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BILL IRWIN, Ccfnfer
Big Bill, as he was called, did not dis-
grace his name because he played a whale
of a game. Always on the job, always
ready to do his part, and always ready
to laugh was Bill. He was chosen to play
with the squad of Dallas all-city players
and he quickly showed his wares.
W. A. Lowr, Tackle
Forney, the Hercules of the Leopard
line, really showed the team that he could
football. He was exceedingly fast for a
big man, blocking several punts during
the season. He always showed the same
Hght and drive and his presence in the
field was always felt. He stopped the op-
posing tacklers with very much force.
GROVER JENNINGS, Guam'
Grover, although not a flashy player,
was a dependable player who fought all
the time and who always got his man. He
was always at his post, as steady as a
stone wall. He was a good tackler and
blocker and an excellent interference run-
ner. This is Grover's last year, but his
fighting spirit will be easily remembered.
FRED CRABTREE, Q11-artcrlaack
Fred came to Oak Cliff from Sunset
High School to show the Sunset team how
to play football. He was an alert quarter-
back who always seemed to know the
right play to call. He was a powerful line
plunger, a good passer, and a fine de-
Page 125 text:
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O. C. MANN, Tackle
Although inexperienced, O. C. immedi-
ately became one of the best tackles on
the team. He possessed the size and the
fighting heart and readily learned the
rudiments of the game. He was a good
tackler and blocker and was always ready
to go into the game and battle for the
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HAL LINN, Qzzarferbaclt
Though exceedingly light in weight for
his position Hal made up the deficiency
in brains and speed. He was a smart
quarterback and was excellent at calling
plays. He was a good passer, kicker, and
open field runner. Much is expected of
him in college.
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Cox' Lewis, Em!
Coy, although handicapped by lack of
weight and inexperience, was a fighter
from the feet up. Coy was a shifty pass
snatcher, and he intercepted many passes.
He has one more year, which should make
him a very valuable player.
MIKE STEINDORF, End
Mike was a line end who possessed all
the good qualities necessary for that posi-
tion. His speed enabled him to get down
under punts and his skill in receiving
passes and blocking punts netted the
Leopard team many touchdowns. If it had
not been for a broken shoulder, Mike
would undoubtedly have made the all-city I ' '
team. f N
Page 127 text:
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WALTER CROWELL, Fullbark
"Tubby', was a powerful fullback who
could always secure the yardage neces-
sary for either a first down or a touch-
down. He was exceptionally good as a de-
fensive man who paved the way for the
other Leopard backs. Walter was at his
best as a powerful tackler. This is Walter's
last year, but he will always be remem-
bered by Oak Cliff High.
WILEY Rooms, Guard
Wiley, the good natured boy of the
team, was always ready for a laugh, or
for a football game. He was a rangy,
speedy tackle that seemed to appear from
nowhere to bring his man down. He was
a good blocker and was extraordinarily
good on the defense. Oak Cliff will surely
miss such a good player.
CHARLES SPRAGUE, Guard
Charles, although inexperienced in com-
petitive games, quickly showed that he
was a member of the Sprague family by
stopping everything that came in his di-
rection. He seemed to get a pleasure in
playing opposite his brother in practice.
Charles has two more years and he should
be a sensation next year.
WOODROW QDocj HENSLEE, Halfbnck
"Doc', was the boy with the magic toe.
He had a deadly accuracy in his drop-
kicking. His thirty-two yard drop-kick
against Sunset High, which defeated them
by the score of 10-7 will never be for-
gotten. Besides this gift, he was an excel-
lent punter and passer and he was one of
the best blockers in the city-series race
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