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PUBLISHED ANNUALLY BY
ENNIS HIGH SCHOOL
ENNIS, TEXAS, 1914-1915.■HM
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What’s In A Name?
Why “The Bashaba”
For the most part “The Bashaba” must hope to find its friends among those who will be satisfied if we tell them we were looking for a ‘‘pretty name” and we think we have found it.
Since some of our readers may demand reason more substantial than the laws of euphony might require, we are quite willing to go farther. “The Bashaba,” like the old Indian chief, for whom it was named will seek to justify its name by presenting not the highest type of work, but pages varying in merit.
It shall not need to explain its name if timid ambition finds kindly encouragement in the hospitality of its fire light, and if all good purposes for the betterment of life rejoice and grow strong by grace of its good will.
If this explanation seems too mythical and unpractical, if there are critics who insist that we move in straight lines and talk with more directness, after the manner of good Americans, we fall back on our precedents and are prepared to prove that we are Americans to the core. No old world traditions have been imported ; we have searched no classical junk heap for worn out mythological lore. Ours is an American inspiration rescued bv Whittier from our continents unrecorded past, from the traditions of a people who were
“As knightly as the knightliest race who in the days of old,
Kept bright the fires of chivalry aglow in hearts of gold.”
As for finding a contemporaneous value in this story of long ago- we may safely trust the poet for our justification in his lines:
“Not untrue that tale of old!
Now as then, the wise and bold—
All the powers of nature hold Subject to their kingly will.”
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BASHABA STAFF, 1915.
Editor iii Chief .............................. Fred Crumley
Business Manager ................................... Will Curd
Ruth Weisinger. Maggie Lee Adams.
Vvvian Greenstreet. Olga Skrabanek.
ASSISTANT BCSINESS MANAGERS.
Morris Works. Ted Terry.
Phillip Todd. Burge Brown.
HIGH SCHOOL Page
Faculty ........................................... 2 0
Senior Class ....................................... 15
Junior Class ....................................... 32
Sophomore Class .................................... 37
Freshman Class .................................... 41
HiOII SCHOOL ACTIVITIES
Foot Ball Team .................................... 46
Boys’ Basket Ball Team ............................. 49
Girls’ Basket Ball Team .......................... 50
DIE DEUTSCHE GESELLSCHAFT................................. 51
CLASSICS .............................................. 54-62
JOKES AND ADVERTISEMENTS............................... 63-78
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LULU DU PRE........................ English
(A. B., Womans College of Alabama.) (University of Chicago. 1910-1911.)
It is well to think well; it is divine to act well.
R. H. KRISTER...................Mathematics
(Decatur College 1912.)
(Baylor University 1912 13-14.)
Ke cheerful, and do the day’s work.
W. P. FULTON
(B. S„ Polytechnic College 1911) (Armour Institute of Techonlogy, 1911-1912.) Study nature, not books.IMOGENE VAN ZANDT History
(North Texas State Normal, '09, University of of Texas. 1910-1911; 1911-1912.) Happiness is a habit—cultivate it.
JI ARGl’ER 1TE .M cl IENR Y.........Lai in
(A. B., Southwestern University.)
Uo that which is assigned you. and you cannot hope too much or dare too much.
FRANK J. STORY............... Germ an
(A. B.. Southwestern University.) Anything worth doing, do it well.fliii BU PRE
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RUBY GOODWIN ............... President
MORRIS WORKS ........ Vice President
FRED CRl MLEY .............. Secretary
COLORS Purple and White.
FLOWER: Sweet Pea.
Z5SSf!5gSasaS25gSa5g53 3SM3CT6aoC3C3cFRED CRUMLEY.
Fred, “our Senior mite,” is quite thoughtful. He can give complete satisfaction to all of the teachers. His excellent delivery leaves impression that he knows more than he really does. Quite a number of the girls sigh because Mrs. Crumley won’t let them care for ler baby.
RUTH MAE WEISINGER
The most deceiving thing about Ruth Mae is her red hair, her lovely disposition speaks for itself. Although she has been with us only wo years, she has impressed everyone as an all-round sweet girl.
Joe is capable in more than one way. He has been with us only one year, but has made a lasting impression on all of his classmates. Some day we will awake and find him in congress..
Ruby is our class president and has proved to be the girl for the place. Her greatest ambition is to be a successful literary teacher. Ye fear for her and voice her daily prayer that she may grow to be a “big woman” in mind so that if her pupils will not bow to her size they will reverence her mind.LESLENE BALDRIDGE.
Leslene is known among the students as one of the shining lights of the social and scholastic realms. We look forward to her attaining wonderful accomplishments in music, especially piano.
Jack seems to be a boy without any particular ambition. He is very fond of working hard to keep out of work. He especially enjoys helping other people with their private affairs.
Elloie, because of her quiet and reserved nature is only fully appreciated by her intimate friends. When with them, she is
quiet (?) She has a burning desire to travel. We hope that good-looking man, the name of whom she refuses to tell us, will appear before so very long and brighten her hours of 1 ravel. I u
FANNIE MAE DAVIS.
Fannie Mae is a rare student and has stood at the head of the class since her first year in High School. She has a quick temper and is sometimes misunderstood. She bids fair to be a successful teacher, but not an old maid.MELBA TILLEY.
Although Melba lives just across the street from school, she is always at school just three-quarters of a minute before nine. If you want to give Melba pleasure, ask her to smile and you will have the double gratification of pleasing her and yourself. Imagine her teaching children, not “readin’, writin’ and ’rithmetic. ” but how to have a sweet disposition.
When we look at this picture It becomes quite a mystery Why one so good looking
Would not hand in a history.
MARY STUART HESSER.
Mary Stuart “our Senior beauty,” has a live ambition to be a prima donna. She is a girl whom it delights to make others happy. May she brighten the home of her parents for many years with her voice and sunny nature.
Some day, Everett will teach the professors civil engineering and higher mathematics. He, too, has been with us only one year, but in this brief time has been fortunate enough to gain the esteem of all of his teachers. especially the lady teachers.FLETCHER ALDRIDGE.
Fletcher, the Garrett Mayor, gives us ihe impression of a millionaire. Because of his curly hair and gallant manners (towards the ladies) he has won the regards of a little girl in the seventh frade.
Alice lives among the “untrodden ways" in gentleness and sweetness of spirit. Usefulness is her chief characteristic, her most thrilling experience is the vanquishing of tramps.
Arnold claims that his ambition is to be a lawyer. We think if In would follow up the talent dame nature has bestowed upon him— his originality and antique style—he would make a great literary artist.
Lettie promises to be a famous artist in painting and drawing. She is also well informed on all the dances, especially the latest ones.KATHRYN REAGOR.
Kathryn gives us the impression that woman’s freedom of speech is restricted in most convents. She has gone to three different convents and by her untiring desire to talk she provokes this belief.
Grace is one of those who helps to keep this world of ours well balanced. She is the opposite of quiet and unassuming. She is studious and ambitious. If dreams come true one day will find her to be a great leader in the art of music.
As a trembling little (?) freshman. Raymond has always been a good pupil and giv en no trouble whatever. This is usually attributed to his “timidity,” but when we learn him better, we decide it is modesty rather than timidity.
Elnora because of her lack of energy takes a joke good naturedly. She is considered “funny” by her intimate friends, but it takes a good while to learn it from observation. Her chief ambition is to teach the “young hopefuls” of some rural district to hate cats.GERTRUDE MANN.
“Our dignified Senior” will some day honor her social circles with her music. We hope, however, that this will not i.'terefere with her automobile rides.
In Jimmie we find a very congenial hoy. lie doesn't seem to be very fond of school work, but he has satisfactorily done his work with credit to himself and his teachers. He has a strong determination, which in itself makes us look forward to his achieving wonderful hings.
Bernadine, the “brunette,” from Boyce, with her dainty taste her sweet disposition and her serious mind, has won the friendship of each individual member of the class . of Ifi. She is fond of music and as a rule allows herself to be imposed on by people who wish to hear music.
Mattie enjoys foot ball, base ball and all other balls (bawls). If it were not for her rah, rah’s, the boys would feel rather neglected. She wants to make a successful mathematics teacher.GRACE CROWDER.
Grace has been here two years and has made for herself a place in our large class. She is a joy to her teachers as soon as they learn her disposition. Her ambition is to be mistress of a large modern country home.
Cherry always sees the funny side of the most solemn incidents. She never seems to be studying and yet glides calmly through her work with results satisfactory to herself She possesses several medals given by her music teacher. This proves conclusively that it is not impossible for her to do “two things at once.”
Clifford, a Mississippian. joined us in 1907. He is very quiet and is held in the highest esteem by all who know him. It would surprise us if the next generation did not study McCullough’s laws on physics and scientific discoveries.
Delta—always smiling, carefree when surrounded by laughter and jollity. At one time she pledged herself to foreign missionary work. We hope her zeal in this undertaking has not abated in her efforts to finish in Ennis High School.MARKOLETA S WE ATM AN.
Markoleta is one of the most popular girls in our class. She places her school work above every pleasure. This fact is shown by her resignation of the presidency of our class and by her refusal to participate in all school day joys.
Gertrude must surely have a clear conscience, for she can sleep on any and all occasions. The English room is especially one of her favorite nodding places. She is one who puts into practice the maxim “Laugh and the world laughs with you.”
Eugene, the class dude, has a disposition to be appreciated by his fellow classmates. He has been very liberal with his car and, a remarkable thing in a boy, he always does his part.
EMMA KATE McELROY.
Emma Kate has won many friends (not all Senior friends either) by her coquettish smiles and behind them her sunny, unselfish nature. She can’t decide on her career. The photographer says she is a good “poser.” wait till leap year and we’ll see if the “pros” win.MORRIS WORKS.
Morris, our ‘4 ladies’ man ” has been liis mother’s baby until he began to associate intimately with Jack.
We hope, Fern, the war won’t prevent your going to Virginia. If Texas schools can not satisfy your ambition, we are pleased to know that the United States has some that can. Come back to dear old Ennis to get your good looking rich man.
Such a well known character, as Will scarcely needs a word of biographical nature. He is a hard student and his popularity among his classmates has been shown by the many offices he has held in the different class organizations. He is especially fond of athletics.
Ruth is a very sweet, attractive girl. Some day she expects to return to her former home, Denison, and teach the younger generation.HISTORY OF SENIOR CLASS.
Every pupil who is a member of the Senior Class of 1915 of Ennis High School has a just cause to be proud of himself. It has been an unusual class in many respects.
First let us look at it from the standpoint of quantity. It has been the largest class in high school since the Freshman year. We found out after we became more “dignified” that the “Freshies” were not criticised in a mean way, for everyone complimented and encouraged us.
Now let us view the class in respect to the quality. Throughout the four years’ course the per cent of the class as a whole has been the highest ever known in the history of the school. The members seem to have been, from the first, striving for as much as could possibly be attained by high school children.
Next in importance to these qualifications we should notice the class organization. Our first class organization was made in our Junior year. The class organized with forty members. Fred Harper was chosen as our president and Gertrude Mann as our vice president. Our Senior class organized with thir-ty-eight members. Markoleta was our first Senior president, but on ac count of her work was forced to resign. Ruby Goodwin was our next president; Morris Works served as vice president; and Fred Crumley as secretary. Out of our large class grew several smaller organizations. A mixed debating club was organized, but owing to the other work we were forced to drop it be fore the Senior year came to a close. The boys have well organized foot ball teams, the per cent of which in the season of ’14 was 500. The per cent of their basket ball was 330. While our boys have no track organizations, they showed remarkable skill on “Field Day.” From the impression they made on this day we hope they will do as well or better next year at the county and North Texas Trolley Athletic Association track meet. Besides the athletic organization the boys have a social organization, "The Don’t Worry Club,” which, as a rule- on Friday nights after tests entertain their friends to rejoice or grieve as their lot happened to be.
We had our first formal recognition by the Seniors of T4. in a new year’s reception. In turn we gave the Seniors of "14 an informal farewell party. When our turn came to be Seniors, to show our appreciation of the Junior class, we entertained them with a formal reception on New Year’s evening. As Juniors, we were invited last May to attend the Alumnea meeting. We hope to be received as members of this organization ere we sever our ties with this dear old E II S.
All the teachers seem 1o be partial to our class, especially those that have been with us during the four years. Mr. Cogldan’s praises have always been inspiring. lie has claimed us as his .class-since we entered the seventh grade, and we are very glad to say he still claims us and has such confidence in us that he grants us privileges that no other class has been given.
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PAGE TWENTY SIX VOLUME ONE
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We, the Seniors of the Ennis High School, of the City of Ennis, of the County of Ellis, and State of Texas, being in failing health, hut in possession of sound mind and memory, calling to mind the uncertainty of our school life, and being desirous of settling our worldly (imaginary) affairs and directing by law how our estate shall be disposed of after our decease, while we have strength and capacity so to do, do make public this our last will and testament, hereby revoking all former wills made by us.
First. We bequeath to our beloved Superintendent, J. D. Coghlan, a book of new chapel talks to substitute for the familiar subjects: “Remember tests
are coming,” and “It does not take much to be a man or a woman,” we also will thirty-six vacant seats to him to rent next year, and suggest that across the hall are thirty-nine Juniors eager to occupy the said seats as soon as they are vacated.
Second. To Miss DuPre, our English teacher, we bequeath a beautiful home, where love and happiness reign supreme; all the blue marks cn our note books, thirty-six unbound volumes of English themes and a perpetual income of gratitude for the sunshine she has brought us during the past three years.
Third. We donate to Miss Van Zandt some new green curtains for her history room, funnels for one ear of each student and stoppers for the other. If the Seniors have any influence over Mr. Coghlan, the right shall at once be secured for all good friends, to blow their automobile horns, when passing the history room. We again favor her with a trip to England to prove to the mother country that her descendants fail to surpass the native maidens in beauty and charm.
Fourth. To Miss McHenry, our Latin teacher, we will a more pleasant occupation than reading books, which Caesar and his dead companions forgot to take with them. We also leave a new pair of glasses, which cannot fail to reveal those pupils whose tired eyes wander off the book. We either give her a trip to Caesar’s, Cicero’s, or Virgil’s grave where she may quote Latin to those who understand.
Fifth. We contribute to Mr. Story, the German teacher and musical leader, a “Baby Grand Piano,” copies of fifteen latest rags and a “music stick” long enough to rouse the dreaming singers. We also will him a passport to Germany with the restriction that it not be used until peace exists among the Europeans. We hereby take this precaution to guard his own life, since we are not sure whether German’s enemies judge by appearance or language.
Sixth. We will to Mr. Brister, whom we consider rather unfortunate in teaching mathematics, a new compass, a dozen clean chalk box lids and brighter hopes for the future Trigonometry class. We furthermore wish a new supply of red ink and blue pencils to be sent by express along with the other articles.
Seventh. We will and bequeath to our jolly principal, a private secretary to record all talkers of the future Senior class, and an electric spanking machine to conserve his strength if necessary indealing with Sophomores and Freshmen.
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To insure the safety of our principal, we have employed carpenters to make all doors higher and to stretch wire on the race track to stop him when running backwards.
Lastly. To the Juniors we will our greatest possession, seniority over all school children of Ennis. With this we bequeath the right of access to the library and outside doors during study pi riods. We also donate pillows and chairs to the library, powder rags and mirrors to each girl, the corner seats to the lucky boys. To the 1016 Seniors, we gladly surrender last of all the most unwelcome gifts ,themes, tests and examinations.
The foregoing instrument, wholly written by ourselves, we make public as our last will, herewith subscribing our names this the first day of June A. 1). 1015.
SENIORS—HERN A DINE BURKHEAD.
PAGE TWENTY-EIGHT VOLUME ONE
£5?S2S2S2S2SS5aE SS2S2Si52 2S2S?SAll my life I have wanted to travel, so you can imagine how surprised I was when I received the following telegram:
“Dear Niece: We leave at once for Altorf, Germany, and you are included in our party. Everything is ready to start Tuesday at 10 a. m.
What would I do? Only four days were left before we sailed, with clothes to buy, trunks to pack, regrets to send and calls to make. I could not let those worry me since I had my long desired wish.
Tuesday came, and a pleasant voyage, new acquaintances, and good times marked my journey. Perhaps you have never heard of Altorf, but it is perfectly beautiful, so quaint, so picturesque with its forest and mountains.
After I had become accustomed to my new surroundings. I slipped away from the party and slowly picked my way over the high rocks to the other side of the mountain. The air was bracing and a shady spot directly in my path prompted me to sit down and eat the lunch that I had brought.
Presently I was startled by a strange noise, and turning I beheld the queerest little woman, this tiny creature with silver locks, ragged red dress and a short pipe between her thin lips, hobbled toward me. “Ah! you think you can intrude on poor folks and use their grounds, do you? Little Gall, you don’t know me.”
A little amazed, I replied- “Really now, I didn’t intend to trespass, and I shall leave at once if you will only tell me who you are.”
“I am Mizzah, the mind reader, aid interpreter of future,” she replied, “and come with me and I will show you what is in store for your E. H. S. classmates. as that seems to interest you mod.”
I slowly followed the ancient one down the path until we reached a small entrance to a cave. At first I hesitated, but I finally followed my companion through the door. The interior was vastly different from the outside. The first place she took me was to the National Senate Hall. Could 1 believe my eyes? There stood Everett delivering an addr ss to the seventy-second Congress. Every one was held spellbound. “My!” I sighed, “but hasn’t Alma turned out a marvelous man from her vicinity?”
A beautiful conservatory was next in line. There sat Grace Lampkin bending over a young lady slowly drumming into her the art of vocal music, while in another corner stood Bernadine, with head a-tilt instructing a child in the mysteries of the piano. 1 was not allowed to linger long.
Down the way, I heard a little bell ring and Fannie Mae and Melba appeared at the door. We followed the pupils as they march in so orderly. The former instantly assumed control of the house while the latter lectured on the “Needs of a Watchful Waiting.” On a platform in an adjoining room. Joe stood with a civics in one hand and a history in the other reciting them backwards for the benefit of the pupils.
On we traveled until we reached a K. C. hall where, on the slick and glazed floor- Lefty gave exhibitions of the beautiful rythmic seventeeth century dances.
I was entranced, but I was lightly tapped on the shoulder and beckoned on.
Next we came to a laboratory where I saw Fred Crumley working faithfully over an experiment. My companion told me that he was the greatest scientist of the day. Near by Morris gave valuable (?) suggestions. I felt sure Fred could not get along without him.
As we came out, a beautiful building appeared which seemed to be the offices of many intellectual people. The signs read thusly:
“Dr. Moore, Eyes, Teeth, nose and ear specialist. Ladies preferred. Dogs not allowed.”
“Butler and Blassingame, Lawyers at large. Fair or Foul means, we win.”
“Misses Lauderdale, Creech and Crowder, Expert Dressmakers. No lace, no frills, merely calico.”
Peeping in a nearby window I saw Willie behind a camera trying to draw the attention of a freckled faced boy while he talked incessantly: “Right this
way now; be still; Oh, look what a cute little monkey I have; now, you have a wonderful child, madam; you can get the proofs tomorrow; next.” Such patience is for none but Bill.
As we passed out of this building, I heard a newsboy crying: “Get the extra about Arnold Kucera. first poet laureate of U. S.” Surely his E. II. S. training helped him gain this honor.
Around the corner rolled a car and its occupants were Raymond and several beautiful young ladies. My guide told me that he was considered a “good catch,” and was sought by many match making mothers.
Following this immense car came a jitney and I recognized at its wheel Emma Kate. Oh. independent woman, what will you do next?
Gee, what a wonderful city this had turned out to be. On one corner stood Ruth May giving a lecture on “Votes for women.” I recalled what a successful debater she had been in E. II. S. and felt sure she would win.
Before us hung a signboard bearing this inscription: “This building will be
completed January 1.—Harper and Walker, Architects.
Back of this ground stood a great building surrounded by large trees. I saw a tiny figure sitting dolefully under one of the oaks holding a trigonometry in her hand. My conductor told me that it was Gertrude Howard; and that her fate was a sad one, sad because she had completely lost her mind over her best liked subject. She told me, however, that there was a young specialist, named McCullough, who was treating her and had hopes of her regaining her lost mind in a few more weeks.
As 1 passed this building another loomed up, magnificence could not describe it. Down the wide marble steps walked Jimmie and Kathryn arrayed in all the finery of the rich. Mizzah told me that they had been married only a short while and belonged to the leading society circles of the city.
Soon we entered a coliseum where a concert was being given. At the piano sat Leslene making sublime music. Applause greeted her from all sides, Mizzah predicted for her fame that would rival Paderewski. Down the aisle came
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Fletcher, hollowing with all his might, “Peanuts, Popcorn and Chewing Gum.” I was told that he was working his way through college.
As we passed out. a street ear stopped in front of us and I recognized Fred Layton in a brass buttoned uniform, collecting nickels.
On the street I met Mary Stuart, and she invited me to a ball given in her honor, but since my time was limited I was forced to refuse her gracious invitation. About that time Gertrude appeared in her Hudson Six and took Mary Stuart with her.
A neat little bungalow stood near and 1 saw Mattie digging in the flower garden and Elnora sweeping the steps. I was told that was a new establishment for old maids who had been disappointed in love.
Next we entered a hotel called the “Tate,” because that fair girl was its chief occupant. She bossed the chef, the porters, housemaids and every one, even herself. I always knew she would hold a commanding position.
In a Japanese garden near the hotel 1 saw Markoleta with a host of admirers following her. She was the envy of every girl’s heart, even I wanted to be near her, but my companion led me gently away.
“But. Mizzah,” I said, “where is Elloie?”
“Ah! what a noble creature she is.” replied Mizzah, “for she has become a Red Cross nurse.”
“Now as you have shown me the future of all of my classmates- perhaps you will tell me what is in store for me?”
Mizzah looked at me piercingly, “we are now nearing the end of the street and in a little house you will find your lot. As you go in, enter the first room to your right. On a table in a corner you will find a basket, lift the cover and you will find what is in store for you.” I left her standing on the steeps and hurried in. The room was bare and dirty. Sure enough there stood the basket on the table. My heart stood still, as I slowly raised the lid and took out the neatly folded piece of paper. 1 opened and found a blank page. I ran to the door to tell Mizzah, but as 1 did so 1 began falling. I awoke greatly startled. Could it be possible. I rubbed my eyes and looked in vain for my wierd companion. 1 was in the same shady spot, my lunch still spread before tne. It was too late for me to eat now, so 1 rushed back to the hotel and found Auntie. I never told her where I had been and what 1 had dreamed, for it was my own pleasure, my own experience.
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There must be some good hard
work in him, for none This girl has preserved in no small measure the apparent
1. Johnnie Arden, ever came out.
2. Nina Abrams, innocence of childhood.
3. Wilell Branch. A gentleman, not a scholar.
Drew Champion. Great in name, if not in deed.
Roger Davis. He is a ladies’ man, his smiles are truly winning. MacieFannin. ‘Small packages often contain preious articles.” Millard Griffin. “The lac long day doth tire me.”
Dorothy Gooch. “True as the dial to the sun.”
Vyvian Augusta Greenstreet. Names come cheaper by the yard. Lodelle Haines. Stand in line- boys, and don’t shove.
Mike Howard. A home grown product.
Luther Howard. “Oh. why should life all labor be?”
20. 21. 22.
Lonnie Howard. He is passionately fond of fair maidens and sweet
Agnes Hosek. If plugging can get it, it's her’s.
Lois Hobbs. “I refuse to be interviewed.”
Elsie Jackson. Gentle of speech.
Ina King. She speaks, behaves and acts just as she ought.
Nannie Ben King. A belle in name, in fact as well.
Grace Lawson. Just as pleasant as can be.
Bouldin Lyon. He’s a noble-looking boy.
Kathleen Reagor. This is my best view.
Shelby Smith. “All 1 ask is to be left alone.”
Annie Mae Overhiser. 1 dressed up for this occasion.
Lola Sparks. “Yes, indeed. I’m a literary lass.”
Harry George McElroy. “Some say that beauty is only skin deep, but mine goes to the bone.
26. Lillian McClain. A poet of high renown.
27. Jennie Stovall. To know her is to love her.
28. Carr Smith. Three-fourths genius and the rest sheer fudge.
29. Edith Staples. And German she spake full fair and fetislv.
30. Robbie McNaughton. Her very frowns are fairer far than smiles other maidens are.
31. Hazel Sims. “Let no man accost me- unless he hath a mighty reason.”
32. Marcia Ross. She would speak for herself if she had time.
33. Milady Skrabanek. Would there were more like her.
34. Homer Towles. “Some ’ow I don’t mind talking about myself.”
35. Ted Terry. “Tell you all I know? Why life’s too short for that.”
36. Effie Williams. “Give me jus’ one lubbin’ smile.”
37. Alvin Fowler. “I am a stranger here. Heaven is my home.”
38. Mattie Wright. Beautiful, yet unaffected.
39. Cleo Wright. “Wise people say little.
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JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY.
W e, the Junior Class of 1914-1915, entered Ennis High School as Freshmen in September, 1912. Never before nor since lias there assembled in this school a brighter or a more energetic class of students. Of course, we were just as green as all other Freshmen, but we have realized that it was our “Greenness” that helped us grow so rapidly.
W hen we had reached the second step in our High School career, we found a number of our original number absent. Although we missed the presence of the old students- still others were added to our forces who were equally as bright.
We, as Juniors, now number thirty-nine. It would be impossible for us to mention all that each individual has accomplished. On the athletic field we have won many honors—honors which gave to us and to our school everlasting fame.
Ask yourself the question: “What would have become of the E. H. S. football team and basket ball team had it not been for some of the players from our illustrious class?”
We hope that each 1915 Junior will be enrolled as Seniors next year, ready to make old E. H. S. stronger and better.
WHO'S THE JUDGE?
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PAGE THIRTY-SIX VOLUME ONE
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sas uasasasasasasss bhobommiNAME. AMBITION. FAVORITE EXPRESSION.
Ruth Ackerman To Keep house Doggone it!
Maggie Lee Adams Go to college 0 whilikens!
Edna Davis To be cute 0 shaw!
Ruby Feagins Learn to talk loud 0, the idea!
Yalta Hobbs Escape notice Sure- ’uuff?
Lora Hodges To get married 0 my honey!
Miriam Jolesch To be wise 0 gracious!
Sophie Jolesch To be popular 0 kid!
Cyril Jones do be an old maid 1 thank you sweetly
Katie Lee Jones Great singer Jerusalem!
Mattie Ross Suffragette Well. I’ll swan!
Odessa Rosson Teach school 0 Fritz!
May Sanderson To graduate Ding it!
Annie Scrimshire Have her own way Goodnight!
Bertha Sims Manicurist 0 shoot it !
Mary Stringer Run a beauty parlor Excuse me!
Mattie Thorton History teacher Well-1-1!
Virginia Van Gordon Tennis champion 0 go on!
Irma Weisinger Seamstress Well. I’ll say!
Marguerite Williams Dancing teacher Listen to that!
Clarion Williams Society belle Goodness!
Exa Williams Grow tall (?) Jehosaphat!
Farrar Atwood To be left alone Cheese it!
Howard Bickers To be cute O do tell!
Briscoe Chandler To run the E. II. S. Cut it out!
Wesley Cooke Ladies’ man Mercy me!
Edward Cramer Pay his debts That’s right!
Winston Fellers Keep his hair straight You don’t say so?
Randolph Foster Say something funny Sakes alive!
Osborne Fuqua Athlete Jeminy!
James Glover Married life -M v lands!
Dewey Green To get fat I 'll be jiggered!
Ross Greenstreet ( artoonist 0 gee!
Lewis Holloway To get grown Do tell!
Ben Kim bell Bachelor Bust it!
Melvin Lemmon Run a jitney Tell that to Sweeney!
Jim Loggins Lawyer Plague take it!
Everett Looney Barber Aw, get out!
S: McClain Get out of studying 0 let up on that!
Dewey Roberts To be important By cracky!
Clifton Rogers President of U. S. M v stars!
Russel Sims To pass Holv smoke!
Royce Stout Preacher Great guns!
Philip Todd Chauffeur Gee mun!
Clarence Williams Farmer Gee minetty!
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PAGE FORTY VOLUME ONE
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25asasasa?a5a5?-5a5zs2szs2sssaszsFRESHMAN CLASS ROLL.
NAME. FAVORITE OCCUPATION.
Marguerite Burkhead Eugenia Blakey Cammie Cook LaRue Sweatman Ollie Davis Lois Terry Ethel Alexander Viola Emerson Ruth Branson Blanche Sims Loraine Kelley Elizabeth White Olga Skrabanek Frances Allen Cora Lee Hilliard Eva Horn Katie Wright Daisy McNaughton Mary Bell Thompson Ollie Wood Edith McCulloch Ada Cash Shelley Hamilton Johnnie Long Rosa May J D. Farrar Stanley Dodson W. T. Kimery Clair Rcoker Roy Robbins Tom Hartley John E. Caldwell Algia Venable Clyde Ross George Westmoreland Billie Thomas Edgar Allen Poe Marian Turner Charles Sullivan Hallam Robinson Hester Venable Noble Hawkins Charlie Cook Purge Brown Aubrye Brown Lynton Perry Arthur Hunt Bismark Baldridge Clifford Thompson Vaughan Broxson Laughing Getting pennants Throwing goals Catching “beaus” Writing poetry Smelling flowers Being good Writing Latin Studying. Powdering Smiling at the boys Being less conspicuous Singing Talking Playing the piano Being quiet Working Algebra Talking German Flirting (with the girls) Collecting dolls Correcting mistakes Giggling Primping Rushing society Looking sad Boasting Being dignified Getting educated Running races Turning around in his seat Teasing 1 looking wise Being quiet Stuttering Being sick Staying in Talking Latin Thinking Strutting Reciting Killing time Decorating books Chewing gum Drawing Dreaming Paying attention Fighting society Fixing maps Asking questions LoafingWill Curd, captain, right half, ’15.
Bouldin Lyons, left tackle.
•Jimmie Hodo, center, ’15.
Briscoe Chandler, utility.
•Morris Works, left guard, ’15.
Burge Brown, utility.Johnnie Arden, utility, ’16.
Si McClain, left half, ’17
Alvin Fowler, utility, ’16.
Osborne Fuqua, left end. ’17
Luther Howard, right end, ’16.
Mike Howard- right guard, ’16K’oger Davis, quarter, ’16.
Fred Crumley, mascot. ’15.
Lonnie Howard, fullback, ’16.
Jack Moore, quarter, "I").
Drew Champion, right tackle, ’16.
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Hoys’ Basket Ball Team
Bottom row- left to right, Osborne Fuqua, forward; Bill Curd, forward; I.on Howard, captain; Si McClain, guard.
Second row, Clair Rooker- forward (sub.); Burge Howard, guard.
Top row, It. H. Brister, coach; Clifford McCullough.
Brown, center; guard (sub.)
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Girls’ Basket Ball Team
lop row, left to right, Viola Emerson, Loraine Kelley. Frank Story (coach). La Hue Sweatman, Cammie Cook, Marguerite Burkhead. Bottom row, left to right. Earl Blakey. Johnnie Long. Eugenia Blakey, Frances Allen. Olga Skra-hanek.
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“DIE DEUTSCHE GESELLSCHAFT.’’
Fraulein Rubie Goodwin .................
Fraidcin Robbie McNaughton
Fraulein Maggie Lee Adams...............
Herr Clifford Thompson .................
Weisz und Grun.
Die Kornbhime (Germany’s National Flower.)
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VOLUME ONE PAGE FIFTY-THREE
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I'Ih Seniors had a piece of gum. They chewed it soft and slow.
And everywhere the Seniors went The gum was sure to go.
It followed them to school one day. Which was against the rule.
I he teachers took it away.
And chewed it after school.
TO THE AMATEUR.
Now listen, beloved Seniors,
And a little advice I’ll give.
If you want to be a teacher,
Here’s the kind of life to live.
Don’t make your pupils study,
Only when they will.
Give them long vacations.
Their hearts with gladness fill.
Don’t walk about the school room.
With a sickly grin,
Don’t yell with all your volume.
And shake the building in.
Don’t put him in a dungeon,
Nor in a quarrel contend,
Because that certain pupil,
Smiled at his lady friend.
Don’t always he dismissing.
Pupils from the class.
Don’t always be discussing Failures of the past.
Don’t make the pupils hurry To get a lesson through,
Don’t make the dear ones worry As back numbers used to do.
Don’t frown when they are happy, Don’t stare when they are sad.
If you do they’ll think you’re dippy, And that would make you mad.
Try to encourage friendship,
Make them happy when they’re sad. While their minds are plastic.
Mold it into something glad.
For the good and for the right.
Make them hate degradation.
Make their faces ever bright.
To the amateur these lines are written, From a pupil’s point of view.
Now my heartiest wishes are given And my theory—to you.
PAGE FIFTY-FIVES£szsaras2sasp.s? ias2s P-sasssasasatasasasairesasasp-s sHsasa!
HASH A HA
Mary Stringer without a powder rag. William Fulton in knee pants.
Macie Fannin six feet tall.
Bobbie Brister with his trousers not pressed.
Kathryn Reagor with her mouth shut. Vyvian Greenstreet thin.
Imogene Van Zandt ten years from now.
Yourself talking in Latin class.
Physics class quiet in laboratory. Osborne Fuqua angry.
Briscoe Chandler with small feet.
Fred Crumley with black hair.
Ina King not giggling.
Willel Branch with a high collar on. Ruthmae Weisinger idle.
Lulu Dupre talking with her hands still Everett Lennon flirting.
Fannie Mae Davis failing.
Raymond Raphael playing basket ball. Jennie Stovall playing with a mouse. Eugene Walker ploughing corn.
Cleo Wright with a smile on her face.
With Apology to Ben Jonson.
The thrist that from the Freshie doth rise
Doth ask more Latin divine!
But might they of old “Caesar” sip For more Lat they would not whine.
Gee! I've studied mathematics till my eyes are on the blink.
And I’ve read my German Grammar till my brain refused to think,
And I’ve looked up that old history from Adam down to Taft;
Believe me, this old High School is nothing less than graft.
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II A S II A HA
THE LORD’S PRAYER OTHERWISE.
Our teachers, who art on earth.
Hallowed by thy deeds, when history is done, geometrymust come, on tests day as it is on others.
Give us this day an easy test
And forgive us our zero’s as we forgive those who make hundreds;
Lead us not into copying, but deliver us from failure,
For thine is the power to tell us before we begin
Answers to all questions. Amen!
Wi»t«»y Ten ; "Tax”'
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VOLUME ONE PAGE FIFTY-SEVEN
3CTcacaoc»cacac g cpC3CT a«i?g3«:?«BCTSatMas?S?sgg?.S2S2SaSasaSgS£5ZSZSr8Si!5gSg5?-SaSaSBSZ5ZSafigS?- .‘'ZSZSa5it5ZSaSi Sg5a52S2S85gae»i,. THE TEN COMMANDMENTS.
1. Thou slialt not study.
2. Thou shalt chew gum in school.
3. Thou shalt be very talkative in the study hall.
4. Thou shalt never throw paper in the waste basket, the floor is the place for it.
5. Honor thy father and mother, but not thy teachers.
6. Thou shalt never write, pass nor pitch notes in school, as you might cause a broken heart.
7. rhou shalt always take two books home at night, a novel and an almanac will do.
8. Thou shaft never come to school on time.
9. Love thy teachers as you would a rattlesnake.
10. Always jump when Mr. Fulton yells at you so he will know that von heard him.
Miss McHenry is my teacher.
1 shall not pass.
She raaketh me translate Caesar.
She leadth me through his wars.
She taketh away my pony and maketh us to walk in the straight and nar row path for my grade’s sake.
Yea’ thou4rh 1 pass through tests and Exams., I shall fear all evil.
For she is with me;
Her questions and quizzes, they puzzle me;
She piepurcth Exams, for me in the presence of mine enemies She nlleth my days with study.
Surely brain fever and insanity shll follow me all the days of my life.
And 1 shall dwell in Latin forever.. MAGGIE LEE ADAMS
It A S II A It A
Lost: One precious moment, finder please return to Hazel.
Lost: Hawthorne’s “Red Scarlet.” if found return to .Johnnie Arden. Found: One sensible thought in Caesar, apply to Miss McHenry.
How About These Junors?
If the present King died and had no heir, would Nannie B. King? If he grows on the family tree, why wouldn’t Willel Branch? What Junior will he the one to die when Homer Towles the bell? Was Drue Champion of the game when Ennis beat Bard-well?
We have a very careful teacher;
He’s almost fit to he a preacher—
To think one of his age Fell oft' of the stage.
But Dorothy, he could not reach her.
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PAGE FIFTY-NINEFABLE OF YE ANCIANTE GOAT.
Once upon a tyme there was an ancient goat wliolvved all alone in the country. Hys nephew in the eittye was wealthye and of greate influence, hutte was ver-rye unhappie. Hys resone for thys unhappiness was thatt he hadde a verrye weake dygestion. Soe whyne the old goat was invyted toe spende the daye at the eittye. he thot toe himself: “Bye hecke! I reckone I wyll show these eittye gynks a realle dygestion.”
So In1 wente toe the eittye, and was niette at the statione by hys nephew whoe was extremlie sallow faced.
Dinnei was served an ye olde goat whiffed the odore of ye cheese and ye butter and threw three tits and a convulsion.
But bye and hve he revvved. and ’lowed by gumtne, thatte he could eate anythinge whieh a eittye feller could. Butte noe sooner hadde he devoured the pimento cheese and Belgian hare aude consomme and marroons, glaces and black coffee, than gripes atte once possessed hys dygestion.
Alas! groaned ye old goat, all my life have I lyved in ye countrye, verily devouring tin cans, rusty iron, buggy spokes and so on! And nowe I coniine to ye eittye and wreck my burglar-proof dygestion on mere eittye foode.” And he then rolled under ye table and was still.
Moral: Don't try to get out of your orbit.
Can you identify these?
“Just as I said before.”
“So much for that.”
"I don’t care who you are or what you are, I’ll get von before the day is over.”
“I Beg your pardon.” ,
“Yes. ma’m, all right.”
l! ?S2SZS2S25e5?5e5itS2SZSESZS2S?AMALGAMATED AND INCOR PORATED BAND OF WOULD-BE BEAUTIES.
Nina Abrams ...
Thelma Botzler Johnnie Long ...
Sophie Jolesck, Nannie Ben King, Ina King.
Mary Stringer, Rose May.
Motto: “Never Give Up.”
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K A Nil AHA
ASSOCIATED COMPANY OF FAT REDUCERS.
Raymond Raphael ....................................................... President
Miriam Jolesch ................................................... Vice President
Vyviiin (jivriistred ..................................................... Secretary
Gertrude Howard ....................................................... Treasurer
Ruby Feagins Ada Cash Si McLean Edgar Allen Poe •Join us and get out of misery—literature
Ruth Mae Weisinger Markoleta Sweatman Edith Staples Jennie Stovall, sent on request.
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PAGE SIXTY THREE
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If you meet some ancient jokes, decked out in modern guise, Don’t frown and call the thing a poke, just laugh—don’t be too wise.
Customer—1 want something for fleas.
Drug Clerk—Why don’t you get a dog?
Carr to Mae—“Why doesn’t Mr. Fulton marry?”
Mae—“Give it up.”
Carr—“Because he doesn’t propose.”
Miss Van Zandt—“What is a petty farmer?”
Freshman—“That’s a man that raises pets.”
Mr. Stovall (speaking of physics)—-Jennie, what is heat?
Jennie (after deep study)—A breaking out.
ill-. Fulton (in physics class) —“What is work?”
Jennie—“Work is wasted energy-”
Fletcher A. says he has a new pair of curling irons. Have you noticed it?
Miss DuPre—“Ruby, what is the source of the Princess?” Ruby—“The source has several beginnings.”
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VOLUME ONE PAGE SIXTY-FIVE
sasasasasasasasasaThe NAME THAT STANDS for QUALITY
Young Folk and Grown-Ups, always find the NEWEST there is, here.
THE STORE THAT NEVER DISAPPOINTS
Everything To Wear.... .. -: ....,.
T H E .1 E W E L T H E A T E 15
THOROUGHLY DISINFECTED DAILY COMFORTABLY FURNISHED
CONVENIENCES FOR LADIES.
Pidures of Quality
Change of Program DailyModern Shoe Repairing
Electric Shoe Shop
Charles Gagliano, Prop.
Our Stock of the Season’s New Goods is now Complete
DRY GOODS. MILLINERY, READY-TO-WEAR
CLOTHING AND SHOES
We solicit your business on these lines at the lowest prices.
Everything to Wear Ennis, TexasHUGH P. GILPIN
CHAS. E. GILPIN CLASS '97
“ THE ENNIS CASH STORE ”
We carry complete lines of Dry Goods, Fine Footwear, Ladies’ and Men’s Furnishings and Clothing.
We Appreciate Your Trade.
Suits Made to Order
Fit and Workmanship Guaranteed Prices $15.00 to $35.00
Jelks F. Ca ellaw,
The Home of Fine Tailoring
Miss DuPre—“When was the ghost first seen?”
Mike Howard—“On page twen ty-eight.”
Mr. Fulton—“Jim, what is a vegetarian?”
Jim—“Somebody that raises vegetables.”
110 W. KNOX ST. ENNIS. TEXASCo Che (frabnating Class HJust as you are nofu getting reaby to graduate, you brill some time, hern likely, make your pkuts for getting married
399c hiant to sell yon the 3lnbitations or Announcements as tljc case may be—
tennis printing 8c Publishing Co.
TO THE GRADUATES AND PUPILS OF THE ENNIS PUBLIC SCHOOLS
OUR wish for you is, that all your days may be as happy as your
We Clean, Press and Repair Clothes
SUITS TO MEASURE ANY PRICE
G. W. HENRY
Tailoring and Men’s FurnishingsQUALITY
IS THE TEST OF VALUE
Robt. W. Hesser
The Pure Drug Druggist
IN THE CENTER OF TOWN
Echoes From Class Room.
Harry—“Hamlet was supposed to be the son of the late and nephew to the present King of Denmark. ’ ’
H. R. STOVALL WALTER S. JONES
Attorneys at Law
Over Citizens National Bank
ENNIS.Ci)t ranti Cljeater
The Home of the Pipe Organ and Music De Lux
The most popular Photoplayers and noted Producers are shown every day in the week
A Visit will Greatly Entertain You
I A Sure Thing.
M. Robber (pointing at college
m man)—Gimme your money or your life.”
THE College .Man—“Horrors! Take
ni.v life and leave my money to
REXALL live on.”
STORE Ben Kimble to his father (while talking about the annual)—“Dad
z=- give me some money to have my
“ONLY THE BEST” picture put in the almanac.”BE fully realize the many courtesies shown us by the pupils, their families and the faculty of the E. H. S. We appreciate and feel grateful for their many kindnesses and our endeavors will be to be of more profitable service to them. We extend to them our most cordial thanks for all past favors, and will strive to merit more of their future patronage.
THE DRY GOODS MEN
Don’t Fail to See “IF IT COMES FROM CARMERS, IT'S GOOD" W. E. CRAMER
C. T. Moore’s GROCER
Graduation No specialties at cut
Presents— prices for a few days.
Just the very best
C. T. Moore goods at reasonable prices, delivered fresh
at all times.
Jeweler and Optician BOTH PHONES NO. 8For the Best in any Kind of Building Material go to J. D. Burr Lumber Co. ENNIS, TEXAS Sherwin-Williams and Lincoln Paints
CO. i CASH (
New and Second
Hand Goods The Quality-Priced
or easy payments 111 SOUTH MAIN STREET (STORES IN ENNISHeadquarters for all Sporting Goods, School Books and Supplies Castellaw Drug Co. Never Substitute Druggists Ennis, Texas
McELROY When You Think of PICTURES Think of le.
GARAGE E. L. HARPER
H. M. McELROY, Prop. WEST AVENUE All kinds of machinery repaired and rebuilt Automobiles a specialty. Drs. J. p. C. P. Clark
Automobile supplies DENTISTS
PHONES: S. W. 3f 4 1ND. 90 MOORE BUILDING
Old Phone 204 New Phone 147Caldwell Mule Bam
...Buy and Sell.
HORSES and MULES Wholesale and Retail
Cash or Credit
A. W. KERR, Jr.
IDS. MAIN ST.
OLD PHONE 92W NEW PHONE 290
A Familiar Face.
•Judge—Have you been in this court before?
•Judge—Are you certain?
Prisoner—I am, sir.
Judge—Hut your face looks decidedly familiar. Where have 1 seen you before?
Prisoner—1 am the bartender in the saloon across the way.GET IT WHERE THEY HAVE IT
Q UALITY and SER VICE THE BES T
ON MAIN STREET BOTH PHONES 7
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