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Page 128 text:
"Pete" played guard for the Leopards this year, and he really played
it, too! He was said to be the hardest man on the team to block, for it
seemed that he would never give out. P. H. should be one of the most
outstanding players in the city next year, and a sure shot for All-City.
P. H. QPETEJ DUNHAM
PETE QELMERJ LAYDEN
Although young and inexperienced, Pete could be depended on at end.
It seems to be Pete's ambition to teach his cousin, Elmer Layden, some foot-
ball pointers and at the rate he has started, he will succeed. Pete was a
boy who had little to say and plenty to do and he should plenty next year.
BILL KM. K. G.j WATSON
Bill was handicapped nearly the entire season with a twisted knee.
Nevertheless, he always came through with flying colors. Whenever a
touch down was needed, old Bill was called upon, and he seldom missed.
Bill will always be remembered for his fighting heart and unconquerable
MACK QSUPPLED MCGINNIS
With a very successful season to his credit, Mack spent his last year
with the Leopards. "Supple" was always ready to take the opponents
and the more they would mix it with him, the better he liked it. In
short, Mack was a whiz at tackle.
JIM QRHYTHMJ BROWER
Jim, the smaller of the Brower twins, was one of the best ball carriers
of the Leopards. He was fast and shifty, and a good passer as well.
Whenever the ends needed circling, Jim was raring to go. "Rhythm" will
be remembered by all for his fine spirit and friendliness.
ALVIN QJU-JUJ STERLING
When a dependable defen-
sive man was needed, Alvin
was called for. He had the
"stuff" that makes great foot-
ball players and he could
surely put it out. "Ju-Ju" had
a very successful season, for
he had a knack of diagnosing
plays and was always ready
in the right place. The nine-
teen year rule will not effect
Alvin, so he will see action
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Page 127 text:
Ben Lytle, the only three-year letter man on the team, barked signals
for the Leopards this year. Most of the team's victories were due chiefly
to the brain-work of Lytle. His fight and determination spread over the
whole team. This is his last year to play and a man capable of filling his
position will be hard to find.
JAMES QREDJ MOSEI.Y
Although this was "Red's" first year with the team, he played his end
position as if he had had a life time experience at it. "Red" was one of
the best defensive as well as offensive men the Leopards have had for a
long time, because he was always ready for anything. This was also
"Red's" last year. He ended with All-City Honors.
W. A. fBUSSEYJ STRICKLAND
The fair headed boy with the rosey cheeks has played his last year
with the Leopards and he will be hard to replace next year. Although
Bussey was not a flashy player, he was as consistent as could be asked for.
He was also a quiet sort of boy who could be seen and not heard.
RALPH CRUPPYJ PERRY
Ralph is the boy who never missed a day of practice for four years
until he had his ankle broken in mid-season this year. Ralph, although
he had not lettered his three previous years, stuck it out throughout his
stay in high school, and this year he was awarded a letter for his fine play.
Ralph is the kind of lad any coach would be proud to have.
JAMES fMOOSE-NOSEJ CHRISTE
Christe was a little slow in getting started this year, but when he got
off, the opposing team was never trying to run his side of the line. "Moose"
was the colossal man of Leopards and really took advantage of his
distinction on the gridiron. We are glad to say he will b with us next
JOE QBLACK DALLAS, DAV
Joe was a lad who had gr t
ability, and he could not be
surpassed in side-stepping a
tackler. He was a punter of
the best sort, and really
showed his ability against Sun-
set. Joe was a fine passer, and
would be terriiic if only he
were with the Leopards again
Page Om' Hurzdred Twenty-Three
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Page 129 text:
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D. C., another star of the track team, did an outstanding job at
guard this year. "Cherry', was a hard Hghting kitten who could block
and tackle among the best of the squad. This was D. C.'s second and
last year to letter on the squad, as he graduates in June.
D. C. fCHERRYJ NoLEN
GENE fDEACONJ CAMPBELL
This was Gene,s second year on the squad and, although he did not
letter last year, he stayed with the squad and was among the best blockers
and passers in the city. "Deacon" will be missed next year for his fine
spirit and good humor.
FRED CCAUTIOUSD DREES
Although Fred was just a shade late in advancing toward his fine play-
ing this year, he ended the season with a bang. "Cautious" played only
a single year with the Leopards, but he will always be remembered for
making greatest improvement, among all the men on the team.
LEON QTHOMPSONJ GAMBRELL
Leon was one of those players who are not flashy, but who are always
hitting the opponent hard and fast. Leon saw action with the Leopards
last year and will graduate in June.
PAT CPATRICIAJ BROWER
Pat made his first year on the team a very successful one at the
center position. Pat was a boy with little experience but he was always
practicing, trying to become a better passer and blocker. Pat, like his
brother, will not be caught by the nineteen year rule, and will see action
AMos KMUSSOLINIJ CENDALLI
Amos was one of Bob Harris' scrubs last year and it showed that Bob
had done a good job at his coaching, for Amos played "bang-up" foot-
ball all year, and will be in tip-top form for next year. This is just one
of the many boys that Mr. Harris had on the first squad this year.
HOWARD QHIRAMJ NELSON
,Hiram was one of the best
ends in the city and he and
"Red" Mosely made a pair of
ends any coach would be a
proud to have. Howard would
have been nearly a sure bid
for All-City honors had he
on the side-
last of the
not acquired an
which kept him
line during the
season. "Hiram" will see ac-
tion with the Leopards again.
Page Om' Hundred Twenty-Five
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