Stillwater High School - Pioneer Yearbook (Stillwater, OK)
- Class of 1938
Page 1 of 122
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 122 of the 1938 volume:
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MNIRGDNZHIZ ANIID IIPMIUIUIIED
SG1IHK1Ib1IbM'7A.6lIFllEB1lR HIGH SGEHGDGDIILJ
To put into some permanent form a record
of the achievements of the senior high school
of Stillwater, Oklahoma, its fun, its frolics,
and its red letter days is the purpose of the
1938 Bronze and Blue. May it bring pleasure
in the years to come, help recall happy stu-
dious days of the past, and cause many a
chuckle which may be mingled with a sigh now
and then for the carefree days of other years.
We, the students of Stillwater High School, dedicate this,
the 1938 Bronze and Blue, to Superintendent Edson David
Price. Because he is an inspiring teacher and a progressive
educator, his fine personality and deep devotion to the welfare
of his students will always remain with us.
Order of Books
Awards and Honors
Razz and Advertising
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Board of Education
A. R. Swank
W. R. Clift
E. J. Selph
T. G. Burns
E. E. Vincent
C. E. Donart
EDSON DAVID PRICE
Superintendent of Schools
Junior High School
Senior High School
gf' yf '
Senior High Facult
ELMER J. BRINKER-Mathematics De-
partment: Ten years ln system: B. S. ln
Education: Oklahoma A. 8: M. College.
GLEN VARNUM-Music Department: Five
years: B. A. from Northwestern State
Teachers College: M. S. from Oklahoma
A. 6: M. College.
E. D. PRICE. Superintendent-Seven years
in Stillwater: Masters degrees from Phll-
lips University at Enid and The Univer-
sity of Missouri: Member of Oklahoma
Education Association: National Edu.
catlon Association: Served for many
years as Board of Directors ot O. E. A.
and Commltteeman tor N. E. A.: Now
Vlce-Chairman of State Committee on
W. W. McCOLLOM-Prlnclpal at junior
and senior high schools: Thlrteen years
ln system: B. S. da M. S. In Education:
Oklahoma A. A M. College.
R. G. RICHARDS-Music Department:
One year ln system: B. F. A. ln Music:
MARGUERITE ALLEN-English Depart-
ment: Two years ln system: B. S. and
M. S. ln English: Oklahoma A. Q! M.
MRS. FIDRENCE SEVERSON-English
Department: Seven years ln system: B.
S. and M. A. in English: Oklahoma A.
A M. College.
MRS. FLORENCE LACKEY -Commerce
Department: Ten years ln system: A. B.
ln Commerce: Oklahoma University.
MYRTLE STIMSON-Home Economics De-
partment: Eight years ln system: B. S.
ln Home Economics: Oklahoma A. 8: M.
MRS. VELMA HINTON BISHOP-Mathe-
matlcs Department: Seventeen years in
system: A. B. in Education: Oklahoma
A. A M. College.
MRS. SIDNEY PITZER TUCKER-Art
Department: One semester ln system: B.
S. Degree: University ot Illinois. Chicago
School of Art.
FAYE McWETHY--History Department
-Thirteen years in system: B. S. and M.
A. ln History: Oklahoma A. Kr M. Col-
MRS. EDNA ALCOTT BRYAN-Engllsh
Department: Ten years in system: B. S.
ln Education: Oklahoma A. 8: M. Col-
MRS. GUSSIE CRAYS-Mathematics and
History Departments: Twenty-two years
in system: B. S. ln Education: Oklaho-
ma A. 8: M. College.
MRS. ELLA CRAIG ESCUE-History De-
partment: Ten years ln system: A. B. ln
History: Oklahoma Unlverslty: M. A. ln
Social Science: Oklahoma A. 8: M. Col-
ARCHIE C. THOMAS-Commerce Depart-
ment: Flve years ln system: B. S. and
M. S. ln Education: Oklahoma A. dz M.
ROSS FLOOD-General Science and
wrestling coach: Three years ln system:
B. S. Degree ln Phys. Ed.: A. Sz M. Col-
E. W. EATON-English Department: Sev-
en years ln system: A. B. In Education:
Central State Teachers College: M. A.
in Education: Oklahoma A. 6: M. Col-
RALPH HAMILTON-Football Coach: Slx-
teen years ln system: B. S. ln Trade and
Industry: Oklahoma A. A M. College.
A. C. MILLER-Industrial Arts Depart-
ment: Ten years in system: B. S. in In-
dustrial Arts: Oklahoma A. k M. Col-
JOSEPH COCANNOUER-Foreign Lan-
guage and Agriculture Departments:
Seven years ln system: B. S. ln Agricul-
ture: Oklahoma A. H: M. College: M. S.
in Tropical Agriculture: Government
University ln Phllllplnes: Post Graduate
Work: University at Amsterdam, Hol-
land: National Unlverslty of Mexico.
JAMES DE GRUCHY-Science Department
-Nine years ln system: B. S. and M. S.
ln Science: Oklahoma A. 6 M. College.
Junior High Facult
GLADYS HUI-'FINE--Reading. Spelling,
Pennmanship: 3 years: A. and M., B. S.,
HELEN WITT-Health and Geography: 1
year: A. and M., B. S.
ROSALIE BECKER-English and Latin:
8 years: A. and M., B. S.. M. A.
MRS. ELIZABETH BROCK-Home Eco-
nomics 99 year: A. and M.. B. S.
RUTH BULDOCK-English: 3 years: A.
and M.. B. S.
LOTA GILL-Home Economics: 2 years:
A. and M., B. S.
MARY ALICE FUQUA-Math and Science:
1 year: A. and M., B. S.
MERRELL CLINKENBEARD - English:
4 years: A. and M.. B. S.
ETHEL MARKWELL-Social Science: 16
years: A. and M.. B. S.. M. A.
ROSS FLOOD-Gen. Science and Wrestling
Coach: 3 years: A. and M., B. S.
JOHN BAUGH- History and Music: 1
year: A. and M., B. S., M. A.
GERTRUDE BURNS-Mathematics: 3
years: A. and M., B. S.
GLENN TONKINSON -Principal for 4
years, 4 years a. teacher: University of
Oklahoma: B. S., M. A.
CHARLES C. COURTRIGHT--General
Science and Junior High Coach: 4 years:
A. and M., B. S.
R. D. McDOLE-Algebra: 2 years: A. and
M.. B. S., M. S.
Senior Class Executive Council
Wilbur Simank Keith Covelle Mary Beth Gibson Teddy Price
ent Vice-President Secretary Treasurer
John Catlett Marjorie Moore
The executive council, stu-
dent governing body of the
senior class, decides on prob-
lems that arise affecting the
seniors. This group has had
charge of arrangements for
senior rings, caps and gowns,
a n d announcements. T h e
council's membership c o n -
sists of all class officers and
two representatives from
each senior home room. Spon-
sors are Mrs. W. H. Bishop
and Mr. E. J. Brinker.
E J Brinker Mrs W H BlShOp
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Senior Class Histor
It may seem hard to believe that the sophisticated
Stillwater high school seniors of 1938 were once a
wide assortment of six-year-olds being led to the
school house by their mammas for their first day in
the institution of learning. Not all the seniors start-
ed here on that momentous September morning, but
those who did joined the various groups at Lincoln,
Jefferson, and Eugene Field. There were freckle-
faced little boys like Ted Baird, Donald Poole, and
Woodard Lackey. Some of the little girls were
freckled, too, such as Genevieve Harris, Vera Clen-
dening, and Maurine Peaden. There were shy ones
and some belligerent little fellows looking for some-
body to lick.
On that day they were all rather thrilled at the
prospect of going to school. As the year passed and
the novelty wore off, they wished "they wasn't no
ole school", but they kept going.
Vacations were always welcomed as years were
put behind, but the first day of school the next Sep-
tember was always exciting.
"Graduation" from the sixth grade was a big
event. How lordly were those sixth grad-ers, and
how they could sniff at a mere fifth grade pupil.
Being a "graduate" was just pretty close to being
grown upg why, weren't they going to Junior High
next year? And smart! don't mention it! They
knew just nearly all about fractions and decimals
and percentage, geography and spelling didn't
trouble them either.
Then in the fall of 1932, wide-eyed seventh grad-
ers converged on junior high. It wasn't such a snap,
after all. There were so many strange people rush-
ing around, talking a strange language about
"schedules, home rooms, study halls, room 22 or
room 27." Somehow, that seventh-grade dignity so
effective last spring didn't make a very big impres-
sion in this place.
The teachers understood, though, and it wasn't
long until the shy newcomers were acquiring a con-
fident swagger. When they learned the language,
how fine it was to watch the open-mouthed awe of
grade school friends or younger brothers and sisters.
Junior high's three years rolled by: graduation
came, and this time it amounted to something.
Superiority complexes began to blosson with even
greater vigor than the sixth grade varieties had.
Senior high school was not far off, and it was theirs
for the taking. That bright day in May was perfect
and it joined forces with the teachers at junior high
and with the crowd of proud parents to give the big-
gest ninth grade class in history a warm-hearted
As sophomores the boys and girls were not quite
so shy as they had been as seventh graders. Those
juniors and seniors did look very old and wise, but
any fear or awe the sophomores had was quickly
cloaked beneath the veneer of aggressiveness and
Though the highschool building looked terribly
shabby after junior high, the spell of the old build-
ing soon caught on, and it wasn't long until no one
would have gone back to junior high if he could.
Throughout the three years of high school, the
present senior class contributed its share toward
winning honors in all fields-athletics, music, and
academic work. They can justly feel proud when
they look at Stillwater high school in its highly es-
teemed position, for they know they helped to put
Now that graduation time has come, beneath all
the bright, lighthearted gaiety there is still a little
of the six-year-old's timidity, and many a student is
wishing that mamma could lead him into life as she
once led him to the school house door.
Those students of the senior class of 1938 who have
always gone to school in Stillwater are: Vera Clen-
dening, Angela Cooper, Ted Baird, Eva Mae Fry,
Bernadine Giger, Bernadine Hall, Genevieve Harris,
Lon McGilliard, Bob Murphy, Robert Whitenton,
Fred Henry, Marjorie Moore, Norton Higgins, Or-
ville Palmer, Maurine Peaden, Donald Poole, Kath-
ryn Puckett, Woodard Lackey, Bob Wallace, Mary
Hock, Marjalee Carnahan, and Hays Cross.
V. , .,:, , ,
Rachel Virginia Adams: Writers' Club: 1st in poetry and
Eng. Lit., Tonkawa, 1937: Collects china and old glass.
Becttybilean Andrews: "Beany": Rainbow: Glee Club: Pep
Dorothea Arnold: "Dort": Glee Club: Interested in Mexico,
knitting, and music.
Joe Atkins: "Buck": Ban Johnson Baseball: 4 yrs. in foot-
ball: 2 yrs. in basketball: 1 yr. in baseball.
Ted Baird: "Scoop": Press Club: Editor, Stillwater Step-
per: Band and Orchestra: All-State Orchestra.
Wanda Mae Barker: "Wendy": Forensic Club: Junior Neu-
mes: Press Club.
Elaine Barnes: "Mldge": Glee Club.
Mary Lois Bennett: Harp Club: Pep Club: Likes horseback
riding: lst place in harp at Trl-State, 1938.
Thomas Edwin Bennett: "Tom": Student Council: Pep
Club: DeMolay: J unlor Class President, '36-'37.
Jimmy Billingsley: "J. Rossy": Glee Club: Press Club:
Boys' Quartette: Amateur Contest at Aggie Theater:
Olive Bilyeu: "Precious": Likes to collect songs and skate:
Pep Club: Home Ec. Club.
Ashton Blrdsong: "Blrdseed": Football manager: Glee
Marie Elaine Blakely: Interested in reading and music:
La Dessa M. Bohrer: "Dessa": Enjoys sports: Certificates
Hollis Boyd: "Nlck": Drawing and writing.
Louise Boydstun: Collects Indian-head pennies.
Edward Lowe Brattain: Collects souvenirs: DeMolay.
Rene Bridges: "Piggy": Dancing.
Marjorie Brock: "Marge",
Mary Virginia Brown: "Ginger": Typing.
Roy Elmer Buck: "Doc": Interested in fishing, hunting and
taxidermy: 2 yrs. in wrestling.
Max R. Caldwell: "Scrappy": 4-I-I Club: Forensic Club:
High rating in dairy-cattle judging.
Loretta Cameron: "Babe": Collects souvenirs: Pep Club:
Home Ec. Club.
Craig Carmain: "Dorty": Hunting: Football and basket-
Marjalee Carnahan: "Marja": Collects dogs and gun shells:
Helen Carter: "Dimp1e": Collects scotties and signs: For-
R. John Catlett: "Blackie": Band and orchestra: Press
Vera Louise Clendening: "Veazy": Likes to skate: Pep
Club: Certificate in shorthand.
Geneva Cochran: "Geva": Plays tennis: Rainbow.
Florence Ellen Conger: "Flo": National and State Honor
Societies: Writers' Club: Pep Club: Orchestra.
R. Duane Conner: DeMolay: Glee Club: Lettered in foot-
ball and basketball.
Ida Jane Copley: Collects blue glassware: Certificates in
Keith Covelle: "Red": DeMolay: Forensic Club: Business
Manager of band: Drum Major: Vice-president of sen-
Mary Frances Cromwell: "George": National Honor Socie-
ty: 1st in Rotary Club Oratorical Contest.
Hays Cross: "Hayseed": DeMolay: National and State
Honor Societies: Student Rotarian: Bronze and Blue
editor: 1st in piano contests.
Omar Cunningham: "Red": Football 2 yrs.: Letterman.
Dorothy Beth Daugherty: Reading.
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Dewey Dobson, Jr.: "Elijah": DeMolay, Student Council,
President of Glee Club: Vice-president of Forensic Club:
Law and music.
Marguerite Downey: "Marth": State and National Honor
Societies: Pep Club: Forensic Club: Local, district and
state W. C. T. U. prizes.
J im Droll: "Bashful": Collects pictures of football players.
Otis Dudley Duncan: "Dump": President of Writers' Club:
Student Council: Original compositions played by band.
Omega Idell Dunlavy: "Mega": Collects for scrap-book.
Edwin Durham: "Ed": Handicraft.
Jack Durham: "Bull":
John E. Emmons: Baseball.
Hay Etter: "Squirt": Woodwork: Senior Executive Coun-
William Oliver Farrar: "Bill": Mechanical Drawing: De-
Thomas Friedell: "Tom".
Eva Mae Fry: "Aggie": Collects wooden souvenirs of towns
and cities: Pep Club: Home Ec. Club.
Lee Fry: Hunting and fishing.
Mary Beth Gibson: "Beth": Forensic Club: Orchestra: Sen-
ior Executive Council: Secretary of Student Council and
of senior class.
Zola Bernadine Giger: "Dean": Collects souvenirs.
Loreen Gilkinson: Collects souvenirs: Certificates in short-
hand and typing.
Dorothy Jean Gilman: "Dot": Typing and shorthand certi-
Byron Gray: "Baron": DeMolay: Forensic: Student Coun-
cil: Orchestra: President of Band: All-State band.
Claud Grissom: Press Club.
Wanda Gudgel: "Gudgie": Senior Executive Council: Press
Club: Junior Neumes: Rainbow: Football Queen: lst in
piano audition. -
Bernadine Marie Hall: "Deany": Home Ec. Club: Certifi-
cate in typing: 1st in dressmaking, 1934.
John Haning: "Bill": Photography: Lettered in wrestling.
Vaughn Hansard: Band: Orchestra: Stepper: All-State Or-
Richard Harbison: "Tail-Spin Dick": Singing.
Genevieve Irene Harris: "Jennie": Pep Club: Collects
Ina Henderson: Boatriding and playing baseball.
Phyllis Elizabeth Hensley: Rainbow: Collects music.
John P. Hickam: Takes moving pictures.
Norton Higgins: "Pussyfoot": President of orchestra:
President of Forensic Club: All-State Orchestra: Clari-
Kathryn Hildebrand: "Katy".
Erskine Hill: 1st at Winfield and Tonkawa '36 and '37: lst
at Stillwater '37: All-State Band '35, '36, '37,
Mary Hock: "I-Iocky": Forensic Club: Pep Club.
Alma Rose Humphrey: Dancing.
Norma Nell Humphrey: Dancing.
Lois Jacob: "Lo": Junior Neumes: Rainbow
Georgia Bell Johnson: "George": Reading: Typing certi-
Maxine Johnson: "Mickie": Writers' Club: Press Club: lst
irsi-:theme writing A. and M. '35: lst in spelling, Edmond.
Lorena Jones: "Rena Bell": Reading: Rainbow.
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Betty Jo Kerby: "Scoop": National Honor Society: Diapa-
son: Glee Club: Forensic Club: Press Club: Member of
Anita Marie Kezer: Orchestra: Junior Neumes: Forensic
Woodard Lackey: "Woodie": Forensic Club: DeMolay:
lst president of Future Craftsmen ot America, Stillwater
Frank R. Lahman: Student Council: President of Forensic
Kenneth Lloyd Lewis: "Ken": Interested in dramatics:
Curgus Lindly: "Scrappy": Hobby-boats: DeMolay.
Edith Evelyn Liston: "Dimples": Makes scrap books
Bonnie Lazelle Livesay: "Toots": Rainbow: Typing certi-
Galen Livingood: "Jimmy": Collects almost anything:
Vice-president of Astronomers' Club: DeMolay: Boy
Dorothy Loraine Lowman: "Toots": Enjoys reading and
Donald Lawrence Lowman: "Adam": Wrestling.
Jack T. Lowry: Stamps and candid camera shots: Foren-
Billie Lucas: "William",
Evelyn Martin: "Shortie": Collects souvenirs and pictures:
A. Frank Martin, Jr.: "Charles Atlas": DeMolay: All-State
Band and Orchestra: French horn solos: Brass quartette.
Lyman McClure: "Mac": Basketball, hunting, and fishing:
Franklin H. McColgin: "Bonehead": State and National
Honor Societies: Astronomers' Club: Writers' Club: Boy
Keith M. McConkey: "Skeet": Baseball: Future Crafts-
men: Baseball trophy.
Raymond McCullaugh: "Skinny": Collects pictures of base-
ball players: Lettered in baseball, 1937.
Lon D. McGilliard: "Mower": Forensic Club: Press Club:
4-H Club: All-State Orchestra: 4-H trip to Chicago.
Hazel Mitchell: State and National Honor Societies: Writ-
ers' Club: Pep Club: Orchestra: President of Student
R. B. Moon: "Slats".
Marjorie Moore: "Margie": Pep Club: Press Club: Senior
Muriel Morris: Swimming and dancing: Glee Club.
Bob Murphy: Boy Rotarian: Vice-president of Student
Council: Co-captain of football team: Basketball and
Jean Duncan Orr: "Orr": Rainbow: Glee Club: Mixed
Chorus: Writers' Club: Pep Club.
Lambert Owen: Golf and girls: Glee Club.
Orville Palmer: DeMolay: 4-H Club: Press Club: Wrestling
Maurine Alice Peaden: "Piggy": Four certificates in typ-
ing and shorthand: Press Club.
C. P. Peck, Jr.: "Mt Bushel": Interested in radio: DeMolay.
Bob Penny: "Unconscious": DeMolay.
Nadine Phelps: "Dean": Dancing and collecting what-
Dale Pinney: "Snatch": Band.
Donald Poole: "Don": Cimarron Valley and all Northern
Conference football teams: lettered 3-yrs. in football and
Herbert Powell: "Herby": Glee Club.
Teddy Price: National Honor Society: Treasurer of Senior
Class: Band: Orchestra: Student Council: Pep Club:
Kathryn Puckette: "Kate": Enjoys swimming and reading.
Bettijo Ray: "Cubbie": Taking pictures: Rainbow.
Marcel Ray: '4Sur1": Collects carved dogs: Glee Club:
. . ,Q .2.,.,l .Y
iw a "J A
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Lela Mae Robertson: "Squirt": Collects stamps: Pep Club:
Four pins in typing.
Thomas Melvin Rogers: "Deadhead": Loafing and hitch-
ColleengMarguerite Ross: "Corky": Collects dancing items:
Mildred Virginia Sanders: "Milly": Orchestra: Writers
Club: Forensic Club.
Lester Blair Scurlock: 3 yrs. wrestling letterman.
Bobbie A. Selph: Rainbow: Diapason Club: Junior Neu-
mes: Girls' quartette, '38: Glee Club.
Marietta Sherman: "Lucy": 1st at Norman in Home Ec.
3: Certificate for sewing.
Dorothy Margaret Shuhart: "Shuey": Swimming: Danc-
ing: Bicycle riding: Glee Club.
Wilbur Simank: "Samduke": President of the senior class:
President of National Honor Society: DeMolay: Band:
Evelyn Smith: "Smitty": Bicycle riding.
Estelle Smith: "Smitty": Collects pictures and match cov-
ers: Pep Club.
Theda Irene Stanley: "Jane": Kodaking and collecting pic-
tures: Certificates in shorthand and typing.
Doris Maxine Stookey: "Do": Collecting dog pins.
Joel D. Street: "Main": Basketball: Baseball: Glee Club.
Margaret Jane Swank: "Swankie": Pep Club: Student
Council: President of Steppers.
Jocile Taylor: Rainbow: Junior Neumes: Band: Orchestra:
John Thatcher: "Moe": All-State football: 4 yrs. ln foot-
ball: 4 yrs. in wrestling: 3 yrs. in baseball.
Martha Margaret Thompson: "Pegg'y": Student Council:
Rainbow: Girls' Quartette, '38: Mixed Quartette, '37:
Junior Neumes: President of Girls' Glee Club.
Patrick Grant Vincent: "Squab": Composes poems and
Juanita Elaine Walker: "Blondie": Horseback riding:
Rainbow: Certificates in shorthand and typing.
Bob Wallace: Press Club: Student Council: Advisory Board
of Bronze and Blue: Boys' Glee Club: Mixed Chorus.
Maxine Walters: "Max": Collecting pictures: Winner of
4-H trips to Kansas City and Wilburton, Oklahoma.
George L. Wedin:
Juanita Lorine West: "I-Ioney": Collects pictures and
knlts: Certificates in shorthand.
Kathleen Westbrook: "Kitten": Collects pennies and
Robert Marshall Whitenton: Co-captain of football team:
3 yrs. in football: 1 yr. in basketball: tennis.
Wilma Marie Wilson: Collects wooden shoes and skates.
Wanda Willman: Collects stamps and souvenirs: Pep Club:
Henry Windham: "Harem": Band: Orchestra: Radio con-
Edwin Lee Wise: Radio.
Wilma Lucille Wood: "Bugs": Collects Mexican souvenirs:
Rainbow: basketball team.
Wilma June Young: ".Iune": Draws and collects novel-
Kenneth Hughes: "Kenny": Wrestling. Wayne Drumm.
Paulee Huddleston: "Polly": Likes to skate. Dale McCarty
Joe T. Roller: Glee Club: Hunting. Minniebell McKaughn.
Thelma Fae Boughton Sybil Adelle Smith.
Granville George Allen Lloyd Vern Gray.
Q Page 19
Betty Theresa Schafers: "Bets": Collects for scrap-books:
We, the graduating class of 1938, being of sound
mind and memory, do hereby make, publish, and de-
clare the following to be our last will and testament,
and in it we make these bequests to our friends, the
underclassmen, who appear in the next few pages.
Teddy Price leaves her throne to the next band
queen, whoever she may be.
Orville Palmer bestows his propensity for polysyl-
labic conversation upon Lambert Owen.
To Lee Pope is left Hays Cross' able piano tech-
Ted Baird gives some of his journalistic power to
Dorothea Arnold divides her height with Dorothy
Harper, as a tall girl to a short one.
Tom Bennett leaves to Joe Hammond his "gab-
Keith Covelle confers a radio set and an old key
ring on his friend, Henry Windham.
Norton Higgins leaves his marvelous manner of
saying the wrong thing all the time to Bill Larabee.
Bobs Wallace, Whitenton, and Murphy give their
first names to a boy named Heath.
Angela Cooper leaves her quiet charm to Evelyn
To Bill Ward is left Marietta Sherman's worry of
having her name mispronounced.
Betty Joe Kerby wills her typing speed to Ross
Dudley Duncan leaves his place as concert master
of the high school orchestra to Burl "Bob Wills"
Woodard Lackey gives his great "up-in-the-air-
ness" to Ren G. Saxton, a very small person.
nazi ill anh 1 ratamrnt
Dorothy Lowman leaves her name as the girl with
a good personality to Mable Virginia Hoke.
Florence Ellen Conger bequeaths her ability to al-
ways have her lessons ready on time to Bill Thomas.
Norma Nell and Alma Rose, the Humphrey twins,
wish to give their places as flag-bearers of the band
to another pair of twinsf ?J.
John Thatcher, that all-state football star, wills
his position to J. C. Lytton.
Mary Bennett presents her purse to the Student
Council, but there isn't anything in it.
Kathryn Hilderbrand leaves a few of her graham
crackers to Nancy Durst, since Nancy has enjoyed
them so much this year.
Melvin Rogers gives his famous profile to Dick
Donald Poole bequeaths, as a last request, all of
his typing paper to Laurence Smith.
Wanda Barker leaves her sweet disposition to Sara
Tom Barkett wills his picture to Miss Allen, for
the purpose of keeping the mice away.
Rachel Adams gives her ability to write poetry to
To Ruth Ann Hoke is left Betty Jean Andrews'
way of winning 'em and leaving 'em.
Hazel Mitchell leaves her fine leadership to Mary
Erskine Hill leaves his clarinet playing to Josie
We do hereby appoint Archie C. Thomas, of the
commercial department, to be our sole executor
Ellie Sveninr Glass nf 1938
ughton, Jean Love, J. C.
Wilford Lane, Gail
Allen, Louis A
Granville Allen, Velda
r, Corinne Mitchell Beulah
Junior Baker, Tom Barkett, Edith Barnes, Jean Barton, Arlene Bastion, Betty
Birdsong, Ann Blair,
Vernon Bilyeu, Ashton
Cecil McKnight, Robert Orr, Zane Palmer, Gladys Park, Ann Pavloff, Juanita
Buffington, Maxine Burger, Gordon Burrows, Leo Calderhead, Marcella Cald-
Peyton, Joyce Perdue, Anne Lee Phillips, Marian Pinney, Lee Pope, Herbert
rge Crawley, M
Carpenter, George Carter, G
Robert, Byron Clendening,
Esther Quigley, Marjalee Ransom, Tommy Ratliffe, Dick Redington, Ferrill
Cook, Betty Crabtree, John Creason, Albern Cross, Mary Cupp, Lee Davies,
e Saunders, Pauline Saunders,
bert Davis, E
esley Scafe, Mary Schott, Thelma S
en G. Saxt
n Elmore, E
ey, Leona S
ck Shults, E
riedell, Sara Jean Frisch, O
Jane Greenfield, Ha
Jean Vest, Ro
E H Z
Austin, Harley Bechtel,
lderson, Joan A
er, Johnny A
Knipe, Max Knotts, Jimmy Lanham, William Larrabee, Wayne Lemaster,
Ivo Bigler, R. B. Billingsley,
g, Paul Marshall Mildred
Dalores Madison, Charles Manning, Maude Mannin
mpbell, John Chaney, Da
Faye Martin, Jack Miller, Bernice Montgomery, Jacque Moore, Winfred Moore,
anita Clapp, Bernice Cla
Carlos Morgan, Mary Myers, Kenneth McCollom, Dale Nance, C. A. Nelson,
genpeel, Floyd Cochran, Mary
t, Max C
Wanda Nelson, Wendell Overman, Betty Lou Oyster, Evelyn Paulding, Jack
Jacob Creason, Lillian
n Pulver, John Quigley,
Rader, Cloral Orlee Rains, Mary Louise Ratliffe.
Edward Rhoads, Martha Reed, Pauline Riley, Lavena. Roads, Edwin Roberts,
s Flick, M
harlena Elmore, Ma
s, Nada Scholl Al
man, Max Gernert, Helen Louise Glass, Edwin Glover, Albert Goldenberg, John-
ny Goodson, Imogene Gosnell, Phyllis Gravette, Donna Gray.
Lorene Hale, Edsel Hall
Kathleen Hagers, Bill Haigh
N w.E 2
"'L. 3 O
mn, q :s
S :B 5'
.GJ 9 1:
Q " GJ
Ninth Grade History
This year's ninth grade class of 161 stu-
dents entered Stillwater junior high in the
fall of 1935. Of this group, sixty-nine have
been students in the Stillwater school system
during their entire nine years' work. Others
have entered at various times since, twenty-
five enrolled for the first time in 1937.
As soon as these students became seventh
graders theylimmediately took interest in
the many activities of the school. This in-
terest is evidenced by the number in the
class who hold offices in varidus organiza-
Ninth grade officers in the Student Coun-
cil for the first semester were president,
Katherine Tompkins, vice-president, Mor-
risine Wood, secretary, Elizabeth Zantg and
treasurer, Phillip Meyers, for the second
semester, president, Joe Hodgesg vice-presi-
dent, Georgianna Jonesg secretary, Divid
Lahman, and treasurer, Glendora Donart.
The girls' pep club officers from the ninth
grade are president, Jeanne Hillesg secretary,
Pauline Robertson, and treasurer, Betty
Boys' pep club officers from the ninth
grade are president, Joe Hodges, Student
Council representative, Norman Harrison,
and cheer leader, Bobby Berry.
On the athletic side, Everett Cook is cap-
tain of the football squad, J. C. Kennedy
heads the basketball team, and Billie Jean
Clendening is the head man of Coach Flood's
grapplers. One of the junior high's out-
standing wrestlers, Gordon Flesner, is repre-
senting the class on the high school team.
A large percentage of those enrolled in
auditorium classes and glee clubs come from
the ninth grade.
The enght grade American Legion citizen-
ship awards for the school year 1936-37 went
to Philip Meyers and Katherine Tompkins.
Mary Lou Carnes, a member of this year's
ninth grade class, deserves recognition for
an unusual feat. She has had perfect atten-
dance for the past seven years and has never
had a tardy mark recorded against her.
Members of the State Honor Society, chos-
en on the basis of scholarship during the
first semester are Joe Hodges, Leta Dailey,
Marjorie Manning, Mary Elizabeth Zant,
Jane Blair, Margaret Shannon, Philip Mey-
ers, Billie Payne, David Lahman, Robert
Trumbly, Pauline Robertson, Charles Martin,
Katherine Tompkins, Betty Jean Franklin,
Ruth Hughes, Wanda Jean Brattain, and Lee
Sponsors for this year's class are Miss
Rosalie Becker, Miss Ethel Markwell, Charles
Courtright, and R. D. McDole. Glenn
Tonkinson is principal of the junior high
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Bronze and Blue Administrative
Council and Staff
STANDING: Bob Wallace, Frank Lahman, Misa
Faye McWethy, Mrs. Edna Bryan, E. J. Brinker,
Robert Whitenton, W. W. McCollom, principal.
Copy, pictures, circulation, advertising,
type, paper, ink-all these have gone into the
Bronze and Blue. The Bronze and Blue
staff has worked to make this yearbook, the
first in Stillwater high school since 1921, en-
joyable and informative to the students and
teachers who have shown their interest and
approval by their subscriptions. The admin-
istrative council acted as a guide to them.
Members of the administrative council are
W. W. McCollom, principalg E. J. Brinker,
senior class sponsorg Wilbur Simank, senior
class presidentg Miss Faye McWethy and
Frank Lahman, photography committee,
Mrs. Florence Severson, journalism teacher,
and Bob Wallace, journalism representative,
Mrs. Edna Bryan, student council sponsorg
and Bob Whitenton, student council repre-
SEATED: Tommy Ratllffe, Maxine Johnson, Rachel
Adams, Hays Cross, Mn. Florence Severson, John
Catlett, Orville Palmer, Wilbur Simank, Joclle
Staff members, who have spent many hap-
py and hectic hours on this issue of Bronze
and Blue are the editor, Hays Crossg as-
sociate editor, Rachel Adamsg advertising
manager, Wilbur Simank, business manager,
John Catlettg circulation manager, Orville
Palmer, art editor, Tommy Ratliffeg literary
editor, Maxine Johnson, society editor, Jocile
Taylor: sports editor, Bob Wallace, and spon-
sor, Mrs. Severson.
Included among the students who are not
members of the journalism class or on the
staff, but who have had parts in the prepara-
tion of this volume, are Margaret Swank,
Hazel Mitchell, Florence Ellen Conger, Lela
Mae Robertson, Maxine Walters, Teddy
Price, Dorothea Arnold, Mary Frances Crom-
well, Norton Higgins, Keith Covelle, Jack
Lowry, and numerous others who have con-
ational Honor Society
The Stillwater chapter of the National
Honor Society was established on April 10,
1925, and has continued to encourage stu-
dents to strive for higher grade averages
and better citizenship.
Fifteen per cent of the senior class and
five per cent of the junior class are eligible
for membership, which is based upon schol-
arship, service, leadership, and character.
Election to membership is by vote of the
New members of the National Honor
Society from the senior class are Mary Beth
Gibson, Ted Baird, Orville Palmer, Keith
Covelle, Rachel Adams, Frank Lahman,
Wanda Barker, Jocile Taylor, Dudley Dun-
can, Robert Whitenton, John Catlett, Maxine
Johnson, Virginia Brown, Marjorie Moore,
Lela Mae Robertson, Wilma June Young,
Mavis Butcher, Donald Lowman, Norton
Higgins, Dorothea Arnold, Elaine Barnes,
Anita Kezer, Bob Wallace, and Helen Carter
Juniors are Tommy Ratliffe, Annice Wald-
by, Dale Trumbly, Frances Ireland, Marjorie
Whipple, Norma Holmes, Joyce Perdue, Ann
Blair, and Beulah Moorhead.
Seniors this year who were admitted as
juniors in 1937 are Hazel Mitchell, Hays
Cross, Wilbur Simank, Franklin McColgin
Marguerite Downey, Teddy Price, Mary
Frances Cromwell, Florence Ellen Conger,
and Betty Jo Kerby.
Officers for 1937-38 were president, Wil-
bur Simank, vice-president, Hazel Mitchell,
and secretary-treasurer, Teddy Price.
BOTTOM ROW, left to right: SECOND ROW: Wilbur Simank, THIRD ROW: Keith Covelle, Hays
Dudley Duncan, Lela Mae Rob-
ertson, Wanda Barker, Mary
Beth Gibson, Mary Frances
Cromwell, Joyce Perdue, Virgin-
la Brown, Marjorie Moore, Mavis ,
Butcher, Maxine Johnson, Frank-
lin McColgin, Norton Higgins.
FOURTH ROW: Donald Lowman
Robert Whitenton, Ted Baird
John Catlett, Wilma June Young
Tommy Ratliffe, Orville Palmer,
Mrs. W. H. Bishop, sponsor.
Elaine Barnes, Helen Carter,
Teddy Price, Jocile Taylor, Hazel
Mitchell, Marjorie Whipple, Nor-
ma Holmes, Rachel Adams.
Cross, Florence Ellen Conger
TOP ROW: W. W. McCo1lom, prin-
cipal, Frank Lahman, Dale
fNote: Marguerite Downey ls not in the picturei.
Ann Blair, Annice Waldby, Anita
Kezer, Beulah Moorhead, Fran-
ces Ireland, Dorothea Arnold,
State Honor Society
The State Honor -Society is composed of
the ten per cent of the student body making
the highest average marks in the high
school. Students from all grades from the
ninth to twelfth are eligible for membership.
This year's ranking students are:
Ninth Grade: Joe Hodges, Leta Daily,
Marjorie Manning, Mary Elizabeth Zant,
Jane Blair, Margaret Shannon, Phillip Mey-
ers, Billie Payne, David Lahman, Robert
Trumbly, Pauline Robertson, Charles Martin,
Katherine Tompkins, Betty Jean Franklin,
Ruth Hughes, Wanda Jean Brattain, and
Sophomores: Dale Nance, Echo Copley,
Jim Winterringer, R. B. Billingsley, Dean
Manning, Joe Dean Bennett, Kathleen Hag-
ers, Mary Ratliffe, John Quigley, Ruth John-
son, Helen Donaldson, Juanita Willis, Imo-
gene Gosnell, Raymond Staten, Frances Cov-
elle, Donald Looper, and Louise Pittinger.
Juniors: Louis Anderson, Maxine Burger,
Louise Carpenter, Anna Lee Phillips, Lois
Woolpert, Catherine Benson, Bradley Thay-
er, Frances Ireland, Annice Waldby, Beulah
Moorhead, Marcella Caldwell, Marjalee Ran-
som, Ann Blair, Tommy Ratliffe, Marjorie
Whipple, Vera Mayfield, Dale Trumbly, and
Seniors: Teddy Price, Hazel Mitchell, Flor-
ence Ellen Conger, Marguerite Downey,
Mavis Butcher, Jocile Taylor, Maxine John-
son, Hays Cross, Lorena Jones, Dudley Dun-
can, Virginia Brown, Wilma June Young,
Rachel Adams, Alma Humphrey, Ted Baird,
and Doris Stookey.
Senior High Student Council
STANDING-Left to right: Elmer J. Brinker, spon-
sor, Byron Gray, Dewey Dobson, Dale Trumbly, R.
B. Billingsley, W. W. McCollom, Frank Lahman,
Bill Calmes, Olen Miller, Joe Hammond, Bill
Simank, Robert Whitenton, and Mrs. Edna Bryan,
SITTING: Bob Wallace, Dudley Duncan, Norton
Higgins, Bob Murphy, Mary Beth Gibson, Orville
Palmer, Hazel Mitchell, Tom Bennett, Teddy
Price, Margaret Swank, and Perry Thompson.
Orville Palmer is president of the Student Council
Tom Bennett vice-president, and Mary Beth Gib-
In order to provide means for more active
student participation in school problems, the
Student Council was organized October 14,
1936, under the direction of the principal, W.
W. McCollom, and the present sponsors, Mrs.
Edna Bryan and E. J. Brinker. Its purpose
is to develop the spirit, ideals, and practices
of citizenship in the school, to provide unity
and co-operation of students and faculty in
all extra-curricular activities, to secure a
means of self-government and management
of extra-curricular activities of the school,
and to promote a satisfactory way of carry-
ing on relations of the student organization
with other school and business organizations.
Membership of the Student Council at
this date consists of the president of each
class, presidents of band, orchestra, Future
Craftsmen's club, National Honor Society,
and girls' and boys' glee clubs, captains of
football, basketball, and wrestling teams,
presidents of Pep club, Forensic club, and
Home Economics club, representative of
Press clubg three delegates, in addition to the
president, elected by the senior class as a
whole: two delegates, in addition to the presi-
dent, elected by the junior class as a wholeg
one delegate, in addition to the president,
elected by the sophomore class as a whole.
Senior Student Council fConcludedJ
New Student Council officers are elected for
The Student Council in 1936-37 by diligent
work and co-operative effort secured for the
Stillwater public school system a S5500 motion
picture machine complete with loudspeaker
and screen equipment, a school flag, and a
school calendar that hangs in the hall. All this
was accomplished by sponsoring such ac-
tivities as the Hoots and Quacks program by
Ben F. Hammond of the Wichita Eagle, a
faculty play, and a school carnival.
This year the council has no definite
financial goal to attain, but it is finishing the
payment on the camera. The Council is pro-
moting instead another goal of equal import-
ance-the sponsorship of school dances to
further better fellowship and social life in
the school. This program was suggested by
Supt. E. D. Price. The money from these
dances goes to pay for general expenses of
the council, such as dues in the Northern
Student Council congress, cost of the State
Student Council congress, and correspon-
The Student Council was host to the first
State Student Council congress January 28,
1988. Because of the crowded conditions in
the high school, the meeting was held in the
First Methodist church, South. As a result
of this convention a constitution was adopt-
ed, and a state-wide organization completed.
Next year Muskogee will be host to the con-
Stillwater belongs to the Northern Student
Council congress, which is made up of the
following schools: Ponca City, Barnsdall,
Dewey, Enid, Perry, Jet, and Blackwell.
It is hoped that the councilors to come will
carry on as those in the past in trying to
make the Student Council a noteworthy body
and a means for more active student parti-
cipation in school problems.
Junior High Student Council
Junior High student council is composed
of representatives elected from each home
room and representatives from the organiza-
tions sponsored by the faculty. Officers are
elected by the student body and serve for
one semester. Installation of officers is held
the first assembly after election. The oath
is administered by the principal, Glen
FIRST ROW: Norman Harrison, SECOND ROW: Jack Nelson,
THIRD ROW: Margaret Speer,
David Wilbur Lahman, Albert Norris Northington, Harry Allen Doris Walby, Hazel Jane Blair,
Wayne Crenshaw, Robert Riley, Nester, Perry Hayes Eby, Dick Georgianna Jones, Glendora Ann
Charles Evertt Cooke. Weilmuenster, Billy Taylor. Donart, Billy Jean Clendening,
FOURTH ROW: Donald Eugene
Sullins, Bobby Jack Rogers,
Jeanne Adelaide Hilles, Zola Jane
Bilyeu, Miss Ethel Markwell,
sponsor, Max Sinclair, J. C. Ken-
Joe Harmon Hodges.
OFFICERS: Joe Harmon Hodges,
president: Georgianna Jones,
vice-presidentg Glendora Ann
Donart, treasurerg Miss Mark-
At the request of a group of students who
were interested in creative writing, the Writ-
ers' Club of Stillwater High School was or-
ganized in October, 1937. This organization,
sponsored by Mrs. Edna Bryan, is the first
of its kind in the school. It is not a credit
club and is open to any student who wants
to writeg there are no other requirements
The purpose of the Writers' Club is to
further the interest in creative writing and
to help the members write salable material,
or material eligible to be entered in contests
The club meets on alternate Fridays after
school, and following the business meeting,
the members read their work and receive
criticism. Sometimes the meeting is entire-
ly given over to writing: members discuss
their compositions with Mrs. Bryan 'and get
Writing for contests is the main object of
most of the students in the club. They
tried for prizes offered by the American
Youth Forum, Scholastic publications, The
Student Writer, and others. Several of the
members have received special recognition
for their literary efforts. Rachel Adams,
whose field is chiefly poetry, had three
poems in the Oklahoma Anthology of Poetry
for 1937, besides having had poetry printed
in several other publications, among which
were The Student Writer and Cargo. She
also won at interscholastic meets for poetry,
and has written for the -Stillwater News and
Stillwater Daily Press.
Hays Cross was accepted as a staff writer
for the Stillwater Daily Press, and received
commendation from Walter Harrison of the
Daily Oklahoman. He also has received
prizes for short stories and a character
Florence Ellen Conger has won places in
contests in short story writing and poetry
at interscholastic meets. She had a poem
published in 1937, and placed in an insurance
Mary Chaney has won two firsts and one
second in essay writing, and she has placed
first on an essay, "Permanent Peace in
America." She has written several articles
for the Stillwater Daily Press and the Still-
From these records and from the interest
shown in writing by the students in the club,
it would seem the Stillwater High School is
producing some of the future's famous writ-
ers. Not all the members are seniors this
year, so the club will have some charter
members with which to start the school year
of 1938-39g this should make it even more
profitable than the past one has been.
Officers of the club are Dudley Duncan,
president, Rachel Adams, vice-president,
and Hazel Mitchel, secretary-treasurer.
Other club members are Wanda Barker,
Dorothea Arnold, Ann Blair, Hollis Boyd,
Mary Chaney, Peggy Friedell, Maxine John-
son, J. C. Lytton, Franklin McColgin, Jean
Orr, Lois Woolpert, Florence Ellen Conger,
Hays Cross, Orville Palmer, Mildred Sanders,
and Doris Stookey.
Mrs. Edna Bryan sponsors the group.
The Forensic Club
TOP ROW: Frank Lahman, SECOND ROW: Wilma Huff, Tl-HRD ROW: Bill Hughes, Lee
Mary Beth Gibson, Betty Jo Mildred Sanders, Anita Kezer, Davies, Max Caldwell, Henry
Kerby, Bill Thomas, Bill Cobb, Dorothea Arnold, Mary Chaney, Windham, Jack Lowry, Ferril
Leona Sloan, E. W. Eaton, spon- Wanda Barker, Helen Carter, Rogers, Woodard Lackey, Byron
sor. Mary Hock. Gray, Wilbur Simank.
FOURTHROW: Kenneth McEwen, FIFTH ROW: Ashton Birdsong,
Granville Allen, Lon McGi1liard,
Keith Covelle, Gail Laughton,
Arthur Kuhlman, Junior Baker,
C. P. Peck, Billy Height.
The Forensic club is an organization of
high school speech students. Its purpose in
the beginning was to study and practice
parliamentary procedure, however, now it
also promotes and encourages all speech ac-
tivities in which students might be interest-
ed. It also affords opportunities for partici-
pation in parliamentary practice, extemper-
aneous speaking, debates, humorous selec-
tions, and preparation of programs.
The club meets during the periods of the
speech classes on Friday. A separate meet-
ing is held in each of the two classes.
Throughout the meeting correct parliamen-
Hays Cross, Norton Higgins, Ed-
win Lee Wise, Kenneth Lewis,
Laneer Ha.m, Byron Clendening,
George Carter, Dewey Dobson.
tary procedure is practiced. At the close of
the period the entertainment committee pre-
sents a short program.
The first Forensic club was organized in
1935 by a class of 14 students under the
direction of E. W. Eaton, speech instructor.
Each of theyears following, Mr. Eaton has
organized a Forensic club of new students.
This year for the first time there are two
speech classes with a combined enrollment
in the club of 44 members.
Frank Lahman, a senior student, was
elected to represent both classes of the For-
ensic club in the Student Council.
Foreign Languages and Agriculture
JQSEPI-I A. COCANNOUER
LATIN: The aim of the Latin course at
the Stillwater Senior High School is two-
fold: First, to remove the idea that Latin
is a "dead language" by showing the student
where and how it is closely related to
English, as well as to several other modern
languagesg second, to lay a solid foundation
for those students who may wish to pursue
Latin further in college.
The first semester of the second year
ffirst year Latin being given in the Junior
High Schoolb is devoted to a review of first-
year Latin constructions and the introduc-
tion of new constructions through the read-
ing of simple Latin stories and the building
of Latin sentences. Vocabulary is learned
through a persistent review of previous
The study of Caesar's campaigns in Gaul-
is taken up at the beginning of the second
semester. During both semesters Rome and
her people are studied, not as some mystic
realm that has passed into remote history,
but rather as the source of much that is good
in our modern civilization.
The last month of second year Latin is de-
voted to word analysis and word synthesis.
Here the student learns how closely Latin is
related to his own mother tongue.
SPANISH: The chief aim of the Spanish
courses is to give the student a working
knowledge of the language. During the first
year, primary grammar principles are stud-
Much time is spent on verb study, oral
reading and correct pronunciation, and
simple story telling. From the beginning
students are encouraged to speak the
During the second year, more advanced
grammar is studied, special emphasis being
placed upon the subjunctive mood. All
students are required to tell stories in -Span-
ish, practice ordering meals in restaurants,
buying gas at filling stationsg making pur-
chases of all sorts in stores, etc. While con-
siderable time is spent in reading good Span-
ish, it is considered more important to give
the student a grounding that will enable him
to speak Spanish in the street. During the
second year much of the instruction is given
entirely in Spanish.
BEGINNING AGRICULTURE: The first
semester of beginning agriculture is devoted
to the study of soil, with special emphasis on
soil erosion and its cures, farm crops com-
monly grown in Oklahomag legumes and crop
rotationg and vegetable gardening.
The second semester is devoted to the
study of poultry management, dairying,
hogs, and horses. Special stress is always
placed upon the problems confronting the
farmer in each case, and what best to do in
FARM MANAGEMENT: In the advanc-
ed course a very special investigation is made
of the farmer's problems, whether those be
in the field of animal husbandry or agron-
omy. Many types of farms are studied. A1-
so, the primary principles of plant and ani-
mal breeding are given special attention.
Students find how to build up run-down
farms and how to plan farm operations so as
to get the most possible out of limited
capital. Wherever possible, concrete studies
are made of farmers who have attained rea-
sonable success at the business and those
who have not, and the probable cause of the
success or failure in each case. Effort is
made to show how a farm may be developed
into a home, rather than merely as a place
on which to live.
TOP ROW: Mary Jo Corbin, Ruth THIRD ROW: Louise Glass, Sara
Girls' Pep Club
Each year it is the custom for the girls of
Stillwater high school to organize a club
whose purpose is to arouse the school spirit
of the student body at all athletic events.
This organization is called the Steppers and
is under the sponsorship of Miss Marguerite
Allen. At the first of the year there were
30 charter members, but later this number
was increased by 32 pledges who were ac-
cepted into the club, thus making the total
The Steppers selected as their officers
SECOND ROW: Miss Marguerite
Margaret Swank, president, Mary Beth Gib-
son, vice-president, Teddy Price, secretary,
Peggy Friedell, treasurer, and Evelyn Smith
and Jean Love, yell leaders. These officers
served during the entire year.
One of the highlights of the Steppers' ac-
tivities during 1937-38 was the football ban-
quet which climaxed the football season.
This banquet, held on December 14 in the
home economics cottage, was provided by the
pep club to show its appreciation of Coach
Hamilton and his victorious eleven.
Ann Hoke, Louise Pittenger,
Evelyn Pulver, Phyllis Gravette,
Mary Hock, Hazel Mitchell, Flor-
ence Ellen Conger, Phyllis Beck-
er, Olive Bilyeu, Jean Heyden-
burk, Nada Scholl, Bernadine
Allen, sponsor: Vara Bridges,
Wanda Nelson, Ileta Hubbard,
Joan Askew, Bonnie Lee Hoel,
Lela Mae Robertson, Vera Cien-
dening, Beth Gibson, Wanda
Barker, Emma Adele Swim, Jac-
que Moore, Beverly Truax, Ge-
Jean Frisch, Mary Bennett,
Joyce Perdue, Marjorie Whipple,
Peggy Friedell, Mary Schott,
Betty Jean Andrews, Marcella
Caldwell, Eloise Woodruff, Helen
Boyd, Loretta Cameron, Vaughn
FRONT ROW: Jean Love, cheer leader: Margaret Swank, president: Evelyn Smith, cheer leader.
Students in the science class during 1936-
37 made an outstanding record. At the state
interscholastic meet in Norman, Edwin Sod-
erstrom won first in physicsg at the A. and
M. College interscholastic meet, Carl Black-
well won third in physicsg Henry Windham
won first in radio at the University of Okla-
homa meet and second in radio at the Okla-
homa Agricultural and Mechanical College
meetg and Betty Marie Chauncey won first
in health and hygiene at the University of
Those making the outstanding grades in
physics for the first semester were Dudley
Duncan and Robert Whitenton.
At the beginning of the year a Star Gaz-
ers' club was formed by several students in
the physics class. Officers included Frank
Lahman, presidentg Galen Livingood, vice-
presidentg and Donald Lowman, secretary-
treasurer. A committee appointed by the
sponsor, James DeGruchy, drew up a consti-
tution and also helped Mr. DeGr'uchy put up
the stands for the telescope, which was do-
nated to the school by the Whittenberg es-
tate. One of the stands is east of the high
school, and the other is a mile south and
three-quarters of a mile west of town on top
of a high hill.
The biology classes have gone on several
field trips 'and are learning the common tech-
nical names of native plants. Students look
forward to the trip when the classes go to
the Ripley Bluffs to see several plants that
do not grow near Stillwater.
Students making outstanding grades in
biology are Hays Cross, Maxine Burger, Flor-
ence Ellen Conger, Catharine Benson, Norton
Higgins, Hazel Mitchell, Kenneth Wilson,
Dorothea Arnold, and Bill Hughes.
This year the science classes received
equipment worth two hundred dollars.
Within the last year or two all of the
science classes have grown. The physics
class has grown from nine in 1934 to 20 this
Stillwater has the largest setup in the
state for a high school home economics pro-
gram. The brick cottage was built in 1927
and has ample space for growth in training
of future home-makers.
The department is recognized by the State
Vocational Department, and through this
connection additional national and state
funds are available. A five-year improve-
ment program is set up. This year the din-
ing room has been furnished and equipped so
that a more attractive meal service can be
given, office facilities have been provided for
teacher conferences with students and
parents, and a third part-time teacher has
been employed. By the end of the five-year
period, faculty and students hope to have a
model department-the best in the state.
Home economics is offered in the seventh
and eighth grades and three years in high
school. The work is divided into units of
clothing, selection and construction, foods,
selection, preparation and service, family re-
lationship, personality development, child
care and development, home care of the sick,
home furnishingsg and home management.
The students participate in state contests
and have won their share of the honors. In
addition to regular class work, the depart-
ment serves faculty dinners, banquets for
school sponsored groups, teas for parents and
officials, girls' parties, and in general pro-
vides entertainment for small groups.
The art sections hem dish towels, make
wash garments, silk dresses, and tailored
suits, they also accomodate the general de-
mand by helping design and construct cos-
tumes for special functions, mend gym suits,
and even repair the wrestling mats.
Teachers are employed for ten months.
The extra month is for the supervision of
home project work and community activities.
The department's motto is-"Training bet-
ter home makers for better homes."
Teachers in charge are Miss Myrtle Stim-
son, Miss Lota Gill, and Mrs. Elizabeth
The commercial department, although one
of the youngest divisions, has grown into one
of the largest departments of the school. It
was begun in 1928, with Mrs. Florence Lack-
ey as the first teacher. At that time book-
keeping, with an enrollment of 28, shorthand,
with an enrollment of 20, and typewriting,
with an enrollment of 75, comprised the cur-
riculum. Twenty Underwood typewriters
with necessary tables and chairs represented
The school year 1937-38 finds twenty-four
Underwoods, four Remingtons, and fourteen
Royals necessary to meet the demands of 164
first year typists and sixty second year typ-
ists. A mimeograph machine and mimeo-
scope have been added to the typing equip-
Sixty-five students are enrolled in short-
hand, and fifty in bookkeeping. Commer-
cial arithmetic, commercial law, economics,
commercial geography, and general business
training are other commercial courses that
have been added. This made addition of an-
other teacher imperative, and Archie C.
Thomas was employed.
The expansion in commercial courses and
other courses in useful skills was largely due
to the public's attention being focused on the
importance of job preparedness so timely in
the then current depression.
Commercial work as an important phase
of a thorough teacher-training program was
recognized by the Oklahoma A. and M. Col-
lege in its summer school of 1934 and again
in 1937. Typewriting, salesmanship, and
general business training were the commer-
cial subjects offered.
The -Stillwater high school commercial de-
partment has garnered its share of tourna-
ment honors. In shorthand first honors
were taken by Iola Nixon in 1934, Viola
Whipple in 1936, and Kenneth Ricker in
1937, second place was won by Lorena Peter-
mann in 1936, and third places were won by
Jeanne Price in 1935 and Emma Lee Hart in
1937. In first year typing Emma Lee Hart
took first honors in 1936. In second year
typing firsts were won by Fern Ingham in
1932 and Emma Lee Hart in 19375 Velma
Kimball took second in 1935 and Lorena
Peterrnann placed third in 1936. Winnifred
Young placed third in bookkeeping in 1935.
Central State Teachers College at Edmond
in 1936 added commercial contests in short-
hand dictation-transcription, shorthand the-
ory, and bookkeeping. Stillwater High School
has won first place in each of these contests,
both in 1936 and 1937, along with several
seconds and thirds.
The second year typing team 119371, Ken-
neth Ricker, Emma Lee Hart, and Robert
House, brought home a loving cup from Enid
Business College. They had a team 'average
of 70 words per minute. Robert House and
Betty Jo Kerby brought home the gold med-
als from Tonkawa for second and first year
Various fields of training are presented by
the industrial arts department of Stillwater
high school. They include woodwork and
mechanical drawing for seventh grade boys,
and a general shop course, consisting of foun-
dry, sheetmetal, printing, basketry, leather-
craft, and bookbinding for eighth graders.
Four and one-half years of work are given
for the students.
Courses include one year of hand wood-
work, one year of mechanical drawing, one
year of machine woodwork, one year of
-printing, and one-half year of lathe. This
year a general industrial course was offer-
ed for boys who wished to take a more
thorough course in machine woodwork.
Hand woodwork classes this year complet-
ed a number of projects. Some of the
projects were modernistic radio tables, bed-
side tables, kneehole desks, combination
magazine and end tables, upholstered foot-
stools, study tables, and smoking stands.
The machine woodwork group made such
things as cedar chests, walnut chests, bed-
room suites, office desks, coffee tables,
dressing tables, and chests of drawers.
Boys in the general industrial course have
spent most of their time in constructing
typewriting tables for the commercial de-
partment and other repair work for the
school. They also made twelve porch swings
and ten cedar chests.
The senior high school library consists of
approximately 2,000 volumes, including all
classes of books from general reference to
history and biography. In this classification
literature is the largest group and philology
In the fall of 1929 Mrs. Ella Craig Escue,
the present librarian, took over the library.
During the summer of 1932, the books were
catalogued and put in proper order.
Additions have been made every year ex-
cept during the depression. This year about
100 volumes, consisting of replacements and
additions, have been ordered. The senior
class of 1934-35 left as its class memorial
the 24-volume Encyclopedia Brittanica.
Student librarians have many dutiesg
some are taking care of shelves, reference
books, history books, and checking books.
Under Mrs. Escue's guidance these helpers
learn all the requirements desired in a
librarian. The students taking training
this year are Velda Allen, Marjorie Brock,
Dorothy Daugherty, Marguerite Downey,
Robert Ebey, Bernadine Hall, J. C. Lytton,
Ina Henderson, Franklin McColgin, Maurine
Peaden, C. P. Peck, Esther Quigley, Lela
Mae Robertson, Betty Schafers, Charlina
Taylor, Juanita Walker, Maxine Walters, and
It is the librarian's dream that when the
new school is built a larger and more com-
plete library will be included. Other hopes
are for a full time librarian, more books, and
Many students receive office training in
our local high school. The staff has various
duties such as recording absences, answering
telephone calls, taking care of lost and found
articles, making out absence slips-in fact,
all the duties that should be done in an office.
The helpers are under the supervision of
Mrs. Florence Lackey, teacher of commerce
and secretary to Principal W. W. McCollom.
This year a new typewriter and new shades
for the office were bought.
Those who have assisted in the senior
high school office during the year are Rachel
Adams, Phyllis Becker, Byron Clendening,
Florence Ellen Conger, Mary Frances Crom-
well, Dorothy Gilman, Bernadine Hall, Ge-
nevieve Harris, Fred Henry, Mary Hock,
Georgia Bell Johnson, Betty Jo Kerby, J. C.
Lytton, Hazel Mitchell, Kathryn Puckett,
Dorothy Show, Linda Stewart, Jim Winter-
ringer, and Margaret McCollom.
The 4-H In High School
The honor of being the big-finance clique
of Stillwater high school's 516 members goes
to a small group of eleven students who be-
long to the national organization, the 4-H
club. These eleven financial moguls have
amassed in prize money the unusual sum of
S601 in cash since September of this school
year, making them by far the school's larg-
est material winners. I
This group has entered more large con-
tests than any other high school organiza-
tion and has won a major number of those
A list of 4-H club members shows that
they are students who also are outstanding
in school affairs. For example, Wilbur Si-
mank, a 4-H and Dairy club boy, was also
senior class president, Bill Thomas, another
Dairy club member, was dutstanding in Glee
club, Mary Frances Cromwell participated
in Forensic work, Lon McGilliard and Zane
Palmer were band members, Donald Poole,
a Dairy and Pig club member was 'an all-con-
ference guard in football, Orville Palmer
was outstanding in wrestling, debating, glee
club, and was a member of the National Hon-
or Society. Other members are Max Cald-
well, Ralph Jacobs, Maurine Seigenthaler,
and Maxine Walters. '
Last fall, members had farm exhibits at
state fairs at Tulsa, Oklahoma City, Musko-
gee, and Enid, and at the Payne County free
fair. This spring they showed livestock
at fat stock shows in Stillwater, Tulsa, Enid,
Oklahoma City and at the Southwestern
Livestock Exposition in Dallas, Texas.
The grdup's two livestock judges, Orville
Palmer and Zane Palmer and the four dairy
judges, Max Caldwell, Lon McGilliard, Ralph
Jacobs, and Don Poole, entered numerous
livestock and dairy contests.
Ralph Jacobs was a member of the State
dairy judging team and won a trip to the
National Dairy Show in Columbus, Ohio, Oct.
18. Two other outstanding club members,
Maxine Walters and Zane Palmer, won trips
to the Americal Royal Livestock Exposition
at Kansas City on Oct. 18. Lon McGilliard
won a trip to the International Livestock
show in Chicago.
The County 4-H livestock team was com-
posed of the two Palmers and Henry Van
Arsdell, Glencoe, and placed well near the
top in contests at Tulsa, Oklahoma City,
and Enid. At Tulsa the team was but
one point behind the winner, while at Okla-
homa City it placed third, Orville placing
third individually and Zane tieing for fourth.
Interestingly enough, however, a girl,
Maurine Seigenthaler, was by far the great-
est money winner of the group, and has a
number of grand champion ribbons which
she won on her dairy stock at the state fairs.
One of her exhibits both at Enid and the
Muskogee State fairs was the grand champ-
Other winners and their projects were:
Max Caldwell-dairy 3351.
Mary Frances Cromwell-home economics
Lon McGilliard-dairy 353.
Ralph Jacobs-dairy, sheep 8549.
Zane Palmer-barrows 889.50
Orville Palmer-barrows 55106.
Donald Poole-dairy, barrows 84850.
Maxine Walters-canning 33.00.
All the Stillwater members belong to sur-
rounding 4-H Clubs and are members of the
Payne County 4-H Club Federation. Much
of the credit for their success is due to the
untiring, friendly help and cooperation of
Word Cromwell, County Agent, and Almira
Abernathy, County Home Demonstration
Agent, who are in charge of county 4-H
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The Fourth Estate
STANDING - Maxine Walters, Rachel Adams,
Maxine Johnson, Robert Whitenton, Bubbles
Lathers, Orville Palmer, John Catlett, Betty
Schafers, Marjorie Moore, Fred Henry, Claud Gris-
som, Wanda Barker, Mrs. Florence Severson, Ted
Baird, Peggy Thompson, and Wanda Gudgel.
The journalism class with its enrollment
of twenty-four has done much to promote
school spirit this year. Stories written by
members of the class are published three
times a week in the Stillwater News. The
Stillwater Daily Press also has accepted
For special assignments the first semester,
the class wrote and put on a Christmas pro-
gram, handled the publicity for the Christ-
mas seal sale, and collected material concern-
ing the early history of Stillwater and its
pioneer citizens. Mrs. C. L. Kezer, president
of the library board, says this material will
be placed on a special shelf in the new city
SITTING-Marcell Ray, Maurine Peaden, Nancy
Durst, Bob Murphy, Donald Poole, Bob Wallace,
Jimmy Billingsley, Tommy Ratliffe, Lon McGi1liard,
Betty Jo Kerby, Geneva Cochran, and Ross Floyd,
During the second semester, the class pub-
lished eight editions of the Stillwater Step-
per, published two editions of the Northern
District Oklahoma Student Council Bulletin,
and sponsored the "Bronze and Blue," the
Reviving the "Bronze and Blue" has been
the goal that classes in journalism have been
striving to attain for several years. This
has been a great piece of work to be assigned
to so small a group, but a number of students
not taking journalism gave valuable assis-
tance, and members of the faculty were al-
ways willing to assist.
The "Bronze and Blue" staff is made up
largely of journalism students. They are
The Fourth Estate fConcludedl
editor in chief, Hays Cross, associate editor,
Rachel Adams, literary editor, Maxine John-
son, sports editor, Bob Wallace, art editor,
Tommy Ratliffe, business, manager, John
Catlett, advertising manager, W i l bu r
Simank, circulation manager, Orville Pal-
mer, and sponsors, Mrs. Florence Severson,
instructor, and W. W. McCollom, principal.
Members of the Stepper staff publishing
the school paper are editors, Orville Palmer,
Ted Baird, Wanda Barker, and Nancy Durst,
business manager, John Catlett, society
editor, Bob Murphy, sports editor, Bob Wal-
lace, literary editor, Robert Whitenton, art
editor, Tommy Ratliffe, and sponsors, Mrs.
Severson and A. C. Miller.
Much of the paper's success belongs to Mr.
Miller and his printing class.
The Stepper class, which is on the school
schedule for the first time this year, also
plays an important part in the success of
these enterprises. The purpose of this
group is to edit and retype stories before
they are sent to press, and to handle unusual
At the beginning of the school year, the
journalism class organized the Press club.
Only reporters were eligible for membership,
as its purposes were to interest and to train
the young writers in the finer press tech-
nique, and to acquaint them with some of the
really great members of the Fourth Estate.
Boys' Glee Club
The Boys' Glee club of Stillwater high
school began rather slowly last fall with only
about twenty-eight boys enrolled. The club
was short of basses, but more boys entered
the second semester and now all the sections
are evenly balanced. R. G. Richards,
director, trained the boys, and they worked
BACK ROW:-Harvey Hesser, R. B. Billings-
ley, Jr., Arthur Kuhlman, Ashton Bird-
song, George Carter, Dick Harbison, Joe
Roller, Dick Redington, Ivo Bigler, Jimmy
Billingsley, Kenneth Wilson, Bernard
Houston, Bill Thomas, Warren Elmore,
Joel Street, Orville Palmer, Ferrill Rogers,
and Jack Bridges.
1 ,Q - L -
hard on spring contest numbers. They made
several public appearances and became ac-
customed to singing before an audience.
Some of the songs which they sang were
"Bendemeer's Stream" and Lo, How a Rose
E'er Blooming." State contest numbers this
year were "In Nomine Jesu" and "River,
FRONT ROW: ss Sylvester Hackworth,
Laurence Smith, Olen Miller, Lambert
Owen, Carlos Morgan, Ross Floyd, Dewey
Dobson II, Lee Pope, Bob Wallace, Mr.
Richards, Ren G. Saxton, Kenneth McFall,
Jack Durham, Roy Rickstrew, Duane Con-
ner, Ralph Phelps, Herbert Powell, Jack
Miller, Kenneth Lewis.
' Page 46
irls' Glee lub
FRONT ROW:-Dorothy Harper, Norma Holmes,
Jean Orr, Peggy Thompson, Jacque Moore, Doro-
thy Shuhart, Mescal Hall, Muriel Morris, Annice
Waldby, Jean Heydenburk, Evelyn Paulding,
Dorothea Arnold, Lois Woolpert, Beverly Truax,
Phyllis Becker, Ruth Ann Hoke, Mabel Virginia
Hoke, Juanita Rader, Dorothy Show.
This group of thirty-two girls was careful-
ly chosen from eighty who enrolled the first
semester. Under the direction of R. G.
Richards, they worked hard and made a num-
ber of public appearances before entering the
district contest at Tonkawa, and the state
meet in Stillwater. In the course of the
BACK ROW:-Kathleen Hagers, Barbara Nell Clift,
Emma Adele Swim, Elaine Barnes, Gretchen
Pulver, Margie Mae Luxa, Bonnie Lee Hoel, Betty
Jean Andrews, Mary Virginia Six, Juanita Willis,
Juanita Walker, Maxine Burger, Bobbie Selph,
Helen Hensley, Vera Bridges, Phyllis Hensley,
Eloise Woodruff, Merriel Russ, and Director R. G.
year, the girls learned fifteen songs of many
types. The contest pieces which they work-
ed on were "Lacrymosa" by Mozart, and "In
the Mill." Officers of the glee club are Peg-
gy Thompson, presidentg Bobbie Selph, vice-
presidentg Mabel Virginia Hoke, secretaryg
Elaine Barnes, treasurerg and Norma
The Stillwater high school mixed chorus
was composed of the girls and boys in the
glee clubs. These 125 students had a very
active year producing an operetta, "The
Golden Trail", making public appearances,
exchanging concerts with Ponca City, and
entering contests. The mixed chorus, direc-
ted by R. G. Richards, entered the contests
at Winfield, Kansas, Tonkawa, and Still-
The high school girls' quartet had an inter-
esting season filled with many public appear-
ances. The quartet members were Peggy
Thompson, soprano, Mescal Hall, second so-
prano: Lois Woolpert, first altog Bobbie
Selph, low alto.
The girls sang over radio station KOMA
in Oklahoma City and appeared at meetings
of almost every civic organization in our
town. They entered contests at Winfield,
Kansas, Tonkawa, and Stillwater.
The boys' glee club sponsored an octet
which was composed of Harvey Hesser and
R. B. Billingsley, first tenorsg Jimmy Bil-
lingsley and Carlos Morgan, second tenorsg
Duane Conner and Kenneth Wilson, bari-
tonesg Dewey Dobson and Lee Pope, basses.
JUNIOR HIGH CHORUS
The junior high school mixed chorus, di-
rected by John Baugh, had a very successful
year, and, with forty girls and twenty boys,
entered the state cont-est at Stillwater. They
had no officer. Most of their time was
spent in learning songs for chapel programs.
They had twenty 'members back from last
year, which helped to make a better cI'ub this
BACK ROW-Mr. Jones, Bobbie
Piano and Organ Classes
At the close of his third year's teaching
piano and organ in Stillwater high school,
Maury Jones finds that this has been a busy
and successful season. This year Mr. Jones
has had two pianos in his studio and most of
his students have studied two-piano numbers.
Each pianist has been interested in working
Two students who showed an outstanding
record as a piano duo were Gloria Guthrie
and Wanda Gudgel. They won an audition
over WKY, radio station in Oklahoma City,
and played over W-5XAU. They were rec-
ommended for radio work but have spent the
year learning more two-piano numbers.
Gloria 'and Wanda have appeared numerous
times in chapel and pep meeting, and they
gave one recital during the year.
Norma Holmes, outstanding organ student,
started the first semester with a recital on
Sunday, November 14, 1937. Norma, also a
pianist, has accompanied all of the vocal
FIRST ROW lsittingi left to right: MIDDLE ROW--Dorothy Harper,
work with the exception of the boys' quartet-
te, which was accompanied by Kathryn
Mr. Jones has organized two clubs-the
Organ club and Junior club. The Organ club
has met every other Tuesday. Officers are
Bobbie Selph, presidentg Barbara Nell Clift,
secretaryg and Betty Jo Kerby, reporter.
The Junior club is composed of pupils in
grade school who take from Mr. Jones. This
club is sponsored by high school piano
Organ recitals were given this spring by
Bobbie Selph and Margie Mae Luxa. A re-
cital of the entire piano class was presented
Those students who accompanied instru-
mental solos in contests this year were Mary
Frances Cromwell, Norma Holmes, Gloria
Guthrie, Kathryn Hildebrand, Barbara Nell
Clift, and Wanda Gudgel.
Billy Tom Amend, Manley Cot-
tongim, Charles Nickolls, Wilbur
Simank, Tom Bennett, Kenneth
McCollom, David Hllles.
Jacque Moore, Margie Mae Luxa
Jeanne Hllles, Maurlne Murphy
Charlotte Cllft, Dorothy Show
Betty Jean Andrews, Jean Love
Sara Jean Frisch.
Selph, Elaine Barnes, Mary
Chaney, Peggy Friedell, Marjorie
Whipple, Muriel Morris, Kathryn
Hildebrand, Phyllis Hensley,
Wanda Gudgel, Gloria Guthrie,
Barbara Nell Clift, Norma Holm-
es, Patsy Arnold.
Growing from its first membership of
eight to the present personnel of 87, the
Stillwater high school orchestra has record-
ed a string of victories unsurpassed by any
other high school orchestra in the state.
The first orchestra, composed of eight
musicians, was organized in 1920 largely
through the efforts of Truman Hayes, prin-
cipal of the high school, but before the year
was over, the orchestra boasted 15 members.
Mr. Hayes conducted the group outside of
school hours because music was not recogniz-
ed as a school activity.
Shortly afterward, W. H. Bishop, superin-
tendent of schools, arranged for a paid in-
structor of music. Mrs. DeWitt Hunt, the
first paid instructor, was followed by Lo'uis
Calavan, who stayed until 1925. The group
was growing all the time, but not many in-
struments or much music could be obtained.
Bob Makovsky, director of the college band,
could. be depended on to secure a few fiddles
or horns when needed, and music was furn-
ished by parents of the musicians instead of
being purchased by the orchestra fund, as is
the present system.
Under the able direction of Calavan the
orchestra grew to 35 pieces and began to
practice during school hours. The Rotary
and Lions clubs carried on most of the fi-
nancing of trips, music, and such when called
The orchestra first began to receive recog-
nition in contests when T. A. Patterson took
over the helm in 1925. In 1934 Glen Varn-
um succeeded "Pat" as conductor of the
steadily improving organization. In that
year the orchestra was ineligible to enter
state competition because it had won for
three consecutive years. Back in the fray of
1935 Stillwater tied with Classen high school
of Oklahoma City for first place. In 1936
the system of scoring was altered. No or-
ganization was awarded first place, but each
was rated according to performance.
In that year Sti1lwater's was the only or-
chestra awarded a superior rating. In 1937
the orchestra again captured a superior rat-
ing. In addition to other state victories,
the Stillwater orchestra has won every Enid
Tri-State contest since that festival was in-
augurated in 1933.
This year the group entered the Tri-State,
the district, and the State contestsg at each
they were ranked as favorites to repeat their
At the date this article was written, it
seemed likely that the orchestra would cli-
max its season with the National Orchestra
Contest in Omaha, Nebraska, where the or-
ganization is hopeful of becoming national
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Stillwater High School Band
For many years citizens of Stillwater
would not permit a high school band to be
formed because they thought it would be in
competition with the Oklahoma Agricultural
and Mechanical College Symphonic Band.
But, through the untiring efforts of Bohumil
Makovsky, college band director, a group of
young musicians met twice a week in the old
Methodist church and formed the first Still-
water high school band. During this first
year of struggle Oakley Pittman and other
instructors from the college band conducted
this pioneer organization.
The band made so much improvement dur-
ing its first year that in 1922 Louis Calavan
was employed as a faculty member to con-
duct the organization through its second year
of progress. Three years later, Calavan had
a state champion band. Thus the Stillwater
music department gained its first recogni-
tion. It was through Mr. Calavan's efforts
that the band became a leader not only in
musicianship, b'ut also in citizenship and
In 1925 T. A. Patterson became conductor
of the fast progressing group of musicians
and carried it victorious through many con-
tests. Under his direction the band won the
first Tri-state contest at Enid.
Following the baton of Glen Varnum since
1933, the band has continued to win the state
and Tri-state contests. In 1937 a trophy from
the Region 6 contest was added to the al-
ready crowded walls of the "band shack."
At present the organization boasts 101 mem-
bers and is sure to continue winning state
and national honors in the future.
J ade-Woman Tomorrow
I hold ou in m hands
.Y . .Y . -
A tiny figurine of Jadeg
You are a treasured relic
From proud dynasties,
There is life
Pulsing through youg
Yet your beauty
A crystal ball is a mystic thing!
In its magical, cloudy depths you'd see
Something of what the years will bring-
The world of tomorrow that is to be.
But I may not see what's hidden there-
Whether days of joy or days of care.
It is only mine to hope and pray
That each tomorrow will point the way
Jail-igglngf Still to my touch' -Florence Ellen Conger.
In your green draperies
I see hovering glints of lightg
And your pose
Is graceful as a mandarin's consort,
Hoofbeats drum across the moon
And a phantom cavalcade
Across the bitter winter sky
Will soon pass by.
Perhaps a coyote's cry.
And wisps of clouds before the moon
Are ghosts of Osage warriors,
Returning from some distant raid-
starbeams bring a shrill death tune-
And the ghostly cavalcade
Drums along each winter night,
Upon the moon-warriors back
From the raid in flight-
Their lance tips trailing,
Sing a dirge in the Wild wind's wailing.
1-.! 1 ' f WA.
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'l.glq,..w .5 K
18-Britton here-football. Come on, Stillwater!
5-Drumright there-football. Yea Pioneers!
11-Cushing here-football. Beat Cushing!
18-Oilton here-football. More like a track meet!
3-Student Council Dance. Swing yer Partner!
13-Senior Girls' Doll Party. Turn back the clock!
16-17-18-Band Clinic here. Blow, Johnnie, Blow!
21-Glee Cl'ub Operetta!
4-Tulsa Clinton here--wrestling. Now, boys, don't get rough!
22-Student Council Dance-Step Lively!
8-Britton here-wrestling. Rassle!
25-26-27-Band contest at Oklahoma City. Curses!
1-N. Y. A. Girls' party-looks like a hen party.
4-Senior Vocational Guidance at A. XL M.-What'll you be?
18-Bronze and Blue Frolic-Sometimes known as the "Farme1's'
1-Student Council Party-On April Fool's Day, too!
6-Hobo Day-Phooey!! Who forgot his shoes?
21-Y. W. C. A. Tea!
21-22-23-Northern Interscholastic Meet!
28-O. -State Interscholastic Meet-These contests are driving us
30-Honor Society Chapel!
3-Junior Play-A. A. U. W. Tea!
5-6-7-A. Sz M. Interscholastic-Now for a long sleep!
6-Award Assembly-Pioneers, Forward!
11-12-Senior Exams-Woe is us!
15-Baccalaureate-Boy, are these gowns hot!
17-18-Final Exams-Let Us Pray!
19-Commencement-Well, S. H. S., it's time for us to leave!
ALMA ROSE HUMPHREY
Bronze and Blue Queen
Crowned March 18 at the Bronze and
Blue Farmer Frolic, by Wilbur Simanlc,
president of the senior class
Football Queen 1937-1938
Crowned November 11 at the
Cushing game by
Co-captains Bob Murphy and
Band Queen 1937-1938
Crowned October 15 at the game
with Seminole by 1
Keith Covelle, Drum Major
Bronze and Blue Dance
Farmers and farmerettes frolicked in a
hay strewn gymnasium Friday, March 18.
The old junior high school auditorium, look-
ing' more like a hay-loft than a basketball
court, was very effectively decorated as a
setting for the Bronze and Blue "Farmers'
Colored paper covering the lights gave the
effect of lanterns hanging from both sides
of the hay-loft. Bales of hay, which were
soon scattered over the floor, added finishing
touches to the atmosphere.
Brother Covelle and Sister Selph led the
grand march, stepping high to the music of
five talented farmer boys, Gordon "Corny"
Burrows, Bobby "Corny" Heath, Petuny
"Corny" Weaver, Kenneth "Corny" McCol-
lom, and Bill "Corny" Larrabee. In fact, it
was a corny band.
Clever programs carried out in bronze and
blue were distributed by Hays Cross and
The climax of the frolic was the crowning
of the Bronze and Blue Queen. Alma Rose
Humphrey, a senior, is the first to receive
this honor. Wilbur Simank, president of
the senior class, escorting Rose Mary Tomp-
kins, crowned Alma Rose, escorted by Bob
Murphy. The band furnished appropriate
music during the ceremony.
Besides the dancing in the auditorium, the
halls were filled with ping-pong tables,
checker boards, chinker chek, chess, and
other games which seemed to be very popu-
lar throughout the evening.
The refreshment stand, offering punch,
candy, ice cream, and gum, was a popular
Special guests for the affair were Mr. and
Mrs. E. D. Price, Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Jones,
Mr. and Mrs. Ray Heath, Mr. and Mrs. A. L.
Luxa, Mr. and Mrs. W. W. McCollom,
and Mr. Andrew Castile. Senior high facul-
ty members were chaperones.
The seniors of Stillwater high school wish highschool days, their kindness will be one
to thank the merchants of Stillwater who of the first things we will remember. We
have so kindly given gifts to them this year. want them to know that we appreciate their
In the later yeais when we look back on our generosity and graciousness.
The Y. W. C. A. of A. and M. honored the
high school senior girls with a tea in the Y.
W. C. A. room April 21. The program tea
furnished niusic and such entertainment as
is used on the regular Monday night pro-
grams of the organization.
The table was decorated with spring flow-
ers, and souvenir programs were given to all
The girls of the senior class were guiests
at a tea given by the A. A. U. W. May 3 in the
Home Economics building at Oklahoma A.
and M. college.
This is an annual affair given in honor of
the senior girls in order to introduce them to
Student Council Socials
This year the Student Council of Stillwater
high school sponsored two dances-the first
such dances in the history of our high school
-and an all school party. The money made
from these parties was used to finish paying
for the motion picture machine and other
projects of the Student Council.
'The first -Student Council dance in Pioneer
history was given December 3 in the junior
high school gymnasium. Only high school
students and former high school students
The dance was given in order to create
more interest in the affairs of the Council
and help finance future projects. Approxi-
mately fifteen dollars was cleared.
The dance was planned by W. W. McCol-
lom, principalg Mrs. Edna Bryan, sponsorg
and Bob Wallace, chairman of the St'udent
Council finance committee.
Bly popular demand, the second Student
Council dance was given Saturday, January
22, in the junior high gymnasium.
Chall-enging the first dance, the second
was a greater success than the former.
An added attraction of this dance was a
film picturing the life at Oklahoma Milita1'y
Academy and a Popeye comedy which was
shown during the evening.
Mr. McCollom and Bob Wallace were in
charge of the dance and refreshments.
The council also sponsored an all school
party April 1. The evening's entertainment
consisted of games, such as ping pong, chess,
chinker check, and other games, as well as
large group games in the auditorium. Re-
freshments of punch and wafers were served.
The senior class did at vanishing act from SCh00l
May . This is the day which the seniors
look forward to all year. The date of this all-
senior-skip, known as "sneak dayf' is unknown
to everyone except the seniors and the senior
The group spent the entire day at Yost Lake,
returning home that night unable to go to school
the next day if possible.
Tramp, tramp, tramp. It was hobo day. April
14 was the day set for the seniors to come to
school arrayed in their best hobo attire. W
The boys were seen wearing overalls with many
patches of all colors and shirts in shreds, or at
Some of the braver girls blossomed out in dres-
ses typical of three or four years ago. Old shoes
and hose, if any, completed the outfit.
The junior-senior prom, which is fast be-
coming a tradition in Stillwater High, promis-
es to be a good one this year. The juniors
are planning an evening that will be enjoyed
by everyone on May 13, at the junior high
The evening will be started with a motion
picture. A simple buffet dinner will be
served at 7:30, followed by games and danc-
ing at 8:30.
The grand march will begin at 9 o'clock,
led by Wilbur Simank, senior class president,
and Elaine Barnes. Programs carried out
in the motif of a maypole will be given out
by Frank Whayman, junior class president,
and Jean Love.
The gymnasium will be transformed into
a place of spring festivity by a huge maypole
with streamers floating from its top down to
the sides of the balcony, completely hiding
the ceiling. The streamers will be of pastel
shades, and pastel colored lights will cast
soft shadows on the dancers.
Everyone is looking forward to a grand
time at the prom, and the juniors are certain-
ly doing their best not to disappoint anyone.
The junior-senior prom is one of the things
high school students always will remember.
The committees appointed for the junior-
senior prom are Dance: Bill Cobb, Mary
Cupp, and Tommy Ratliffe, Decoration: Jean
Love, Zoe Helen Telford, Peggy Friedell,
Refreshment: J. C. Lytton, Finance: Peggy
Friedell, Dale Trumbly, J. C. Lytton, Pro-
gram: Bill Cobb and Mary Cupp.
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TOP ROW: Coach Hamilton, Omar
Cunningham, Ren Saxton, Gene
Hammock, and W. W. McCo1lom,
FIRST ROW: Johnny Creason,
Sylvester Hackworthg co-capt.
Robert Whitenton, Olen Miller,
co-capt., Bob Murphy, George
Carter, Craig Carmain, and John
Undefeated champions of the Northern
and Cimarron Valley conferences, that's the
record of the '37 Stillwater high school foot-
ball players. However, these are only their
collective accomplishments. Individually,
they won laurels ranging from the Cimarron
Valley honor roll to all-state in the three
major state papers' selections.
When Coach Ralph Hamilton started prac-
tice, every first team man of the year before
with the exception of one guard had return-
ed. But the Pioneers were light - the
heaviest man in the backfield tipped the
scales at only 155.
Hamilton, seeing this predicament, began
to build one of the state's finest passing at-
tacks. Lack of broad beams seemed to mean
nothing later on in the season, as opposing
teams usually gave way before the terrific
Bronze and Blue power thrusts. This unex-
pected ground play was due to unlooked-for
"boxcar" blocking in the line.
SECOND ROW: Reo Derrisaw,
Roy Brock, Pete Maxwell, John-
ny Alderson, Rayford Hueston,
Bud Henry, and Don Poole.
THIRD ROW: Roy Rickstrew, Bill
Tucker, Ross Floyd, Dale Trumb-
ly, Duane Conner, Joe Atkins.
Here's the record of the Bronze Bombers,
most successful S. H. S. grid team since 1921:
PIONEERS 14, BRITTON 0
The Pioneers were not quite sure of them-
selves, since this was the initial contest of
the season. The first half was scoreless, but
the superior Bronze offense came back in the
second to score two touchdowns, Sylvester
"Slip" Hackworth and Olen Miller crossing
the double strip.
PIONEERS 41, GLENCOE 7
Glencoe had held' a strong Pawnee team to
a 7-6 win the week before, but Stillwater
easily outmatched the Panthers. Tallies
were made by Miller, four, Whitenton, one,
and Rickstrew, one. Glencoe scored once on
the Pioneer subs. -
PIONEERS 14, YALE 7
The Yale Bulldogs had a record of fifteen
straight wins, besides being state class B
champs the year before. Miller scored for
Stillwater in the first half, but Yale came
back at the beginning of the second to inter-
cept a pass which resulted in a Bulldog tally.
From that point, however, the game was
Stillwater's. Co-captain Whitenton 'raced
forty yards in three plays for the winning
PIONEERS 13, NEWKIRK 0
This was a game which would have been
uneven in -Stillwater's favor, had it not been
for a sea of mud that spiked the Pioneers,
holding their touchdowns to two by Whiten-
ton and Miller.
PIONEERS 0, SEMINOLE 0
When Stillwater tackled the Seminole
Chieftains, the Chieftains had been defeated
only once and that by a one-point margin.
Both teams had powerful lines, so the con-
test went air-minded. Miller's deadly for-
wards found their mark time after time but
the Pioneer receivers seemed to muff them.
Once, in the first quarter, the Bronze
machine rolled to the goal line and made
what looked like a score, but the referee call-
ed the ball back to the two inch line.
PIONEERS 13, PAWNEE 0
The weather interfered with the Pioneers'
playing but it couldn't keep them from win-
ning-nothing could. Six times Stillwater
found itself within Pawnee's five yard strip,
but only twice did they cross, Miller and
Whitenton carrying the ball.
PIONEERS 0, GUTHRIE 0 I
Both teams were undefeated-Guthrie un-
tied and unscored upon. The Bluejays were
looking forward to a state championship, to
say nothing of the Northern conference flag.
A crowd of 3500 fans, the largest ever to
witness a Stillwater high school game, was
present. The fray itself was thought to be
very even. Statistics showed that Stillwater
had twice as many first downs and gained
twice as much yardage from the scrimmage
PIONEERS 28, DRUMRIGHT 0
This Cimarron Valley conference game
showed Stillwater's supremacy. Three
scores were made by Miller, and two by Rick-
strew. John Thatcher place-kicked three
PIONEERS 20, CUSHING 0
Close rivals fighting for the valley champ-
ionship was the status of the two teams be-
fore they met. After the game, they were
just rivals. Three thousand watched Still-
water clinch both the Cimarron and the
Northern conference titles by this win. This
was the biggest interscholastic football
crowd ever to attend a game in Stillwater.
Tallies were made by Miller, Hackworth, and
PIONEERS 47, OILTON 0
Stillwater, though undefeated, never show-
ed its real power until this last contest. Oil-
ton had been tearing things up all season, but
the Pioneers left the Panthers many points
behind. Touchdowns: Whitenton 3, Hack-
worth 3, and Miller one. With the close of
this game the Pioneers finished one of the
best seasons in the history of Stillwater high
Olen Miller probably was the most skilled
pass-thrower in the state. His forwards
brought on most of the Pioneer scores, and
his punting helped considerably. Complet-
ing his triple-threat ability was the way he
carried the ball, which enabled him to be
high-point man with over eighty points. He
made all-state mention, Northern conference
second team, and all-Cimarron Valley.
Sylvester Hackworth's punt returning al-
ways gained for the Pioneer cause. He was
a good pass-catcher and had an uncanny
ability to slip away from tacklers. His ball
lugging helped him make the Cimarron Val-
ley second eleven and Northern conference
Ren Saxton was a vicious tackler and sure
blocker. Seldom did a team make any
noticeable gain through him. He was all-
Cimarron Valley tackle and was mentioned
for Northern and all-state honors.
Reo Derrisaw, a backfield man who was
converted into an end, showed up exceedingly
well. He was a dependable defensive player
and caught many long passes. In spite of
an injury which kept him out of several gam-
es, he made the all-Cimarron Valley honor-
able mention list.
Gene Hammock, a sophomore, was discov-
ered about the time of Derrisaw's injury.
Gene was good at snagging passes and was
hard to block. He made the Cimarron Val-
ley honorable mention list.
Roy Brock, fullback, helped set the Pio-
neer ball carriers free with his expert block-
ing. Hard tackling also made him an out-
standing defensive player.
' Johnny Alderson was a small but hard hit-
ting guard. His efforts last season may re-
sult in a first team berth next year.
Ross Floyd, junior center, a good pivot
man on anybody's team, was forced to the
second squad because of all-state John
His "defensive" hands ranked Fred Henry
with the best on this year's eleven.
Dale Trumbly, 170 pound tackle, improved
a great deal on Coach Ham1lton's club. Al-
thdugh Dale had played no football previous
to his entering here, he will be a strong con-
tender for the 1938 eleven.
Pete Maxwell, a sure tackling line backer,
may be the one to step into Whitenton's
shoes next fall.
Bill Tucker, accurate-tackling linesman, is
another returning letterman.
George Carter, 130 pounder, hits 'em hard
despite his slight weight. He may g-et
Thatcher's linebacking post.
Lee Pope, another big linesman, will be
back fighting for a first-team berth next
GRADUATING LETTER MEN
Co-Captain Bob Whitenton 'has played
three years for Stillwater. Although he was
too young for the varsity his first year out,
he was one of the best on the squad his last
two. His chief talents were at line backing
and diagnosing opposing teams' plays, but he
also was a fast, elusive ball lugger besides
being a hard blocker and pass-catcher. Bob
was an all-Cimarron Valley selection as well
as being mentioned for all-state and all-
Northern conference honor.
Co-Captain Bob Murphy, like Whitenton,
has played three years, being on the first
team his last two seasons. Despite his mere
140 pounds he was among the best defensive
linemen. He was a sure blocker and helped
open many mammoth holes in opposing lines.
He was an all-Cimarron Valley selection.
John Thatcher, captain two years ago, has
played three full seasons, being on the main
eleven every year. His vicious line backing
and accurate centering rated him a place on
the Daily Oklahoman, the Tulsa World, and
the Tulsa Tribune all-state selections, to say
nothing of being on the Cimarron Valley all
stars and the Northern conference second
Don Poole, 180 pound guard, whose hard-
hitting defensive playing made him another
Pioneer mentioned for all-state, is a good
blocker, too. With Murphy, he has been
mainly responsible for the successful Pio-
neer ground attack. Besides being all-state
mention, Poole made the Northern and Cim-
arron Valley conference all-stars.
Omar Cunningham, veteran of last season,
was an accurate blocker, but he was especial-
ly noted for the way he smeared interference
runners. He was an all-Cimarron Valley se-
lection and Was mentioned for Northern Con-
Roy Rickstrew, another second year play-
er, was a fast man who gained much yardage
for the Pioneers on end-around plays. He
was a smashing defensive player, and very
seldom did a team gain a noticeable amount
over his side of the line. Roy rated a Cimar-
ron Valley first team and the Northern sec-
Joe Atkins, 165 pound end, was among the
best pass receivers on the squad. With this
and his vicious defensive antics, Joe rated a
position on the varsity, but an old knee in-
iury kept him on the sidelines most of the
John Creason, quarterback, was second
only to Olen Miller at tossing passes and
could kick and run the ball just as well.
Duane Conner, halfback, was hard to catch
in an open field. But his speed and shifti-
ness weren't his only assets. He also play-
ed a good game at end.
Craig Carmain, another halfback who play-
ed end whenever the occasion demanded, was
a sticky fingered pass receiver and a sure
tackler who was hard to shake loose.
Wayne Drumm, 170 pound blocking full-
back, was one of the best kickers on the
squad. His interference running and plung-
ing made him a real threat.
Although the basketball team of 1937-38
went against some powerful clubs, they won
many games and played consistently good
The Pioneers started the season by taking
a game from Eureka 18-10. This didn't
show the power of the Stillwater team, as it
gutplagfed Eureka far more than the score in-
Next the Pioneers tackled Bristow and car-
ried off a score of 32 to 24. By this time
Stillwater was getting into its stride and was
beginning to hit the basket.
Another victory was put safely away when
Drumright was vanquished 29 to 18. The
Pioneers' shooting fell off a little in this bat-
tle, but they made up for it with their close
Then came the crucial game in the sche-
dule. The Enid Plainsmen were favored to
take the state title. Stillwater led the game
until the last 20 seconds, when one of Enid's
shots connected and a free throw put them
farther ahead, making the finished score 28
to 26 in Enid's favor.
The loss of this game cooled the Stillwater
boys, and they let the Oilton Panthers carry
off a 14 to 13 victory. Still another game
was dropped when Oilton met the Bronze
quint on the Pioneers' court. The Panthers
started hitting their shots in the last quarter
to pull ahead and win 26 to 20.
A week later the Pioneers took the
measure of Drumright 31 to 25. Stillwater
led all the way and was never pushed.
The best team, besides Enid, that the Pio-
neers met was Cushing, and the Tigers took
charge of the Pioneers in the last quarter to
win 26 to 18. They also took the second
game, this time by a score of 23 to 7.
LEI-'I' T0 RIGHT:-Rom Floyd, Ralph Phelps, Bob Orr, Rayford Hueston, Wilbur Smith, Max
. Knotts, Ray Etter, Roy Rickstrew, Sylvester Hack-
C h R l h H l , k, B -
oac a p ami ton Gene Hammoc ob Wal worth, Bob Ward, Laneer Ham, and George
lace, Joe Hammond, Olen Miller, Calvin McCray, Carter.
At the start of the season this year the
material wasn't so good. Almost all of the
men were juniors or sophomores. Coach
Ralph Hamilton did a commendable job when
he b'uilt as good a team as he did of the
youngsters. Coach Hamilton has been at
Stillwater highschool off and on for about 17
years, and during this time he has never pro-
duced what could be called a losing team, His
teams may not have won every game they
played, but they were always fighting, and
this year's basketball team was one of the
best examples of the spirit of his clubs.
The forward posts on the team were amp-
ly filled by Ross Floyd and Sylvester Hack-
worth doing the basket-dropping duties.
Hackworth was the fastest man on the team,
and his favorite shot was a long one with
scarcely a stop when shooting. Floyd's one-
handed shot was very effective, and he was
noted for his close guarding.
Gene Hammock played at center and was
especially outstanding in guarding. He often
kept his man from making 'a point except on
Olen Miller and Calvin McCray played the
guards. Miller's long firing and McCray's
guarding kept the team in the running more
Wilbur Smith, Daneer Ham, Bob Wallace,
Roy Rickstrew, Frank Whayman, 'and George
Carter were the ones who carried the brunt
of the "B" team.
The Pioneer schedule was as follows:
Eureka 10 ,---- ,,,, 1 8
Bristow 24 --- ---- 32
Drumright 18 --- ---- 29
Enid 28 --- ---- 26
Oilton 14 --- ---- 13
Oilton 26 --- ---- 20
Drumright 25 --- ---- 31
Cushing 26 --- -,-- 18
Cushing 23 --- -- 7
REAR ROW: Merle Sloan, Ken- FRONT ROW: Bill Wilson, Torn- MIDDLE ROW: Kent Carmain,
neth Horton, Byron Clendening,
John Haning, Melvin Rogers,
Blair Scurlock, Assistant Coach
Fred Parkey, Bud Henry, Don
Poole, Donald Lowman, James
Church, Walter Katz, Bill Tuck-
er, Wayne Walker, Zane Palmer,
my Harrison, Bob Billingsley,
Coach Ross Flood, Roy Buck,
Capt. Orville Palmer, Dale Barr,
Billy Jean Clendening, Johnny
Moore, Glen Horton, Kenneth
Griffith, Billy Horton.
Those not in picture: John Thatch-
er, Granville Allen, Roy Brock,
Edwin Glover, Chester Ross,
Lester Ross, John Huna, Louis
Jack Payne, Jacob Creason,
Curgus Llndly, Philip Sydney,
Junior Nixon, Rex Demaree,
Gordon Flesner, John Flesner,
Llle Barnes, Johnny Alderson,
Coach Ross Flood's wrestlers again march-
ed on to one of the most successful seasons
in years, winning 10 out of the 13 matches,
and placing two men in the state meet. Capt.
Orville Palmer and Gordon Flesner both won
first place in the district meet held at Black-
well and represented the Pioneers at
Weatherford in the all-state meet.
Thirty-nine men have followed the call of
the mat and have been led by these return-
ing lettermen: Captain Orville Palmer, Zane
Palmer, Wayne Walker, John Thatcher, Blair
Scurlock, and Roy Buck.
Lettermen who will be graduated this year
are Roy Buck, Capt. Palmer, Donald Low-
man, Melvin Rogers, John Haning, Blair
Scurlock, John Thatcher, and Donald Poole.
Orville Palmer received the medal for be-
ing high point man. It is the second time
he has won this prize. Palmer gained 45
pointsg his nearest contender, Gordon Fles-
ner, had 42 points. Roy Buck and Donald
Poole were other close contenders.
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Numbers in parenthises indicate they lost
match. 131 by decision and C51 by a fall.
Tennis is not a new sport at our high
school, but it has received very little publici-
ty or attention in the past, due largely to a
lack of playing facilities. High school ten-
nis courts probably could arouse the interest
needed in the sport, as well as develop a win-
ning team, and possibilities of such courts
next year are not all speculation.
Despite the handicap, there have been
Pioneer representatives at Oklahoma net
contests for several years. Last year the
Bronze and Blue was represented at the Ton-
kawa and Northern Conference contests and
the State meet. Robert Whitenton made
the semi-finals at Tonkawa and combined
with Frank Pinney to take second place in
Northern Conference doubles. No one plac-
ed for S. H. S. in the State meet.
Getting matches was mostly up to the
players last season, but a regular net team
was organized this spring. Bob Writenton
led the team, followed by iBob Murphy, David
Hell-er, Tommy Ratliffe, and Jim Winter-
Although swimming has not been in pub-
lic limelight in recent years, -Stillwater high
produces one or two aspirants each year for
the water contests in the spring. The ab-
sence of any place to swim at the high school
is 'a great drawback for the sport, but the
more determined ones seek permission to
practice in the A. and M. College pool.
It is through the good graces of the A. and
M. College that Ren G. Saxton found a place
to practice during the spring of 1938. Ren
planned to enter all the swimming meets dur-
ing the spring.
The track team, coached by Ross Flood,
was inactive last year because practice was
begun too late. However, every participant
showed considerable improvement in his in-
dividual field. All hands returned this season
and placings were expected in the Northern
Boys who reported last year were Dale
Trumbly, discus, Bud Henry, shot putg Ray
Etter, high jumpg and Bob Wallace, high
jump and discus.
1936-37 STILLWATER I-IIGH BASEBALL
Coach Charlie Courtright's Pioneers went
through a fairly successful season last
spring, winning four games and losing four.
With many veterans playing, the boys
showed plenty of proper morale and school
Members of the squad were Tom Hall,
catcher and pitcherg Bill Brewer, first base:
Scott James, pitcherg Max Thomas, second
base: Elmo Barnes, second baseg Captain
John Kirby, shortstopg Olen Miller, third
baseg Russell Bradley and John Thatcher,
left fieldg Roger Kirkpatrick and Laneer
Ham, center field: Raymond McCullough
and Lyman Orr, right field.
Stillwater ............ 4, Oilton ,,,,,,,- ,-,-- 3
Stillwater Ponca City ...,...... 13
Stillwater .... ...... 6 , Chandler ,,,-,--,--- 18
Stillwater .... ..... 1 3 , Ripley ,,,,,,,- ,---- 3
Stillwater .... ...... 4 5 Ponca City .... --,,, 3
Stillwater Chandler ,,,,--,,---- 5
Stillwater Oilton ,,-,,,-,,---,-, 3
Stillwater .... .....
Okla. City Central---12
Junior High Sports
Stillwater junior high football team ended
its 1937 season with three wins, three losses,
and two ties, making a .500 average. For
the first time in several years, the team was
seriously hampered by injuries. Pat Terrell
suffered a broken collar bone in la rough
game with Bristow, Bob Riley obtained an
arm injury in the last game of the season,
and other members of the squad received
In spite of these handicaps, Coach Charles
C. Courtright was able to whip the boys into
a hard-fighting squad.
The lettermen and their positions were
Captain Evertt Cooke, gg Bob Riley, hbg J.
C. Kennedy, hbg Buddy Andrews, qbg Roy
Harrall, fbg Dale Hudiberg, eg Paul Ryan, eg
Harry VanSickle, tg Wayne Crenshaw, tg
Oliver Conner, gg Mike Beard, gg Ernest
Devlin, cg Quintus Herron, cg Wayne Taylor,
gg Ray Washburn, eg Gordon Flesner, eg and
Pat Terrell, g.
The season's results follow:
Sept. 23 At Stillwater Stillwater 7 Kingfisher 6
Sept. 30 At Stillwater .Stillwater 7 Bristow 7
Oct. 7 At Kingfisher Stillwater 7 Kingfisher 0
Oct. 14 At Stillwater Stillwater 0 Ponca City 7
Oct. 21 At Stillwater Stillwater 0 Pawnee 0
Oct. 28 At Bristow Stillwater 0 Bristow 12
Nov. 4 At Pawnee Stillwater 6 Pawnee 0
Nov. 9 At Ponca City Stillwater 7 Ponca City 21
During the 1936-37 season the junior high
cagers finished a hard 15-game schedule with
eight games won and seven lost. Coach
Cdurtright was handling a group of totally
inexperienced boys with the exception of
Captain Jack Jones, center. The nine letter-
men were Jack Jones, Eugene Hammock,
Paul McGuire, Bill Calmes, Ralph Phelps,
Harley Bechtel, R. B. Billingsley, Max
Knotts, and John Alderson.
The 1937-38 team came back after three
straight losses to win six games in a row.
Bobby Jack Rogers and Buddy Andrews
held the two forward berths during the seas-
on up to Feb. 1, and C. M. Hubbard and J. C.
Kennedy established themselves in the guard
posts during that same period. The center
position was filled by both Louis Ligon and
Bob Riley. Other boys who saw action were
Quintus Herron, Billy Goodman, Ben Pratt
and Mike Beard.
Games played up to February 1 were:
At Glencoe Glencoe 21 Stillwater 10
At Stillwater Glencoe 25 Stillwater 12
At Ripley Ripley 13 Stillwater 124'
At Stillwater Deep Rock 14 Stillwater 24
At Stillwater Kingfisher 15 Stillwater 18
At Stillwater Morrison 5 Stillwater 15
At Stillwater Fogarty-Guthrie 12 Stillwatre 15
At Stillwater Cotteral-Guthrie 3 Stillwater 18
At Stillwater Ripley 13 Stillwater 1741
Coach Ross Flood's junior matmen won
the 1936-37 season. The lettermen were
Clendening, Gorden Flesner, Lester Ross,
three out of four scheduled matches during
Kenneth Griffith, Lyle Barnes, Billy Jean
Edwin Glover, Merl Sloan, John Human, and
The record for the season was as follows:
At Cushing Cushing 17 Stillwater 15 At Stillwater Bristow 10 Stillwater 25
At Stillwater Cushing 416 Stillwater 2456 At Bristow Bristow 15 Stillwater 23
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W. R. Clift, member of the board of edu-
cation, offers an award of S20 to the member
of the senior class who most nearly exempli-
fies the ideal citizen of our school commun-
Students are judged by the faculty on
these phases of citizenship:
Worthy home membership,
Exemplary conduct in school and com-
Helpful participation in school life.
The recipient of the Clift award is selected
during commencement week.
Two senior boys are selected to represent
Stillwater high school during the University
of Oklahoma interscholastic meet.
The boys are selected by the faculty on the
basis of scholarship and leadership. In ad-
dition to the trip, their names are engraved
on the plaque which was presented to the
school in 1936 by the sponsors of this annual
event. The plaque hangs in the office of
Principal W. W. McCollom.
During their stay, the boys are given an
opportunity to 'attend the interscholastic
meet and to see the campus.
Sti1lwater's representatives for the years
1936 and 1937 were Morris Blair and
Clebroune Heflin, George Brown, and Robert
Rotary Band Award
Each y-ear the Rotary Club makes an
award of ten dollars to the outstanding all-
around member of the high- school band 'or
orchestra. This selection is made on the
basis of musicianship, leadership, character,
scholarship, general attitude, and helpful-
ness. The best musician is not necessarily
Last year Robert House, president of the
band, received the award for his accomplish-
ments. Robert was first chair cornetist in
the band and first chair cellist in the orches-
Student Council Award
Final selection of the six best all-around
boys and girls in the senior high school is
made about May 10 of each year. In order
that selection may be as fair and representa-
tive as possible, it is made by three groups.
The "Best All-Around Student" awards are
based on general attitude, personal appear-
ance, promptness, integrity, self-reliance,
social bearing, initiative, leadership, co-op-
eration, disposition, scholastic standing, at-
tendance, activities, school spirit, and de-
The names of the highest ranking fifteen
boys and fifteen girls in each class are sub-
mitted to the students in that class by the
faculty. Students of each class then select
three boys and three girls from their class.
From this list final selection of the six
students qualifying for the title of best all-
around boy or girl is then made by the
Student Council. The Council selects one
boy and one girl from each class.
For the last two years the Stillwater
Rotary Club has sponsored an oration contest
each semester. The purpose is to encour-
age Stillwater high school students in devel-
oping their speech. Besides the honor and
pleasure of meeting and eating with the
business men, prizes of six, four, and two
dollars are awarded to first, second, and
third place winners respectively. Winners
in the first contest of this year were Wilbur
Simank, firstg Lon McGilliard, secondg and
Mary Chaney, third.
Bausch 8: Lomb Award
The Bausch Sz Lomb Optical Company of
New York City awards a plaque to the high
school student who makes the highest num-
ber of points in the science test at the "all
school" day annual classic held in Norman,
April 27 and 28.
This is the fourth year the Bausch Sz Lomb
company has made its award, and twice out
of the four years a Stillwater high school
student has won the plaque. Charles Kezer
of 1935 and Morris Blair of 1936 brought the
honor back with them.
Last year's entry from Stillwater, Edwin
Soderstrom, missed winning the trophy by
the close margin of a single point. This
year, science students were determined to
capture the award and keep up Stillwater's
The American Legion of Oklahoma con-
ducts an oratorial contest among the high
schools of the state. Stillwater high school
was repres-ented this year by Ferril Rogers,
Orations were on "The American Concept
Awards are offered in the county, district,
and state contests.
Band Merit Awards
Members of the Stillwater highschool band
and orch-estra each year are rated according
to the amount of work they do, their
musicianship, and their conduct, accord-
ing to the present system of merit
awards which was installed a few years ago
by Director Glen Varnum. By this system
musicians are played on a comparative basis
with each otherg they have an opportunity
to make points by playing certain m'usic cor-
rectly and for doing extra work, but these
points can also be subtracted when there is
some misconduct. At the end of the year
the five in the band and the five in the or-
chestra with the highest scores receive pins
for their accomplishments. Other medals
are awarded to the upper fifty per cent of
the m-embers in both musical groups. Mr.
Varnum instituted this system as an incen-
tive for harder work by the musicians. It
has become an outstanding success.
Rotarians Honor Senior
Each month a senior boy has been selected
by the faculty as "Boy Rotarianf' The se-
lection for Boy Rotarian is made upon the
basis of scholarship, citizenship, leadership,
and character. The boys attended the Tues-
day night dinner meetings of the Rotary
Club for the period of one month.
Boys who attended these meetings were
Bob Murphy, Wilbur Simank, Robert Whiten-
ton, Keith Covelle, Dudley Duncan, Ted
Baird, Orville Palmer, Hays Cross, John Cat-
lett, and Donald Lowman.
B. and P. W. Club Honors
Girls have been chosen semi-monthly dur-
ing the year to be present at the meetings of
the Business and Professional Women's Club.
The selection is based upon initiative, schol-
arship, and citizenship. These honor guests
were taken alternately from senior and jun-
ior high school.
These senior girls were selected by the
high school faculty: Hazel Mitchell, Marguer-
ite Downey, Mary Frances Cromwell, Flor-
ence Ellen Conger, Wanda Barker, and Mary
These junior high girls were selected by
the teachers: Leta Dailey, Doris Walby,
Pauline Robertson, Mary Lou Carnes, Mar-
garet Shannon, Jean Pratt, Glendora Donart,
and Marjori-e Manning.
Lions Club Entertains
For the past few years the Lions Club has
entertained senior 'and junior high school
boys. These students are called "Boy
Lions." The selection of these honor guests
is based upon outstanding school work.
These senior high boys were chosen by the
faculty to attend the Tuesday night meetings
of the Lions Club: Frank Lahman, Kenneth
Lewis, Galen Livingood, Frank Martin,
Franklin McColgin, Bob Pinney, Donald
Poole, Blair Scurlock, Byron Gray, Bob Wal-
lace, Jack Lowry, Lon McGilliard, and Norton
These junior high boys were selected by
the teachers: Philip Meyers, Joe Hodges, Roy
Harold, Lewis Ligon, Keith Dodson, Wilson
Whitenton, Charles Martin, Robert Trumb-
ly, Jack Saggsser, Robert Epperby, David
Lahman, and Paul Adams.
National Honor Society
An organization that receives little publi-
city and yet holds the highest honor in its
membership is the National Honor Society.
The organization is a great incentive in en-
couraging students to strive for higher
grades and better citizenship.
A certificate is presented each member at
the assembly devoted to awards, and pins
may be purchased later if desired.
At the annual breakfast which is held the
latter part of May, the parents are the
guests of the society.
W. C. T. U. Contest
For the past several years it has been the
custom of the students and the faculty in
our high school to co-operate with the Wo-
men's Christian Temperance Union in their
The contest is carried on in two divisions-
a written theme and an oratorial speech.
Students of the local high school have been
consistent winners in both divisions.
M The decisions are made about the first of
Academic and Sports Interscholastic
Stillwater high school's entries in academic
competition made one hit, two strikes, and an
unknown number of errors in interscholastic
sweepstakes competition this spring.
The year 1938 was not so successful as a
whole for Stillwater's classroom contestants
as was 1937. The old adage that "you can't
win all the time" was quite firmly impressed
on the Pioneers. At both Norman and -Still-
water, the Bronze and Blue came out ahead
in sweepstakes points last spring. This year
two fourth places were gained at the same
Although the locals did not fare so well in
the two major races, the entire picture is not
so dark as it appears at first glance. At
Tonkawa, the Pioneers held first place se-
curely in their grasp, winning 56 counters.
Ponca City garnered 38 points to win second.
At Edmond, Stillwater's entrants had
numerous winnings. No sweepstakes prize
was given at the Central State Teachers'
No excuses are being made by Bronze and
Blue entries for those two fourth places at
O. U. and A. and M. Stillwater was not so
fortunate as it had been in former years,
'but the Pioneers did their best, which was
the important thing. Next year it will be a
In athletics the locals made a better show-
ing than they have in former years. Bob
Murphy and Bob Whitenton ran off with the
tennis doubles crown at the Northern confer-
ence meet held in Ponca City. Ren Saxton,
the other Pioneer first-place winner, swam
away with the 100-yard backstroke title at
The girls' baseball team met Vinson, state
champion three years running, and was
forced to drop out in the semifinals of the
A. and M. meet. The score, 9-3, indicated
that the local girls probably were the second
best team in the race. In the finals Vinson
smacked out a 25-1 victory over Glencoe.
Stillwater h'ad a number of entrants in
track meets at Tonkawa, Ponca City, Nor-
man, and Stillwater. The Pioneer thinclads,
coached by Mr. Ross Flood, did not fare so
well, but they did gain experience. They,
like instrumentalists, vocalists, and academ-
ists, are eagerly awaiting next year's com-
Complete list of Stillwater academic win-
Edmond: Poetry, Orville Palmer, first,
grammar, Maxine Johnson, first, mathe-
matics, Jimmie Gelder, first, typewriting,
Marjorie Whipple, first, geometry, Dick
Wilber, second, bookkeeping, Vara May-
field, second, shorthand theory, Maxine
Tonkawa: American history, Frances Ire-
land, first, boys' oration, Jack Lowry,
fourth, reading, Ferrill Rogers, second,
beginning baking, Donna Gray and Lavena
Roads, third and fourth, advanced baking,
Reta Bradley, first, beginning sewing,
Marjalee Ransom and Annice Waldby,
first and second, advanced sewing, Ruth
Johnson, fourth, poetry, Rachel Adams
and J. C. Lytton, second and fourth, short
story, Florence Ellen Conger and Maxine
Johnson, first and second, beginning typ-
ing, Marjorie Whipple, third, advanced
typing, Betty Joe Kerby, second, English
literature, Florence Ellen Conger, first,
beginning shorthand, Mary Beth Gibson,
Norman: Radio, Henry Windham, first, sec-
ond-year Spanish, Ted Baird, first, book-
keeping, Vara Mayfield, second, health and
personal hygiene, Dorothea Arnold, sec-
ond, poetry, Orville Palmer, first, and
Rachel Adams, second, general physics,
Mavis Butcher, second, economic geo-
graphy, Jack Chaney, third, homemaking,
Elizabeth Long, third.
Stillwater: Theme writing, Maxine John-
son, first, reading for thought, Orville
Palmer, third, meal planning, serving, and
table setting, Virginia Brown, second,
clothing selection, Carol Ann Stringfield
and Annice Waldby, second and third,
spelling, Maxine Johnson, first, short-
hand, Mary Beth Gibson and Lela Mae
Robertson, fourth and fifth, practical elec-
tricity, Henry Windham, third, typing,
second year, Lela Mae Robertson, third,
Spanish, first year, Hazel Mitchell, third,
Caesar, Anna Lee Phillips, second, cloth-
ing laboratory, Marjalee Ransom, first,
and food preparation, Wanda Willman,
Instrumental and vocal music contestants
from Stillwater high school met with varied
success this spring. During one of the most
eventful contests years on record, the band,
orchestra, glee clubs, small ensembles, and
soloists zoomed to the highest peaks ever
reached by Stillwater interscholastic en-
trants and plunged right back down again.
At the Tonkawa district elimination meet,
Stillwater'si music entries almost crowded
contestants from other schools off the score
sheet. Instrumentalists, directed by Mr.
Glen Varnum, romped home with 215 points
in the sweepstakes race. Ponca City, with
70 points, trailed far behind in second place.
Vocalists also bested the field in sweep-
stakes competition, gaining 182 counters.
Blackwell and Ponca City, with 170 and 163
points respectively, followed
The Tonkawa meet was the high-water
mark of the year as far as Stillwater was
concerned. Pioneer instrumentalists quali-
fied twenty-eight entries for the state cham-
pionship meet at Norman. The previous 1n-
strumentalist qualifying record for -Stillwat-
er had been nineteen, set in 1937.
At Norman, instrumentalists had a. differ-
ent story to tell. Stillwater was favored
to win the sweepstakes prize at O. U., but
Classen nosed out the locals by the very slim
margin of 10 points. Classen had 167 count-
ers, Stillwater 157. In the orchestra con-
test, deciding point in the race, Stillwater
gained only a second division rating, thus
giving Classen its margin of victory. The
band received first division placing.
In the state vocal championship meet at
Oklahoma A. and M. college, Stillwater's en-
tries, under the, direction of Mr. R. D. Rich-
ards, pulled into fourth place in sweepstakes
competition. The Pioneer boys' and girls'
glee clubs rated superior and the mixed
chorus excellent at A. and M.
At the Enid Tri-state meet, local instru-
mentalists were leading the pack until an
April snowstorm interfered and the band
could not reach the contests. Had the band
been at Enid, it is believed that Stillwater
could have won the sweepstakes prize easily.
Despite the snowstorm, the Pioneers were in
third place when results were totalled. Clas-
sen and Konawa were first and second.
Nationally famous judges, including Herbert
L. Clarks, Frank Simon, and A. A. Harding,
gave Stillwater the only first division rating
in orchestra. Classen and the others trailed
behind the Pioneers in the orchestra com-
petition. , I
At Oklahoma City early in February, the
Pioneer band garnered second place in a
sight-reading contest. Once again Classen
gas the school th'at defeated the Bronze and
This short resume lists the most important
winnings of Stillwater High musicians. 1938
was a stormy contest year for the Pioneers.
However, bygones are bygones, and another
year will see the Bronze and Blue once again
rushing rough-shod over all competition.
Complete list of Stillwater music winners:
Oklahoma City: Band, second.
Enid: Orchestra, superior, violin, Mildred
Sanders, superior, viola, Ethelyn Fisher,
superior, clarinet, Erskine Hill, superior,
clarinet, class B, Kenneth McCollom, su-
perior., clarinet, class B, William Larrabee,
superior, snare drum, David Heller, su-
Tonkawa: CThe following placed either first
or secondlz Band, orchestra, girls' glee
club, boys' glee club, mixed chorus, girls'
quartet, boys' quartet, mixed quartet,
string trio, string quartet, woodwind
quartet, brass quartet, soprano, Peggy
Thompson, tenor, Carlos Morgan, violin,
Dudley Duncan and Sonny Hladky, viola,
Ethelyn Fisher and Nada Scholl, string
bass, Marian Pinney, flute, Kenneth Mc-
Ewen, oboe, Norton Higgins and Lon Mc-
Gilliard, clarinet, Erskine Hill and Ken-
neth MCCOIIOTIIQ bassoon, Dudley Duncan,
French horn, Frank Martin, cornet, Bob
Heath, baritone horn, Byron Gray and
Thomas Hardin, trombone, Tommy Rat-
liffe, tuba, James Weaver, tenor saxo-
phone, Wendell Overman, piano, Hays
Cross, twirling, Kenneth McCollom and
Ethelyn Fisher, snare drum, Ted Baird.
No1'man: Band, superior, orchestra, excel-
lent, string trio, excellent, string quartet,
excellent, brass quartet, excellent, wood-
wind quartet, superior, oboe, Norton Hig-
gins, superior, and Lon McGilliard, good,
flute, Kenneth McEwen, good, 'French
horn, Frank Martin, superior, piano, Hays
Cross, good, cornet, Bob Heath, good,
violin, Sonny Hladky, good, snare drum,
Ted Baird, superior, clarinet, Kenneth
McCollom, superior, and Erskine Hill, ex-
cellent, trombone, Tommy Ratliffe, good,
tenor saxaphone, Wendell Overman, super-
ior, viola, Nada Scholl, superior, and
Ethelyn Fisher, excellent, bassoon, Dud-
ley Duncan, superior, band marching,
good, drum major signaling, excellent,
baritone- horn, Byron Gray, superior.
Stillwater: Girls' glee club, superior, boys'
glee club, superior, mixed quartet, good,
girls' quartet, good, boys' quartet, good,
mixed chorus, excellent, junior high mix-
ed chorus, excellent, j'unior high girls' glee
club, excellent, boys' glee club sight read-
ing, excellent, girls' glee club sight read-
ing, excellent, tenor, Carlos Morgan, su-
perior, soprano, Peggy Thompson, good.
It has been many years since our dear old
high school building housed its first stu-
dents. During these seasons senior classes
have had a custom of leaving gifts for which
they will be remembered down through the
years. Judging from the present age of
this building and the exceedingly remote
chances of getting a new one, it might be
more appropriate to say that these donations
may serve as remembrances for the next two
or three generations.
So you see that senior classes can afford to
run into weighty discussions when the ques-
tion of a memorial is brought up. The sen-
iors this year, a sober, thoughtful gro'up if
there ever was one, really dug into this prob-
lem with might and main.
One boy who had no respect for tradition
and historic structures suggested that fifty
dollars be left in a high school building fund.
He forgot two things-that, perhaps, no one
would put up the rest of the money, and that
this year's senior class is notoriously hard-
up-except on Saturday nights. Think of
collecting fifty dollars from us seniors!
Another thought of bequeathing a monkey
wrench to the coming gene1'ations. This
wrench- would be useful in tinkering with the
bell system, which always wakes students
from comfortable naps at the end of each
hour. For some unknown reason that plan
About this time someone suggested leav-
ing a step-ladder with which coming seniors
could hoist their flag dut by the old swimmin'
hole east of the building, but something must
have happenedg at least the meeting broke
up in a hurry, and it was some time befo1'e
the conferees got together again.
In fact, they waited so long that all copy
for this issue of Bronze and Blue was in the
hands of the printers before the nature of
the memorial finally was agreed upon. We
have decided to let you write down, in the
space below, what the senio1's gave to the
school. Don't forget!
,kwa I .llll FA l I l
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A Stronghold of
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There are daily threats to almost everyone's progress . . . loss of employment,
ill-health, accidents, various emergencies. Your strongest defense in surviving
such set-backs is a reserve of savings that will see you through a siege of mis-
d when opportunity comes your way you can let down the drawbridge and
welcome it with the ready means that will make it part of your progress.
Fortify Your FUTURE with a
Savings Account in this Bank
THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK
WE HAVE IT
FIELD and 5Tl'2EAM JACKETS
SHIRTS and TIES
H.J. JUSTIN SL SONS
COVVBOY SooTS and SHOES
JOHN B. STETSON CO.
Lzxoass' QEADY-To-WEAQ, N' DFLY Gooos NSHOES
STILLVVATEQ., OKLAHOMA 8I9'23 MAIN ST
"The only faffure J :adn has fo fear 15 ZIXUFS
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Find aby Seniors Here
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Chficidl Slogan v.I:2. WlShCS 437, V 4
for v::l:ty Q',7"f 64 Q' A
wwww Seniors ffl' JN"
Bert Wildman Hardware Co. "
Hardware, Sporting Goods, Kitchen-
and Queensware l
792 MAIN, STILLWATER l
Of course the persons whose names appear
below don't go by these nicknames nor do
the "middle names" describe them in any
way. All sincere apologies if this strikes
you Wrong: Lorene 'Gota' Hale, Juanita 'Ba-
by' Austin, Nadine 'Liberty' Bell, Elaine
'Cow' Barnes, Ruby 'Cherry' Blossom, Rene
'Suspension' Bridges, Mary 'Coffee' Cupp,
James 'Baptist' Church, Lee 'Steak' Fry, La-
neer 'Baked' Hamm, Juanita 'Hand' Clapp,
Jack 'Bull' Durham, Jean 'I'min' Love, Frank
'Purple' Martin, R.B. 'Harvest' Moon, C.A.
'Half' Nelson, Gladys 'Tourist' Park, etc.
In later life, when in need
of Quality Furniture, visit
fll?fllRAllDlllA'lfllE5S O O .,
YCDUR FUTURE IS
IN YOUR HANDS
Ability, Application, Training and Character all join
to aid in success in life. But if you graduates of the
classes of '38 are to be financially successful, you
also must have or acquire the quality of Thriftg
learn how to manage and conserve your money
What's New in Clothes!
- -.+5:Q-2:-:ai-:ex-s:aaa+:'. 1- :'1+:-:-:-:':4-:
.13 "" i':3ifi:'i "" .Ei:.:I:af:t2:2:IsI:.
see:-:-:-1-:-2-::+:-:-:-:-:-:+:-:-z:-1-1-1-:f-:-:-za:-:-1-14:-:-:a-:-::-:-:4:-:':+:-:-:-:ca-:-:-:-i-:-:-:4:-:-:-:4:-:V:':-:-:ca-:-:':-ral:-1-ae:-:+:c-si" " "
.,...,. .........,,...,....,....,.,.,.....,....,..,,. A .,,.,. ,
you're Sure to Find All the
New Things at
Graduation ,C W Qs
Gifts Win f ,
,l,,l, H 0 l
Top f,l, X J
Perfume Sets, Bath Crystals, Man-
icuring Sets, Shaving Sets, Com-
pacts, Stationery, pen, pencil
FREE DELIVERY PHONE 318
"I hear that David Heller lives a good,
clean life. What a remarkable character."
"Remarkable, nothing! He does that so
he won't have to pay for his sins."
Jack Schultz Qguide:j "This castle has
stood for 600 years. Not a stone has been
touched, nothing altered, nothing replaced."
Lon McGilliard Cvisitorzj "Um, they must
have the same landlord We have."
Jack Lowry: "Last year I asked her to be
my wife and she refused, so to get evenI
married her mother. Then my father mar-
ried the girl. VVhen I married the mother
the girl became my daughter, and when my
father married the girl, she became my moth-
er, and he became my son. Now, if my
father is my son and my daughter is my
mother, then her mother must be my grand-
mother, and then, being my grandmother's
husband, I must be my own grandfather--
so there you are!"
We're Justly proucl
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Do You Remember When?
5 BACK ROW: --, C. P. Peck, Roy Davis, Bob Wallace, 1, Denver Metzer, Ren G. Saxton, Ed- E
' ward Carlisle, Kenneth Lewis, Eugene McFall. 5
z THIRD ROW: Peggy Thompson, Ella Mae Wadill, Arlene Bastion, Jenice Harbison, Dorothea Arnold, E
Carlos Morgan, Kenneth McFall, Paul Davis, Henry Craddock. '
SECOND ROW: -1-, -1, Cecil McKnight, --1, Grant Murphy, Jean Orr, -, Mary Hock, ,
FIRST RJOW: Peggy Bally, Marjalee Walker, ---, l, Charlena Taylor, Dorothy Green, -1-, 2
Loranye Atwood, -. ' .
BACK ROW: 1, Ross Floyd, -, Burl Harris, Ulysses Harris, John Hickan, 1, Dorothea 5
Arnold, Carlos Morgan, Bob Wallace, Peggy Thompson, Jack Weaver, Jean Orr, Gordon Burrows -
SECOND ROW: -, 1-, Dick Harbison, --, --, Betty Jean Andrews, Paul Hughes, C. P. g
Peck. l, Ella May Wadill, Mary Hock, Arlene Bastin. 2
FIRST ROW: George McCowen, Kenneth Lewis, Loranye Atwood, Herman Mick, Gloria Guthrie, Muriel S
Morris, Marjalee Walker, Florence Ellen Conger, Marjalee Ransom, Lon McGilliard, Martha Pat E
Evans, Grant Murphy. '
, , FOURTH GRADE Z
E BACK ROW: Galen Livingood, John Austin, Max Caldwell, Jack Walter, ---, Bob Whifenmn- Marg- 2
' aret Swank, Zola Le Falepe, Hazel Mitchell, Bernadine Giger, l. Frank Lahmanv Jack LOWFYY 2
, Woodward Lackey. . 5
5 SECOND ROW? Violet Mick, Maxine ilohnson, Jean Simpson, Winifred Holding, Dudley Duncan, Bob 5
S Murphy, Maxine Sinclair, Genevieve Harris, Eugene Byron, Edward Soderstrom. E
E FIRST ROW: --, Marjalee Carnahan, Virginia Leininger, Wanda Barker, Mary Bennett, Leta 5
E Triplett, ---. Tommy Bennett, Ted Baird. Wilbur Simank.
llllllllHHlIZUKNHllKlllWUNlIWllllIIIIIDOIIIIKIIHIOIIIIIODIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIII lnuoluellllllllflllilin "Hill
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High Scho ol
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Uldesi and 5reaZesZfZore
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Scffoaz. 04.1 Lady, Wd, in
Educaflon. .... .So A41-A4772
ofpmvmsfvr s 1-we: .44-dflf
Wdy 721 hh' fndrclrandiavkrq
annals af f-luis eommunffy
ia ------ -- EI
Fairbanks Morse Radios
Stromberg Carlson Radios
Genuine Frigidaire Refrigerators
Ivers 84 Pond Pianos
Band lnstruments ol All Kinds
All Musical Merchandise
713 Main Rhone 137
W. R. CLIFT
706 Main Street
Gifts lor the Graduates!
Senior Class Prophecy
Time, the inevitable, marches on! Today
is cast away and the tomorrow of 1950 is
here, so let us see what some of the gradu-
ates of 1938 seem to be doing at this date,
twelve years from the time they graduat-
Mary Frances Cromwell, nationally fam-
ous parachute jumper, recently found a
defect in one of her parachutes when it
failed to open while she was nfaking her
999th jump at Pumpkin Center, Arkansas.
In Greenwich Village, New York City,
lives Dudley Duncan, who, after writing
several compositions in high school, is still
trying to compose a selection which the
publishers will accept.
At the OKO studios in Hollywood, we
find Woodard Lackey, who always wanted
to be enough of a cowboy to get in the
movies and finally made the grade. His
last "flicker" is entitled "Two Gun Terry
in the Vanishing Herd" or "Who Stole My
Angela Cooper, the famous arctic ex-
plorer, is almost ready to make another
expedition to Iceland. Her latest discovery
was the dominion of Santa Claus at the
CContinued on Page 1125
909 MAIN PHONE 608
are seem 4 was
"Ea:-emgtfuing fa-0. the l34uZdm"
El ---------------- -------------------------------'--'-----'-----------'-------------- ----- El
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, Our Soda Fountain 93
ra' ., .
fi, 'Q' xx
Is Guaranteed to Beat the Heat!
Like a desert oasis, Midwest Dairy Store is
sought out by heat-perturbed people of Still-
water who have learned to depend upon it for
summer coolness. Mid-West Ice Cream is
healthful and satisfyingg 16 flavors to choose
1 from, a new special every week.
Mid-West Creamery Company
Pasteurized Grade A Milk Products
Congratulations, Seniors . . .
Whether it be Spring,
Summer, Fall orWinter,
i ' r I !
say in s y e if
Beauty Shop Q 'X
299 Knobloclc Phone 675 572-7
Mary Hock, Most Pessimisticg "Speed"
Windham, Most Energetic, Frank Martin,
Ace Acrobat 5 Robert Ward, Loudestg Craig
Carmain, Most Musical, Dudley Duncan,
Best Dancerg Bill Cobb, Poorest Dancer,
Dorothea Arnold, Flightiestg Jean Love,
Home Lover, Wanda Gudgel, Best Football
Queen 3 Perry Weston, Most Wreckless Driv-
erg Tommy Bennett, Quietestg Maury Jones,
Mickey Mouse, Mary Beth Gibson, Laziestg
Ashton Birdsong, Most Modestg "Petunie"
Weaver, Most Athleticg Bill Tucker, Star
the Best in Canned Goods,
Fresh Fruit, Vegetables
WE DELIVER PHONE 745
EW .. 1
. YS . ' 1 1
r F 5, 1
X' 3 x .
A - a f?
9 If , ,. Q J
Your lwiglw sclwool training is to lielp you to be-
come better citizens ol your community.
You also will become better citizens ol your community
il you own your own home. Start early with plans to
own your own home.
We olfer you expert assistance in planning, Financing and
building your lnome.
Here are some of the EXCLUSIVE Materials
we have for your consideration:
TRANSIT-MIXED CONCRETE - PITTSBURG PAINTS
Asbestos Sidewall Shingles
J-M Bevel Plank
J-M Bevel Tile
Flexboard CThe new, eco-
Expert mill work by Stillwater-High-School-trained craftsmen
Dierk's Kiln Dried Lumber
Crushed Stone, Sand
We UMM you a. Clcurvplebe Home Bwlldilng .fdfbll-LCC.,
O OH O E
O O: O E
O O: O E
The important Thing in
Any Race is the START!
We are proud of the start
you are making in the
race of life.
Home of Proper STARTS for Poultrymen
Oxfhy Pay Morey
Central Drug Store
Pl'1one'lQ0 724 Main St.
Plauds and Penneds
Diary: Up just before eight and late to school, find-
ing these habitually late people waiting to get their
pink slips, Duane Conners, and R. B. "Caruso" Bill-
ingsley, trying to keep him awakeg Jack Durham,
yawning negligentlyg and Wanda Gudgel grumbling
about the late hours a queen's position demands ....
From there into the traiiic millrace Csecond floor hallj
where someone gravely imparted this verse:
"What's this rumor that we hear?"
CIt may make me just a dupe.j
"The Tri Chis really plan somewhere
To form a Girl Scout troop."
But an immediate check-up with seventeen of the
"modest maids" proved this rumor has no founda-
tion .... So on up the hall where a fight was raging
between "Weary" Clendening and "Cutthroat" Red-
dington, the would-be usurper, for the prize seat or
the trophy case .... Most rabid fan: B. J. Andrews.
And another step up the hall where we came face to
face with this riddle: How many diiierent guys have
gallantly helped petite Jocile Taylor out of her coat in
the last week? And the answer is: How many have
helped her into it again? And so to class where some-
one wanted to know if Norton Higgins were cynically
supercillious or continually bilious. We give up.
Idle thought: About time for Miss Severson to get
lamgytis again. And WHY can't Tom "Bellows"
Bennett or Bob "Blowhard" Wallace ever get it?
Answer: Selfish prayers aren't answered! Miracles
don't happen anymore!
R. H. RUSS
Owner and Manager
Gage Music Company
Phone 630 705 Husband
Records - Band Instruments - Radios
Complete Band Supplies
We wish to take this opportunity of extending to
the class of 1938 our heartiest congratulations. . .
We trust we may continue to merit and enjoy
your patronage as we have in the past ....
REMEMBER: "THERE IS NO SUBSTITUTE FOR QUALITY"
The Greatest Killer in History of Insects!
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The new Household S. I. K. will not The new S. I. K. for stock is not only a
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Every fly killed means thousands less later. money will be cheerfully refunded. 5
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SHANNON FEED CO.
STI LLWATER - TU LSA
"Dated Feeds" that Contain Yeast tor Poultry and Livestock-Shannon Best Flour-
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ONGPLATULTIONS Motor Co.
' - Authorized Sales and Service
Gasoline B 'ref
Motor Oil atterieus
. your lllltllre STILLWATER, oKLA.
successful as qour
' Ruth Ann Hoke fin drug store on Sun-
day morningl : "Please give me change for
I Kenneth lWi1son fldlruggistl : "Here it is.
hope you' 1 enjoy t e sermon."
I . "You remember when you cured my
V rheumatism, a year ago, don't you Doc?"
A asked Kenneth McEwen, "and you told me
M I should avoid dampness ?"
1 - Mnges, that's-right," replied Laneer Ham,
. ., approving y.
"Wll,I' 'c bkc k
T H if yoj thinvke l-luiVO::1?5niJe :scafe lflogsmeyllzld
take a bath."
R S t 4 f b b P: "I
".MAUlNo DIKECTORM- wanlna lildlglpintowolgelefagoling Zndala tea-
spoonful of oil, please." V
Dawson Chiles Cgarage handiz "And
shall I cough into the tires, sir?"
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Since it costs no more, why not choose the best?
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Telephone 27 615-17 Main St.
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Congratulations, Graduating Class 3
If Life's not been what it seemed,
May the good things come to pass
For which you have hoped and dreamed.
Stolces Paint Company
Telephone 476 910 Main Street
a Grand l-lotel
A. E. SCROGGS, Alumnus
To the Faculty, Students and
Stillwater l-ligh School
We Extend Greetings
Lumber and Builders'
Large new line ol
Goll, Solt Ball
Bicycles and Roller Slcates
l-lunting and Fishing License
Mr. Simank: "It's simply awful how close
these young people sit in a rumble seat."
Mrs. Simank: "Yes, I remember how you
use to hate the old hammock because it had
such a wicked way of pushing us so close to-
Edwin LeeWise: "Didn't you say once
there was something you liked about me?"
Joan Askew: "Yes, but you spent all of it."
Equipment ol Championsl
C. L. Murphy l'lardware Rs.Eli0114Aggs
Store 1508-I0 GaAunAv: Knnsns cmgMo.
815 MAIN PHoNE 468
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Careful buying and small profits bring our
suits down to prices you like to pay.
. . . made by authentic stylists and expert
Exacting specifications on fabrics and tail-
oring protect you.
The entire suit feels good, looks good,
keeps its shape.
Look through our stock Without embar-
assment --- no high pressure selling.
TIE. TR., Qfklllxlllgllilltlllllllllxlllok
Max Caldwell Ca Tulsa traffic copl
bawling dut Wilma Wood: "Don't you
know what I mean when I hold up my
Wilma, meekly: "I ought to. I've been
a school teacher for twenty-five years."
Mrs. Burrows: "Now say your prayers,
sonny, and go to sleep."
Gordon ffootball fanlz "God bless ma,
God bless pa, God bless me - - rah! rah!
Our 43rd Annual 320 P g B gain Catalog of new B k I
all Publishers lists 000 t'tles-Fiction Juvenile H t y
S tl llllttlld dUdby hl l
lg s, libraries, and lliousamls of individuals. SVrite ind S
for this new 1938 vutalor.: "Bargains in Books."
THE BOOK SUPPLY COMPANY
564-566 West Monroe - - - Chicago, Illinois
For the past several years, Stillwater highschool
has ordered a large portion of its books from the
Book Supply Company.
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Ask for samples of
DSBORN BROS. SUPPLY
223 W. Jackson Blvd. Chicago, Ill.
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For the young person with both eyes
on the future . . . the young man who
would get started first and move for-
ward in the big business of earning a
living . . . here's an aid that will help
to make ambitious dreams come true
. . . the Underwood Typemaster Port-
Here's a helpmate that's ready to go
wherever you go . . . to write when-
ever you feel like writing. Key levers
that say "1et's go." Light touch and
ease of operation that leave you free
to write what you want to write . . .
that never disturb a precious thought.
Choose yours at your local Under-
wood Portable Dealer's or at the near-
est Underwood Branch Office . . . to-
Sfm MODERN filling
day . . . and make this a day to re-
Portable Typewriter Division
UNDERWOOD ELLIOTT FISHER COMPANY, One Park Avenue, New York, N. Y.
Typewriters . . . Accounting Machines . . . Adding Machines . . .
Carbon Paper, Ribbons and other supplies
Uzulcf1'u:oocl Elliott Fislter Speeds the W0rZcZ's Business Sales and Service Everywhere
WORLD'S LARGEST MANU FACTU RERS OF TYPEWRITERS
All Sizes, Qualities and Colors
"Tom Friedell, if you tell a lie, you know
what will happen. "I suppose?" said Mr.
Cocannouer, the judge.
"Yes, sir," replied Tom, "I'll go to
Hades and burn a long time."
"Quite right," declared Cocannouer.
"And if you tell the truth, you know what
will happen to you?"
"Yes, sir," said Tom, "We lose the
Robert Whitenton fin a restaurantl:
"Do you serve crabs here '?"
Waiter: "We serve anyoneg sit down."
Mike Beard lyoung doctorb : "I'm afraid
I made a mistake in filling in a death cer-
01d Doctor: "How was that '?"
Mike: "I absentfmindedly signed my
name in the space left for 'cause of
STILLWATER ICE CCMPANY I
E. W. SIMANK
Loolc for the Black and White Trucicsl
COOLERATORS-COQLERS-ICE CREAM FREEZERS
To our advertisers we give
our heartiest thanks for your
splendid co-operation in
making this issue of Bronze
and Blue a success.
Carlos Morgan was bellowing out in dis- s
cordant note, "And for bonny Annie Laurie,
I would lay me down and die," when a voice
sounded from the rear, "Is Miss Laurie in
Marian Pinney hasn't been near Edwin
Durham's restaurant since she got a splinter
in her tongue from eating a club sandwich.
"Yes," said Dewey Dobson,"I'm a thought
reader. Ican tell exactly what a person is
"In that case," said Gretchen Pulver, "I E
beg your pardon."
Mrs. Bishop: "You have ten potatoes and
have to divide them among three persons.
What do you do. :
Jimmy Billingsley: "Mash them."
Roy Buck Cat baseball gamezb "Oh, look,
we have a man on every base."
Dorothy Show: "That's nothingg so has
the other side."
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Compliments Of Congratulations
Ward Chevrolet Company SENIORS
F. W. WOOLWORTH CO.
, 5-10-15' Store
HU pi 1,1
Ji QC S
iciiixvfaitlf 709Mlln St. 5
K Wa f
For Style and
Beauty in Footwear
3,,,,,4,g,,f, Visit the
WW fm'-' BOOTERIE SHOE STORE
Plenty ol New
8th and Lewis Phone 925 PGUCVUS '
We Appreciate your
Lumber Company Business!
gm aim iswzdaiq Yam .-.
Complete Housing and
. . GYOCZI'
Planning Service Y
The Home of . I
Electrolux Refrigerators A I
Chambers Ranges ""i
RCA Victor Radios '
Bendix Home Laundries Q , , at I ,
Permutit Water Solteners 7 .
Coleman Floor Furnaces fwv'-J df! 'PZ-, ALM-v-s-1-ef
Any Type of Building Material, Truscon Water- , ' 6 Z1 -
proof Paints, Bird Composition Roofing ' I . 2
213 West 3rd St. Phone 33
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Senior Class Prophecy
CContinued From Page 945
Lela Mae Robertson has a novelty act
in Ringling Brothers Circus. She hangs
from a trapeze by her feet and type busi-
ness letters for Edward Bratten, owner of
Pat Vincent has taken over the Vincent
Funeral Home upon his father's retire-
ment. But there is something wrong at
the home. Pat hasn't been seen for a
week. We hope there hasn't been any
Rachel Adams has replaced Elsie Robin-
sin as a columnist. Her "Wake Up,
America!" is even more radical than Miss
Wilbur Simank started out with the
noble ambition of learning his father's
business from the ground up. At the pres-
ent time he is still assistant dock hand, but
he is determined to stay with it 'until he is
at least third vice-president. He is get-
ting to be quite expert at throwing ice-
picks, because he practices in his spare-
Virginia Brown is known everywhere as
the girl with a thousand curls. She also
holds the title of the "The World's Most
Donald Poole, former champion flag-pole
sitte1', was appointed desk sergeant May 1,
after careful investigation of his past by
Stillwater Chief of Police Frank Lahman.
The genius, Hays Cross, has accomp-
lished another humanitarian service to the
world by revising the alphabet. He said
it was too hard to remember twenty-six
letters, so the new one has only twelve
Marjorie Moore is now society editor
of the New York Sun. She gained her
first experience as a fashion writer in the
journalism class of 1938.
Teddy Price, the one and only red-head-
ed lady ventriloquist in the world, is now
in New York City, and the latest reports
are that she and her dummy, Jocile
Taylor, who looks almost human, are go-
ing to Hollywood in September.
Down in Perkins, one of the. town's
specialities are souvenir cards which read
Maybe you have traveled far,
And have been to Ripley or Glencoeg
But I will hitch my wagon to a star,
And land in Perkins.
That's the incomparable Elaine Barnes
touch, as Elaine is honorary mayor of
Perkins and a real booster for the city.
Former students of the high school who
knew Doris Stookey are eagerly awaiting
the publication of her new book, a text on
methods of instruction in primary schools,
which supplies a need long felt in the
teaching of younger children.
Franklin McColgin and Curgus Lindly,
deciding that two halves would make a
whole, went into a partnership and are
digging water wells in the Sahara Desert.
Craig Carmain is promoting a scheme to
build a refrigerator factory at the North
Pole and sell refrigerators to the Eskimos.
He is employed by the "Freeze Refriger-
ator Company," owned by John Thatcher.
Another home-town girl has made good.
Florence Ellen Conger has won fame over-
night with her novel "There is Always a
Bobbie Selph is playing her way around
the world to the tune of "Organ-Grind-
Maxine Johnson is still the smart girl
she always was. She is assisting Webster
in his new dictionary.
Joe Roller, the most promising artist of
the day, had an exhibition of his work on
display in Stillwater not .long ago. Among
the pictures was "The End of a Perfect
Day," which features the theme of a super
stream-lined car ready to go places.
Byron Gray, band director of the high
school, announces that the band will at-
tend a contest at Coyle, Oklahoma, on May
3. Last year, the band placed third in a
field of three at the same place.
And this brings us to the end of the re-
sults of twelve years in the lives of some
of the students who graduate this year.
We hope that you are not disappointed in
the way these students' lives are fore-told.
There was "no malice toward anyone" in
this prophecy. Time marches on!
lllus+ra+ions and Phofographs in +his Annual were n
produced on flue
Recently lnstalled By The
Mul+aIi+k 5 'Prinling Ca.
Mul+iliH'1 is flwe modern way of prinfing. Super-
ior in qualily. il' is also economical, reproducing
from a fhin pholographically prepared plale. E
MULTIGRAPH SALES AGENCY
108 W. Third Street Oklahoma City
Howard Daugherty, Sales Agent
mmm., a m u I l n I m nn
,gf 'Xlw' ,,-'A-
TO THE FINE
T H I S
? JZ J
Taken from one of the famous
works of the well known American
Edgar A. Guest
Somebody said, "It couldn't be done!" There are thousands to tell you it can
But he, with a chuckle, replied. not be done.
That maybe it couldn't, but he would be one There are thousands to point out to
That wouldn't say so tlll he'd tried, ou one by one
So he buckled rlght in with the trace of a grin The dangers that walt to assist you i
On his face. If he worried he hid lt. ' But you buckle right ln with a blt of a grin S
He started to sing as he tackled the thing Just take oft your coat and go to lt: 4
That couldn't be done-and he did lt! Just start to slng as you tackle the thing '
That cannot be done-and you'll do lt!
We who have had the privalege ot working with a large part ot the 1,
senior class in the production ot this annual, recognize in this year's i'
graduating class the spirit ot the conqueror. We extend our most
cordial good wishes and congratulations.
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I PURITY BAKERY
We compliment the
graduates of the
C. E. Hull 84 Son
Dodge and Plymouth
Sales and Service
L. A. Mitchell, M. D.
Powell E. Fry, M. D.
Physicians and Surgeons
Phone 5149 - 127 - 2032
716 Lewis Street
Mr mu I :W ,
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We catmtcr gin-Lcfftgul
Main Street Open Day and Night
Goodwill ls Earned
The successful development of the gas industry is founded
basically upon customers' goodwill. Every extension of gas use
therefore has been predicated upon the quality of service offered
in the competion with other fuels.
And the process has resulted in progressively higher stand-
ards of service effected by gas companies. Goodwill is earn-
ed . . . always.
This company is moving ahead, impelled by the faith that
each new development in the effectiveness of gas service will pro-
vide its own wider market.
Central States power 84 Light Corporation
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