Adamson High School - Oak Yearbook (Dallas, TX)

 - Class of 1923

Page 1 of 152


Adamson High School - Oak Yearbook (Dallas, TX) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 152 of the 1923 volume:

J?'!- 555' ,Aw K ASS, i 5535 H25 1' yi Ni ff 14? Aw I 1: L- ' V i i 1 1 L - + f " xiii T 1-'vvis . af fl . ' . N I, ug ' 5.1 sv 1' A 5' ix A ff H-L-X gf 95516 1116153 Ott-DVUOIII In this hook we have tried to present the Churz1m'te1'istit' events of this selmot year. In the hope that thie rectml may keep alive for You pleasant memories of Oak C 1 i ff High Scllool. the THHIILIQCIIICXII presents th i s elex cnth volume of The Oak. ,,ks,,,-1 V ' ' EEE ,y, , 1 w 4 L , A. Ili' .1 aj, , ,r rt Glwk w,fv.f2sf" spd, nw-5' , 95.1, i 3171011 Whose unsvllislt devotion of time and patit-tive to making this School an honored institution of learning places hiin urnong thc most ztdmirahle edu- cators ol' those times: who has in- stalled in the minds of its students those high ideals which he has always tnuintuinetlg und whose justness and willingness to help those calling for aid, cornhined with a lovable personality, nutke him heloved of all with whom he ussoviutesg this. the eleventh volume of the Unk, is respectfully dedicated. r .. f X M sw. l fldministzdtion Il Classes I IH Olgdnildtions iw Cximzeucs ' V ROIG YI Wl1imSiC8liIiGS A ii? iv v-- .Ju ..l,- U I I - 1'-w.-,gn n wafe- .W -.QESSSWW N. R. CROZI me ffissistrllzt SIlIlPl'iHff'lIIIPIIf Du. J. F. KIMBALL E. li. CAI 'rnonx Superintffrlflent H. S. SllIll'f17iSUf BOARD OF EDUCATION W. E. GREINER, President CLINTON P. RUSSELL, Vice-Presiiienl W. C. LEMMON DEWITT MQIVIURRAY BOUDE STOREY ALEX W. SPENLE MRS. KIRK HALL EDUCATIONAL DEPARTMENT J. F. KIMBALL, Superinlenzlenl of Schools N. R. CROZIISR, Assistant Superintclzrient of Schools. E. B. CAUTHORN, Supervisor of High School llzsiruclion and District Superintemlent of High Schools BUSINESS C. IVI. MOOIRE, Secretary, Board of Education. W. P. SULLIVAN, Purchasing Agent I I El Cl .. L. Page Nine D .- W ..,-.-- . JJ:-mal ---f ---- - ---- - E -.-. - W -.Ta--.- mmm . ,M ..m--.... .. ? WEL --.- E , Q - isbn?" T -gg.-11.zgtgggizigz1i:. - .-, .AM,-- I . 'JJ in- ' 5 -' . A N Q is 5 I , 4 1 3 M: . y 5 . ul ' iff- "'A .,, W . ' UQEQ I 'Y OAK CLIFF HIGH SCHGOL li. X. Sx11'1'H S. Ilxxsumuz I,. I-lr1A'l'H l'. XI. Ru-3xl.1-ix ,Ufzlfzwllrztics English lfnglfxlz llvllgllfll R. BELL W. l,ANcFolm History English History K. Fonmzsnlc UW D Page Ten - ,,. LLD D I W .Air Ki' " W. T. HAMILTON L. FAL1.s B. IIACKIQTT I.. C. L1-LFTWICH Plzyxizrs 1J1IlIIfl"SllC Sf'lf'llCPT History ,llrltllvlllrltics ,..,s R. KING H. Coovlclc E.'A. GRIFFIN C. HAMMOCK Spanish Latin Latin Latin. H. ALLLQN L. Loclcls H. EISENLOHR ,llatlzenzrztics Physical Training English F. E. LYON .watlzvmatics V. U U Page Eleven U1 'V 45 J 1 N. N. Iirzxm K. Cm I.ll II. Km DDELI. I.. lf. CANIl'Iil'1l.L lfrlglislz SIJIIIIUII Fl'f'l1l'll 1l+'r'l1r111if'11l llrrzzrin 19 if. lluminf F. GRM:-Ls C. SIMPSON J. JM Ulf1'w' Clvrl: llIr'11r1um'r' Clffrlf llixtory ,lIIlfllPlIIIlff1'N J. T. vV'llI'l'l.l-lSX V. BROWN E. 3Tf:Cm:KI.r: R. N. COUR'I'RIIZHT llislfm' Histolw' .1l111f1e'11111Iif's Ty11r'11'riI1'f1g mf WU Mgr' TIL't'Il,'l' .+ -v-- -lv- - Us IU M. PIQTTY NI. STRICKLAND A. BIl.XNlJliYBIfIil2 J. .luuxsox Clzemistry Dorrwslic' Xlrl English lf.'v'C.v S. WARN:-:X Spanish P. XIALOIT K. PRICE R. SWITZLIII S1lll,'IfSlL Ellglish SflflHiSll R. M. NIGHRIAIII M. IAIMPKIN L. HANIILTON E. T. 'l'HoMPsuN 17U!lllIl'lIlIIfif7S I'i11r1ist .llrztlrrvnatics Plzysics Page Tlzirtvwz ,... ,W .. V , I U. Im, ,,, j U - nn.-- ,av A'-9' J. H. G11.1.I:sP1E J. PRIYCLE Booklrevpirzg English A .4 I B. B,xKr:R J. D. CHALK .1I!IllI6l71flfiCS Clwmistry I II 1. I ...- I I I I . . , I I IJ. 4.101.491 ITT L. F1wI.m' F. EIS!-1XLOHli Ii. lllnwiu 5 lfnzrk Kuzmz Clerk Sm'rc'Iary m1'ri11Cip11l .fissislalzt in Physical llislary Training Ig f' I I Af G. Sx1A1.I,wu0D NI. BRANILETTE L. AIJQXANDER II. ll. XIAIIJEX Englixh Mathwnatics Libmrinn ,11llllIl'llllZfil'S I I l, Yi ii ,Y . mi -- D .ezgnvz . S H Page Fourteen U E . . D V 3 1 'xg J- '- . Z: I . . wiv MRS. W. SVIITH MRS. J. H. CAVENDER Pfi'Si!fffl1i Vic'e-President PARENT TEACHERS, ASSOCIATION OFFICERS Presifleni - - - - MRS. VVALLACE B. SMITH ViCf?-Pf6Sid6Ili.Y.' First MRS. J. H. CAVENDER, JR. Secoml - MRS. R. E. JONES Third - MRS. J. D. SPENCER Recording Secrelfzry - MRS. XV. P. DONALDSON Treasurer - - MRS. GEO. L. JACKSON Correspondilzg Secrelary MRS. T. K. IVIOTHERSPAW Press Reporler - - - MRS. XV. C. WOODLIEP' Parliamenlarimz - - MRS. F. I". MACE Historian - - ------ - - I DELECATES TO DALLAS COUNCIL OF MOTHERS MRS. W. B. SMITH A MRS. DWIGHT HORTON MRS. LESLIE STEMMLINS TIME OE MEETING Second Thursday of each month at 3 p. m. Music Room ,V .P UI 'LTTE 4 -134' Page Fifteen i if '1 l ivy Up if In Miss l3lc1:1'A Coovl-11: Our Senior Sponsor AN APPRECIATION Some day we may lie called upon to settle momentous questions and we shall be considered fortunate indeed if we have near us a counselor as wise as the one who has helped to solve our Senior worries. Her patience has been unceasing, her wisdom has been unfailing, her kindness and sweet generosity have been unending. Among the finest and sweetest memories of our high school days the most prominent will always be that of Miss Cooper, our friend and Senior class sponsor. is is 'I I 5 A I U l l Page Seventeen i--r"i1"' f af I I If I, i S F f cars MOORE WEAVER SPEARS President Secretary Vice-President CLASS OF JANUARY, 1923 OFFICERS E President - Vice-Presiflent Secretary - Treasurer Ring ami Invitation EARL LINDBERG SADIE JACKSON VICTOR HACEMANN Program IXIARWOCD LAYTON VICTOR HACEMANN KELLIIM JOHNSON COMMITTEES FRANK MOORE - JACK SPEAiS EVELYN WEAVER EARL LINDBERG Social SADIE JACKSON OVERTON HOLT WILLIAM BRYAN Comnzittee for FRANK MOORE JACK SPEARS EARL LINDBERC Pennants I D I I I El' A 'El Page Eighteen ll'l00RE ROACH FRANK MOORE President of Jan. Class, Pep Squad, Acorn Stal? '23. Frank has won an enviable reputation as president of our Senior Classy and he also displays rare ability in de- bating. Just give him a chance and he will out talk any talking machine so far invented. We think his jaw may illustrate perpetual motion. .az,:,j.,ai3M VAUNITA ROACH ,L Vaunita is a girl We all admire. "A face W X gladngssf Overspri-ad, soft smile by human wisdom br "' Wgfdfi' out for these demure damsels. .Jr same JACKSON .531 Economies Club, Scholarship Club, Chairrnlgof Social Committee, Winner of Popularity Contes't'. 1a-5 to beat Mary Pickford out of her'place as " The!'16d"s siveetheartf' llere's luck to you Sadie! Especially since you bobbed your hair. KELLUM JOHNSON Senior Play, Oak Staff. Kellum is a good nature-d, well- red chap, but not so fond of Chemistry as "Olives," evertheless his favorite tune is Dixie. fn ,,,.,, , - n,,,, A JACKSON JOHNSON J. LON TINKLE Acorn Staff, Tennis Club, Scholarship Club, Anti-Cuss League, Senior Pep Squad, Students Council, "Le petit J. Lon, though very small, is as pleasant as can beg You'l1 alvvays find him ready with a crushing reparteeu even if it isn 't always original. A , VELMARITCHESON' ' - -i Girls' , Radio Club, Weekly Staff. Velma is certain- worthi' f all success. She has only one fault--she . iv , than t l1,. fmen YET. , EVELYN MORTON Gigs' Cla Senior Play, Scholarship Club, Orchestra, Girls' Pleife '23. She is a delightful person whose eyes smile please every one.. However she says ll! its ' ears this is an age Of specialization and is going to try it. MAIIRICE HALL Anti-Cuss League, Sergeant R. O. T. C. Maurice is a jolly good Seniorthat is liked by all. He has always been an. all round gentlemana-But please donlt imagine from this that he is fat! Nay, nay--he is quite like Apollo! nr rr , ii- Page Nineteen f I cfl f M ,J M .4 BRYAN LAYTON SHEPARD LAWSON 1 , f , K ' W. J. BRYAi.YijIg7fI.,f,,.,.,cg '79-IUMJ MYRA HARRIS Acorn Staff, Football, All City enter, Senior Major ' -I - Dallas Cadets. "O" Association. "Red" is the ladies' man all right, but on the football team he's everywhere, and always there. Mercy! Since he won the Valentino loving cup for dancing we have heard that he is going to the Sahara to play S-h-k! MARWOOD LAYTON "Like a lady from a far countreen is Marwoodg In spite of her prospects of a brilliant, artistic career, ii. is fear d her preference is for one less artistic, but shaflf e sa y--more domestic? f' ff 'lwffirls ljubj Dorothy comes a long way just to attend O. C. Hi. But I know we cou1dn't geti along without her. You see in this case good things are just hound to stick together! HOMER LAWSON Pep Squad. Ilonier is everylJodv's friend--in fact some of the Senior girls like him extremely well. even if he does believe in paving as you go, but not if you intend going for good. vv rf 451 noiaornv SHEPARD 5 Girl Reserves. Myra is the very soul of honor and goodness and as arfrienrl she is ace high."' Sounds like she might play bridge, but nothing so frivolous for her! ESTHER HILL 2265- of ,Girls' Club, Acorn Staff, Esther, is the sort Vof aliirl to whom one comes for advice, which may gen- roof. erally be'-taken and profited by. She is gifted with aglggerness and versatility. Sheris almost too good for thdiarest Ofjgis--but we love her just the same. 'r ff ALICE sxnrn Senior "Bonny, lmlithe and delmonairf' This quotationrwas suggested by our business inanaizer as being suitable to thc young lady, and we are in no po- sition to dispute his choice! IRENI2 SCALES Radio Club, Girls' flnh, Commercial Club. "Let us have many like her clown here, capable, friendly, kind and sincere." Since it is said one ean not have too much oi a good thing. isn't it too had Irene wasnt twins -N - N X Page Twenty Q ,.........,s..t .. . i Fi Wi:1sK1.EY WEAVER PAT WEEKLEY Football Captain, Basketball. Most Popular Boy, Acorn Stalf, All City Half '22, All Southern Full '22, Sec't. "O" Association '22. The name of Pzitricio, the Great will never be forgotten in Oak Cliff, for he stands for all that is best and finest in sportsman- ship. He stayed with us long enough to win half the feminine hearts and to supply almost a third of the NELMS WOOLF JACK PARKS Football '22. Unlike the other Dallas Parks-Jack does not close at 11 p.m. He frequently sleeps during class but is said to be a regular night owl at the P. 8: P. Club, ALICE PREYYITT T Girls' Club, Acorn Staff, Library Swimming Club, ladies with Sweaters' ,7f, ,111 y- Basket Ball Team, Scholarship Ciub. A I l EVELYN VVEAVERM .. fi - - -A '7 :T H 115 ,girl with lots of sense and non-sense. A V gicremry of Scgior C1153 Eesfwesid l Kats are z d ckzur gqtgiikcg H153 two will accomplish wonders-- ub, Assistant ditoro ig c oo ee 'V 1 'f1"""'l' ' if .5 ' i i student whose Geometry and Chemistry 1,11 edge ,ff R 1' been a, marvel of the age, at East to fl? QQ li ts ,.' MARY JO STROTHER 0 ' Z ' . -I 1 1 , ' V -- '-f. - ' A that Inhibit tin Mme CLASSLS nyway S e Hfjenero fi Giiils' Clubg Scholarship Club Orchestra, Senior Play, CATHERINE NELMS in V A I yiQQQ..P1-gsident of Class. This little 'piecc-of femininity Journalism Staff. Girls' Club. "Dark and '?gEfNiiiiQ5B'lQi?5-fileChild,H1fh0HghShSEO9S1HH rm:-a-vat man- strangely sweet." C. N. got a late start in Oak Cliff but she helped make history while she was there! ' DAVID WOOLF Senior Play. "A friend in deed is a friend in need." Going to be a famous tennis player. He found out what "racquet" meant Senior day-- and he likes the way they count H30-love." PARKS Piiizwirr ner. Must have heart trouble or at least causcs it! ERNEST KEPKE Football, Public Speaking Society, "If he may try and try, he may succeed, by and by." The way he mis- treated the English Language we think he aspires to be a prize fighter. STROTHER KEPKE 'l , 3 P i i N W......,..t...,. . ,, , . Q 7, ,...,. .... W.-. . 5 g A Page Twenty-One y-W ' 1 'Q 4 HAGEMANN ST 'VENSON TAYLOR LINDBIQRG VICTOR HAGEMANN QU ljngf' 7 CORDYE BROWNLEE Sport Editor High School Weekly, Oak' Staff, Senior Play. The kind of a boy we all Want to have arounld, even, if he does like 'tsnipe hunting." He always in- tended to be a business man until after the Senior play but now he is slipping toward the White lights of Broad- way and reads all he can find about john Barrymore. IRENE STEVENSON Captain R. O. T. C., High Y Club. Good natured. believes in trying for anything even if you don't succeed as in the lSenior Playl. 'Tis said he loves the name of Abner as well as ,thc curly hai d ladylwho lives across theway. Q1 I- ' 2, ,l,6G YIYIAN STOKES 6 Sevior Play ,231 HA Wild' irish Roses, can easi -.ff 5 9, ' '- ' ' d little delicacv just made to fit the heart of a of our Irene, minus the wild. A little Wild at ' ', '-- ut itvs get to be a big heart Controlled by a red now and then Just so it 1sn't carried too f an gut heads 1 wounded by gold dollars' handsome friend never goes too far--even . V' dn I.: by moonlight she always gets back at an A rly . ,,. DOROTHEA ELZEY DIXIEITAYLOR , ' ls' "Faithful to duty, successful in under Girls Club. Oak Staif, Senior Play. The :T gg: ll ar , ,L ings, fu e to fricnds, loyal to ideals." We don't think girl wc know, even if she is far around. "Ulf fun and that iff-tends to be an undcrtakcr. She dances too fiiiiiiliilgtlif ifiigliig is 2223512 awgys i f ff- T t' ' 'a' 4' JACK SPEARS EARL LINDBERG Scholarship Club, Catalogue and Pennant Committee, Senior Ring and Invitation Committee,Treasurer Jan. Class. Acorn Staff, Senior Play. Earl is a help to all. ln fact, we don't know what the Senior play could have been without him. Shh! Some think it might have been more successful if Earl had loved a little more gracefully. Five minute talk Contest, Di-hating Society, Vice-Pres. of Jan. Class. Speed-spt-cd! That's jack's middle name when it comes to talk. "In my youth," said Jack, "I took to law and argued each case with my wife." Of course I have no wife so l iust imagined hcr. If I had one l'd talk her to death--anyway. ELZEY SPEARS l 5 Bnowxuiig STOKES if . i 55 gi e is kr Z5 gi if :ri Q 32 . l 2 l W A 3 if E, Page Twenty-Two , i, ,,,, W, a . CRAFT CHOLLAR .-- - . yvvv-Y DITTMAIU JONES JQE CRAFT ' ' mm RICHARD WILLIS Cheer Leader, OFFicer R O. T. C., Anti-Cuss League, Senior Play. He makes a wonderful hero in a play. Not only that but he can work geometry problems--with a little help! Richard is one of those goorl-nnturcd happy-go-lucky chaps that the senior class boasts of. Richard, so we hear, is quite tricky with the young ladies. You'd better watch him, KLEO ADA CHOLLAR -- --I-1:1-I-K-1-'-.. - fy-Q-E52 CLARISSE GILLILAND Girls' Club. She paints Well--Now this does efer to PCP qua' it HQ?metimQS Shy' yet full of Surprises' in hi-'fomplexion--although she does touch it u he K Y gmc ayd 'H d- Hilsfl t She 21 thfllllng Name f0f the W le' BE A R i LEONA ROBERTS RNITA DITTM N ,Q A Clu cholarship Club. Real Worth and merit Girl Reserves. "A charming girl in whom all . ve Con- never rewarded. "Such at friend is worth all fidencef' But that doesn't mean that sh if HL! ,jbgjhj run." Even to that of using her Latin "confidence" game. HK -icumiii "'- Ying her book reports. HAROLD JONES Camp Dallas Medical Officer, Commissioned Oflieer R. O. T. C. Harold is in all respects ri true blue gentle- man. Even if he Wouldn't have his picture made at the right place! He wears spectacles a la Harold Lloyd. WTLLIS GILLILAND WINSTEAD FISHER Music Memory Contest, Captain Swimming Team. A jolly, good natured chap, quiet and reserved except when on fishing trips when he is said to be quite fi rival to the Queen of May. Rosimrs FISHER Page Twenty Three L , , L f J l I l HASWI-:LL NI L nom: FIUIQND Romxsox ill-Qzii3.1q1Y5 RUTH HASWELL Girls' Club. Ruth with face so fair. Yes Ruth likesO.C. so well she finds it hard to leave us. D03 - 5 - 9-FEE Girls' Cliix 1 A K 1' faithful and true, as 0 , A-57" 5' ,I " She always "listens in" -- ""m'g3"' T' and we have caught some B '7 ' 5551-5 SWL 1-'iraq A I ,if wx A V is 1 ? ffioml Slub, l estra. H181 v- rftesti Senior ' ay. . arie I ' - ' - " -' u cur 3' hair. She is a friend v ' eart but for one man, and he is a blonde. ELIZABETH ROBINSON "Her smile was colrl and fine." We all admit the fine-ness but have our doubts about the coldness, since one day we saw hir smiling at a curly red hi-zul--sux-fnlale It was than distinctly warm--about 212- F. Sucfaesvno BY Tue i W SUQGESTEU BY THE ED1ToQ ' CARTOONGT W" A f sg E ' f ge il -r is " Q-r f E, 'F 4, i iii! ' om , N' ii I i U fii '51, Al ,,,. ff' ffl 155426 " 1 'L 77 Lfb6OE,7i?lb I A l l X suacresvaii By THE. 'l Z gt BUSINESS msn. ' f A5 1 51 ,1 I f - ka.-gQAuuiky , Sp V 1 U E1 Page Twenty-Four . Y' 4 v 1 1, , XR W' 'i Sv Q N, E ,X Zf1,,t ,,,, , '.L:g as HDID You LEAN: lloms TODAX '? We Have All liven Tlzvrvf G. NIARSH P1NK1E JAY O. P. WOLCOTT President Secretary V ice-President CLASS OF JUNE, 1923 OFFICERS Faculty Sponsor President - - GORDON MARSH Vice-President - O. P. WOLCOTT Secretary - - PINKIE JAY PROGRAM COMMITTEE ROBERT COTNER ARTIE LEE SYPERT ANNE HERNDON SOCIAL COMMITTEE ' MARc1A SAYLOR NETTIE LEA SPAIN HAROLD VEACH RING COMMITTEE GEO. A. TITTERINGTON WARD MCCANN ANNE HERNDON INVITATION COMMITTEE H W. C. MILLER ALICE REYNOLDS MARCIA SAYLOR M155 COOPER. a VD Page T wenty-Six L A Dir . ei Wig.. 3 'I'1TTlcii1NcTo N Moom: GEO A. TITTERINGTON Chairman ring Committe, Treasurer '24, Scholarship Club, Radio Club, Committee to select gift for school. "High erected thoughts si-ati-rl in a heart of courtesy." Geo. A. thinks that he may outrival Edison some day if he doesn't get blown up by some of his Weird messes before that time. If he ever looked at a girl we-never heard of it. ' HIIFFHINl'15 Doss VERNON SINGLETON Captain R. O. T. C., Acorn Staff, Oak Staff. Journalism Reporting Staff, Hi Y Club, Social Committee, R.O. T. C., Anfi-cuss league, Anti-smoke league, 0HiCer's club, R.O.T C. Camp Dallas Club. "Though Iam not splenetic and rash, yet have I something in me dangerous," Could it be a little learning? MAR'1'iiA MOORE ' ' THERINE EARLE DILWORTH S h l. 'h' Cl b, G'-l R -sfrves, Social ' "?'1ff" . Club, Oak Staff. "A rosebud set with little ls. TJilrTl.lIClubll1 "Shu waltksi in beauty ' ." Anyone who saw her dance with Soivden of cloudless elimes and stzirry skies."f Y . ,J ,f : foil tai party would have doubted the thorns. gather from this that Martha is fond 0 ni F iiig:.jl?3v . f. . r- 4 H . Y ters them spelled K-night, and she is SU.Ch.i 329 1 -5' - ,L - M'5RGARI?1 El ANS lady we think she ought to land a fine one- . A L. -I Q Qrm of life and light that seen became a part roadster. . , -ofs' fii7.r" ight is right popular with several boys in the FRIEDA lll,'FFHINES 1' W W .V ' ' '. "With dancing hair and laughing eyes, that I I 1 'A ' " WARD MCCANN mock me :is it flies." We think that expression "dancing hair" is fine in these days of short locks! IRVINE DOSS "This gallant pins the wenches on his sleeve. Hadhe been Adam he had tempted Eve." As it is he has cer- tainly teased several of her daughters. SINGLETON DILWORTH Fifty-fifty Club, Oak Stalf, Acorn Staff, Senior Ring Committee, Senior Social Committee. "I'se wicked I is I'se mighty wicked. Anyhow Ican't help it." Some members of our school spell it W-A-R-T but he has been a. great help to the Oak Staff and the Editor likes him. So does the faculty adviser. EVANS NICCANN ci' lm Page Twenty Seven e Y po 9' IU GRACE Hamas Bomzx Biicmxi: WILLIAIXI GRACE IJIENYITT SEARCY Orchestra, Band, Acorn Staff, Male Chorus, Male-Quartet Boys' Orchestra, Znd. l.ia-nt. R. 0. T. C. "Stately and tall he moves in tht- hall, thc' uliief of a thousand for grace." The poet ini-ans that Hill is tall and awkward. Football Tuani. A "What t-yer he did, was dom- with so much ease, in limi aloiic- was natural to plvzist-"--sonic people--not nu-L-ssarily the faculty. lf he ever fills out to match his feet l'1e'll be a perfect Apollo-fiii the mt-antiinv lit-'ll have to imitate Pan and I,1M.1hL, mute. AV .. . .. -A - PHlLE'l'L'S WINN - - ' J . ILLLILN HARRIS Y 5 3?...f,.?,,v, 1 , wish of pluastm was to please." Shi- got her Url-lu-stra. "Tall, slvriilc V. Slfaltllg-6 Withqi , f.'ff?-lf"'? ' v w .: f e fusl. have made it on a new moon. lilt-st." The way this Si-nior rn gf ' " 4 - Z W, , slvnrlvriicss you'rl think fat was a dis r- . Q . Q is in the clear on this score. -g,.i3:.i S ' , ,legit .6 Efyq ARLILNIL CARR . , , ,K ' ljitiyi- 1 5 I . I Xlthl A BOREN -2 as not only passing tan' hut was withal dis "lnhu-it is all goodness and all truth." Wil l 'H ' -. . r ....,n. - I bonairf' Especially Llisciwvt with the other qualities are const-ntratwl in one person lt '- u. thi' 11 st of us long-soinc. iv" at Star Navy Club. Ulmluks intelligent, but you Can't always tall." It Walkvr dui-s not talk too much he might put over this lilnff---luut he always talks too muclil 'II A . 1R Hand Rd. Greenvi e 255-glues -i-227755 SEARCY 15' Edwina Browder. Snr- . vived by hllillild. DeW1tIli-- Searcyg daughter, Barbara Searcyg brot er, Charles D. Browder, Jr., Houston, TX: cousins, Mr. 8: Mrs. Edwin K. Reidg three nieces, one ne hew. Born in Dallas, TXpin 1906. Former teach- er in the Grandview School District and Dallas ISD. Services 3:30 P.M. Monday, RESTLAND WILD OOD CHAPEL,.Rev. Walter A. Bennett officiat- ing. Interment Restlandxx Memorizgegark. GrqenvllleAve P land ll- WALKIER HROWNE 'I' C' APPLEMAN Track team, R. O. 'l. C. Senior Spanish Play. Radio Club '22, 'li "Who mixed reason with lvluasurt' and wisdom with mirtlif' lla had vcry littlt- of the first and none of the tliiiwl--otliwwise the quotation tits. SEARCY W1NN CARR Arifrminiw N I 7 .L .l, A V.,, W f .mv ...,..,7,.,,.....,...,..,, .,.....-.,....,e, re Y- V f....,.-.... .fi i lr: S. S , 4 v m f. u 2 1 13 1 l :J I GILL HANDLE HELEN GILL "Her eyes are deeper than the depth of Waters stilled at evening." Yes--but Hclcn flon't keep her eyes still at evening. LA VELLE RANDLE Rifle Team. "Dcign to he loved, and subdue! What nymph could ever attract as you?" Lct's hope--none! At least in the lNIILBL'RN IJALSHAW Accompanist of O, C. II. Orchestra, Scho ry he h cr chr 1 - Club, l DALSHAW SHUTT ' MARY BARTLETT "Blue were her eycs as thc fairy Fax, her cheek like the dawn of Qayf' 'Tis said--"N:Lturc gave her a good start , 1 but she gllded the lily a bit." 5 VIVIAN Norm 3 e dot nsplaylthe gate with pearls and ruhies richly 1 t th gh which her worfls so wise do make their Way s that's not alll IONE LUCAS n 1 one, to all she smiles extend. Oft she rejects. 5, 3 - fr ' i . 'V Ar Z Radio Club. "Thou living ray of intellec But she needs a few hziir-pins! ISORA SH CTT Acorn Staff, Cliff Hi Weekly Stall, Pep Squad, Girls' Club, Steve Club. "Ah, you flavour everything, you are the vanilla of socictynf-Ilut cvery one does no, like va nilla ! BAx'rLi:'r'1' NOAH once offends." If sho clog-sn't become a special- ist soon she'll be an old maid. KATHLEEN BUTLER "Fairer to be seen than the fairy lily on the flows-ry green," We never saw a lily on rx flowery green, but if it mc-ans good looking wc all vote "yi-S." N , r S r l 7 LUCAS IEUTLHR , 1 1 1 5 l a, il ' x 1 l Page Twenty-Nine x A 4 2 5 P ' u r , s 7. . v .1 r L L aim .vm .- -- .A , -X ,PN-Y T, STARNES KELLY MERYYN STARNES "Showing that if a good face is a letter of recommen- dation, a good heart is a letter of credit." just the same, Mervyn, you had better get a bank book. HATCHETT LYLE EARLEQHAMILTON Spanish Play. "Chcered up himself with ends of verse and sayings of philosophers." He slings za right wicked pen himself. We read his "Ad LYI'lilH1l'il!'lll wonder who the lady is that caused him to renounce his monk-like 1 'N i f l V 1 l L i VESTA KELLY i seclusion! L Tennis-Club, P. A. T. Club, Scholarship Club " - L-' -v AyNIA H ,XE L'yCEI I on herlips, and soul within her eyes, Softash ' A A A A A 'I 4 1 ' sunny :Ls her skies." At the request of t -A '. ' ' . ., ' . , - , Ifwghig L Hz. , ..k1i?Qiil.,i11Tffmafia?.lil1?...iS3,f".ilz??.i:Fi L Comm! U1 S lg 3 mus 5 ' f 'Y T. , ,A 1 . n't the only girl here who uses fx lip stick. ' . . , i DOROTHY HATCHETT A ' MARTHA HIRSC-H Eiifftlfi X!C?k151stifffhGi?1llgliservffez Omhes D V T i ng' Oak Sta ' ifle Team, Pep Squxiil, Tennis Club, Girls l 1-far YQ 'non ljk R1 .Q -qlfhwlpf msfziy V . " 'cv ' 1 mittee, Scholarship Cluli, Girl Reserves. ' lucnxifn EOS5LYS5U.'R O Team I f . h d ' - .. as clear :is morning roses newly washed with f C mm Um "" O' Cer ll 0 umls e dew." She's vnniped xi little tin soliliur--He likes 'em l l Sl l U" ' ' Y well washed. ' EIJXMXRD LX LE 2 r V HARRY ROBINSON . Q "His liexirt- was one of lll0Sf'!.XVl'11Cl1 most enzimour us, I l wut to receive, marble to retziinf' He ehixnged his mind R. O. T. C., Footlmll Team. 'Alle suicl ni' right or wrong Q I, Und 011155 ffefluenllyv what Came into his lieziclf' 'Twns usually wrong, though! I i v f X HAMILTON UNCELL Hmscrr ROBIXSON i l I ! 5 l I I 2 I l i . l I U1 . Page Thirty PHIPPS OlCONNELL ' POTTER CHOLLAR HAROLD PHIPPS "But a mcrrier man, within the limit of becoming mirth, I never spent an hour's talk withal." He may talk some hours but not in Latin class. JACK BOARD "We are seven"--J. only wishes that they were seven more frequently. His favorite exercise is--dumb-bellL?7 drilling. v 4'v-,V MJ TULLIE EX ANS . sg-gan .v i -A191-Sggw :K ALICE O'CONNELL "5 lSE3?:lg'iRj!hyQQd bashful maiden of at least sixteen summers." 532 M, 'Wlt is our Qiivate belief that Tullie used all sixteen of these "As pure as a pearl and as perfect." But s i, ma 'qflfimggimerggo study--not even omitting the First one! staff a lot of trouble with her picture. FLORIN E ERG f f gig E L 4 MB 9' 'Q - LZLV sm . . - . V DOROTHY POTTER iW'iWwW:B1ondeQg1rl? and ruby lips dgvine. ' These two attri- . , , t apw' d f B l B -A th t-- t G1fl RHd10 c1ub.spmhp1ay. Oz. gm. mi... 1532. 32. eyes' 50 Soft and brown' take Cafe' She S1 ' ' ' " " Cussion' to all program makers--especially in English glance and looks down, beware Z" She is fooling you, tool ALLAN CHOLLAR "He possessed a peculiar talent of producing effect. in whatever he said or did." Yes--the effect of bluffing. Bonn EVANS classes. BYRON BUN KER "What a strange and wondrous thing is mana-of whizh I am a sample." The ladies of O. C. seem sample, Byron, so carry on! old top! to like the LEMBERG BUNKER Page Thirty-One ' -Er - il t Moimow HIGGINS RUBY LEE MORROW Acorn Staff, Scholarship Club. "A sweet attractive kind of grace, a full assurance given by looks, Continual comfort in a face the lineaments of Gospel books." This quaint old stuff seems rather Fitting for Ruby Lee-- not that she is old! She made High School in three and a half years. She's smart! IMOGENE HIGGINS Program Chairman cf Girl Reserves, Jinx St Q'i-'a ff" " Girl Reserves Play, Spanish Play iZaraguet '15 was a soft and pensive grace, a cast of thoug N.,, A pon her face, that suited well the forehead high, thee Sh Clark, the downcast eve." lt is our private opiniqn that glue casts her eyes down for ilirtation purposes! It Works. We've tried it. too. RLTH SPIZNSER "I see how thy eye would emulate the diamond."- If A'9'lT1l.1li1IlU means get one for your third left--we are betting on Ruth. BERNICE HOLLOWAY Girl Reserves, Orchestra, CliH Ili Weekly Staff, Jinx Stunt Show. 'tlier glossy hair was cluster'd o'er a bro v bright with intelligence, an'l fziir :incl smooth." Oh dear! The committee SIIYS th'xt th it shine is intelligence and we thought all the time that it was lack of powder. STARK BIAY SPENSER HOLLOWAY HELEN STARK "Her eyes' dark charms were vain to tell." But just the same they are some charms! LEOLA MAY "The fair repairs her smiles and awakens every grace forth all the wondcrsvof her face." We don't , ,. . .5 A I . . t I V verse Her face clotsn t need 1n5 repairs I is very good looking. LOUISE ROSS Vice President, Girl Reserves, Treasurer, Radio Club. Orchestra, Social Connnittee, Jinx Stunt Show, Girl Reserves Play, Spanish Entertainment. "Freighted with every sense of spirit and intelligence." Louise has been quite active in our miflst but has not confined her activities to Seniors. LOIS MILLER Pep Squad. "Her lively looks a spriglitlv minld clis- elosef' She doesnt tall-Q too much except in History. Ross llIILLl-IR Page Thirty-Tivo . l my 4 Y V l ll Ftii W' Q 'W' L """"' rr" ' jivr ,, , ,W W ,..s.I,,s,.-,,,.,.,..,m.,r,.....,s,,,-, D 2:5 M., Y VVYV Y W ve, W ,LW , ,, ss: , Y, .m4-,.m.Wm,.-...,..,...,....l Tm., 3--V-T YT- -w,L:.,,,z,,, ,,,YWm V Y-Y, -W-W-.. --. ,,-V ,:,.,.-s...s.,s..VMw.,,,,..,.,,,,iI l ll l 1 . l lg 1 Y ,. , Y. A..,:,,. , l ' K l I l E ll 4 S l I il , . , l ll 3 " A 1 1 ' i l' ll l we ll 5 1. I I l 'l l l I l W 1 CHURCHILL Bmncss IXIURPHY FRAMPTON l I HARRISON CHURCHILL JOE SLOCUM 1 ll NAU able fellow' .quiet and msefvqdfy Reserved Seats Radio Club, Scholarship Club. 'tHe was in logic a great E i are T059 396115113 Eh?E1.?Pheft lfmfls so W? Suppose critic, profoundly skilled in analytic." At least, if he l , gg WIKSIQSZSVCIJC? ISU lmpef men Y may We wasnt none of us were smart enough to call his bluff. i l V 1 I l MARY CLARE BRIDGES ' on kr DOROTHY EDMISTON , il on-is Choral Club, spanish Play, Aff Club, ' ' I -1 'A , ' A M C , . f I Scholarship. l'She lives to love, and lo ' .. ni, C g gf Oak SPH51 SChQ1afSh1nLC1ub, Radio Club. l lg The Committee sure does know its :stuEl l 2 it' RIIMMHSIS Commlttce' They Plfat be Wlse 1' ' ' , ' , ' - 4 KM , .Q ,ll . 'A ' ':, ew w was the stars in the Hrmament. She sure li l 5 IS doing, quite K1 bit of hvmg these days - xx, , ,. , , . , , , N Majestic too. -f C f 1, 51:0 collect money--for which the Oak Staff is F ll ' BEBE MURPH 111- rl 1 Q Tqlmas Club, omg Choral club, spanish' DORO1 HY PARSONS l l Shlp' The bflglltness of hcl' beauty i Saclcholders' Clulu Girl Reserves "You can 1 - thosistafs FS dgyllihtglof 51 UTEP-H1 Shi v. ' W I A I u elook inflame the coldest breastfl i But please nluc use Of dy '55 t 5335 5 e P aye 3 'f G ' W,-k f'-- K wiv r ve us for thc Eskimo--we have several "polar 3 gieaser at the Majestic and almost broke up the Sliovvf piesv here' X 5 ' RAY FRAMPTON CLIFFORD AVERITT i ' lst. Lieutenant R. O. T, C., Orchestra. "For soothe he Orchestra, Band, Male Chorus, Boy's Orehestrgm. "O 5 'r was a worthy man with--alle." With all his foolishness this learumg! What EL thmgit is!" This lbeing Clifforgfs Q ' we suppose that me-zms. Hc must be worth quite 11 lot exclamation when he flunked in rt Lrttm examination " ' 2 judged by these standards for he is our idea. of at WART. once. i i 1 I SLOCUM EDNIISTON PARSONS AvE1m'T 9 Q ,Q A l ' 5 l 3 i E l I l i I l ' l ll i l l l, :fl is - f- z,:,:,:.,,,, WY,-W .1--,sf,2w,,,..,,,,,,,m '3 ly M-----f -f-W ,, ,T -W,M,.s?i?,.,,,,t,,,lll RHWU ' """"""""""""'m' "' 7 7 Y is ' , ,-: , , , izrfzeaifelsmivuiiaulgna::..-,,..,g.wmv5,...,,,,,,,,,-,- 3 TMA!-rg U is I ---ss so I L,.-sms,:,,.W..,,,,t,M,nm,,t,,.,,+-A-lt,,,..Il Ll Page Thirty-Three Ulf l RICE DABNEY ALBERT RICE Anti-cigarette League. "He whom all the girls love"- even if his sweater does bulge over the right hip. DOROTHY Acorn Staff, Scholarship Club miniature of loveliness, all grace in little." Which has almost certain Senior lady's manL?l these two ladies for this page. ANNA ESTA Oak Staff, Acorn Staff, Girl Scholarship. "A graceful A cheek tinged lightly and better watch this kind--a hint to the wise Harold take notice! LEWIS OSBORN Treasurer, Oak Cliff Hi Y Club, Senior Spanish Play. "The quiet mind is richer than the crown." The con- tents of which are not specified. YARRELL HERNDON Cox-:RNER OSBORN THOMAS YARRELL Staff, R. O. T. C. Captain, Radio Rifle Team, Camp Dallas Club, T. C. "The will is fine, strong is the beautiful." The Chairman of the never had a date with Kitty or written this. ANNE HERNDON Staff, Radio Club, Ring Committee, Program Committee. "Blue eyes and them who cang we Value them here of our Anne." As a match maker from Dallas to Camp Dallas, Anne DOROTHY HEARON eager step and flower-like and grace." Her step is She was a fine student quotations. The doctor another year. EARLE BRITTON "A kind and gentle heart he had to comfort friends and foes." Earle was a fair student until .he Went nuts on radio--since when his converstaion is Wholly about Yfvmn if-3 r q L1 Hmnox BRITTON ' eager tried to will be normal peanut tubes and condensers!!-1 'I U E1 Page Thirty-Four SOWDEN ' TXICLARRY WEBB SOWDEN Business Manager Acorn, Vice President Hi Y Club, Captain R. O. T, C., Oak Staff, Scholarship Club. Camp Dallas Club, "Self-reverence, self-knowledge, self-con- BLAYLOCK WOLCOTT hasifhad five girls that we know about and is reported 'aim to be inspecting the sixth! W. C. MILLER President Hi Y Club, R. O. T. C. Captain, Ring Com- trol, these three alone lead to sovereign power." just mittee, Chairman Invitation Committee, Acorn Staff, capitalize the self and let the rest go! nti-Cuss League, Anti-Smoke League, Officers Club MARY MCLARR andsome but I declare I have a distin usihed look j O. T. C., Senior Play, Scholarship Club. "I am not Editor of Acorn, Scholarship Club, O.k 'calf -"Titles of honor add not to her worth, who is her- self an honor to her title." This was written by one of her friends. We like her too, except that we do not approve of her choice of men L?J ELIZABETH BLAYLOCIQQ. ff 71' Editor of The Oak, Acorn Staff, Chairman Social Com- mittee, Scholarship Club, "Her beauty like an air divine through which the mind's all gentle graces shine." The committee selected this verse to keep peace in the family. We don't approve of Liz's patronizing foreigners the way she has latel H but no one has ever been found who could extinguish my self-conceit l ARTIE LEE SYPERT Oak Staff '22, '23, Acorn Staff '22, '23, Program Com- ittee, Ring Committee, Girl's Creed, Popularity test. "The bloom of opening Hower's unsullied auty." Yes-Artie Lee is fairealso slightly fat-and 1 she lives long enough may be forty! ALICE REYNOLDS Oak Staff '22, '23, Invitation Committee, Radio Club '22, '23, Advertising Committee. "Ye Gods! But she is wondrous fair." O, C. has gone wild on bobbed haired blondes-This is one of the reasonswAll we have against ROBERT COTNER o. P. ll'OLCO'F . V' C Business Manager of The Oak, Popul rity Con est Scho rship Club, Vice President of Class '22, Anti- t . President of Senior Class '22, Vice President of Senior Class '23, Acorn Staff, Captain R. O. T. C., Captain of RiHe Team, Winner of High Point Medal in Rifle Match, 'So much one man can do that does both act and know." O. P. is a sort of a training school for flappers and he AIILLER SYPERT Cigarette League, Captain R. O' T. C , Hi Y Club. "Candor is the seal of a noble mind, the ornament and pride of man." Bobby may be some ornament but he'll die an olrl bachelor if he can't make love any better than he flid in the Junior Play! REYNOLDS COTNLR Page Thirty F we I "" , "'ga,.. "W E"'W"i'T"" L 5 rs, Vfim, - ,K4, W irwm no fwakgw - f ,-.,, I l I BICCALLUM JAY BROWN CAIN OLGA MCCALLUM MEREDITH SCHROEDER "She is hersclf of best 1 e Staff, Girl Reserves. "The mode she governs little scrap basket of Class Se-crclzlry '23, Team, Scholzneshi p Association, Rurliq great or fair, or wise Well, who sziirl slu- PINKIE JAY VIRGINIA "The glory of :t Firm capacious tlnng to say zxlmut a girl so sweet she wears." Buster must help her select MILIJRED LEE "An unsolved original." Who said We know better. ELTA ROSS Make-up Editor Weekly Staff, Scholar- smile wus prodigal of Summa-ry shine! like zx moon in june."-Especially towzxrrl football men! ELOIS CAIN F CF NIA L5 . LORIEN L I I PL? l "I-Icr sunny locks hang on hur temples like Va golden I I I Hccccf' This quotation would sound like EIOIS needed Pep Squad, Scholzirslnp Clulw. "Nothing: ill can dwell an hair cut lint we believe thc comrnittee nmrlm-ax mis- in such rx temple." We ncvcr saw her temples. She guess here. We like her hziir the waxy it is! always wt-urs her hun' over 'cm in our presence. SCHRUI-IDI-IR LEE Ross ZNIAPLES IL , UF ICQ Page Thirty-Six Kl:1,Ll'xl NIORTON SETH KELLU M Captain of Track Team. "When he plays, the air, a Chartered libertine, is still, and the mute Wonder lurketh in men's ears to steal the sweetly plaintive notes of his Saxophone." He has agile legs and strong lungs-so he may amount to something yet ! FLORENCE MORTON lg." 4' ' I "How brilliant and mirthful the light in her Bike like-xiii' star glancing out from the blue of the sky." 'IE caught her a hubby, for she is nowelllrs. O. B. r' V Steve Club, Sackeholders Club. "In Whose eyes, , thousand cupids dwell." About nine thousand of them 1 are non-union and work overtime. WOODIE WADE 'lMy friend Woodie, you rare and profoundfeat least you've left that impression. ROOTS LANE KIXG XVADE NIENEFEE ROOTS 'Every Acorn Staff, Band, Orchestra, Male Chorus. class holds a silent devil." Naughty! All he did was hold one girl's hand once. .,:'1v is ELYERDA LANE "All that ever was joyous and fresh, thy music doth lS1ifl5L,5S.H Music isn't the only joyous thing about this senioitl Weffgih the boys! ' V OLIVE EARNEST "A Ieasant Speaking eye, a smiling cheek." We don't lindgrstand this quotation. We thought ladies smiled with their lips. Our editor never did like poetry. ROBERT BINFORD "Not a child, I call myself fl- boy."4 But I have some some reputation with the clicking IVOYICS. EARNEST BINFORD Page Thirty Seven U L I BENNETT ,ODOM PHILBRICK G CAMPBELL R. O. T. C., Oak CHE Hi Weekly Stall Anti-Cigarette League, Anti-Cuss League. "The ladies call him sweet"-- but not in his hearing. .lfwlqo FOREMAN BENNETT 670l'. 5, l el ZQRALD DORFF "IA faith his hair is of good color." We always did like re . ELIZABETH MILLER RUTH ODOM - Girl Reserves. "Those true eyes too honest and too pure Acorn StaH', journalism Staff Assistant Edi PH? ' -,sz . -Y the sweet soul shining through them." Yea, and Manners Committee, Girl Reserves. " ,Q ' f.: '. 57- :Jw 'f ' . you do it without glasses? io write as funngfixs I can--It don't pay, for If- '1 - -- I , 5" ave no sense o umor " 'H g f , " LUCY GILLIAN MAURINE PHILBRICK 7 I - 4 ' ' -56, ' Q- A Q.. ' ''Offwinininglspceehaendlgarmgg, kmd, the ' , ' H '5- into . g'- I e est t ern o a emac mm ow co you ge Zif,dSZ2g5ZTl?hQ?eggEg uselgeexf ' . u e that wa V Anyhow we'll admit it's more truth than an POW' Sf. Y"': "NNI ':.- '. K.- Star-Navy Club, Radio Club. "Describe him who can- He 1S an zibridgement of all that is pleasant in man," We could describe him all right but the censor won't let us. HARRY' MCDONALD "He is one of those wise philanthropists who in a time of famine would vote for nothing but a supply of tooth- picksf' If he ever graduates, it will bc a triumph of diplomacy on the part of Miss Grfliin. JOHN CAMPBELL ' ' A DORFF IVIILLER GILLIAN IWICDONALD 121' 1 Page Thirty-E ight SMITH MARTIN EVELYN SMITH "She hath prosperous art when she will play with reason and discourse, and well she can persuarlcnvthe boys to Indulge her In movies and sundaes. SHAW CIQIQER IEWELL BRANNON Acorn Stall, Oak Staff. "She had a pensive beautyg yet not sad: rather, -like minor cadcnccs that glad the hearts of little birds amid spring boughsf' The things this girl can do with a paint hrush arc uncanny-in more - senses than one. H ILVA MA . . ...L ,,-Lk l I MARTHA RUDD ' . RTIN Gizti- - 2f"3Cll7 1 'ff 3l -F D' . . A " fu ub, Rep Squad. "Xl hat she wills to do or HAH equal mixture of good humor and i:.li1'l t, dlscreetcst, most virtuous, be-st,"j-in melancholy," Shg likes to mlk, too-es . ' I Qi- ff ' '- ctor s eyes-qMr. Kenleyl. It is a little nalism 32- ff' , -ig us to he outshone thusly but, for once, - .fwfr if 2 3 ri ht ig? z 3. g ' VIRGINIA SHAW 1.5 455 sjtgriy- BESSIE ELLEN "Behold the grace of charming features and , olafship Club' .HGOOG nature and Hood face,"-that looks towards A. SL M. VCT 10111-" . Bessle 'S Pmloubtedly 3 noble "'1lf-5312 .L: 5,R. g25,35. " anr r r ' 81OS12 her picture and it- took us three weeks 7 ff "" fimifrt, so we won't say any thing else. MARY AGNES GREER "The gentleness of all the Gods is with thee." But you coul4dn't prove it by any one in thc seventh period auditorium. BRANNON RUDD MATTIE MAE BROWN "The pure, the beautiful, the bright stirred in her heart so true." She helped one teacher run ll Latin class with her left hand-while sho kept Earle IH linc with her right. ELLEN BI:owN 1:1 ' El gg... . Page Thirty-N ine ROYER BARNES ' FRED ROYER Tennis Team, Oak Staif, Treasurer of the IVB class. "A typical blonde. but not light headed." We don't know whether this holds true since the Oak Staff Party. KATHLEEN BARNES "She has a little way with her ofsun and Wind, aradiance, a waywardness, always kind." She got arrestgi iii Fon. Worth once for speeding-We know who helped paylihe fine, but are afraid to tell. - V LUCYGOWDY 'F Acorn Staff, Oak Stall, Morals and Manners Committee, D, D. D. Club, Secretary IVB Class. "The joy of youth and health her eyes displayed and ease of heart her every Rook conveyed." Claude, whats the attractioninGrand rairie. ' GORDON MARSH President IYB Class, Debating Team. "Wisdom he has and to his wisdom courage tempered to that, and unto all success." President Marsh has more enemies than any other boy in schoolflmut as long as he still loves himself so, he thinks that hc has a majority. Well, Well! RUSSELL SPAIN GOWDY BIARSH JACK RUSSELL Anti-Cuss.League, jazz Music. jack loves to make us happy and we say begin. When Russell and Kellam get busy-there's a young riot started. There is a move- ment on foot to rename Popular Music and call it Russellisticl The Ayes have it! NETTIE LEA SPAIN Acorn S an Rifle Club, Girls' Club, Pep Squad, Library Asistant A. B. C. Club. "At sight of thee our gloomy souls che 'Q' p." Laugh and grow thin, that's her motto- She must have failed to practice one or two days-See Mr. Wallace about his records, they are said to be line. ,AQ HAZELRHLLER Girl Reserves, Scholarship Club, "Official burner of midnight oil."-For what? G. B. KEAHEY Radio Club. "Whatever skeptic could inquire for, for every why he had a wherefore." He's our man, freckles and all. MILLER KEAHEY Page Forty ,fn " ""'m"!' ---- ..-ff-: en uw..- . ... , ......, .,-. ggi- to J, - W. :lem l i of xl l 5 n Eslw HAYN TOMPKINS LOGAN AMY 3'lZrl?fff1 WILMA ESRY EURIS VACHER ' H "In virtues nothing earthly could surpass her." She "In beautys light you glide along, We always wanted a good one for that snaky motion. EDYTH HA Girl Reserves, Scholarship Club springs in whose serene and silent Several of the boys have been their time lately. YALERIE TC Scholarship Club, Steve Club "With thy floating Haxen hairg blue eyes." Every morning her streams in the breeze as she does a school-then her cheeks are roses ton is hanging down her back. FLORA MAE LOGAN "Plenty of pep and lots of hair." And both are un- restrained. as wild as her hair. SARAH and .We Latin! RUBY BAILEY sun glorifies the sky so is her face eye." This yerse would indicate that dial! She is engaged, too! CARRAGHER Tennis Team, QCaptainl. volley Pep Squad. "Seeress of the of the Vikings bold." The that Kate is going to be a HUN DLEY Reserves, Orchestra, Spanish overspreafl, soft smiles, by was leading lady in a understand a word she VACHER BAILEY CARRAGHER i HUNDLEY F nm. F 1 U i El Page F arty-One Ui IU Moss NIAXWELL ROBERT MOSS "And thus he bears without abuse the grand old name of gentleman." In our days we called 'em "Jellies" RUTH MAXWELL Acorn Staff, Oak StaH', Scholarship Club, Morals and EWANSFIELD MURFF RALPH ROBINS Sec. Lieut. R. O. T. C., '22, '25, Spanish Play, Radio Club. "A man with sound judgment in affairs of the heart." He never has entanglemems-He does have have love affairs. MADOLYN A. YOUNG Acorn Stal? '22, Scholarship Club '22, 23' President Worth-While Club '23, Secretary A. A. A. Club '22, '23. ,,. - .. . , ' H" 'Z ' U . di , 1 V va.. . Q t charm did all her acts attend. -Even to 3i3iTlRE3iZga ggdilsgslc is t K " - "5" Q -V - 3- v h"in the Library or to warring with Dickand Ye don't now what this means, and as S e ' ,. , U ...,.,,,,e.,... , ' , . - ' "TH MARCIA LEE SAX LOR mem of the quotdmon Committee-Co i' in i 72213233 gl1?illlr5i:intgB Program Coxrrnitteei . H '3'1'?i4. 'l"' 1 u . " rig as csun er eyest egazers ELIZABEVI H MAN SFIELD ' " ' ?fQ,f1' v , - ke tae sun, they shine on all alikeiu YES- , 1 V tx -. .ri..+:?r?i' D' . .Q n a sons alikc4lf Marcia coulr cas in Ofik 5t!ll:f.,P0D 5f1Uf1dr Lflfl Reseffves- 533.5 ' L W-fl for Work, she would be valcdictoria . Y wi a g Y 1 e berry , - if-1 -, if. . . . ff.fl7.l 23.3K'.fiffl'ii1fQCi1TfO1lS2flSilliirffays . f f r HAROLD KEACHLA1-ff5tp"'1'i " d Said' l' l V L "Q ecutive Olieer R. O. T. C., Secretary Hi Y ' ' M" U , enrn Staff '22, '23, Oak Staff '23, Program Corn- orss MURFF A "Held by friendship's mighty chain" Damon and Pythias had nothing on Gus and Woodie Wade es- pecially in the Library. lfthe Librarian doesn't inter- fere in her usual harsh manner, they may put over some historic plot against the peace of the community. ROBINS YOUNG mittee '22, '23, Social Committee '23, Anti-Cuss League, Anti-Smoke League, Rifle Team, "Oh c-xcellent!I love long life better than figs." Well, if friend jelly doesn't make some arrangements to keep peace among his lady friends he'll not be likely to live very long. So far as we are concerned we hope he picks a lemon4He wouldift Hirt with our Editor. Y SAYLOR X' EACH Page F orty-Two El g rjlj NIALONEY HEMPHILL MARY MALONEY Girl Reserves, Steve Club, Sack-l1older's Club. "Or light or dark, or short or tall, she sets a spring to snare them all." But unless she can hold them longer than she has to date, she'll die an old maid, anyway. SMITH MARCHANT BERNICE ANDERSON Girl Reserves, Library Assistant, L'The best of life is conversation." But who likes to talk? INEZ MEAD ERS LORA HEMPHILL f . 35 --a J5f1'fg.5Lf' 5 'TM rves. h"For,bxivhen wlrithfbeauty we canfxhirgie . . . . ,' " - ' W'-il' tt esem anceo a ormdivinef' t is Editor-in-chief of High School Weekly, K 3 olarslnpif , g g. ' ' , Club, Girl Reserves. "Knowledge, truth fl, . 5 to mate that Inez IS some fldpper' were her theme." Her audience slept Jw, .J in 'I' LOURINE FLEMING FR . . 5 ' . f ,A ' -V-fri . . . . AXICES SVHT , -,,- ' , 4, 'L '- T Staff. '5There is a language in her eye, her i.Gay as the gilded Summer Sky' sweet L ,. de i cheek, f' ip." 'In'the vulgar parlancc of our dayshe is rnilkawhite thorn." lfmph! We know of on - 1 mg kld' stuck for a ring. IANICE MARCHANT "The mildest manners and the gentlest heart." How lost she must be in this world of Wild women. ANDERSON MEADERS MAY BELLE MUSE Girl Reserves, Advertising Committee, Pep Squad. "She needs no purse, her gold is in her hair." But it does not mean anything, it won't buy anything. FLEMING MUSE I I El El Page F orty-Three I A 1 ---- --es-ang , WY--Y, -.Y Y F I OW' rsrrs W O 1 U l THOMAS THOMPSON ROBERT THOMAS Advertising Committee, Anti-Cuss League, Anti-Smoke League. "His Common Sense is an indication ofa sound mind." We wonder why he doesn't use it! AFTON THOMPSON ' V WELTON LESLIE GOLDIE VAUGHN "If ever she knew an evil thought, she spoke no evil Word." She Wont spread gossip, she's awful lonesome -ra, . W MADGE REDWINE "Wh?nc1cZ that airy bloom of thine, like a jg" 1' K A"i 'T M 1 N sun oo s thru in his bright decline?" af' , W we ,. in , is an enemy, to life H In these St, ro. We think she uses Porn peian Rouge. Djerf K ' 3, ' " ' ' ' po p and Coty's Perfume. We could bloom 11 FWWM her name is qulte attractive' this formula. E' W , 'i f fg e f " 1 f . . Y DOROTHEA WELTON O e NADITNE LECIXERT F53 .o fa Tri " v"i-::ki"- ff C-5554 K L n v - "Thou who hast the fatal gift of beauty." gf filoveli. Cheer up, N3d1Y'Q'?,Y0U may End fatal before she recognized it! herself, A H" " " " 111995 em fat- TTY the FU! Islands- i V 'f' 1:5 may ,.,, K , . i FRANK LESLIE r 'fi Hi Y Club. Radio Club, Scholarship Club. "He keeps his tcmper'd mind serene and pure, and every passion llgarmlogiized amid El jarring world." How do you do it, ran . VAUGHN REDWINE MARY HURST Girl Reserves. "Her dark eyes, dark-and so deep." Her teachers think she'1l soon be able to speak the American language. UECKERT HURST K l Page Forty-Four ... lv-.- . W ,. I .U I Ii 1 I I I I MCCARTY BARNES JONES I'IARTSFI1LLDi EDDIE MCCARTY ANNA TURNER -ARHSCHHY. ymjorsoothg knavcj' This quotation was "If to hqr share some female errors fall logk on her face selected by IL girl who was sore on Eddie, RLS..- and 0111.1 forget them all. . Heavens-We don t think mf fi il l -ff L " w w ' n. if 3415 that bad-Vie likc her! Nom BARNES I 1 , - I. ' if V v .4 2a.:,fymw FAX E DANIEL Girl Reserves. "Thorn is none like . M. . "1 -' Sig - t d h. V L- sh' Th' thz1t's all right-One is enough. Swbxisiliiigcstisgtliilt Lsligirtiihihliitof thoslg ' 'ng things that keeps the family light bill from LOUISE Q ish- RUTH H KAY Scholarship Club, Girl Reserves. N :"" if 'ski -S f - th th, , ,, - , . '. 1. 1 il th W'an'lL'fS up WI down fhmgh all heffmif l I - f 2 Ehzifiiffffi Ji '- L1aZl1TlI'Qilfilgiiillv.Simi every charm." Must suvu on Dz1ddy'se1ectl'I A " h K ,I ' if . ' .' - J . ls er to wear, .nt least, thu rolmcs ot Ponxihontas. EDGAR HARTSFIELD THELAIA MCCAIN Major R. O. T. C. "I am not in thc roll of common men " Girl Reserves, Lilxmry ASSlSl-Zlllt. "Grave was iij nl-l her We should say not! Nor zmybofly 4-lse's except Louise! sta-ps: hvzxvcn in hz-r eyes, Ain every gi-sture fligiutyf' anrl we have our doubts about hi-r! Our commiltcc sure- docs swing :L wicked line of flznttery. TURNER IJANIEL MCKAY illCi:AIN Page Forty-Five g BULLOCK BRIDGES . WARREN BULLOCK "And then he dancedg he danced I say. right well. but when and where he learned to dance-'twould never do RUTH BRIDGES D. D. D. Club, Social Committee. "The fairest garden in her looks and in her mind the wisest books." and RACHEL CLANTON Parliamentarian of D. D. D. Club, Treasurer of 4-B Class, Girl Reserves, "She was beloved by a', my lassie" yes, all the junior boys' to tell I" that 's not all. CARL lil.-KTTH Debating Club, Declzxmation, President of Public Speaking Class, Manners and Morals Committee, Track, Cheer Leader. Pep Squad, Acorn Staff, Five-minute talk contest. "Rare compound of oddity, frolic and fun who relished a joke, and rejoiced in a pun." He drove more teachers to nervous prostrzition than any six other Freshmen in school. ZIQIBEL WEST CLANTON MATTHEWS ELIZABETH ZEIBEL "The ornament of a meek and quiet spirit." We think "Still waters run deep" suits her better. ERIN WEST Journalism StaFf. "Nameless charms unmarked by her aloneff We doubt that last one-we have been watching a certain "Jelly" around here. RUBY PRICE Girl Reserves, Scholarship Club. "Worth, courage, h0n0r,these. indeed, your sustenanceand birthrigh' are." We are surely glad the committee did not say anything about "Rubies being above the Price," IRENE UHL Library Assistant. "She means what s-he says." But so long as she always says the right thing-why worry? PRICE UHL Page F orty-Six p--in-Y J HHIQWEH ig? Q H 3 MTURN IN YOUR BO0Ks', The Judgment Seat-Unofficial. -g I i 1 4 U.V1ii:,3j-L....5j,fZgg121i1II .C I A T I U i PY' WfPKi5!'4W?i1 gg? s Eiilll I ill! CLASS OF JANUARY, 1924 lx I OFFICERS Faculty Sponsor - - - MISS BROWN , Presirlenl - - XVILLIAM GRIBBLI5 I Vice-President - CHESTER GLASSLEI' Secretary - ELINOR PANTERMUEIIL PROGRAM COMMITTEE A CHESTER GLASSLEY IIEONI BUSBY DON AIAYBIRN SOCIAL COMMITTEE KATHERINE CRAY VOLA JACKSON ERNEST RICCORMACK U r " i:'-7" AI Page Forty-Eight U ML I D iaeiuw-fmzmm My .N A- f V. . If I Ri wa ti! CLASS OF JUNE, 1924 OFFICERS Faculty Sponsor - - MISS COULD President MURRELL BROWN Vice-President MARGARET GAFFORD Secretary - MAURINE MILLER PROGRAM COMMITTEE MARGARET GAFFORD A KATHLEEN LOWRY ALICE MCGREGOR SOCIAL COMMITTEE CLARENCE CALLOWAY KATHLEEN LOWRY WILLIE NIOSLEY LESTER POTTER CLAUDE ROBERTS I I I D Page F orty-N ine 1 V.. I Ulf S I D W fffgai Wiki! figf Hi! inf CLASS OF JANUARY, 1925 QHFIWI gf' OFFICERS Faculty Sponsor - - MISS HEATH President - - GEORGE MOORE V ice-President JEWELL FULLWOOD Secrezary - VIRCIL BREWSTER PROGRAM COMMITTEE SARAH DANIELS JEANNE DALSHAW JOE HINKLEY EDWIN RIPPEY VIRGINIA HANNAH SOCIAL COMMITTEE JEWEL FULLWOOD MABLE WELTON OLIVE BOARD GWENDOLYN HUTGHISON DAVE ROBINSON I I 1:1 I IJ Page Fifty E1 1 U EIS, aw ' CLASS OF JUNE, 1925 OFFICERS Faculty Sponsor - - MISS KING President - Bm NICCARTY Vice-President - DORINDA DYER Secretary - ELIZARETII SAUNIIERS PROGRAM COMMITTEE DORINDA DYER ROY JENKINS GEORGE REYNOLDS DORIS SELF SOCIAL COIvIIvII'rT1-:E LOUISE LUCAS HOPE JOHNSON HOLLI-:Y BAILLIO I :nf -E In J Page Fifty-One P UI IU I CLASS OF JANUARY, 1926 OFFICERS Facully Sponsor - - MR. IWAIDEN President - - HELEN ROBERTS Vice-President - L. C. BARTON Secretary JOSEPHINE OLIVER PROGRAM COMMITTEE LENA SAWYER NIARGIE CARLISLE NIARTHA NIAE NI-IWBERRY SOCIAL COMMITTEE ROSE MARY BROWN JOY COLEY NIORELLE NIATHEWS VERA NIILLARD I, Elf IU Page Fifty-Two U' ID CLASS OF JUNE, 1926 OFFICERS Facully Sponsors MISSES FOHESTER, GLOVER, BELL President - - - - IRA JARED Vice-Preszfdenz - EDWIN CHOICE Secrezary JOHN THORNTON PROGRAM COMMITTEE RALPH GOODWIN LOIS BRIDGES CLOTYLE DALTON SOCIAL COMMITTEE VIRGINIA OLIVER KATHERINE THACHER ERNEST NIATHEWS JOHN THORNTON 1:1 I CI Page Fifty-Three UI :IU CLASS OF JANUARY, 1927 OFFICERS Facully Sponsor - - MR. NEHRER President - - TED GARVIN Vice-President HORTENSE LOONEY Secrelary - VAN DOYLE PROGRAM COMMITTEE HELEN BURKE INIARCARET BROWNE BILL BITRNETT HORTENSE LOONEY SOCIAL COMMITTEE BILL PORTER VAN DOYLE LOUISE WALTERS DOROTHY VIVION El I Q Page Fifty-Four L... Page Fifty-Five Y UQ ID ng -, 5 O' K' ,-had -wx ROXER .hciisnm NlANsF1l41l.lm Tm Lok XIcCL1f:I.1..u Ilmpnxlux KELLAM E1n11s1'oN CQERNER YIEACH DILWORTH H ERNDU A NICCORMACK Elf Page Fifty-Six Us :U KIRKPA'I'lllCK JOHYSON ROBINSON LUMPKI N DORFF BRANNUN SYPERT NIAXWELL SEARCY 3 . SINGLETUN Govxm' HIRSCH HEARON mf 'Cl Page Fifty-Seven V 4 D I OAK STAFF ELIZABETH BLAYLOCK Editor-in-chief 0. P. WOLCOTT Business Manager Faculty Director L - MISS ERMA GRIFFIN Art Director - Miss LAURA ALEXANDER EDITORIAL ASSISTANTS Dorothy Edmiston Ward McCann Olive Earnest Dave Robinson Ruth Maxwell Claude Roberts Lucy Gowdy Chester Kirkpatrick Anna Esta Goerner Harold Veach Anne Herndon Raymond Elfenbein Dorothy Hearon Sadie Jackson Lucile Dorff Victor Hagemann Catherine Dilworth Fred Royer Clen Higgins Seth Kellum Dixie Daylor Earnest McCormick Alice Reynolds Mary Julia Searcy Miriam Lumpkin Jeanne Skillern Elizabeth Mansfield Thomas Yarrell BUSINESS ASSISTANTS Louis Blaylock Orville Kiker Kellum Johnson Vernon Singleton I-IONORARY MEMBERS Mary McLarry Webb Sowden U' 'El Page F ifty-Eight U it IU fl! y 1 1 -v V, it GRANT, jpggpj . .1,.,, . MISS ELIZABETH W. BAKER Miss Baker has been one of the most notable workers towards bringing about a revival of interest in spoken English. It is due to her efforts that the time of the English Classes has been more equally apportioned between the spoken and the written word. She has established classes in public speaking in O. C. Hi. which have trained the students to speak extemporaneously with more ease and intelligence on public questions than the average grown person exhibits on similar occasions. She has developed two splendid debating teams both of which have won several victories for O. C.-the boys securing the city championship. GORDON MARSH The Oak Cliff Debating Stock took a decided leap upward when Marsh first showed us his oratorical ability. He has a pleasing delivery and a forceful personality, that, combined with a logical mind and an impressive vocabulary were strong factors in winning for 0. C. the debating championship of the city of Dallas. Gordon has done more than his share of hard work for the blue and white this year and we are confidently looking forward to further victories from him at Denton in the district debate and at Austin in the state debate. PINKIE JAY Any one who still clings to the ancient belief that women are illogical can never have heard Pinkie debate. She has a pleasant voice and a clear direct line of thought that will carry her far in any line of public speaking she may care to undertake. In all O. C. Debates in which the girls participated Pinkie has received much commendation and she has added to the fame and glory of the Blue and White in all possible ways. WILL C. GRANT Will C. Grant has been a steady and hard-working member of the O. C. boys' debating team which won the Dallas championship and which is expected to win other victories before the close of the season. Grant has a wonderful command of language and a nice easy manner that wins him the admiration of his audience. FRANCES SPEARS While still a member of an under-class Frances Spears has shown marked ability in her chosen line. She has been a memberfpf the girls debating team for two years and has done a great deal towards furthering interest in this lille of work. She says that she intends to be a lawyer and all of us who have heard her debate agree that she should do well in this profession. A U' In Page F ifty-N ine F' IU MGLA-RRY SOWDEN EISENLOHR ACORN STAFF 1922-23 Faculty Adviser - ---' - HENRIETTA EISENLOHR Business Manager - WEBB SOWDEN Editor-in-Chief - - - MARY MCLARRY BUSINESS CIRCULATION ALUMNI W. C. Miller Geo. A. Titterington EXCHANGE Anna Esta Goerner Earl Hamilton Marcia Saylor R. O. T. C. Harold Veach Chester Kirkpatrick LANGUAGES Ruby Lee Morrow Dorothy Dabney William Grace JOKES Claude Roberts Menefee Roots Artie Lee Sypert Clen Higgins Dick McLarry Pinkie Jay Doris Colquitt Isora Shutt HONORARY MEMBERS O. P. Wolcott Elizabeth Blaylock STUDENT ACTIVITIES Anne Herndon John Knott ATHLETICS LITERARY Lucille Dorff CHf1Ma1heWS Ruth Odom De Witt Searcy Ruth Maxwell Frances Anna Clifford HITHER AND THITHER Chester Glassley Lucy Gowdy ART Dorothy Edmiston Jewel BI'3I'lI10H Frances Smith Ward MCCHHI1 Cordon Marsh Raymond Elfenbein Nettie Lea Spain .lack Knott Madolyn Young cl' 'IJ Page Sixty L- 1 Y, O ACORN STAFF JOIIRNALISM CLASSES Page Sixty-One I I 1 S J U F- I I I I GIRL Resumes CABINET STANDING COMMITTEES ?Yf8SifI6lIl I ESTHER HILL Membership - LOUISE Ross Vice-Presidenl - Louse Ross Program EMOGENE HIGGINS Secrezary - - OLIVE BOARD Social - - LOIS FINCHER Treasurer - VIRGINIA HANNA Service PAIILINE NICLEMORE ADVISER Facully Adviser - - - Jixs. WHITTLESEY PURPOSE To foster a spirit of friendliness, loyalty and democracy. To encourage healthful, normal, Christian living. To provide wholesome recreation and opportunity for service. To create, maintain and extend throughout the school a strong high moral sentiment. October 4-Foolish Fun. February 14f'AHave a Heart." October ll--Club Chatter-Sing-Song. February 22-Colonial Party. October l8-Echoes from Worrygon. February 28-Our Little Sisters. October 28-Sbakey Shadows. March 9-Mother and Daughter Banquet. November 1-Ken pie Kut-ups. M31-C11 l4 BuSineSS- November 8-Recognition Ceremony. March 21-Faculty Fun' November 15-Business. M, 1 28141 d P ll November 22-Wforld Fellowship. A3551 4iFi3giniLgg U ' November 29-Rustic Party. A - f w D - . . April ll-Style Show. ecembei 4-7D1VlSlOIlHl Meeting. Axpril 18 Know Your Citv PAC!-IAXT ' . ,M . - ' , December 13-Club Chatter. Apul Z04Where Are YQH?C01H g My December 18-Mr. Kris Kringle. Prelly Maud' ,lanuary 3-Business. May IWMHY DUE'- ,lanuary 10AHobbieg, May 9-Installation Ceremony. January 17-Thrift. May 16-Kamp's Kuming. February 7-Jinx. May 23-Grace Dodge Memorial Day. l I J" I ' C I Page Sixty-Two TFT' Y' ' "rn" yr Us IU NTILLER OSBORN VEACH SOWDEN T OAK CLIFF HI-Y CLUB The Hi-Y or Junior Y. M. C. A. OFFICERS President - - - W. C. MILLER Vice-President - WEBB SOWDEN Secretary - - HAROLD VEACH. Treasurer - LEWIS OSBORNE .Faculty Advisor - -- IAS. WHITTLESEY Y. M. C. A. Secrezary ---- JACK WHITTINGTON The purpose of the Hi-Y Club is to create, maintain and extend throughout the school and community high standards of Christian Character. The slogan is Clean Living, Clean Speech, Clean Athletics, and Clean Scholarship. The Oak Cliff Hi-Y Club has made rapid progress this year, even though it was late in getting started. At the first meeting O. P. Wolcott was elected presi- dent and did very effective work in this position until he was compelled to resign because of too much work in connection with the annual. W. C. Miller was elected to finish out lVlr. Wolc0tt's term and under his leadership the Club has conducted many campaigns in the school, and above all helped to make the Older Boys, Conference a great success. The first campaign was the Clean Athletics Campaign, which was a great success in all the high schools. Next was the Clean Speech Campaign and in this many boys in the high schools pledged themselves to refrain from using profane language. The World Outlook Canrpaign was also conducted and in this every member of the Hi-Y Clubs pledged a small amount of money. This campaign was especially for foreign missions and the Hi-Y Clubs raised their quota. Then a great Anti-Cigarette Campaign was held and in this more than seven hundred boys in Oak Cliff High School pledged themselves not to use cigarettes and to do all in their power to discourage the use of them. ln all the campaigns and other things which the Hi-Y Club has conducted, it has been exceedingly successful. The Older Boys' Conference which was held in Dallas this year, was a great success and the Oak Cliff Hi-Y did its part in making it a success. f L, U Ig D Page Sixty-Three 'I Jil 1 A I 1 --I Ui e 'ci IU Bor's CHORUS MUSIC DEPARTMENT The students of Oak Cliff owe a great deal to the music depart- ment for the splendid assistance it has given in all assemblies and progzrams. Miss Sadie Cannon is always ready to help out and as a result the Oak Cliff High School has won quite an enviable reputation for its musical contributions to the amusements and social occasions. The aims of the department as laid down by its director are broader than mere amusement. '4l7undamentally, the aims of the department of music are to contribute to mental, moral, and spiritual development. Some of the more definite aims of the work for the past year have been to make good music popular, to contribute entertainment to the school and community activitiesg to dignify and intensify the study of music so that the work done might form a basis for further train- ingg to provide a medium of expression for the highest emotions, and in final, to let boys and girls sing and play for the sheer joy of so doingf' it l IU Page Sixty-Four Tw -v-, ,,Y Ur IU FIRST VIOLINS Grace Featherstone -7- Leia Featherst0ne4"" Dorothy Halchett Cecil Hubbert Dorothy Huher Josephine Oliver Allene Shanks Frances Smith Ezma Taylor James Mulhollan SECOND VIOLINS Beryl Aimer Elaine Basset Helen DeVoss Jeanne Doyle Josephine Everett Ida Franke Bernice Holloway Josephine Jay Bernice Ledhetter ORCHESTRA Miss SAnuz CANNON, Director Edward Mace Joe Mayon Eula Prescott Jeanne Pool Evelyn Rives Louise Ross Lawrence Ross Kathleen Smith Wilma Sprague Irene Sypert Bara Thornton PIANISTS Milhurn Dalshaw Frances McClellan CELLOS Constance Ohl Vouda Jones CONTRN BASS Ellen Harris Floyd Nvbltsoll SAXOPHONES Sarah Hundley Seth Kellam Bennie Sue Strother LILARI NETS Clifford Averitt Bill Grace Feryl Hunter FLUTE AND PICCOLO Bill Grace HORN Ray Frampton CORNETS .lumes Leftwich Blenefee Roots ' Auris Turner TROXIBONES Elam Eckles Homan Gragg Paul VVadJle Ul -' F Ii Page S ixty-F ive U , 7-v -+vV --H -7 -1---Y - ,,, m, - .U P 1 N , N CRAFT Snzvmsox Lmnmzuc TAYLOR SMITH -HACEMANN N1oREToN JOHNSON WOOLF FRIEND SPEARS STROTHER w 1 ,4 U Page Sixty-Six L , , , nn ee s A i D MCOME OUT OF THE KITCHEN7' By A. E. Thomas Presented hy the January Graduating Class of Oak Cliff High School CAST OF CHARACTERS IN ORDER OF THEIR APPEARANCE Paul Dangerfield, alias Smithfield - - - EARL LINDBERG Charles Dangerfield, alias Brindlehurg VICTOR HAGEMANN Elizabeth Dangerfield, alias Araminta - ALICE SMITH Olivia Dangerfield, alias Jane Ellen - IRENE STEVENSON Amanda, Olivia's black mammy - - DIXIE TAYLOR Sammy I I -... ' - MARY Jo STROTHER Handy Weeics, agent of the DZlY'lgClAfl3lflS - DAVID WOOLF Burton Crane, from the north - - JOE CRAFT Mrs. Falkener, Tuckerfs sister - EVELYN MORTON Cora lfalkener, her daughter - - - MARIE FRIEND Solon Tucker, Crane's attorney and guest KELLUM JOHNSON Thomas Lefferts, statistical poet - - .TACK SPEARS Time: The Present. Place: ,The Dangerfield Mansion in Virginia. CONE OUT OF TI-KE K1TfflEN'Q'-'iii' J T ""'m' A s""'R ' 'Five irPROf1 mtum Q ,J Mm 9 Jonuson, Nevin warm 55 ,XR N , ARE K4 Cr. N. I EARLLIHDBERG HAD A .W Xi T woNoERFur. -7 , JK fl- fx, y y , TIME. LEARNING THE CJ!-as A K T A I . a , I M ' 'kQusCnnnb Y V fax:-WTA SYNOPSIS OF SCENES ACT. l-fDrawing Room of the Dangerfield Mansion. NOTICZ During this act the curtain will be lowered to indicate the passing of four hours' time. ACT. II--The Kitchen-afternoon-two days later. ACT. III--The Dining-room-evening of the same day. THE PLOT In order to get the money necessary for their sick father, who is in Europe, the Dangerfields have leased their home for six weeks to Burton Crane, a Yankee. Mr. Crane has particularly specified that a staff of white servants shall be furnished. At the last moment the servants refuse to come, and to prevent the breaking of the lease Olivia Dangerfield persuades her sister and brothers to he servants, along with herself, until a new staff can be provided. mf lu -L Page Sixty-Seven AQ Omni XvHAifH Cnctxrzl-1 Nlcllmw HRIDLQI-QS SOVVIDICN SlNCLlC'l'UY SAYLQI: be buh Eight UI I Mr. Andrew Bulli Mr. Ernest Heran Ruddock - Mr. ,Iarvis - Mr. Isaac Woolf Dr. Maclaren Kible - - Merridew Dawson - Virginia Bullivant Mrs. Maclaren GRUMPY WARD MCCANN vant fGrumpyj - - - - HAROLD VEACH W. C. MILLER RAY FRAMPTON - BILL GRACE WEBB SOWDEN - EARLE HAMILTON - VERNON SINGLETON - - THOMAS YARRELL - MARCIA SAYLOR - - RUTH ODOM Susan - - - - MARY CLARE BRIDGES A G-R U P4 P Y W fi 'i Jung- suhom - rmnysf- Q53 'X Q I 434 RQ' SUGAR Q i R E - wc.- fm E 1 L X N I f I X Q. ,M 6 Z A ' Ma! Z. END!! a kj! L Lx3cC"""QD I i I-r1ovaE. or mil. BULLJVANI' MV STIER Ti! A SYNOPSIS OF SCENES ACT. I.-The Library at Mr. Bullivant's. ACT. II.-The Same Room as at the End of Act I. ACT III.-Mr. ,larvisis Rooms in London. ACT. IV.--The Same as Acts I and II. SYNOPSIS The play opens at the country home of Mr. Bullivant, where he lives with his granddaughter, Virginia. Mr. Bullivant is inclined to be a fussy, old-fashioned gentleman, who is one minute storming at every one and is all heart for them the next. He some day hopes that Virginia will marry Ernest, who is in the employ of a large diamond concern. Ernest is intrusted with one of the largest diamonds in the world, which he is to bring to London. He comes to the home of the Bullivant's in preference to going to some London Hotel. It is then that Jarvis, a clever, fascinating man, though in reality a crook, contrives to get an invitation to the home of the Bullivantis. He attacks Ernest in the dark, secures the diamond and leaves for London the next day. Grumpy determines to find the diamond and Ruddock, his old servant, helps him. He follows Jarvis to London, where Jarvis intends to turn the stone over to Woolf, a Jew. At the time of the robbery Ernest is wearing a camelia with a hair tied around the stem, which Susan, the maid, put there. It is by means of this flower that the real thief is finally discovered and naturally it ends happily. U r 1 Page Szxty Nme f W g Eli A qtlll lr THE FOLLOWING PUPILS MAINTAINED AN AVERAGE OF EIGHTY PER CENT. lloyd, Katherine llurton. Euhanks lienefield. Yiva Birmingham, Grace llrown, Hose Marv Beclcham, Conwell llurton, Nelson Burgess. Robert Chambers, Ethel Childs, Dulcie Chitwood, Emily Cochran, Catherine Cook, Frances Cashy, Adele Cotner, Robert Davis. John S. Durbin, Dorothy Durham, Jessie Daspit, Alex Ehrhardt, Prudence Fincher, Lois Greene, Dorothy THE FIR Harman, Annyelielle llarpold. Marie Hart. Emma Belle Hawkins, Etta llayn, Edythe B. lluber, Dorothy Harper, ,lack C. Harris, Myra Johnson, Grace Johnston, Hope Jared, lra Lawson. Margaret Lee, Mildred McCarty, Bea Xlarahle, Agnes Marion, Leva Nlatthews. lllorelle Morgan, Grace Nlorgan, Louisa Belle Nlace, Edward MacKinnon, Donald Maples, Nevitt Moore, George ST TERM lllosely, ,lulia Nliller, YV. C. Nash, Sue Boyd Nott, Elsie Uswald. Marjorie Owen. Donna Nlae Park, Mary Alice Platt, Mary Ruth Pool, ,leanne Prewitt, Celia Price, Ruby Prewitt, Alice Rhoads, Orville Hippy, Edwin Richards, Rosina Robinson, Catherine lillSl1il1QI, Laurine Riteheson, Vilma Rudd, Martha Smith, Kenneth Sossaman. Albert Saylor, Dovey May Scott, Margaret Self, Doris Sharp, Faye Simpson, Marjorie Skillern, Jeanne Smith, Byard Smith, Frances Smith, Pauline Stell, Berta Stevens, Alayhelle Stewart, Kathleen Sufall, Mollie Thornton, John Thacher, Katherine Yacher, Edris Wallace, Raddie Martin lvatson, Ralph Williamson. Donald Winston, Randal Walters, Josephine Whitelturst, Clara Wilson, Cornelia Wtttilf, David mf 1 Page Seventy Anderson, Anita Baker, Florence Bandy, Gladys Board, Olive Brady, Vivian Brandenburg, Nancy Brown, Dolores Bush, Jennie Hill Blaylock, Elizabeth Brady, Kenneth Brandenburg, Robert Brister, Virgil Bailey, Clarence Choice, Edwin Cook, Catherine Carter, Dorothy Castleberry, Emma Chastain, Madge Lee Chenault. Grace Clark, Estill Clanton, Rachel Cluck, Thomas Dalshaw, Milburn Dittman, Bernita Dreesen, Boyd Dalshaw, Jeanne Deupree, Catherine Diliion, Rosa May Dorff, Lucille Duckroth, Edra Dunn, Larynne Dyer, Dorinda ' Edmiston, Dorothy Edmiston, Mildred Evans, Charlotte Everett, Josephine Farley, Frances Frankfurt, Edna Fulwood, Undine Groody, Pauline Gowdy, Mary Byrd Gaston, Alice Goerner, Anna Esta Glassly, Chester Coerner, Cornell Howard, James D. PUPILS MAINTAIN ING A SCHGLARSHIP AVERAGE OF NINETY PER CENT THE FIRST TERM Herndon, Anne Hopkinson, Sara Hutchinson, Gwendolyn Hagemann, Victor Hemphill, Lora Hanna, Virginia Harman, Watkins Hargreaves, Jeannette 'HWY r' 4 xr egg, x I Ll! A Q V ' ff' M lx A' Jenkins, Roy Jones, Horace Jay, Josephine Johnson, Eva Mae Jones, Helen Joor, Judith Jay, Pinkie Johnson, Kellum Jones, Louise Kinnamon, Ernest Kirby, .lack Kelly, Inez Kinnamon, Alma Lambeth, Katherine Layton, Virginia Lembury, Lucile Lemburg, Sarah Lumpkin, Miriam Lindberg, Earl MacKinnon, John McCarty, Dorothy McClellan, Frances McHenry, Virginia McLaughlin, May Rena Hiller, Mabel Miller, Maurine Mills, Mary Louise Mohler, Lois Maxwell, Ruth McLarry, Mary Maples, Homer Nelson, Lloyd Oliver, Hughes Peeler, Lois Peters, Laura Dell Powell, Ruth Peacock, Luther Philbrick, Maurine Roberts, Helen Robinson, Reginald Saylor, Marcia Strother, Mary Jo Sypert, Artie Lee Schwedler, Pauline Searcy, Mary Julia, Shannon, Ouida Simones, J. W. Shankle, Floyd Simon, Lucille Spears, Frances Tinkle, J. Lon Turner, Anna Weaver, Elelyn YViseiMF'red Wadsworth, Sophia Walker, Anne Laura Walters, Ruth Walthers, Eulalla Young, Madolyn U' - tm Page Seventy One . U 1 1 ALUMNI Frances Mae Long is attending C. I. A., Denton, Texas. Miss Corine Wallace, '21. is located at S. M. U. Burnett Dixon, '21, is at S. M. U. Marion McAdams, '18, is attending S. M. U. Mattie Lou Frye, '20, is attending S. M. U. Elizabeth King, '22, is in C. I. A. Laura Crow, '22, is attending S. M. U. Gensie Burnett, '22, is attending S. M. U. Homer Ritcheson, January '21, is a sophomore at State University. Ben Carsey, January '21, is attending State University. Thelma Holloway and Jimmie Caldwell, '21, are working at the Veterans-' Bureau. Douglas Brooks, January '21, is at State University. William Burgess is attending State University. Lillie Salter, '21, is working at the Home Furniture Company. Elizabeth Hargraves, '21, is a sophomore at Southwestern University. .Ianet Bogardus, '21, is at S. M. U. Ruth Hill, '21, is a junior at S. M. U. Helen Bogardus, '19, is attending S. M. U. Harry Peterson, '22, is attending A. 81 M. Hortense Warner, '17, is attending State University. Annie Claire Wray, '17, is attending State University. Sidney Zimmerman, '21, is attending State University. Ruth Laird, '21 is now studying classical dancing in New York. Bernice Davis, '21, is attending Northwestern University. Carl Francisco, '19, is in Rice Institute. Edward Helmle, '22, is attending Rice Institute, Houston. Myrtle Harris, '21, is working in her father's office. Jack Griffin, '22, is attending Rice Institute. Wm. Schwedler, '22, is attending Rice Institute at Houston. Paul Bloys, '21, is employed by the Waco Electrical Apparatus Co. Ida Pearl Kindead, '21, is at home. Mrs. B. H. Carter, first office assistant last year, is at home. Louise Lawson, '21, is working in Judge Allen's law office. Marie Young, '21, is working for the Harris Plumbing Company. Madeline Basford, '21, is attending State University. Mary Peterson, '21, is taking a business course at Metropolitan. Emily Strother, '21, is studying at S. M. U. and is teaching violin. Donald McGregor, '22, has been elected vice-president of the Freshman of S. M. U. John Barr, '21, our ex-tennis star, is attending S. M. U. Switzer McCrary, '20, is attending the Hamburg University in Germany. Misses Lucile Routh, '22, and Alice Harris, '22, are attending Baylor C at Belton. John Atkins is at C. M. A. in Tennessee. Major George Selman, '22, is at A. 81 M. Pat Weekley, star athlete, is now attending S. M. U. Miss Brownie Warwick, Jan. '22, is attending State. Nell Penry, '18, is studying dancing with Mrs. Hart. U. S. Class ollege El' lg Page Seventy-Two U n 1 ALUMNI-Continued George Player, '22, has charge of several oil sta souri. Mary Ruth Davis, '19, is studying classical dancing in Dallas. Elsie Radley, '20, now Mrs. Boedeker, is busy ma Earl Johnson, '21, is attending State University. Christine Keith, '21, is now Mrs. S. A. Fishburne. Kittie Lou Lowery, '21, is attending S. M. U. Doris Bridges, '21, is endeavoring to help Miss G Preston Harper, '21, is attending A. 81 M. Elizabeth King, '22, is attending C. 1. A. Louise Lawson is at S. M. U. Claude Cain is attending S. M. U. Irene Goodwin is a freshman at S. M. U. Raymond Mauk is attending State University. Elizabeth Featherstone, '21, is working. king a happy home. tions in Jefferson City, Mis- raves keep us out of mischief. Walter Manley, '17, is in Ann Harbor, Michigan. Chautauqua in California. Gibbon Roberts, '15, has returned to South America. Fannie Eisenlohr, '21, is assisting Miss Locke with the physical training girls. Jeanette Poole, '21, is doing concert work with a Mary Edith Jackson is a sophmore at S. M. U. Lula Brandenburg, '22, is now Mrs. Brownie D La Verne Guinn is at S. M. U. Mary Jane Logan is attending S. M. U. avidson. Lucile Bridges, '21, is taking a Post Graduate Course. Abner Barnett is at S. M. U. Gus King is coach at Kenyon College in Ohio. Ruth Taylor, '17, is Working in the office of J. W. Woolworth. Annabelle Monroe, '17, is at home. f Story Stemmons, '22, is att-ending Washington an Duffie Monroe, '22, is at Baylor. Mack Hargraves, '22, is at A. Sz M. Lorraine Kantz, '22, is married. Halle Wilmans, '22, is married. Overton Holt, '22, is at S. M. U. d Lee. De Lossie Nichols, '22, is at Teachers' Training School. Sam Wallace, '22, is at A. and M. Norris Walsh, '22, is with the Southwest Radio William Joor, '22, is at State University. Norma Burg, '22, is married. Eva B. Richardson, '22, is at S. M. U. Willis Carnahan, '22, is at Austin College. Thomas Gallagher, '22, is at Austin College. i Lawrence Kirk, '22, is at S. M. U. ' Elizabeth Speaker, '20, is at State University. Miss May Belle Reynolds now Mrs. Mark Lim Durstine Darnell, '17, is now a married man. Supply Co. on. W 1 U C1 Page Seventy-Three DI IU OUR OW N TROPHY The latest addition to Oak Cliffas trophy case is the cup given by the A. Zeese Engraving Company for the best annual published in Texas last year. This cup was awarded under the auspices of the High School Press Association at Belton, Texas, April the thirteenth. As this was the first meeting of this association, Oak Cliff feels doubly honored by having won the cup, since the book was planned without any thought of winning a prize. It was also a late entry, having had a special invitation. Oak Cliff has to hold this trophy for three successive years to keep it. We are confident that the cup will remain in Oak Cliff for two years anyway. The representatives from Oak Cliff to the Conference were, Miss Griffin, Director, Miss Elizabeth Blaylock, Editor-in-Chief and Mr. O. P. Wolcott, Business Manager of the nineteen twenty-three Oak. U' ' El Page Seventy Four It I lj POPULARITY CONTEST Since every one likes to be admired and only a few achieve such greatness, the Oak management tried to analyze for on-coming generations exactly what qualities went to make up popularity. After we had wasted many weary hours of anxious thought we decided that we would conduct a little laboratory experiment in Oak Cliff Hi and to that end we distributed among the entire student body preliminary ballots and asked each student to nominate his favorite boy and his favorite girl. From these sixteen hundred votes the eight leading candidates- four boys and four girls-were chosen. The qualities of these candidates were discouraging to the more common people since they ran the gamut from beauty to wisdom. After the primary election, voting privileges were restricted to sub- scribers to the Oak and to those gaining advertising material for it. After all votes were counted, Miss Sadie Jackson, member of the January graduating class, was found to have the greatest number of votes among -the feminine contestants. Since Miss Jackson had more than her share of good looks and also a great deal of that intangible asset known as charm, we were not sur- prised at her election as Oak Cliffis most popular girl. Miss Artie Lee Sypert, a member of the June class, received the second highest number of votes and was accordingly given the second place and, together with Miss Jackson was presented at the HCadet Hopn as winner of this exciting contest. Artie Lee,s sweetness, sympathy, and beauty had so endeared her to all that the committee on this scientific question of popularity agreed with the popular verdict. Pat Weekley, beloved athlete and real sport, member of the January class, received the highest number of votes among the masculine candidates. To any one familiar with Oak Cliff Spirit this result could not be surprising because Pat has been the idol of all Oak Cliff athletic fans-and that means every one in O. C. between the ages of eight and eighty-for some three years. Whatever can be required for popularity Pat has it in abundance. The genial O. P. Wolcott, manager of the Oak, received the second highest number of votes among the boys and so to him is awarded the second place in Oak Cliff's heart. Mr. Wolcott is a handsome youth, possessing in marked degree a versatility of talent in varied lines. He was president of the Senior class, presi- dent of the Hi-Y, Captain of the Boy's Rifle Team and he filled all these positions with both ease and efficiency. His pleasant personality and his marked capabili- ties made it impossible for him to be overlooked in any popularity contest in Oak Cliff. In conclusion, the committee wishes to state that there seems to be no accepted formula for popularity. These four specimens we had chosen for us in O. C. Hi. all seem to have different qualifications to recommend them-the only one we find to be common to them all is loyalty to the Blue and White. They all gave the best they had to Oak Cliff, whereupon Oak Cliff royally accepted their gifts and proclaimed them to be typical specimens of her heart's desires. Just look them over on the next four pages and let us have your verdict-please. You say 6'They are sure winners." We say 6'Of courseli' 1:1 V ' 1:1 . Page Seventy Fwe :- 1 w L r 1 Y Page Seventy-Eight CF 4' s N Page Seventy-N ine L V P P ,Y YY, iinw, ,,,1,,,,,7, ,,,, Y, 7 fi U r I HOWARD ALLEN Oak Cliff High School has been accused of always being lucky and never has this luck been more apparent than on the day Howard Allen was sent here to coach our athletic teams. Everything that can be asked for in a first class coachvhonor, enthusiasm, knowledge. and understanding both of boys and games are found in the character of the coach of the Blue and White. Under his able leadership Oak Cliff has won two city championships in both basket ball and foot ball and one in trackg several district foot ball victories and it was runner up in the state championship foot ball race in 19223 several district championships in basket ball, a state A. A. U. championship in 1922, and the state championship in 19223. Judgecl by his victories lVlr. Allen is some coach and we judge him by both his victories and his personality, and on both counts we think he merits the title 'c0ak Cliffas Miracle Coach." 1 l ln J. I LJ' 'U Page Eighty-One Et E fee :LU zz: --iz. ...Yi MR. ALLEN Coach We put in this picture just to show you that Allen is a real guy! As a coach he is all there-vim, vigor, vitality, pep-punchhwhatever you call it-or all of them-are present in his dealings with our blue and white athletes. We tried to say something mean about all the football men and really ought not to pass up the coach with these few kind remarks but we like Allen and his good-looking wife too well to risk their friend- ship. Mn. CAMPBELL Track Director When in the hurry and rush of winning a few more loving cups, state championships and such-like Mr. Allen received a summons to investigate the village of Chicago upon l.ake Michigan, he looked about for a deputy and his gaze fell upon Mr. Campbell who was a forthwith duly selected to guide our destinies in the track events of the season. Mr. Campbell has been generous with both his time and his energy and has developed a team which is composed almost entirely of new material. ln his first mect the team made a very creditable showing and may certainly be counted upon to uphold Oak Cliffs honor in future events. ...L ...Ls P. M. KENLEY Business Manager Mr. Kenley is our most efficient business manager of Athletic events. He pushes the sale of tickets, attends to the advertising of games, buys the tickets, both meal and rail, for the boys and is general guardian of our financial situation. Wflien you consider the hundreds of dollars involved in school athletics each year, you will not be surprised to learn that Mr. Kenley sometimes wears a worried look but under his able management the O. C. athletic fund has grown and prospered-for which fact all 0. C. students return thanks to P. M. Kenley, Manager of Athletics. 1:15 -s - lm Page Eighty-Tivo Elf N C IU W. H. ADAMSON According to time-honored tradition the spirit of a school plays a large part in the winning of contests. Since this spirit IS most frequently made evident by yells, each school selects a yell leader. O. C. this year selected Carl Matthews to lead. The Oak Staff after careful observation came to the conclusion that the party engendering the greatest en- thusiasm and producing the greatest volume of sound, to show that enthusiasm was W. H. Adamson. He doesn't know that we are here- by electing him cheer leader-but judging by results he deserves the position. So, alto- gether, Oak Cliff, lets give fifteen for W. H. Adamson, the best cheer leader in Dallas! CARL MATTHEWS When Oak Cliff chose Carl to lead her spirit demonstrations, she showed unusual judgment, for Carl has certainly demonstrated unusual ability in this line. At every game, at every assembly, Carl has been present with his clever antics and weird gyrations to en- courage the student body to show its loyalty to Oak Cliff, whether the occasion be debate, football or basket ball. He led the snake dance celebrations with an ease and agility that would have caused envy in the heart of a classical dancer, he managed several affairs, honoring the various members of the Oak Cliff teams, and in the opinion of all of us has proven to be a very efficient and effective leader. W- H. ADAMSON CARL MATTHEWS PEP SQUAD A For many years an old-fashioned notion prevailed that women could not understand or appreciate sports but O. C. has done a great deal to demolish such a prehistoric notion, for our "pep" squad composed of some two hundred girls under the direction of Miss Lora Locke added color and life to the football games. When they formed the O. C. in the center of the field at Gardiner Park the grand stand gave them such an ovation that the more staid Dallasites thought an earthquake was upon them! - May the 'fpepi' squad grow and flourish to add to O. C.'s reputation as a school which does things right! UTHE PEP SQUAD,, l C- to I U Page Eighty-Three hd Up -as .U X 'ma ' N-.X LEUEPARD gli .-' ffijfjgtgb X 3 DEFEATED WON DEFEATED WON DEF!-:ATED WON ,.-..2 HWHAT THE LEOPARD DID IN FOOTBALL' Bryan Street High North Dallas High , Forest High Dallas City Championship "WHAT THE LEOPARD DID IN BASKETBALL Bryan Street High North Dallas High Forest High Dallas City Championship North Texas District Championshin Kennedy High Whitney High Stephenville High El Paso High State Championship By winning the State Championship in basket ball, Oak Cliff was eligible to the National Tournament held in Chicago and received an invitation to enter DEFEATED WoN "WHAT THE LEOPARD DID IN TENNIS" Bryan Street High in Boys' Singles. Forest Avenue High in Boys' Singles. North Dallas High in Boys' Singles. Bryan Street High in Boys, Doubles. Forest Avenue High in Doubles. North Dallas High in Boys' Doubles. City Championship in Boys' Singles. City Championship in Boys, Doubles. District Championship in Boys' Singles. District Championship in Boys' Doubles. Since 1919, when city series were renewed, Oak Cliff has proved to the City of Dallas, that they are supreme. Out of possible City Championship of eighteen times4 . Won Lost Tied 12 4 2 EJ' IQ Page Eighty-F our 'iEJ 3 I VViZfXiiIfIif5fJI7 lJffJfUA1iID MIJn M'-"' 23213 ae'f ish, if? ggi: 5 K gl I ogg: ti Jijif' ' 5 IUOTBALL ,Q BASKETBALL 95 i Weekley King King 2 Higgins I Schroeder Rhoads E Schroeder Clift Z Hopper Bryan f f Sasse f Gaston 5 Lynch Hopper Z O. L. Parks Benton Z TPA A. Pegues Ii CK ll 1. Parks e am ' . Mayes Hlggms Appleman Rhoads Kepke TENNIS Robinson Royer Baxter Mayes o I U Page Eighty-F ive El Q U Pat Weekley - P. M. Kenley - Howard Allen - Shanks Lipscomb - Robert Duncan - Dr. G. T. Denton James Pegues - Young Searcy - Pat Weekley, Captain Joe King - - ,lack Parks - Earnest Kepke - Alex Pegues - W. J. Bryan - Ralph Clift Clen Higgins - Bill Schroeder - Ira Hopper - Orville Rhoads - Howard Baxter - Theodore Benton - Frank Pegues - Harry Robinson - Roger Morris - Darrell Willis - Charlie King - W. C. Lynch - Carrol Danforth - Ralph Ross - Edward Leyhe - O. L. Parks - Dewitt Searcy - M'urrel Hood - W. C. Grant - Edw. Sasse - 4'Big Boyv Lawrence Otto Rougeau - Gayle Tinnin - .l. K. Gillilan - Robert Carver - Archie McDowell - Herman Strube - FOOTBALL TEAM THE LEOPARDS THE LEOPARD CUBS Captain Manager Coach Assistant Coach Assistant Coach Trainer Water Boy Assistant Waterboy Full Back Quarter Back Tackle End Guard Center Right Half' Tackle Half Back Guard End End Guard Guard End , Half Back Half Back Quarter Half Back End End End Center Guard Guard Tackle Tackle End Full Back Guard Half Back End Quarter Back Guard , Elf In Page Eighty-Six mit o iD CLI!-'T Scurioiimsu WIQIQKLY KING RALPH CLIFT, All City Halfbuck. '4Chaparral" speculates in ice wagons, He buys 'em at night and sells 'em at dawn. He must he making money at that because ilis rumored that heis going to marry his next door neighbor. We hope that he doesn't forget himself and boot his bride wtih his skilled toe. BILL Scuuol-:n11:u, Halfbnck. S'Nasty Bill" is another member of the squad who belongs to the S. P. S. li. lSociety for the Prevention of Shower Bathl. Willie has to have seventy boys with clubs going around with him to beat the girls off. PAT W1c1aK1.m', All City Fullback--All Southern. Quarterback Wlreri Pat was with us his love affairs did not seem to bother him, but now that hels at S. M. U. our famous full back is worried. One of his classmates is about to run under him for his girl. But cheer up, Pat, the villain clidn't have any luck with the other one. She's married nowl 1 W ,lolz KING, All City QlllI7'lf'Tb!llTltT7All Southern Quarter. ISeeond Teamj HStringy" has some how gotten the idea that he is the lieau lirummel of the team-if eleven of us are in a car and a girl notices us, Joe says, "Look at that girl-smiling at me! He also has ideas that he can herd his Dad's Buick like Barney Oatmeal himself. Elf e elm . Page Eighty-Seven 3 F 1 QL- -, , - I'-F HOOD Przcrizs Hnzcixs ,l. Pranks Q BIURRIALLL Hoon, Guard. 'A'l'ulf' is kind of fat and has got his feet so we figure that he'll follow in his Datl's tracks. i +uTllll-i was nearly one of the terrible Doc Pew's vietims until Doe found that Higgins had I the stolen shoulder pads. ALI-IX Przcuzs, Guard. "Ounce" is one of our most graceful train snatehers. He is usually assisted in this stunt by Gaston. Kepke, and Baxter. Although he asks Ll jillion questions nliout matters wllieh are none oi his hnsiness. 5et what he learns comes in handy when he gives atliire to younger lnoys. He eau tell 'ein just how it is Clone. CLI-N Hitzews, 5111 City Tzzrlfle. i'0x" plays Ll mean violin. at least ne suppose he dues. lu-'s always Carrying une' his other i1K'CUIIlIJllSllIHCIll is that he is the chief memlner of the iilfvlinrl Sluggers" tlfligilrle also lor the S. P. S. BJ JACK PARKs, All City Tm-lfle Und Team! ,lack is one of the ellarter memlmers of the S. P. S. B. llis chief occupation when not on the training talmle is being a "soda skeetu lor his tlafl. The reason we Cant give any more information on ,lack is that he rloesnit frequent the corner that our reporter does, Q-1 'mf-f---V-V-as-. us--- .-.,- . ,..,,, ,,,, T-77 ,J Page Eighty-Eight e e- 'A--.JA-L-sf--eee - " e 'E-tLL'E ,..-.- W.. ..,Y,,. -. . ,. .W .EMM ,, , V rm... ,E ' - ...---. -Y-4--m--N-f --- W --.-1-- -1.1 ,.... 3. l l t K1-LPKH liIIOAllS LYNCH CAs'roN EAnN1:s'r Ki-zvicri, End. '4Sile'nt" is now hohoing his way hack from Kansas 'cause Chili's Cost 200 there. Wllell he's not wiring hotne for five hueks, he's writing Mary to save up the cold hiscuits. When Ernie was home he was, in off-hours, first assistant to an untlertakerf--nlayhe he can get the joh buck if he can restrain his fondness for African golf. OuvAL ltnosns, ,411 City End f2l1Il Teurnj. "Dusty" for some reason is very popular with the girls who seem to like square heads- at least he knew every girl in Denton. lihoads is a fast man on his feet, hut at that he can hardly keep up with his running mate, l,ynt'h. i I W. C. Lx NCII S'Roclnlph" was eauglit looking in the rnirror lrefore one of the gannes- tnaylre this cure of I his looks anfl 'ifiggeru explains why all the little girls think that he looks like Brother Ilan. Lynn-h would have made a letter but for not being in the Athletic Register. BILL GASTOX, Halfbuck. 4'Sailor Bill" lvecanie a nervous wreck sitting on the side lines where he fought harder than the whole team. llill is off the girls for lite since he got the lmurlap about six months ago. He is one of Alex Pegues hobo mates. l I tl . I , g , - K A l ..-re ,ig ul tm Page Eighty-Nine L. ee 4' -Q cc-. . 1 i W E I im, T., iw-param-,, ,,,, .,-..-.-A -- ---A--fx-....,..m ,nm ,.... ,,-,,....-.-iw. - f- mv.. .-.- . A., -k Q- fr -ff'--1 --M ,-.xi l t l l l l l Stxssig O. I.. PARKs BAXTER Rosixsox En. Stxssn "Sassafrasu exhibits the fighting: leopard spirit even when he goes to County Club parties. He does not know "till yet" just how he got his game anklesf-7-g'Sassafras" also would have been a letter man but for not being on the A. R. ,t Sasse is untlerstudying a prominent plumber in summers. in which he's not running l true to formvmost of ns are ice men. Omn Lui: Puucs, Center. l "l'ugn is really more of 11 chump than gililllllllflu but xse'd better not say anything more than that the burlap is a perfect fit to his hand-he docs Hof go straight home after practice-- stray balls always hit him wltere they llilflllhi ought. 10. l l I Hoivann BAXTI-in, End. .lust how llowarml acquiretl his moniker of hllov and lluzzardq is not a matter for public l' l print. We can tell this about him. lnowever. he is one of the best ends that we've ever had and l is very particular about his brand of hair tonic. being very partial to an imported English make. lhltav Ro1nvsoN, End. When we were digging into Harry's past trying to furnish our subscribers with a little fresh information. no jokes were brought to light except that of Harry himself. Harr' is miraculousl' cured of his bum football leff and seems able to run a little now . y . 5 b , l W that the season over. l n l l it i l l l 1 1 t , l ' l t , l 1 l ' it gl l , l ' , f V :EJ l may . ,WZL ,mail cc Tse - e Page Ninety it W W fe A at -- s is -:fe we--M A 17 e- ee.. .zilitimt Wet K s w e e-- we et 1-'eil'--ff" "1' is-me----Y Z - ff---4---wW'mfe'w"?"'W' QT,,,,fljZiif'.'.1ff,.-ii.'ifQIQQ.If1lQ. ini I -Ks, H.,m..,.....--L -b ,,-, sam- WW. V 4 - 3 'tu' 6 W ' , . Wl I IW 5 l I i 1 t W . W 1 W WW 5 1 Wt W 4 I W t t 4 l i W I BRYAN BIJNTON F. Pncuns ' Horvtxu W. J. Iittviw, All City Center. Hither-to, Bill has been famous as a roving center with hand curled hair twhich he is in- ordinately proud oft but now-having won a loving cup for being a fox trotter, why we suppose that the R in his name no longer stands for Hed. but for Rudolph. '1'i:noY Btcxrox, Guard. Benton, in spite of knowing all the Live-Saving Holds, has a hard time keeping a gal! just about the time he thinks everything is setting pretty-another fellow goes off with the i maiden. .lust how he maintains his standing on the Athletic Register and his position as 1 W Chief Skeeter of the Star Navy Club is to date a mystery. W Since his famous oratorical outburst in assembly hc has been proclaimed the HSteve Hint- seif' of o. c. l , W FRANK Pitztzttss, Guard. Owing to his practice as a znernbcr of the Star Navy Organization Frank is not careful as to just where he expectorates. Doc Pew and Alabama have both taken him in hand and are about to train him. lt, is the consensus ot opinion that Frank is the loudest mouth wart that we have ever had. hm Ho1'PEtt, All City Guard. '4Alabama', is a product, of the farm that the squad has been initiating into secrets of city life. He learned about elevators from Doc Pew. Now he knows about rising gongs, what train porters do to shoes, and what lump sugar is. By the time we get through with him he'll be a polished gent and a real football player. , , , , . W I t ,Y rin i W i .,. ta. i ,mg r U ey- .- lt Page N inety-Une DJ A ,,.. - ..-.- J.-- ,, is fe D pm-. A -41 ROSS Mounts C. Kim: XVILLIS RALPH Ross, Emi. We've often wondered at nBuliy's" omularitv -hut Ur, Wehstelfs dit-tionarv ex lains it in . . I . p I .1 . ' , i. ' v- - p . that one of Ins definitions says that a 'hully is a "sneetheart or a darling flle te got it on good information that our hackfield will he very ll1lll'll strengthened hy this little darling next year. Romana Mounts, Haljbuck. When "Red" eats in a sinall town restaurant lwithout money! he gets so seared he can hardly eat-prohahly his food pains hilng hut then Charlie got hiiu into it. CHARLIE Knit, Qzmrlwlmclr. Charlie expects to teach letter writing at some later tiine. Ile is a skilled passer and receiver of rnash notes-other than this lns team work with Sassafras collecting athletic supplies is marvelous-he also drives trucks well. espcuially in the early morn. DARRELL W'1LLlS. Haljlmclr. 1 was 'AHack" is very fond of his pitching ahility-so fond that he's gained the name of 'Eleven ' foot dropqfjust how he's gotten as far along, in school as he has is not yet explained because he sleeps and wakes up and sleeps again--However he has not yet heen heard to snore. L -ef-ml i l l f , Page Ninety-Two II 5 t 'A' 5 El FOOTBALL REPORTS OAK CLIFF VS. DENTON NORMAL Oak Cliff opened the 1922 season on September the 22 by holding the strong Denton Normal team to a O to 0 score. Oak Cliff played this game after having only about two weeks practice. The teams were evenly matched and fought hard the entire game. The ball was in Denton territory most of the time. The game was played in almost summer weather, it being very hot. Ralph Clift missed a drop kick by inches in the last two minutes of play. The stars of the game were Weekley, Clift and Graham. Score 0 to O. OAK CLIFF VS GRUBBS COLLEGE, ARLINGTON Oak Cliff showed her old time form against Grubbs College winning by a '34 to 0 score. The outcome of the game was never in doubt. To Captain Weekley went the honor of scoring the first touchdown of the 1922 season, Clift and Rhoads showed up well in this game. Cliffs punting was excellent. Oak Cliff proved in this game that rules would not handicap her. Weekley played his usual stellar game. Score Oak Cliff 3443 Grubbs O. OAK CLIFF VS CENTRAL, FORT WORTH. The Oak Cliff Leopards defeated the strong Central Fort Worth team by a score of 7 to 0. A strong drive from the kick off netted Oak Cliff the lone score of the game. After driving the ball to the thirty yard line the Leopards were momentarily stopped when a pass King to Robertson netted twenty-two yards. King, after two line bucks, carried the ball across the goal line. The remainder of the game was a see-saw affair. Central had a strong attack. Oak Cliff proved in this game that she would be heard from in the city series. Score: Oak Cliff 73 Central Ft. Worth O. OAK CLIFF VS lVIcKINNEY. Oak Cliff next went to McKinney and there won a 14- to O victory. The first quarter ended O to O. Ox Higgins blocked and recovered a punt behind lVIcKinney's goal line for the first six points. Joe King placed kicked for the extra point. Wfeekley caught a pass behind the goal line for the remainder of the points. McKinney tightened up in the last half and, although Oak Cliff made large gains on end runs, she was unable to score. Hopper, who replaced Higgins when he Went out with a wrenched knee, was the star of the game. Score: Oak Cliff 14, lVlcKinney O. OAK CLIFF VS SHERMAN. Oak Cliff smothered Sherman by a score of 46 to 6. Everything gained for Oak Cliffg Robertson blocked a kick and recovered on the twenty-five yard line. After an end run by Clift, King carried the ball over for a touchdown. By means of pass, plunges and end runs Oak Cliff ran up a thirty-three to nothing score in the first half. Oak Cliff again scored twice in the last half although using many substitutes E IZLITLT' ,I Q Ml D' Page N mety Three U1 it "T" j D Ti FOOTBALL REPORTS-Continued on account of the extreme heat. Gaston, a substitute at half, showed up well. Bryan and Parks played a great defensive game. Shermen scored a touchdown in the last quarter by means of an onside kick. Score: Oak Cliff 46, Sherman 6. OAK CLIFF VS DENTON HIGH. Oak Cliff journeyed to Denton for her next game and there won a 441 to 26 victory. Oak Cliff found a hard-to-be-beaten opponent in Denton. Denton was leading at the end of the first half. The anever diew spirit showed itself in the last half and, with the aid of Captain Weekley, Clift, and ,los King, Oak Cliff soon took the lead. Denton was very successful with the forward pass and the aerial game at first bothered the Leopards greatly. Weekley and Clift were the stars of the game. Score: Oak Cliff 46, Denton 21. ' ' OAK CLIFF VS BRYAN. 'In the first game of the city series' Oak Cliff defeated Bryan 34' to 0. The first touchdown was scored by Weekley after the ball had been carried to the five-yard line by end runs and line plays by Schroeder and Clift. Weekley called for a free catch on the thirty-yard line and Clift drop-kicked for 3 more points. King intercepted a pass and ran the ball back thirty yards. King then completed a pass to Clift who ran thirty yards for a touchdown. Ralph Clift then made one of the longest and prettiest drop-kicks ever seen on a local gridiron, kicking a drop-kick from the 45 yard line. Ox Higgins, Hopper and Bryan played a wonderful game in the line, figuring in almost every play. Score Oak Cliff 32, Bryan O. r OAK CLIFF VS NORTH DALLAS. Oak Cliff's second game of the city series was with North Dallas, whom they defeated 53 to 6. Weekley broke loose through the line for the first counter. North Dallas used her aerial attack to a good advantage in the first quarter, scoring six points. Oak Cliff scored at will during the remainder of the game, the second and third teams finishing the game. These boys also ran up six points. Score: Oak Cliff 53g North Dallas 6. . OAK CLIFF VS FOREST. Oak Cliff again won the City Championship by defeating Forest 20 to 7. Oak Cliff opened up a passing, plunging, and skirting-the-ends-game that has never before been seen on a local gridiron. Joe King was the big factor in the game, by his passing ability he gave Oak Cliff the fourth consecutive champion- ship. Oak Cliff's first touchdown was in the first period after Forest had driven the ball down to Oak Cliffis 21 yard line, where Estes, fumbles gave her the ball. A series of plunges and a pass from King to Rhoads carried the ball over for the first touchdown. After getting the ball in mid-field, a twelve-yard pass, King to Weekley, and a series of plunges, gave Oak Cliff her second marker. During the last of the first half Weekley carried the ball over on a crisscross for the final touchdown. Forest tightened up in the second half and scord six points. Score: Oak Cliff 203 Forest 7. l I f Page N inety-F our CI y E1 5 i' 3 El 'GTHE UNDEFEATED LEOPARDS OF 192277 O. C. Opponents Sept. 22-Leopards Denton Normals, Second Team at Dallas ....... ,,,,,,. 0 0 Sept. 29!Leopards Grubbs Second Team at Dallas ..............,,,..... ,,,,,,, 3 3 0 Oct. 6-Leopards Celeste at Dallas .......,,,,......,....,........,,,,., ,,,4.,, 2 0 6 Oct. 13ALeopards Central Ft. Worth High at Dallas ......., ..,.... 7 0 Oct. 20-Leopards McKinney at McKinney .,,.......,,........ ..,,.,. 1 4- 0 Oct. 27-Leopards Sherman at Dallas .,............. ....... 46 6 Nov. 3ALeopards Denton High 'at Denton ..,..,.. ,...... 4 l 26 Nov. 9-Leopards Bryan Street High ............ ......, 3 4- 0 Nov. 20-Leopards North Dallas .,............... ....... 5 3 6 Nov. 29YLeopards Forest Avenue High .......... ,.......... 2 O 7 TOTAL .....................,..,....... 51 The team has had a most successful season having won every game played with the excep- tion of one, tying Denton Normal 0-0. This should mean much to Oak Cliff for it is the first time in the history of the school that an Oak Cliff Team has finished a football season Umlefeated. The opposition encountered and the practically green material that Coach Allen had to pick his team from make these results the more remarkable. SUMMARY OF SEASON For the first time in the history of the school Oak Cliff is undefeated in the football world of sport. Such a record was made by the wonderful coaching of Mr. Allen, the de- termination to "do or die" for our principal, the backing given by the faculty and the student body, and outside loyal supporters, who are only connected with the school in heart and soul and the entire football squad. The prospects were rather gloomy when Oak Cliff entered the field this year, for practically all the fifty men were raw material, but all the gloom soon dispersed when they got down to We game game score heavy practice. met Denton Normal's second team in a which was a scoreless tie. Our second was with Crubb's second team. The was Oak Cliff 33, Grubbs 0. Then the team from Celeste was defeated to the tune of 20-6. An exhibition game was played at the fair with Central Fort Worth High, which the latter lost 7 to 0. This was the closest scare of the season in a regular game. The trip to McKinney proved fatal to the Hosts as the result here was Oak Cliff 14-, McKinney O. Upon her arrival in Dallas, Sherman High found that due to some mistake her opponent had another game scheduled. but she found a willing team in Oak Cliff and was our last game before the opening of the City Series. Unfortunately for her, Sherman received the small end of a forty-one to twenty- six score. Then began the annual struggle for the City Championship. XVe met Bryan High at Gardner Park where Bryan met its annual defeat 34-0. The North Dallas team scored 6 points while the Leopards ran up 53. The Oak Cliff Leopards won their fourth con- secutive City Championship by defeating the strong Forest High Lions by a score of 20 to 7 in a hotly contested game. Out playing their opponents throughout the game the Leopards crashed through the line, circled the ends, and opened up a passing game which gave the spectators a thrill as heretofore never ex- perienced at a local high school football fame. There is always a time and place for every- thing and we feel that here and now the names of the coach assistants should be mentioned and praise unlimited should be given to the loyal support and dependable service rendered by Messrs. Duncan and Lipscomb in the field activities. lt is always gratifying to have the loyal support of those that have been, but are not now, in school and those two boys have always been IOOW Football, having been trained in this activity from its infancy in Oak Cliff High. Mention should be made of our trainer, Dr. Denton, who, with his careful watch over our boys, has brought the team through the season in perfect trim. His medical knowledge, along with his loyal sup- port has been a great asset to Oak Cliff. ml as r 1 Page N mety F we xl 1: ig' S f if A. in E 'E E? ? 2 gg Page N inety-Six ' f inf- 4. -1-A E i Page N inety-Seven -- 1gL...A- ... 7, Z- UTE T as f :U CPN . ' l -Y. cu Aw Ni 1226 X ',-,L Va. A FTE ' ff' , , . , ns:- Tfflllil X ' f ' SOr1E.THlNG we DONT VTTND SPREADING xtfi g 1 , A RIGHT THRU' IT AND NOT A SCRATCH 1 iDsJi:a-kia! ' 57 9 2 ali -' VV 2 :lx I V mQtW,,2J --an T J J f 'NYVHEAPPROACHING 7 STORM - 1 7 NEWSPAPER CONCEPTION Ol' OAK CLIFF S FOOTBALL TEAM ,T fPrv-Svflsonj You 4-lumsy hunk You're all the hunk Your team is shot to pieces Your good men gone The rest can't last long. You're dead ere the season commenee KDuring Season! You're pretty good. Forest will clinch. More than you should Aye! centrainly cinch But your team is shot to pieces! The title for which she wishes. We can't see how. YeahYOak Cliffs doomed As we haven't now. Look! Forest swoons: That you've found such ops-n breaches. lt's lzer team lhat's shot lo pit-ees Look out Oak Cliff! For Blue is true. lAw what's the diff! Thut's what Forest knew Her team is shot to pieces When recovering on the benches. fPost-Season! We've always said 'Twas the Blue that lead. How we've ever adored her playing! 4'None better will play" We hear people say But tl1at's what 109,113 always been saying. T it ll Ti QQ' 'TTT QQ seg up L I Page Ninety-Eight El 'N ' U 555543. 5823 BASKET B A L L BASKETBALL TEAM Joi: KING - HOWARD ALLEN - P. M. KIJNLIQY - - Captain - Coach - - Manager LEOPARDS J oi: KING - - CLEN HIGGINS BILL ScHRoI:oI:Iz En. SAssI: - IRA HOPPER - - Center Right Guard Right Forward - Left Guard - Left Forward Substitutes OIWILLI: RHoAIJs W. C. LYNCH Ouus LEE PARKS THE SEASON THE TEAM When the basket hall season opened, Coach Allen had only three letter men as the nucleus for his teamg Joe King, center, Bill Schroeder, forward, and Clen Higgins, guard. Never- theless when the call went out a wealth of new material responded. Dick Garvin, Orval Rhoads, W. C. Lynch, Edward Sasse, .lim Anderson and Odie Lee Parks were the most promising of the new stars. OAK CLIFF 55, LANCASTER 4 The first game arranged by Manager Kenley was with Lancaster High School. The day preceding the fray Joe King was elected cap- tain. ,Ioe was so proud of this honor that he really surpassed himself in the art of accurate goal-shooting and Oak Cliff began to think that maybe some of the last year's team would not be missed so badly after all. OAK CLIFF 50, RED OAK 4. Somewhat elated by his initial victory the Oak Cliff Leopard scented new victoriesg ac- cordingly he left his lair on the west bank of the Trinity and journeyed to Red Oak and came back with "half a century" score to its credit. OAK CLIFF 38, DENISON 6. Pleased with the results of his first foreign trip, the Leopard hied himself to Denison and forgetting all about his good manners again came home with a nice large score and rolled his eyes looking for new worlds to conquer. OAK CLIFF 44, DENTON 4. OAK CLIFF 30, IRVING 6. OAK CLIFF 34, HUEY SI PHILP 32. In these three games, the Leopard again proved his power and got himself into perfect condition to go hunting for his favorite' diet- the Dallas City Championship. The work of Higgins and Sasse at guard became very brilliant about this time and Allen's Leopard was in perfect condition when the city series opened. OAK CLIFF 31, FOREST AVE. 23. This game was hard fought throughout but the Oak Cliff team work was a little the smoother, and the Oak Cliff Leopard a little the more determined and tlIerefore carried home the first victory in the city series. EJ' In Page Nznety Nzne 1:1 A W I U BASKET BALL REPORTS OAK CLIFF 32, NORTH DALLAS 10. In the first appearance of North Dallas in this series, Oak Cliff departed with the large end of the score. Although the outcome was never in doubt, the Bull-dogs from the North put up a game fight and were still going strong at the last whistle. Schroeder stepped into the lime light with his excellent goal-shooting and Sasse proved that as a guard he had few equals. OAK CLIFF 18, BRYAN 15. In the third game of the city series Oak Cliff kept her record clean by a mighty stiff fight. The outcome was not assured until the final whistle and several times the Maroons made the Blue and White extend their powers to the uttermost. In the last few minutes of play, Captain King arose to the occasion and made three field goals in rapid succession, thus insuring O. C. three successive victories towards her coveted championship. OAK CLIFF 16, FOREST AVE. 14. When the last half of the city series opened, the Lions of Forest Ave. had recovered from their first attack of Leopard tremors and came out roaring a mighty challenge. The Leopard accepted the challenge and battled mightily. Forest showed some wonderful team work but the Leopards had a shade the best of it. Hopper and Schroeder did some mighty pretty work at ringing the basket, while Higgins and Sasse guarded Oak Cliff's goal with a mighty defense. OAK CLIFF 32, NORTH DALLAS 10. The first half of this game North Dallas held O. C. to a score of I2 while the Northern hunch tallied 9. In the second half, however, Oak Cliff felt the smaller brother should be taught his place and accordingly made 20 points while the new comer made I. It was a good game, nevertheless, and Oak Cliff is look- ing for still better things next year. OAK CLIFF 12, BRYAN 9. This last game of the city series was the hardest fought game of them all, Both teams were determined to prevent the other from scoring and a wonderful defensive game was the result. Oak Cliff's spectacular long shots caused her to win in the end and thus insured her an unclouded title to the city champion- OAK CLIFF 30, IRVING 12. OAK CLIFF 20, CHICO 16. OAK CLIFF 30, POLYTECHNIC 13. Oak Cliff went to the district meet and with her usual fighting spirit, the Leopard flashed through the district play and won the right to contend at Austin. In the game with Chico, the O. C. opponents had a one point lead at the close of the first half, but King and Schroeder did a little fancy goal shooting ship. that soon remedied this defect and gave O. C. the victory. The Polytechnic game was won by a safe and easy margin. Hopper, who had been ringing the baskets in a very steady fashion, lead the scoring with six field goals, while Captain King ranhim a close second with five baskets to his credit. OAK CLIFF 32, LEONARD 15. By winning the district meet at Denton, Oak Cliff gained the right to play Leonard for the North Texas championship. Oak Cliff had a good lead in the first half because of King and Hopper being in excellent form but the Leonard center--Parker by name, did some pretty long distance work from the center court and from that time on it was not quite so easy for Oak Cliff, although, as usual, the Leopard won. OAK CLIFF 44, KENNEDY 2. OAK CLIFF 24, WHITNEY 11. OAK CLIFF 22, STEPHENVILLE 15, OAK CLIFF 17, EL PASO 15. Oak Cliff went to Austin with a determina- tion to win the championship and because of their indomitable spirit they won it. The four games were won on fight. In the opening session, Oak Cliff won a run away game from Kennedy by a large score. The second game was more hotly contested hy Whitney and Oak Cliff had to call out her reserves. In the game with Stephenville. the wonderful goal shooting of ,loe King and the great defensive game of Ox Higgins together with Coach Allen's wonderful team work won the day for the Blue and W'hite and she entered the contest with El Paso for the coveted state crown. Because of Higgin's and Sasse's excel- lent guarding, at the end of the first half, Oak Cliff led I0 to 5. Both teams put up a mighty battle but Oak Cliff won in the end. Because of his excellent playing in the State series Joe King was selected for a posi- tion on the first state team and for the un- usual excellence of his guarding Higgins was given a berth on the second team. Each of the Leopards was given a gold medal, Oak Cliff High won the loving cup, and as an additional trophy the school was presented with the basket ball that won for it the championship of the state of Texas for the season of 1923. As a result of this victory Coach Allen re- ceived an invitation to bring his Leopards to Chicago to enter the National Championship there. As the 'AOak" goes to press, the Leopards are on their way. The results can not be predicted. This is Oak Cliff's first trip away from Texas and itis a long hard trip and a cold climate our Leopards are facing. Of one thing we are confident-whether O. C. wins or loses-the other National entries will know that they have been there! mf lo Page One Hundred Y, ' Q , . . l THE SEASON ,S RECORD Oak Cliff Lancaster .,., 4 Oak Cliff Red Oak ...... 4 Oak Cliff Denison ....,. 4 Oak Cliff Denton . ,..... 6 Oak Cliff Irving .,..V.........A.v .....A.. 1 2 Oak Cliff Forest Avenue ....... ....,... 2 0 Oak Cliff North Dallas ..... ,..,, . .10 Oak Cliff Bryan Street ........... ...., . .15 Oak Cliff Forest Avenue .....,. ...,.... 1 fl Oak Cliff North Dallas ..... ....,... 1 0 Oak Cliff Bryan .......... 9 Oak Cliff Chico ...... lo Oak Cliff Leonard ..,... 15 Oak Cliff Kennedy ...... 2 Oak Cliff Ft. Worth ....... 1,5 Oak Cliff Whitney ....,..... ll Oak Cliff Stephenville .....,. ........ l 5 Oak Cliff El Paso ,,...... 15 Oak Cliffis tennis team composed of Royer, Mayes and Quick has been very successful so far this year, having won every series of matches played. The teams played have been Wichita Falls, Waco, Kaufman, Bryan and Forest. After having lost two matches at Wichita Falls, the Oak Cliff team rallied on its home grounds and won the three matches scheduled here. At Waco, five matches were scheduled, but Oak Cliff won the first three played, giving them the victory. With Royer playing singles and Royer and Mayes doubles, Oak Cliff won the City Championship on April 10, and on the same evening defeated Kaufman. The Oak Cliff team is out for the district and the state championships this year. The Oak management Wishes to apologize for the lack of space given to such a winning activity but our book was complete before the Tennis Season really opened. We are stealing this space from that assigned to the basket ball team and we hope no one tells them about it until we are out of school, anyway. 1:1 1 at ' El Page One Hundred One U I I r..---.. ,... J !U ei ,I It ,I 1. , EI I ll I li l I l l KING scnuoenmz HQPPEII HIGGINS I I I l Jos KING l, ill We had a very subtle one for Joe but lIe got wind of it and , threatened to mow us down if we didn't put the scissors to it. I Scissors have been applied, dearie, shrill never know! xl is BILL SGHROEDER Q , l Mr. Kenley objects to what we wrote about Bill as a football ' I l man, but we feel that as a basket ball man, Bill still qualifies as a l S. P. S. B. , IRA HOPPI-:R Hopper is a great help to us. He is willing to do everything for us, he gives up his favorite occupation to learn the ice trade in order to be a real Leopard. CLEN HIGGINS Ox besides giving us what we thought was the best in him was . a great help to the Trezevant and Cochran girls' Basket Ball team. I Just what place he made with them, other than that of "Clutcher" l we don,t know. I l : l "Q: l 1?-QQBQFH 5: ' tiff: I 1, - L...,,-nw, ,V I l g I H- -f W g Q fi I I I3 - e g 5 Page One Hundred T100 U I u RHOADS PARKS SASSE LYNCH ORVAL RHoADs Rhoads is a Latin shark. He plays a good game but has a fatal weakness. 'Tis curiosity. You may expect to see him in specs next year, he has strained his eyes so trying to find out just how he was going to be uraggedi' in this publication. ODIE LEE PARKS In football Pug tackles with everything from the water bucket to the goal postsg in basket ball this peculiar technique has gained him the title of Octopus. Octopus has beautiful wavy hair which he pretends to hate but we even know what kind of hair curlers he uses. His windmill tactics helped us to be nchampsn. - ED SASSE When Ed first put on a basket ball suit he was so modest that we feared we were going to have to sew ruffles on his trunks. Now he's so reckless that he just wears one sock. Sasse is some guard, so fast that sometimes he guards his own feet out from under him. W. C. LYNCH The members of the S. P. S. B. are seriously considering re- signing from their noble order and reorganizing with th-is young "Restless Agew model as their chief heart breaker. He needs them and "the S. P. S. B.'s need him! M YNY, M Gl ffl ff .1 If 7--f :li ,iff Tufirft gigs ' ' Mia Es. In U f I Page One Hundred Three Pa 152 TRACK Captain - SETH KELLAM Coach -L. E. CAMPBELL Manager-P. M. KENLY ENTRIES it 4 100 Yard Dash- Kellam, Seth, Keepers, Norman Tinnon, Gale, Self, Richard. 220 Yard Dash- Kellam, Seth, Keepers, Norman Tninon, Gale, Lynch, W. C. 440 Yard Run- Lynch, W. C., Matthews, Carl Robinson, Harry. 880 Yard Run- Mayes, Tom, McLean, George Grant, W. C., Potter, Lester. 120 Yard High Hurdles- Kellam, Seth, Pfaff, Richard. 220 Yard High Hurdles- Kellam, Seth, Pfaff, Richard. Mile Run- Mayes, Tom, McLean, George Grant, W. C., Dealey, Sam. Shot Put- Hopper, Ira, Benton, Theodore lVlcClellan, Scott, Phipps, Haroldl um. V Y f Y Discus- f - Benton, Theodore, Higgins, Clen, McClellan, Scott, Keahey, Howard. Javelin- lVlcClellan, Scott, R o b i n s o n James , Phipps, Harold, Benton, Theodore. Pole Vault- Eubanks, B. A., Cayton, Paul. Broad f ump- Rhoads, Orval, McKinnon, John, Reynolds, George, Mayes, Tom. High f um p- Appleman, Jake, Payne, Wade, Hayes, P. E., Kellam, Seth. Hop, Step and lump-Royer, Fred. Mile Relay- Lynch, W. C., Matthews, Carl, Robinson, Harry, Potts, Charles. Two Mile- Mayes, Tom, Grant, W. C., Dealey, Sam. 1 mf ee -P S - lg Page One Hundred Four Robinson, James, Hayes, P. E., ..,.'...., a. ,Q , i Wim 5 c K j h ir: ,Qs vkk, xyv ' .W M Q-1 ' L, I .f.g,..-T KELLAM MAYES APPLEMAN Sl-ITH KI-ILLAM, Captain. Captain Kellam showed clcarly that the track men made no mistake when they chose him to lead the destinies of the blue and white track squad in 1923, when he took first place in both hurdle races in the city meet. We all knew that Kellam was a jazzy saxo man but we didn't know that he had the same amount of jazz as an athlete that he had as a musician until we saw him Zope in gracefully with a decided lead i11 the 220. Seth likes blonde girls too when he can get them but he has been known to look with favor upon brunettes when the blondes were scarce. TOM MAYES Tom had a great many members of the faculty and student body thinking that he was too lazy to move in out of the rain. After witnessing Thomas' performance in the running events at Lake Cliff the Oak management is forced to state publicly that his laziness must he monumental camouflage for he showed both speed and endurance there and the blue and white supporters are expecting Mayes to make even more points next year than he did this. Heres to you, Mayes. J. C. APPLEMAN The only yellow thing about ,lake at the city track meet was his sweater and a certain enthusiastic blonde rooter. The latter saffron object squealed with rapture as Jake cleared the rod and exclaimed, '4lsn't he just like a bird?" But all joking aside, ,lake sure did some pretty work in winning the high jump. He lacked 4+ inches of his own record when the other fellow quit and ,lake with true philosophical calm decided that as long as he had first place anyway, he might as well save his strength for the next meet and not waste his energies trying to out jump himself-Thanks to you Jake--Carry on. I U 11:1 Page One Hundred Five Y 1 ...J El' IU THE BASEBALL LINE-UP BASEBALL SQUAD DeWitt Searcy, Captain - - Bill Schroeder Cyrus Sellers - Warren Bullock Orville Rhoads W. C. Lynch Howard Baxter 7 Roger Morris Joe King David Cheeves - Harrison Churchill John McKinnon - Charlie Sandford Ira Hopper Clen Higgins William Wilson - Montgomery Wright Louis Harvey - James Robinson First base Second base Second base Short-stop Short-stop Third base Third base Third base Out field Out field Out field Out field - Catcher Catcher Catcher - Pitcher Pitcher Pitcher Pitcher U ' EJ Page One Hundred Six 4 I 4 3 f 1 1 -- - ------nr' ff nr I - -Mae 'li' re . ill? l CAPTAIN DAY Sunc1cAN'1' Rooms R. O. T. C. This has been a very successful year in Oak Cliff Military Circles, and the greater portion of this success has been due to the strenuous efforts of Captain Day and Sergeant Rogers. Captain Day has set a high example of gentlemanly conduct and of personal honor for the members of his battalion and he has insisted upon his officers following this standard. Under his guidance O. C. students have learned a little more about respec: to their country's insignia, and about genuine patriotism than they knew previously. The raising and lowering of the colors now means something to all of us. As the Oak goes to press, we are all looking forward to Captain Day's repeating his performance of last year by once more presenting the winning company in the R. O. T. C. contest and bringing back the colors for O. C. to guard another year. Sergeant Rogers has been an able assistant to Captain Day this year as well as a first class Mbuddyi' to three-fourths of the battalion. He is just drill master and an efficient manager who has added greatly to the progress of the yearis work. All the battalion rejoiced when field orders were rescinded for the Sergeant and we sincerely hope that he will long remain here to help us support the honor and glory of Oak Cliff. The objects and aims of the R. O. T. C. are: To provide systematic military training at civil educational institutions for the purpose of qualifying selected students of such institutions for appointment as Reserve Officers in the military forces of the United States Army. To add to the educational resources of schools and colleges and give students a training which will be as valuable to them in their industrial and professional careers as it would be should the nation call upon them to act as leaders in its defence forces. TH E WOZENCRAFT DRILL On Friday afternoon at three-thirty, March 23rd on the Bryan Street High School Campus, the annual Wozencraft drill to determine the neatest and best drilied cadet was held. Each year a hundred dollar gold watch is given to the Cadet winning this drill tin memory of the late Colonel A. P. Wozencrafhl This year it was won by Captain Arthur Froleich of 'Forest Avenue High School. Major Weldon Dowess of Bryan won second place and Lieut. Dwight Horton won third place. Even though we had only one cadet place near the first, we can justly be proud of the four who represented the Second Battalion and say they are the best of the Corps. Our four representatives were: Major Hartsfield, lst Lieut. Horton, lst Lieut. Kirkpatrick, and 2nd Lieut. Robinson. ul, U ' a VU Page One Hundred Seven THE STAFF T. E. HARTSEIELD H. VEACH T. YARRELL Major Executive Officer Adjutant , 2. i 5 2 l E. ECKLES H. JONES P. SPEAKER Band Master fllerlicai Officer Bugle Officer A. RICE H. BAILLIO R. MILES Supply Officer Disciplinary Officer Sergeant Major Page One Hundred Eight 1:1 , no or 1 1:1 Yew!! . K-lla' v. Captain Lieutenant Drum Major Solo Comets Roots, Menefee Turner, Auris Turner, Lewis Leftwieh, James Adams, Hugh First Cornets Clark, Gilbert Odeneal, Bailey Jenkins, Roy Coerner, Cornell Second Comets Potter, Donald Moore, George Lumpkin, Willard Autry, Wallace Montgomery, Reginald E-flat Cornets Cadwallader, Robert Robinson, Chas. Baritones Robb, Paul Miller, Claude A BAND French Horns Thurmond, James Foster, Anderson Altos Bowling, Alvin Trornbones Waddle, Paul Gragg, Homan Kinkead, J. G. Kemp, J. B. Mallory, Cecil Choice, Edwin Solo Clarinets Averitt, Clifford McKey, Carroll Watson, Floyd Kinkhead, Sam First Clarinets Price, .lack Stallings, Milton Logan, James ELAM EcK1.Es W. M. GRACE Scorr BJCCLELLAN Flute and Piccolo Bill Grace Alto Saxaphones Hainline, Lee Kellam, Seth Soprano Saxaphoncs Renfro, Paul Newton, Reid MC" Melody Saxaphones Keahey, Howard Looney, Henry Bass Drum Northup. Claude Cymbals Rhew. 3131 shall Snare Drum Newton, Roy Harris, Fred Kincaid, Milton Neece, Herbert Jones, M. Cobhs, Wm. D ' Trj Page One Hundred Nine T- C C A V .,, ,, ,Q , u i . ,k T 3 , . I ., Y, ., K K ig jp. . g e w qa fm fvfiktbi , , A L .Y x W I , .1 A A Xwgg P. fi 1,4 M45 fi "Q nuns! 1 JW' WX .iif a iii W , A ,. 'Il lia Iii all ' 33' .mann Q!! l.' X25 ga' w-ff:.Y:f- f l nl In 1 2 Y. ui 1 ,, U I '15 M L-, - - i f I in ll I 5 eff- Q ill:-43M "LAM 1 Li Z gr M . m sf i F : Q il A V , gsiragx, ,,, A A C f A A A f mf .- - LA if A A PII! 'A"' ' H33 W1 L"',-L, Q 'Ill 'A - A Q' 1' 5 A -1. fl - 1' f:: ' ' jf iw? 2 I-il -5 ,Ly " 1,,i, . 52 -A . g J v, , , y , .. , I 5, , gf 0, , f Y.: hw I f 526 f' -P -1- 'P' -'Q LI' T xsf f' ' f l 22.9- 'if' A ,Y ' ' 'i r 5 gi 53' yi' f:l1"yFi M 1-+ Q ' 5?-' t?f'15Skf A fee Iv A ' ' A A . AAPA - a COMPANY A. '4 '1 W, COMPANY B. ' C . . , . ,, , ,-Q - Y .,,Jz5. 4 . 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C. AIILLER W. SOWDEN W. BROOKS Captain Captain First Lieutenant C. KIRKPATRICK A. CHOLAR C. HUBBERT Captain Captain First Lieutenant E. MCCORMACK V. SINGLETON D. ROBINSON First Lieutenant Captain First Lieutenant Page One Hundred Eleven - i V- 1 U gag.. 'ii1"" " ij -"Tig I 'EI' Y C" I ' P25 63 M -. A ff 3. TIT, " 'Q V. " 1 P., . -2 41, . ' " "-.71 . . -553 I lun ' ' 'S 1 ' if ' 'Zi'-"IQ Qi " 2' - m ' , I ' ,- . S A mg: A " 2 hge? gf ' FH 11:1 ' . I ' -612351 i A 33?-LI. till- in - I fi if V .p ll I I -211,14-1 'S , ' ..-mera Q ' "-I '- qi?" 2 jf iq Q. - ei...1"LI,. 1 .g5 : .'fg'Q1g ili'azwf?u'f . ,T , , AE: he igjy. I Y I . f W x - '1.." " 'A- --:.a41f-marrx' Lama' X H- ?'Qf4.w,f 1 s . 3.6 I O ,-S . - , A 4 .IL-,.,Q,. .A S -, , . .. . 1123- , '- - , , , - ' . dw, h , rv. 4. ' - H -1 - ' - A, . S ' - ' 5 .. A - V - ,A . A. , 4-5 A A v ' Pg' . s A ,, 'J"'i' ' 'S . ml , A I lx. ,V H yi ,K K M - 4. J . ' I x I ' 2 I ' . . '- .- . , , ,. Y. -- . . . .M . . ., . ' .1 . 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L Aw 1 L' V--'-1" '55-L L?-1-QL 1 A' I - al.-Ajsnzl--gg- lf. I . , . . 4 ,-ff-f - . fi' i COMPANY E. ' .. . ,,,I -- . - f n ' 1' T" mi' 'K' ., . 1551 ' -. fi QZQ .IL 3152 :-all Q21 sl? 1 Q-'-fn' Al 1 ...gii3g:Aj, If lgigmg llllllll 432, .qgij fg ,, ' . . P an-.iss AKEN ' V lun usb' . "nu" f L' ' -. FV.-f. " Jw! - fr. f L MFI In IM e i:s-"si f. an llI5if1 'Ulllll 'sei ' +I Nj fs -f glama? ' "' El! ' 55 Ill Ill f su nn I 'I ll I ig v p 11. "' -ff 353.55 3- ' I IIIIIH 1 1-'H ' fa 1 4. .lx h 5 Y. rm MAY, T K :gn g A S ,.. ,- K A, ..,, L ' I+" lil " f "" "fi V - A 3 " I U ' -A ' Q .1 5 I 'g5?i5A"" "' vu ua -I H., -- 0- . . -- , - ' -Y. A.: .if . F +f5"' -' --- --:Qs 2 7.1 - ' .,1- . . 1 .. .3 iiiw- --- ff- - -Q 25+ A5 - If A' ' ' A " viii v frf Y- ff. AA g f P9 22 5 5 gg, n.. 4-iv , ,G AU'-I, A ,.Pfg? H I.-A ' Q my '57, gi" E a xizsj I 'ga 1 ' . 1 "' ' ' I ' . , if .I jpg: gf I "3 -L I ' - '-. -A ,-nga. 'M I 3 . ii, 1 vi QI , df - My I V, .I., . , Q E, 4.4, A LQ is Y, , N ,, . -W ,,V. .. 1,275 , A QJTEY.. COMPANY I A F. I I I CII. ff . Page One Hundred Twelve D. HOIITCJN O. P. WOLCOTT K. KEITH First Lieutenant Captain Second Lieutenant R. FRAMPTON R. ROUTH T. WILKINSON First Lieutenant Captain Second Lieutenant E. MCCARTY R. COTNIQR W. GRACE Second Lieutenant Captain Second Lieutenant Page One Hundred Thirteen El I U BOYS RIFLE TEAM Captain - O. P. WYOLCOTT MEMBERS O. L. Parks Thomas Yarrell Ed. McCarty T. E. Hartsfield Allan Chollar W. B. Pope Harold Veach Merwyn Starnes J. W. Pope The above team of ten members was selected to represent the second battalion in the City Rifle Meet. This meet occurred on the fifteenth of December and, contrary to precedent, Oak Cliff lostg for which sad fact, we offer no alibi. As an extenuating circum- stance we beg leave to state that it was a cold day and Oak Cliffis team was composed of real Southern boys and therefore did not shine under such adverse circumstances. Captain Wolcott was Oak Cliff's high point man, and he together with T. E. Hartsfield and O. L. Parks, was chosen for place on the All City Rifle Team. The year is not yet finished so just Watch out for O. C. in the next meet-providing it's a little warmer weather! ml 1 Page One Hundred Fourteen Elf 1U Loim LOCKE FANNY EISENLOHR INIAUDE LUMPKIN Instructor Assistant Pianist GIRIJS PHYSICAL TRAINING DEPARTMENT Practically all of the girls of the two under classes, as well as many girls of the upper groups, are enrolled in the gymnasium classes. Under Miss Locke's supervision the work has moved along smoothly this year in spite of the ever increasing numbers. In addition to the regular class work-the drills of the '6Pep', Squad were developed in this department. In the spring of each year the gymnasium classes always present a public pageant to display their work. For the past two years this pageant has been a thing of beauty in costuming and of grace in performance, therefore we are all looking forward to what this spring will offer. At the close of last year's work three medals were offered for the three girls showing the greatest proficiency in gymnastic drillg Miss Vola Jackson won the gold medal, Miss Lois Fincher the silver medal, and Miss Alice Reynolds the bronze medal. These three students deserve much credit for their victory over the several hundred other candidates. The girls showing the greatest proficiency in gymnastic work are selected to be members of the girls rifle team. This team is instructed in the use of the rifle by members of the R. 0. T. C. The instructors report unusual proficiency in the art of locating the nbullls eye." Altho one of them did bashfully admit that the ladies powdered their noses between shots and sometimes loosed a feminine squeal at the sound of the gun. You JACKSON ALICE REYNOLDS Lots FINCHER Gold Medal Bronze Medal Silver Medal U' 'U Page One Hundred Fifteen gal 1 B CLASS 1 A CLASS Page One Hundred Sixteen 1 A CLASS 2 B CLASS 2 A CLASS 2 A CLASS Page One Hundred Seventeen E 1:1 Ea 1 ,J W 7"y Tr "-' V ADVAXCED CLASS RIFLE CLUB MEMBERS Kate Carragher, Captain Martha Hirsch La Velle Randle Hubye Blanton Cleo Simmons Jeanne Skillern Mary Esther Evans Vola Jackson Judith Joor Catherine Sanford Maurine Miller Catherine Cook Fiorine Giicier Peggy Spain A I , 'iil il Ui ee JU Page One Hundred Eighteen - Y ...,. A 4 A A 4 -. fy UI IU DEDICATION We think it essentially fitting that we dedicate this slender volume to our own keeper of books--Miss Laura Alexander. We love to hear her laugh, we love to hear her talk-She does both frequently! Because she is so generous with her time and energy to help out the under-dog land no one except Miss Alec-and ourselvesfknows just how often we have been the under-dog in our tussle with this yearis annualjg because We believe that if our readers will just think, for one second about her they will be in the proper humor to appreciate our jokesg and, lastly, because we love her we devote the spirit of these last pages to her. Miss ALEXANDER PREAMBLE Wlhen in the course of human or inhuman events it becomes necessary for one fellow to roast another and even up the score he holds against him and to pretend it all in friendship, a decent respect for his own hide will cause him to label his remarks a joke and since every one aspires to be a humorist, Whether practical or otherwise, it may get by. If you think any of our barbs are meant for you just remember 'Steve himself" and take care. ADVERTISEMENT Do not let anyone fool you into thinking that our faculty censor is good natured. The things that woman has done to our best jokes and pictures are a crime. Why she turned down one perfectly lovely snap shot because the lady wore rolled hose and when she discovered our manager with a picture of a ladyas knees! Well! liis ears stayed red for a week. Once when our editress let slip a causal remark about a certain member of the faculty, the resulting explosion was heard some distance. And the poor editress had to go powder her nose! But we've ganged on her. The following pages are fairly innocuous, but we are compiling a little private edition of the ones she rejected and will circulate it on demand! The line forms to the right! Thank you! U l l Page One Hundred Nineteen CALE DAR June-A few seniors pretend that they are sorry school is over but all the innocent, naive underaclassmen rejoice greatly and openly at their escape from labor. Our weary and worn faculty scatter in all directions- those who were thrifty flitting to New York or California while those who were extravagant stay in Dallas. About ninety-eight per cent of O. C. High sleep sixteen out of each twenty-four hours. July-The fighting Leopards may be found-dis- tributing ice and flirting with the young housewives. Alec Pegues says that he is a trifle over weight' and that he believes ice slinging may improve his figure! August-Pegues weighs himself on some guaranteed scales, and Hnds that he has gained seven pounds! He confesses, however, that the exercise has been good for his wind. September-Athletic council of Dallas frames some new rules that will automatically remove from our midst Graham, Rhew, Ward and Company! September 15-General Assembly for everybody in the auditorium. Between getting instructions in the system C?J of registering, receiving blue books, and greeting old friends, a right busy day is enjoyed by all. All the upper class men get together and plan ideal programs for themselves. September 18-Wild stampede at 8:30 when the freshmen enroll-that is-start to enroll. At 9:30 to this fermenting mass is added some two hundred 1 A's. Help! At 5 p. m. some freshmen are still in line at the book room but the sophs are gone. In spite of a wild desire to reminisce the faculty have been too busy to talk-altho' we did catch a few remarks from Miss Brown and the Deacon about shows in New York! QThey didn't mention the courses at Columbia D September 19-juniors and Seniors with great aplomb and self-control complete registration in one day. The only blot on our fair record was the fact that most programs so laboriously planned on the fifteenth were completely upset. With a weary moan the faculty gindsdts aching head and cries: H1549 children in two ays. ' September 20-Regularlessons for most pupils-a few got lost Cthey were not fish eitherj because the shacks are numbered most peculiarly-I and I being exactly alike. The first facetious remarks on having lessons in H and in L. are heard-We suppose these will be standard jokes until they sprout whiskers and die of old age! September 21-The Hrst football game of the season is announced. "Crinkle-top" Bryan and Overton Holt display a great deal of pep in the sale of tickets-we suspect that they are working on a commission. September 22-Football: Oak Cliff-0, Denton Normal- 0. Who-except Mr. McCoy-said O. C. would not be in this year's race? September 25-Most of us feel as if we had passed a year's life time in the past week. Have we ever done anything except go to school? September 26-The 4 A's meet. They have a secret- everyone of them said so-Huh-We'll find it out. One of our gentlemen friends could coax a blue bird into fighting a turkey cock! He'll get it and tell us! September 27-Girls' Club have their first business meeting. They announce that they are now the Girls' Reserve. Well, well, and we were just thinking that the modern girl didn't have any reserve! September -28-Assembly-Jack Spears makes a speech. He is some linguist-but it doesn't mean anything. September 29-Football: Oak Cliff 33, Grubbs Vo- cational College O. On the strength of this game Dallas sport writers pick Forest Hi to win the City meet. October 2-201 looks empty and lonesome. Cheer up C?J Miss Graves is still with us and will soon remedy that condition. Mr. Whittlesey is to assist her. And we always thought jim was such a good fellow, too! October 3-Rumors of a fish and minnow meeting. Discussions on bait and hooks by upper-classmen. Mr. Adamson warns the boys that every one in O. C. is undersized according to the hazing law and that offen- ders will be severely dealt with by the chief game warden. October 4-Girls' Reserve has some "foolish fun"- thus proving that boys are not the only ones who can act silly-President Hill really surpassed herself! October 5-4 B's meet and very intelligently fwe had to say thatl elect O. P. Wolcott, President. They discuss rings for the first time-but not the last! October 6-Holiday! Children's day at the Fair. Some of us who were feeling quite grown up forgot to resent being classed as children, altho Earl H-did suggest the name should be changed to Students' Day. We are against that because once when we were young Miss Hammock told us that a student was one who studied and we are afraid Earl's classification wouldn't suit us any too well! Football: Oak Cliff 20, Celeste 6. October 9-Salesmen's Day. "join the Girls' Reserve?" "Buy a note book?" "Subscribe for the Acorn?" "Save up for your Oak?" October 10-Mr. Hamilton announces that there will be no change in the price of lunch tickets and Mrs. Lindsay announces that there will be no change in the luncheon menus. We believe them both. October 11-Another 4 A meeting-still secret stuff. Our gentleman friend ran out on us and went to flirting with a Junior. October 12-Pep meeting for the big game tomorrow- Evening Journal announces that O. C. spirit may be depended upon to ight even though the blue and white is crippled by the loss of so many veterans. Thanks, Horace! October 13-Friday the thirteenth! A blackrcat strolled through the lower hall! Bad luck, nothing! Oak Clili Hi reports to Fair Ground. Some Cheer Leaders Some Pep Squad. Some Game. Score: Oak Cliff 7, Ft. Worth 0. October 16-Shades of Uncas! A real Indian Chief in a real Indian costume gives a real Indian dance to a real interested audience. On the level-We believe that Carl can out-yell him any way! October 17-4 B's again discuss rings. With unusual originality the class is divided into two groups each fostering a unique plan: One side favors a simple design of an ice wagon engraved on a Roman gold oval. The opposition shrieks that this will be mistaken for a hearse for dead ones. The other side wish a crouching Leopard chastely engraved on green gold but their opponents cry that this may be mistaken for a tom-cat on the alley fence. A member of the faculty remarks that either design would well represent the class, the one as graduating from an asylum, the other as graduat- ing from a Zoo! Webb mistakes rudeness for oratory and has to be called. U El Page One Hundred Twenty Ml gm T1 AL W W GEL mm- ,L,,,,,,,.T,,,-,-., ... M ,Tm .q,,-LAJ+- AQ- AWP W' 1 Ya-- ljl WU Page One Hundred' Twenty-Olie UI JU CALENDAR-Continued - February 12-Report made on Okla. trip. We believe thathO. C. would have won if Will C. hadn't eaten so muc . February 13-Senior Latin Class gets wrought up over the woman question as exemplified in life of Dido- Boys defend Aeneas-Isn't that a hot line for the twen- tieth century? Page the undertaker! February 14-About half the boys in O. C. are trying to borrow lunch money: About one fourth of the girls are wearing flowers-WHO Cdo you suppose? got the rest? February 15-Frank Brown starts a telephone case with a girl from Forest-Her name is "Margie." February 16-Brown's telephone romance grows apace-Clen says he knows the girl. Frank makes a date for Tuesday. February.19-Frank sells out his interest in the ice wagon and invests in some swell new raiment. February 20-Frank keeps his datwHorrors-in spite of her sweet womanly voice Margie is a mere child. Frank is game even though he may be accused of "cradle- snatching. ' ' February 21-Dr. Simmons talks against cigarettes "ashes to ashes and dust to dust, if Campbells don't get you then Fatimas must," don't hold out here any more. The boys have sworn off-the druggists are now stocking spearmint. February 23-Senior Meeting-Marsh elected Presi- dent. It must be the fit of that gray sweater that caused his popularity-The class again discusses invitations. Let an outsider suggest that you get purple cards printed in red ink-If that is too sober you might brighten it up with a bull's head or a cupid in yellow tints! February 26-Boyd Dreesen writes some poetry and gets a jelly hair cut. What can the matter be? Or should we say Who instead of what? February 27-The 3 B's have apmeeting and plan something-more of that secret servicwwe suppose. February 28-Murrel Brown looks mighty sad-He's had trouble with his gal again. Run out on her brother- Do a little more fishing. March 1-Martha Hirsch's sandwich stuck to Lucy's Senior, Book. Both got hot- both were ruinedethe sandwich completely-the book nearly. March 2-Assembly-R. O. T. C. Ofiicers present ,tis Keith a new flag-a beauty, too, Fifteen for the R. O. March 5-Well-well--we got so busy we forgot about basket ball. It is really pathetic but Mr. McCoy was wrong again and O. C. won the City Championship. They left town and won the district. Finally they sneaked down to Austin and won the State Cham- pionship. They must have sneaked because none of the Dallas papers seemed to be aware of the victory. We only found it out by accident when a friend sent us a San Antonio paper-That little resort not having much news and not being particularly prejudiced against us gave the event a whole page. Thanks! March 6-Track started. Seth Kellam elected Cap- tain. If he can track as well as he can sax we'll be lucky again. March 7-A new secret order has been formed-They wiggle their ears. They are called A. F. We think they are a branch of the Ku Klux. March 8-Boys' Debating team wins from WacoeLook out for President Marsh-He slings a wicked line. 'March 9-Library party for Mary Maloney's 15th? birthday. We know what she got for a present and who bought 'em but we will not tell! March 12-Senior Play try out for characters for Grumpy. Ward McCann is to be Grumpy - at last we know what he is good for! March 13-Harold jones mistakes horse liniment for beauty lotion and his long suffering class-mates raise a fund to have his nose treated. March 14-Girls' Debating team loses to Sherman. Dorothy Dabney gets hard boiled and sends Tom Dilworth away from her nice study hall. March 15-We knew our suggestions should be fruitful of results-The Senior invitations have been ordered. March 167Boys' Debating team wins from Sherman- As usual Will C. ate too much and we heard rumors that Gordon looked at a girl. March 17-Another Saturday. Oak Staff has a party at Frances McClellan's home. Fred Royer forgot about his date: O. P. ducked some where OJ about an hour and had to do some explaining to Jeanne, Orville Kiker and Louis Blaylock ate too much green sherbet-other- wise it was a very successful affair. March 19 grey shoes-good looking lady-so's the filling. Miss Alexander appears in some French ' March 20-All the Senior girls want to be the maid in Grumpy. March 21-Tickets are on sale for the Spanish Play. All who can't speak Spanish be sure to come-CThis includes Spanish Students! March 22-Spanish Play-Dance of the Spanish Flapper .and jelly made the hit .of the evening. Every one admits that Bebe Murphy swishes a wicked mantilla. March 23-Another loving cup has been delivered. We'll soon need a butler to polish the silver. We re- commend either Geo. Player or O. P. Wolcott-they're both good on the stage at least. March 26-Call is sent out for baseball men. Allen assigns the hickories and sends for Pat. Carry on O. C! March 27-Our esteemed manager gets his first mash note-unsigned-on the same date some mysterious writing appears in Lucy Gowdy's senior Book. O. P. inspects it. March 28-Doris Colquitt decides to let Claude Miller help in the book room. Some people are certainly fool-hardyl March 29-The American history class stages a banquet the fourth period. Excellent food and a few speeches! March 30-City Track meet. Oak Cliff finished third but we don't care--our Basket ball boys are going to Chicago. March 31-R. O. T. C. Play-At last some High School pupils have killed Julius Caesar. Many thousands of them have murdered his writings for many years. April 2-Elta Ross announces that the Easter rabbit brought her a chicken. That makes two at the Ross home. Business manager gets another mash note. Grey this time. April 3-Overton Holt takes his twelfth exam in Spanish--fails again, Poor boy! He's never been the same since Halle married but he has been watching Mae lately. April 4-This year's athletes haveksurely been stingy. So far only three girls have appeared in football sweaters! April 5-You remember a long time ago about Frank Brown's date with the little girl from Forest. Well Clen just told us the sequel. It seems Margie is a sure enough good looking 17 but after dating up Frank she changed her mind and rang in an understudy in the form of a 13 year old neighbor girl! Oh Frank-Look out for these telephone affairs. KN. B. 'lf you want to show Frank how much you love him just whistle t'Margie" in his hearing.J April 6-Grand Assembly-Musical mostly! Every- body out at 1:30 to attend a ball game. H. S. Girls do gymnastic drill. Dudie was all dressed up and mean old Miss G-made her work on the Oak anyway! Our manager gets another mash note-purple this time-special delivery! April 9-First eighty pages of the Oak have gone to press. Manager gets another mash note-grey again with a cute little bow of red ribbon. The O. P. W. Society is formed-badge: red ribbon, purpose: hero worship, membership: forty brunettes. Page One Hundred Twenty-Six mmmml. -. ug . i if F' f 4 4 .M-.ihi,.:l4..,., -Q. . 1 Page One Hundred Twenty-Three 4 4 I g J - l CALENDAR-Continued December 12-Senior Play Practice. Joe's favorite plea is "Miss Aduddell Iet's do the last act over again" Why the last act Joe? Naughty! Naughty! December 13-Miss Pringle announces that she knows every word in the dictionary. Her class believes GJ her! Toreador! December 14-Earl Lindberg is about the worst kisser our stage director has ever met with. Too much classic, Earl, and not enough jazz, makes better Hamlets than Romeos. December 15-The Four Horsemen has a record run at the Melba-Hair-oil prices go up! December I8-Pat Weekly appears in tan corduroys with exquisite pink buttons and inserts-Lo! How the mighty have fallen! December 1,9-Buster Hollanquist wept because some one swiped his stacomb. He's afraid Jack Patton will get another model! December 20-Miss Bell arrives at school late for the first Ol time this year. At that she beat three other women and five of the men teachers here! December 21-Dixie sat on the cage ball in the gym. It busted! Help! Acorn Staff party at Isora Shutt's home. Lots of fun. December 22-If anybody in O. C. worked today except Miss Griffin-we'd like to know who it was. She only did it to be contrary. . December 25-Parties, Beaux, Dances, Presents. December 26-Shows, Girls, Rides, Dinners. December 27-Clothes, Fun, Rest, Dances. December 28-Parties, Shows, Girls, Beaux. December 29-Sweet Mamas, Dances, Shows, Fun. 1923 January l-Dance ..... ............... A larm Clock. January 2-More than the usual number of tardies and absences. Mr. Leftwich forgot his alarm clock and was late to school. We favor a 201 for teachers. January 37Captain Day calls an oflicers' meeting at 8 o'clock in the morning. Wouldn't that make a lovely title for a dolefiil dirge? January 4-Esma's watch is much admired by all beholders. We wonder who gave it to her? January 5-Marie announces that the Senior4playAis going to be a scream. She ought to know-she is in it! January 6-Senior Play! Joe made a grand rich Yankee but the cook's biscuit? Least said soonest repaired because some repairs come high. January B-Day by day in every way we're getting more and more nervous-exams loom over us. January 9--For once in his life W. J. Bryan is taking things seriously-so are the rest of the Seniors! Januaig 10- The O. C. Hi orchestra plays at the Rotary lub luncheon. For once we are sorry our tastes run to Ford automobile horns instead of iiddles. January 11-No one having complained at the Rotary luncheon our orchestra was emboldened to try to spread its noise around the world. It nearly succeeded. After their concert at W. F. A. A. notices came in from many stations commending the performance. Bill Grace says by Radio is the safest way for a flutist to flute. They haven't learned to send lemons by wireless yet. January 12-Senior Day-Merciful Caesar, did you ever hear such a noise? We are reliably informed that the Senior Class banqueted at the Oriental that night and some of them even danced! January 15-Lion Tamers organize. The odor of cheeses called out the Board of Health. O-owah! Long may the cheeses cheese! January 16-City Rifle meet. O. C. lost. We privately think that if Captain Wolcott hadn't been out the night before with the Lion Tamers he wouldn't have felt the cold so much. The fact that he was our first man indicates that he is pretty good even if he is chilly. January 17-Girls Rilie Club meets. Ruby Blanton and Martha Hirsh made the highest score and were to receive two theatre tickets as a prize. The rest of the club insisted on examining the target and discovered the holes to have been made with an ice pick. Since Martha had the pick all bets were declared off and the Majestic kept its tickets. January 18-Elizabeth Mansfield develops a new giggle and has her bob trimmed a la militaire. January 19-Commercial Club holds Senior banquet at the Jefferson. Those Seniors are becoming positively swollen with pride and fancy food. January 20-Another Saturday. The Mother's Club entertains Seniors at a Majestic party. We hope people let up on the Senior stulf soon for some of our older brethern are near the bursting C?l point now. January 22-Exams are upon us. It is a new system- just four times as bad as the old. You have one exam in each subject, each day for four successive days-It sounds like a Doctor's prescription "one before each mealgnd one before retiring." They are not sugared- Coate . January 23-Exams going strong in the second round! Mr. Henry evolves the bright idea of letting one of his pupils grade the papers-only to find Mr. Kenley beat him to the idea. January 24-Exams still leading on points, student body weakening in the third round. Miss Baker beats the men out with a new idea-she lets each student grade his own paper. January 25-Exams win the decision-Student body knocked out entirely. The faculty ran out of sensible questions and these are part of the results: "Was the Renaissance a lady?" CWe should say decidedly not.l "Is Latin a chemical change?" KNO-Just suspended animation.l January 26-No school until twelve-thirty, but who could sleep and not be haunted by the Helen-Pink atrocities known as report cards? January 29-Six new chicken coops-two hundred new fish. Won't somebody please tell Dallas that we need an aquarium here? January- 30-Juniors and Seniors register-much consternation on 'part of Sowden 8: Co. when they discover one of Miss Baker's classes has been given to P. M. January 31-About half of the students found their classes-The other half didn't look! February l-Gordon Marsh is selected to keep a study hall. It's time to laugh. February 2-Boy's team of debaters journeyed to Okla. City to debate. They got lots of experience but lost the decision of the judges. February 5-Musical assembly for violiniste. . We all enjoyed it even though the lady wouldn't play jazz. February 6-New Seniors consider ordering commence- ment invitations. If it takes them as long as it did to decide on their rings they will not receive them before Christmas. Mr. Wolcott suggests they might combine business with pleasure and send out some wedding in- vitations at the same time. February 7-Girls' Reserve has ua Jinx program-no! that doesn't mean the faculty did it. February B-Basket ball game. As in football, the papers announce that Forest has the best team. Of course O. C. always wins without a team. O.C.16Forest14 February Q-Assembly to give the basket ball boys a little training in public speaking. We noticed only nine errors in Grammar-Parks made eight. Page One Hundred T wenty-F our U! im U llj Page One Hundred Twenty-F ive U El CALENDAR October 18-Girls' Reserve has something about "Echoes from Worry Gone. " Too deep for us. "Worry's Here" would be more appropriate for us in our present state. October 19-Girls' Rifle Club has its first meet. So far no casualties have been reported from the neighbor- hood. The instructor said his nerves and sense of humor were both shell shocked. October 20-Football: Oak Cliff 14, McKinney 0. The only trouble with this game was that it was played out of town. Dallas sport writers still hear the Lion roar and feed sugar to the North Dallas Bull-dogs. October 23-Pat Weekley stubbed his toe, skinned his shin, and dented the top step. The resulting pain kept him awake all day even in journalism class where most of us sleep any way. October 24-Music Assembly-Some Carusos in our midst even if they didn't all keep time. Mr. Adamson had to tell the faculty they must attend assemblies even if they were bored! October 25-Mr. Chalk is sick. His substitute returns our note books. Seniors are sick too. .g October 26-Mr. L.-and Miss A- amuse the faculty and set a good example to the students at fourth period lunch until Mr. C-interrupts and makes the situation triangular. We're betting on "Frankie"that'swhat we heard E. A. call him one day! October 27-One of our best looking Senior girls faints and the gallant Mr. Henry holds her for some time while various people try to find key to the rest room. October 28-We don't usually include Saturdays--we merely pause to state: Football: O. C. 46, Sherman 6. October 30-Miss Alexander returns after a week's absence. R. Ross and C. King begin to look happy again. They had a tough time during her week at Austin. October 31-Report Cards! Watermelon pink is being worn this season by the best report cards. Decora- tions of red and black are favored by the best models. November I-Mr. Veach loses his heart to a pair of coal black eyes. He lost all his common sense some time ago. November 2-Sadie Jackson and Evelyn Morton came to school without using any cosmetics. Great concern felt for their health. The reform did not last long. November 3-Football: O. C. 41, Denton Hi 26. Dallas sport writers say that O. C. has been lucky in her season but that at the opening of the city series the Forest Lions are displaying better team work and that O. C. misses Peno and Jim. November 6-First edition of Hi School Weekly out- It's the only free thing we have received so far this year! - November 7-Anne Herndon receives prize for obtain- ing the most4Acorn subscriptions. We are not jealous because We didn't compete. November 8-We havekfoundout about that 4 A's secret-It's a pennant with a life-sized Leopard. We don't see how that many people kept such a big secret. November 9-Football: O. C. 34, Bryan St. Hi 0! Our Leopard says that wolves never did bother him and that he is now expecting to overthrow the ancient idea that the Lion is king of beasts. It's a Leopard! Mr. McCoy states that Oak Cliff played in her usual luck but that Bryan was slightly off form. How unusual! November 10-Bea McCarty holds a private dance. The punch was delicious even if it did make Holly Baillio act funny-He's funny anyway. November 13-Oak Campaign starts-expects to have the whole thing over in ten days-great expectations! November 14-Mary finallyC?j consents to give Webb a date for the purpose of discussing the Acorn. Curtain! November 15-We wish we had two dollars-We would -Continued buy an Oak. As it is we have to dodge solicitors every minute. One even called up at home last night. November 16-The Librarian votes for Dixie in the popularity contest. She admires heavy weights-look at her best friend! November 17-Mr. Whittlesey discovers Pegues chewing tobacco so he stands between him and the con- veniently opened window-Pegues swallows convul- sively, turns pale, absent next day! Cruel james! November 20-Football: O. C. 53, N. D. 6. The baby bull-dog bit us once and then we had to teach him how to bow down to King Leopard. Journal sport title "North Dallas Bull Dogs Score on Oak Cliff." One and one quarter columns of dope on the Viking Spirit- less than half a column on Oak Cliff's part in the game. But we were there! New song by sport Writers entitled, "Watch the Forest Lion kill the Oak Cliff Leopard." November 21-Baby girl lost-so cadets and gym girls organize themselves into a hunting posse and search the surrounding hills and dales. The child was found across the street from her home but three of our cadets were not seen until the next day. -November 22-Well the day got a good start with a sing-song assembly but ended up with ninety-two people in Sing-sing No. 201. November 23-4 B's measure for rings after Mr. Adam- Geo A son has been called in to arbitrate the trouble. suggests wearing them on the thumb while Kitty Yarrell says he only wears size IM. Dainty little thing-We bet his hat is the same size as the ring minus the 1. November 24-Oak Staff Meeting. Miss G-in un- usually good voice, tells us we were not selected for our good looks and bawls us out generally. Bring on the smelling salts! November 25-junior Senior Prom. attended mostly by freshmen and Clarence Calloway. November 27-Hi-Y meets. O. P. resigns-'tis rumored Miss G-insisted upon it. W. C. Miller elected to this honorable position. Hee-haw! November 28-3 A Wienie Roast. O-owah! Fellow Cheeses! Cadet inspection by the Colonel-Boys un- usually clean and tidy. November 29-Football: O. C. 20, Forest Hi 7. Mr. McCoy is forced to admit most reluctantly, that O. C. has a real team. We are all afraid that next year the journal will offer the gold football awards with a proviso attached that they will be allowed to select the winner regardless of scores-let the Leopard Roar! November 30-Thanksgiving-no school, . December 1-Medical attention-no school. Majestic party for members of football team and their ladies- joe and Dorothy were both there. Very strange! December 4-Seniors changed their rings for the last time. Gordon Marsh develops a streak of oratory that ought to make him great. Miss Holiday gives a terrible history test. Q December 5-Clean speech campaign started-Use Ivory Soap-99 44-100 pure! First loving cup of the year presented. Football men presented with boxes of candy-all tied up in blue ribbon. Hurrah for O. C. ! December 6-Miss Rogers has lost her voice. She had to phone 163 people yesterday about absences and it was too much! December 7-A new excuse has been found for failure to prepare a lesson-Alma Carson couldn't study on account of a sore elbow-That elbow has been chronic for some time. December 8-The last Basset has gone from the library. The Seniors are not suspected because it is commonly believed that they are all supplied. December 11-June class meets again. Elizabeth Blaylock announces that she will receive donations in the form of engraving payments from all Seniors-Maybe she will! Page One Hundred Twenty-Two 5 51' ?'5 Page One Hundred-Twenty-Seven --iuian.r--- -- -- -r - i.L ' CALENDAR-Continued April 10-Assembly-Celebrate return of our team from Chicago. We love them even if they did lose. Next time we are going to furnish their food ourselves so Joe won't get sick. April ll-Manager gets a farewell mash note. He suspects our editor and adviser. The latter confesses to the truth in seventeen distinct and separate ways. It is too much for O. P. He faints. Editor revives him and they work till 10 p. m. Editor is tired so she con- fesses too! She implicates Misses Brown, Alexander Colquitt, Bridges. Moore and Gowdy. Mr. Wolcott swears he will never trust a woman again! April 12-Wolcott broke his word-we saw him in the hall with Ruth Roberts this morning. April 13-Assembly-Miss Lavendar of T. U. talks on Caesar, Virgil, and ponies. We didn't like to boast but we bet we know more about the latter than she does even though she has us skinned on the former! April 16-Librarian gets peevish and delivers some "see me at once" notices. Result: 201 overflows. April 17-Miss Glover gives a new style exam. She does not ask a single question covered in the lesson. And we always thought she was sweet, too! Agril 18-Physical Training girls make lovely cheese clot costumes for the May festival. April 19-Louis Blaylock sells Blue Star Chewing Gum He intends to buy a pistol with his gains-but the gum is so rank his buyers all become ill and he has to pay out all profits on Damage Suits. Orville Kiker was his associate in this nefarious business. Apri1A20--The first 120 pages of the Oak are all in! So are its directors. It speaks well for their dispositions that they are still on speaking terms with each other. April 23-Artie Lee Sypert wins. She wore Gordon's form-fitting grey sweater at the surveying class and would have been supremely happy if Gordon hadn't paid so much attention to Elizabeth. April 24-Special surprize assembly. Mr. Adamson calls for Editors and Managers, of the Oak and Acorn. He presents them each with a beautiful gold pin- specially designed to represent the school and a guard letter to represent their work. Ahem! We knew it. Miss Griffin and Miss Eisenlohr were so crazy about their pet proteges this year that they were bound to frame up something. April 25fKathleen Barnes comes to school without her ear ring. Says 1t's making her face one-sided! So that's what's the matter. April 26-Boys' team won the city debate. Didn't we tell you to watch out for President Marsh! The only thing he can't out talk around here is our Editor. He says whenever he looks at her his tongue gets twisted. We think she is good looking too! April 27-Seniors meet. They decide to buy some statues for O. C. We suggested the Restless Age and Floradora-even offering to furnish the models but they decided in favor of Minerva and Diana! April 28-Another Saturday-The Senior Play! Mary Claire Hirted as if she were used to it and Ward surely did enjoy the devotion of his niece Marcia. It was a good play but what else can you expect of the June class of '23? April 3Q-Scholarship assembly. We certainly have some brains out here in O. C. May 1-Bridge parties have broken out among the faculty.. Miss Maloitl started it-Do you suppose the poor things really enjoy that game? Why don't they take up Mah Jong? May 2-Oak Staff has a May breakfast in the woods and are all late to school in consequence. Miss G- squared them even if it did almost break her pull with the office! May 3-Last picture show of the season. Mr. Hamilton tried to get one of Valentino's films so he could make a real cleaning but was too late so he compromised on Mae Murray. May 4-The publications' Committees have a banquet at the Jefferson. Good music-good food-good time. May -7-Last Acorn out-some magazine, 172 pages. There his no use talking we have a mighty fine school magazine. May 8fStudent- Councilors advise the Seniors to burn a little midnight oil for the end is now is sight. May 9-Miss Grifhn hears that O. P. has quit work in Algebra and that she has spoiled him and Dudie very very badly. Poor soul! and she meant so well too! May 10-The gymnasium May festival was some show. Hitchcock's Tivoli Chorus -has nothing on some of Miss Locke's high steppers! May 11-Senior Day! Early in the year one of our prominent young ladies said that for Senior Day this year's class would substitute Thug Day. They nearly did it tool However, we think their proud hearts were thouched when the little Sophomore girls presented the owers. May-l47Faculty are making up for past omissions by assigning triple work now. Note Books and Trig problems are selling at a premium. May 15-Kidd Springs opens-A lot of our students court pneumonia by taking such an early plunge. May 16-Assembly-Class presents the beautiful statues-We all think Minerva resembles Mrs. Price! May 17-Prepare for the worst! The Senior invita- tions are here and they are really very handsome even if they didn't adopt the design and color scheme we suggested. May 18-Mothers' Club entertains Seniors with a picnic at Mrs. Horton's. The Seniors retaliate by walking off with several hundred of Mrs. Hortons Chiqggers. There was no breakfast bacon in O. C. on the 19t . May 21-Senior exams start-the seniors are alarmed at their ignorance. We suspected it all the time! May 227Senior exams continue even though .the proud seniors are rapidly wiltmg under the combined attack of questions and heat. May 23-Senior exams finished. Faculty much enter- cisedoverwhowill be valedictorian. Claw goes swim- ming. May 24-The Seniors have a meeting to plan Com- mencement. The girls talk clothes. ASO do the boys. Ward favors a "Tux" while Marsh inclines to white flannels. May 25-R. O. T. C. uniforms turned in-don't the boys look funny? O. C. Commercial Club banquets the Seniors. May 28-Under classmen take exams. Seniors parade the hall and make general nuisances of themselves. May 29-Commencement rehearsals keep the seniors from under foot and the rest of us work. May 30-More exams! Oh for a St. Patrick to do with exams in O. C. what the other one did for snakes in Ireland! May 3lfAll-OverhMost of us passed-some of us Hunked. 'Commencement Was pretty this year. Good looking girls and boys. We are all sorry to lose them June 1- ................................ Farewell. Page One Hundred Twenty-Eight E Y Page One Hundred Twenty-Nine 'Z ' 'Y K r I-in Uv' I FRANKNESS On April tenth the Oak Staff heaved a sigh of relief-The Oak was done except for the proof reading. Time would now hang heavily on the hands of the hard-working UD staff. They were used to a little excitement and now all was serene. Suddenly one worthy Wight suggested that it might relieve the prevail- ing calm if we could express our real opinion of each other. The idea spread. The staff no longer speaks as its members pass through our thumb-marked cor- ridors. We append a few of the more prominent remarks: O. P. Wolcott, Business Manager, says: Singleton? The big bluffer only brought in one quarter page of ad- vertising ! " Elizabeth? Good looking but too fond of bossing and also of Gordon." Yarrell? Hunk of Cheese. I had to help rewrite his R. O. T. C. Stufff' "lVlcCann? Well, he can draw if you can stand his silly talk while heis at it. I can't." uAdviser? Help! She has a perverted sense of humor and plays prac- tical jokes-she's bossy and has an awful temper-You ought to see her throw things! There may be worse ones-but-I" Elizabeth Blaylock, Editor, says: "Singleton? He's nice looking." "Wolcott? Too much like Bubba! He's bossy and too fond of Jeanne. Of course, he did help me somelw "Yarrell? I had a date with him once-that was enoughli' "Adviser?-Too bossyl She double crossed me once but I kinda, like her anwayf' Erma Griffin, Adviser, says: 4'Singleton? I never did want him on the staff-he couldn,t learn Caesar!" "Wolcott? The only dumb bell I ever liked-I can't account for the fact that I havenlt killed him off! I have to diagram my jokes and then explain the diagram. He's all right tho, and I,d pick him again if we were to start overf, "Elizabeth? She's fine when she isn't disciplining O. P. or mooning over Gordon. Good worker but she gets mad sometimes at the same time I doin "Yarrell? I suppose they call him uKitty" because one can't mention him without being cattyf' '4lVlcCann?-Least said-soonest mended. He can promise more and do 'less than any one else in O. Cf' The Staff says: '4Wolcott? What did he ever do anyway, except cut class and pose in the halls a little? No one ever saw him workin "Elizabeth? Pretty soft to be an editor. She just passed the buck and made us all work while she took in the laurelsf' "Adviser? Some bossy old maid! ,lust because she likes to work she needn't think we all have the same disease. She never can under- stand our social necessities must interfere with work occasionallyf' All of us say: 'LWanted: A League of Nations, A Hague Conference, or an Inter- national Court, to arbitrate our differences and bring back the dove of peace. Address: Oak Staff, Oak Cliff High School, Dallas, Texas. cc G6 64 Ell lg Page One Hundred Thirty U r I HAVE YOU NOTICED THAT- Hair oil is going out? So is the hair. Long skirts are coming in? But not on bathing suits. Elizabeth and O. P. never go to class? Except when Miss Griffin is in a bad humor. Miss Alec has found 6 Bassets? Since Mr. Johnson called off note books. That Gordon Marsh doesn't like to talk? Except when he has a chance. That Valerie Tompkins doesn't care for style? Except in clothes. That Robert Binford doesnlt care for games of chance? Except craps. That Major T. E. hates all the world? Except himself and Louise and she's in doubt. That Joe King has the lovliest complexion in O. C.? Except Dorothy's. That our business manager does not like mash notes? Except pink ones. That Miss Brown doesnit like boys? Except in class and out. That Miss E. Baker has some green jade earrings? Except she doesn,t wear them. That Mary Claire does not like chewing gum? Except in large quantities. That Captain Day does not like decorations? Except on himself. That Miss Rogers does not want anyone to use the phon Except herself. C DO A GOOD DEED A DA PURPOSE: Lim: up I0 lhe Nanze. INDIVIDUAL Morrous Will C. Grant: Stop talking. Miss Graves: Burn up all passes. Doodie Blaylock: Quit chewing gum. Mr. Kenley: Grade a set of papers. O. P. Wolcott: Break ,leanne's neck. Miss Brown: Pet 'cgirlsi' for a change. Gordon Marsh: Wear a coat. Miss Cannon: Play jazz. Miss Baker: Say uainltn. Clen Higgins: Quit buying Basket Ball Team: Quit saying "We give y Pinkie Jay: T Mr. Gillespie Doris Colquit: Mr. Campbell: Ruth Maxwell: Alma Carson: Mary Mae: G Miss Cooper: history notes. Miss Falls: B CLUB e pleasant. alk slang. : Take dancing lessons. Quit vamping. Act sensibly. Use rouge. Graduate. et a new beau. Get mad. uh all we gotw. U' Ig Page One Hundred Thirty-Om 1 U, IU MMOVIES WE WOULD LIKE TO SEEQ' l Miss Graves-'6Mixing Business with Pleasure." Mr. Henry-"Why Change Your Wife." . Mary McLarry-'4Her Beloved Villain." 0. P. Wolcott-'LAre All Women Alike?" Harold Veach-"The Girl of My Heart." Mary Maloney--'4Manslaughter." Buster H.--"The Sheik." W. C.-"Valley of Silent Menf' Elizabeth Blaylock-"The Delicious Little Devil." Miss Griffin-"The Cheerful Liar." Mr. Kenley-"Grumpy" Lucy Gowdy-"A Mad Lovefi Miss Aduddell-Wanted: "A Man." Lester Potter-"What's Wrong With Women?" Vernon Singleton-"Blood and Sand." Maurine Philbrick-'4Peg O' My Heartf' Madge Redwine-"The Impossible Mrs. Ballewf' Olga McCollum-"Gilded Cagef' G. B. Keahey-"One Exciting Night." Miss Alexander-"Fury," Martha Moore-"Singed Wings? Dorothy Keefe-"Skin Deepf, Jeanne Skillern-"What Fools Men Aref' Clen Higgins-"Exit Quietly." Harry McDonald-"Sleep Walkerfi Frances Wilman-"F ree and Easy." Gordon Marsh-"Heart Specialistf' Earle Hamilton-HSilent Yearsf' William Bryan-"Eternal F lame." Flora Mae Logan-"Bowl-Bowln Thos. Yarrell-"East is Westf, La Vona Logan-"Foolish Wives." Ruth Roberts and Harold Kantz-4'Orphans of the Storm Arthur Wright-GSDO and Daref' Geo. A. Titterington-c'Flaming Hourf' Miss Pringle-"Polyanna." UI Page One Hundred Thirty -Two EI 1 U T P' Qu "-f " ' ' vi I 5 Z1 i 3 I 9" , 'fi wit WZ --L VQ 4, 4 W Shin ,mf . W 5.5.5 SEQ? Q va ' V fl Q C 5 4?"3 4 Y 1 .5 f K V- , X f f A ' ff?-it-ll A 1 p m e aaw 0594 B g gi' JW? X nf ' f 0000 'PK f XX j H1 l s , Y! ..-. ,f , , 1 ' ' yfl Q Q VX fi if +6 Tix L N ' NKWT ,M ma smunsn mmsens or me t Wi, N W ' ' FACUmcfE'3N'3'i'3 i'iLT"EY DONT ours FACULTY BEAUTY W ' cmLDR'N we WILL Now Q X SING gurl' oLo u ,SAM K mi-S 'AGGRAVATIN' PAPAWV W ' 'A L-If f ww ,f gfgiip 4 5 JN 'XV K .7 . 01,15 ' 'ix , J' gkgE:1z23?ZZ'L'L,l' X N f ' Q 1 2 X tal X, X l X K -1? X N Y fN AJ .J 'Sit' - : fb IW H 'ff we omc CUFF D ' :,,LOUD SPEAKERK-N A L Z DJ Q A cowfmmeo LOVER me I-IARDEST womquN'r1srvseR O' 'M 2,2'-' OF THE' FACULTY s MM gfs?::5Mw-A-' XGESCAIQXD23 uf IU Page Om' Hundrerl Thirty-Three U! 'U I SUPREME AND ANCIENT ORDER OF TOREADORS Patron Saint - - - - - ANANIAS Patron Saintess ----- - SAPPHIRA MOTTO: Throw Out the Life Line. PURPOSE! Put It Over. CLUB EMBLEM: Bullfs Head. CLUB COLOR: Red. OFFICERS Supreme Eminent Toread - Supreme Eminent Toreadess Supreme Deputy Toread Supreme Deputy Toreadess Guardian of the Sacred Line Guardianess of the Sacred Line Thrower of the Sacred Line Throweress of the Sacred Line Winder of the Sacred Line Wirzderess of the Sacred Line Thrower of the First Harpoon Throwercss of the First Harpoon Catcher of the First Harpoon Catcheress of the First Harpoon - Gordon Marsh Miss Laura Alexander - P. M. Kenley Miss Rebecca Switzer - R. A. Courtright - Miss ,Ieffy Pringle - W. C. Miller Miss Frances Spears - Webb Sowden Miss Helen Aduddell - Captain Day Elizabeth Blaylock - O. P. Wolcott - Miss Berta Cooper TOREADORS IN GOOD STANDING ,loe King Will C. Grant Madolyn Young Pinkie ,lay Willie Mosley Miss King Miss Baker Clen Higgins Mr. Henry Dixie Taylor Ward McCann .Ieanne Skillern THE TEN COMMANDMENTS OF THE OAK CLIFF HIGH SCHOOL GIRLS I. Thou shalt have no other girl besides me. 2. Thou shalt love me with all thy soul, mind and strength. 3. Thou shalt not use my name in jest. 4. Six days shalt thou come to see me once, and on the seventh day twice 5. Honor my father and my mother and our days of courtship may be und 6. Thou 7. Thou 8. Thou 9. Thou IO. Thou isturbed. shalt not smile at another girl. shalt not flirt with another girl. shalt not defraud another of his girl. shalt not court another friend's girl. shalt not tell aught that I do or say. UV - 15 Page One Hundred Thirty-Four U.: I THE MEGOISTSW Motto: "I:Myself.', Purpose: 'LSelf-Adulationf' Membership: Limited to Charter Members-Qualified by their ordinary conversation. Meetings: Everyday. Conduct: Each member retires to solitude and soliloquizes. fNote: The following soliloquies were caught by wireless. The reporter of them prefers to remain anonymousj. WEBB SOWDEN "It surely does make me peevish the way some of the folks up at school call me con- ceited-I'm not! If I could locate anyone else that was better looking or smarter than myself l'd admire them greatly, but so far, I haven't been able to find a single one of that sort. The way those girls hang around me is disgust- ing. I have done everything but hit them- I've been rude--I've broken dates-I've taken them to places and flirted with other girls out- rageously-even waitresses-but they still cling. Of course they are a good sort but still not in my class. So far I have found no one else who is!" GORDON IHARSH A'I'm good-Illl admit that. My sea-gray eyes so deeply overshadowed by intense black eye-brows certainly do mow down the ladies. ll never had a real idea in my life, but I have so skillfully masked this condition by unceas- ing use of words-wordsawords, that some people think Iim smart. I pretend to think so too, but really at this midnight hour 4'Never- more" is my real estimate of my intelligence? I canlt understand why I can't get two dates with the same girl. I always improve them the first time. I correct their grammar and their pronunciation4I talk about myself-I wonder 1vliy?', T. E. HARTSFIELIJ HI know that if I had not been so young during the past world war, I could have been master of the situation. Marshal Foch may have been a great military tactician but in my military exams I have displayed as much knowledge as Ferdie himself. Captain Day said so. I have never been given a chance to use all my knowledge either in school or on the parade ground but there will come a day when it will be given vent to and I will have my rightful place in military historyf, HAROLD KANTZ HI am the gentleman crook. My line is love and automobile accessories. I take the ladiesvone or two or three at a time but I have a waiting list for my customers in the foresaid accessories. My specialties are Cadillac horns and radiator decorations. For reference I can suggest Ruth R. Eliza- beth D. and Dorothy W. in the love line but my mechanical line extends from Oak Cliff's western boundary to Highland Park's northern boulevardsf' O. P. WOLCOTT 4'Self analysis is my besetting sin. I never could resist temptation. I shall now analyze myself. Physically-Ilm perfect-I like my eyes, with their attractive lashes and shining surface-my hair, especially when well per' furned-the shape of my nether limbs in their shiny putts certainly makes a hit with me. I've got good sense-even if I don't study. I know enough already-except in Chemistry. If we only had a woman teacher in that I could get by there, too. My nice manners suit ladies. I do hate to see cheap jewelry on my lady friends. Personally I'm like Ivory soap-l1ly white and 99727 pure-I dance but don't like to-I never drink-I never smoke -I never spoon-I never swore but once and that was at the printer--'fthere is where I lost lk of Ifkl I never shot craps but once- and that was at Temple. I won-but that's where I lost my other Vgfk. Out Side of those two lanses, I am a lily of the field! l like myself." ELIZABETH BLAYLOCK HI want to be a wild woman-I'm going to bob my hair-Yes-I am tool I know its beautiful and curly and all that but just the same I can't capture the man I want while I am so gentle-looking. If my kinky locks could just float loose in the breeze-I believe I'd be more popular-Now don't tell me I have handsome eyes--that's not enough any more-I've used them until the muscles fare sore and O. P. still falls for Jeanne-She has bobbed hair-Iim going to bob mine, too. If he don't fall then, I'll blondine it-I am de- termined to trap him. Of course, I do not love him-I merely hate to let anyone escape +Give me those scissors-O-my hair-my beautiful hairgllyhat have I done?" UI In I Page One Hundred Thlrtylf' ve Fl 'U NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS This is not a humorous articleg .it has no business in this division of this bookg it is serious stuff. The wherefore of its whichness is that the "Little Pettie" that it's about was so efficient in getting her own way fin helping usj that she wouldnat let us put this en- comium, panegyric, monody or eulogy on a page of honor-here it is in spite of her- We desire to give space here in paying tribute to one who has given us unstintingly of her time and judg- ment in the issuance of this annual-Miss Erma A. Griffin. One who has not only been loyal and faithfulg but unselfish to the Faculty, and to the student body and to the best interests of the school in every respect. Without her valuable assistance the Oak would have been stinted, the branches blighted and not to change the ufiggern of speech too suddenly-failure would have crowned our efforts. Endowed with a natural gift of humor, she is most generous in sharing this gift with those with whom she comes in contact-always willing to help unto the UIICIIIIOSI. In summing up her activities in school life we feel that the expression used so frequently and so expressively by the student body will express what we wish to say, were we putting it in a,nut shell-i.e. "She seen her duty and done noble." May her shadow never grow less! ELIZABETH BLAYLOCK, Editor O. P. WOLCOTT, Business Manager She won't like this-we understand she's on a diet. mf 1 Page One Hundred Thirty-Six U n I THE Emp Q - ,W f X f X u p I j kg f X X 9 if N eff X 7 ' f .SQ X5? 'if M -5 KSPJY' it NUR E: B011-1, 2 FACULTY ng, X -J?-5 X f- A"""' -A . FQ? 1 ' X Vx' W, Q X, f 5.4 'XX L Q X XXx.L f ' Wi N T X Q W I as Zg' ff, f f 'v "'---7 Q 1,4 J 5' mxx. K 5- Im N-. 3 . we ly X , , V 'xLxJGQ0fhfC'lwwN7 L mf IU Page One Hundred Thirty-Seven

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