
game greatly handicapped by injuries and in-
eligible players. The Bulldogs were not any bet-
ter than the Jackets, but by taking advantage
of several lucky breaks they Won. All of their
touchdowns resulted from intercepted passes or
STEPHENVILLE O+60 BRECKENRIDGE
Displaying magnificent power and a revenge-
ful spirit throughout the game, the big Bucka-
roos rolled over the fighting Jackets. With Scott
throwing and Higgs and Hicks on the receiving
end, the Jacket passes were a standing threat,
although the tight Breckenridge defense pre-
vented any of them from going for a touchdown.
STEPHENVILLE 13+7 CISCO
This was the only conference game won by
the Jackets during the season. Hicks scored first
in the third quarter, after taking a pass from
Scott and racing 57 yards to the goal line. Scott
scored the other touchdown in the fourth period
by plunging over from the one-foot stripe. Cisco
drove over from the one-yard line in the fourth
period for their only score.
STEPHENVILLE 0+26 DENISONW
Playing in a sea of mud, the Jackets made a
brilliant second-half comeback, but it was not
enough to offset the 26 points scored by the big
Denison eleven during the first half.
STEPHENVILLE 14+40 MINERAL WELLS
The Jackets clutched victory for a few min-
utes when Whitacre scored in the second quar-
ter, but bowed to a superior team. The Moun-
taineers' passing and running attack, sparked
by McQuarey, was too much for the Jackets.
STEPHENVILLE 13+20 BROWNWOOD FW A ,
After playing for three quarters and not
scoring, but letting the Lions push over three
well-earned touchdowns, the Jackets opened up.
First, after Cameron advanced the ball to the
two-yard line, Scott plunged overg then, stand-
ing on his own ten, Scott tossed a pass to Rober-
son, who outran the Lions to the goal line.
STEPHENVILLE 32+7 WTEATHERFORD
In a sparkling 32-7 game against Weather-
ford the B Team showed lots of hustle and a
good brand of football. Trailing at the half by
7-6 these fighters came back in the last half, and
with a steady stream of substitutes to tire the
Kangaroo team, they scored 26 points. This
group promises some good material for future
Yellow Jacket teams.
vie, 'IL6 Sflfhe l F1 out
4 5, .
BASWHALL ' J U N
at - .W
Front row: Jim Whitacre, A. V. Roberson, Bill Hicks, J. B. Garrett, Weldon Moody.
Middle row: Quain Parnell, Charles Casstevens, Charles Wood, Billy Joe Morris, Don Watson, Coach Marshall.
Back row: Scotty Scott, W. B. Stevens, Ralph Pcrteet, Bud Higgs.
The Jackets, determined to get in the best possible shape, began intensive drill immediately after the
close of- the football season.
With four returning lettermen and several able newcomers, the Jackets engaged Alexander and Dub-
lin before the Christmas holidays and emerged victorious from both contests. During the holidays they
bowed to a more experienced Cleburne team. The boys came out on the big end of the score in their next
five practice games, three of these were taken when they won the Alexander tournament. ,
The Jackets started district play at Breckenridge by easily defeating the Buckaroos. After losing one
game in the Comanche tournament, they hit their stride and won the next seven games, which included
four district teams-Cisco, Ranger, Mineral Wells, and Brownwood. In winning the Gorman tourna-
ment, the boys topped Hasse, Gorman, and Dublin. In a determined come-back after a loss to Weather-
ford, the Jackets won the season thriller-a 22-21 last-minute triumph over Breckenridge.
The Jackets successfully completed the remaining district schedule by defeating Cisco, Mineral
Wells, Brownwood, and Ranger. By way of revenge for an earlier defeat, they blasted Weatherford for
a sensational 47-23 score.
In the first bi-district game with -Waco, on the Stephenville court, the Jackets got a slow start and
were never able to catch up. In the second game, at Waco, the boys were no match for the tall, fast
Two Jackets, and Weldon Moody, were chosen on the All-District first team and one, Jim
Whitacre, on the s v .
Stephenville 53-29 Alexander Stephenville 31-25 Dublin
Stephenville 17-13 Dublin Stephenville 38-23 Ranger
Stephenville 20-26 Cleburne Stephenville 34-25 Mineral Wells
Stephenville 24-16 Hico Stephenville 33-19 Brownwood
Stephenville 24 9 Huckabay Stephenville 25-30 Weatherfo1'd
Stephenville 19-15 Evant Stephenville 22-21 Breckenridge
Stephenville 17-12 Alexander Stephenville 46-10 Cisco
Stephenville 20-18 Comanche Stephenville 28-24 Ranger
Stephenville 25-11 Breckenridge Stephenville 47 23 Weatherford
Stephenville 18-26 Comanche Stephenville 35- 8 Mineral Wells
Stephenville 51-19 Cisco Stephenville 63-22 Brownwood
Stephenville 33-27 Hasse Stephenville 21-29 Waco
Stephenville 38-12 Gorman Stephenville 29-39 Waco
A. V. ROBERSON
J. B. GARRETT
W. B. STEPHENS
BILLY JOE MORRIS
GUARD '35 f
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The ole hand shake.
Smooth Hoor play against Breck-
Whitacre takes a free pitch.
"Jugg" makes a crip shot against
Stopping the Buckaroos.
Bill takes the tip-off against Ran-
Back row: Bill Hicks, Jesse Thornberry, Scotty Scott
Quain Parnell, Jack Swatzell, Bud Higgs, Dan Gilbert
Front row: James Willingham, J. B. Garrett, Joe Har
rell, Robert Cameron, Ralph Poteet.
Hlccs AND SWATZELL-dash men.
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HARRELL AND WILLINGHAM-weight men
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PARNELL AND GILBERT-distance men.
HTO THE BLUE AND THE GULDM
-G race Chu nycllcr Col LU ich
Hcre's a toast to Stephenville lligh,
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,
Always holding deep in loyal hearts
The Spirit of the Gold and Blue.
To the Blue-to the Gold-
To our school and its glorious history,
To our faith-to our zeal-
To the days we remember so joylully.
To the Blue-to the Gold-
May We carry our banner to victory,
To our hopes-to our dreams--
To the world We shall make ours some day
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,
Always holding deep in loyal hearts
The Spirit of the Cold and Blue.
Down comes the mallet with forceg
This is the club section, of course
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First Bill Hicks, Billy Glenn, Wanda Cleveland, Doris McDonald.
-Selcond row: Gates Daniels, Barbara Funk, J. B. Garrett, Mildred Hensarling.
'li Thir row: Joe D '- Pair, Jack Swatzell, Joyzelle Wyatt, Miss Russell.
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PRESIDENT ...,,...,,d,... ,...e. B ILL HICKS
VICE-PRESIDENT .,...... ............. B ILLY GLENN
SECRETARY ,L,,L,L.... ..... RNDA CLEVELAND .
TREASURER ..,,.,,.,........ ..L,,,,..,,L. D oR1S MCDONALD
SPONSOR ...L,.L, ....,,L M Iss RUSSELL
The Student Participation Committee, made up of students chosen from the home
rooms, was organized in 1931. Members of the committee must have an average of 85.
The purpose of the Student Participation Committee is to bring the students and teach-
ers closer together and to give the students an opportunity to have some part in the
supervision of extra-curricular activities.
The Yellow Jacket Staffg a fire chief, A. V. Robersong song leaders, Mary Frances
Holcomb and J. B. Garrettg an accompanist, Margaret Henderlite have been elected by
the Student Participation Committee this year. The fire and air raid drills have also
been under the direction of this committee. The committee made possible three lyceum
numbers. A Social Committee, consisting of Herman Holt, Wanda Cleveland, Martha
Boyd, and Charles Rogers, was organized under the auspices of the Student Participa-
tion Committee. This group has assisted a faculty committee, made up of Mrs. Mur-
daugh, Mr. King, and Miss Belew, in arranging the School social calendar.
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row: Billy Beene, ,Charles Casstevens, J. B. Garrett, Martha Boyd.
Second row: Barbara Goodgame Mildred Hensarling, Marion Hutchinson, Billy Joe Moore.
Third row: Charles R' i s bil 'Wolfe, Miss Belew, Miss Eoif, Miss Scrimshire.
1 STAFF MEMBERS
ASSISTANT EDITOR ........ ...... Ii NQASSTEVENS "
BUSINESS MANAGER ...,.....
SENIOR CLASS EDITOR ........
JUNIOR CLASS EDITOR ........... ..........
SOPHOMORE CLASS EDITOR ......, .........
CLUB EDITOR ..I,..................,.. .,..., M ARION HUTCHINSON
FEATURE EDITOR. .......
SHORTS EDITOR ,.,,,,,,.
.-.....BILLY JOE MOORE
MISS BELEW MISS EOFF
Starting in October with the idea of having the largest and most complete yearbook
in the six-year history of The Yellow Jacket, we, the staff, found ourselves considerably
handicapped by the high price of materials. Finding the least expensive means of pre-
paring and compiling this annual has been our greatest problem.
Early staff meetings were given over to heated arguments about such questions as
how many pages should be allotted to the classes, how the favorites' pictures should be
arranged, whether the football boys should have bust or action pictures, what kind of
covers we should use, and various other problems equally as important to the produc-
tion of a Successful yearbook. Finally our problems were solved, and we settled down to
the real work of publishing an annualg that is, getting pictures, preparing copy for the
engravers, canvassing for ads, finding other ways of securing funds, getting copy ready
for the printer, and finally reading proof.
Co-operation and hard work through long afternoons and late night hours have made
possible the book we are now presenting to you.
The staff wishes to express its appreciation to Miss Eoff and Miss Scrimshire for
their untiring patience and their constant guidance of the work of this publication. Q
Y .5 3
First row: Dorothy Jean
Mary Frances Holcomb, Betty Brown.
Second row: Mary Ferguson, Martha Jane Oxford, Dorothy Jean Mrs. Leuschner.
ROYAL C. U. B .r7a,77 ..,7,e,, D OROTHY JEAN STIGLER
SCRIBE C. U. B. ...... ,..... . .....r M ARY Honcoivm
REPORTER ..............,........ ................ M AXINE STRACENER
SPONSOR ......... ..r... l' vIRs. LEUSCHNER
MOTTO: Think what you say, but don't always
say what you think.
In 1938 the C. U. B. S. was organized and was later chartered as a social club at
Stephenville High School. The purpose of the C. U. B. S. is to promote a friendly co-
operation and wholesome entertainment for the girls of the student body. Mrs. Clifford
Johnson was originally sponsor of this group, but when she resigned from the faculty of
Stephenville High School, Ms. Grace Leuschner was chosen to take her place.
The club has had several important social events, the most outstanding of which were
a Christmas party and a barn party.
F. U. U.
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'C . 'Ll' if First row: Sybil Wolfe, Polly Latham, Jean Boyd, Q-
J, Second row: Ann Newman, Barbara Funk, Mildred Hensarling, Floy Moon, Billie Bert Poteet. ,
'N ,lik Third row: Patsy Price, Barbara Rot e, Marilu Wisdom, Edith Wooley, Mrs. Murdaugh.
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,A ,L M f H , . K' OFFICERS
-. 'ff J ' f PRESIDENT E.,7.EE,,..,E,.. .. .E,.,...E SYBIL WOLFE W dj
VICE-PRESIDENT E,,,,,E, ,,...... P 6LLY LATHAM JJ
SECRETARY ,,....,,.. .. ..,,, .,,.,,,,7,.,..,, J EAN BOYD be J
TREASURER ,777EE,7 ,,,,,,,. B OBBY GOODGAME " - 1,957
REPORTER . .. E,E,,EEEE7.EEEE,, EE,,E B ETT A Q 6
SERGEANT AT ARMS ,,,,E,7 EEEEEE, i EE,,,,......l.,,E,, A NN NEWMAN '
SPONSOR E...O,.,77 EEEE T .,,MRS. MURDAUGH
MOTTO: Friendliness first.
The F. O. O. club is the oldest organized social club of Stephenville High School, hav-
ing been organized on January 10, 1938 by three charter members. The organization now
has fifteen members who strive to be true to the club motto of "Friendliness first." The
greatest aim of the club is to co-operate with the school in developing a closer relation-
ship between all the students of the school. Under the direction of Mrs. Murdaugh, the
sponsor of the club, the F. O. O. has had another sueeessful -year. The club has had
several informal parties, but the most enjoyable event was a formal party held at
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First row: Billee Jean King, Wanda Cleveland, Jo Hutchinson, Mary Dacus, Doris McDonald.
Second row: Reba Jayne Anderson, Carol Dawson, Josephine Garrett, Mary Ruth Pewitt, Miss Hester.
PRESIDENT e,7777,777... re... . BILLEE JEAN KING
VICE-PRESIDENT rerr, . i.,.. WANDA CLEVELAND
SECRETARY E,77,,E,,, e,,w., J o HUTCHINSON
TREASURER 7e,7,,.E . Ei... ....., ,,ee7.. M A RY DAcUs
SERGEANT AT ARMS ,.,.., ,.,,7e,7,,,.e, D ORIS MCDONALD
SPONSOR AA..,D ,LDADD M ISS HESTER
MOTTO: Friend to everyoneg enemy to no one.
In 1939 the M. U. G. S. was organized in Junior High School, with eight charter
members. In 1941 the club obtained a charter to become a school organization. In that
year it also added four new members, and Miss Lottie Hester consented to be sponsor.
The members of the club endeavor to carry out their purpose of making new friends
and drawing old ones closer together. During the year the club has had a candlelight
tea, a chili supper, a Christmas party, a New Year's theater party, a Valentine party,
and numerous picnics and hikes.
If-I ' ,J
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First row: A. V. Roberson, J. Bfcarrett, Charles Rogers, Edwin Lee Burnett, Jack Swatzell.
Second row: Billy Beene, Robert Cameron, Charles Casstevens, Billy Glenn, Bud Higgs.
Third row: Billy Moore, Scotty Scott, Charles Riggins, John Riggins, Jim Whitacre, Mr. Rushing.
PRESIDENT .......... ....... . A. V. ROBERSON
VICE-PRESIDENT ,..,,......,. sss,.,, J . B, GARRETT
SECRETARY-TREASURER ,,.e.., sss.ssvss... C HARLES ROGERS
REPORTER ..EEEE EEEEEEEE.EEE.EEEEEE ....... E D WIN LEE BURNETT
SERGEANT AT ARMS ,e7,,,., V......,e ' .,v...e,,,e, J ACK SWATZELL
SPONSOR, .,7e,, ,e.,,,,, , MR. RUSHING
MoTTo: A winner never quits,
A quitter never wins.
On September 15, 1939 a group of energetic, fun-loving boys desiring to contribute to
the athletic, social, and scholastic activities of Stephenville High School got together
to organize a club. In the three years of the club's existence the boys have tried to bring
a closer contact between the teachers and the students, to help the students enjoy school
and school activities, and to promote athletic, social, and scholastic activities. The club
chose Mr. Eli Rushing as sponsor, and on November 18, 1941 was chartered as a school
' - .-
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, Front row: Neita Joy Jones, Rubye Jo Smith, Waldeen Dorris, Patsy Price, Betty Jo Brown, Martha
Jane Oxford, Maxine Stracener, Marilu Wisdom.
Back row: Mrs. Murdaugh, Barbara Goodgame, Doris McDonald, Claudia Hudspeth, Alice Drake, Floy
Moon, Virginia Bickley, Reba Anderson, Billie Bert Poteet, Mary Frances Holcomb.
X OEEICERS V
PRESIDENT ,,,.,,,,,,,,.... ..el ..,.,. B ILLIE BERT POTEET
VICE-PRESIDENT ,,,,,, ,e,,,, R EEA JAYNE ANDERSON
SECRETARY ....,..7.,. ....Q.., M ARTHA JANE OXFORD
REPORTER ..,.. .. .......,v.. ...... M ARY FRANCES HOLCOMR
SERGEANT AT ARMS. ,..,V., ..7.,,el,,,.....,. B ARBARA GOODGAME
SPONSOR .eeV, ....., M Rs. MURDAUG ,
MOTTO: We learn to sing' by singing.
First organized in 1914 in the Old Central Ward School, the Stephenville High School
Choral Club is the oldest organization in the school. When the new building was erected
in 1921 the choral club was reorganized, and has since become one of the most active
clubs of the school. The purpose of the organization is to promote skill in voice and in-
terest in choral work.
Last semester the choral club participated in the State Federated Music Club Con-
vention, which was held at Stephenville, and also gave a Christmas program in chapel,
Front row: Imogene Sikes, Vera Mae Wimberley, Emily Vaughan, Mildred Hensarling, Alice Drake, Ruby
Leatherman, Neita Joy Jones.
Middle row: Claudia Hudspeth, Yvonne Garrison, Margaret Henderlite, Ernest Deane Rodman, Rachel
Henderlite, Ruby Jo Smith, Barbara Goodgame.
Back row: Scotty Scott, Leon Roberts, Peter Henderlite, Curtis McCarty, Jack Hickey, George Walton,
Billy Jack Rhodes, Glenn Dorris, Mrs. Murdaugh.
EL PRESIDENTE. ,..,, ,..... R ACHEL HENDERLITE
VICE-PRESIDENTE ..i,s ........,...i,i,,ss S COTTY SCOTT
SECRETARIO-TEs0Ro ,,..ss,, ,...... E RNEST DEANE RODMAN
REPORTERO .,ss,,,,ss,,,.,., .i,,,s,,,,,ss,,,,s.. J ACK HICKEY
GUARDIAN FORNIDO ,,..ss, s.......,,,ss,, P ETER HENDERLITE
FIADOR ....,,,s ,..,. M Rs. MURDAUGH
MOTTO: Saber es poder.
Under the name of La Junta, the Spanish Club was organized on October 21, 1937,
but the name was later changed to Las Chaquetas. The club is under the direction of
Mrs. Murdaugh, who helps the students of her Spanish classes and the Spanish Club
become better acquainted with the manners, customs, and languages of the various
Spanish-speaking countries. To work and play the Spanish way is the highest aim of
the Spanish Club. During the year the club has entertained with several parties.
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First row: Marion Speer, Ernest Deane Rodman, Dorothy Jean Stigler, Josephine Garrett, Bementa Beck,
Reba Jayne Anderson, Dixie Marie Barnard, Norma Ruth Belcher, Quata Boatwright,
Second row: Sarah Bordner, Jean Boyd, Martha Jane Braunig, Marie Brock, Betty Brown, Wanda Cleve-
land, Dorothy Jeff Cogdell, Mary Dacus, Carol Dawson.
Third row: Waldeen Dorris, Barbara Funk, Naoma Hall, Viola Hall, Mary Katherine Harris, Mildred
Hensarling, Mary Frances Holcomb, Claudia Hudspeth, Jo Hutchinson.
Fouth row: Lucy Beth James, Neita Joy Jones, Billee Jean King, Betty Jo Latham, Mary Jo Lawson,
Betty Jo Logan, Doris McDonald, Floy Moon, Mildred Nance.
Fifth row: gun , Mary Jo Nichols, Tommye Jo Pearcy, Billie Bert Poteet, Mary Rich, Daphene
Roberson, Joyc ober , arbara Rothe, Maxine Stracener.
Sixth row: Ruby Lee Tackett, Dorothy Teddlie, Corinne Tudor, Emily Vaughan, Frances Williams, Marilu
Wisdom, Joyzelle Wyatt, Miss Hester.
PRESIDENT ,e..,,,7,7 .....,,....,,,,e,,, M ARION SPEER
VICE-PRESIDENT ..c,. V.,,,. E RNEST DEANE RODMAN
SECRETARY ,e,,.,ee,e,,,e,e, ....., D oRo'rHY JEAN STIGLER
SERGEANT AT ARMS c,,c, ..... J OSEPHINE GARRETT
REPORTER. ...,,,.,7t,,7.,,... ......,.,,,. B EMENTA BECK
SPONSOR 77.7V,,.,,,7.,......7.......,. Miss HESTER
Morro: We learn to do by doing.
The purpose of the 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 community
activities. To encourage recreational activities for students in homemaking education.
To stimulate interest in the wise use of leisure time. To encourage thoroughness in under-
takings. To stimulate interest in acquiring broad experiences.
"To promote mentally and physically healthy girls and women."
The Homemaking Club was organized in Stephenville High School in 1929, but it
did not obtain a state charter until 1936. There are now sixty-two members in the club.
During the year the club has had several entertainments, the most interesting of which
was Christmas caroling and the taking of baskets of fruit and canned foods to three
. - E.A.A.
W, ai A J1
First row: Ann Newman, Barbara Rothe, Martha Oxford, Mildred Hensarling, Betty Jo Latham, Neita
Jones, Billie Bert Poteet, Daphene Roberson.
Second row: Mrs. Leuschner, Dorothy Jean Teddlie, Dorothy Jeff Cogdell, Beth Workman, Marilu Wis-
dom, Betty Jo Logan, Barbara Funk, Carlene Elkins.
Third row: Virginia Bickley, Betty Jo Brown, Naomi Hall, Mary Helen Pearcy, Beth Armstrong, Tom-
mye Jo Pearcy, Martha Boyd, Emily Vaughan.
Fourth row: Billee Jean King, Viola Hall, Jacqueline Hamilton, Anna Belle Posey, Mary Lynn Brown,
Dorothy Greenlee, Mary Frances Holcomb.
Fifth row: Joyce Roberts, Doris McDonald, Marion Hutchinson, Nina Faye'Hulfman, VVanda Cleveland,
Quata Boatwright, Mary Ruth Pewitt, Maxine Stracener, Chrystelle Loveless.
Sixth row: Frances Williams, Corinne Tudor, Reba Jayne Anderson, Mary Dacus, Alice Drake, Dorothy
Grggsgnth row: Joyzelle Wyatt, Mildred Nance, Mary Katherine Harris, Sarah Bordner, Flay Moon,
Edith Wooley, Eloise Hale, Barbara Goodgame, Claudia Hudspcth.
Nj , .
PRESIDENT .,..,....... ff:iff.4-115.1 ..... ...... B ILLIE BERT POTEET
VICE-PRESIDENT ...... .,........ B ETTY Jo LATHAM D
SECRETARY ,.,...,.,, ...,. M ILDRED HENSARLING
TREASURER .... .................... M ARTHA BOYD
REPORTER ,.....,....,....... ...., M ARY FRANCES HOLCOM
SERGEANT AT ARMS. ..,.. ........... R EBA JAYNE ANDERSON
SPONSOR ..,.. ......, M RS. LEUSCHNER
MOTTO: Good sportsmanship above all
The Girls' Athletic Association, which was Organized in September, 1936, is composed
of the girls of Stephenville High School who are interested in physical and Social activi-
ties. The purpose of the Girls' Athletic Association is to create interest in physical ac-
tivities and to develop the social life of its members. Almost all of the girls take an active
part in athletic events, such as skating, tennis, soft ball, basket ball and volley ball.
Social activities consisting of picnics, Weiner roasts, hay rides, and skating parties keep
the members interested in the club.
Top row: Eloise Hale,
Holt, Pauline Latham, Billee Jean King.
Bottom row: Bud Higgs, Charles Riggins, Jack Anderson, Scott! Scott, Mr. King.
TREASURER , ...,7 .
SERGEANT AT ARMS .......
HER ON HOLT
L E LATHAM
,,....BILLEE JEAN KING
MO'TTOZ AS the men of science develop, so does the world about usg
therefore let us be diligent with our labors.
wc new I gf
MMO!! V fiffffyi
To meet a need brought about by a greatly increased enrollment in the natural science
courses, "The Minute Men of Science" was organized during the first Semester of the
gp ur scrum
Front row: James McCarty, ina Huffman, Dorothy Jeff Cogdell, Edith Wooley, Marilu Wisdom, Mary
Jo Stockton, Eloise Hale, Beth cvrkman, Pauline Latham.
Back row: George Walton, Billy Troup, Charles Ferguson, Joe Mack Lindley, Jack Anderson, James
Parr, Joe Miniard, Mr. King, Billee Jean King, Maxine Harrison, Billy Butler, Herman Holt, Charles
The creed and pledge of this organization is as follows:
"I realize the importance of successful, worthwhile activities to any organized groupg
therefore to this organization I pledge a courteous observance of all rules, regulations,
and customs, and the greatest possible individual contribution to the interests of science."
The purpose of this organization is to strengthen the science department of Stephen-
ville High School, to develop individual initiative in exploring everyday science, and to
enable the present generation and its posterity to live a more complete and a more
enjoyable life. -.
Two meetings of this group are held each month. At these meetings are performed
experiments that lead the members from the known to the unknown in scienceg the
group is given opportunities to hear interesting lectures and witness impressive demon-
strations. One of the most instructive of these was a presentation of spontaneous com-
bustion and the smoke screen as applied to modern warfare, given by C. R. Main and
Nolan Hensarling, amateur chemists and ex-students of Stephenville High School.
Front row: Jack Burkett, Carl Dickerson, Billy Butler, Blueiord Hancock, Raymond Armstrong, J. C.
Snow, Calvin Maxwell, Gates Daniels. I 4 .
t Middle row: Robert Ray Morrison, Guy Wayne Lackey, Bobby Grimes, Hewitt Martin, Elbridge Walker,
Sybil Wolfe, Harold Walker, J. D. Jennings, Raymond Coshiy, Quain Parnell, Mr. Scott.
Back row: Bob Gore, Ernest Boucher, Ralph Hiclzs, lVI,y'ron Holamon. Charles Walker, Rayford Kay,
F. N. Hatchett, Jerry Schrimsher, Harold Eades.
VICE-PRESIDENT ,..,.. ....... C ALVIN MAXWELL
SECRETARY... ,....... .... B LUEFFORD HANCOCK
TREASURER .L... ...... . J. C. SNOW
REPORTER ..... ............. . .. BILLY BUTLER
PARLIAMENTARIAN ...... ..... H AROLD EADES
WATCH DOG ........... , ....... QUAIN PARNELL
SONG LEADER .............I...... ...... R oy STANFORD
CHAPTER SWEETHEART ....... ....,......... S YBIL WOLFE
ADVISER. ..... ..... M R. SCOTT
MOTTO: Learning to do,
Doing to learn,
Earning to live,
Living to serve.
The Stephenville Chapter of Future Farmers of America was chartered in 1932, and
has been an aggressive chapter of the Texas Association since that time.
fy ur AIVIEHIEA
Front row: Gene Menefee, Tommy Walker, Billy TAI ison, Ted Jones, Toy Armstrong, Dwain Oakes,
Loman D. Hammitt, Delbert Hopper. .. ' ' I
Middle row: Johnny Rampley, Ike Hyde, James4'Wakeiield, Sybil Wolfe, H. B. Lane, James Colvin,
Leland Parr, Albert Stewart, Grady Balentine.
Back row: Houston Hooks, Brooks Carpenter, Billy Worrell, Gene Cowan, Joe Mack Lindley, Billy
Faubion, Raymond Burnett, Sonny Wakefield, Floyd Tims.
The membership of the Stephenville chapter is made up of sixty-eight boys, all of
Whom are taking Vocational Agricultuie in the High School.
The principal aim of the organization is to develop aggressive rural leadership. Co-
operative chapter projects in hog feeding and breeding are being carried on this year
by the Stephenville chapter. This project gives the boys practical experience in feeding
and managing hogs. The chapter owns five registered Durocs.
Special emphasis has been placed in this year's program on the food-for-freedom
campaign. Each boy has a garden as a project. The project program for each boy has
been increased 50W over last year's to help meet the growing demand for food.
- ow to
fxydlfkx l I Jgyyybi
row' Barbara Goodgame, Barbara Rothe, Sybil Wolfe, Bobby Jack Stigler, Leroy
Edlth Tate, Erma Jo Rich, Joe Elkins.
John Tidwell, Harold T. Baxter, John Riggins, Laverne Thomason, Chrysbelle
Marie Boyd, Billee Jean King, Mildred Hensarling, Mary Andrews, George
Billy Fred Staiord, Dorothy Jeff Cogdell, Pauline Latham, Mary
Smith, Coleen Collins, Bobbie Roulston.
row' T Armstrong, Marvin Moring, Billy Beene, Truman Kay,
Junior Smith, Houston Hook, Mary Frances Holcomb.
row: , Betty Brown, Maxine Stracener, Myron Holamon, James
Sixth row: Jean Hunt, Ernest Heaton, Ralph Roberts.
PRESIDENT ........... ,.., - ERNEST HEATON H!! NLF? lg X
VICE-PRESIDENT ,,,,,, .,,,, B ILLY BEENE ' '
' ,, - DQQMMAJOR ....- ----------..-.-.. S YBIL WOLFE 8
i , ,, MAJORETTES ...... ..Qi.BARBARA GOODGAME 'I
. ,, ix BARBARA RCQIE
, 5 P - ' DIRECTOR ....... ..,.,. G . W. COLLUM
' MOTTO: 'KThe richest boy or girl is poor without music."-Tschaikovsky.
The Stephenville High School Band was organized in 1936. Under the direction of Mr.
Collum the band has won many honors at both State and National contests. The purpose
of the band is to develop an interest in and an appreciation of music. The gold and blue
uniforms of the band have been conspicuous at all football games and other school
functions. The loyalty and enthusiasm of this group are shown by its unfailing response
to any call of duty. Each year two programs are presented in assembly by the band.
The group has had part in several public programs, including the dedication of the
American Legion Hall.
' ' Anvfm
Thanks to fthese firms, and individuals too
For their help with the yearbook of 42.
3 We Take Interest IN Our Customers Q
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3 As Well as FROM Our Customers. 3
3 THT STEPHENVIILT STATE BANK 3
2 Steph nvllle, Texas Member F .D.I .C . 2
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2 Dan Gilbert: That's easy. It's a drip 2
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Band Uniforms a Specialty
New and Used Cars
"WORLD'S WILDEST TRADERH
Albert C.: lSeeing knotholes in a piece
of woodJ: "What are those?"
Carpenter: "They're knotholesf'
Albert: "Oh, you can't fool me, I know
they're some kind of holes."
Ernest: Why didn't you laugh at Miss
Russell's joke yesterday?
Casey: I don't have tog I'n1 failing any-
Miss Scrimshire has requested the editor
to put the jokes on tissue paper so that
she can see through them.
During the first years of their married
life Mr. Jones was away quite a bit, so one
night when he was at home his wife went
to a movie and left him to mind the child-
1en. When she returned home, Mr. Jones
said he had had trouble putting the red-
headed one to bed and had spanked her.
Mrs. Jones horrified said, "Why, Collin,
that was the neighbor's kid."
Wanted: A chauffeur to drive my car,
must be deaf and dumb, and have a very
stiff neck.-Jack Swatzell.
. is ' Q4
I I XNIHI SIEPHENVILLI IIVIPIHI-IHIHUNI
L Q nse. Phone 198
gf f '51 3 t
X ,iv X' Printeitis forsslie High School Annual
TX - , A
. X x
,Printing x I
. ' K K
HBetter Homes for Better Livingw
HBetter Homes for Better Livingv
,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
NAIIIHAL GAS EIIAAPANY
Indiscreet-Where little children should
not play after school.
Sedate-What the girl friend answers
over the 'phone to her beau.
Defense-That which the garbage can is
on the other side of.
Indorse-Where we go to escape the rain.
Deduce-What we get for coming in late.
Intense-What the draftees sleep in.
My mother uses powdery
My father uses latherg
My girl friend uses lipstickg
At least, that's ,what I gather.
'gDaddy, may I ask a question?
"Yes son, but it must be a short one."
'If a doctor is doctoring a doctor, does
the doctor during the doctoring have to
doctor the dcctor the way the doctor being
doctored wants to be doctored, or does the
doctor doctoring the doctor, doctor the
doctor the way he usually doctors?"
On the first night that Charles Rogers
started working as an usher, he was told
to be very courteous to the patrons. When
he found a lady sitting in the wrong seat,
he said, "Mardon me padam, but you're oc-
cupeeving the wrong pi, may I sew you to
I dxf! I
,Il yy II I'
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.tsl I I, L . Compliments of
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UAL PEPPIH Humans UUIIPANI
I A A I A
I AI Dublin, Texas
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Grocery and Market
Free Delivery Phones 43-228
DRY GOODS COMPANY
North Side of Square Phone 25
Beth and Rosie were discussing the ways
to keep their husbands at home. Beth told
Rosie that the last time Raymond went out,
she locked the doorg and when he came
home and knocked she said, "Is that you,
Cecil?" Raymond hasn't been out since.
KING'S SEHVIEE STATIUN
Truetone Radios - Sporting Goods
Western Flyer Bicycles
Western Auto Associate Store
J. T. Harding
Mary Ruth Prewitt: I can hold 'do' for
Eloise Hale: I can hold 're' for twenty
Sybil Wolfe: Tliat's nothing Jim held
'mi' for three hours last night.
HEFFLEY HAUIU SEHVIEE
Expert Radio Repairing
Philco Rados Phone 20
Where the Gang Gangs
DEFENSE STAMPS SOLD
"A Stamp a day will keep a Jap away"
If you eat there once, you'll always go back
AHMSTHUNG ll BEENE
y and Dry Cleaning
Bud: "Do you think I'm stuck-up?"
e . "No, why?"
ud: "Well, most people as good-looking
as I am usually are."
Scott: "May I kiss your hand?"
Rothe: "Whats the matter? Is my mouth
THE VAHSITY SHUP
Stephenville's Finest Drive-in
Miss Eoff marked the final exams so
strictly that one of her sophomore English
students flunked for having a period up-
SHANNUN SUPPLY EUIVIPANY
SlIBLlH'S Hlllll STUHE
ENROLLMENT FOR 1941-1942
ARMSTRONG, BETH WORKMAN
BAKER, ROSIE HARRIS
BICKLEY, MARY VIRGINIA
BOYD, MARTHA JEAN
BROWN, MARY LYNN
BYRAM, J. D.
CARPENTER, ERNA LEE
COGDELL, DOROTHY JEFF
DACUS, MARY CATHERINE
DEATON, HUGH ED
DRISKILL, BETTY LOU
FRIZZELL, BILLY JACK
GARRETT, J. B.
GIBSON, LA RUE
ANDERSON, REBA JAYNE
BELCHER, NORMA RUTH
BRAMLETT, HATTIE LOU
HANSON, DOROTHY IRENE
HATCHETT, F. N.
HENRY, JOYCE TEAGUE
JAMES, GLADYS "
JAMES, LUCY BETH
JENNINGS, J. D.
K Y, RAYFORD
, BILLEE JEAN
CKEY, GUY WAYNE
LATHA , PAULINE
MILLER, MAIDA LOU
NICHOLS, MARY JO
PACK, NANNIE FAYE
CARVER, ALPHA .
WQASSIEV-.ENS, hbu, C HARLES
DAWSON, CAROL LEE
PEAPCY, MARY HELEN
PEWITT, MARY RUTH
PO-TEET, BILLIE BERT
RHOADES, LOIS FAYNE
RI , OTHY LOU
ROBERSON, A. v.
RODGERS, MARY ALICE
RODMAN, ERNEST DEANE
ROGEI S, CHARLES
SCOTT, VERNE A., JR.
SNOW, J. C.
STEPHENS, W. B.
TACKETT, RUBY LEE
WEEKS, DOROTHY JACQUE
WIMBERLEY, VERA MAE
WINTERS, MARY RUTH
WRIGHT, WINONA PEARL
DILLARD, BILLYE JOYCE
DUNN, BILLY RAY
HAWKINS, MAXINE fel 6 6
HOLCOMB, MARY FRANCES
HUFFMAN, NINA FAYE - 'VI ,V,f,f,U
JENKINS, JOHNNIE ELIZA
JOHNSON, HAZEL RUTH
KEITH, SARA ANN
LACKEY, J, C.
ATOR, JOHN PAUL
BACON, O. T.
BARNARD, DIXIE MARIE
BRAUNIG, MARTHA JANE
BURNETT, EDWIN LEE
CUNi i i M, MARY
DEANE, BILLY JOE
DEEDS, EDGAR LEE
ENGLISH, GLORA GENE
FARMER, JAMES C.
FRANKLIN, BILLIE SUE
LANE, H. B.
LOWE, LETA FERN
McCORMICK, CLARA MAE
McCRARY, STOLLIE PEARL
MILLER, BILLIE NELL
MOODY, J. T.
MORRIS, BILLY JOE
MORRISON, ROBERT RAY
PAIR, JOE DAY
PEARCY, TOMMYE JO
PRUETT, M. V.
RAY, ANNIE RUTH
RHODES, BILLY JACK
ROULSTON, MARY MAVIS
HAMMIT, LOMAN DEE
HARRIS, MARY KATHERINE
HENSARLING, MILDRED JOYE
HOOKER, CHERRY SUE
JONES, NEITA JOY
KIZER, MARY ROBERT
LAWSON, MARY JO
LINDLEY, JOE MACK
LOGAN, BETTY JO
McKINNEY, MARY SUE
SMITH, RUBYE JO
SNOW, ALMA DEANE
STANDRIDGE, DOROTHY I
STACEY, BILLY JOE
STEPHENS, BILLIE JACQUE
STIGLER, DOROTHY JEAN
TEDDLIE, DOROTHY JEAN
WAKEFIELD, JAMES A.
WHITES-IDE, MARY HELEN
WINN, JACK LANE
wooD, W. A. Y
POSEY, ANNA BELLE
SAVAGE, DONNIE MERLE
SUBLETT, MARY LOU
VOWELL, BILLY SAM
WILLINGHAM, JAMES L.
'lb 3' 'MJ 'W
00W,0 90000-5000000000 4 0000 00i5000000 00000 WQ0000 00 00000000000000 000000
H! lf, I M wg ..... S
gr!!! , 3 CML My 101,41 jackets
M lf, If I 45 Everything
,f l A f , fgq V63
if ff ,ff . .-illEIVIKE HATEHEHY
Two men Stone and Wood were standing
at a street corner. A pretty girl walked by.
Wood turned to Stone, and Stone turned to
Wood. Their necks turned to rubber, and
the girl turned into a hat shop.
Billy Glenn: "I had my nose broken in
Gene Cowan: "Well, you oughta' stay
out of those places!"
Mr. Oliver: "How's the team coming?"
Mr. Marshall: "Like counterfeit money-
the halves are full of lead, and the quarters
120 m its we area r
X 1 u . y 1 " y 3,11 H
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C ll ,Mt Ukgogiihs W yearbook reyizade by us and
ee? ffi 6
I he dupltcated at any time.
V HBAXH STUDIO BAXLEYS STUDIO
PHONE 125 Phone 115
WEST SIDE OF SQUARE SOUTHWEST CORNER OF SQUARE
A hundied years ago to
A wilderness yas heie
A man with powder 1n his
Went fo1 th to hunt a deei,
But now the times have
Along a diffei ent plan
A deal with powdei on hei
G es foith to hunt a man
Bod Between you and
me, what do you think of
Joe Day Betvseen you
and 1ne not so good but
alone oh boy '
Mildred H Edwin Lee
is the only boy who ever
Tommye Jo Are you
biagging oi complaining?
Billy Joe A Youi gul
s spoiled isnt she?
Joe Dacus No it s Just
the perfume she s wear
fMorgan G: What color
iswliry Jo Stocktons
Calvin M: I m not sure.
Shes down at the beauty
.,f' . - -4,,,.f"'A
Mr. Marshall: Dudley, I
hear that you st ur'
Dudley: ,Yes, Coach.
Mr. Marshall: Well Ill
let it pass this time, but it
looks as if you re neglect-
ing your football.
Manager to whom Tru-
ian was applying for a
position: Is there any-
thing you can do better
than anything else?
Truman K: Yes, sir, I
H H5011 E
Permit u to suggest that you select . -
from our large stock your next pair of
Half the Fun
Correct fitting is a foremost considera-
tion with every sale made in our store. Hating Feet
The active feet of your happy school boys
girls require footwear that will withstand
e onslaught of kicks and scrapes to which
Red Goose shoes are continually subjected. Too,
this footwear must be constructed to provide a
maximum of comfort with no sacrifice of style.
Red Goose and Friedman-Shelby shoes meet
these requirements and that is why they are
favorites with boys and girls the nation over.
. E. Cox Dry Goods Co.
an read my own writing. StePhel1Vill9, Texas
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2 lf M UN AL HANK As tl. 2.1.1. Se.. its 3
jx - 22 Twinkle, twinkle, little star, 0
2 I ' V How I wonder what you are, 2 o J ' St he Ville Texas Up above the world so high Q
. 2 3 :Nm 7 Llke a diamond in the sky. lx' 2 But as the Senior Sees It- 2
2 ' I Scintillate, scintillate, luminous constel- V . latIOI'l, o
0 I Member Interrogatively I question your consti- O
- J tuet elements, 3
TJ 4 Fe eral Deposit Insurance Corporation In your prodigious altitude, above the o
X tx terrestial sphere. 2
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A l I lj ral in the celestial firmament. O
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li , ,. Billy B: Will the staff please be quiet! 1 - 'Ml I j 2
V 'fl 2 haven't heard a word I've said since I called ' 2
,y o the meeting to order. 35 H o
0 asey: at s a rlg t. ou re not miss- 0
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2 ing much. N 2
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2 Bill Hicks: I want to join the army. X 1 2
o I'm a track athlete. fu o
3 Sergeant: Sorry. We don't want anybody ' u ,V if 2 2
0 who's trained to start running when a gun A 7 X , 2
3 is lar-ed.!a Q 2-P on . 1- 3
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