Adamson High School - Oak Yearbook (Dallas, TX)

 - Class of 1925

Page 1 of 192


Adamson High School - Oak Yearbook (Dallas, TX) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1925 Edition, Adamson High School - Oak Yearbook (Dallas, TX) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1925 Edition, Adamson High School - Oak Yearbook (Dallas, TX) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 192 of the 1925 volume:

,7 . i X f V0 Ifvgw X I Q , YLCDLMAAA. VQUMJ . vbk, In 0M 7 jr 1 "' ' k-9-wx. LVN-,NL I, EX MBRIIS WQQWW Q Q Q Q 5 C7g6LGf1ecf Z Q Q Sezzzbzf C2085 Q 06278 Q Www mm mmmfwmmm W y , gf 2 AK 5 Q25 5 Q 2 Q V77 VQWQ ,--1 ,.,... .. E . genie e2eeaJ , . r, Q . f , , . All N . tontwoun d r ,'- ig. .1', ff -'S 239' i V ! ,Q Q fl fy. ' 1 ,111 C 7 l ,Q 45-, H ': E f ,.., .,,k , . W 1 ', 2 : Qifi up -f, gg.,-g 13 V. f ., V. '? ns' . " . .,A. J., ' '.:', X HE STAFF, in present- s .- ing the thirteenth vol- ume of The Oak, extends greetings to our faculty and student body. We shall be glad if this book gives you a complete resume of the year's Work3 and if it brings to each of you a part of that spirit which is the soul of Oak Cliff High. Q, t- if '- 42, - . 1 xx! , rl .V it . .. Fixf 11 s . --, .- .'.-All -' 'r. L. . - ::4-...f ., .1 ,,k,.K:,i ... -1- .Y ,fy - , ?Q fi 2553 .vffgi 'i"f-. iiift fA7Y5Wi fag? 'i32g57?.t . .-. .1,-. . .... ..-,-.MQ5ff5 ifiggig iin. Jfiifii ii?kW5??Tfg?Rf? . Q .rrr K fsf',iiij2QgQifiQj iiiiggiggsi? ' igQ1.ffive?f sive ffiiewjitfiig? . ' - f.'.l' , 'fgffx 4 E '- 3 f' . :Tl-," .gl-?1-41 ' 1 .V . -,. 45,3157 ' -. Xu- . 4, MR. WV. H. ADAMSON ,. ,,.fe::1:af.-ima 5-79 3.1 fgqx-affair' 4:14125 . . .aff ,t:,,1f.1"-f27aevij,::-. ,Q in-. vgwfiz.-1 -.iff if , .1"'f g'5f'L-':L9'ffi7 52-'J:'Qj', V.J'T'3:'f3'lQfZ1Y3rJ'QlEv'2"f'v: lhf5k"1:1G'.-iEQEQ-BPH'-I' 'if-if 1215 if fn? 'nf ,,'..-Q,-f -Q, JJ .s if-ff-,ff, r M Ti ' '5' ' fl il E.'l'--'32,fa4'3QEP,f., , Avfii 'Fifi :z'-'f'fX'-?- F , , 5f.'2"iTfLgQ'f'1.'.f iff' It ' 41 .Ht Qngfgjgf-i'125,'311,.5 ffefgg-,Q,i3f7'1'lf-1 61239 Q Uik- H5 gf,-3143 1 . ' . ' ' if -iz:-' ' ri l C Li-Qiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliigm 1 , BI ,. if ,1- a .5 ' ' .- -L' , f.,':,p1,-,E-:Kit , r ' 1 .F , g,1'?llQ3i:' .3 2,1 X' 5 . 4 . . . . I , 1-12, ., ff. ' N dedicatin this the thirteenth vol- '. 2 .- -,,,',g l 7 " 5:f,' i L' ume of The Oak to our beloved and 5 'lQf'i'f,T,ff-1' , 7 A C. '- , - .': . . 1, '- I iz.: I. honored principal, W. H. Adamson, ' 5,,Q.,11,,4Z1,5'.,L" X our class does not feel that it is doing 5' iv fif' V ' - -. ' l ' . ifgugggl,-" any thing new or startling. We know ,.Kfj-Q--H . . :Q ".1-,fi'57"-,.2g,if-5r.i- 'ig' annuals have been dedicated to him bc- if ' -'-'54, 1:1-:g1,3.Aig" 4' fore, but since this is the last time all '91 , X .':fl.jFx-i, 151 '-933,-e1.gjL,:-, i the high school pupils of Oak Cliff will '-he ,fy i 1- fx if-Z'-1,.5,f,,Qi'A' 1. unite in editing one book, we think it f 1 . , ..,i'f.f'::3,-,ii ' i 1 1 l 1 A ggi- ' proper and fitting to tell him, in this ' if Qiff-..x.i'1. v . . . . 'f , ' 4'.a-':,,i2g.-,-:JT manner, that his influence will always . - -'1 mg'-g'T, -'tf,.j,y jjj 1 , 1:y1g,- .9 be felt by all the young people in this f. ,qizllf,-lIi?c.i?T.A " section, that his keen feeling of honor f ' Y" '1.""u ' ' f and Justice, his ever ready sense of fun -ii Y 1.-: 1 4'. " ' 1.-H ' A -1,1 v.t - -': if-' .-132 .- .' and understanding, his high ideals of Pie'-.l'-.j,?' .. .' ' .1 V' - 1 :,.-4 111115. 'Y citizenship and manhood will leave a , ,', :::,lU5l. fl-ET: . . .,-.V ' gg Z ..j,'.::: 'fr -,ig W- 15-fggg'g'.',1i.' dee im ressxon on the future outh of r' ..,if:.-,Z .-f-,ff-a,:1p P --f t- E ', 1 gjJ'1-g22-,,.'- all Oak Cliff, even though only part of ,jghsgfi--,, L aj Q.?g:,n3 - - iz '1i2.1b" ELl ,:.f"' t '1j,j2f' - them may be under his direct control. 2,1 c1111 ' -- ' 1-Tai ' F- . ,L, f- We hope that whenever he glances at "ge-Q I - . if :fi-, . . -' .- -gf., ' ' 5 4 .jf-,335 this book, he will recall the love and ad- ' ' "ti-Q? . fl . . " 1. :Q 'rf-:fair-5 3,-j nuratxon each member of the Classes N Fifi? of 1925 holds for him. .hslxggfrwu X 1 5 x ..4.L.g,g . if Sy.-ff -5. -1 k - n:.1-:g1:!1-.i a.-gg ..V .fv2'.'yI:'fr',f i 'I 'I , f- i A L r Z-ist.. 14 ff21Ie11'E7? ,V .K ,e -. 1.-ff, , W- -, a 1' . . I , . V. 5 ,f 4 . , 1 Ki . , 1, ,l., 2,5197 . ., .,,3,:I Q .,2LT5k.hg-:,3 J Ein., My -,Er.,N.1?.ZT,5,,,-Ri,L ' . .fu-.-,-V .- . . ,k , f . ,.-hes.--4. .. X- ,-. ..-'f,.1, ,,. - - -1 . 1 155: ,I-4,,LN -acl.,-fQQQ..f :aria-:ilgEff':'9. L.-Z , ,' 5: 2'j,fl?.l, Vi.: 'J-.L-vi,-1-Fifi .V-ji Q I lj- ,fiifv-P,--:':g.Lj. ' " - "3 + , .TF ,- ?z 31:2-'f:5g2,.5,:.f'25,-ZEALZQW -' 1 'L ,Q,1"1QI,g,54j',,Eg:-,,,1:,f..e. r iff g:':.',fi -Q 4 ,P- 'vj,1zif5fg." iifi,-H-,r' .1 gg .ji El-'ilA-ft,3',Q.J,lv'5.ff.jQj - .'-'fl - .31 '.1f'f,?1': 'gij vi , ' fd:-s1f.g.., ff ,-iwill-f,g:'ff-34-f'.'1::g1"Ifis ii QL -.gfeig -:Y1 ' aa,-7 . ' -A , -P A , L -1 N , 53Q'9i.1-fli1.f??f5?1335? Iff51v2ff:3F?fS'gfaffii-ll-75' 3-ir: ., ' ftfl?'1fQ'H??-22' T 1 . ' ' 4'155'39.5553:?2S:q75fTfV-. 132-1'ff7i7f'3ff'' ' H' 541.2 S15-it ' t:'.:,',x,.:..,, , - -,, wLx','4-.wh-A..,'F iMQ.A.:5,., v, A .h- -. 54 "1 4 , 1, law-3 up xi I I I nag -, : , 5. "' T? ' W 5' 5 if A 5: 35 ZW., gf, .:, . .,V. -: MAN t fy, X M 45 H , 7 n 'i '- fin Q 3 Mi " af X-- :' w' - - A g 'f EORUHR OWQQKSH ADMHNHSEIRXXHQN OMAS S E S N GRQTHVHTHESN HWRQ Q T C:-W-f GFXTHLEHCS New WHHMESHCAUTHES f ,X ff! zszzxruwffzww 5 w X Q 5 X fg Q Q 2 Jw X k 3 S S 3 T XVJF0 2 S O 'X - wi E E Z Zlfikxi 2 ff 2 qw! ff 5 f 'N 1 0 X A H , 41 3 S 3 X! , ,...,' ' 3 , ! X WQQNW A5 F -K' WVWfm,w4mllhw ,f ,L ,fx ff ff .. ff! fi ' U XX 75717 IQ K f W ,Y J' M 11 P L - y X N . 4 ' 1 -Q , f 'jj fp ry ,V,,,f' V 'X Aff X w ,W 1 f XX X , 1 X, C fu ' Xgxkkv kd J NX fxif, - 1' . -'4' .. 'X ,ff ,f X V Nfjildv by f Qx Z of i i MRS. BOARD OE EDUCATION W. C. LEMMON, Prefifleuf BOUDE STOREY, If'ice-Presifient KIRK HALL MRS. H. L. PICOPLICS ALEX W. SPICNCE DR. H. BLACK W. C. EVICRICTT ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICERS N. R. CROZIICR, Superinlemienf of Schaolr E. B. CAUTHORN, Jffiftazzl Szaperizzfemlenf of Schooff L. V. STOCKARD, Superwifor of High School: Page Nine g J - , ff-.1 4 1' ' .. . A 2 up ifgsiiwt Page Ten MIss Miss M R. Miss Miss Miss Miss M Rs. Miss Miss Miss MISS Miss MR. M Rs. Miss M R. IIIIIM Ill 1 ,Z X lfflitllllfl 'I 'Ln ,E U Ze ZQ3' - lf .fu f , : A ""??f"'g5A ' I -I ,fs Ill I ,I . . , , , . ,.,. .,.. ?Z,L X HEI.I:N IXDLIDDELI., Freucli LAIJRA AI.I-1XANnIcR, Librarian H. A. JXLLEN, Mathematics :XLRIA BAKER, Cnininercial BI-1UI.AII BAKFR, lVlZltllCI1IlltlCS ELlZABli'I'I'1 BARIQR, English 1lL"l'H BHLI., English NIINNIIZ BR.-xxII.I-L'I"I'I5, Mathematics AI.I.b:NI-1 BRANDRNIIIIRG, English RI"I'H BRIDGES, Oliice BUI..-I ISKUXYN, Special Class MINNII: BROVVN, History SADIIC C.-INNQN, MIIsic J. D. CIIALK JR., Chemistry NELLIR D. CI.I42Mr:N'I', Art BERTA COOPER, Latin R. A. CnURTRIGH'I', Commercial C.-Xl"I'. R. R. lj.-XY, R. O. T. C. MIss MRs. Miss MRS. Miss Miss Miss MIss MR. Miss MRs. Miss MIss Miss MR. SARAH lJlN5NIORli, English VIRGINIA DURllPQ'li'I', History HRNRII:'I"I'A EIsIf1NI.nIsIR, English ELIZAIAII-1'I'IsI EWING, Commercial LAURA FAI.I.s, Domestic Science LuUIsI1 FINLEY, Secretary to Principal DfIYR'I'1.If1 FOSTER, Mathematics FANNIE ciRAVES, Attendance Clerk J. H. GII.I,I2sl'IIsi, Bookkeeping ERMA GRII-WIN, Latin W. C. CIVUINN, Study Hall Bsss HAcIte:'I'T, History CHRIs'1'INI-i ll.-Ixniiwcic, Latin Luci' llAMII.'I'tiN, Matlicmatics W. T. liAMlL'1'0Nl, Physics Miss MII. MRs MIss NIR. Miss NIR. Miss Miss MR. Miss MIss Nl R. M Rs. M R. MR. M Iss Miss MR. MRs. Miss Miss MR. MR. Miss Miss MRs. MR. Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss .Qc -Y LccII.I.I: H1-LATH, English N. Y. IIENRY, English ANNIE IIILTJ Study Hall FI.uRI'NeI: l'IOI.I..-KD,-KY, History C. A. HoI.I.owAx', Mathematics BESSIE JACKSON, English .TACK blonssox, Civics RUTH klnnssox, English Buss KIcI,I,i:R, Physical Training P. M. KItNI.IsI', English ROEERTA KING, Spanish WINNII-, LANGIIURII, History L. C. Lr:v'I'vvICH, Mathematics lhfl.-XVDIC LUAIPRIN, Pianist F. E. LvnNs, Mathematics H. C. MAIIII-:N, Mathematics LILA lvl.-XRBERRY, Spanish EULA McCoRIcI.I:, Mathematics R. M. NIQHER, Mathuniatics KYLE 1,RICE, English IRI-TIE PRINGLE, English CLAUDIA Romans, Office GIQQRGIN: SIVIALLXVOOD, Bookkeeping R. N. SIIIITII, Mathematics GRACE SIMI-soN, History MABEL STRICKLAND, Domestic Art CHARI.IH:s TAYI.oR, Spanish 81 History E. T. 'l'IsI0AII'soN, Physics EUNICI: TII,I.EY, Chemistry STr:I.I.A WARRI-iN, Spanish E. M. 'Ill-IIESSEN, Spanish 81 History LULA W. WA1'SL5N, History CHRIs'I'ININ: HAIvIM0vK, Latin Oak Office, April io, IQ25. OAK CLIFF FACULTY, City. DEAR FAcUL'rv: ln leaving, We want to tell you how much we appreciate your kind help and excellent instruction. You have made our high school years enjoyable by being interested in our Work and entering into our recreations. VVe hope that you will remember us as long as we will remember you. Yours sincerely, SENIOR CL.-iss. O Page Elm! Page Twelve Mlss IiOLLADAY Mlss CooPER Mxss CANNON Mrss JAcKsoN Miss GRIFFIN M155 KING Miss EISENLOHR Miss LANGFURD Miss BROWN MR. KENLEY Mus. BRAMLETTE Miss WARIKEN 'tx ,i J s I . Faculty Sponsors The life of a High School does not Inerable number of extra curricula activities of these activities requires the services of a assignment of class room work, the followin activities of the school: MR. P. M. KI-:NLEY Sponsor for the Class of January, IQZ5 The small but mighty class of january, IQZQ owes much of its success to its sympa- thetic and understanding director, P. M. Ken- ley. The term, socially, was very successful, due in a large part to Mr. Kenley's careful planning and supervision. MISS BIQRTA COCJPER Sponsor for Class of furze, 1925 A senior sponsor must be strong in princi- ple, wise in direction, enthusiastic in plan- ning, and sympathetic in understanding. Miss Cooper has all of these requirements and therefore is an ideal person for such sponsor- ship. MR. CHALK Sponsor for Class of fanuary, IQ20 Mr. Chalk, whose picture does not appear on the opposite page is the genial and kindly director of our sub-senior class. According to reports emanating from the class officers, they have been very fortunate in having Mr. Chalk selected to aid them in their problems. Miss MINNIE BROWN Sponsor for Class of lime, IQ26 The class that draws Miss Brown as fac- ulty adviser is sure to have an interesting and profitable year. As an organizer of class so- cial activities, Miss Brown has few equals, as can be proven by the delightful dances and parties her class has held during the year. MRs. MINNII5 BRA1vII.1z'rTE Sponsor for Class of January, IQ27 Parties, wiener roasts, and basket suppers have been our pleasant lot during the cur- rent year. The success of these various social activities has been largely due to the excel- lent planning and pleasing co-operation of Mrs. Bramlette. Miss WINNIE LANGFORD Sponsor for Class of lane, 1927 One of the largest classes in the school has one of the smallest directors, that is physi- cally. In the matter of intelligence, energy, and enthusiasm, our sponsor is one of the mightiest of them all. Miss S'1'r3I,I.A WARREN Sponsor for Class of January, 1928 While january '23 seems a long distance lr I W. .M X consist of class work alone. An innu- form the basis of school social life. Each faculty adviser. ln addition to their full g teachers direct and develop the various away, this class says that the way to make a good senior class is to do it when they are underclassmcn. Mlss BESSIE .lAcKsoN Sponsor for Class of June, 1928 The "Old Woman Who Lived in a Shot-'l could surely sympathize with Miss Jackson on the "too many children" question. Miss FLORENCE HOI.I,ADAY Sponsor for Class of January, 1929 When our large bunch of peppy and en- thusiastic Freshmen reported to Oak Cliff High, Mr. Adamson felt they needed wise counsel and careful guidance so he gave them Miss Holladay to direct their destiny. Miss SAIJI15 CANNON 'Direclor of Jllusic The music department of Oak Cliff High has no superior among Texas high schools. Its chorus and orchestra work have reached a high state of perfection under the able direc- tion of Miss Cannon. Our school life owes a great deal to her enthusiasm, to her intelli- gent and appreciative understanding of hcr subject. Nllss RonER'rA Kms 'Dirt'cIor of Qifl Re'sI'r:"'s This club is sponsored by the Y. W. C. A. and has for its purpose the teaching of high ideals of life and honor to its members. Miss King with her sweet personality and her idealistic purpose is especially well suited for this work. Miss HENRIbl'l"l'A EIsI5NI.oHR 'Dircclor of Ihe vlrorn Oak Cliff is proud of her "Acorn." For two successive years it has won first place in the High School Press Association contest for the best school magazine published in sTexas. It owes its success to the tireless energy, wise enthusiasm and hard work of its director, Miss Eisenlohr. MISS ERMA GRIFFIN 'Director of The Oak The High School Annual of Oak Cliff has always maintained a high standard of literary excellence and artistic beauty. Under the di- rection of Miss Griffin, our "Oak" has in- creased in beauty and efficiency, and is typi- cally representative of Oak Cliff's spirit. Page Thirteen I I Page Fourteen MRS. WOODLIEF MRS. HORTON MRS. ALLEN MRS. SMITH MRS. WILLIS MRS. GLENN MRS. SPENCER MRS. JARED MRS. POPE The fparwzz'-Teachers, Jssociation 'l'f'i1mfir1l - Ffrff Vit1'-'l'1'f1rir1'f'i1! - Svfomz' I'im'-'f'z't'.rfffw1f 'Third Vi L'f' -'f'1't'.riJi'i1l Fnz1f'fh Vila'-'l'."t.riifrlsf Reconffrzg Se'rf'z'lf1f'y - Tl'!'U.Vflf't'l' ' ' C01'nxrpm1ifir1g Sm'r'i'faf'y 'l'reJr Rrpfirler ll,tIfIf11Ul1'lIf1Ifill!! lli.t1orii1il - Mas. llwmnr Howrtw Mas. glouw VV. Pom-1 MRS. j. M. fill-ZNN Mics. VV. C. Woomam-' - MRS. R. W. Wtitls Mus. E3lMP1'I"l' ll. LAwsoN - Mas. W. I. ,ADDISON MRS. Lriuox' SIVKITH - Mus. I. L. ALMZN Miss El.IzABt:Tn W. BAKER MRS. j. ll. SPENNQR The Parent-Teachers' Association of the Oak Cliff High School has co-operated with the principal, Nlr. VV, H. Adamson, in every way. Com- mittees that were appointed at the beginning of the school year have ae- complished much for the different departments of the school. The club gave a game tournament as a library benetit, and this en- abled the librarian to purchase some new books. Rugs were renovated, and new cushions and blankets were placed in the teachers' rest room. Two girls were loaned money at a low rate of interest so that they might at- tend college. ln indorsing Miss Louise Finley as a candidate from Texas for the Jefferson Nlemorial Fund, the club held a game tournament and gave the money as votes for Miss Finley. A tree was planted in Randall Park in honor of lklr. VV. H. Adamson. These are some of the outstand- ing works of the club. :Xt different times the club has entertained the faculty and senior classes. This organization has a membership of 277. Page Fiflfen .V AR? riffs , J' , , ,---,, f ---7--T . .Y-'iv--4 f f Q 1 . -V V-,W , ,.. ,.,, ,., . , W L'-...z--:::+-f 1 f - -- --V-1 1 L N - r A ----V v-'H - V , , , x r vin. - -,orgies ,+ f r -1 Q 1 1 I jg" iii 1 " 1 .2 2114,-.:1 ' f Q. N. if lx f i l I Tree Planted in Honor of VV illiam Hardin Adamson ' in Randall Park, Feb. 21, 1925 Dear Friends: The Parent-Teachers' Association of Oak Cliff High School is planting this tree fan elml today in honor of one whom we all hold in love and high esteem- William Hardin Adamson. It is fitting that we honor him in the planting of a tree, something alive and growing, f--sorffefliing which we caii' watch develop, for has not the past thirty-five years of this good man's life been spent in teaching our boys and girls to grow up into men and women! He has taken their young lives and helped mould them to become useful citizens. Twenty- Iive of these years have been spent in our own community. During this time he has in- structed, counseled, and influenced by good example the greater part of the population of Oak Cliff. He has instilled into the very libre of the being of our young men and women the principles of right doing and right thinking, principles of loyalty, perseverance, and brotherly love. We refer with a great deal of pride to that wonderful "Oak Cliff Spirit" which "puts across" all worthwhile projects. But, friends, is not this spirit a crystallization of those principles so long taught by Mr. Adamson? Dear little tree fwe are sorry you are not an oakl, as we place your roots into the warm bosom of Mother Earth, may you draw from her those elements that will nourish you to grow large and fine, and may your roots go deep beneath the surface to provide a good anchorage from winds and storms that may assail you. May you grow to be a beautiful tree whose green foliage will be a joy to the eye in the summer-time, and in the drab winter may you delight the eye with the delicate tracery of your branches as they are etched against the blue gray of the sky or the roseate glow of sunset. May birds have a safe home in your branches, awaking at dawn with their sweetest songs. May children play in the shade of your branches, may the tired wayfarer 'be re- freshed as he rests at your feet, may lovers find here a safe trysting placeg and may the sighing of the wind as it passes through your leaves speak to him who will listen, of the love and esteem which has prompted your planting in the honor of our dear and beloved friend of boys and girls, William Hardin Adamson. -Mas. Gao. A. SPRAGUE. gf, I .V 5.4, X.. ,a ,YV . :V ' 51- xl I -fc , . , 5. 'f Q, iff ' ' '1-2-3 1' ' 'iii ,2 ,J :' r E . f , f j , , ' ' L . ,.,,,.. ,Ha 'H f ix ' 5' ' 1333, Page Sixleeh K ' fl -me-W 13.1 .,,, if 1. -ut: fi ax va -fe X -rigged "1 jg--f" 'ef X , 4 ,Q-N V' X- X ff X7 f , TNQ 'NI ff ij X L2 f 7 'N fy xlfvcxw I Xijww fxfyf 'T ,, I Q Q E12 ' - A Fx W F lj Xqx K, f"jRXx. iff? D X ,fm Aj K ff, M X f ,f 7 fd if 0 K x WMD? 'X ' K 1 fy X V A Hl xjf, 951555555 X if ,f4! X X 1 , ,17- 1 N ,f 4 w . f , x v-- w SENHORS ,4 x, ffklf ff K y J.. Y ,X . xy Page Sr-zwrzlm II ,a Ni E Page Eighteen RIPPY FINCHER KENLEY HAYTER Class 0 January IQ25 MR. KENI,EY EDWIN RIPPY Lois FINCHER - LAWRENCE HAYTER RoY RoAcH - - EZMA TAYLOR Lois Fincher Pearlie Wells iprogram Committee S oeial Committee Gwendolyn Hutchinson Dave Robinson Evaline Keeley R in g Committee Dave Robinson Vivian Brady limitation Committee F aeul ty S poiifor 'President Viee-'President George Moore Vivian Brady Charles Potts Myrtle Best Inez Kelly Lawrence Arnold Pauline Groody Katherine Lambeth Jdzfertifing Committee Paul Storm Secretary Treasurer Reporter 1 3 Q BA1LLlo ARNOLD BAKER BAILEY BI-:ARD BAILLIO, HOLLEY B. Entered from San Antonio, Texas, '22. Boy's Gleel Club '24, R. O. T. C. Play '23, Kliff Kar- niva '24. ARNOLD, LAWRENCE EDWIN Entered from Reagan '21, Wilsonian Society '21, Competitive Drill '22, '23, Scholarship Club '22, '23, '24, Hi-Y '24, '25, Senior Play '25, Chairman Invitation Committee '24, S. S. S. Club '23, Editor of Terrible Times. BAKER, ELLA Entered from VVinnetka '21, Spanish Club, Scholarship Club. BAILEY, EDWIN H . Entered from Refugio '22, "To be--rather than to seem." BEARD, WILLIAM Entered from Bowie '20. Crack Company '21, Anti-Cuss '22, '23, Anti-Smoke '22, '23, To attend A. 81 M. BEST, MYRTLE Entered from Reagan '21, Physical Training Festival '21, '22, '23, '24, Girl's Rifle Team '23, '24, Senior Play '25. BRISTER, VIRGIL Entered from Bowie '21, Oak Staff '22, Glee Club '21, Scholarship Club, Senior Play '25, Sec- retary of Class '22, BRADY, VIVIAN Entered from Bowie '2l. May Festival '21, '23, Program Committee '22, '23, '24, Chairman Social Committee, Spanish Club '23, '24, Spanish En- tertainment '23, Senior Ring Committee '24, Schol- arship Club '21, '25, Kliff Karnival '24, BROWNLEE, ADA Entered from Winnetka '21, Girl Reserves '22, May Festival '21, Spanish Play '23, Spanish Club '23, '24, Spelling Contest '22, Scholarship Club '23. BRANDENBURG, MILDRED Entered from Cement High School '21, Spanish Club '23, '24. BEST BRISTER BRADY- BRQWNLEE BRANDENBURG 5 Q.. Page Nmelscn all ,, V f PM f , 6 t w. I ,ji 1 I t CASTLEBERRY BRYAN COLLINS BRYAN DAN1E1.s CASTLEBERRY, EMMA Entered from Frost '21. Girl Reserves '22, '23g Scholarship Club '23, 24. - "A good listener easily acquires a reputation for wisdom." BRYAN, FAIRY Entered from Bowie '21. IA Beauty Candidate '21g Senior Play '25. COLLINS, FRANCES Entered from Reagan '20. May Festival '20, '21, Pep Squad '21, '22, Program Committee '22, '23g Kliff Karnival '24, BRYAN, MARGARET Entered from Central '21. May Festival '21, '22, Pep Squad '23, '24, Kliff Karnival '24. DANIELS, SARAH Entered from Hogg '21. Z. Z. Z. '23-'25g May Festival '21, '23, Kliti' Karnivalg Girl Reserves '21, '22g Vice-President '23g President '24, '25g Public Speaking Society '23, '25, S. S. S. '23, '24, Wilsonian Society '21, 223 Five Minute Talk Con- test '2.3g Acorn Staff '23, '24. DANSBY, MARY Entered from Bowie '20. "How far that little candle throws its beams!" FINCHER, LOIS MAY Entered from Reagan '21. VVinner of Physical Training Medal '22, Secretary Spanish Club '23, Girl Reserves '21, '24, President in '23g Vice- Presiclent Senior Classg Acorn Stat? '24, Oak Staff '25g Secretary IIB Class '223 Secretary IVI3 '23g Orchestra '25, '24, Secretary Public Speaking Class '24g Vice-President Public Speak- ing Club '24, EUBANKS, IRA REED Entered from Dublin, Ga., '23. To enter S. INI. U. GREDING, EDWARD Entered from Central '21. 'Fo enter S. M. U. To he a real estate man. FARRIMOND, FLORENCE Entered from New Brighton High School, Ches- hire, England '20. Girl Reserves '21, '22g May Festival '21, '22. DANSBY FINCHER EUBANKS GREDING FARRIMOND , I ' H 4 I 2 x. jf' Page Twenly -7 X ,f I 1 .s ff . f W I A -- . ,A X , C 1 vw li, Jia f X, 1 ---- -v HALL GROODY HAMILTON HAL!-: HAMMONS HALL, RUBY Entered from Reagan '21. Girl Reserves '21, '22, May Festival '21, '22, Kliff Karnival '24. GROODY, PAULINE MARGARET Entered from Winnetka '21. Spring Festival '22, Scholarship Club '21, '22, '23, '24, Invitation Committee '24, Oak Staff '24, A. S. F. H. Soci- ety, Girl Reserves '23, '24. HAMILTON, LOUISE Entered from VVinnetk3. To enter S. M. U. HALE, FRANKIE Entered from Cedar Hill '23. "The secret of success is constancy to purpose." HAMMONS, LUNA Entered from Hope High School, Hope Arkan- ras, '21, 3 To enter C. I. A. HANCOCK, WILLIAM Entered from Hogg '21. Wilsonian Society, Anti-Cuss League, Speaking Leopards Literary Society, Five Minute Talk Con- test '21, '22, Declamation Contest '22, '23, Crack Company '21, '22, Kliff Karnival '24, Senior Play '25. HARDY, CELIA MAE Entered from Hogg '21, Girl Reserves '21, '23, 34, May Festival '21, '23, Words for Senior Class Ong. HANNA, VIRGINIA Entered from Hogg '21. Girl Reserves '21, '22, Treasurer '23, Service Chairman '24, Speaking Leopards '23, President Puhlic Speaking Society '23, '25, Scholarship Club '21, '24, May Festival '21, '22, Kliff Karnival '24, HARPER, JACK C. Entered from Bowie '21. Wilsonian Society '21, Anti-Cuss League '21, Anti-Tobacco League '21, Scholarship Club '21, '22, '23, '24, Spanish Play '23, Spanish Club '24, Senior Play, Hi-Y '24. HANSZEN, ARTHUR Entered from Reagan '21. Public Speaking '24. "Some people grow Linder responsibility." HANCOi.TK HARDY HANNA HARPER HANSZEN 47 I , . .1 Iltffflf , I ' J' Page T-wenls, one 1 I , x l ll1NcKi.r:r IMIAYES HUTCIJINSON IIAYTER JENSON HINCKLEY, JOE Entered from Winnetka '21, Social Committee of Class '23, '24, Carnival Committee '25g Schol- arship Club '23, '24g Senior Play '2S: Spanish Play '23g Spanish Club. HAYES, PHIL E. Entered from Ill., '22, Glee Club '22, '23, Track '22, '23, HUTCHINSON, GWENDOLYN Entered from Bowie '21, Girl Reserves '21, '22, May Festival '21, '22g Chairman Social Comittee '23, '24g Spanish Club '23, '243 Spanish Play '23, Acorn Staff '24, Senior Play. HAYTER, LAWRENCE Entered from Clarendon High '22. Glee Club '24g Hi-Y '24, Acorn Start '24, Football '23, '24. JENSON, OLIVER BROOKS Entered from Barstow High '23, Hi-Y '24, R. O. T. C. '23, '24, Cheer Leader '24g Five Minute Talk Contest '24, Senior Play '25, Pub- lic Speaking '24, Oratorical Contest '24. JOHNSEY, RUBY LORETTA Entered from Boyd High, McKinney, Texas, '22. Girl Reserves '24g Pep Squad '22, '23, Declama- tion Contest '24. KEELEY, EVALINE Entered from Bowie '21, Spring Festival '21, '22, '23, Girl Reserves '21, '22, Kliff Karnival '24g Social Committee of TVB and IVA Classg Senior Play. JONES, GRACE Entered from Winnetka '2l. Girl Reserves '22, May Festival '22, Spanish Play '23, Spanish Club '23, '24. KELLY, INEZ Entered from Reagan '21, Girl Reserves '21, '22, '23, May Festival '22, Senior Ring Committee '24, Kliff Karnival '24, JORDAN, ERNEST WILBUR Entered from Reagan '21, Competitive Drill '21, Anti-Cuss League '22, Anti-Tobacco League '22, Scholarship Club '22, '23, '24, Jol-INSEY KEELEY JONES KELLY JORDAN ' Rage Twenly -lwo . Q .X J Q -' .1 X . ! 'i-, . A LAMBETH KIKER LEFTWICH KINNAMON LYNCH LAMBETH, KATHERINE Entered from Winnetka '21. Girl Reserves '21, '22, '23, '24, Scholarship Club '21, '22, '23, '24, A. F. R. Club, Invitation Committee, Spanish Clu . A KIKER, ORVILLE Entered from Bowie '21. Crack Company '22, '23, Lieutenant R. O. T. C., Rifle Team '23, '24, R. O. C., Oak Staff '22, '23, '24, Senior Play. LEFTWICH, JAMES Entered from Sulphur Springs High '23, Band, Orchestra, Kliff Karnival. KINNAMON, ALMA I Entered from Reagan '21. Girl Reserves '21, '24, Chairman Advertising Committee '24, '25, May Festival '21, '22, '23, Volley Ball Team, Scholarship Club '21, '22, '23, '24, Kliff Karnival '24, LYNCH, W. C. JR. Entered from Reagan '20, Football '22, '23, S 2 MCDONOUGH, ROBERT Entered from Reagan '19. 100727 Athletic Club l, '22, Pep Squad '21, '22, Kliff Karnival '24, Wilsonian Society '21, '22, Anti-Cuss League '22, nti-Smoke League '21. MILLER, LOYD Entered from Hogg '21. Competitive Drill '24, Spanish Club '23, '24, Spanish Play '23, MCLAUGHLIN, MAE RENA ,. Entered from VVinnetka '21. Scholarship Club '21, '24, May Festival '23, Spanish Club '23, '24, KNIT Karnival '24, Pep Squad. MOBLY, EUGENE W. Entered from Duncanville High '23. To enter A. 81 M. To be an electrical engineer. MARTIN, HAZEL Entered '21. Spring Festival '22, '23, VVils0nian ociety '21, '22, Girl Reserves '21, '22, Art Club '24, Basket-ball '22, '23, Baseball '20, '22, '23, '21, '22. MCDQNOUG1-x MILLER MCLAUGHLIN MQBLY MARTIN .N xtfwii , X 2 .1 .r X 1 Page Twenty-three ' 4 I A ,Y As. KX r , , .X fl . . -2 M , p if i. I f ' J 1 3-. x . .7, W 4 .' .1 4 XM 1 4 E ,I In g .- r I 1 Runs ROBINSON Sci-iwanran Roncaas SHANNON RUDD, JOHN s. ' Entered from Reagan '2l. Rifle Team '23, '24, Lieutenant R. O. T. C. ' ROBINSON, DAVE Entered from Bryan Hi '2l. Hi-Y '22, '24, S. S. S. Club '23, Leader of Pep Squad '23, '24, Camp Dallas Individual Efficiency Cup '24, Com- petitive Drill '21, '24, Commander State Compet- itive Drill Company '24, Major R. O. T. C., Acorn Staff '22, '24, Scholarship Club '21, 24, Chairman Ring Committee '24, SCHWEDLER, PAULINE Entered from Central '21, Girl Reserves '21, '22, '25, '24. RODGERS, MARYBETH Entered from Sisters of St. Mary '24, "A petite blonde fitted by nature to ensnare men's hearts." To enter S. M. U. SHANNON, OUIDA Entered from Winnetka '21 Spanish Club, Scholarship Club '21, '22, '23, '24. POWERS, FRANCES Entered from Reagan '2l. Le Cercle Francais, VVi1sonian Society. RIPPY, EDWIN Entered from Bowie '21. President of 4A Class, President of Senior Hi-Y '24, Senior Play, Popu- Saving Ma- larity Contest '24, Manager Thrift chine '24, Oak Stall' '24, '25, Acorn Staff '24, Captain R. O. T. C. Competitive Drill '23. REYNOLDS, RAYMOND FRANCIS Entered from El Paso High '24. Baseball '21, '23, '24, Crack Company '21, '22, '23, Staff Mem- her '23, '24, Medical Corps '22, '23, Captain '24. ROACH, ROY Entered from Trinity Heights '20. Treasurer 43, 4A Class, Senior Play, Hi-Y, Carnival Com- mittee. RHOADS, ORVAL Entered from Alvord, Texas, '21, Scholarship Club '23, '24, Glee Club '24, Football '22, '23, Captain of Football '24, Basket-ball '23, '24, Baseball '23, '24, Track '23. Powaas RIPPY REYNOLDS ROACH R1-101-ms . .i 31+ ng- A . 3 yi if 495 in wir 'gp 5, ji ' 'lf i i A ','.,- -YF . 'f F Mf 1f f'2"M--.g'aff5f. gx-Magi. Za? i r p z 1 w 'li q ' i 1 1 I - ' , ff af. L ., ae. . - . . - W -in ff-- ' J-.ii:,a:f,.'a.':.14-til' -...F ---' 'rt -P.,- I-fffjg -,-- ,-1 ' 1: 4' V f yi - . .- -' " ' " ""' , - it to . iz: h is ' - 1 . .i . 1 4' I rj, 1 1 ' Q 2. 1 , . 113 .--. f , ' gl ""' 1 M 1 , - . f , . 7, .... . i - 5' ' - ...... 1 ,I . ff !""' 1 .V X X' 'MJ Paige Twenty-fo ur I 1, NN, ' . A1 X Z, Iqv. A , ,L i, V ,f . I Xe v TAYLOR SIMON THORNTON STORM WALLACE TAYLOR, EZMA May Festival '22, '23, Acorn Staff '23, Rifle Team '22, '23 CCapt.D, Baseball '23 CCapt.Dg Volley Ball '23, 24, Orchestra '21, '22, SIMON, LUCILLE Entered from Reagan '21. Art Club '21, '22, Scholarship Club '21, '22. THORNTON, MYRA BARBARA Entered from Reagan '21. Orchestra '22, '23, '24, Secretary of Orchestra '24, Spanish Club, May Festival, Kliff Karnival, Chairman Music 4A. STORM, PAUL G. Entered from Winnetka '2l. Scholarship Clulx '23, '24, Senior Play, Advertising Manager Senior Class, Terrible Times Stat? '25. WALLACE, FRANK ' Entered from Winnetka 'l9. Football '23, '24. To enter Boston Tech. PETTY, LOUISE Entered from Sherman '21. May Festival '21, Klitf Karnival '24. POPE, W. B. Entered from Reagan '2l. Camp Dallas '21, '24, Crack Company '21, Band in Crack Company '21, Ride Team '22, '24, Hi-Y '24, Captain R. O. T. C. POLLOCK, CLOTILDE Entered from Bowie '21, May Festival '22, Spanish Cluly '24, Spanish Entertainment '23. POTTS, CHARLES W. Entered from Winnetka. Track '23, '24, Foot- ball '24, Public Speaking. POPE, J. W, Entered from Reagan '2l. Rifle Team '21, '24, Captain '24, Camp Dallas '21, '24, Captain in R. O. T. C. Crack Company Drill '22, Expert Rifle- man, Senior Play '25, Hi-Y. PETTY Puma POLLOCK Porrs POPE f .IL ia. sa.- , . , , . x 1' .rj ' Y Page Twenty-five Page Tc w ,1 WALTERS WALLACE WAY W.AL1'ERS WELTON WALTERS, LYNETTE Entered from Reagan '20. May Festival '21,'22, Pep Squad '22, '23, Kliff Karnival '24, Program Committee '21, '22, President English Class '20, WALLACE, RADDIE M. Entered from Central '2l. VVilsonian Society '22, Scholarship Club '23, '24, '25, Acorn Reporter, Ever Ready Speaking Society '24, Senior Play, Hi-Y '25, American Chemical Essay Contest '25. WAY, HARRY Entered from Reagan '21. First Crack Com- pany of R. O, T. C. WALTERS, JOSEPHINE Entered from Reagan '21. Z. Z. Z. '23, '24, S. S. S. '23, '24, Girl Reserves '21, '22, W'i1sonian Society '22, Scholarship Club '21, '22, '23, '24, Speaking Leopards '23, '24, Journalism jr. Staff '24, Volley Ball Team '23, '24, Public Speaking Society. WELTON, MABEL Entered from Bryan High '22. Social Commit- tee of Class '22, '23, Art Club '22. MOORE, FRANCIS Entered from Frost '21. Crack Company '22, '23, '24, Sergeant in R. O. T. C. '24, NORTHINGTON, RUTH Entered from Reagan '21. Wilsonian Society, he Cerclc Francais. MOORE, GEORGE H. Entered from Central '21. Oak Stal? '23, '24, '25, President 11113 Class '23, Vice-President lVB Class '24, Hi-Y '23, '24, '25, Track '24, Captain R. O. T. C. '23, '24, '25, RiHe Team '24, '25, Spanish Play '23, Senior Play, Scholarship Club '23, '24, Competitive Drill '22, '23, Savings Bank Teller '24, PENN, LUCILLE Entered from Cedar Hill '23, Radio Club '23, '24, Scholarship Club '23, '24, May Festival '23. NALE, JULIAN Entered from Reagan '21. Crack Company '22. A very quiet boy but an enjoyable companion. MOORE NORTHINGTON Moon: PENN NALE willy-six 2 . f-N f , gf X qi, if A ll .ug-Q L. Y- Y -3-J Y J K gi 7 4' H l V J' - 1: ,L , , , V 5 LLL! V T. 7.4 I . . ,f 5 f- gwfgfzlg, L ,::l:,-:,,',,,, ' "2 ' , gigigwi wifi "5 1 ff if vi '42 ix 5' ' J X ,, WOKDDLIEF WOOLF . WRIGHT WOODLIEF, WALLACE H. WRIGHT, CLARA MAE Entered from Central '21, Manager of Kliff Entercrl from Bowie '21. May Festival '23g Karnival '24g Senior Play '25. Spanish Club '24g Spanish Entertainment '23. To enter S. M. U. To enter S. M. U. WOOLF, RANKIN Entered from Bowie '21, R. O. T. C. '21, '22, '23, '24g Crack Company '21, '22, '23g Scholarship Club '21g Anti-Cuss League '2lg Anti-Smoke Club '2l. The following Jeniorf, for .rome reafon or other, failed to provide our .ftajf with their pictures. No one muxt judge from thix that they are not pleruartt to looh upon or that they are not live and loyal ADAMS, HUGHIE BERTRAM, ROBERT CRADDOCKQ LOUISE DUNBAR, PAULINE KIRKPATRICK, CHESTER WILLIS, F. R. , rr, , ' Hn, , ' 7 S J ,- 71-32 3 - f wi ' ' 5 . 4 ,Y L, A f . I.. " " ,f member: of our tlafs. MOULTON, J. c. PREWITT, ALLEN SMITH, CAROLYN THOMPSON, EMMA WELLS, PEARLIE MAE Page I 1 1 1-9. . .Lflf- 17. f-,-e - Page Twenty-eight SANFORD COOPER MCCLELLAN SASSE Class of June, 1925 Miss COOPER - HENRY SASSE - CHARL11-3 SANFORD - FRANCES MCCLEI.IlAN Tom MAYES - - BEA MCCARTY - CALEL BROWVNE 'Program Committee Charlie Sanford J. R. Lawson Soeifzf Committee Jeanette Hansborough George Reynolds Rebecca Roberts Seth Steele Joe Stcgcr Bea McCarty Ring Cfinmittee Jeanette llansborougln Illvifdfiffll Commiffee Frances McClellan Thomas Cluck Faeulty Sponsor - Prefident Vine-Prexiflenz - - S eeretary - Treamrer A corn Reporter S er germ!-at-A rmf Frances Spears 1. W. Gates Lena Sawyer Ruth Roberts Helen Roberts jeifcrson Glen n Lyle Downs 1 l Axnmzsox ACERS BADGETT ANDuRsoN BAILEY ANDERSON, L. VV. Entered from Reagan '21, Anti-Cuss League '22g Crack Company '22. ACERS, MAURICE Entered from Travis '2l. Hi-Y Club '2-13 Camp Dallas '23, '24g R. O. T. C. Play '24: Competi- tive Drill '24g Lieutenant R. O. T. C., Public Speaking Club, P. T. A. Play '25. BADGETT, MARY BERNICE Entered from Grand Prairie '22. Girls' Chorus '22, '25g Kliff Karnival '24. ANDERSON, ANITA Entered from Reagan '2l. Girl Reserves '21, '22, Pep Squad '22, Spring Festival 'ZZQ Schol- arship Club '21, '22, '23, '24, E. E. Club '23, '24. BAILEY, CLARENCE Entered from Winnetka '20. R. O. T. C. '21, '22. Clarence is a quiet, thoughtful boy. BARR, BURT Entered from Hogg '20. R. O. T. C. '20, '2lg Cheer Leader '24, Tennis Team '23, '24, BENEFIELD, VEVA Entered '22. Scholarship Club. "Observe the maiden, innocently sweet. iv BARRETT, ELIZABETH Entered from Reagan '2l. Pep Squad '21, May Festival '21, Girl Reserves '21, '22, BETTS, DORIS Entered from Gainsville High '23. "Doris is as nice as she can be VVith not a fault that we can see." BEDFORD, MARY Entered from St. Mary's Academy '23, Spring Festival '23, Girl Reserves '23. BARR BENE1-'UQLD BARRE'l"I' BETTS BEDFORD l Page Twenty-nine BORGESON BLACKBURN BOYD BOONE Bowuxo BORGESON, MYRTLE Entered from Bowie '21, Girl Reserves '2l. To attend C. I. A. BLACKBURN, IMOGENE Entered from Hogg '2l. May Festival '22, 'Z3g Girl Reserves '21, '22g Pep Squad '22g Scholar- ship Club '23, To attend S. M. U. to be a School Teacher. BOYD, GENEVIEVE Entered from Hogg '2l. Pep Squad '22g Girl Reserves '21g Spanish Club '24g Scholarship Club '2l. BOONE, FLORA LEE Entered from Hogg '22, To work. "There are dark shadows on the earth, but its lights are stronger in the contrast." BOWLING, GERALD Entered from Waxahachie High '23, C. I. S. A. '24g R. O. T. C. '23, '24, '25. "His modesty is exceeded only by his worth." BOYD, KATHERINE Entered from Central '2l. Pep Squad '22g Spanigla Play '22g May Festival '22q Spanish Club '22, ' .. To enter Texas University. BRAY, F. J. JR. Entered from Winnetka '21. Crack Company 'ZZQ Pep Squad '23. BRADSHAW, HORACE Entered from Reagan '21. C. I. S. A. '24g R. O. T. C. '22, '23, ,245 Competitive Drill '24. BRIDGES, WAYNE Entered from Reagan '21. Hi-Yg Crack Com- panyg Company B. Football, To go to A. and M. College. BRANDENBURG, JOHN Entered from Cedar Hill High '23. C. I. S, A. '24g Radio Club '23, Talkative? No, but still waters run deep and john is a shining example of that maxim. BOYD BRAY Brunsnfxw BRIDGES BRANDENBURG Page Thirty BROWNE Bnrrair-1 BROWN BROGDEN BROWN BROWNE, CALEL Entered from Reagan '2l. Girl Reserves '21, '22, '23, '24g Girl Reserves Social Committee '24g Girl Reserves Stunt Show '22g Style Show '23, Acorn Reporter '2lg Scholarship Club '21, '24. BRITAIN, EMMA Entered from VVinnetka '21, Girl Reserves '21. To attend S. M. U, BROWN, DONALD Entered from Main Avenue High, San Antonio, Texas '24. To enter A. Sz M. College. He has a smooth and steadfast mind. BROGDEN, ORVILLE Entered from Bowie '18. R. O. T. C. "A versatile and clever boy of the very best sort." BROWN, SEBURN Entered from North Ft. Worth '24. Football Squad '24g Glee Club '24, BROWN, SUE Entered from Glenrock Parkerton High, Wy- inning '2-l. Swimming Club '24. BURCH, JAMES Entered from Ranger '23. Track Team '24, 25g Secretary of Hi-Y '24, Vice-President '25, Schol' arship Club 'Z4. BROWN, THOMAS G. JR. Entered from Hogg '21, President IIB Class '22, Drum and Bugle Corps '21, '22, '23g C. I. S. A. '24g Spanish Club '22, Pep Squad '23, Senior Play. BU RGESS, ROBERT BANKS Entered from Reagan '21, Rifle Team '23, '24g Camp Dallas '23, '24g Captain of R. O. T. C.g Competitive Drill '22, '23, Platoon Commander State Competitive Drill '24g Acorn Stat? '24, '25g Oak Staff '25g Hi-Y Club '24, '25g Social Com- mittge oi Senigxi glass '24g Spanish Club '23, Pub- lic pea ing u . BUNKER, FRED Entered from Salado High '23. Baseball and Basket Ball '2lg English Club '21g '23g Baseball and Basket Ball Captain '22. BROWN BURCH BROYVN BURGESS BUNKER A ' 1 Page Thirty-one ' 1 3 l iff: ' JN .X , 6 f' - -A 7- - .ra ,v-.. ,f f 5-uf I 5 , L, H ..-fm ' ,. fl. z . ' L fg -3.5! f fy, J X . L.. X CAVENDER CARTER CLARK CAVENDER, FLORENCE I Entered from Central '2l. Girl's Rifle Team '23, 24. "Quiet and fair, with a Winsome and winning air." CARTER, FLORA EVELYN Entered from Austin High '22, To go to Business College. "A contented spirit is the sweet of existence." CLARK, DEVONA Entered from Winnetka '21. D. D. D. Club '23, '24, C. I. S. A. '24, Pep Squad '22g S. S. S. '23g Girl Reserves '23, Vice'President Girl Re- serves '24g Spanish Club '23, Acorn Staff '24, '25. To enter Principia. CARTER, LORRAINE Entered from Reagan '2l. To enter C. I. A.g to be a stenographer. Rich in gentle smiles and sunny. CLARK, ESTILE Entered from Reagan '21. Scholarship Club '22, '23, '24, Radio Club '23, '24g Spring Festival CARTER CLARK '22g Girl Reserves '23g E. E. Club '24. To enter S. M. U. BURROW, CATHERINE Entered from Stamford, Texas, '2l. Acorn '25, Girl Reserves '21, '22. To enter State University. CARLTON, ELOISE Entered from Reagan '2l. Spanish Club '23, "NVl1at merit lies hidden here." CADWALLADER, HELEN Entered from Central '2l. Girl Reserveg Swim- ming Club, Spanish Club. CARTER, EMMA DOROTHY Entered from Reagan '2l. Girl Reserves '2l, '22, '23, '24, Pep Squad '21, '22, Texas History Essay Contest '233 C. I. S. A. Club '24. To enter S. M. U. CAMPBELL, PAUL Entered from Little Rock Junior High '21. To enter A. and M. College. "He radiates good cheer and happiness," Staff '24. BURRQW CARLTON CADWALLADER CARTER CAMPBELL 5 L Mr' ' is IL! "lk " - 1 , ff V--W fr ' f T:--ff -V X- It . Page Thirty-two I ' ri' 'x fi X 1' C . Y 1' 5 s ' . iv' l , I A 1 I ' Q, r, It f rg f fi xl I fl to CRAVI-:Ns COOPER CUNNINGHAM COSBV CURTIS CRAVENS, EVELYN CLARK, GILBERT Entered from VVinnetka '2l. Spring Festival Entered from VVinnetka '21. Band. '22, 'ZSQ Girl Reserves '2l. To go to Texas Univerrity. COOPER, CARRIE Entered from Polytechnic High, Los Angeles California '24, Scholarship Club '24g Pep Squad '24. To enter Texas Universityg to be a Medical Doctor. CUNNINGIIAIVI, BRUCE Entered from Winnetka '2O. Captain R. O. T. C. '23q Acorn Staifg Cheer Leader '24. To enter S. M. U. COSBY, ADELE Entered from Bowie, Girl Reserves '22, '23: Pep Squad '22, '23, C. I. S. A. '24g Volley Ball Team '22, '23, Scholarship Club '22, '23. CURTIS, NELL Entered from Princeton High '24. To go to Texas University. "Quiet dignity marks her ways." "He always showed the best that was in him, and indeed it was very good." CLUCK, THOMAS Entered from Lebanon, Tennessee '21, Acorn Staff '23-'24-'ZSQ Scholarship Club '21-'23g Fresh- man Social Committeeg Five Minute Talk Contest '21, Band l2l, ,243 Track '24g Invitation Com- mittee. CLARK, MABEL Entered from Bryan High '23. Scholarship Club '22-'25-'24, She was always good-natured, good-humored, and sweet. COCIIRAN, CATHERINE Entered from Houston School '21. Junior Or- chestra 323. To go to S. M. U. CLEIVIENTS, DALLAS J. Entered from Milford, Texas '24. Football '24g Glee Clubg Basketballg Baseball '24. To go to Texas University. CLARK CLUCK CLARK COCHRAN CLEMENTS 1 wwf' I 513 ff. - , L. c so 2' 2 A" iiii 7 f ini -if I f r , . ,ef , Page Thirty-three DOYLE DOUGLAS EDDINS DOWNS EDELEN DOYLE, LOUISE Entered from Carthage High '22, To enter S. M. U. "Her cheerful disposition attracts everyone." DOUGLAS, DELBERT Entered from VVaxaliachie High '23. Spanish Club '23, '24g Track '24, '25. EDDINS, JOSEPHINE Entered from Winnetka '21. Spring Festival '22g Public Speaking '23, Permanent Public Speak- ing Society. DOVVNS, LYLE Entered from Bowie '20, Anti'Cuss League, 50-50 Club. To enter Rice Institute. EDELEN, SOPHIA BELLE Girl Reserves '21g Pep Squad '22. To attend S. M. U. to become a Dramatic Art Teacher. DANIEL DAv1s DAvxs DANIEL, SUE Entered from Arlington, Texas '21. Girl Re- serves '2l: May Festival '21, Spanish Play '22g Spanish Cluli '22, '23. DAVIS, VERNON GLYNN Entered from Winnetka '2l. R. O. T. C. '23, '24g Spanish Club '23, '24, To enter A. and M. College. DAVIS, FRED Entered from Shreveport '23. To go to A. and M. College. "No storm has ever ruffled the current of his life." DEALEY, SAM Entered from Santa 1VIonica High, Los Angeles, California '23, Declamation Contestg Speaking Leopards Literary Society, Five Minute Talk Con- test, Track '23. DAVIS, THEO. Entered from Sulphur Springs '23. Girl Reserves. To enter C. I. A. DEALEY DAv1s l Page Thirfy-four N. Y 1 X. FINLEY ELI.:-1'r'r FLANAGAN EUBANKS FORGY FINLEY, FRANK Entered from Celina High. To enter Baylor University. A quiet and faithful supporter of his class. ELLETT, LEONARD Entered from Bowie '21. R. O. T. C. Crack Company '23, '24. To enter S. M. U. FLANAGAN, ,IUANITA Entered from Central High, Fort Worth, Texas '21. Scholarship Club '24, Spanish Club '24, To enter Texas University, to Specialize in Spanish. EUBANKS, BURTON C. Entered from Central '2l. Winner of five Scholar- ships, Scholarship Club. 'Io enter S. M. U. FORGY, MORAL DEE Entered from Brackenrirlge High, San Antonio, Texas. Spanish Club 'Z4. To enter A. and M. College. FOSTER, DOUGLAS Entered from Mahank Grammer School, "Friendly and full of fun Douglas is loved by everyone." FRANKLIN, ADA Entered from Abilene, Texas 'Z3. "The great work of making folks happy C2111 only he clone by a lassie like you." FOSTER, FAGG Entered from Hogg '2l. Crack Company '23, Track Team '23. , To enter Texas University, to study engineering. FRENSLEY, IRIS Entered from Duncan, Oklahoma '24. "She hath a winning way." FRANKFURT, EDNA Entered from Hogg '2l. Volley Ball Team '22, '25, '24, Baseball Team ,233 Rifle Team '23, '24, May Festival '21, '22, '23, Girl Reserves '21, '22g l,inz Pin IZ3. To be 21 stenographer. FOSTER FRANKLIN FOSTER FRENSLEY FRANKFURT i -il Page Thirty-fi 1 il 1 GARDINER FULCH1-:R GATES FURXISS GEE GARDINER, VVAYNE Entered from Central '2l. "A voice that is merry, A nature that's cheery- There is a lad for you." FULCHER, EVA Entered from Savannah, Georgia '24. Oak Staff 'ZSQ Spanish Club '24. To enter Texas University. GATES, JOHN W. Entered from Central '21. Acorn Staff '24, '25g Oak Staff '2Sg Competitive Drill '23, '24g State Fair Competitive Drill '24g Commissioned Officer '24, 'zsg Hi-Y '23, '24, fzsg Public speaking Clubg Rifle Team '24, FURNISS, FLORINE Entered from Central '2l. Pep Squad '21g Girl Reserves '21g May Festival '22g Senior Play. GEE, EDWARD Entered from Bowie '21. Spanish Club '23, R. O. T. C. '23, '24. To enter S. M. U. GILBERT GOERNER GILBERT, JENE EDGAR Entered from Winnetka '21, Radio Clubg Anti- Cuss Leagueg Anti-Cigarette League. GOERNER, CORNELL Entered from Bowie '21. Director Vkfilsonian Society '21g Anti-Cuss League '22g Band '22-'25g Scholarship Club, '21-'25g Acorn Staff '23-'25g Senior Advertising Committee '24. GILL, DELLA FRANCES Entered from Bowie '2l. To enter S. M. U. "A little maid of modesty with an ever-ready smile." GOFF, LLOYD Entered from Hogg '21, Swimming Club '2lg Acorn Staff '243 Advertising Committee of June '25, Chicago Art Institute Vocation. GLENN, JEFFERSON Entered from Tyler, Texas '19. Competitive Drill Co.g Ring Committee '25g Kliff Karnival '24g Band '22, Glu. GOFF GLENN il Page Thirty -.tix .NM nw x ,lf I If i f X 1 .15 L . lr GRAGG Gun uv GRANT Goonmcanr Ganvnss GRAGG, EDWIN Entered from XVinnetka '2l. "Men of few words talk much." GOHRY, LOUISE ERNESTINE Entered from Greenville '24, "Quiet as a mouse, sincere, industrious, and with a head set squarely on her shoulders." GRANT, SALLIE JOE Entered from Ralls, Texas High '22. May Fes- tival '22, '23, Scholarship '23. To enter Abilene Christian College, GOODNIGHT, ETHEL Entered from Reagan '2l. Rifle Team '22, '25, Girl Reserves '23, Vl'ilsonian Club '2lg Scholarship Club '22, To enter Texas University. GRIMES, NELL Entered from Duncanville High School '22g Public Speaking Society '22, '23, Linz Scholar- ship Club '24. HADDIX, WVILLIAM Entered from Warren Easton Boys' High, New Orleans, Louisiana '22, Spanish Club '24, '25. HAMILTON, THELTON Entered from Carbon, Texas '24, To enter Texas A. and M. College to be civil Cllgllleef. "A man of sterling worth, of deeds rather than words." HALL, HAZEL Entered from Reagan '2l. May Festival '22, '23g Vice-President of Girls' Tennis Club '23, Acorn Staff '24. To attend Art Institute of Chicago. HANCOCK, EVELYN Entered from El Campo High, El Campo, Tex- a '22. SPep Squad '23, Gym Demonstration '22, '23. HAMILTON, JOHN Entered from Central '21, 4B Spanish Club '24, To enter S. M. U. HADDIX IIAMILTON HALL HANCOCK HAMILTON W , 'Z xr ,A fm? x v Page Thirty-.vewxz i 1 4 r llmcsnonouou HANCOCK HARMON ITANSBOROUGH HARPER HANSBOROUGH, WILLIAM Entered from Bowie '21, Crack Company '22, '23, '24, State Champion R. O. T. C. Company '24. HANCOCK, MARTHA BURCH Entered from Hogg '21. Girl Reserves '21, '22, '23, May Festival '21, '22. HARMON, ANNABELLE Entered from Central '21, Pep Squad '22, Spanish Play '22, Spanish Club '22, '23, May Fes- tiva '22. HANSBOROUGH, JEANETTE Entered from Bowie '21. May Festival '22, '23, Secretary 3A Class '24, Ring Committee '25, Chairman Social Committee '25, Girl Reserves '21, '22, '23, '24, Oak Cliff Representative of State Fair of Texas, Journalism, Pep Squad '22, '23. HARPER, JACK LEE Entered from Bowie '21. Oak Staff '25, Track Team '25, Scholarship Club '25, Spanish Club '24, Vice-President 4B Spanish Club '24, French Play '25, President French Club '24, '25, To enter University of California, to he a lan- guage teacher. HARPOLD, MARIE Entered from Bowie '21, Girl Reserves '22, Spring Festival '22, '23, "Her quiet and ready smile Wins her new friends all the while." HEAFER, MARTEN NESMITH Entered from North Dallas '24. C. I, S. A. '24, R. O. T. C. '22, '23, Corporal '23. To enter S. M. U., to be a lawyer HATCHER, ELLEN FRANCES Entered from Winnetka '21 Girl Reserves '21, '22, Spring Festival '21, '22, HIGHTOWER, ELIZABETH Entered from St. Joseph Mo. '21. Volley Ball Team '23, Girl Reserve Oificer '23. HATCHETT, GLADYS Entered from Bowie '21. Orchestra '24, '25, Girl Reserves '21, Spring Festival '21, To enter S. M. U. ILIARPOLD HEA1-'an HATCHER Hiourowi-:R HATCHETT If .X WX ,,., Page Thirty-eight 1 t --X. 1' x .' j!rQk'L,ll" . lf. . '1'Jn F 1 5 5 f . JAY JAMES JENKINS JARRETTE JOHNSON JAY, JOSEPHINE Entered from Central '2l. Orchestra '22, '23, '24, Scholarship Club '21, '22, Girl Reserves '21. To go to S. M. U. JAMES, DOROTHY DELL Entered from Winnetka '21. Girl Reserves '21, '22, Spring Festival '22, '23, Wilsonian Society '21, Pep Squad '21, '22. JENKINS, ROY F. Entered from Reagan '2l. Scholarship Club '21, '25, Band '21, '24, Hi-Y '24, '25, Oak Staff '25, Rifle Team '23, Thrift Bank Cashier '25. JARRETTE, DE VORA Entered from Reagan '21. Girl Reserves '21, French Club '25. To enter S. M. U. JOHNSON, EVA MAE Entered from Winnetka '2l. Scholarship Club '21-'25, Spring Festival '23, Spanish Club '23, Secretary of 4B Spanish Club '24, Girls' Glee up '24. HINTON, TOM ROSS Entered from Irving High School '24. To enter State University. HUTCHINS, JUANITA Entered from Lancaster, Texas '22. Rep Squad '22, '23, Spring Festival '22, '23, Kliff Karni- val '24. HOPKINSON, SARAH Entered from Reagan '21. Girls' Choral Club '21, '24, Scholarship Club '21, '24, Spanish Club '23, '24. JACK, CARROLL Entered from Winnetka '21, R. O. T. C. '21, '22, ' He who mixes wisdom with pleasure and pleasure with all that is good." HORTON, CLAUDE Entered from Reagan '2l. R. O. T. C. '21, '25, Cadet Major '24, Company Commander Medal '24, Crack Company '22, '23, '24, Wozencraft Drill Team '24, '25, Rifle Team '23, Business Man- ager of Acorn '24, Acorn Staff '23, '24. . HINTON HUTCHINS HOPKINSON JACK HoRToN f - 'ox for rf 222, LW, ,-..-- 4 .. , , 1' , ,f , ,fees been A , f ,, 3 as 2... 1 ,fi Page Th irty-nin . 1 f lf' s ,E ,b It X JONES -IoHNs'roN JORDAN JONES KENNEDY JONES, MARGCERITTE Entered from NVhiteshoro High '24, Chemical Essay Contest. JOHNSTON, HOPE Entered from Hogg '21, Girl Reserves '21, '22, Spanish Club '23g Scholarship Club '21, '23. JORDAN, ALMA Entered from Winnetka '21, C. I, S. A. '24g Winner of Second Prize in Oak Cliff Junior Cham- ber of Commerce Essay Contest '23g Scholarship Club '23, '24. JONES, HELEN C. Entered from Bowie '21. Girl Reserves '21, '22g Illin- May Festival '21, '22g Pep Squad '22g Five ute Talk Contest '22g Scholarship Club '22, '24, '25g Acorn Staff '24, '25, KENNEDY, STEELE Entered from Junior High, Fort Worth, 23, Public Speaking Societyg Spanish Club, Acorn Staff '24, '25g Senior Play. , KEPLER KINNAMON KERR KEPLER, CECIL Entered from Cleburne, Texas '24, To enter A. and M. Collegeg to be an electrical engineer. "A good nature is the very air of a good mind." KINNAMON, DAVID ERNEST Entered from Reagan '21, Scholarship Club '22g Crack Company '22, "Much bigger in mind than in stature." KERR, MARY ELIZABETH Entered from Bowie '21, C. 1. S. A. '24g Girl Reserves '24, KINSER, HOWARD Entered from Hogg '2l. Anti-Cuss Leagueg Anti-Cigarette League, R. O, T. C. Competitive Drill '23g Pep Squad '23g Spanish Club '23, '24, To enter Rice Institute to he an electrical engi- neer. KEYSER, C. Entered from Reagan '21, Pep Squad '21, '22g Band '23, '24g Senior Orchestra '24, KINSER KEYSER !, 'X fh fr! I - Q 1 ,, gf A V ,, ,,,,, .V N , ,.,.,.Z,a,, , fn... , A v V 1 x 5- 1 ff W, 4-1 f W mg' We , . A J I K 1 X , Page Forty I NNN 17 A . 'lie - . ' ', Q . ' ,JA ' f jf" L 'X . LL Q ,-- Le: Y A,-r--,V Y, 1 xr, LOUPOT LAwsoN Lovmc Loom-:Y LucAs LOUPOT, HERMAN Entered from Reagan '21. "Ii he pleased, he pleased with manly ways." LAWSON, J. R. Entered from Hogg '19. R. O. T. C. '19, '21, Crack Company '21g Glee Club '23, '24g Program Committee of Senior Class '24, l To enter Rice Institute to study rubber chem- lstry. LOVING, RAYMOND Entered from Winnetka '21. R. O. T. C. '21, '25, Crack Company. To enter A. and M, College. LOONEY, HENRY Entered from VVinnetka '21. Band '22, '23, '247 Anti-Cuss Leagueg Anti-Smoke League. LUCAS, LOUISE RAY Entered from Hogg '2l. Acorn Staff '24, '25, ggk Staff '25, IC. 1. S. A. '24, Girl Reserves '24, To enter Texas University. KIPPS, DOROTHY Entered from Bryan High '22, Girl Reserves '223 Scholarship Club '22, '24. To enter Texas University. LAMKIN, OLLIE BESS Entered from VVaco '23, C. I. S. A. '24g Girl Reserves '24, To go to Texas University. "A maiden charming and fair." KIRBY, ALBERT Entered from Bowie '21. Commissioned in R. O. T. C. '23, Spanish Club '23, Pep Squad '23, LAWRENCE, RUTH Entered from Berea Academy, Berea, Kentucky '23, Pep Squad '23, Scholarship Club '24, To enter Baylor School of Nursing, to he a nurse. KRAMER, KENNETH Entered from Atlantic Ave. School, Long Beach, Calif. 'Z1. Most Elficient Corporal's Medal '23, Pep Squad '23, Spanish '23, '24. To enter University of Michigan. KIP1-s LAMRIN KIRBY LAXVRENCE KRAMER F he . ti' 3. . J.. . , X f 2 Page Forty-one p Y, 4 I " -X, 4 1 ' , 'N ' fee., 2 ,, 3 if . L. . Q . . L A J' L v 1 MoRR1s MITCHELL Musa Moox NAI'IER MORRIS, ROGER JR. Entered from Central '2l. Football '22, '23, '24g Baseball Team '23, '24, Capt. R. O. T. C.3 Battalion Executive Officerg Competitive Drill Company '233 Rifle Team '24g Red Head Club. MITCHELL, VIRGINIA Entered from Cisco, Texas '23, Spanish Club, Glee Club. "She is quiet and cheerful, seven days out of the week." MUSE, NELLIE Entered from Winnetka '2l. Girl Reserves. To enter Texas University. "Excellent in looks and fair to look upon" MOOK, ALICE LEE Entered from Reagan '21. May Festival '21, '22. "Quiet and unassuming is Alice," NAPIER, HOWARD Entered from Sherman Junior High '20. Pep Squad '21, '22, Crack Company '22, '23g Rifle Team '23, '24g Anti-Cuss League '22, Anti-Smoke League '22, MARSHALL, MARIE Entered from Reagan '21, Spring Festival '22g E. E. Club '24g Girl Reserves '21, '22. MAYES, TOM DUNCAN Entered from Central. Football '23, '24g Basket- ball '25g Track '23, '24, '25g Tennis '23, '24, '25. - To enter Texas Universityg to work at adver- txsxng. MARSHALL VIVIAN Entered from Blossom, Texas '23. Pep Squad '23 '24 LTO eater Texas University or C. I. A. MILLER, MABEL E. Entered from Brown '21. Spanish Club '24g ,Iunior Orchestra '25g Girl Reserves '22g May Fes- tival '22, '23, '24g Pep Squad '23. To be a concert pianist. MATTHEWS, HENRY -IR. To enter S. M. U. He has the habit of looking on the bright side of things." . IVIARSHALL MAYES ivll-'KRSHALL IVIILLER MA'1"l'1-u-:ws J yf' - I --- -- f xv 5'5- Page Forty-Iwo 1, 't.,,,7,,,,,, , I ..- N , s- ie 1 1 -- 1 1 x H ,L Q x X 1 1 y, I l PEACOCK PARK PFAFF PARTEN P1-riLLix-s PEACOCK, LUTHER Entered from Bowie '21, Scholarship Club '22, '23, '24, Crack Company '24, Spanish Club '24, '25. PARK, MARY ALICE Entered from Winnetka '21, C. I, S, A. '24g Girl Reserves '21, '24, Scholarship Club '22, '23, To enter Texas University. PFAFF, RICHARD Entered from Anadarko, Okla. '21, First Lt. R. O. T. C. '24, Camp Dallas '22, '25, '24g C. M. T. C. '24. ' To enter S. M. U. PARTEN, NINA Entered from Hogg '21, Spring Festival '22g E. E. Club '24, "Calmness is a great advantage," PHILLIPS, A. CHANDLER Entered from Worth, Texas Vocational College, Arlington, Texas '20, Picture Operator, Lighting Director for Senior Play. NEWMAN, HORACE ALBERT Entered from Danville High, Danville, Illinois '24, Basketball '25, Track '25, Hi-Y Club '24, Le Cercle Francais. To enter Ohio State University. OLIVER, HUGHES Entered from Marshall, Texas '2l. Scholarship Club '22, '23, Commercial Essay Contest '23, Oak Staff '25. NEWTON, ROY Entered from Gainesville High '22. Band '22, '25, To go to University of Illinois. To be an electrical engineer. OUZTS, WILLIAM Entered from Waco High School '23, Acorn Staff. To go to Chicago University to study art. ODENEAL, BAILEY Entered from Reagan '21, R. O. T. C. '21, '25, Band '21, '23, Commissioned Ofticer '23, '24, C. I. S. A. Club '24, To enter Cumberland University, Tennessee NEWMAN OLIVER NEw'roN Ouzrs ODENEAL -V-V 3 , Y, ,f - 1 f l , 1 Page Forty-three L . 4 I I if' iv 11, Page E f' , f 'Xe eeee fl .fel as x,,X . ,O I X' REYNOLDS PRESTON Rm-Jw RATHER Rmmay REYNOLDS, GEORGE T. JR. Entered from Bowie '2l. Business Manager of Oak '25, 50-50 Club '23, Art Club '21, '22, Hi-Y Club '24, Le Cercle Francais '25, Popularity Cone test '21, Track '23, '24, '25, Oak Staff '24, '25, Acorn Staff '22. PRESTON, JESSIE Entered from Garland High, Garland, Texas '22. May Festival '23, '24. To enter S. M. U. RHEW, MARSHALL Entered from Central '21, Band '22, '23, Foot- ball '24, Public Speaking '24, Scholarship Club '23, '24, RATHER, OPAL Entered from Lewisville High '23. Scholarship Club '23, '24, '25. To enter Metropolitan Business College. RIDLEY, EMMA LEE Entered from Central '21, Girl Reserves '21, '22, Pep Squad '21, '22, '23, C. I. S. A. '24, SASSE, HENRY Entered from Ranger High '22, President of June Class '24, '25, Basketball '25, Baseball '25, Hi-Y '25, Anti-Cuss League, Anti-Smoke League, Popularity Contest '25, SMITH, AUDIE LEE Entered from Stamford, Texas. "A good all 'round girl, With wit, sense, and sand," SAWYER, LENA Entered from Reagan '21. Rifle Team '24, Girl Reserves '22, '23, May Festival '23, '24, Oak Staff '24, President of 1B Class '22, SORRELLS, WENDELL Entered from Royse City High '23. C. I. S. A. "He has a large heart and is humorous." SELF, DORIS Entered from Central '21. RiHe Team '23, '24, '25, Klili' Karnival '24, Scholarship Club '21, '23, '24, '25, Oak Staff '24, '25, O. C. Representative of Journalism at State Fair of Texas '24, Senior Play, Editor of Senior Paper. SASSE SMITH SAWYER SoRRE1,1,s SELF ,iyfkiw-. X - ".' 5 iw W V7 2' 'M .5 E .V li - . - -7 X f z,-f X Forty-four R uk-N POLLOCK PHILLIPS Powizu. Pocue PRESCOTT POLLOCK, JOSEPHINE Entered from Winnetka '21. . "Radiant and good-natured is she." PHILLIPS, DOROTHY Entered from Winnetka '21. Girl Reserves '21, '2Zg C. 1. S. A. '24. POWELL, NELLIE GLADYS Entered from Trinity Heights High '23, Schol- arship Club '23, '24g Girl Reserves '2-45 C. I. S. A. '24, Won third prize in O. C. H. S. Junior Cham- ber of Commerce Essay Contestg Winner of 2nd school prize in Home Lighting Contest '24. POGUE, GUY Entered from Cedar Hill '23. R. O. T. C. '23, '24, Radio Club '23, '24, Band '24, '2S. PRESCOTT, EULA KATHERINE Entered from Sherman '21. Orchestra '23, '24g May Festival '21, '22. RIZER, FLETCHER O. Entered from Bryan High. Crack Company at Bryang Anti-Cuss League. ROBERTS, RUTH Entered from Central '21, Girl Reserves '21, '22, Spanish Club '23, '24, Acorn Staff '24. ROBERTS, HELEN Entered form Bowie, '22. City Declamation and Greenwood Declamation Teams '23: Tennis Team '24g Debate Teaing Five-Minute Talk Contest '24, Sanger Extemporaueous Talk Contest '24g Pres- ident "Speaking Leopards" '23g Girl Reserve Re- porter '22g Scholarship Club '22, '25. SANFORD, CHARLIE Entered from Central '21. Hi-Y Club '24, Base- ball '23, '24, 25g Vice-President Senior Class. ROBERTS, REBECCA Entered from Hogg '21, Oak Staff '25g Senior Social Committee '24, C. I. S. A. '24, Girl Re- serves '21, '22, RIZER ROBERTS ROBERTS SANFORD Rom: RTS Page Forty-ive Pagu For TALBOT SURLES THOMAS STEVENS THoMi-soN TALBOT, TOM Entered from Reagan '21. Anti-Cuss League '22, Medical Corps '22, Oak Staff '25. To be an architect and designer. SURLES, FAYE Entered from Junior High, Ft. VVorth, Texas '2Z. May Festival, S. S, S. Club, Acorn Staff '25, THOMAS, ANNIE OLA Entered from H. M. King School, Kingsville, Texas '21. Declamation '22. "And her modest answer and graceful air, Show her wise and good as she is fair." STEVENS, MAYBELL Entered from Central '2l. Scholarship Club '21, '22, '23, '24, Acorn Staff '24-'25, Oak Staff '25, C. I. S. A. '24, THOMPSON, VIRDEN Entered from Junior High, Arkansas City, Kaus. R. O. T. C., Sergeant of R. O. T. C., Hi-Y '24. To enter A. and M. C. To study Geology. SPEAKER, PAUL H. Entered from VVinnetka '20. Glee Club '23 '24, Cheer Leader '23, '24, Julius Caesar '23, Captain R. O. T. C. '23. STEELE, SETH H. Entered from Chilton, Texas '23. Baud '23, Camp Dallas '24, Rifle Team '24, '25, Hi-Y '24, '25, Senior Social Committee '24, '25, Winner Boys' Declamation Contest. SPEARS, FRANCES Entered from Bowie '21. Vice-President Class '21, State Debate Team '21, '22, '23, City Champ Debate '21, Five Minute Talk Contest '22, Treas- urer Puhlic Speaking Society '22, STEGER, H. JOE Entered from Reagan '21, Chairman of Senior Ring Committee, ACOTII Staff '24, Oak Staff '25, Rifle Team, Vice-Pres. Hi-Y, Competitive Drill '23, '24, State Fair Drill '24. STALLINGS, MILTON ROBERT JR. Entered from Hogg '21, "He has a twinkle in his eye." SPEAKER STEELE SPEARS STEGER STALLINGS ly-six MCCLI-QLLAN MCCAIN lVi1'i.h-:R1vm'1'r MCCARTY MCDONALD MCCLELLAN, FRANCES LOUISA Iintererl from Reafian, '2l, Iffclitor of Oak '25, Oak Staff '22, '23, '24, Acorn Staff '24, Orchestra '25, '24, R. O. T. C. Play '23, Queen of Kliff Karnival '24, Le Cercle Francais, Secretary of Senior Class, Chairman of Invitation Cmnniixtee, Senior Play. MCCAIN, AUDREY R. Iinterefl from Itloggg '2l. Girl Reserves '2l. '22, Pep Squad '22, May Festival '22, '25, Scholar- ship Club '23, MCDERMOTT, EDWARD Entered from Dallas University '21, Oak Staff '25, 50-50 Club. To enter Texas University. MCCARTY, BEA Entered from Reagan '21. Cabinet oi Girl Re- servesg Editor of Acorn, Class President '22, Pop- ularity Contest '25, Oak Staff '25, MCDONALD, ELIZAIRETII Entered from VVinnetka '2l. Girl Reserves '21, '22, Spring Festival '21, '22. TYDINGS, LOUISE Ezucrerl from Trinity Heights High '23, Fresh- man Vulley Ball Team '23, Baseball Team '24, C. I. A. '24, VVALLACE, GEORGIA Entered from Brackenridge High, San Antonio, Texas '23, Pep Squad '23, '24, Scholarship Club '23, '24, Spanish Club '23, '24, '25, Journalism Staff '24, '25, President Spanish Club '24. UECKERT, MAURINE Entered from Reagan '21. Scholarship Club '21, '22, '23, '24, Junior and Senior Spanish Club '23, '24. WALTHER, EULALLA Entered from Marshall, Texas '21. Scholarship Club '21, '22, '23, '24, Spring Festival '22, '23, E. E. Club '24, Girl Reserves '22. VAUGHN, MARGARET Entered from Vifinnetka. Member of Girl Rea serves '22, Advertising Club '23, Spanish Club '23, '24, Swimming Club '24. 2 Tvnixus W.-XI.l..iL'I'. Urzcrsrzwl' WAL'rur:R VAUGHN I Page Fo fly-.veven f ' -XX . X MCKEY MCFARLAND MACKINNLDN MCKEE MAl'LES MCKEY, CARROLL E. Entered from Reagan '21, Band '21, '22, '23, Sergeant in Band '23, Anti-Cuss ,Leagueg Anti- Smoke League. MCFARLAND, NELSON K. Entered from Marietta, Okla., '2l. Band '19g Glee Club '24, '25g Kliff Karnival '24, R. O. T. C. Show '24g Track '24, Senior Playg Acorn Staff. MacKINNON, JOHN Baseball '23, Track '23, Business Manager of Senior Shriek. McKEE, CECIL Entered from Hillsboro High '22. Girl Reserves '23. "Her luck is a sure thing June will bring a wedding ring." MAPLES, HOMER Entered from Winnetka '2l. President of Class '21, '22g Acorn Staff '22, Wilsonian Society '22, Crack Company '23, '24, Hi-Y '24, '25g Oak Staff '25, Scholarship Club '21-'24, Sergeant R. O. T. C. '24, '25. WARD, RUTH Entered from VVinnetka. Girl Reserves '21, '22g May Festival. To enter Baylor University. WEBSTER, ANNA FRANCES Entered from Hogg '21. May Festival '22, 'Zig Girl Reserves '21g Scholarship Club '24, C. I. S. A. '24, '25. WATSON, DREXAL PRYER Entered from XVaxahachie '2l. Scholarship Club '22, '23g Spanish Club, VVinner in Home Lighing Contest '24. WEST, ELIZABETH Entered from VVinnetka '21. May Festival '21, '22g Girl Reserves '21, '22. Going to Blue Mountain College, Blue Mt., Miss. WATSON, RALPH Entered from Palestine High '22. Crack Coin- pany '24g VVriter of Best News Story in Texas. WARD Wessrmz WATsoN WEST WATSON ' 1 , yi, . .4 J Page Forty-eight J 5 X,! , f , . -x I th 5 A li' 'U 1 ,W .ff f x xl 'x , .j L WIGGINS WEST WILKINSON Wnirm-zunsr W1LMANs WIGGINS, FAY WILSON, CORNELIA Entered from Bowie '21, May Festival '22, Entered from Hogg '22. Spanish Club. "A more generous girl you couldn't find To enter S. M. U. And she's just as sweet as she is kind." "Real worth and merit never pass unrewardedf' . WEST, HORACE C. WISE, FRED Entered from Trinity Heights High '23, Crack Entered from Hogg '21. Scholarship Club '21, Company '24, '22, '23, '24g Linz Award '21, '22, '23, "Rather silent-you may not know that To enter Rice Institute. he is around unless you want something done." WILSON, IDA LOUISE WILKINSON, JANICE Enteerd from Holley Hall '23. Social Committee '23,.'24g Chairman Social Committee '24g Kliff Karnival '24g Oak Staff '24g Honorary Major. Senior Play. To attend Sophia Newcomb. Entered from Sulphur Springs High '24. "One who can combine the faculties of a conscientious worker and an agreeable companion." WHITEHURST, CLARA WORTHAM, HAROLD Entered from Reagan '21. Spring Festival '22g "Because he's made of good steel, he rings true, Scholarship Club '22, '23, and besides-he's a gentleman at all times." 'AA merry heart maketh a cheerful countenance." WINFORD, LOYCE WILMANS, FRANCES Entered from Greenville, Texas '24, Entered '20. To enter Dental College. "She's attractive, and she's witty, "Here shall we see no enemy, She's stylish, and she's pretty." but a friend worth while." W1LsoN Wisis WILSON Wokrnmvz Wmroim ftlgpfy. I I Wk . It . at v V -K A in .v Page F 0 fly-nine L- f' lx Xxxr I' . I I , ,1 ,I i f , A rf 1 K, Page Fifly YANTIS YARRELL ZEIBEL YANTIS, SARAH YARRELL, ZULEIKA Entered from Sulphur Springs '24, Entered from Central '2l. Radio Club 24 Oak To enter Ward-Belmont. Staff '24g Scholarship Club '23, '249 E E Club "A calm and gentle student, moving '23, '24. placidly along her appointed course." To enter State University. To take a medical course. ZEIBEL, LOUISE Winner in Silk Co ntest ,24. To be a stenographer and bookkeeper. "The force of her own merit makes her way, A gift that heaven gives for her." Again we are eompellezl to prexent tfmxe of our member: who were too nmdeft to have their pieturef made: ARD, WILBUB BARTLETT, BILLIE BASS, BILL BUYERS, ODELL CABSBY, CHARLES cox, LOUIS JB. DURHAM, JESSIE EWTON, FLOYD GIBBS, JOHN GRACBY, LENA JENKINS, VIOLET KANTZ, WALDRON KBEFB, DOROTHY ZBISK ,K E, FRANZ fx r,--we er-,A ,S Yi- if ex 4 s fi? ,ff I2 X 1, b' X-.. .fx LE-MON, OLISE LUMPKIN, LOUISE LUMPKIN, WILBUR MCGUFFEY, LILLIAN MIDDLETON, BERNA PROCTOR, JACK QUINN, LILLIAN QUINN, VERA ROLAND, GEORGE ROSE, WILFORD SCUDDER, FAYETTE SULLIVAN, MUSA WILSON, RUTH RD ' J if f M X fr , JUN H10 Q if 9 , Fifrv-o z l Page Fifly-Iwo ROHLING CRINCKSHANK RANSONF Class 0 January, 1926 MR. CIiAI,K ,- LoU1s IQOHLING EVELYN CRUIKSHANK BILL RANSONE - ERNEST FURNISS ALEX DASPIT - ALICE DASPIT - Trogram Cmmzzitlea Evelyn Cruikshank S 0 cial Commitlee Facally Spomor - - Prefirfent Vine-Prsxidenzf - Secretary - T reafurez' Pa1'lia11mta1'ia1z Al corn Reporter Rose Mary Brown L. C. Burton Josephine Olive-r Wendell llammons Robert Armstrong Ring Committee Morelle Matthews Alex Daspit Evelyn Cruickslmnk Bill Ransfmg Geraldine Benncss Allen, John Andrews, Lloyd Ard, Clinton Armstrong, Robert Balcom, Homer Ballew, Hawley Barker, Maurine Baron, Albert Barton, L. C. Baxter, Howard Benness, Geraldine Bishop, Lynn Board, Paul Bower, Robert Brown, Daisy Brown, Rose Mary Brown, Wist Carr, Lenore Carroll, Reyburn Carsey, Arnold Chappell, Frank Chase, Dorothy Chitwood, Emily Cheeves, David Clements, Dallas Coley, joy Creely, Henry Cruikshank, Evelyn Daspit, Alice Daspit, Alex Davis, Fred Davies, Glenn Davies, Marvin Delcambre, Rosa Bell Le Long, Homer De Voss, Helen Dunbar, Virginia Easters, William Ehrhardt, Prudence Everett, Josephine Farris, D. K. Finley, Frank Fisher, Woodie Fralin, Marian Furniss, Ernest Gardiner, Wayne Garrison, jack I January, IQ2 6 Garvin, Geraldine Geyer, Gus Ghent, Dan Gohry, Vivian Griffith, Catherine Hague, Margaret Hammons, Wendell Harper, Thomas Heard, Selby Herring, Adele Holden, Edward Holloway, W. R. Howard, Mary January, Pauline johnson, Bonnie johnson, Frank S. -Iones, Elwood Kahn, Phil Keefe, Thomas Keith, Omah Kennel, Cecilia Kincanon,Bobb1e King, Charlie Lacy, Walter Langham, Fred Lavender, Sarah Layton, Virginia Leach, Florence Lee, Eunice Lemburg, Sarah Le Mon, Elois Le Mon, Olise Leverier, Lindsey Looney, James Henry Mace, Edward Marley, Ruth Matthews, Morelie Maxey, Creola Mayes, Tom iVIcCord, Helen McHale, Edwin McIntyre, Janice McKee, Cecil McKee, Drake McKinney, Ruth Mendosa, Emma Miller, John Minor, Royal C. L -, if ,' .,. 1, A f .5 Mulhollan, James Nelson, Lloyd Newsome, Howell Neece, Herbert S. Old, Colquitt Oswald, Marjorie l' ayt Patterson, Horace Platt, Mary Ruth Potter, Lillie Mae Proctor, Jack Quinn, Vera Rabin, Sadie Rankin, Logan Ransone, Bill Ray, Katherine Reed, Dorothy H. Register, Pauline Roach, joe Robinson, Charles Robinson, Reginald Rogers, Harold Rohling, Louis Rusking, Lauraine Sattler, Carolyn Sawyer, Lena Saylor, Dovey May Scruggs, Sam Semones, W. Jr. Shields, Howard Silvus, Teddy Simpson, Edward Smith, Cathleen Smith, Norbourne Smith, Pearl Tomlinson, Paul Tribble, Mary Louise Tubles, Elva Mae Turner, J. B. Vermillion, Sina Mae Watkins, Harmon Whitcher, Jack Williams, Cleo Kathlyn Williams, Mary Elizabeth Williams, Thelma Cleo Williams, Tom Willis, Doris Wilson, Bill Page Fifty-lhfse LOOMIS Mrs: BROWN EUBANKa Class of June, 1926 IVIISS BROWN Faculty Sponsor B. A. FUBANKS - - - Pfwidefzf MAliGARE'I' LOOMIS - - Vine-Pfzefifienf NANCY BRANDENBURO - Secretary JOHN ,THORNTON - Trea.rzu'e1' Sofia! Committee Rosa Mae Dillion Dorothy McCarty Grace Featherstone Carolyn Howell Lindsey McKinney George Murphy w jf v X M Pagr Fifly-four Abel, Adam E. Ackerman, VVoodrow Adams, Eleanor Addison, Dallas Albritton, ,Pollie Albritton, Lula Allen, Mary Dell Allen, Natalie Anderson, Crittenden Anderson, J. C. Bading, Anna Mary Baird, Margaret Baird, Mary Louise Bales, Donald Ballard, James Bandy, Gladys Barker, Calvin Barry, Margaret Bartlett, Billie Bartlett, Margaret Bass, Barnett Barron, Lucille Bates, James Bates, lylary Virginia Benat, Wilbur Berry, Mildred Berry, Raymond Berry, W. C. Jr. Binion, Dorothy Blessing, Grace Boone, Minnie Gray Brady, Kenneth Brand, Betty Brandenburg, Nancy Brickell, Joe Bridges, Lois Brister, Frank Brown, Blanche Brown, Dolores Bryan, Bryan, Cardis Charles Buchanan, Dorothy Buford, Bill Bullock, Vivien Burgess, Renalda Burke, Elizabeth Burnett, Carlos Burnet, Jeraldine Burrage, Frances Bush, Jennie Hill Butterfield, Alice Cardwell, Annice Carpenter, James Carrell, Leonard Carter, Allene Cathey, Annie May Chastain, Madye Lee Choice, Edwin Chunn, Zora Coates, Thelma Cook, Evelynne G. Cook, Frances Cooper, Elsie Conlan, Doris Connor, Phil Cox, Louis Crabtree, Edna Craig, H. M. Cray, Robert Crasby, Ernest Culpepper, Helen Custis, Hazel Dalshaw, Mary Dalton, Clotyle Dansby, Robert Darnall, Rylan Davis, Jack H. De Andrea, Vivian Dellinger, Lorene Dewees, Nettie Sn lr .fune, Dillion, Rosa Mae Donworth, Ross Douglass, Otha Downs, Clyde Doyle, Mildred Duffield, Robert Dunklin, Vernon Durbin, Dorothy Durham, Ruth Edminston, Mildred Edwards, Florence Egger, Virginia Eubank. B. A. Evans, Herbert Faris, Johnnie Lee Farley, Frances Faulkner, Gwendolyn Featherstone, Grace Floyd, Jacksie Foster, Andy Frazier, Jack Freeman, Adnie Freeman, George Fultz, Ernest Gardner, Thurman Gill, Charles Godwin, Lois GaFle, Mary Goodman, Vera Goodwin, Margaret Goodwin, Ralph Gracy, Opal Greene, Dorothy GriFfitl1, Austin Grey, Ruth Haggard, Idamae Hallaman, Joe Hollonquist, Tom Hainline, Lee Hardeman, Anna Hardin, VV. A. Hargis, VVilmon Hargreaves, Alice Hargreave, Austen Harris, Florrie Harris, Fred Harris, VVeldon Hayn, Ruth Heard, Seals Henderson, Carrie Lee Herndon, Blanche Higgins, Jimmie Hightower, VVillie Hinckley, Raymond Hitch, Sam Hopkins, Howell Hopper, Ira Horn, Hazel Howard, Gerald Howell, Carolyn Huddleston, Treves Hudson, Ellis Hudson, Oscar Joe a 1926 Lacy, Erline Lancaster, VVillie Lanius, Lucille Lasell, Thomas Lawson, Bryan Lemmons, Lula Lively, Price Lloyd, Mary Loomis, Margaret D. McAdams, Edna NlcAlester, Olan McCants, Mary Nell McCarty, Dorothy McCord, Helen McCormack, Audley McGee, Hazel McGinty, Delia Grace McGlamery, Imogene McGuire, Elinor McHale, Edwin McHale, Mary Zeta McKinney, Inez McKinney, Jewell McMath, Margaret McMillan, Bill McVey, Robert Mallory, Cecil Mansfield, Marshall Maples, Nevitt Marburger, Fritz Marshall, Arliss Marshall, Margaret Martin, Maurine Mosley, Julia Mathews, Preston Matthews, Ernest Millard, Vera Mills, Mary Louise Milton, Kincaid Minis, Dick Michou, Edna Mitchell, Edwin Mitchell, Howard Moore, Ethel Moreau, Margueriette Moreland, Payson Morley, Maurine Morrow, Gladys Mosley, Margaret Murphy, George Newton, Harvey Oliver, Josephine Oliver, Virginia Olsson, Beatryce O'Neal, Madge Orman, Melvin Owen, Donna Mae Packer, VVilliam Page, Eglert Park, Sidney Parker, Barney Parks, Reba Paxton, Lyno Humphreys, Hazel Lo1'enaPearce, Erah Hurst, Granville Hutchinson, Clara Mae Irving, Glenda Ivey, Eva Jandrew, John Jared, Ira Jarvis, Arthur Johnson, Alice Johnson, B. F. Johnson, Grace Jones, Horace Jones, Vonda Kantz, VValdron Kemp, J. B. Kepke, Cecil Kirven, Jack LaBoone, Viola Peters, Lucille Peterson, Frederick Peurifoy, Kathryn Phillips, Lynn Phillips, Nedra Pipes, Louise Prist, John Prescott, NVhit Puffenbarger, Cleo Purnell, Ruth Quick, Lawrence Quick, Lucille Reagan, Onita Reed, Jewelle Rees, David Glenn Reitz, P. J. Jr. Richards, Rosina 1.4 f Q, if f' 3 , , t Richardson, Pauline Robinson, Catherine Robinson, Forest G. Robinson, Fred Ross, Claude Rousseau, Louise Rowe, Lois Russell, Lillain Ruth, Clara Rutherford, Clayton Sanders, Eunice Sanders, Mary Scales, John Scales, Melrose Schultz, Nellie Mae Scott, Margaret V. Schaclceltord, Edward Schackelford, Evelyn Simpson, Fern Simpson, Marjorie Sinz, Dorothy Slade, Murray Smith, Clyde B. Smith, Gladys Smith, Hunter Smith, Josephine Smith, Le Roy Smith, Pauline Smith, Rosa Lee Smith, Thomas Smith, Vivian Sneed, Lennea Spann, Fred Spiva, Katie Mae Sprague, Wilma Stanford, Margaret Starley, Louise Starling, Charlie Fae Starnes, Edgar Steele, Sallie Frances Stevens, Grace Stephenson, Rex Stewart, Kathleen Stone, Lorene Street, George VV. Stricker, Katherine Strickland, Frances Stuckert, Frances Talbot, Tom H. Talley, Joe Tatum, Clara Thacker, Katherine Thomas, Toria Thornton, John D. Thurmond, James Tinnin, Homer Tomlin, Thelma Turley, Joe Turner, Ruth Wadlington, Rubye Walker, Annie Laura Walsh, James VVatt, Jimmie VVayland, Rubye Lee VVeeks, Jerry Frances VVells, Will B. VVest, Audry Webster, Howard Williams, Bernie Williams, Ira Williams, Maude Willis, Doyle Wilson, Martha Winston, Randal Wiuterton, Norman Woodman, Maida Wright, Isabelle Young, Shanahan Zear, Norma Zeibel, Esther Page Fifly-ji 1 l MRS. BRAML1-:TTE ROBINSON BROVVN CSARDINER Class of January, IQ2 7 MRS. BRAM1.E'r'r12 Facully Sponsor HPLNRY ROBINSCJN - - - Prefirlent VIRGIE GARDNER - Vine-Prefiflezzf MAIQGARET BROVVN - - Secretary Tmgram Commitfee Reginald Wallace Bill Porter Page Fifty-:ix Arthur Clark S oaial Committee Harry Leinbach Walter Francis Katherine McGavic Alexander, Walton Allen, Laura Amsler, Susan Anderson, Vernice January, IQ27 Baldwin, Sue Milburn Ballinger, Joe Bassett, Elaine Baunberger, Mary Margaret Bates, Lorena Benson, Horace L. Bomberger, Roland Bowers, David Bow ling, Alvin Brandenburg, Ralph Bridges, Edward Brock, Ruby Brown, Margaret Brown, Marian Brumme, Lois Bryan, Fred Burke, Helen Carrigan, Gladys Carter, Lindly Clark, Arthur Clark, B. Clary, Carol Christal, T. W. Corley, George Collins, Ida May Coker, Jewel Cozburn, Laura Crow, Reid Curry, Lola B. Davidson, Burt Davis, David Delcambre, Winnie Deakins, A. G. Dean, Eunice Dean, Paul Deen, Harle Dixon, Lillian Dorsey, Drew Doss, Glen Doan, Opal Dorsa, Muriel Dunn, John Ezel, Ramond Fletcher, Gladys Franke, Ida Francis, Walter Frankfort, Victor Franklin, Ina Mae Frazier, Hal C. Frost, Gladys Fuqua, Lucille Garvin, Ted Gaskill, Mary E. Jr Bell Gilliland, Quintin Greenlees, Blanche Greenlees, Inez Hale, Ben Harris, Hilda Harris, Richard Havio, Bessie Higgins, Frank Holland, Bernease Holmes, vashti Holt, Joe Hood, Murrel HoSCk,Otto Houston, Frances Hulen, James Hunter, Mammie Ingram, Mary Irwin, Roe Jarvis, Hazel Jenkins, Mary Jett, Charles Kesley, Martin Kemp, Virgil Kennedy, Franklin Kerns, Geneveive Kerr, Jewel D. King, Hortense Knowles, George I,avendar,Denis Leinbach, Harry Lilly, Helen Looney, Hortense Loving, Chlan Loupot, Marie Malone, Rogers Mapels, Ben Martin, Vernon Matthews, Mellie Merle Maxwell, Agnes McAllister, Millara McClindon, Richard McCray, William McGarvic, Katherine McCord, Jack McKinney, Lindsey McLarty, Inez Millord, Edward Minor, Dorothy Misenhiemer, Thelma Mzrney, Eli R. Moore, Glen Moore, Hale Moore, Janie Moore, Percy H. Murray, Bernice Nance, Lucille Padgitt, Park Pash, Myrtle Pell, Clarence Pingree, Josephine Porter, Eunice Porter, William Portlow, Marshall Potter, Ray Priest, Eugene Prophet, Dora Lee Quillin, William Quirl, N. B. Reice, Cornelius Rice, Jack i Richard, Martha Ritcheson, William Robertson, Dora Robertson, Marvin Robinson, Eula Robinson, Henry Roddy, Elizabeth Ross, Johnnie Royal, Stella B. Sadler, Dorothy Salten, Jim C Sanders, Nadine Sattertield, Edward Sauck, Lawrence Shelton, Cecil Shipp, Billy Shannon, J. B. Silvus, Stanley Simpson, Jewell Singleton, Alma Slocum, Massie Smith, Edwina Smith, Howard Smith, Jewell Spence, Perry Stone, Luther Jr. Tanner, Louise Tennison, Billy Thornley, Florence VanArsdale, Lindsey Van, Doyle Vann, George Vivian, Dorothy VonNoy, Dawson NVall, Katherine Weeks, Alice Louise Ruth Wilkinson, Jimmie William, Cooper Williams, Curtis Williams, Geinevive Williams, Mary Lou Williams, Reginald Wilson, Lawrence Winter, Sydney Warden, Lula Page Fifty-:even x if Page Fifly-aight X . 7 f ' 1 - lg,-2L1'7'X 55 f I X1 L 1 ll swpmomwgg Y QV . ., f' XYZ?--1 . ff Q, 'QJQI'-if -1 Y Q ,V ff V X ,V f X X . I I ' L, X ,ff , -X . - 1 F " 110 Q 1 X. , H Wy D I 4 I . - J , -, Q X NX , ., in . 4 . fa 'gp Q0 L Y . f , ,DW XQ W-, 1 in if gf. Gall N j ' ' 1-':.f '. 5 ' '51 '. 393252453 A Q V! f '- ' . , Q 12162 I , . P , A ' 'X ' ' W 1 : , ' Qi' f ff! f ,WM --,V 2 J f WE 1 I4, X X ff ff U , -Q If I f ff V, " K' ""4 X, l w N' ,fx -Q.. , ' ,,,,fil ' ' ' ,V N J" if xy 5 Af f9f5l',,1fL?'i,f2 ,, ffl R gill! fi l fl .,-i:,,,L,,,,rJ.,,,, Wlflw, , .fgfmflff ,111 J-11, V is J ,' ,gf f f 1f1-2"11i1:1l'-- fffflffll-N f' V-Ig f KJ Lf va fi, i fi X SURLES FINCHER WRIGHT Miss LANGFORD Class of June, IQ27 Miss LANGFORD - Faaulty Spomor I'IAROLD B. WRIGH'l' - - - Prexident JETTA SURLES - - - Vice-President A1.v1s FINCIIER - Secretary Tmgnzzzz Committee Jetta Surles Dorothy Lindberg Allie Angell Marion Dabney Clnrice Hopson S ocial Ci07ll77liff6E Eloise Eubzmk Kenneth Mansfield Tim Kirby Estelle Cockc- I Alcenc Robertson ii-3' :ii V fl '5 Ei- ' f, W , 'QL JV' ,Mm , 1 T f X ' xl' ,I Page Fifly-nina 1 I Page Sixty Alford, Lela May Ard, Therisa Anderson, Edith Angell, Allie Alvis, Ruth Arnold, Kenneth Arrington, Charles Ayres, Hazel Bailey, Amma Jack Bailey, Johnnie Baird, Gustin Balcom, Bernice Baker, Fred Barrett, Joe Barrnett, Lemond Bashin, William Batson, Anna Mae Bauman, Othel Baumann, Elizabeth Beckley, Mary Ruth Bell, Dave Benat, August Benett, Louise Benell, Florence Bethancourt, Raoul Bishop, Comer Blackwell, Merrybelle Bland, Flora Blanton, Lawrence Boatwright, Audra Bonner, Julia Bonner, Tom Bost, Wilma Boyd, Edna Bradley, Hollis Bray, Verlia Brett, Grace Britain, Raymond Brite, Leo Brock, Lucille Brooks, Ruth Brown, Burnell Brown, Verner Bryan, Louise Bryant, Carroll Buckanon, Kathleen Burleson, Margaret Buford, Fred Burtz, Josephine Carbin, Sylvester Carleson, Gordon Carter, Bill Carter, Catherine Carter, Herbert Cason, Joe Fred Castleberry, Leona Cavender, Rogers Chandler, Jack Chappell, Arthur Churchhill, Winston Clark, Bonner Clarke, Leta Clark, Vivian Clark, Wallace Clay, Ray Coats, Dorothy Mac Cocke, Estelle Collier, Elbert Colwell, Zona Cornelius, Fay Cottingham, Jeanne Crawson, John Cunningham, Jerre M ae Danner, Lucille Davis, Mildred Delcambre, Alfred Dabney, Marian Dougherty, Nell Du Bois, Mary Evelyn Dudley, Anna Mae Dunagan, Eloise Ellis, Ben Epps, Juanita June, 1927 Erwin, Elizabeth Estes, Dorothy Eubank, Opal Lee Evans, Artie Evans, Howard Evans, Mary Faries, A. D. Farrald, Mildred Fincher, Alvis Flournoy, Mason Floyd, Hazel Frasier, Frances French, Mary Bea Foster, Ruth Gauldin, Jack Geyer, Katherine Gibbs, Christine Gilliland, Hoyt Gillock, Jimmie Goode, Ray Gragg, Willard Graham, Frank Griffin, Shirley GriFfin, Urith Guthrie, Viva Belle Hamilton, Edith Hamilton, Harriet Hardy, Carl Hardy, Carroll Hargraves, Esther Harper, Blanche lil. Harper, Dorothy Harrell, Buford Harris, Esther Lee Harris, Lois Harris, Neill Harris, Nora Hartman, Eloise Harvey, La Ve1'ne Helmle, Gertrude Hayden, Marvin Hermann, Eliot Hemphill, VVilliam Hilburn, Dorothy Mae Helliard, Fay Hobbs, Winona Hollingsworth. Mary Frances Holloway, Deane Holt, Leslie Hopson, Clarice Horton, Loretta Howard, Wm. James Huber, Gladys Hudson, Doyle Hudson, Herman Hunley, Delmer Jackson, Elliott Jackson, Will Johnson, Zeta Jones, I. G., Jr. Jones, Richard Jordan, Charles Jordan, J. W. Keating, Aliene Keefe, Kathleen Keeley, Maurine Kerr, Fred Kidd, Frank Kieth, Joe M. Kilgo, La Verne Kinikin, Lawrence Kirby, Helen Kirby, Tim Kirk, Maurine Kitchin, Bert Knott, Jack Kramer, Alice Lackland, Merce Lamb, Daisy Lou Lamkin, Frances Leftwick, Lillian Leighton, lhlma Lennox, Betts Leyhe, George Lindberg, Dorothy Linton, Juanita Little, Sarah Lee Lockridge, Mary Lowry, George Lowry, James Lumpkin, Roy McAdams, Frances McCarty, Nina McClelland, Mary Joe McCord. Dolphus McDanial, Elmo McDowell, Crum McKay, Henry A'lCKCCl11Cl', La Verne Malcolm, Reed Malone, Gladys Malone, Sarah Maples, Dorothy Martin, Jennie May Martin, Preston Mason, Venita Matlock, Lucy Matthews, Natalie Mead, Edwina Meanor, Leon Meng, Walter Miller, Clara Pearl Miller, Lucille Miller, Edward H. Milley, Allan Mizell, Gertrude Monroe, Flora Moon, Faye Morgan, Ruth Morris, R. E. Mott, Beach Newcomb, Clifton Nicks, Eugenia Northcutt, Lucille Northington, Harold Ohl, Charles Oliver, Jeannette Orr, Emogene Owen, Boyce Pannell, Jane Marie Park, Dabney Patton, Waldine Peacock, Mack Perser, Agnes Perry, Kathryn Phillips, Faustiiu' Phillips, Mary Louise Phillips, Harvey Phillips, Howard Pierce, Mary Louise Piercson, Margueritte Pitchford, Gladys Pope, Virgil Porde, Edward Porter, Lyle Potter. Clara Powell, Louie Prather, Bud Pratt, Miriam Preston, Nannie Neal Prickett, Wilfried Procter, Dorothy Putchett, Ruth Quillin, Stella Quinn, Virginia Ray, James Renfro, Nola Mac Renfrow, Leonard Rennels, Harold Rettig, Yolando Reynolds, Margaret Rice, Frances Richardson, Florence Ridgway, E lbert Robertson, Aliene Robertson, Rossie Robinson, J 311185 Rockett, Allene Rogers, Alton Rue, Hughes Sanford, La wrence Sanquiner, Bob Schween, William Scott, Bessi E Scott, Eloise Scull, Maur Settle, Hals ine ey Simmons, Cordell Simmons, Wilsie Singleton, Edith Shackelford, Ella May Hammon, J ack Sliger, Vada Smith, Baxter Smith, Mac Stallings, B Starling, Sy Cllllofa bil Starnes, Margueritte Steagall, Mary Louise Stemmons, John Stephens, Jack Stoker, Dor Straus, Cha Othy rles Surles, Jetta Taggart, W Telford, Do illiam roth y Teubner, Shirley Therrell, Kennedy Thompson, Bailey Thompson, John Thompson, Robert Thompson, John Thompson, Robert Thompson Elizabe Tinney, Mil dred Trippe, Marguirette Turner, Bernice Turner, Jac k Turner, Stanton Underwood, Billy Usrey, Cecil Yan Arsdale, Arthur Voekel, Eld Wade, Well 3 S VVadsworth, Roy VValker, W. F. VValler, Emmett VValters, Louise XValters, Royce VValston, Ouida VValther, Rose Elizabeth VVard, C. D. NVatson, Elizabeth VVatson, Mi ldred Watson, Sarah Weaver, Viola NVebb, Lois Wellboum, Hughes VVester, Newton VVhite, Phil lip th VVl1ite, Woodward VVhiteharn1, Mildred VVilkinson, Anne VVilliams, F inis VVilliams, Dwight VVillis, Helen VVrede, Pau l VVoods, Estateen VVoods, Tyson VVorsham. Clara Wright, Ramsey VVright, Harold B. Yeargan, Albert York, Carl Young, Jew Zeibel, Ida ella v Class of January 1928 Miss WARREN - Wll,DA KELl.Y - LUREDIAH CHUNNI IJOLLY l'A1,M1-:Rs PAL'1.1Nif: KEI,l.l'1'1"l Maris O'Ncal Dorothy Lee Lorcdiah Chunn Sofia! Ci07IlN1iffE6 Program Committee Viola Mosshart Fllfllffy Spomor - P7'8.fidB7lf. - - Vice-Prefifiezzf S8I'i'6fcl1':V and Treafurer - Jmrzz Reparler Cora Belle Bridges Norma Mascho Louise Cain Page Sixly-one Page Sixty-two January, IQ28 Adkinson, Ben Alkine, Billie Armstrong, Val Jeanne Assimos, Mary Assimos, Spiras Baker, Bonnie Faye Bailey, Robert Barnett, Melanee Bartlett, Elizabeth Bridges, Clara Belle Borgeson, Gus Brock, Marie Bronson, Eugene Brown, Dolphus Brown, Lorsyne Burch, Athalene Burney, William Cain, Louise Caldwin, Hallie Carlson, Nione Carnes, Ralph Carson, Gordon Cash, Harvey Caudle, Lathan Cayton, Paul Chites, Naunearli Chunn, Loreacliah Cook, Erin Cooper, Kathryn Cornelius, Glenn Cravers, Lillian Creasey, Powell Dabney, Fred Dansby, Will Do1'sey, Lawrence Davenport, Conroy Davenport, Monroe Davis, Llewellyn de Bruun, Nancy De Ely, Frances Viola Denning, Mildred Dillard, Herbert Dorbandt, Evelyn Douglas, Agnes Du Pre, Flint Elliot, William Ellis, Bennett Emmons, Douglas Essary, Delmore Faucher, Margaret Foster, Hoyt Francis, Virginia Garrett, Jane Gharis, Harry Godfrey, Ralph Godfrey, Darwin Gohry, Harry Green, Rupert Griifith, Locklin Hague, Jimmie Harding, Quenton Harper, Billie Harrell, Evarilla Harrison, Legan Hunter, Harry Tom Haskins, Zelphin Haswell, Julia Hawkins, Mattye Hayks, Floy Herring, Clarence Hill, Guy Holloway, Maxine Homberg, Clifton Innis, Ruth Jarrette, Gloria johnson, Charles Johnson, George Kelley, Wilda Kelly, Edward King, William Lavender, Aileen Lee, Colito Lee, Corrine Lee, Dorothy Lewis, Ardanelle Libby, Alfred Lively, William Lockhart, Lowell Lowrey, J. D. McCants, Maggie Lee McKinney, L. M. McCullough, Leroy McNeil, Kathleen Mansfield, Kenneth Marr, Johnnie Martin, Mabel Mascho, Norma Mecklenburg, Allen Medlin, Alfred Melton, jesse Merritt, Cecil Mills, Douglas Mills, Lee Miracle, Walter Montford, A. H. Moore, Kenneth Morgan, Mary Ann Mosby, Joe Mosshart, Viola Moulden, James Murph, Bentley Nichols, Thomas Nance, Elizabeth Nelms, john Newberry, Billy O'Neal, Marie Oster, Elmer Ottenheimer, Marian Owens, Lewis Palmer, Dolly Parrish, Eldred Pipes, Robert Porter, Lois Patton, Jack Poynter, Edward Pruitt, Mamie Pursley, Myrtle Putnam, Gilbert Randal, Charles Randolph, Archie Robinson, Rosabelle Royer, Harry Rees, Nelson Russell, Ellen Scott, Dick Senftenberg, Beatrice Shankles, Louis Shannon, Jack Shelton, Robert Sherbert, Bill Slade, Dean Smith, Earl Stallworth, Carl Stevenson, Correna Stone, Alfred Strube, Eva Sullivan, Pearl Swaim, Vera Taylor, Eugene Tennison, Roy Veach, Fearl Jr. Vining, Faye Waggener, Gertrude Walker, Bessie Lee West, Nathaniel H. Whaley, Bert White, Robert White, Ruth Wolfe, Eunice Wootan, Mabel Williams, Lewis Williams, Lucile Wilson, lVIedara Wilson, Stanley Wright, Jack Wright, March Zachary, Ellis -2-agzgr 1-fr: 4 xfff ..- R X X X' N x M FRESHMAN Q : gf, fy ' N O 'T 46 + X f Q, f ,..4:':f ' A 4 'r1i f,.f!,f' 191 X K s ., ii gi f EYWV f 1, X X I 1 'V I irq ,, fx w x - X '1 X X YF I KX! xx ,. V: xl 'XA AX X 1 itil? V if f R M5"f'iTZA,,., fl U - ,f Hxfix, u Q1 X I fl Vfffx 0 dw! . K f ' 1 U QA? '43 w X , , . ,, f f XX f igiggpbif Pagf' Sixly-Iliff Miss KELLER M155 FAI LS SHEPHERD Miss -IAQ Mow Page Sixty-four BARTON HOPKINQQNI Class of Jane, 1928 MISS KELLER - Miss FALLS Miss JACKSON - DON BARTON - MARIAN SHEPPARD RUTH HOPKINSON F acul ty S pomov' Faculty Spamw' Faculty Sponmr - Prexidwzt Vice-President - S ecretary Abbott, Gladys Adams, Louise Adams, R. B. Addison, Carl Allen, David Alverson, Virginia Amos, Reita Anderson, Fred Anderson, Genevieve Armstrong, Evelyn Atkinson, Lena Mae Austin, Thelma Baker, Hal Barker, Nancy Barnett, Donald Barton, Don Baumann, Edna Mae Bauman, Ernestine Baxter, Lamont Beard, Thelma Beck, William Biggis, Albert Bigham, Bessie Lou Blackburn, Mary Oct Blackwood, Aurelia 3 Blackwood, Wilma Ruth Boggs, Donald Bolen, Tom Bonner, Clyde Bowers, Georganna Boyd, Marien Branom, Marjorie Brede, Marie Breckey, Clarice Broyles, VVilliam Buchamn, Kathleen Buford, Dorothy Frances Burns, Ted Burton, Melvene Busse, Roland Butterfield, Charlotte Byers, John Cain, Lucille Cain, Tom Campbell, Annie Carroll, Eloise Carter, Mae Lea Carter, Noll Cassaday, Yaleria Cates, Evelyn Chapman, Dick Chappell, Maxwell Cheeves, Pearl Clark, John Clark, Josephine Clark, Ruth Cleland, Tillman Cleveland, Gretta Coitey, Evelyne Mae Coker, Mac Compton, Ruth Connell, Clifford Conner, Geneva Connor, Mary Cooper, lone Cosby, Clyde Crowson, Jewell Lois Currey, Jesse W. Davis, Dick Davis, Jack Davis, Mary Davisson, Jim Dean, Silas Denton, Guy T. Dewitt, Lorraine Dickey, Gladys Dobbins, Thelma Dorff, Joseph Dorley, Katherine Dreesen, Marion Duncan, Julia Dunn, Tom Eades, Venita t f , Q , .fune, Egan, Billy Ellis, Charles Emerson, Marybel Emmons, Philip Ethelton, Ezell Etheridge, Jane Etheridge, Price Eubank, Vivian Evans, John Fields, Hazel Fife, Joy Finley, James Fitzgerald, Chester Fitzgerald, Irina Fogle, Alma Ford, Preston Foy, VVillard Frande, Sine Funderburk, Corine Gamble, Luther Garrett, Maurine Gaskill, Oscar Gharis, Charles Gilbert, Frances Lewis Gill, Graydon Goerner, Billie Goffrey, Jack Goodloe, Julia Gossett, Frances Gowdy, Jewell Gray, Katherine Griffith, Belva - Grygla, Margaret Guinn, Ruth Guthrie, Frances Holliday, Nancy Hamrick, Horace Hanszen, Dorothy Hardy, Margaret Hare, Novlyn Hargreaves, Helen Hatchell, Virginia Headington, Doris Henson, Ernest Herman, Roland Hetherington, Marianna Heyne, Charlie Hightower, Kathrine Hill,Ralph Hillpot, Frank Hinson, Nell Holden, Thomas Hollingworth, Zennita Holt, Frankie Lee Honeycutt, Mildred Hopkins, Velda Hopkinson, Ruth Hopson, Helen Horton, Dorothy Howard, Nadine Howrey, Marian Hulen, Richard Hulse, Hallie Mae Hurst, Joan Hutchins, T. K. Huth, VVarren lsham, Mary Alice Jackson, Frank fared, Frank Jarrette, Marjorie Johnson, Eunice Johnson, Joe Johnson, Margaret ,Iohnson Tom Jones, Alta Louise Jones, Cora Lee Jones, David Jones, Thomas Kantz, Beatrice Keahey, Thelma Kelley, VV. C. Kieffer, David C. King, Edna 1928 Kirkley, Inez Kirksey, Ethel Kohrig, William Lacy, David Langbein, VVilbert Lansford, Edna Mae League, D. M. Leeds, Latham Lemmon, Adelaide Lindsay, Joe Logan, Arnold Longmier, George Loupot, Judson Loupot, Norman Lumpkin, Lourice Lynch, Jack Manning, James Calaway McCallum, Vaida McFerren, Lucille McGee, Laurence McIntyre, Lois McKinney, Lucile Ellen McLaughlin, Rosalie McLemore, Sam McMains, D. M. McPherson, Parker Mead, Gladys Meador, James Meek, Marion Mills, Roscoe Mizell, Wallace Moore, George W. Mocife, Jack Mullican, Marion Murray, Ed Roy Nash,Cleve Crumby Nelson, Herschel Newsome, Taft Nicol, VVil1iam Northcutt, Katherine Ockels, Lloyd Oltman, Lucille Orman, Edward Oreem, Jane Osborne, Jack Owen, Joseph Oford, Betticann Packwood, Juanita Park, Kathleen Parks, Mack Parr, Harold Patterson, Eugenia Payne, Howard Pearce, Dorothy Pincher, Roy Pinkle, Paul Platt, Leonard Polley, Edna Polley, Lillian Porter, Velma Potter, Sarah Pritchett, Hamp Pritchett, Roy Putnam, Jack Ragland, Flora Ragan, Myrtle Randerson, Roberta Randolph, Ida Mae Read, Frances Reagan, DuBose Redding, Marion Rhew, Lyda Rice, Helen Richardson, Melba Riley, Elizabeth Rizer, Berlyn Roberts, Harriet Roberts, Ruby Robertson, Aline Rogers, Marlene Rudd, Charles Rust, E. F. sr Y, Sadler, Charles Salter, Annie Mae Sanders, Pauline Scott, Velma Scott, VValter Scruggs. Helen Sellers, Kenneth Shackleford, Chandler Shaw, Grace Eleanore Shepherd, Virginia Sheppard, Marion Shooter, Beatrice Shull, Jack Siler, Arthur Simpson, Anne Belle Sizemore, Lois Skillern, Edna Madge Skinner, Collin Sloan, Rebecca Smallwood, Ronald Smith, Clarence Smith, Faith Wayne Smith, Mary Maggie Smith, Vera Snow, Naomi Solomon, Maurice Sothern, Aline Spencer, Dick Stallings, Helen Frances Stallworth, Thomas Stanley, Olan Stebbins, Adele Steinhoff, Gordon Stockton, Elsie Lon Stovall, Eugene Straughan, Lloyd Stroud, George Swatek, Jack Swift, Oliver Swindle, Marielle Talbot, Minnie Tarver, Lawrence Taylor, Imogene Tedford. Edwin Terrill, Isabell Thorogood, Charles Threadgill, Leslie Thurmond, Sarah Traylor, Lillian Tucker, Katye Sue Yiglini, Elizabeth Vining, Ruhye VVaddle, Scott YValker, Jenelle VValker, Madge VValler, Norma VValling, Ruth W'alters, Lauris Marie VValther, Allan VVasson, Athabelle XVatson, Alton Watts, Esther Louis Weaver, William VVebb, Louise VVebster, L. D. VVhite, Cora White, Faye VVilkinson, Robbie Vt'illiams, Clarence VVilson, Arlis Wilson, Ruth Withers, Helen VVomack. Brame VVoods, DeVVitt Woolf, G. H, Wotawa, Verna VVright, Christopher VVright, Edwin Vllylie, Elva Ruth Yale, Frances Yook, Joyce Zimmerman, J. C. Page Sixty Page Sixty-:ix Class of January, IQZQ MRS. CHARLES 'TAYLOR JAMES FRAZI1-SR - l':ARI,HN1i IVICBI-:'1'H - ICRWIN SHANNON IVIAURINE PAYNI-C HIIQST' SU'r"1'oN - Mary Emma Ford James Rilvy Afrogram Nammitfee Family Spomm' - Trexirleaf - Vine-P1'e.viffeuf - Secrelary - TreaJu1'e1' Sergeant-af-Q qflllf C A Social Cofzmziftee Edna Grcatlwuse Marguerite Hnrrisfm Jewell Cunninglmm Allen, Frances Alverson, Letha Baker, Charles Baker, Harlan Baskerville, Guyler Bassett, Verona Bauman, Vaudin Beachum, Horace Bell, Bonnie Benefield, Elsie Beryhill, Annie Lee Bessent, Ruth Biglxam, Sam Bounds, Virginia Mae Bowers, Grace Bowling, Robert Brewer, Beatrice Burger, Joseph Butcher, VVilbert Cadmus, Emmett Cain, Lucille Ca rothers, Mark Henry Carr, John D. Carrigan, David Carter, Katherine Cawthon, Louise Chandler, Katharyn Chase, Louise Childress, Layton Clark, Howard Clark, Virginia Coates, Clota Cobb, Grace Cooper, Sam Copeland, Thelma Crotford, Carl Crosby, L. Crossland, Frank Cummins, Winifred Cunningham, Jewel Davidson, Maxine Davis, Ernestine Davis, Lorene Dewees, Nova Donworth, Dan January, IQZQ Doughty, Margaret Durham, Fred Edwards, Bob Edwards, Ernest Embree, Kenneth Eubanks, Katherine Evans, Horace McBeth, Earlene McBride, Geoffrey McCormack, Valera McKinnon, James McClarty, Jonnie Maloan, Walter Markham, Leota Marse, Evalyn Marshall, Deane Maupin, Doris Mays, Grace Medaris, Mary Louise Melton, Frances Camille Merrifield, Elvis Minor, hlargaret Monroe, Granville Morre, D. C. Moore, Hazel Morely, Dorothy Myers, Ruby Naylor, Donald Naylor, Raymond Oltman, Lucile Palmer, Edna Park, Thelma Payne, Maurine Perry, James Phillips, Ida Merle Post, Irene Potter, Gordon Preston, Robert Prewett, Glenn Primm, James Quinn, Walter Reaves, Mary Kathryn Register, Norman Rinfrow, La Juanda Riley, James Ritchie, Franklyn Roberts, William Robinson, Robert Rockfeller, Robert Rodman, Cecil Rogers, Ellen Ruth Rylie, Frank Sanders, W. J. Schett, Lawrence Scott, Roy Shannon, Irvin Silvus, Mildred Shepherd, Mildred Simpson, Frances Sizer, Agnes Smart, Margaret Smith, James R. Springen, Donald Stallings, Julia St. Clair, Constance Steindorf, Nellie Steinhoff, Wilbur Stevens, Nellie Sutton, Hirst Tedford, Frederick Tucker, Joe Tucker, Johnnie Turpin, C. Jr. Vaughn, d' .Ialma Vermillion, Davis Vestol, Lorene Vestol, Mary Wall, Alva Wall, Douglas Weederbust, Harvey West, Clifton Whaley, Donald White, Frances White, Nela Whitehurst, Lydia NVhitledge, Helen VVilliams, Clarice Wilson, Virginia VVittrock, Stella Woodward, Evelyn Wright, Lillian Page Sixly-.raven Sixlyeeighf The Typefwriting Department The Typewriting Department is one of the most useful in the whole schoolg at least, so most of the Faculty think, when it comes to making out grade sheets and examination questions. The 4.A,s of the department do work for the Acorn and the Oak as well as work for Miss Finley when called upon. There are thirty-two machines in use eight periods of the day, making a total of two hundred and hfty-six students taking this course. Recently there have been added three new machines, which will accommodate twenty-four new pupils. The teachers of this most eHi- cient department are Mr. R. A. Courtright, Mrs. Elizabeth li. Ewing and Miss Alma Baker. lx flfv 'iF"f ff W new 1 Mnsrcss iw QU e X' ,f ' A if 7 fr wif .e s fl . N X fi if ik L i? l X 1 it ifll as 'o, , ' v : ,f ,W N 'X Z cv? fc f The aim of the Music Department has been to function mentally, spiritually, physically, and sucially in the lives of the boys and girls subscribing tu the courses, and to further the fnterests of the school and community in every may possible. In assemblies for the school, the senior orchestra and glee club often entertain the student body. The organizations appear on many programs at the school and at banquets and luncheons for the various prominent clubs of the city. The Music Department frequently gives programs which include vocal and instrumental solos, orchestra and glee club numbers. Interest in all phases of the work has been zealously and faithfully maintained. Classes, glee clubs, and orchestras have been ambitious in their undertakings and successful in their accomplishments. The Orcfzeflrfz Page Sixty-nine VTR , fy Z ,dry A-X17 X l f' W O Xxftfxlv X ' DUMB SMC SCKENCE A 3 - f LY X 5 6 f i Y 714 , .mx E lf I flii i ' Mimi f 721 XX, Q, . YFFTQX X lfjfrfx i X F ff 6554 To those who wail, "Where is the old-fashioned girl who liked to cook?" we reply, "She is here in our Domestic Science Department-at least the 1925 model is here." This practical and interesting course is Hlled to capacity with those students who desire a deeper and more definite knowledge of the sciences and arts relating to the home. The course is designed to develop dexterityg economy of timc, money, and energyg and knowledge of ma- terials. During the year the girls prepare and serve several luncheons. These are perfect in appointment and complete in every detail. Page Serilenly Domestic rt The Domestic Art Department in O. C. H. S. is designed to teach its pupils the basic principles of sewing and millinery. The girls are taught to make complete costumes for themselves and each spring the classes hold a style show-Q-the girls of the classes act as models and display the hats and dresses made during the term. ln addition to this practical knowl- edge of the art of sewing, the girls are taught the value and usefulness of materials, as well as the suitability of the various colors and patterns to the figure they are to adorn. judged by results, this department is one of the most successful in our school. .-ff" W. .Q Q., Page Swift'-nty-one 1' le . ff NJN s GYM CLAS SBS J. Y I The Physical Training Department is one of the largest in school, including the first and second year girls and a few upper classmen. The regular work is the calisthenic exer- cises which are given to improve the general health of the girls taking the courses. To have variety, games and folk dances are introduced. Indoor baseball and volley ball, two branches of athletics for girls, are taught in the regular class period. Every year Il Spring Festival is given by this department. Special dances and stunts are included on this program together with exhibitions of regular class work, Page Sswsnfy-Iwo 'X K if f f7Qf nd f f Q' seismegy XTG X J QXQXX 4 Chemistry is supposed to be a senior subject, hut we have noticed that quite a few stu- dents have taken the precaution to begin their science a year ahead of time. Mr. tl. D. Chalk and Miss Eunice Tilley are the teachers of this department. Miss Tilley is a new teacher here this year. She says that she is just Mr. Chalk's understudy, but we hope that she won't take it so seriously that she will turn into a piece of Calcium Carbonate. There are six sections with twenty-six pupils each and two sections with thirty-tive each, making a total of two hundred and twenty-six students taking this course. 1 - Page Seventy-lbfee l 1 l l 'iss c W f- 2 JW M 1 Y y Rr ff ji i 'X - " 44 ,Z . N f ' l y U . px , , Y L, X , .. . , i JN f H i " Fit J' ' 91 5 X i 1 Q-535.2 1 Q 1 -X --sex X ., y i B. 'X sci ' wif vw ,,' N , U .ftxj .Wu Q Y I ' . ' ,rituals U I3 1 are : ' A '. V i , 0 J rl , -Sm .F l Q . "ip i a q , uf Y l f 1 i 0 E ' i 1 -1 I f f N X, The Language Department in this school utters to its students French, Spanish, and Latin. 'l'he French classes formed a cluh which held many interesting meetings which culmin- ated in fl real French play-one of the scenes of which is shown on this page. 'l'l1e students of l-'rench under the leadership of Miss Aduddell develop proticiency and enthusiasm to a remarkable degree. The Spanish is the largest of our language departments. The practical as well as the literary side of this language is emphasized. liach year the advanced classes hold a han- quet at some of the local Mexican restaurants uhere a typical menu of Spanish dishes is served and where a full program of toasts and amusements is rendered in Spanish. The Latin classes, in spite of the fact that they are studying a "dead" language, de- velop a great deal of enthusiasm for their subject. In the spring of each year the Latin Departments of all the high schools in this district hold a Latin Tournament. Each school sends two representatives of each class to stand a written competitive examination to de- termine the standing of the various schools. Oak Cliff expects to maintain her leadership in this, as uell as all other departments. i i l Page Seventy-four st E 255 33 E Tublic Speaking Oak Cliff has always appreciated the true Worth of her Public Speak- ing Department, and has realized from the programs staged before the school each term, that it is becoming better with each succeeding class. And this year, under the leadership of Miss Baker, not only has the class excelled itself in its regular routine work, but also has obtained recogni- tion beyond the bounds of the school. In addition to performing the classroom assignments, the public speakers gave, at the request of the lip- Worth League of the Oak Cliff Nlethodist Church, a public program with "Youth and the Bible" as a general topic, and then just to show their versatility, planned a humorous program for the Professional Womenls Club which was so well received that the very next morning it was pre- sented before the school assembly. Cl ll li ll Page St'i'r'nly-fizre Page Sefuenly-:ix Jrt Tlepa rtment One of the most fascinating departments of our school life meets in the studio at the Northeast corner of our top Hoor. Here those stu- dents interested in Pictorial Art assemble for a double period of Work. Nearly all the mediums known to art are exercised by the various stu- dentsswater color, oil, pastel, clay, and metal. ln the poster work the classes are especially proficient, and the exquisitely attractive postures add beauty and color to our halls. Many of the students are particularly interested in cartooning, and our local publications use most of this class of work produced. ln the metal work many of the students add appreciably to their income by the sale of specially designed rings, belt buckles, and book ends. ln the spring of each year this department holds a public exhibition of the results accomplished in all lines of its work, and the artistic public is always a welcome and enthusiastic visitor. Mechanical Drawing When this course started in O. C. H. S. an opinion was prevalent that it was a snap course, and to it flocked enthusiastically those students who were not linguistically inclined. They may have come to scoff, but they remained to work at one of the most interesting and instructive tasks that they had ever met-a task that taught the hand to obey and to C0- incide with the mental process. The visible results of this Work prove its efiiciency and practicability. The large number of students enrolled prove its interest and its worth to our high school curriculum. Page Seve nty-Jeven Page Seventy-eight The Library i ln any school With a Wide range of studies the library is bound to play an important part. Oak Cliff is no exception to this rule for hve hundred students, on a general average, visit the library every day to do their uoutsiden reading in English and History. Our library is one of the prettiest parts of the building-being a Well lighted room furnished with handsome tables and chairs. A large mantel and hreplace occupies one side and the walls are relieved from plainness by several handsome paintings. Miss Alexander, the librarian is very popular With the stu- dent body, and many of the students report to her for help in their weak subjects and advice in their difficulties. She never fails them in either case but is always ready to help. The Ojice This is our office. This is the place where the Wicked are punished and Where the good are rewarded. Rach morning sees a long line of stu- dents paitently waiting to explain the absence or tardiness of the day be- fore. This is the place Where "periods" are born fto the uninitiated we will explain that uperiodsn is the remarkable disease which affects the care- less and inattentive student for violation of rulesj. Most of us have been on the "mourner's bench" here at some time or other during our school career, and in spite of the anxiety attendant upon summons to the oHice most of us still retain pleasant memories of this quiet business-like spot. Page' Sevenly-nine ,H , . , A, W, , WN, , Tv Page Eighfy Our Trophies It is human nature to rejoice in the visible rewards of merit and ex- cellence. For that reason every student in Oak Cliff High exults as he enters our lower hall, for there, lacing the front entrance, stands our trophy case, lilled to overflowing with loving cups, won by our school in various contests. These awards represent all the various activities of our school life: Football, Baseball, Basketball, Track, Declamation, Debate, Essay, Journalism and Nlagazine. ln each one of these departments, Oak Cliff has excelled, and the beauty' of these rewards acts as a powerful in- centive to our students and encourages them to win other laurels for their 'Lblue and whitef, M g g XXX EA H 3 ff? L MU! XX? x KG ,M -E J fl is l xi X Q ' XX Yrri ir! x ,P ff Rx 5 , X K 2112, A 5 fy ' I ,Q xv ,J XX wk x ,x VURQTHWHHESNN , 'I ky! Y! If -Y " ligi X .jg A X XJ Q Page Eighly-on E I E 1 E Page Eighty-Iwo VVILSON' JENKINS SELF MCDEllNIOT'l' BURCH GREEN SAYVYER ROBERTS DoWNs SEAREY STEGER LUCAS ACERS FULCHER RIPPY SANFORD FINCHER STEELE MOORE STEVENS BANDY SIMPSON Oak Staff Miss ERMA GRIFFIN - FRANCES MCCI,EI,I,AN GPlORGE RbIYNlJl,lJS - E dit aria! Jffistafzlf Lyle Downs Eva Fulcher Louise Lucas Lois Fincher Marjorie Simpson Mary Julia Searcy Sallie Frances Steele Josephine Oliver Charlie Sanford 3115511615 .ffrfiftalzlr Maurice Acers Roy Jenkins Joe Stcgcr John Thornton Faaufty Spozzmr Editor'-in-Chief - Bzzfineff Jllamzger Gladys Bandy Doris Self Lena Sawyer Dorothy Green James Burch Louise Wilson Pauline Groody Steele Kennedy Dan McDermott George Moore Edwin Rippy Page' Eighty -three Page Eighly-four The Acorn Stay? Miss I1l'lNRIl'1'l"I'A lClsr1wI,o Cl,fXL'IJl11 I10R'l'UX - B1-,lx M c'C.1xR'rY Life' ary Louisa- Lucas Stcrlc Kennedy Rosa Mz1cDillion Thomas Cluck M:1yl'wllc Stcvc-ns Hifbff' am! Thithrz' Faye Surlcs Alex Dzlspit Dorothy McCarty Ilclun jones Nelson MacFz1rlzmd Catherine Burrows rv v R. O. 1. C.. Rogvr Morriss R MI!.f.:1' Grace Fczntlu-rstone lim-ifzeff lm jzxrul -I. C. Andvrson Robert Burgess :l flllllllj Ruth Roberts C.'i1'fz:falio11 john W. Cntcs RobCrtCz1rvcr fl rf Lloyd Goff Hazel Hall Cornell Gocrncr l"r1f1fffy J fff'i,m 1fll,YfllH.fJ' it-lllllI4Ig5I' Effilm'-ill-Chief .lokef Joe' Stcgvr Tom H. Tzllldot L',w'b,f11gr Dv Vonzl Clark A fbfzfffrir Clmrlvs King Nl1Il'Sll1lll Rheu- Hi-l' james Burch Cirfx, Rmerre Eldrl Vockul fIO7Z07'z17'y ME71l66l'.m' Frances McClellan George Reynolds Page Eighty-jf-zve l Page Eighty-,tix Vlfhot Journalism Does or the High School Student Starting in ye good old days when the town crier announced the news hy word of mouth and continuing down the ages, journalism has increased in popularity until at the present time it occupies a place second to none in the making up of the school curriculum. 'l'o say that journalism does not benefit the high school student would he a base false- hood, for who can say, after finishing the course, that he has not learned quickness of divi- sion, good judgment of character, and clearness of thought in an emergency. Of course the teacher of Journalism does not expect a literary genius in all her pupils, but she expects to teach her pupils to he not only xvell versed in literature, hut also to he schooled in the ways of the business world hy reading' and understanding the Cream of current events Contained in the daily newspaper. journalism hrings out in the hoy or girl student one trait that is especially hne for anyone to masterfthat is punctuality. An article in journalism that is not on time might as well remain unwritten, for the press vvaits for no person whether he he president or office hoy. After punctuality comes other good points such as: self confidence, improving the poxvers of observation, developing a spirit of friendliness, and also huilding up your vocabu- lary which is a vital factor in any person's education. As an advertising medium the use of' journalism is the best that the school affords. What would the various social organizations, the music department, the R. O. T. C., and the other school actixities do for their advertising if it vvas not for the skill displayed hy the hand of the journalist in writing up these worth While activities. When the time comes, as it surely will, that journalism is a required subject in all high schools, the world will take had hefore. on a better attitude toward written speech as it has never "JOHN Macicrxxnx. sa Hz-Y gm ROSTICR OF THIC 1924 Hi-Y ROSTICR Ol" THIS IQZS Hi-Y IC1Ix1i11 Rippy-l'1'csidu11t .Inc SIUQL'l'--XyifluPl'CSidt'UI AI:1111rs Bu1'CI1-S0c1't't:11'y l.41u1'c11cv Iizlytrl'-T1'x':1s1111-1 D111 c R11hi11su11iSgt.-at-A1'111: Ut'r11'gt- NIUQ11' H4'111'y SZISSP llwolcs AlC'l'lSL'Il 11111111111 VVooIf jack C. I'llIl'Pt'I' llIlLil1iL'Will1i!Cl' Ilmqlfv New 1111111 I,llXYl'l'I'lft' .-X1'1111ld VV, Prupt' NV. R. Pupt Rrvy Roach Roy ,It-nkins Rubt-1't Burgess -Iolm W. Gates M41111Aic0 Accrs Suth Stcvslt' 'I'f1m Il. Talbot H1v111U1' Nlztplcs l'l1:11'I1c' Silllfllfd U1'1m1'gc' Rt'ynoldS ll1111um1'v ,'1lr111f11'1.1 AIi1111111n'll1ggi11s Orx :ll Rl111z1dc's NV. C l,y11s'l1 L'l1:1rIt-s Potts Rrvlwcrt C:11'xc1' Rugs-1' Nlorris Nt-lson :VICF1ll'12ll'ld Lxllllflil' Szlnfrvrd VVcsIt'y Rult' litlu ard McDt'rmott w 1110 Stvg 01'+l'1'cs1dt'11t klzlnws BUl'Cll'x,ifL'-PI'L'SiLlL'Ilf A101111 YV. G11tvs--Scc1At't111'y Rohvrt Blll'gL'SSl'1'I'L'1ISlIVCI' Roy IL'I1killSTSQL-III-.'xl'IIlS MLlll1'iCl'.ACt'l'S Gt'01'gc' Rcymvlds Nelson N1CF2ll'I2lIlki Seth Stem-lv Tfrm H. Tzxlhfvr Hmmm' Maples AI. R. L:1wsf111 Tom Talbnt Horace B1':xdsl1z1x1 John Crist Thomas Harper John Tho1'11tm1 Carroll MCKQ' Rylnn Dz11A11vII E1'm'st FllI'I1iSS Page Eighly-seven Girl Reserves "Because there are thoughts in a girlls mind deeper than laughter, because there are hidden yearnings in a girlls heart, because there is a thirst in a girlls soul to know God and His goodness, the high school Girl Reserve Club has been organizedf' All over the United States there are girls who are endeavoring to lift the standards of high school girls. These girls, realizing that an all-round girl should have the three-sides of her personality developed, have come together in Girl Reserve Clubs, with programs de- veloping the health, knowledge, and spirit of girls. Knowing that a healthy body makes a clear mind, the Girl Reserves have put before their members a health code. Also there are hikes, swims and best of all, camps for the development of a joyous healthy nature. These implant in tl1e heart of a girl the desire to keep her body healthy, through work with other Girl Reserves. During the year, a Girl Reserve has the opportunity to attend at least three knowledge programs, which are well planned and interestingly presented. When one is a Girl Reserve, it is a joy to learn. The purpose of the Girl Reserve Club, "To lind and give the bestj, shows more than anything else the desire of Girl Reserves to develop the spiritual side of their nature. These three aims are expressed as one in the Girl Reserve code: .45 a Girl Referee, I will be: G racious in manner I mpartial in judgment R eady for service L oyal to friends R caching toward the best E arnest in purpose S eeing the beautiful E ager for knowledge R everent to God V ictorious over self E ver dependable S incere at all times. Page Eighty-eiglzl 1 The Champion CAST Jane Burroughs fWilliam,s motherjn ,,., . Mary Burroughs fyounger sisterj..-.,,,,. John Burroughs ffathcrj ..,...,, , ,.,,,,,,,, George Burroughs felder brotherj ,,,,... David Burroughs Qyounger brother? ,,..,,,, ,,,,r Lady Elizabeth Galton. .,,,,...,,.,,,,,,,,,,.,, Lord Brockington ....,.,,,,,.,, William Burroughs ,,,,..... Antoinette ,,,,.......... Simmons .,,.,,,....,.,., Mr. Mooney ,,,,,,,.. Mr. Cykendall t,,,...., Earl of Chuffleigh ,,,,..,,,,.., Marquis of Harroween, ,,,,..,, Baron Holloway ...,..,,,,,.,,,, Mayor of Knotley ...,,.,,.,...., Frank Smith .....,..,,, ,,..l...,,. , Members of the Delegation ..,,,,,, ,,,...,Fairy Bryan ..,-,,,Myrtle Best .-,,,,-..,Brooks Jensen ,l-,,,,-,---..,George Moore .,..,,,.,,,,,,,,EdWlH Rippy Gwendolyn Hutchinson William Hancock , .,,,,,,,,,t,, Dave Robinson ,,,,,,, livaline Keeley ,,,,,,,,,LaWrence Arnold ,.-..,,c,,,,,,,Paul Storm -,,,,,,Virgil Brister ,,,,,,,,Raddie Wallace -.,.-,-Jack C. Harper .....,,,,,,Joe Hinckley Roach .,,,-,,,,Wallace Woodlief W. Pope W. B. Pope Orville Kiker Page Eighty-nine I xx I IL' ' .. xtw Page Ninety WILSON MCPOARLAND BROWN KENNEDY S1-:LF Ftmmss MYICLEI uw C . Mr. Pzm 'Passes B CAST George Marden, J.P ...,.... . ,...,,.., .., . Olivia Chis wifej ....Yv.Y..YY Dinah fhis niecej Lady Marden Ch is auntj Brian Strange ..,,Y,Y .Y....... Carraway Pim ,...... Anne , ..........,,., ..,... ,.... .........,.......................... YvY.---A...A - Nelson MacFarland .,,...,....,,Louise Wilson ,Frances McClellan ,,,...,....Florinc Furniss ..,...,,Thomas Brown Steele Kennedy ,.............Doris Self Mr. Pim Pane: By is a comedy in three acts. The story centers around Mr. Pim, who is a forgetful old man, and the fact that Olivia Marden has been married before. ln a conversation with Mr. Pim, Olivia learns that her first husband, Whom she thought dead, is still alive. George Marden, her husband now, is a very conserva- tiv man and believes that the only thing to do is to get a divorce. In the end it is found that Mr. Pim is wrong about the name, and that her first husband is really dead. ln all of her troubles, Olivia doesn't forget to help Dinah, Gorge's neice, get George's consent to her marriage with Strange. 'QE 1 3, ,iq ,O H Y gf L, Q, 5 ' - jg: any 4 ' if Scholarship Club The following pupils maintained an average of eighty percent or above in all their class work for the first term of the current year: Abel, Adam Aeers, Maurice Adams, Carl Albritton, Pollie Alverson, Virginia Amos, Reita Amsler, Susan Anderson, J. C. Andrews, Ruth Angell, Allie Ard, Theresa Armstrong, Robert Arnold, Lawrence Assimos, Mary Atkinson, Lena Mae Bading, Anna Mary Bailey, Annie Jack Baillio, Holley Baird,Emma Baker, Bonnie Faye Baker, Ella Baldwin, Sue Milburn Bandy, Gladys Barret, Donald Bartlett, Elizabeth Barton, Don Bates, Lorene Batson, Anna Mae Bauman, Edna Mae Bauman, Ernestine Bell, Dave Beneneld, Virginia Benness, Geraldine Benson, Horace Berry, Mildred Beggio, Albert Board, Paul Boatwright, Audra Boggs, Donald Bonner, Julia Bonner, Tom Boone, Flora Lee Bowers, Georgianna Boyd, Edna Boyd, Genevieve Brady, Vivian Brandenburg, Mildred Brandenburg, Nancy Brandenburg, Ralph Brannon, lylarjorie Bradshaw, Horace Brady, Kenneth Brett, Grace Britain, Raymond Brister, Virgil Brickley, Clarice Brown, Dolphus Brown, Donald Brown, Calel Brown, Dolores Brown, Lorayne Brown, Margaret Brown, Thomas Bryan, Louise Burnett, Jeraldine Burts, Josephine Burnette, Bill Buford, Dorothy Buckanon, Kathleen Burch, James Bullock, Vivian Bush, Jennie Hill Burrow, Catherine Cain, Louise Carter, Lorraine Carter, Dorothy Castlel ierry, Emma Cathey, Frank Chappell, Maxwell Chasta in, Madye Lee Chitewood, Emily Clark, Arthur Clark,Bonner Clark, Clark, Clark, Clark, Clark, De Vona Estile J. B. Mable Ruth Clay, Roy Cluck, Thomas Coates, Thelma Coates Cocke, , Dorothy Mae Estelle Cofteg, Evelyne Coley, Coker, Jay Mac Connoll, Clifford Cook, Erin Cooper, Carrie Cooper, Jane Craven, Evelyn Craddock, Louise Cray, Robert Crawson, Jewel Cruickshank, Evelyne Curley Curtis, , Elizabeth Nell Dabney, Marian Dalshaw, Mary Dalton, Coltyle Danshy, Robert Darnel l, Rylan Daspit, Alex Daspit, Alice Dough Dough erty, Nell erty, Chandler Davis, Mary Davis, Jack neakins, A. G. Dealey, Sam DeAndre, Vivian DeBrun, Nancy Dillion, Rosa Mae Dorff, Joseph Douglass, Otho Dreeson, Marian Dunbar, Virginia Durbin, Erma Eades, Venita Edminston, Mildred Egger, Virginia Emerson, llarybel Epps, Juanita Erwin, Elizabeth Etheridge, Jane Etheridge, Price Eubanks, Eloise Eubanks, Vivian Evans, John Farley, Frances Faris, Johnnie Lee Farrimond, Florence Fincher, Alvis Fincher, Lois Fitzgerald, Chester Fitzgerald, Irma Flanagan, Juanita Forgy, Dee Franklin, Ada Frasier, Frances French, Esta Marie French, Mary Bea Frost, Gladys Fulcher, Eva Gardner, Virgie Garrett, Jane Gaskill, Mary Gaskill, Oscar Goodwin, Ralph Griffith, Belva Guinn, Ruth Jamie Garrett, Jane Greene, Rupert Greene, Dorothy Griffith, Urith Groody, Pauline Geyer, Katherine Guthrie, Frances Gardner, Thurman Gibles, Christine Gilliland, Quentin Gill, Della Garvin, Geraldine Goerner, Billie Goerner, Cornell Garvin, Ted Greding, Edward Grimes, Nell Hale, Frankie Hall, Ruby Hamilton, Edith Hamilton, John Hamilton, Thelton Hannnons, Luna Hamriek, Horace Hancock, Rita Hansborrough, Jeanette Hanszen, Dorothy Hardeman, Anna Harding, Fenton Hargreaves, Alice Hargreaves, Helen Harper, Dorothy Harper, Jack C. Harper, Jack Lee Harris, Esther Lee Harris, Hilda Harris, Zelpha Hatcher, Frances Helmbe, Gertrude Henson, Arthur Henderson, Carrie Lee Hightower, Katherine Hobbs, VVinona Hinson, Nellie Honeycutt, Mildred Holland, Bernease Hitch, Sam Holt, Frankie Lee Hopkinson, Sarah Hopson, Helen Horten, Dorothy Howard, Mary Hawrey, Marian Huber, Gladys Hutchinson, Gwendolyn Hunter, Harry Tom lrving, Glenda lsham, Mary Alice Jones, Grace Johnson, Alice Johnson, Zeta Jordan, Charles Johnson, Eva May Johnson, Tom Johnson, Bonnie Jordan, Alma Jones, Cora Lee Jay, Josephine Jandrew, John Jenkins, Roy Jenson, Brooks Page Nmety one Jones, Margueritte Jordan, VVilbur Johnston, Hope Jones, Helen Keith, Joe Kinnemer, Ruth Kerns, Guinevere Kramer, Alice Kinnamon, Alma Keely, Maurine Kirby, Tim Kelly, Inez Kelly, W. C. Kramer, Alice Kirby, Albert Kantz, Beatrice Kennedy, Steele Lambeth, Katherine Lawrence, Ruth Lynch, Jack Lucas, Louise Little, Sara Lee Lindberg, Dorothy Lindsay, Joe Lockhart, Lowell Lively, Iris Libby, Alfred Leeds, Latham Lemberg, Lucille Lee, Colito Lemmons, Lula Leinbock, Harry LeMon, Olise Lumpkin, Louise Loring, Uhlan Lambkin, Ollie Bess Maples, Dorothy Matthews, Morelle Marshall, Mellie Merle Maples, Bea Maples, Homer Marshall, Vivian Martin, Vernon Marshall, Mansfield Mobley, Eugene Moseley, Julia Morris, Rogers Morrow, Gladys Mook, Alice Murray, Bernice Muse, Nellie Meek, Marian Mclntyne, Lois McLeuen, Lucille Moore, Geo. NV. Moore, Jonie Moore, Ethel McGinty, Delia Grace McDonough, Robert McGuire, Elmer Page N mety two SCHOLARSHIP CLUB-Continued McKinney, Inez McKinney, Ruth McKinney, Jewell McAdams, Frances McLaughlin, Mae Rena McAdams, Edna McGavic, Katherine McCarty, Nina McCarty, Dorothy Iary Nell McCants, lt McClelland, Mary Joe McVey, Robert McGee, Hazel McClellan, Frances Martin, Maurine Maples, Nevitt Matthews, Natalie Malone, Gladys Moore, Frances Moore, Percy Mills, Mary Louise Miller, Edwin Miller, Lucille Miller, Clara Pearl Mizell, Gertrude Nance, Elizabeth Nash, Clara Nelma, John Newcombe, Cliftine Nelson, Lloyd Newton, Roy Nicks, Eugenia Northcutt, Lucille Northington, Ruth Old, Colquitt Orr, Emogene Owen, Joseph Orman, Edward Orman, Melvin Owens, Donna Mae Odeneal, Bailey Oliver, Virginia Park, Mary Alice Park, Kathleen Parten, Nina Park, Dabney Parr, Harold Patterson, Horace Patterson, Eugenia Palrner, Dolly Peacock, Luther Penn, Lucille Phillips, Nedna Phillips, Blanchard Phillips, Dorothy Pierce, Mary Louise Potter, Clara Polley, Edna Powell, Nellie Porter, William Pollock, Cloythe Porter, Lyle Preston, Nannie Neal Preston, Jessie Pritchett, Hamp Putfenbarger, Cleo Putman, Jack Putman, Gilbert Quinn, Lillian Quick, Lawrence Ransone, Bill Ronderson, Roberta Rather, Opal Roach, Roy Roll, Hazel Roberts, Morris Robinson, Rosabelle Robertson, Aleene Robertson, Dora Roach, Joe Robinson, Henry Roddy, Elizabeth Ross, Donavan Rogers, Modene Roberts, Rebecca Rees, Nelson Reed, Dorothy Renfro, Nola Mae Redding, Marian Richardson, Pauline Roberts, Helen RiDDY, Edwin Ridley, Emma Lee Rushing, Laurine Rudd, Jack Russell, Lillian Rhew, Lida Rhew, Marshall Ragland, Flora Smith, Pauline Smith, Rosa Lee Smith, Carolyn Smith, Kathleen Sizemore, Roy Simpson, lylajorie Simon, Lucille Silvis, Stanley Sanders, Nadine Satterfield, Edward Sanders, Eunice Scott, Velma Schween, VVilliam Schwedler, Pauline Schuggs, Sam Searcy, Mary Julia Scudder, Fayette Settle, Halsey Jr. Semones, J. W. Shannon, Ouida Sheppard, Marion Steinhoff, Gordon Stalworth, Clark Stewart, Kathleen Stallworth, Thomas Stornes, Marguerite Steele, Sallie Frances Stevenson, Corenna Stevens, Mabelle Stricher, Katherine Swatek, Jack Surles, Jetta Surles, Fay Skillern, Edna Smith, lNIac Sneed, Lennea Sorrell, VVendell Spiva, Katemae Slade, Dean Slocum, Mossie Smith, Vivian Shanahan, Young Shanhes, Louis Schackelford, Ella Mae Talbot, Minnie Talbot, Tom Tennison, Billie Thornton, Myra Tubbs, Elva Mae Turner, Jack Tydings, Louise Ueckert, Maurine Voekel, Elda Van Arsdale, Arthur Herndon, Blanche Vining, Rubye Vigline, Elizabeth Webster, Ama VVebster, Newton Wells, Pearlie Mae White, Rulte White, Philip VVoolt', Rankin XVomack, Brame VVright, Harold Worsham, Clara Wood, Estaleen Woods, Tysan Williams, Maud Williams, Cleo ' Wilson, Cornelia VVitsin, Medira VVilliams, Genevieve Willis, Helen Williams, Reginald Walters, Josephine Wall, Katherine Watkins, Harmon Yarrell, Zuleika Yale, Frances York, Joyce Ziebel, Louise Topulfzrity Contest Each year in Oak Cliff High the Annual has a popularity contest. This year, instead of having the three high candidates of the girls and boys, only the pictures of the boy and girl receiving the highest number of votes are being used. ln addition to these, the most attractive girl and the best athlete were elected. Everybody in school made nominations. The voting was then restricted to Acorn and Oak subscribers and those who had secured advertising for the Annual. The candidates that were finally elected were: CECILE TAYLOR ,,,,,,,,.,..,,.,,,...... .....,. M ost Popular Girl EDWIN RIPPY ,.,.t.............., . .,.....YtfY..Y ,.,..,., M or! Popular Boy GWENDOLYN HUTCHINSON Y,,.YY. Y....., 1 Most Allrarliite Girl W. C. LYNCH ..........Y.....YY.Y,.,YYYYY., .,,,....,....,, B est Athlete Page N inety-three L F L l ! 1 1 A x l 4 xi, I ! Y 1, ,, I 1 I i'- i V 'laik I ylx li X i W , ws Ipit mls Myin'wifMZlg3f1wl21f2f2T-Lfriwfffff-flff1'mmf'1fwffM'1fa CA I tzaffsfwfm25232-eE55:i'f2i -'.f iievlezeaszifigil-Y ' J X I If I 2 ww I m. ,IQ ,, lx V e, l 3 li 'ft N' if 1 , ls 1 iw, X lik Q X ls. ill: ilwllll glllllll ill " ll. lllx llli ' :lil ills M 1' li 1 n li .L ill' I Ml I all l ll: ill! blk galil . lx E Ronmvrs RoBxNsoN DASI-11' DASPIT i E,-if . . ri. llllll ' lj? will The qlebczte Schedule mi 'll' oak cm opponents 1 1 Corsicana fboysj .... .--AA- I 2 "1 Waco fboysj ..V.,,,,, II 3 0 llfl Eastland fboysl .,... II I 2 Eastland Qgirlsj . .,.. . II 3 0 Abilene Qboysj . ...,,., .7....... ..... I I I I 2 l Abilene fgirlsj ..,,,....... ........,.I..... I I 2 I Abilene freturn debate, Qboysj ....,, ..,, I I 2 I EM Abilene Qreturn debatej fgirlsj ..,,,lII I. 2 0 Bryan Qboysj ..,.,,,,,,II ,........ . ........ -I 2 I lllil Bryan fgirlsj ........ .... II I 2 Qllgb North Dallas fboysj ..l. ,. 1 2 3 North Dallas fgirlsj ...,.. ,- 3 0 Wxj Austin Cboysj .,,,.....,... IIIIII 2 I ill M l --- itll? TOTAL ....I I...I... 2 4 14 I ' 3,2 'i 'L' l wwf will l'jfiEyliQV ME ff? be Lfifif' I a e Ninety-eight 'niwlxfi jg: 1'5"'k'iiIf5f'f':f'f'af?f' N EVER before in Oak Cliff, throughout the history of debate, have the places on the two teams been so closely contested. It took two weeks to decide on the state team, and after the elimination had been completed, there remained Alex Daspit and Henry Robinson for the boys, and Helen Roberts and Alice Daspit for the girls. These teams were amply repaid for their efforts by trips to Corsicana, Eastland, Abilene, and Austin, and have succeded in bringing to Oak Cliff more than her share of the victories. This year Oak Cliff has produced two fast thinking, evenly balanced teams, dis- tinguished chiefly by their ability to speak with ease and force in rebuttal, and by their team-work which is as indispensable in debating as in athletics. Henry Robinson possesses a beautifully easy conversational delivery that is seldom equaled in a high school speaker. ln addition to this is his ability to make each in- dividual in the audience feel as if he is speaking to him and him alone, and to convey his thought in an astonishingly few number of words which gives to it the added virtues of clearness and compactness. Alex Daspit is one of the bright lights of Oak Cliff debate history. His ability to handle the topic at hand, together with his exact command of language and forceful delivery has seldom been surpassed by his predecessors. Alex has participated in every debate of the season and has added much to the enjoyableness of each. He has done his share Well in the profitable debate season of which Oak Cliff is so proud. Helen Roberts was blessed, to begin with, with a naturally logical mind and a forceful, compelling voice. To these she has added, by dint of practice, an excep- tionally good vocabulary and ability to literally demolish opposing arguments, to con- vert enemy points into argumnts for her side, and to produce arguments of her own that successfully defy refutation. ln former times at the appearance of a prospective feminine debate star, we have heralded her as a Usecond Pinkie Jayf, but in the here- after it will be, "almost as good as Helen Robertsf, Alice Daspit is a worthy colleague for Helen. Where Helen is compelling, she is persuasive, where Helen appeals to cold logic, she brings in a touch of humor that puts her audience in a receptive mood, and as a usual thing she is so intent upon the debate that an intense desire to have the thing out during an opponent's rebuttal seizes her, and restraint seems merely to add to the effectiveness of her rebuttal. Now, although these four composed the teams for the greater portion of the season, credit should certainly be extended to Harmon Watkins, alternate for the boys who amply demonstrated his ability at Abilene, and Josephine Jay, girlls alternate, who upon two days' notice mustered the sick Alice Daspit's speech, in time to deliver it in the return debate with Abilene and to win the decision. And back of it all, the unseen power, is Miss Baker. Ever inspiring, untiring, never despondant, always intensely appreciative of effort, she is indeed an ideal leader, coach, and companion. Page Nmety nme Loving Cups As one enters our building, it is impossible not to notice the imposing array of trophies in our trophy case. They have been won in all cla:ses of events and make a very beautiful display. During 1924-25 six new ones have been added to the collection, and all of them are for state titles. The silver football is perhaps the most treasured. lt signilies that the Leopards are the state champions in footballg and as this is the first time we have won the title, we are exceedingly proud of it. The state title in the Texas A. A. U. tournament was also Won by Oak Cliff. The best teams in the state were entered in this tournament, but Oak Cliif walked off with the victory. Two cups were won at the relay meet in Austin. This was an open meet and some of the best teams in the country were entered. Against this opposition Oak Cliff won the medly relay and the half-mile relay. A loving cup was presented for winning each of these events. The largest cup We have was won by the R. O. T. C. at the State Fair of Texas. Against the competition of the best cadet corps and many of the military academies in the state, the Oak Cliff cadets were declared the best, and the Winners of the loving cup. Two cups were won at Belton, the first for the best monthly mgazine and the second for the best short story published by a high school in the state. This goes to show that Oak Cliff leads in the literary Held as well as the athletic. Page One Hundred Z 7 , il if K 'X X, O O X my wif X f ' fy M1 lj b ig JN f ff ' X, ,fy U X 1 X'X, f Fw-+R O 'H' Ck-as-Q A ' fr ll: ! .. Ronmsox DAY PIORTON CAPTAIN RICHARD R. DAY Captain Day's four years in Oak Cliff High School have brought about a tre- mendous change in the efficiency of our batallion that has never before been equalled. He, being a man of strong character and high ideals, has set a fine example for every cadet to follow. His very aggressiveness has brought about the inauguration of high standards for his cadet officers and men. Out of four competitive drills, he has won two city cham- pionships and the only State Competitive Contest. The rifle teams under him have, this year, won over the city schools twice, placed among the first four in the Eighth Corps Area and arc now competing in the National Intercollegiate Championship Meet of the U. S. All in all, Captain Day's record speaks for the man. He is a very capable man and by his big-heartedness and fair dealings has won himself a place in every O. C. cadetls heart. MAJOR DAVE ROBINSON Dave, 'four most military manf' has ever set his heart to the upbuilding of our batal- lion. He reached his ambition when he saw the O. C. Corps placed above every other batallion in the city to win the American Legion Batallion Efficiency Cup. Dave started his career by introducing the guard system in O. C. when he was a 2nd Lieutenant. He placed in four competitive drill companies, 'being commander of one City Competitive Company and the State Drill Company. By placing in two Wozencraft Drill teams, he again showed his spirit and desire to do something for O. C. He showed his metal all the way along as he advanced from private to major and by his fair dealings and earnestness in work, made many friends among the cadets and students generally. MAJOR CLAUDE HORTON We all admire a man that can fill his own shoes. For that reason we admire our present Major, Claude Horton. We admire and respect a man that is clean, honorable, and a hard worker, and our Major measures up to more than just these qualities. All who know Major Horton realize that he has attained his rank only by his steady and untiring efforts for advancement. His record is an enviable one, having been in three crack companies, twice in the Wozencraft drill, placed three times on the rifle team, won efficient company commander medal, won sabre knot through efficiency as Battalion commander, and has been on the honor court for two years. The Battalion, under the leadership of Major Horton, has won honors, and the school is nationally known through its cadet organization. The Majorls junior ofhcers and cadets in the Battalion will never forget their good Major and only hope that the school in the future may be as fortunate in having as well qualified Major as they now have. Page One Hundred One MAJOR HORTON, CLAUDE ,,.,,....,.,.,, HONORARY MAJOR, LOUISE WII.SON IST. LT. ROACH, JOE. .,.,.,,,.,,,,......., . IST LT. JONES, ELWOOD ,,,,, IST. LT. CHAPPEL, FRANK, ,T., IST. LT. SMITH, HUNTER .,.,,, 2ND. LT. MCKEE, DRAKE. ..., ZND. LT. TALBOT, TOM ,...,....... .....,....,,, , , SERGEANT MAJOR HOLDEN, EDWARD CLERK, MINOR, ROYAL Page One Hundred Two Battalion Commander ,,..-,ExecutifJe Officer ,,,-,.Supply Officer O. I. D. ,,,-,LMedicaZ Officer -..T-,-.---,,,,-,,A d utant -WM Perfomzl A d utant Capluin llainline, Lee 241,41 Lieulnmrzlx Duifield, Robert Clark, Gilbert Goerner, Cornell Mallory, Cecil Robinson, Charles Settle, Halsey Sergfarzfr Baker, Hal Craig, H. M. Crosby, Earnest Harding, Fenton Jordan, Charles Kingsley, Ray Keyser, J. C. Foster, Andy Lively, William Looney, llenry Olll, Charles Pogue, Guy Pipes, Robert Strass, Charles Zeiske, Franz Corporal Orman, Nlelvin Priifalfr Bowling, Robert Bowling, Gerald Bowling, Alvin Bronson, Eugene Carnes, Ralph Carroll, Rayborn Carroll, Lenard Clark, Arthur Davis, David Evans, John Gharis, Harry Hin, Ralph Lassell, Ed Marshall, Dean Moor, Kent Nelson, llerslial Springer, Donald Siler, Arthur Smallwood, Ronald Scott, Walter Page One Hundred Three Caplain Morris, Roger znzi Lieutcnantr Odcneal, Bailey Mcanor, Leon Furness, Ernest lr! Sergeanls Tomlinson, Paul Donvvorth, Ross Sefgfantx Wells, W. B. Wellbaum, H. Higgins, T. Ohl, C. Prather, B. Crosby, E. Corporal.: Marshall, M. Shelton, C. Benat, A. Taggart, W. Bates, J. Hardy, C. Jordan, J. W. Page One Hundred Four Miller, A. Maples, N. P riflfalvs Anderson, F. Benat, YV. Baxter, L. Carothers, M. Churchill, W Clark, W. Cosby, C. Creel, H. Dansby, W. Dean, H. Faries, A. D. Fitzgerald, C. Ford, B. Gardener, T. Gill, W. Gilliland, F. Green, J. T. Hayden, M. Hemphill,W. Henson, E. Hitch, S. Howard, G. Harper, B. Irwin, H. Jett, C. Lindsey, L. Marburger, F. McCord, D. Mcllheran, L. Meng, W. Moore, K. Moore, P. Orman, E. Owens, B. Northington, H Payne, M. Preston, W. Redding, M. Ross, D. Ridgway, E. Sadler, C. Shannon, J. B. Shipp, B. Smith, C. Stallworth, T. Sauck, L. Teague, D. M. Tennison, R. Waddle, S. Williams, T. Yeargan, A. Zachary, E. Caplain Danshy, Robert ist Lieutenant Stzimply, Charles Robinson, Reginald 2 ml Lieulenunl Dorsey, Drew Garrison, Jack Sergeant: Blanton, Lawrence Ellison, William Hamons, Wendell lVIcVey, Robert Van Arsdale, Lindsey Corporal: Bonner, Tom Griffith, Lacklin jordan, Arthur Kahn, Phil King, William McDllnicls, Elmo Miller, john Moore, flilllf Parks, Dabney Parks, Sidney Ritchardson, Willizlm Van Arsdale, Arthur Pri-vale: Allen, Billie Arnold, Kenneth Basham, William Barnett, Leeman Buford, Fred Bell, David Bryan, Charles Broyles, William Coley, George Cooper, William Clark, Vivien Davis, Vernon Deakin, A. G. Doss, Glen I Evans, Howard Harper, Tom Hague, Jimmie Harrel, Buford Herring, Clarence Jones, Horace Kirby, Tim McClendon, Richard Moore, Kenneth McGee, Laurence Murrey, Edward Nickols, Thorne Porter, Williams Richardson, Morrison Shamahan, Young Stemmons, john Shannon, jack Thornton, John Thompson, Robert Thorughgood, Charles Tisdale, john Williams, Reginald Ward, C. D. Peck, Paul Page One Hundred Fwe l Pegs One Hundred Six ,N X t V Captain Burgess, Robert lst I,iElLlt'IllI7ll Acers, Maurice 1 2nd Lieutenant: Davis,'M:1rvin Talbot, Tom Maples, Homer Sergcanlr S Gragg, Willzird Burrm-tt,Ca1'los Peacock, Luther Hargraves, Austen Miller, Edward Corporal: W Phillips, Howard Benson, Horace Rule, Wesly Logan, Ernest Peterson, Fred Garvin, Ted Bridges, Edward Ross, Clnud Priwaier Ard, Clinton Barnett, Willard Busse, Rolzind Carter, Noel Creasy, Powell Ellis, Bennet Harris, Weldon jameson, Vertis johnson, Joe Kelly, Edward Loudermilk, John Loupot, Judson . McKinney, L. M. Moore, Glen Mott, Beach 1 Meddin, Alfred Patton, Jack Porter, Lyle Pritchett, Hump Pritchett, Ray Reece, Cornelius Robertson, Morris Scott, Dick Shelton, Robert Simms, Wilsy Simmons, Cordel Smith,,Baxter Smith, Leroy Stevenson, Rex Straughn, Loyd, Vann, George X West, C. White, Robert Williams, Clarence rWilsou, Lawrence Wilson, Staley Wright, Edwin -x f I . ll " 1 I i I Lieulemmis Miller, L. Rees, G. Steele, S. lst Sergeant Cason, J. Scrgeanls Goodwin, R. Miller, E. Silvus, T. Beckley, S. Richardson, G. Buchanon, J. Talley, J. Brickell, Corporal: Smith, E. Blaylock, I... Lockhart, L. Hunter, H. T. Hartlow, M. Mosby, I. Addison, D. Rees, N. Collier, W. Elliott, W. Privates Davenport, Essary Gilbert C. Hainline, E. ' M Mcfllxstcr, Rolaerts , Duncan, V. Spurgin, B. Hill, G. ' Prescott, W. ' Palmer, Jackson, W. Cornelius, G. Carso, Moore, G. McFerren, A. Westbrook, H. Moulden, Priest, E. Silvus, S. Panthaw, M. Dupre, I. Veach, F. 1 'ii I rw zlfill. --Jfx. 1 Jones, R. Gauldin, Stalworth, C. Wiggins, A. Nelms, J. Cox, A. ' Baker, F. Davisson, J. Brownlee, L. Cathey, F. Monthford, A. Murphy, B. York, C. Cain, T. Foreman, R. Herman, R. i Jackson, T. Frazier, J. Meader, J. Dreesen, M. V Huleu, J. Longmire, G. Spencer, D. McVLemore, G. Harris, E. Brandenburg, J Bumery, W. Pagl One Hundred Seven A --B 'x 4-...ef .2 lm, ., 4,,,,kf gr, !- K A Captain Jared, I rn tsl Lieutenant Napier, H. 2nd Lieutenanz Anderson, C. Sergeants Scales, Mel rose Robinson, J. ' Frankfurst, V. Shope, B. Conner,,P. Corporal: n Bradley, I-I. Cooper, J. Clary, C. . Davis, L. Francis, W. Jared, F. Pope, V. Ponder, E. Shackleford, E. Salter, J., A Turner, IL , ., , ,,,, ,Yew ,, W, Page One Hundred Eight Wright, R. Zimmerman, C. Priivzlcx Ackerman, W. Barnett, D. Bonner, C. Bethancoiirt, R. Bishop, C. Bryant, C. Biggio, A. Christal, T. Brittain, R. Chappell, M. Downs, C. Dorff, J. DuBose, R. Egan, B. Gaskill, O. Gamble, L. - Goifney, J. Godfray, R. Jones, T. Johnson, C. Kelsey, M. Kirkland, S. Kennedy, F. iffn. F' X s 'W' jj? ., XM .- ,H Lunch, J. Legan, H. Logan, A. McCray, W. McDowell, C. McMains, D. M Manning, Miller, E. Peacock, M. Pender, R. Perry, Ray. C Reed, M. Spence, P. Scott, W. Spann, F. ' Smith, ,C. Shacklefolrd, C. Stevens,-J. . Swatek, J. Satteriield, E. jackson, E. Thompson, J. Turpin, J. C. Turner, S. Walther, A. White, W. fx! i is fc 1 f,f'z'c' L.ftJ..fX if X. . Ist Lieutenant Stegcr, J. 2nd Lieulenants Hansborough, W. Patterson, H. McKee, D. 1 st Sergeant Smith, T. Sergeant Phillips, H. Corporal: Gee, E. Wilkinson, J. Ross, C. Sanders, Walker, W. Jones,'J. Leyhe, G. Dix, R. J , X 1' Pri-valet Burnett, G. Butcher, W. Bigham, S. Beachum, H. Cleland, T. Cooper, S. Davis, J. Davis, D. Durham, F4 Donsworth, D. Evans, R. Ellis, C. Frazier, W. Fry, H. Grifiin, F. Green, H. ' Goode, R. Godfrey, D. Herndon, J. Hansborough, D. Halliburton, D. Hutchinson, R. Hooser, C. ' 1, . X, King, T. Keeser, R. Livingston, J. Luce, T. Mays, B. McBride, G. Moore, D. C. Monroe, G. Marshall, J. Melton, J. Merrifield, Merritt, W. Oster, E. Primm, J. Prewitt, G. Rudd, C. Ritchie, F. Randal, C. Rylie, F. E. Searcy, I. G. Smith, J. Sidham, J. D. Sprague, H. Terrill, H. Jackson, J. W. C. l Page One Hundred Nine , ' "NN If 2 f X ff f if-1. 'x.L: X ff li 1 ig 'K S Page One Hundred Ten Isl Lieulevganl Smith, Hunter 2nd Lieutennnfs V Brandenburg, Ralph Stone, Luther X 'S ergeants Bryan, Cardis Chapell, Arthur Eubanks, B. A. Kidd, Frank Logan, Rankin Loving, Raymond if MQDi1well, Archie Scales, John 'We1ls, Wade borporals Beck, William Bowers, David Hopkins, Howell Nicol, William Prcwitt, John Woods, De Witt Woolf, G. H. Pri-vate Loudermilk, john iw, f .Qi g, 5 The Crack Company Whenever an Oak Cliff student sees the wonderful loving cup won by our R. O. T. C. Crack Company, he thrills with pride-for that cup means not only thc best company in Dallas-it means the best company in the Whole state of Texas. Captain Robinson, D. lst Lieufananls Burgess, R. Dzinsby, R. :mf Lieulrmml Miller, L. Sergeantx Gates, j. VV., Ist Sergeant Rees, G., trumpetcr Roach, J. Steger, J. Ellison, W. Meanor, L. Acers, M. Rudd, Anderson, L. W. Matthews, P. finden, E. Corporals Donworth, R. McKee, D. Scales, M. Buchanan, J. Robinson, R. Wellhaum, H. Priiwtcs Addison, D. Bryant, C. Bridges, E. Bishop, C. Bennt, A. Bon ers, D. Buford, F. Burnett, F. Blanton, L. Cooper, W. Connor, P. Ewton, F. Garrison, Griffith, L. Hargravcs, A. Hardy, C. Hansborough, W. Holloway, W. R. johnson, B. F. Kidd, F. Loving, U. Maples, H. Miller, A. McGuire, E. Minor, R. McVcry, R. Mcllnnic-1, E. Maples, N. Owens, B. Ponder, Peacock, L. Parks, S. Patterson, H. Phillips, H. Rule, W. Shope, B. Stebbins, A. Salters, 1. Silvus, S. Scruggs, S. Tinnin, H. Watson, R. Ward, C. D. Page One Hundred Eleven The Ri e Team Capt. George H. Moore FIRST TEAM Lieut. Seth Steele Capt. J. W. Pope Private Bryan Shops Capt. W. B. Pope Private E. Tarkington Lieut. Jack Rudd Private Chandler Shackleford Lieut. Joe Steger Private Edwin Miller Carl Hardy Lieut. John W. Gates Private SUBSTITUTES Capt. Robert Burgess C. Brown Capt. Roger Morris R. Busse Lieut. Orville Kiker Sergeant, Royal Minor John Miller David Bowers have been rewarded for their efforts for win- lVlembers of the rifle team ning the City Rifle Meet, Dec. I2, by being presented with sweaters. The sweater is white with a military emblem on the left breast. The emblem is adopted from the Regimental Shield, which forms the background of the em- blem, consists of thirteen stripes, seven red and six white, representing the thir- teen original colonies. The center of the shield is composed of the Oak Cliff "Ov and the numerals of the year 724 in the center. The Infantry Cross Rifles appear, muzzles projecting from the top of the shield and the stocks from the bottom. This award is a purely military design with the exception of the school letter "Of As only the riHe team winning the city championship is pre- sented with awards, it is naturally a very high and cherished honor, and we might add, a very exclusive one, as only twelve are given each year. Those who received them were: Lt. Jack Rudd, Captains George Moore, Robert Burgess, W. Pope, W. B. Pope, Lieutenants Howard Napier and John W. Gates. Sergeant Bryan Shope, Privates Edward Miller, John Miller, Charles Busse and Carl Hardy. Page One Hundred Twelve M f f SEQ V X N, X 57 XE 35 J! UL CwXy:HLE'UCf3fw V r INIOXYARD ALLEN NFIAIS llrwkv O. Civ Conch 'Bzzsifztxts eflfallrzgul' .Athletic Directors Words are a poor medium to express our admiration for Mr. Allen. He has carried our team to the State Championship in football and the A. A. U. Championship in baseball. To say he is a "Wonder Coachl' is too tame. We don't know how he accomplished what he did, in fact nobody does, but per- haps he put part of his own marvelous personality and character into the team, and that made them Winners. To Mr. Henry we owe and Wish to extend a vote of sincere thanks. He has labored long and hard in the interest of our athletic teams and has done much to further their achievements. NVhile the team was battling on the field, Mr. Henry worked for the gate receipts and for game schedules that would be to our advantage. He has succeeded most admirably in this work, and we surely appreclate lt. lVIr. Campbell has given us one of the best track teams in the state. He has worked hard, accomplished much and brought more glory to Oak Cliff High. Starting with little material he has developed some star runners and has proven himself a Wonderful coach. Page One Hzmdru! Tlzzrleen CUNNINGHAM BARR HERD S1'1aAK1f:R Cheer Leaders and 'Pep Squad Our Cheer Leaders and Pep Squad have done a great deal for the school this year. The cheer leaders, Paul Speaker, Bert Barr, Bruce Cunningham and Seals Herd have been present at every game, giving their support to the team and keeping alive the Oak Cliff spirit when it was needed most. At assemblies too, the cheer leaders have always been on hand and ready to lead the student body in yells, The Pep Squad has attended all the football games 10070 strong. On the Held between halves they have performed many clever stunts which have been a credit to our school. We greatly appreciate the Work done by the Pep Squad and Cheer Leaders. I Page One Hundred Fuurleen RHOADS fCaptamj ,,,,,, ,,,,,, , ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, E nd LYNCH , ,,,,,. ,,,,, , HOPPER ,,,,,,, LUMPKIN HIGGINU ,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,, CLEMENTS Quarter-back Full-back Half-buck , ,,,.,,Center Half -back DUNN , ,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,, Tackle BALCOLM , CARVER ,,,,,, MAYES ,,,,, ALLEN ,7,,,,, HOOD ,,,,, BAXTER ,, ,,,,, Tackle ,,,,,,,,End , , .,,,, End ,,,,, Guard ,, ,,7,Guard , W ,,,,, ,.,,,, E nd POTTS LLLLL , ,,,, Half-back MORRIS , ,, , ,, Half-back HAYTTPIR , ,,,,, W ,, ,,CcntCr WALLACE .Tackle r w RING ,,,,,,,, W HASLITT , HAINLINE RHEW , , Quarter-back ,, ,,,,,,,,, Half-back W H , ,,,,,,, ,Tackle ,,,,,,,,,,,,End Page One Hundred Fifle Riumns LYNCH lloP1'ER ORVILLE RHOADS fgdfag Orville Rhodes, right end and captain, is a man after our own hearts. He puts everything he has in the game and the rougher the going, the harder he fights. He is in fast and hard tackler, gets under the kicks and plays a fine game on the line. He is Il true sportsman and is worthy of the captaincy of our team. W. C. LYNCH Too much can not be said about the "Wonder Man" of Oak Cliff. Unsurpassed as a broken lield runner, he runs the team with the vim and vigor that makes scoresg lie is an accurate passer and kicks with the best. Oak Cliff is mighty proud of W. C. IRA HOPPER V Hopper is the old reliableg he can always be depended on for a substantial gain. Ile is not a Hashy player but is consistent and dependable. He is always on the job and fighting and when he hits the line, the opposition knows that Mr. Ira Hopper of Oak Cliff has just passed through. E' f Page One Hundred Sixteen ,, ,, .,.,.v-, vm.. , . Livmrxcm IBUNN MAYES ROY LUMPKIN 'Twas a sad day for the opposition when the K'Wild Irishman" joined the Oak Cliff squad. He showed himself to he a fine linesman and then to show what lie could do became a veritable human tank in the hackfield. He has a stiff arm that cannot be beat and he is very hard to stop. TOM MAYES Tom can grab passes from any direction, outrun an antelopc, and is a hard tackler. In fact, at the end position he is everything we could wish for. In the first Sherman-Oak Cliff game he started the scoring and will always he next to our hearts for this. TOM DUNN Tom Dunn plays a Whale of a game at tackle. He is always on the job and plays a consistent game. He is good at opening holes on the offensive and is a sure tackler of the defensive. , ' ta. SH. Page One Hundred Seventeen HIGGINS Hoon CLEMENTS JIMMIE HIGGINS Following in the footsteps of his brother, Ox Higgins, jimmie has proved him- self to be a player of sterling qualities. He plays his position with all the vim and fight necessary and at the same time keeps a cool head and shoots the passes hack straight and true. Much depends on the center, and he has more than filled that position. MURRELL HOOD To be a good guard a man must have strength to hold the line, the speed to get the jump on the opposing player, and he ahle to open holes. "Tubl, Hood has all of these qualities so you can guess the sort of player he is and the kind of game he plays. DALLAS CLEMENTS Clements is the silent man of the backfield. He rarely carried the ball but he made it possible for the other man to carry it by leading their interference. His wonderful work leading interference made many of the long runs of W. C. Lynch possible. Clements is also fine on the defensive and as a receiver of passes. iffffvw' Qi'.""""' ' 1 ' Page One H'undreil Eighteen BALCOM POTTS KING HOMER BALCOM "Lummox', is big enough to play two positions at the same time so when he just plays one, that position is played. He can hold the line against attacks and get tackles that look impossible. He has the fighting Oak Cliff spirit and sure makes it hard on the opposition. CHARLIE POTTS Charlie is a track man as well as a football player and is as fast as a streak of lightning. He plays halfback and when he gets the ball, we are reasonably sure of a good gain. Charlie works hard and plays a clean hard game. CHARLIE KING Charlie King is a hard working, conscientious player and plays a fine game at quarter and at half. He is a quick thinker, fast, and knows football. He comes from a family of football players, being a brother of Joe, B. K., and Gus King and he has shown himself to be worthy of the name. Page One Hundred Nineteen T V x.,,w,.,T. ..... ,..-,-.e1 f I - + 1 in 4 New paw 1 - ,-- ,szfz s t n ",,2ea5q51., , m y p-t o 1' Z- Q. . :,-.'N..-5 .-Q. K -- .4 " Q44 K7 .V . . Qs an ew? 5,,,,, J ww 1" . s ,,g1yvFf .1 ,palsy e eg., ,. H K 1:isi:g IIAYTER CARVER ALLEN LAWRENCE HAYTER When the going is rough and relief is needed, llayter is always called forward and has never failed to fill the bill. He is not a Hasliy player nor a brilliant one, but is a hard worker and plays a Iine game at center. ROBERT CARVER "Rec: Red" plays the game for all it is worth and puts all of his strength and energy in every play. Ile never gives up and if a play comes around his end he stops it if it can be stopped. "Ream works hard for the team and for the school, and is a good player. JOHN ALLEN john Allen at guard plays a game that is hard to beat. Very few men get through his position for gains and he gets his share of the tackles. A hard fighter, he can open holes on the offensive and pave the way for long gains. He is a fine guard and deserves much credit. n i Page One Hundred Twenty E .. L,,L-,- "elf K W - J1"'ew,:wt: -"rl 111 , P Wi Q N 'X .3 We e 4 Q Qt Wil.. 1 rf! 5 Tn f IN 2 4. 'L 4-ll nw Q as Q Wg' L Mx Q, .W , lin? ,4 'x Q Q R X 0 'L ? W 'eibi' iii? 'P Y " as L Ml ' ,, ,.,. ' ' if M 4 W 'Y 1, 1 v SA Q W. Nm? ,W N sv 2 Q We e Q? Q2 'V A if . 5 , . , sr 1+ fi '3 Tffiewegis P .. f ate. gb le fs, , 3 W if we Q, M ff: me. me ' 1 at a- 1 tt in 1 ' , PQ X 3 BAXTE R WALLACE IlASLITT HOVVARD BAXTER "Box'l Baxter lills the end position as few men could fill it. He is fast enough to get under kicks, a quick and sure tackler, and is zi good receiver of passes. He plays hard, fights to the last whistle, and puts everything he has in the game. FRANK WALLACE "Bootsie" is both fl smart and a powerful player and between the two he makes a find guard or tackle being effective at either position. There are few men with all the qualities of Bootsie and fewer men that can play his position better than he can. BERNARD HASLITT "Doc" has all the determination and move necessary for a football player and has a head that will carry him a long way. He works hard for the team and the school, and plays a good game at half. Page One Hundred Twenty one The Season On the record of these games we present to you the victorious Leopards of OAK CLIFF HIGH SCHOOL Football Cfmmpiom of the Stale of Texas Oak Cliff vs. Stephenville The Oak Cliff Leopards opened the season by defeating Stephenville 34-O. Lumpkin, Oak Cliff tackle, played a fine defensive game while Lynch starred on the offensive. In the first quarter Lynch made a touchdown, Hopper missed the goal. Two scores were made in the second quarter, Lynch kicked both goals. Nothing was scored in the third quarter, but two more touchdowns were scored in the fourth. The high spot in the game was the 55-yard run, in returning a punt made by Lynch. Oak Cliff vs. Plano The final score in the game with Plano, the second of the season, was I5-7 in Oak Cliffls favor. Rhoads made the first score possible by intercepting a pass on the 45-yard line. The ball was also carried down the field to within 2 feet of the goal line by Hopper, and Lynch made another score. Although the team did not play as well as usual in this game, the old Oak Cliff spirit made them fight hard. Oak Cliff vs. Ardmore Another team was defeated when Oak Cliff had a 40-O score at the end of the Ardmore game. The Leopards were superior in every way to the Ardmore team, but the Indians fought to the end. Lynch made many remark- able gains, but the longest was his eighty-yard run for a touchdown. Rhoads, fullback, Carver, left tackle, and Baxter, right end, deserve much credit in winning this game. Every man played well. Oak Cliff vs. Bryan The city series opened with the Bryan-Oak Cliff game. This was the most exciting game of the entire series. In the second series of play, Lynch made a run of 65 yards for the only score of the game. He kicked the goal also. The entire Oak Cliff team played better than any other time this year. Oak Cliff did not attempt to plunge the line so much, but gained most of their ground by open playing. Both sides played well but the Leopards did better, and so the final score was 7-2 in favor of Oak Cliff. Page One Hundred Twenty-two THE SEASON-Continued Oak Cliff vs. North Dallas Some people said we had a one-man team. This game showed we had at least a two-man team. Playing in the rain, in a sea of mud, Lynch was stopped dead. Did we lose? No, Hopper displayed his wares and nothing could stop him. Time and again he hit the line, and when it was all over, the score stood Oak Cliff 6, North Dallas O. Oak Cliff vs. Sherman The game of games, a game to go down in history. It is a rare sight to see a team snatch victory from certain defeat and it was a victory for Oak Cliff although the score was a tie. ln the first half, Oak Cliff was badly out-played. Sherman, seeming to gain at will and led by Hume, ran up 26 points to Oak Cliff's O before the whistle blew for the half. In the second half, that remarkable Oak Cliff spirit accomplished the impossible. The team came on the field with the words of Coach Allen and Mr. Adamson ringing in thir ears, there was new life in the student body on the side lines, Oak Cliff was started. Two passes Lynch to Rhoads and Lynch to Mayes netted the first score, and Lynch kicked goal. Lynch, Hopper, and Clements got in more fine work for the blue and white, and at the end of the third quarter the score stood, Sherman 26, Oak Cliff 20. The remaining quarter was played in the semi-darkness and was a battle royal. Oak Cliff made another touchdown, failing to kick goal, and the game ended 26 to 26. Lynch and Hopper for Oak Cliff and Hume for Sherman were the outstanding players. Oak CliPf vs. Forest After six long years of patienttfj waiting Forest achieved their highest ambition by beating Oak Cliff. Oak Cliff had hard luck on their schedule and had to play three games in ten days. Lynch ran the team with his usual style and craft, and Hopper played a good game, but the pace told on the whole team. The usual punch and vigor was not there, the men were tired and could not do their best. Glory to you, Forest, but beware of '26, The score-Forest 6, Oak Cliff O. Oak Cliff vs. Sherman Playing Sherman for the second time for the District honors, Oak Cliff was too much for them. Lynch, Hopper, and Lumpkin fought as they had never fought before. Lynch was all over the field, and Hopper plowed through their line. Lumpkin dealt misery with his stiff arm and saved the game in the last quarter by inter- cepting a pass and running for a touchdown. Clements, the silent man of the back field, played a fine game, running 20 yards for the first touchdown for Oak Cliff. Page One Hundred Twenty three THE SEASON-Cofztifmefl Oak Cliff vs. Vernon Oak Cliff added another name to their long list by defeating Vernon 39-O. Lynch made many long runs, and Hopper tore through their line consistently. Lumpkin Was used in the back field for the first time and showed up fine. Lumpkin uses the "tank" method and is hard to stop. Balcom, Dunn, and Rhoads starred on the line. The Vernon team was too light to cope with Oak Cliff, but they are good fighters, and We Wish them luck. Cooper, Walker, and Gilhausen starred for Vernon. Oak Cliff vs. Cisco ln a Whirlwind of Blue and White the Cisco Loboes Went down to defeat. Coming to Dallas with a line said to be the strongest in the state, it Was sup- posed that Oak Cliff would resort to the aerial route. Coming as a surprise, Lumpkin and Hopper were thrust through the tackles of Ciscols line and reeled off yard after yard. Coach Allen's strategy was apparent here. Oak Cliff beat Cisco at their own game, their line was beaten and thrown back, and Oak Cliff marched down the Held. The score-Oak Cliff 52, Cisco 7. Oak Cliff vs. Waco With the ground frozen solid by an icy north Wind, Oak Cliff and Waco went on the field to battle for the State Championship. W. C. Lynch, the wonder man of Oak Cliff, did all sorts of tricks on the frozen field, sometimes making five or six yards by simply sliding on his back on the frozen ground. Lumpkin, Hopper, Clements, and Rhoads were there big. Lumpkin ex- celled even himself in the use of his notorious stiff arm. Hopper went through the line for many gains, and Clements and Rhoads snatched passes from all directions. Balcom, Hood, and Allen played a fine game on the line. The score-31-O. Page On Hundred Twenly-four f , X Smw A O Q pf!-IAMPIONSH? Q x W' 4 . IIIIW If X 'aux X u Xl' " 1 f .1221 Niiififif- ,411 Q vu X XR ,Af , H 1 1 45.14, 5 , X , 3' X V , k ig""'gHf'!!- X 'M "0 H 1, I. nn M553 ,.,5 A rn 1:aiili?"'f?eclfW' X W K A If 4 J s..-IQ' XX If MX I 'I W ff x L17-7-LE n- f mllll M y W I f fllllfl f ful 7 PgO HddT yji 9 IRA HOPPER With the stamina to play a fast game, the speed to be aggressive, and an accurate eye for the basket, Hopper plays a won! derful game of basket ball. In addition he has the experience and head necessary and consequently is the leader of our team and a star among stars. HOPPER TOM MAYES It would be hard to find a man that played harder, fought harder, or played a better game than Tom Mayes. He is fast on the floor and throws himself into the game with all abandon. Tom can also ring baskets with the best and is a mainstay of our team. SAssE HENRY SASSIC Dubby plays a sure and cautious game of basket ball. He never plays slap dash, hit or miss but waits for his chance and takes full advantage of it. As this type he is always dependable in every play and ranks as one of our best players. HORACF NEWMAN A new comer to our school, Newman, has proved himself to be Il true Cliff- dweller. He plays a fast, easy game and is always on hand when needed. He plays seemingly without effort. His smoothness of action and ability to be at the right spot at the right time ready to receive or intercept the ball make him very valuable to our team. MAYES Nr-:WMAN Page One Hundred Twenly-six HOWARD BAXTER in the basket with uncanny accuracy. BAXTER -IIMMIIC HIGGINS jitnniie is a man we can always depend on in a pinch. Ile plays steadily and consistently and can be depended on to go in and fight to bring home a victory to Oak Clif. lloward Baxter is a synonym for ac- tion. When he enters a game, the speed picks up, and the going gets rough for the opposition. He plays all over the floor, is in every play and drops the ball KEIBBS xIOHN GIBBS Playing at guard, john Gibbs is Z1 very reliable and consistent player. Ile plays steadily and is aggressixe to the extent that a chance to intercept the ball or mess up a play of the opposing team rarely es- capes him. Taking him all in all John is a player that would be hard to duplicate. CHARLIE KING Oak Cliff is a democratic community but she sure loves her l'kings"-last, but not least of whom is Charlie-an accurate, fast, little basketeer who has worked hard and faithfully for the Blue and White. On more than one occasion his dependable goal shooting has saved the day and the big end of the score for Oak Cliff. llicoxxs Kms Page One Hznzdrell Tfccnly-sefwn The Seaman Oak Cliff vs. North Dallas Fighting from behind a long lead that the Bulldogs had taken in the first half, Oak Cliff came back with a mighty rush in the last half and Won the game 20 to 16. The Leopards did not get started in the first half and the score stood I3 to 7 in their favor. Mr. Allen gave a little talk to the boys, however, and when the second half started Oak Cliff started and did not stop until they had won the game. I - Oak Cliff vs. Forest Once more Oak Cliff came back with a last minute rush and defeated Forest 22-7. At the end of the half the score stood 7 to 6 in favor of Forest, but in the second half they were not allowed a field goal. All of the Oak Cliff scores were made from the field while Forest could not hit the basket. Hopper took the lead in the scoring in the city series by a lead of five points. Oak Cliff vs. Bryan Although we lost this game it was Well played and a bit of hard luck that We lost. Hopper and John Gibbs played a good game for Oak Cliff, both played a defensive game. Both teams were Weak on hitting the basket and many personal fouls were called. The score-Bryan 16, Oak Cliff 13. Oak Cliff vs. North Dallas Playing the snappiest game of the series Oak Cliff Was defeated 29 to 26. The game was close all the Way through but the Bulldogs managed to retain the lead. Hopper and Sasse starred for the Leopards, both playing a fine game. The passing and ffoor work was really better than that of North Dallas but it Was the Bulldogs last chance to stay in the race and they managed to Win. Stickle Beats Leopards in Overtime Game ln the final game of the season the blue and white met the strong Stiekle Lumber Corporation quintet in the S1-a-point series and went down by the score of 23-17. However, the score was tied at I7 all at the end of the regulation game. The score at the half was 9-4 in favor of the Lumberjacks but the Leopards missed many easy shots and should have had the lead. Page One Hundred Twenty-eight The Cliffers came back with a rush in second half and run the score to I0-9 in their favor in short order and at this point Hopper was put out on four personals. Stickle held a one-point lead with only four minutes to go and Newman sank a free throw and knotted the count. The rest of the game was played scoreless and an extra period was necessary and after about a minute of play Newman made his fourth foul and was taken from the game. This left the Leopards minus three regulars as Baxter was confined to his bed with high fever. The loggers caged two field baskets and two free throws in this period while the Leopards were held scoreless although they had several good shots. Capt. Smith of Stickle was put out for protesting a decision called by Referee Schultz. The game was by far the roughest game of the season. Oak Cliff Vs. Waco Oak Cliff ran rough shod over their old athletic rival, Waco High, de- feating them 30 to Io. Hopper and Sasse were the high score men, each scoring ten points. Waco was badly outclassed in all departments of the game. A new combination of players was used as Baxter was out of the game. Oak Cliff vs. Burleson Playing the closest game of the year Oak Cliff won from the fast Burleson five 25 to 23. The score was tied when the last whistle blew and an extra period was added. Sasse made the winning score for Oak Cliff. Hopper was out on account of an accident and Baxter and Carver were on the sick list. Oak Cliff vs. Bryan This was the most poorly played game in the series but it did not lack in interest. Hopper, Oak Cliff's leader and high score man of the series was out on account of an accident. Bryan held the lead of 6 to 5 at the half and the score was never tied though the battling Leopards threatened several times. The score-Bryan 18, oak cmr 14. Oak Cliff vs. Forest By defeating Forest I7 to Il Oak Cliff tied with them for second place in the city race and gave Bryan the City Championship. The close guarding of the Leopards did not allow Forest boys many shots at the basket and these Were poorly played. Oak Cliff played a very strong defensive game but was handicapped by the loss of Hopper. Page One Hundred Tw nty me High School Title Finds Home Iii Lair of Leopard Quint After playing their fastest and best game of the season in chalking up a victory over the Grand Saline High school basketeers Saturday afternoon at the Bryan High gymnasium, the Oak Cliff Leopards pushed their basket ball skill and ability a notch closer to the old grindstone of eHorts Saturday night and won the Southern A. A. U. high school cage tourney from the Corsicana quintet, 42 to 16. The Leopards failed to win the city series, but they alone survived the Dallas teams in the mire of competition that waged encounters this year in the A. A. U. meet. In trimming the Corsicana dribblers, the Cliffers had their hands full of fight and five loopers of A-1 ranking. Corsicana proved a tough quintet to handle and only the superior basket ball work of the fast Clin? machine paved the way to victory. Corsicana staked a wonderful fight of the entire thing. Apparently tired due to their strenuous bout of the afternoon with Highland Park High School, they fought gamely and went down like a regular tribe of goal shooters should take the final count. This makes the first time in two years that a new champion holds the crown. Forest High school of Dallas won the title in 1923 and IQZ4. The entire Oak Cliff club played excellent basket ball to Win the final clash for cham- pionship honors. Ira Hopper, Newman, Box Baxter and others certainly played their positions well. Horn was the individual star for the Corsicana aggregation. Hopper was the high scorer of the game with twenty-one points to his credit. In the afternoon game Ira failed to score a single Held goal-but he sure made up for lost time in the final bout. Newman scored eleven points and played a fine floor game. For Corsicana the goal shooting of H. Green featured. He whipped the net for a total of ive points out of the combined sixteen made by his club. The Corsicana scoring power was not impressive but their passing was good, and throughout the entire melee the white clad youngsters were a constant threat. Bryan High school won the consolation meet by defeating Colfax, 18 to li. Highland Park Won third place in the tourney on Il forfeit from Grand Saline. Oak Cliff- Fg Pts. Corsicana- Hopper, f ....... ...... l 0 21 Humphries, f . ....... 1 2 4 Sasse, f. ......... ...... 2 4 Horn, f .............. ,,,,,,, 2 0 4 Newman, C ..... ...... 5 11 H. Green, e .,,.... 2 l 5 Gibbs, g .... ...... 0 0 Varnell, g ....... ....... 0 3 3 Baxter, g .... ...... 2 4 Middleton, g ...... . 0 0 0 King, f ..... ...... 1 0 2 D. Green, f .... ....... O 0 0 Mayes, c .... ...... 0 0 O - - - Higgins, g ..... ...... 0 0 O 5 6 16 Lumpkin, g ...... ...... 0 O 0 - -- - Referee---Sears. Umpire - Schulze. Times 20 2 42 keeper-Smith. -Timex Herald. Oak Cliff 32, Grand Saline 29. Oak Cliff hit its best stride of the year to defeat Grand Saline in the second semi-final at Bryan High, 32-29, in a game played at fever heat to the last whistle. The Leopards led at the half, and when Grand Saline tied the score early in the third period, forced ahead again by a well directed basket ball attack, a neat passing game that fed a forward under the basket that Grand Saline failed to guard. Newman was the bright star of the game, not only caging six baskets, but playing a dazzling floor game, while a remarkable feature Was that the usually dependable Ira Hopper failed to score a field goal. Grand Saline, already handicapped by the ineligibility of two players, lost McKenzie on personal fouls in the second half. Oak Cliff- G. Fg. P. Pts. Grand Saline- Hopper, f ..... ...... 0 6 2 6 Calowell, f ........... .... A 3 0 1 6 Sasse, t .......... ...... 3 3 0 0 McKenzie, f ...... ....... 2 3 4 7 Newman, g ....... ,..... 6 l 13 Stringer, c ,..,., ,,,,,v 3 2 3 8 Baxter, g ....... ...... 2 0 4 Hallowell, g .,.e ,,,,,, 1 1 2 3 Gibbs, g ...... ...... 0 0 0 Pike, m ..,....,.... ,.,,,, 1 1 0 3 Mays, g ......... ...... 0 0 1 0 Dorough, f ...... ,,,,,. 1 0 O Z Total ....... ......... Tl T5 Page One Hundred Thirty E Total ...,.. ll 7 10 29 CC ' 7 79 Track zfz 24 ENTRIES FROM OAK CLIFF IOO-yd. ClashZ+Cayton, Loring, Prather, Pfaff. 220-yd. dash:-Potts, Cayton, Prather, Reynolds. 440-yd. dash:-Potts, Calloway, Reynolds, Robin Half mile run:-lVlcLean, Burch, Nlayes. Mile run:-lN1cLean, Burch, Nlayes. I2O-yd. high hurdles:-Douglas, Pfnff. 220-yd. low hurdles:-Douglas, Pfaff. Shot Putiw-Balcom, Robinson, McClell:1n. Discus throw-Balcom, Robinson, Keahcy. Javelin:--Kelley, lVIcClellan, Robinson. Pole vault:-Robinson, Eubanks. Broad jump-lVIeFarland, Nlayes, Nloore, Pfaff. High jump:-Loring, Nlayes, Pfaff. Hop, step, jump:-Keahey, McFarland, Mayes. Mile relay:-Calloway, Cayton, McLean, Potts. son, F. Pagf Om' Hundred Thiriy-one 'T TOM MAYES Tom showed up line in the track meet. He won first place in the mile run, second place in the high jump, and third place in the 880-yard run. Tom is a great sportsman as well as a great runner. Oak Cliff is proud to have Tom among her number of athletic stars. JAMES ROBINSON James, alias 'Tightin' Joe Hooker," is a shining example of that old fighting spirit of Oak Cliff High School. He made the other teams stretch in the field events and tied with En- hanks of Oak Clit? for first place in the pole vault. Much is expected of 'KFightin' Joe" this year, and judging from his work so far, he will not disap- point us. Do your stuff, "Ioe." i Q . 1 ' 1 , .IA , .V :gg ' ' y Eff , ,.., ,. . , ., Q 'ff Page One Hundred Thirty-I-wo CHARLIE POTTS Charlie was a little but loud man in Oak Cliii athletics. Be- sides making the football team he was a very valuable man on the track team winning second place in the 440 dash, second in the 220 dash and holding down a place on the one mile relay team from Oak CliFE that walked off with first place. MR. CAMPBELL Coach IIOMER BALCOM When "Lummox" put the shot 42 feet and 5 inches, he es- tablished a city record and lit- erally hurled himself to fame. In the athletics of Oak Cliff High, he is quite indispensable since he was a member of the football team as well as the track team. He will go down in Oak Cliff's Hall of Heroes as a good athlete and a clean sport. GEORGE MCLEAN When the track meet was over, everybody in Oak Cliff realized that we had a George McLean in school. In the 880 he came out first and he was also on the winning relay team. He was second in the mile run. The track team will miss George and his winged feet in the 1925 season. I . 1 Wi V 5 i c ., , V f s . A, -- 1 . ' . I-.fy ,V fel.: l ' " W A ,wlffl I .,, - , rf . R f ff 'E V- I -at 5 Q City Track Meet, ,April I2, 1924 The City Track Meet of ,24 was held at Lake Cliff, Saturday, April 12. The finals in Weight events and the preliminaries in sprints were held in the morning. The finals in Sprints and distances, together With the other field events Were held in the afternoon. THE RESULTS OF THE MEET M01'11i1ig Events' Shot put-Balcom, city record, 42 feet 5 inches. ln all other of the morning events Oak Cliff was unfortunate in that she failed to place. Afternoon events- Mile run-Mayes, McLean, Burch, 4 minutes 55 seconds. Pole vault-Three tie for first place, Eubanks and Robinson fOak Cliffj, McGuire QBryanQ IO feet 9 inches. 440-yard dash-Teague fBryanj, Potts fCliffj, Estes fForestj, 563X5 seconds. High jump-Johnson QBryanj, four tie for second, Mayes fClifTj Simpkins fForestj, Clomer and Coit QBryanj, 5 feet 4. inches. 220-yard dash-Teague fBryanj, Potts QCliffj, 22 2-5 seconds. 880 run-McLean fCliffQ, Estes fF0restj, Mayes fCliffj, Burch fCliH'Q, city record 2 minutes 8M seconds. Hop, step, jump-Decherd CBryanj, Meje fBryanj Keahey fCliffj, 41 feet 3 inches. Relay, mile-Cliff fReynolds, McLean, Robinson, F., Pottsj, For- est fsecondj, Bryan fthirdj, 3 minutes 45y3 seconds. Individual men and high point mem Teague, Bryan 15, Decherd, Bryan 135 Mann, Forest IO, Mayes, Oak Cliff SM, McLean, Oak Cliff 8. Final score-Bryan 74M35 Cliff 45W,g Forest 36, North Dallas 8. Page One Hundred Thirty-th gg , Ra CLI. -wg I N 2 -assist-San! x 55:33 1 - ' 1 M 5 il . 3 Y' ' E , -i f'-12: , "fs'ssw +P! se w , -'ff 'Tiff V- sf:-:H . 2 1 ,P M r'-" 2--i, 5 H 5 552, flij ,,g.,,, ay, , ?1?,,g:,gg, . 5,-:,?:g,,:-QTZV sag, Z L3 :sr - N ?i,rg,fQ-S! Kms Baseball Before the baseball season start- ed in 1924, the "Our Charley" candy company offered a complete baseball outfit to the high school saving the largest number of "Our Charley" wrappers. The outfit consisted of twelve complete uni- forms with shoes, bats, gloves, and catcher's equipment The twelve men who were presented with the new uniforms were: Schroeder, Joe King, Lynch, Rhoads, Baxter, Harvey, Kirby, Watt, Cheeves, Wilson, Sanguinet, and Sanford. Leopmfdr Ufin O penal' LYNCH On Wednesday, April 9th, the Leopards dusted off their spikes, brought out their favorite war clubs, and journeyed to Rockwall to open the baseball SCHSOII. With five of the Hrst nine having but one day's practice after their return from the National Basketball Tournament, the Leopards were not ex- pected to make a good showing, but the natural ability of the players and the usual Oak Cliff spirit brought them through to an easy 8-2 victory. Bob Sanguinefs hitting featured, getting a homer, triple and double, while Wilson was not far behind in this respect. Wilson held the opposition to few scattered hits and received fairly good support. Dave Cheeves in left held made a sensational catch of a Hy ball hit barely over the infield in the sixth inning. Leopards Beal ':B7'j'6Z7Z 2-1 In a close and interesting game the Blue and White Leopards opened the city series by beating Bryan 2-I. Both pitchers showed some classy twirling, but Harvey, the Leopard twirler, pitched a better brand of ball than his OPPOHCIII. Bryan started off by scoring in the opening round, but the Leopards came back and knotted the count in the second, when Cheeves reached second on an overthrow and Baxter singled, scoring Cheeves. The Leopards scored their other run when Rhoads lined out a three bagger with King on first base in the fourth frame. Batteries: Oak Cliff: Harvey and Sanguinetg Bryan: Blassingame and Blassingame. Umpire: Allen. Page One Hundred Thirly-four X7AN MAANEN I l 45' 11 w r- : gr , 2 fa' if in af 'WWE ' '- fffufaiwfi Maw f f ff may - f -m,af3,A ,gifs Uifier I r 7 ,, V 1 53 ' L,,- 4 if A- . :1 an e N 6 ' Q a n - ig ' 15' ' Z ia W1LsoN ' Leopard: at Amarillo The Leopards played a three-game series at Amarillo, April 17th, 18th, and 19th. The first and second games were won by the Golden Sandstorm. ln the third game of the series the Leopards came back and beat the Am- arillo club by the score of I7-7. The Leopards jumped on the offer- ings of Basset, a southpaw, from the start and slapped the ball to all sides of the lot. Stockton relieved him, but was also sent to the shower in favor of Teddy Niehlous, who was also knocked out of the box. The Leopards came out of their lair lighting, garnering three runs in stanza one. They duplicated this act in the second frame. The Leopard's big inn- ing Was the fourth, when they sent five men across the plate. Batteries: Oak Cliff: Wilson and Sanford, Amarillo: Basset, Stockton, Nicklous, Anderson and Kelley. Um- pires: Lupher and Winters. Leopards 8, Forest 1 Playing good ball at all times during the game, the Leopards won their sec- ond start in the City Series over Forest by the score of 8-I. Both teams counted one each in the iirst inning and then went scoreless in the second frame. The Leopards took the lead in the third stanza, when Harvey got on by an inheld error after one Was out, and Schroeder rapped out a circuit clout in deep center. Lynch led the Leopard attack, getting four hits out of live times at the bat. Baxter was not far behind, getting three out of four. Wilson who was treated so roughly in the first game, had the Sandies eating out of his hand. T 3 f ra ii- :J 2 , ,,g ,7W c Q, " , ' 'V if as -,if K 1 . A 3, Q . ' 1 hw " ff' 'V D L H6 f"EE.Ni ' ' Ygi t'fegfi51? , 4, , . 33 15,13 '-,Mir .fe ' tea . f X 1,1 A BAXTER I I lii flf " -- 35? K - K ff- 5 , in-6Kiaz th ' K ' K, ,l,,,,l. Ng, As, P' ' ,ef Va f f f W , fmt- ,V s , if ,J ', wig' 'P ,. Q 1 E wr as 4 M 4 s r fi -. 14, Kriuav Page One Hundred Thirty- five l SCHRUEDER I I fran sedans -fa vwyzt- ' . . gif J I5 f by- sf. A -il f B i ' ' U I f is its fl 4. 1 Q . J . fr ,.., F. L.. V' I , . ": L V . r , 1 .pf ? ,V if V. 2 ' .e ri .1 , .fa MB" Mt. .- ','.. I. . SANFORD Page One Hundred Thirty-six The Leopards annexed another tally in the fourth and two in the sixth. San- guinet lcd off with a double in the sixth, and was followed by a double to left by Rhoads, but Sanguinet was held at third. Cheeves then hit a sacrifice fly to center, scoring Sanguinet and ad- vancing Rhoads to third. Rhoads scored on Baxterls infield out, and Kirby rolled out to second base. Schroeder hit a homer to right field with one on in the ninth, running up the total to eight. Battries: Oak Cliff: Harvey and Sanguinet. Forestg Fergu- son and Reed. Umpire: Allen. Leopmfdx and Wolizs Tie for City Seriex After completing their schedule the Oak Cliff Leopards and the Bryan High Wolves found themselves tied for the championship. The deciding game was played on a muddy field and in a driz- Zling rain. The Leopards were not in their usual form, and the Wolves won the game and the city series by a score of 9-5. Although our team did not Win, it played each game fairly and squarely and fought With the Oak Cliff spirit. We are proud of the record our base- ball team made during the season of 1924. RI-IOADS Cmsevizs " I l r ' 1 ' ' E , - MR. SMITH QUICK BARR MR. SMITH The "Deacon of Oak Cliff Highl' has a right to feel elation over the victories of his teams hecause much of the credit must go to him. Day after day he spent his afternoons at Lake Cliff coaching tl1e teams, and the tinal showing they made exhibits the influence that a coach has on his players, not only through the actual technique of the coaching of the teams but through the spirit and confidence he inspires them with. LAWRENCE QUICK Hjimmyv can always be depended upon to win any tennis events he enters. The other schools say they are simply waiting until he graduates to see if they can win the boys' singles. For two years he has won the state championship. BERT BARR Bert Barr is a worthy successor to the older tennis playing Barrs. His brothers, John and Tom, are former Oak Cliff stars, and Bert is just like them except that he is a present champion-not a former one. MARY ZITA McHALE Mary Zita Mcllale has Won her honors by untiring work. She is still a junior, although she won the Junior Park tournament and the city girls, singles last summer. Mr-l-Uma Romzkrs HELEN ROBERTS llelen Roberts has all the marks and quali- Hcations of a tennis champion-a regular sec- ond Helen Wills. She has an accurate, swift serve and a consistent, quick return that have been large factors in O. C.'s victory. We are sorry that she is a senior for Oak Cliff just loves champions. City Tefznis Clmmpiomlzijo The four tennis teams from Oak Cliff easily won the city championships in boys' singles and doubles and girls' singles and doubles. The boys, team is composed of Jimmy Quick, the state singles champion, and Bert Barry the girl's teams of Mary Zita McHale and Helen Roberts. There was a total of eight sets played, all of which Oak Cliff Wong these made up 113 games of which Oak Cliff won 96. Page One Hundred Thirty-seven at The girls, Baseball and Valley Ball The girls of Oak Clitl are fast showing their ahility for taking part in athletics by winning brilliant victories for their school. The girls are just as earnest as the boys and spend many hours developing their splendid team work. This year the girls' volley hall team again won the city championship, having defeated Bryan, Forest, and North Dallas, successively. The rule barring the boys from the girls' athletic games di- minished the attendance greatly, hut this did not dampen the ardent spirits of our girls. Captain Ezma Taylor was an inspiration to her teamg and after her graduation, her good work was carried on hy Miss Allie Angell, the present captain. The girls' baseball team last year, putting forth that old Oak Cliff spirit, won the city series, adding another victory to her name. Miss Clara Worsham was the able captain of this victorious nine. This year's team is progressing rapidly. Page One Ilumiz-eil Thirly-sigh! f O J--1 K 0 O O O O O O 0 . A o UNIV f 3 YN' ff X If 2 X WW , 4Mfjf3 J XfE,f W Q! f jx 4 QWHHMSHGAUTHES jwyfggywww X x Dedication O ALL GOOD SPORTS who are Willing to Waste a smile on these jokes even though they may have heard them before, a Weary stall? dedi- Cates these few pages- C-L66 QxYa'wz'ce No offense is intended but We have Hled all rejected jokes -so anyone Who objects to this mild stuff Will find some much Worse in the "Senior Shriekf' dT 11 1' Calendar This is intended to be a record of the more important events of the IUOSI im- POIIZIIYE Sept. people in our school year. 1924- 15-A large, numerous, and vigorous body of fish reported to their new swimming hole. They look smart. Sept. 16-Several Seniors enroll condescendingly and are somewhat shocked when they are scold ed for arriving late. Sept. 17-Well! Well! So this is High School. What has happened to our Faculty? Quite several of them have Ubobbedi' their hair. They look "purty slickw too. Lots of us changed our programs. Sept. I8-Some more of us changed our programs but not our lockers. Sept. 19-Some more programs were changed, and some new rules announced. Sept. 22-Hi-Y held first meeting of year. Seniors have first 'tlab" period in Chem- istry. "Aren,t those test tubes cute?l' Yes, and they cost a nickle per each, tool Sept. 23-4A Class holds meeting, elect Rippy President because he has such lovely teeth. Sept. writing or Sp Discovered several new members of faculty. Wish we had elected either type- 24- anish. Some good lookers, there! Sept. 25-The staff was sleepy and did not gather in any news! Sept. 26-4,B's hold meeting and elect Henry Sasse President. Start quarrelling about rings! Sept 294Blue Monday. Everybody cross. Librarian invites people to leave and is- sues cards to ninth period tea. All are accepted. Sept. 30-French Club organizes. Thas' sall. Oct. IZFFHHCES McClellan tries to make Miss Griffin call an Oak Staff meeting. She VVUH 't, she's stubborn. Oct. 2-Acorn Staff starts pleading for a dollar. Oct. 3-Girl Reserves perform for benefit of pep squad. Raise fifty dollars. Good work! Oct. 6-Oak Staff finally makes announcement of new style promissory note. "I want one and I will pay for it sometime." Oct. 7-I7 announcements made the eight period! And we are only in study hall. Never did have any luck. Oct. 8-Public speaking society organized. Has constitution, by-laws and everything like real grown-up folks. Oct. 9-Seniors meet again. None of them ever knew why. Oct. 10-Rumors of thrift campaign are in the air. Who wants to save? You'd better! Oct. 13-Orchestra appears at N. D. Hi for Dallas Council of Mothers. Boy, wetll say they are good! Oct. 14-Girls organize a swimmin' club. No boys allowed, stingy! Oct. 15-4A's entertain with a swell program in auditorium. Free, too! Great Snakes, how did it happen? Oct. 16-Orchestra broadcasts from WFAA. Didn't we say it was the "mosquito's elbow?" Oct. 17-Oak Cliif won a football game li-7. Pretty fair stuff but the papers join in a chorus, "O. C. ain't what she used to be." Oct. 20-Hi-Y initiates and eats. Oct. 21-Journalism class gets out junior Acorn at the Fair. Pretty fair, too! Oct. 22-Girl Reserves plan some charity work. Oct. 23-Senior teachers beginning to apply tests to reduce the swollen condition of some heads. Results, rather disastrous. Oct. 24-High School Day at the Fair-lioliday-Football--We enjoyed 'em all. Oct. 26-Yes- we know it was Sunday. P.-T. A. entertains for the Faculty at Mrs. Popels. We can't have too much of this get together stuff on the part of our bosses! Oct. 27-Cadet Promotions due to winning Competitive Drill at Fair. We sure do strut a military gait! Oct. 23-Shortage of oil and shoe polish in O. C. homes. Reason-hrst official in- Oct. Oct. O. T. C. Hallowe'en Party at Y. W. for both boys and girls! 30-Ronald Smallwood wins a donkey for writing best essay in Home-Owning spection in R. 29- Contest. Smart donkey-perfectly at home in our midst!-There, we beat you to it! Oct. 31"-FO0tb2lll team is given donkey for a mascot--safer than a Leopard to cart around. Nov. 1-Saturday. Football. Bryan o-Oak Cliff 7. A ha! Now. 3-Twilight musicale by Orchestra. Good too! Mighty good. Page One Hundred Forty Nov. make the Nov. Na-v Nov Faculty! Noe' Nov Nav Noe' Nufv A7011 Nov. Nav. Nov a thing. Nov. Nov. Nofu. fftll football we played last Saturday. Nav. N01 Nov right che Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Nov. . s A CALEN DAR-Continued 4-Election Day! Hurrah for Ma-you can't keep the ladies back any longer, so best of it, men, make the best of it! 5-Last call for Senior rings-now or never! . 6-Popularity primary held. ro-"A little high pressure studying is absolutely essential"-Quotations from O. C. 11-Holiday-Ain't Nature Grand? Acorn Staff Party at home of Mrs. Horton. 12--G. R. met-they won't tell us why. 13-Senior play rehearsals are in full swing-Sounds good! 14-Band went to Sherman-4B's have a dance-Swell time was had by all. 15-Saturday. Football-O. C. 6-N. D. 0. "That's better." 17-Football-O. C. 26-Sherman 26. Well! well! 18-Senior Spanish students have Mexican dinner at the Chapultepec-Hot Stuff! 19TCHdCtS decide to wear gloves at Battalion parades, etc.-We just love soldiers! 20-If anything happened on this date our news sleuths skidded-we didnlt get 21-Pep rally! Real good old fashioned jazzy kind. 22-Football. O. C. 21-Sherman Io. UAtta boylt' 24'1WC celebrated our victory over Sherman. We had a right to -for that was 25-Seniors met-that's all. 26-G. R. had wienie roast-and thatls not all-Some of them had indigestion. 27-Thanksgiving-and that?s not all-All of us had indigestion. 28-Holiday-Football-Oak Cliff 20-Highland Park 7. We'rc beginning to get ty about "them Leopards of ourn." 1-Football. Oak Cliff 0-Forest 6. "Are we down-hearted?-U NO! ! 2L0Hk Staff gets kinda hectic on subject of Senior pictures and write-ups. 3-Girl Reserves talk about Book Friends. 4-Senior rings arrive--UBeautiful--wonderful-best ever!" 5-P. T. A. has program in Auditorium. 6-Saturday hit. Football-O. C. 39-Vernon 0. 8-Pilgrims return from Belton with two more loving cups-one for Acorn-one for best News Story. Oak didn't get a thing, but Belton thought it had a mighty nice Editor! Def. 9-R. O. T. C. wins Rifle meet-O. C.'s winning quite a bit lately! Dec IO1ThiHgS are rather quiet today, only two girls fainted! Dec. 11-Great preparations for football tomorrow. Dec. 12-Football. O. C. 52-CiSCO 7. Bring on your tigers! ! We're ready. Der. 15-From the small number of students in 201 they must all believe in Santa Claus. Dec. I6'OTChESIF3 performs for Bone Head luncheon. They liked it. Of course they would-but so do We! Dec. 17-Oak and Acorn staffs "strut their stuff!! at a dinner-dance on Jefferson roof garden-well-well ! Dec. I8-Not a holiday-senior teachers do not intend to have any spare time during vacation. Three tests! Help! I Santa, help! ! ! Dec. IQ-HJCS, afore Christmas. We're as good as we can bei' Dec. 20-Cold! Ice on ground-sleet falling! ! Lovely to rest by fire but not for us. O. C. plays football in the cool breezy stadium at Fair Park. We're going! Oak Cliff 31- Waco 0. Ladies and Gentlemen! Meet lhe O. C. Leopards--Champion Foolball Playerx of the State of Texas. Dec. 21-Ian. 5-Vacation. Jan. is good! ! fan. Jan. Acorn. fan. fan. Jan lan. affairs! Jan. of noise. 5-Mr. Adamson presents the football boys with candy-they're generous. It sure 1 6-Girls Rifle Team practices--no casualties reported. 71Th0Hl3S Cluck is a smart boy. He wins prize for solving cross-word puzzle in 8-A little mid-night oil is being burned by those who expect to graduate. 9--Juniors have a class meeting-it is about time. 104Senior play, "The Championf' It lives up to its name! I3"IVA,S have a banquet at Jefferson. Good food-pretty girls-several new love I41WC forgot to say that yesterday was Senior Day and they made an awful lot fagc One Hundred Forty-one A CALEN DAR-Continued , Jan. 15-Hi-Y receives banner for being the best in town. Have their pictures made for Oak. Jan. 16-A real Jack Gardner dance at school. fan. 17-Cadet Hop in honor of Major Robinson-Sabres, uniforms-grand march and everything. fan. 19-Since exams are imminent all our reporters have quit. Jan. 23-Cadet Officers meet for further instruction. lan. 25-Baccalaureate sermon. lan. 26-Otiicers receive sabre knots-they sure are getting Udolled upfl lan. 29-January Seniors are entertained at Mrs. Pope,s by Mother's Club. Jan. 30-Commencement. Feb. 2-Registration. No time for anything else. Feb. 3-Same as Feb 2. Feb. 4-Assembly. Mr. Adamson presented Paul Speaker with a gold megaphone. Paul can Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Huh ! make enough noise Without that. 5-Debate. O. C. won. 84Senior Invitation Committee starts battle with engravers. 9-Girl Reserve Cabinet entertained at Mrs. Scott's. 2OlDClCg8tES elected by P. T. A. for district convention at Greenville. 2ITM0IhCTyS Club plant a tree in Randall Park honoring Mr. Adamson--No! It is not a hickory! Feb. 23-Cadet Hop at Jefferson--Everything fine! Feb. 24-French Play-French certainly is not a dead language altho' it is pretty badly mistreated sometimes. Feb. 25'ACOfH Party at Bea McCarty's---Junior Acorn issued-Sure was cute! March 2-A. B. C. Club holds first luncheon. Good looking members! March 3-Hi-Y plans "best girll' banquet--Watch your step boys! Be careful! They are all "best.',, March 4-Senior paper is re-christened. "Senior Shriekn-Major, dust off your anti- noise ordinance! You are going to need it. March 5-Some very bright chap conceives the idea of cap and gown for commencement -Lots of hot discussion no real decision. March 64Plan a golf tournament for High School boys! Next? March 11-Our faculty shows off in a Mad March Tear. They began scandalously- Loving, shooting, and niggers! We hear that one act had to be censored. March 12-O. C. Girl Reserves entertain the other High Schools. March 13-4B's have dance with Cline,s Collegians performing. Durward wields a wicked stick over his syncopaters. Mafrb 13-14-A little basket ball. Coefax-Grand Saline I4-O. C. I8 Will's Point 13-O. C. 34 Indians--Grand Saline 29--O. C. 32 Corsicana 16-O. C. 42 The public is invited to meet The Oak Cliff Leopard Basket Ball Team. A. A. U. Champions! March I71RCd Cross Assembly. March 18--Full battalion parade at which Dallas Camp Fire Girls present some new Colors to O. C. March 19-Football Vaudeville-Bent-Ht Miss Finley--"Da you believe in fairic:?" "Sure-We saw 'em but they did not look cxacfly as we expected them to." March 20-Rifle team went to Fort Worth. Won, too! March ZITDUKI track meet with Fort Worth-Fort Worth won. March 23-Old fashioned singing school presented by music department. It was fine! March 27-Game Tourney held at Elda Voekel's for benefit Girl Reserves-Good crowd out. March 28-A few members of our track squad went to Austin and brought back several medals and cups. April 1-April Fool! l April 3-Ten students of Latin Department Went to Fort Worth to enter Latin Tournament April 7-Oak CliH goes to press, Staff goes to bed. 'tWe who are about to die, Salute You !" Farewell. Page One Hundred Forly-Iwo "These Made Us Chuchle, So We U4 "A burglar broke into our house last nightfl "What did he get?" "Practice F" -Notre 'Dame Juggler. sf 41- if GRADUATION DISCUSSION Devona C.: "You look like Helen Greenf' Ollie Bess L.: UThank you! I look even worse in white." U 49 sb NURSERY RHYME Mary had a little clam, Served upon a shell, She ate the shell and not the clam, So we have no more to tell. -Miflrilebury Blue Hallo on. 'X' 'll' 1? There w'as a young fellow named Smith, A lovely young man to be with. He laundered his Tux With Dutch Cleanser and Lux And reduced it to less than a myth. -Vanderbilt lllaxyuerarler. 41- X- -lr SAC-GING SOX fSung to Old Black Joel Gone without regrets, along with lengthy locks, Now it's the rage in Checkerboard or clocks, To just let them swing, you see 'em out hy flocks, It surely is the thing to wear 'em, Sagging Sox. just let them slide, most all the fellows do. Showing hair and hide, whatls that I'l1 say to you? Elastics are parse, we've put them on the rocks, This surely is the day to wear 'em, Sagging Sox. Where are the corsets, once flappers used with frocks? Gone without regrets, along with lengthy locks, So what's the harm if some folks get some shocks? It surely is good form to wear 'em, Sagging Sox. Chorus They're sagging, the-y're sagging, Yes, our socks are hanging low. It saves us time for eight olclock, Let garter go! Cornell Widow. T6 'Passing Them 0727, D. S. DEPARTMENT Latest Song Hit: "I didnlt raise my boy to live on co-ed cooking."-Hoganlv Alley. -If 'X' -X' Dorothy P.: "I was very cold at the the- atre last night." Alma AI.: "How come--you were with john and in the last seat, toolll D. P.: "That's just it-we were in Z row." 66 it- as "Oo's icky honey bunch is oo?" Fern softly cooed. As Howard let go his hold to grasp the opportunity properly, the car lunged into a ditch. Crawling out and digging the mud from his eyes, he gurgled-"Ooze!l' if it- -X- Prisoner: "Put me in cell 383' jailer: UWhat foril' - Prisoner: "It's the one father used to have." -Nebraska Azcgwan. 44' we 'X' Chairman at K. K. K. meeting: " . . and now gentlemen, please be sheeted." --Colgale Banter. -X' 'X' 'X' Doris S. "Of course you can't believe all you hear." Bea Mc.: "No, but you can repeat itl' '35 K' 'X' Rita H.: "Darling, will you love me when I grow old Nelson Mc.: 'lDearest, you may grow old- er, but you will never grow uglier." and ugly?" -le 46 -Ji TO OUR HEAVY WEIGHTS My honnie was fond of jazz dancing, Had a partner-weight five hundred three. The floor was too slick and too slippery- O bring back my bonnie to mel -Denver Parakeet. 'lf 'X' il' SANITATION B. P. Local Policeman fto St. Georgejz "You killed this ,ere dragon, didnlt you?" St. George: "I did." L. P.: K'Well, you can't leave it lyin' about lere, you knowln -Goblin. Page One Hundred Forty lhree Page NITA Nita, Nita, Growing swita Every day, VVill you never Come my way? Nita, Nita, When you mita Chap like me, You should copper Such an oppor- Tunity. Nita, Nita, Why, pray, trita Fellow so? Wonlt you ever, Ever, never Not say, "No"? -'Pill Pmzlhcr. ae ae 4+ A HIGHBROW COURTSHIP "My coagulated mass of protons and elec- trons, will you wed me?" breathed Jack Har- per, the educated man. "Oh, oh! You are so passionatelu said Mary Kerr, and she pushed him over the banisters. se -1+ as SENIORS, TAKE NOTICE "She was rawther a nice girl, B. Cf' "B. CJ" "Y-a-a-s, Before Collegef' -California Pelirarz. we -ie -le ABSOLUTE ZERO "Man, you donlt mean nothin' to me, youse just de black parts of a crossword puzzle, you is"' as ei- ee POOR BOY "Here lies the body of Samuel A. Green, Proposed to Louise and called her Irene." -Wnffzivzgfovz Cozrgarlv Parc. BARBER-OUS "How WVEIS the Barber's Ball last night?" "Well, I stayed until a fellow committed herpicide, and then I decided the party was getting too dandrtlfff'-California Prrliczm. as as as CONSTITUTIONAL? Add similes of IQZS-llwiih the speed of a Congressman raising his own salary.-Judge. Ons Hundred Forty-four IT'S THE LITTLE THINGS THAT TELL Candid letter from a twelve-year-old ac- knowledging a present: "Dear Aunt Harriet: Thank you for your gift. I have always wanted a pincushion but not very muchf' -New York Wo1'ld. ik it se Steele K.: "He runs a school for stam- merers." Faye S.: "Goodnessl But who wants to learn to stammerin -ze 45 ee "Did her husband die of dyspepsiail' "Yes, and she calls his tombstone a dysa pepsia tablet." -Judge. sr 42 ee POETRY WEEK Rastus: "They's 21 lot of vice erm in this heah publikashun. Sambo: L'What you mean, -vice -warm?" "What, you mean to tell me you donlt know Tire i'r'r,ra is high hat fol bum poetryfl --Sn'-z'w1.v Terfh. .Slove Mill. ir i' 55 FIRST COUSIN TO HCORNI' Robert B.: "And who made the first cot- ton ginil' Elda V.: t'Heax'ens5 Are they making it from that stuHf too?l' -Perm. Prnzrh Hazel. if ir Q? FAMILY TROUBLES One Cannibal: 'tS'matter, stomachache?" Two Cannibal: f'Yes, my wife disagreed with mef' -M. 1. T. Vno Doo. ISN'T LOVE WONDERFUL? VVe regret the unfortunate mixup of two items in yesterday's edition which made us say that the bridegrooni took his place beneath the Horal bell and 2050 volts were immediately shot through his quivering form." -Bo sfo II' T1'r1nrr1'ipI. NAUGHTY! He had fallen for her. They were in classes together but she didn't speak to him. By des- perate means he finally met her. They were alone. His dream had come true. "How,s your Math? I' she asked. "Good," he replied, "HoW's your Anat- omy?" "I think you're horrid!" she exclaimed. -Lemon Ptl7lCfl. f x 1 The F acuity fprimer Publisher-A. STUDENT. Proprielor--A. STUDENT. Editor-A. STUDENT. A primer suitable for 8th, gth, Ioth, and Ilth grades, Conlainizzg The alphabet, in easy, readable form, And twenty-two lessons on things that Freshmen should know. Campflffz by A. STUDENT, Esq. Copyrighted 1925, A. D., A. P. Foreign rights reserved flncluding Borneol First Printing--May I9-8:00 A. M. Second Printing-May 1918104 A. M. Third Printing-May 19-12:41 P. M. Fourth Printing-May I9-I2 midnight Fifth Printing-May zo-4:00 A. M. Sixth Printing-May 2oQ7:oo A. M. THE OAK PRESS. Dallas, Texas, U. S. A., World, Universe INTRODUCTION The purpose of this primer is to instruct and train the pupils of this school in the funda- mental principles of learning. Teachers, pupils, etc., lend me your ears Before this primer drives you to tears, Donlt get angry and rant and shout, just because you are rather noticeably pointed out. Smile and bear it for you know that no harm is meant. So grin and read on, and if youlre threatening-relent. O. C. II. S. May, 1925. A. S. Esouum. PART ONE Fdfllffy' rl fphabet Edi1ar's Nole: Mr. Adamson is not placed among the ladies because of any feminine tendencies on his part, but on account of his being the leader, the If-ue leader, 'of Oak Cliff High School and deserving first place. UA" stands for Adamson, Aduddell, and Alex- ander. In writing of them we do not want to 'smart' or slander. Pointing one's finger is very bad, Saying 'git' is worse, But memorizing the Senior play Makes us want to call a hearse. "B" is for Baker, three of them we've met. Two Browns, a Bridges, and a Bramlette, A Brandenburg, a Bell and that is all. If you havenlt seen the "Bl"s, youive seen nothing at all. "C" stands for Cannon, Clement, and Cooper, Berta. Sadie teaches 'em music, Clement shows 'em how to draw, Cooper instructs them not to mar or hurta Dear old Latin studying it until it's raw. "D" stands for Durrett and Sarah Dinsmore, too. One teaches bygone deeds, the other the diff between "to" and 'ttoof' Virginia is a pretty name, We'll admit, Mrs. Durrett, But when you come to Texas, You surely ought to store it. "E" stands for Eisenlohr, and Betty Ewing as well, Betty makes them pound the typewriter to beat the dickens. We know something that Henrietta wants very, very bad: Some journalism students that do not require "Look over this, my ladlu HF" is for Finley, together with Falls and Foster. Myrtle teaches Math., as you can see by gazing on the roster. Laura shows the females how to cook and sew, But Louise gets the cake-she "kids" "Redn- I'll say so, bo! "GU stands for Graves, Griffin, and Guinn. Gosh, Fannie seems a monster, when late you come in. Page One Hundred Forty Erma is Oak Faculty adviser and usually gets the blame, While Mrs. W. C. keeps study halls, and - makes the pupils play the game. "HH is for Hackett, Holladay, Heath, and Hilt, Hamilton and Hammock complete the H di- vision, History, History, English, and study if you wilt, Latin and Mathematics-I fear we'll all be kilt! K'-P' is for Ruth Johnson and Bessie Jackson, Who teach Poe, Shakespeare and also Milton. English and English, two birds of a feather, 'Tis mighty queer why birds like that always dock together. HKU stands for Roberta King and Kellar, Bess, Roberta never lets you have the leastest bit of rest, has the girls bend, strain and run, y0u're so doggoned turned around, think the War has just begun. Bess Till You "L" 'stands for Lumpkin and Winnie Lang- ford, too, Maude is a pianist very fine, and Winnie do Teach History to us till we are black and blue. The guy who wrote histories will his birth- day yet rue. "M" is for Marberry and Eula McCorkle, A Spanisher and a mathematician right here in our school. If they only knew what we thought about those subjects They would quit them and teach some other subjects. PART Last but not least say we of the men, Teachers par excellence and pals of the pore. When you're an alumnus, youlll think of them THEN, And wonder why you didn't appreciate them more. Edilarlv Note: Due to the procrastinating and omit qualities of proprietor, laziness of editor, indifference of publishers, we'll have to the chef, janitors, and delivery men. HA" stands for Allen, fair and square, Who shows the athletes how to tear Up the opposition and to fight them down, He teaches mathematics, but that isn't his crown. "CU stands for Campbell, Courtright, and Chalk: Three "Jolly Good Fellowsfl who at all times like to talk. Page One Hundred Forty-tix UPU is for Kyle Price and jeffie Pringle, One has been married, but the other one is single. Again two English twins we say, "We hope no more such pairs journey this way. 'ARD stands for Rogers of book-room fame, For Claudia is always playing with books, I suppose it's a game. We'l1 say she has a tough, hard time keeping the books, And making fellows pay for those theylve lost or mislaid in obscure nooks. US' is for Simpson and Strickland-no more. Mabel teaches the girls how to open the door To a manls heart by good fine cooking, And Grace tells of Caesarls death-when he wasn't looking. Nl", stands for Tilly, two Taylors, and a Thiessen. Get acquainted with 'em and see what youlre missin'! Chemistry, Spanish, and History by these three are taught- But they have such dumb pupils That it avails them naught. "WU stands for Warren, Watson, and Work- They are three teachers who never let you shirk, Spanish, English, and History are here repre- sented, But show them a mouse--you tell 'em-they fainted. TWO Chemistry, Commerce, and Mechanical Draw- ing Make these three invaluable to Oak Clitf's growing. HDD stands for Day, erect and straight, Who builds up young men, and puts weight On under-developed boys. A soldier since his teens, This is his slogan, UTell it to the Marines" HG" stands for Gillespie, a bookkeeper teacher Who puts bookkeeping knowledge where all can reach ler. He may not realize his valuable task, But he's giving a good course, and thats all we can ask. Q "H" is for Holloway, Henry and Hamilton, A physician, an Englishman and a mathemati- cian. C. A., N. Y., and W. F. are their first two initials. My, how they torment us in giving us trials. "ju stands for Johnson, teacher in Commerce. Since students wonlt study, he needs must coerce. We all like him, he,s a boost in our lives, But oh, how we hate these sixty-tives. "K" is for Kenley, an instructor fine Who makes one work and toe the line. English is his business, January classes his hobby. In a golf suit we think he'd look quite nobby. UL" stands for Leftwich and Frank E. Lyons, Who of mathematics are ordent scions. L. C. is married, so you can see That a "devil'l with the women Frank E. must be. HM" stands for Maiden with initials H. and C. He keeps us in detention hall, a thing we do abhor. He also expands terrifying math- A boy I know became so desperate-he went and took a bath. "N" is for Neher fand we started to say farj. R. M. is a good fellow, so you see there we are. He once gave me a pretty detention card, But it was my fault so I didn't take it 'hard.' "SU is for Smith and George Smallwood. Yes, If you donlt find Smith in the directory, His initials you'll have to guess. One of them, keeping books instructs in, The other tells us if we studied hard, what we might have been. "TH stands for Thompson, and tho' he here comes last Judge him not by sequence, for his initial here him cast. He teaches physics to boys and to girls, How things are made, and why are squirrels. PART THREE Primer for Instruction and Learning LESSUM WUN This are Mr. Adamson. He are the principle. Can he shook he finger? Yes, he can shook he finger. Have his hair on he head? Yes, a leetel, almost not quite he got. LESSUM TU See the lady? That be Helen Oduddell. Why for she torment pore secnyers, By making them to learn lines in big play? LESSUM THRE Do E. W. Baker like spoochers? She do, uhhuh, so much very. She see frown? Sum bad boys here there spooch not got. LESSUM FORE That air Laura Alexander. Do she got much wate? Yes, she so heavy she can no walk. So ride very fine in nice Ford. LESSUM FYVE Has you seen Ruth Bridges? She very nice, so pretty and smilin! She do much good, yes, for pore fish! We 'uns like Miss Bridges. LESSUM SICKS Why Sadie Cannon all time she arm Do wave she sombody to? No, no, show little boys and girls How to toot, toot, blow, blow, sawsaw. LESSUM SELVEN See the woman? She are Berta Cooper. She take blame for punk Seenyers, Who "kid?' fish much too much and Hunk. LESSUM ATE Who for Miss Eisenlohr do such so Make pore pupils write much essays. Do she like the boys and girls? Yes, but show love in much funny way. LESSUM NYNE That their lady is Fannie Graves. She ffish' much scares when to sea her We goes. But the Junyers, and Sophs, and Seenyers like her. So maybe so we hope to do the same. LESSUM TIN Who angry looking little lady? O she Erma Griffin, she teach old Latin 1 But no can help, she also are faculty adviser. For Oak, yes, she very nice-at times. LESSUM LEVEN See, she are Mrs. Anne Hilt. What got her in she hand? O them is detenshun cards, so to make you Go to schul nyne periods instead of ate. LESSUM TWELV Miss Keller, it are she, yes. Her teach tisical training. She show girls how to be strr' ' like men. Page One Hundred Forty seven LESSUN THIRTEEN She are Roberta King She made pupils to learn spanish and greek Her teach spanish to Seenyers But to 'fishl it sound like greek. LESSUN FOARTEEN Yes, she am Eula lVlcCorkle She very helthy, 'cause she take good care ot' herself - t'Oily to bed and oily to rize Make a teacher pashent, good, and wize." LESSUN FIFTEEN See Eunice Tilley? She are a member of Ziglild Folley wunce But now her show pore pupils Chemistrie how to do, And tell lem not to drop asid on the floor. LESSUN SICSTEEN Yes, indeedy, it are Allene Work She no got name which tit teacher Maybe so name should be boss, 'Cause tlish, all the work do do. LESSUN SELENTEEN How do you does, Nlr. Allen? He not teach in skule room. Him teach on lot so big as hole skule. Show em how to tite and get tuff. LESSUN ATETEEN Jefferson Davis Chalk Juneyer, see lim? He are a juneyer and a teacher at every mom- e11t exact. No can understand how can be wun tu a tu wun. Him no can write with fingers. 'Stoo bad! LESSUN NYNETEEN Captain Day, he R. O. T. C. man. Teach boy how to carry much baggage. And kil peepul and play music. When git married cadet no mind shopping with wive. LESSUN TWENTIE He are Jack Johnson, so grate box titer. But no color of ink now, lay round and bleech. Mr. Henry grate liter two, them too wunce fau te And we thaute it wuz a champeenship battle. LESSUN TWENTIE WUN Frankie Lyons are 'nother athalete Play baseball very much good. Tell pupils bout wurld serious Yes he nize IUHHS, VCI'y. LESSUN TWENTIE TU See he are R. N. Smith. Him we like cause unusual name he got. He show how to make nice tennis court. If be quick about it and no stop for bars. lf youse has CONCLUSION. learned theze lessons good Get secund edition, etc., of this book Sent "C. O. DY, and UP. D. Q." on reseat of price. Address 'AA Stewed Dent," Esquire, U. S. A. I knure a girl :cha Ihinks: That wall paper. wall Howers are decorations on the That the knot in a log can be untied. That an aspirin tablet is something to write 011, That "Carnation Milk" comes from the rlorist's. That highways have steps. That a dog can pick up his scent. ' That book leaves grow on trees. That a violin bow is a new kind of tie. That a hat band can play a march. That a pharmacy is where vegetables are raised. That Oliver Twist is a new kind of dance. That a spark plug is a chew of tobacco. That crazy water is made at the asylum. That the 'tboard of educationn is what father administers to disobedient boys. That a bookworm is used as fish bait. That a mountain range is something to cook Un. After eating xi plate lunch in the O. C. H. S. lunch room it is appropriate that the student pays for it with coins inscribed: "In God We Trust"5 and the next doctor's phone number is X 1357. Page One Hzmdrefi Forly-eight Clif D':eeHer.r rum! In !CIIO'lL'.' Why J. R. Lawson doesnt reduce. When the girls in the gym will learn to whistle. Why O. C. H. S. doesn't serve chicken a la king plate lunches anymore. Why they donlt have a nursery for the freshmen. Why the stars twinkle. ' Why Louise Wilson didn't want caps and gowns. llow many How much How much trunk. If you can What kind If the roof sides a circle has. water in a VVZIV6. you can carry in an elephantls play on an ear drum. of ball is in the eye. of one's mouth will leak. How many grains of sand on the sea shore. How many raindrops in a flood. Ilow long is a line. as as es John W.-'tWhat kind of a car would it be if Miss Graves had oneiv Robert B.-"A pray-as-you enterln Gink: "Your son is pursuing his studies at College isn't lieill i Dink: "I guess so. Hels always behind." l I THESE ARE OUR SUBSCRIBERS Ygazrofzize Yfem Ahearn's Market. American Beauty Pass Book and Cover Co. American Writing Machine Co. Atlantic Sales Co. Beckley Variety Store. Bell Tailoring Company. Bell Telephone. ' Bishop's Pharmacy. Blaine Pharmacy. Boedeker Manufacturing Co. Boundry Garage. Brown Cracker and Candy Co. Carroll's Army Store. C. C. McAnally. Charles Ott. Charlotte's. Chapman and Rinker. Chris Huber and Bros. Clarence Carpenter Coca-Cola. C. R. Charlton. Dallas Gas Co. Dallas Power and Light Co. Dallas Railway Co. Darby's Roll S: Pastry Shop Deane Photograph Gallery. DeWitt and Lemmon. Direct lwattress Co. Dreyfuss and Son. li. G. Council. lilectric Range Shop. lf. M. Kahn. li. T. Bush Grocery. Fishburn Motor Co. Flippen Auto Co. Garvin-Melton Printing Co. Green Hut Cafe. Groves-Barnes Lumber Co. G. W. Hillpot. Haverty Furniture Co. Helpy-Selfy. Hicks, Gaston, and Bower Huey and Philp. Alane Fluette. C. Dallas Drug Co. D. Van VVinkle Co. -lno. E. Morris St Co. Lake Cliff Pharmacy Lake Cliff Pavillion. Lakeside Laundry Co. Lamar and Smith. Lewis Ice and Cold Storage L. G. Balfour. Liberty State Bank. Liefertls Grocery. Lingo Lumber Co. Lowe and Campbell. Lowry Grocery Marsalis Lumber Co. M. B. Ice Kream Co. McGuire Cleaning and Dyeing Co lVIitchell Cafe Munster Shoe Shop. Nash-McLarty Motor Co. Nichols-Ellis Co. Oak Cliff Pharmacy Oak Cliff Printing Co. Oak Cliff State Bank and T Orange Crush Bottling Co. Piggly-VViggly Co. Pig Stand Co. Pioneer Stage Lines Producer's Milk Co. Progress Book Store Rainbow Cleaning Co. Reo Motor Car Co. Compliments of George T. Reynolds Robert Wilmans Safety Tire Co. Bros. and Co. Tenth Street Barber Shop Tenth Street Pharmacy Texas Co. Titche-Goettinger Thos. L. Jarvis Trezevant and Cochran Tyler Cleaning Co. Victory Wilson. W. H. Fry and Co. VVill A. Watkins Co. WV. Bryan Flower Shop hfVOfSll21I1l Buick Co. Sanger Taber rust Co Zenith Cleaning and Dyeing Co. 'L Ptzgr Our II I i 1' 15 1 1 GREEN HUT HWWM5 CAFE W H me I I3 Ie erson 00d f W. 1 1 ... .1 3 ,lm1111.11.14-.ll41,1141l.nTuu,,l,.,u,l,l,u+,,T,,,,T,,lI, ,,,,,,,,,,i,,,,....,,,,,u,,,,mT T - T -- 1 N In Oak Clif for Qualify amd Value in Men's Wear Dry Goods Shoes Profit by making our store headquarters for your needs R cmambar f NICHOLS-ELLIS COMPANY "PVs Sefl Dcpemfrzbfe Mez'clza7z1Zife" Phone J-8711-jth 81 Bishop - - -. .- - - - - -..-......-.......-..-.g..-..-..-..-...--.-..- - -. - - - - - - R3C'Dger fiflompang I H . . . 4 Platte Copg - Printing' 1900 N. St. Paul St. Dallas Z Borrowing from Emerson: . "To hafve friends one muff shofw himsehffriendlyv HAT single epigram from our own American philosopher char- acterizes the spirit of this great friendly store-the store that seeks to translate human kindliness and understanding in all of its relations With you, our pa- trons . . . our friends. M 'HTCHE-GOETTINGERGJ. Uh? Sfzoppmxg Clfnlerkcjipallas I Complzhzentf gf GEO. T. REYNOLDS ANE FLUETTE 1f.Qi3l'Z52Z,. Beauty S 11 0 in 512252 zu Town" I 5 I5 Main Street i Permanent Hair Waving Our Specialty. French Oil Permanent VVai'e. l'Keen-Thomas or Frederick Oil Steam Wave." Hair Bobbing by Experts. BTARCEL VVAVING 50C and 51.00 - 1nu1nn1in-.-,,,,1lvq1.,,1,,,1nu.- nn..nn1un1nn1nn1.n..,,,, ' Dress Well and Succeed You can always appear at your bestfwith- out hitting your poeketbook too great a blow, by walking "the short flight to econ- F omyngwhere guaranteetl clothes for men i V10'r0RY-W1Ls0N .f,fflQ'pKi1iiQ'!s.. hlflb. K. WVILSON, l'mxvitlrr1l cost S5 to S15 less. i . - 1,,,..l.1...-..,1.,,1,,,1,.1,,n1,--1.....,,1.1 1 1.1 'P F171 t z n cg -lob, Book, Commercial and Poster Printing. We are fully equippedg own the building we occupyg operate l 1 l Q twelve presses on open shop plang are l I members of Dallas Chamber of Com- a meree, a n tl have been established twenty-four years. Your business sol- ieitetl. Write, phone Y 4381, or call. l ROBERT VVILNIANS - l'RIN'l'l'IR 1013 Elm St., Dallas l l l - 1i:i1 nnlnu--nn--nuinuinn iiii T , Imfimrible Rebuilt Yjfpefwrzferf 525.00 to 365.00 l See us before buying that typewriter, we , will save you money. Satisfaction guaran- l teeel. Also rental and repairs for all makes, I supplies. ii :XNIERICAN WRITING l 1 MACHINE 00. l X-2740 1503 Commerce St. Dallas -..-.g..-.. .......,,.1.n1nn1n...nn1un1,,,,- 1 If it is a Pig Sand- yyich you want you can only get the Genuine at the Pig Stzmtlls five locations in Dallas: ZTIQO 1 Na. Zang. -'ooo E. Gram! 3 J 4-1923 Gft'A'?l'l'flfz 5-3702 Maple 151K-110.1 mm' MtfKirznt'y Cumpliwenfr of Clarence Carpenter ATTORNEY AT LAW Ufhvn Il: Your Day lo Er1.'rr'lr17r1 Ihr Club, Lvazv Your lfVnrr1r.v In IDARBY,S R0LL sf PASTRY SHOP 409 N. Bishop Avenue VVedding and Birthday Parties Cakes a Specialty l'lione Al-8164 'lf Darby Made It lt'S Gtmdl' .1.,,.....1..1,.-,,,i,,,,1,,,.i..1..1,.,,-..1n11.,.,1.,.1..,,1,,, L. L. LOVVERY Bakery-Market Ui la aney Groceries" Telephones C-0964, C-42 81 216 S. Tyler WE DELIVER i IHMVERT if FURNITURE Co. l 1307-O9 Elm Street ..-....- .... -.....- .... -.....-....-...-.....-....-....-....- .... - .... - .... .-....g...-........-............ .... -....- ,... - .... ......-....-....-...-....-....-.... l L QHAS, CTT i THIL TEXAS co. l C : I 1 S 1 Petroleum Products l M Tennis Raekelf Bieyelef i LocKsM1TH l T , I Dallas, Texas X-6079 1oo7 Elm bt. 1 I ...-n,....-..-..-,... - -..-......-.i-.n-,.-..-.,n..?...-..-.... ....-..-..-.,,...,-,..-..n-,.n-n,..,.-n- - l 1 .a,, , l Cooking with . . 1 I "ME SMP WM fl SW" Electricity i s 'ili' : clean, cool, and --5abswTaf economical. gl1'4'i" -' 7 1 "Tile Jlluyie Jlluul' 5 SIIEET NIUSIC DEPT. - - l A T i . E BROOK M-XY3 PIANO CO n ' IOO5 Elm St. - - Dalla Maj estic Theatre YI46O Jllilitary Sguipmeut and Camping Supplies CARROLL'S ARMY STORE 208 N. Akard St. Between Elm 85 Pacific VVILL A. WATKIN COMPANY Established I8 8 2 Pfamor-Playe1'r-Plztofzogmpfu Rfzdiolczf-Pipe Orgvzm 1207 Elm St. Through to 1206 Pacific Ave. M1 vnnin 11-1-11- nuinn-1 111-11144-0501111111-11.11 1 -11:1 1 -nninn-uni 1 1 1 - 1 l . I Best Meats Samtary E l Ahearn'S Market T Pharmacy i PRESCRIPTIONS A SPECIALTY Fi5fL and Oyjtem- I Qualify Courtesy Serwine T C 0028 J 8636 C 0024 100 North Lancaster Avenue l T h ' T L. Phone J 9723 Corner eiagfflrsoiqncaster and GEO- AHHARN DALLAS i INSTANT D1cL1v1:RY SRRv1C1f: l ..-..-..-..-..-..-..-n.-..-..-..-..-..-......-....i..-..-..-......-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-......-..-..- 1 BAT11-SHINE C R Tenth Street Barber Shop 5 Cokcf ff A'1':'z'6y, Proprietors L SERVICE-SANITATION WE IDELIVER L Ladies' and Childrcn's Work Our Speci ly il 6 .. E. Tenth, at Lancaster Dallas Gm CU ,iw Q, ,, 17 Md,.k 07 .i.,....-..-..-..-..-......-..-.,....n.-..-..-..-..-..- , I GEORGE'S TAILOR SHOP Ph one C,-2105 B , , , L Slzfzhzry Tazforr I 100 N. Lancaster Le George DO If i C 1486 633 E. Jefferson - - -.-..-..-..-..-.........-....-...-...-.......-..-.g.......-..-..-..-..-...-..-........-......-..- - -.. - QAK CLIFF PHARMACY Three Stores No. 1, Tenth and Lancaster, Phones C-5121, C-5122, C-3700 No. 2, Tyler and Jefferson, Phones C-21 16, C-21 17, C-0007 No. 3, Bishop and Seventh, Phones C-5126, C-5127, C-3074 C 'lVe Qeliverg Thom' Tour Orciersa' THE REXALL STORES When you talk 'rue UNIVERSAL CAR' think of JNO. E. MORRISS CO. Autfzorized Ford Dfzfzlcrr Lancaster at Ninth - - Oak Cliff 1 11--f 1------1 I nv-ff. - inn- 1-1-1----1- : -- Comj1lim.em'J of PROGRESS BOOK STORE Where your School Supplies and MOST INTERESTING BOOKS can he gotten 604 E. Tenth St. C-4641 Near Marsalis ....-H..-....-....-....-.,.--w-..-.- - - - - --..--.m-.5...-....- - - --HH-H..-....-....-...--....-...--....-.W-.,...... l Phone C 0700 623 East Jefferson H l OAK CLIFF PRINTING CO- l Ojicfe Supplies COMMERCIAL AND JOB PRINTING Embossing Engraving l ltlr I EIIYS I l ATISFACTIOIN SERVICE INCE 1 897 Lewis Ice Sz Cold Storage Company 132-4 N. Marsalis CliH 6Q77TC-7857 DALLAS, TEXAS .-nu- nn,un1un1r:uinn1nn1.,..-gli....,,,, Home Wiring nz Specialty R. J. REITZ ICLECTRICIAN Phone C-1511 401 No. Winnetka DALLAS, TEXAS MITCHELL'S C A F E A. "Gus" Mltchell, Prop. 622 E. Jefferson "You Are o Stranger Here But Orme" Tables for Ladies RAINBOW Cleaning Company B U S H Fancy and Staple GROCERIES IIQ W. Jefferson I 8663 Red Cross Pharmacy CCVVH Know Howl, BLAINE BROS. Beckley and Jefferson Ave. Dallas, Texas I-875 2-PHGNES-C-2 87Q CHRIS HUBER 85 BRC. Pure Food Grocer 5 C-2134 J-8942 Groves Barns Lumber Co. Your Builzfiug Store PRITCHARD-PARISH , Lumber, Hardware, Pamts, etc. II5 W. Jelferson I-8760 C-2171 L 0 71 g ' 5 HELPY-SELFY 1 1 1,,,.1,,,,...,,.....m1....1..,.1,,.,1.,...-nn1 1 1.m Satisfaction VVe want to please our custom- ers so Well that they will come again, and tell others that they will get a square deal at the BECKLEY VARIETY STORE 20736 S. Beckley Al. F. Dovm-i, Proprfrlfzr Tyler Cleaning Co. "Se1"ui1fc S11p1'cmv', We cater to Ladies work, Expert alterations and repairs. C-2517 902 W. jefferson ..1M1M1,,1,,1H1,,.1,,,.1..1..11m1.,1,,1.,1., -.g...-... I L L 1 l l -3- l L l 1 l 1 L -...q..-.i A DALLAS lNSTlTU'l'lON Twelve Stores 1nn1 1,.,,1,,.1 1 1W1.,.,....un...,,n1,.,,1..,,1,.,1u,,1 Our Flowers hring Happy Hours Bryan Flower Shop Floral Designs Cut Flowers Potted Plants Phone C-IOOO VV. S. BRYAN, l'1'ffp. 127 VV. jefferson DALLAS 1,.1 1 1 1 1,.,,1.,,1,.,1,,1 1 1 1 1 1 .-,.1n.1,..-,.1n..- 1 1.,,1,.,1,.1,,,.1,,,.1,.1 1 Back of every watch purchased or repaired by us, is a service guar- antee second to none in the city BMA low p1'icv.f fl wide rzflecliofz of wrist walcfzes at axcfedifzgly THos. L. JARVIS Q21 W. Jefferson .ll'3W1'iLER C'3S73 LAKE CLIFF PHARMACY J 9010 Call Us First C 001 6 Free Delivery--Prompt Curb Service Cor. Zfzfzgs and Bishop - .. .. ... - .. - - - - -..,.... ..i..-....-...-.g...-...-.........-..........-.....- .- - - - - - - - CAREFUL a u el DEPENDABLE Lakeside Laundry E99 Cleaning C0. Zangs 85 Marsalis Sts. C-5161 - -..-..-..-.......-..-..-.,.............-..-gl...-......-..-..-..-......... ........n-.,- - - MARSALIS LUMBER CO. , Inc. for Lumber 69' Builders' Supplies Complete Home Building Service from Plan t0 Possession-VVhen you Want t0 build Phone ui' 1021 N. Marsalis Ave. C-6715-C-3997 ..-..-..-....-......-......-..-..-..-.............-....g........-..-...-....-.......-..-...-..-...-...-..-.....-....... U Dancing is an essential part rd- I Our Dance Music defies of modern life. X 4 comparison-it will iust v !'LSq'wl l naturally make you dance. You will enjoy your danc- if V ing all the more after you N We keep our dance floor in have become familiar with the pink of condition. See- our wonderful floor and our "wi t ing is believing- 'lLet's tip-top music. F I i G0"+Why not? gjggiqlfgght LAKE CLIFF PAV1L10N 1 M f C L d 8230 p. ni. Home of Pofife yjzlllfillg 13 t p C P1 Z V s I r 1 5 1 Modern Renovators ,Mattress M311UfHCtUF6FS l T0 build better and render a E s real service is the ideal of 'l 5 business. t r In our every day work eve strive to measure up to the bigbest t business ideals, so that we can render au acceptable service to i s ou r customers. l l s N M , I COTTON AND FEATHER MATTRESSES P1LLoWs AND eUsH1oNs s l l , ge t X S Y AP X Qi X x S . k t X e Q X ' ll i S -X X 5 f X Y l l t IIOQ North Lancaster St. 'Telephone C-5151 i s I s y Y 7 7 U- Z - 1 TD ' k VVARITS rm RANGE Cmsfl treo LEMON CRUSH AND LIME CRUSH Bottled by IIRANGE CRUSH BOTTLING COMPANY 700 So. Ervay St. Phone Y-6833 Il- 1111111111 11:11:11 :T11L gigglgg-+u,.u,gg ,T1177 ugkgg-.. "It,s the Taste that Tells" Delzkzbzzs M' BOEDEKER ICE CREAM "1 ust cz little bettef' ..------....------,,...------......-----, MC R E , S -the fa-mlly by-fwoed for SELLER, I I Clefmmg and Dyemg "The Old Reliable Since 1005" - lVIcGUIRE'S CLEANING mm' DYEING CONIPANY B. Heluen, Proprietor E-2 136 zroo-2-4-6 South Ervay GRANVILLE M. DEANE STUDIO 10161-2 ELM STREET DALLAS S O HOTOGRAPHERS FO O C I F ES NORTH DALLAS May 1, 1925 1925 Senior Class, Oak Cliff High School, Dallas. Seniors: Now that our photographic and business relations have terminated for the year, and the quiet feeling of a task well done has settled upon you and upon us, we would like a frank expression of satisfaction or vice versa from you in regard to the qual- ity and uniformity of our photography. If you regard us as congenial and amicable in our dealings with you it will give us lasting pleasure for you to say so. If you have found us ever- ready to co-operate with you - to tackle your problems with the same zest we did our own- your statement to that effect will be positive proof of your friendly feeling for us. Thanks to you, George and to you, Frances for the efficient manner in which you have handled your part of the work. We've enjoyed the daily association with every one of you and hope that you will continue to visit us frequently. Very sincerely yours, GRANVILLE M. DEANE STUDIO GMDXHL lzl Jthletic Equipment far Every eeel RICTAIL VVHOLESALPI MANUFACTURING LOWE 81 CAMPBELL ATHLETIC GOODS CO. IQI5-I7 Commerce "The H owe lfmf Svrfuiee Bzzilfl -... -----. ...- -..-...-..-..-.........-...-.g...-...-..-11-..-..-.. -------- - Sprzng Is Comzng Nature will soon be calling you, and to satisfy the craving for the beauties of nature that is inherent in every human being, you must have good-reliable- serviceable transportation. A FORD CAR will supply the transportation-it will be l'Cli1lDlCA-it will give you genuine szmtislinction, at n miniinum expense. I1'e have a ,fizzfere rlefire lo ferfe you 52:12,gzzirgfrfsffzrfrsri:':1,11::Q12i FLIPPEN AUTO Co. E our "S'11f1j1gt iirligfmsdiiiill is the U'lZtfhfJl"iZ81Z' Fon! Deezferr A I i IQ17 Ross Ave., at Harwood Phone Y-ZIQ4. ll iiii Ili "" Tl' TTiTT 'u""l'l"i'l-+ll"T'll'l'1'li'l'lllTllTllTlWlllTKlTl1lllllll11Pl l - I J. D. VanW1nkle Co. I Albert Munster The Sozztlfs Best l 2 The Leading T SHOE REPAIRER in Dallas 1603 Elm St. IDALLAS i ,.-........-..-..-...-.. ...-- ,..-......-.......--i..--..-.- -. - - - - - -1- - - ... .. l l Dupfjggfg Pfjnfj gf guy T C077lp!i7llEI!fA' of dl FI'i67ZlZ of the group P00101 i in Ibis book may be i 01 ,ff 1 5 ,,fQffff,,0ff, PIGGLY-WIGGLY STORES Cjffncvs C2 CO .RCIAC H T, AVHE L ME P om me HAZ! Over the Wforldl' I'lmne Sy-I637 1713K Live Oak St. Q l Compliments of ez Friend INTERESILD IN PHE PROMOTION OF THRIFT IN THE PL BLIC SCHOOLS of DALLAS 4 -.-------..--,.,-.,,-,,,-,i,,,,,..,,-,,-------.....--....- coonwnimn BALLOCN T I RE , M I Y-f 00 ' Y-2020 +3 fm 5 ,-I "f5"?' ' "l'1?+i' f f' 3' 'U I 'WN Tire Repairing SAFETY TIRE COMPANY HSkI111'1iC,, and 'AJi1n111ic" English, Propriefrnuf 1800-02 YOUNG STREET IT W i7 Work ami Play 771 Telephone Land L J HIC TICLFPHONIC Ul'l'iR.XTOR works helween rests. hlost of the time, it is true, she sits at the switchboard putting up the mik trucks for the subscriber, but in between times are periods for recreation, in which she has oppoitunity for change and relaxation. Attractive rest moins invite A variety of dix'ersions-sew- ing, dancing, reading, Conversation--or just rest. Q63 illiff Elm Illowzeybfzm, Chief Opezzzfw' af tba Long Diffizfzfe KJIFZLEKE, al .gzoo liryiw ffreef, :riff fC't'f1'UI11t7 your Fifi! cllly fzfferfzoml frail! tivo I0 jizz O,fl,Ol'l'. QQ? 3664 B ELL ,QQ ,Lis MPH' 'SQ 5 f- '3- v - Y V' 9 SOUTHWLSTERL BELL E sigliiii G TELEPHONE COMPANY ,6zfPHDllE BX0' i N L. G. Balfour Gompany MANUFACTURING JEWELERS AND STATIONERS eww Ffdf67Hlb!, Selma! and College Emblems Qui-J OFFICIAL .IEWELERS FOR SENIOR CLASSES OF OAK CLIFF HIGH SCHOOL C 1 Comflzeneemenf z47Z7l0Zl7ZC6l7Z6'72fJ' Defzgfied and Engraved by Bflffblli' Qfbi-D DALLAS OFFICE 4101 Deere Buz'lelz'ng I. R. JONES T 1 X M11 'Kep1'efef1t11fi1 C ' -5 3 90 G7'O'Zl'I'h of OM' Sofiffify of Gnwife T STATE LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY l ASSCfS f33,4.56,S5O.7O 1 Surplus-3G2,000,000.00 1, 525,500,000 in Statutory SE'l'CUI'ItlCS deposited with the State of Indiana to protect :ull policyholders E -more than 151,000,000 above the amount required by the compulsory reserve deposit law under which 1 the State Life operates. l A National Bunk Note and 11 State Life Policy are Similflr in that each has ll Deposit hehind it- ' one with the U. S. Government, the other with the State of Intliunzx. CHAPIVIAN SC RIN KER, Zldlmmgwu' Dalian DU1Ddl'f771c?7lZ i 601 American Exchange Bank Building, DALLAS, TEXAS ,.1,,,.- nllgi 1 1 1 1 1 1. i.,n1..,.1..1,. 1 - - - ---' -u----u- - -n---------------n--------H -1- 1 l 1 1 34 yfllf'-V . . 15 yfaff 1 in zu 1 Oak ffnfiue l any HARNESS, BICYCLES, SPORTING GOODS ,,, i GUNS, AMMUNITION Xt ELECTRIC SUPPLIES i 708-IO-XR. jefferson B Hhgnes: 1 1 . xcnue Q 6 e -IO22 Key fitting VVe employ the Tennis Rackets laeecl T Best Mechanics only Atlantic Radio Sales Co. 1 U I ' H T A B E R l Qualify Radm M.-XNUI-'ACTURING COMPANY "Ham" Supplies-Complete 514155,-5 ,,f S . , , CR FINE JEWELRY "lf'5 the Prine 1 that mlb" l 1316 Nlain St. Phone X-6707 1510 hfinin Street DALLAS l - --------------- "-""i"'-"' ---------'-- - - - i The Best Ttziforf Z 111 tba Fest Y-iUi'C'll Cwzzplinzezzff of 1 fill Earllz "Look for the Big Red Bell" HICKS-GAETON CO' X an A Bell Tailoring Co. Tau flaw Iletznf of Us JT!! Your Life 161 1 Nlain Street DALLAS, TEXAS v l l D. E. BOWERS School Printing Our Specialty 1806 Main St. Y-1018 ln L A ,.1nu1.,.1,,,.1 P ' P - I T30 Tau Realize ls How essential the Power and Light A Company is to your modern pleasure in the theater3 in the sehool5 homeg, in , , business? X A MM, af X 1 . . . . . sq!-N if 5 Work wrth your ut1l1ty that It may gwe My at , you the utmost in 5 service. Jyy EFA if " JW WUW l D ,y I' Ut A' A f-T 4 f D, Dallas Power 81 We- y - ' L1ght Company - +C 5 1 r - - - - - -,,,,-,,,,-,,,,-,,n-,,,,-,,,,-,,,,-,,,,-,,,,,,,,,-,,,,,u,,,,,,,,,,,-,,,,-,,,,,.,,,,-,,,,-,,,,-,,,,-,,..- - - -.... V Leads the W01'ld in Jllator Car Value K NASHJWLAQIJY MOTOIQ, CQ DALUAS - - - - - -M-Q..-M-.M-.H-W-N.--W...--an-.M--.n-.1--M--------.H----at-HM- - - - - -Q-M-W S erfuer in Every Line 0 f ZVIOZU1' T7"d7ZIf7Ol'fLlfilY7Z PASSENGER CARS, SPEED VVACONS, BUSSES AND K TAXICABS 4 REQ MGTOR CAR COMPANY of TEXAS F sf 3'1" aff, DALL.-XSfNV,-XCO-SAN ANTONIO t A A 5 ,L I Qmduation Day The one day young men and young Women should look their best. Traditionally it is the time to dress Well and begin a new life under pleasant environment. Everything needed for Graduation Day or the day after may be obtained here. Right in Style, Exclusive in Pattern and Colorings. Invariczbly zffze bert value Obfflillflbld S53 usaiens Ensosn Brownfs' Chocolates uswmfeff I5 CQMPLETE ASSORTMENTS -..u...,,,-.g...-...-.. -------- .- -..-....-....-. in 48 Stafaxn Containing many Varieties of Delicious, Delightful Surprises A lVIost Complete Line of 5 and IO cent Bar Goods 7 7 7 Jlso "Let 5 go" BROVX N S-Dallas .- - ....,...-.... ---- ....-...-...-....-....-....-..,.-.g...-.M-....-...-......-m.-....-....-M-....-. -U..-.M-...-...- ld ll. ,A jiqnixbix N. U! W 'aff fy NN,,KNKx. owe rm ,4fCeAgQ, 'MK two M Q 6222 06 'i IN BO T ES Delizczouf '-'-' A55 21 Goodness and.purity Q Nouriflzaivzg and ' -1 J are sealed m. f' . e . f ssmrsff Z W' I7Z'UZg0i"llfl77g i , worms ' l VVfLOZe.f0me W R' Dallas, Texas Iljgqudwi g ill D 73 3-ssh-9'Y11NKNib18X1x:x.vxz,-fxx, f.xz,,'xz GMU Buy by the case E ma i5' 'fx!X':S'!x'1-5-15 XV' llifw 4, F 5 L O K CLIFF T TE BAN az TRU T CO. Sezfuizzfz Safety OFFICERS T WORTH JONES, c.mfm,.1,, nf mg zfmmz RAYMOND TXHOMAS, P1'e.fi1Ze1zz' L. 5. BROT1u:R'l'ON, Vine-Prefiflezzf GEO. T. REYNOLDS, Vi!I6-P7'85id61lf TVTIKIQ F. TQICICIJ, Wwe-P1'f2.rif!e1zl L. O. DONALD, Vine-Prefiffelzf H. TDARISY, C,'4z,r6ie1' DIRECTORS E. WOIKTH JONES JOE H. SMITH RAYMOND 'TQHOMAS VV. L. BULLOCK GEO. T. RL:YNOLDs I. H. IDARISY L. O. DONALIJ I". H. LOWRANC14 L. S. BROTH1 RVON K . P 47, Pdlld on Saving! 1 Open an Account Today A RESOURCES OVER S8OO,OOO.OO 1 Courtwy C 0-opcrzztiofz T Your Business Appreciatcd Youn CLOTHES-EDUCATIUN WILL No1Bf Cummins Hum You HAVE Wann A fffm 1 -- 1 -- - 1 1 1 1 1 --n-------11.1411-.1-afau1ui-1-.11 1 1 1 1 1:1 1 -- 1 1 - 1 HREADYH to serve you VVe have been serving the public in I-I111'a'fwarc and various other lines of merchandise for over 50 years, and on through these years We have kept our reputation of serving them satisfactorily. VVe are always ready to serve you with your everyday needs. Vifil our store and we our mzmy 'ZUO71lllL'1'f!Il limo' of mc'1'rff1z121a'ii'f' AHUEY-PHILP HDVVE. CO. 3 BISHOP'S PHARMACY 7th SL Bishop y "lVhere Oak Clif? Trades" i Motorcycle Delivery Service C-21 31 C-21 31 Y 1 run: vllvlllllv luv 1 1un1uu1qq7gli1,47ulmg-41,4i.u,1g'.1.l1gli,,uTuu,lul'Tu,,,,,1.uu.-.qq,u.1nT T Q CLYDE B. LAMAR JOE H. SMITH ' . A L1efert's Grocery SERVICE GROCFRS '7Hl5I'!l f ireetovzv ' m armers 2 I Ambulance at all hours T i 505 North Bishop Avenue Auto sl-8232 L S. W. C-1232 SOO VV. jefferson DALI,AS, TEXAS C-5 lol IJALLAS, TEXAS C-5102 l Tllilllihtllllllilllill 11l11 Iwi l l1lil1lll1l-1llIlu1llH-blilllvllvllv 1 init: S-l 1llIlllliMTlTllTll'1 l l l I X: ,V Q I Ch0fl0f1f6 A 3 Boundary Garage BOUQUETS cUT FLOWERS l s. B. KILLOUGH PoT PLANTS Q Proprietor y FUNERAL WORK l - I . 1316 W' Dam 1 Trompt Serfvzee C- 3 876 C- 3 2 5 6 l -..-..........-..-..-..-..-..-......-..-..-..-.....,-gg..-..- .. - - - - .. - - - - - - - - I M'fU1ll8 Delivery Service J. C. DALLAS' DRUG STORE Successors to FOSTER'S PHARNIACY PHONES: ' 'H 615 IZ, , jefferson and C-S911 Lancaster C-3930 We Respectfully Solicit C-0038 Your Patronage DALLAS ff ' S NoL1sH LITERATURE abounds in furnace talk, from Shakespeare to Chris- topher Morley, and most of it is lamen- tation. fllThere are plenty of men outside of writing circles who could Write a book on the struggles and griefs of a furnace keeper, but very few of these live in this city. Dallas has natural gas. fllThe gasfdesigned furnace needs no keeper. It is clean, quiet and instantaneous and burns an untouched fuel. '33 THE DALLAS GAS COMPANY - -...-....-..-....-....-....-........-..-....-...-....-..-...-.g...-...-...-...-..-...-...-...-....-..-....-..-.....-.......- Ride the Street Car Serve the Difference Dallas Railway Co. 1---111-11111--un-+n1nn11-111m-un-mx------ l 1 l Telephone Y-5181 I I ZENITH I , ' ,ia D ' c . VVORSHAM BUICK COMPANY T Cleanmg rr yemg O Oak Clif Branch Pacific 8 Olive g O. E. Potter, Mgr. DALLAS sos E. Tenth st., Cliff 17s I 1 FISHBURN MOTOR COMPANY Lincoln - 0597660 - Fordson Jluflzorizeal Safer am! Sereire Houston, Jackson and Commerce Streets DALLAS, TEXAS USED CAR DEPAR'I'MEN'1' AT Tllli FOOT OF MAIN S'll.fX-3954 ..1,m1:1 1 1 1.1,.1,.,,1,,..1.I,,1,...1,,,1M..1.m-.nn-nun-gig..-m.1,m1M1M1,,,.1..,.1M1,,,.1,..,1...,1 1 1 1 1 . . l P1oneer Stage L1ne, 1 DALLAS-GREENVILLE Busses leave 'every hour on the hour from i gl 7 a. m. Ullllll 4 p. 1ll.Q 5:15 p. m., 6230 T p. m. and 10:30 p. m. g Al.CfLilUCtJ Special trips anywhere anytime L We carry insurance L '23 Office and waiting room corner of Austin and Commerce Streets T Phone Y 4260 I VV. CARVER, Jlelgr. l 1 inn-nn1nn1u1n.1 1 1,.,.....1,, 1111 ..1,,,-,i..1m 1111 111- n n-nl-M1ln- - 1 -- Dallas Oak Cliff 2630 San Jacinto ,Ielferson and Beckley Lrngo Lumber Company 77i.rf1'ibuf0rr Ru-Her-Old Roofing Upson VVall Board Consertex Canvas Roofing Phones Phones Y I5981Y 4805 C 1141---J 8141 1M1M1u.1.,,,1..,.1,,..1,,,,1 1 1 1 1 1 1,.n1l..-,l.,,1,,1,,,,1.,.1.,11..,.1..,,1,,1 1,,n1 1...1 1.1 PRODUCERS MILK CG., Inc. QUALlTY AND SERVICE Sweet Milk-Cream-Bulgarian Buttermilk From Producer to Consumer-Properly Pasteurized 4015-23 Commerce Street DALLAS Phone H-2191 or ask your Grocer qgqbgt ,..l .T - -. s 4, ...,,. V, .- ,, -U .-I ,I l I ., ,,, ...,f.-R. ,.,.: ..,,.,....,.,.. .1 .,.""'I7"'Tf , nf.:'4--.'. t-- . ,4.1..,.,N V 1 e e 1 i f t 1 ee i he k..-,.,, A..:,-.' ' A v-l. .,N. 5, ,DALLAS 1 O -t " , - Q O 1 fg , .e I.,1m.....n1nn1nn1uu1qn1av-111:11uniim-.u....1u1 1'--nn-+..1.n1..1. I-1 u...ninu1nn1un1nu1nu1un1un1nn1 . ., Compfimezzff of Jmerzeaa Beau! L y l Hughes Bros. Mfg. Co C 0 V E R S 1401 South lirvay Street eqfflrfa ill Dllffdf s Bflanufacturers of were used on this hook. ' 21 Complete 1 i n e I af Thcv are cl '1 L hei :lr ' 'to helpolliiizilii ug P t l rfcxgg Sghoglg Pure and Wfmlemme ..,-,n...,,-,,-,,-n,.-,,n-,,,-,,n- ,,,, -,,- - ,,,,-,,,,mi,.,,,..,,........-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..- VVhen needing Insurance l Think fff i ARMY GOODS I r-FFCZCVHHK 65 T That Give Satisfaction l Cochran., Mgrs. 1 '8f6e1f12S W oodlee 81 Curry Represented hy sixteen different local T . agents in Dallas. Ask' for protection T 1803 lvlaln In OUC of OUT COH I,1l1lCS. I GARVIN -MELTON CO. PRINTERS Complete Trzatzhg Sefviee IQZQ Main St. Phone Y-3881

Suggestions in the Adamson High School - Oak Yearbook (Dallas, TX) collection:

Adamson High School - Oak Yearbook (Dallas, TX) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1


Adamson High School - Oak Yearbook (Dallas, TX) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1


Adamson High School - Oak Yearbook (Dallas, TX) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1


Adamson High School - Oak Yearbook (Dallas, TX) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1


Adamson High School - Oak Yearbook (Dallas, TX) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1


Adamson High School - Oak Yearbook (Dallas, TX) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1


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