Ennis High School - Cicerone Yearbook (Ennis, TX)

 - Class of 1916

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Ennis High School - Cicerone Yearbook (Ennis, TX) online yearbook collection, 1916 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 100 of the 1916 volume:

 ',A-   ENGRAVINGS IN THIS ANNUAL BY SOUTHWESTERN ENGRAVING COMPANY FORT WORTH.TEXASPUBLISHED ANNUALLY BY ENNIS HIGH SCHOOL ENNIS, TEXAS, 1915-1916.HIGH ajKJDL HJILD18Q'tOL i INNI5 TEXAJ Wquime Ctaatj . 6i(«ina$ Too Worrtt $1 25.000.00 HIGH SCHOOL BUILDING NOW UNDER CONSTRUCTION 6GREETINGS: This Bashaba marks the second edition of Annuals of Ennis High School. We sincerely trust that the people of Ennis and every student has now come to look upon the Annual as a necessity. Each succeeding book should show an improvement over its predecessor and we hope this may ever be true. If this book, which we now present, measures to this standard, we shall feel that our task has been, to a large degree, successfully accomplished; and if in years to come these pages shall be the means of renewing memories of association and friendship—this Board of Editors shall be sufficiently repaid for whatever effort has been expended to produce this volume.I s MAYOR W. D. FARRIS 8 Jlcbtcattmt: a token of the esteem in (uhich he is hclb hu chcry stnbent, anb in recognition of the loyal serhicc fuhiclj he lias renbereb the Innis Schools, this “ Basljaha” is respectfully behtcateb to 111. II. Jfarrts 9 10BOARD OF EDITORS. Editor in Chief........................... Vyvian Greenstreet, (7) Business Manager................................. Ted Terry, (1) ASSISTANT EDITORS Jennie Stovall, (6) Virginia Van Gordon, (10) Rosa Patrick, (5) Jewel Wheeler, (11) ASSISTANT BUSINESS MANAGERS. Johuie Arden, (8) Briscoe Chandler, (9) John Edward Caldwell, (3) Lee Logging. STAFF ARTISTS. Ross Greenstreet,4 Lois Terry,2 Otho Kelley. 11BOARD OF TRUSTEE 12Tbe F fcultx TwTA erirr rr Mf UCTV xp 13SUPERINTENDENT J. D. COGHLAN 14W. P. Fulton, Science (B. S., Polytechnic College, 1911.) (Armour Institute of Techonology 1911-1912.) Lulu Du Pre, English (A. B., Woman’s College of Alabama) (University of Chicago, 1910-1911.) R. II. Brister, Mathematics (Decatur College, 1912.) (Baylor University, 1912-1913.) Imogene Van Zandt. History (North Texas State Normal, 1909.) (University of Texas, 1910-1912.) 15Marguerite McHenery, Latin Frank Story, History-Mathematics (A. B., Southwestern University.) (A. B., Southwestern University.) A. R. Kennedy, (A. B., Southwestern University.) 16FACULTY HOBBY BRIGADESENIOR CLASS ORGANIZATION. President..... Vice-President Secretary..... Treasurer..... Yell-Leader... VYVIAN GREENSTREET ....JENNIE STOVALL ....DOROTHY GOOCHE .......HOMER TOWLS ....LONNIE HOWARD CLASS MOTTO: “B C CLASS COLORS: Green and White. CLASS FLOWER: White Carnation. 2 3LOIS TIOBBS—A good disposition is rather to be chosen than gold, and Lois has wisely chosen this characteristic. She is quiet and at times appears very dignified. but her ready mind has won her many friends in E. H. S. KATHLEEN REAGOR—K a t h-leen is one of the few Seniors who began their school career in E. H. S. Her bright brown eyes spax’kle brilliantly on most occasions, but lose their brilliancy suddenly when she is called upon in Latin. BOTTLDIN LYONS—From t h e way Bouldin devours Civics, we believe he would make a prosperous lawyer. If he continues to per-sue his usual habit of study we are sure fortune will follow him re gardless of his profession. THELMA BOTZLER—She puts into practice the motto: “Work while you work and play while you play, but bv all means play more than you work.” Her greatest ambition is to be a singer and receive the bouquets from her audience.MARCIA ROSS—Marcia has such implicit faith in her own opinion that she would argue with a mill-post. Her greatest assets are her frankness and unbounded enthusiasm—possessions as rare as gems. WILELL BRANCH—Wilell is a boy with rare musical ability. He finds his studies, but is supremely happy when he is at the piano. He applies the maxim “Do unto others as you would have them do unto you.” LOLA SPARKS—Lola joined our class in the seventh year and has diligently worked her way through our many hardships. Her moto is “Work.” and she truly lives up to it. We often think that she will some day be the world’s greatest German teacher. MfLADI SKRABAXEK—Miladi has few acquaintances, because they all change to friends. With her congenial temperment and natural ability, her path in the world will certainly be upward. If nothing prevents itself, she merely utilizes what she has—the Overland, for instance.GRACE LAWSON—W e can truthfully say, to know Grace, you must find her out. She has a special aversion of failing in any subject, and consequently manages to always make a pass. Gentle and studious are her chief characteristics. LONNIE HOWARD—Whenever the Seniors have trouble he is always appointed chairman of the “cam-raising” committee. He is a leader in all students activities and reminds one of Die Irishman’s goat, the more we see him, the better we like him. LILLIAN McCLAIN—Her sunny smile and unusual originality have won for her a host of friends. She takes things as they come and absolutely refuses to be stirred bv the regular monthly tests. She is great on explanations; every move she makes she can explain. CLEO WRIGHT—Cleo is the practical member of our class, since she believes in letting everyone run his own affairs. Dignity in its truest sense, certainly applies to her and for this reason she seems on first acquaintance to be unapproachable, but when better known, she is always loved.JOHN W. ARDEN—John is a barnyard all in himself, as he can produce more various noises than any other known human being. He often disturbs the whole class by one of his meows. His feet have been a puzzle to all mathematier ans as to whether they are two feet square or two square feet. V Y V I A N GREENSTREET—A very careful student and loved by all is Vyvian. Her wise judgement and trust worthy character have brought to her positions of honor and responsibility. No matter what the occasion is, she is always ready to lend a hand and make affairs successful. TED TERRY—A hard working ambitious youth, who always gets what he goes after is Ted. He is a student of the first class and literally eats up phosphorous and other strong chemicals. lie has served as business manager of the ‘‘Bashaba” with much credit. JENNIE STOVALL—Jennie is an exceptional school girl, for she refused to blow her own horn when she had the opportunity. She is nnt a sober, sanctimonious person, but always wears a smile upon her lips and a twinkle in her eyes, and so she numbers her friends by the score.ANNIE MAE OVERHISER—To please her teacher and do her work is the principal aim of this modest retiring maid. She is a quiet, but strong force in her class. The better you know her, the better you like her. MATTIE WRIGHT—Mattie has a way of smiling at you that is enough to make you feel good for a week. The imp of mischief seems to have made his home in those blue eyes of hers. Whenever there is any fun to be had—Mattie heads the list. SHELBY SMITH—S h e 1 b y is rather decrepit in his movements and declares he wouldn’t get in a hurry even if his intended were in trouble. When we take Shelby seriously he is very agreeable. We know he is sure to succeed in any undertaking. ROBBIE McNORTON—R o b b i e has a natural freshness and beauty that appeals to every one. Her sterling qualities have won the highest esteem of her classmates and teachers. She is a firm believer in specializing friendship. 25INA KING—Tna is a true daughter of Eve if curiosity counts anything. She never refused to play or read in Latin and never went to history without first having glanced over her lesson. She has faithfully served the High School for five years as pianist. HARRY GEORGE McELROY— Harry is a rather pleasant fellow to meet. He talks well and sometimes almost interestingly. He possesses the wonderful secret of how not “to flunk.” There are two things he remembers— a face and a gilr’s phone number. His pleasant smile and jolly laugh will always be remembered. HAZEL SIMS—Hazel has the reputation of being the only Senior girl in love. She is conscientious to an unusual degree and goes about her duty with directness and simplicity that is the despair of all idlers. NINA ABRAMS—At all Senior parties Nina has been the “Longfellow with a banquet,” for she has always given toasts for the crowd. She is a direct contradiction of the statement that woman is inconsistent, for she has worn the same smile ever since we knew her.EDITH STAPLES—Edith is just as sunny as the day is long. She is noted for her patience, which she has displayed throughout these years of association with us. She worries, little, but “keeps the even tenor of her way.” HOMER TOWLES—Homer is President of the German Club and Treasurer of the Senior Class. Though he pursues his studies with energy, he never lets them get in his way. It is hard to tell which comes first with him, duty or pleasure. DOROTHY GOOCH—Do roth y, our class secretary, wins friends wherever she goes because of her lovable disposition. She has an ex-IraoHinary ma'hematical head and delights in helping her less for. unate classmates to master it. EFFIE WILLIAMS—Effie is a model student and her close application to study makes her deserving of the good grades she has made. She has at least thirty friends in the Senior Class. Her quiet ways and s udious habits assure her of success. 27-- I -- == js ELSIE JACKSON—She can always find amusement. If there is anything that she hasn’t done, it is because she hasn’t got started. She loves everything that is old; old friends, old times, but old hooks—never. LODELLE HAINES—Lodelle has only been with us two short years, hut from the first she has taken a place with our beauties. The mischievious twinkle in her eye. the pout of her red lips, and the toss of her head remind one of the naughty little boy who stole the jam. 28SENIOR CLASS PROPHECY. The wonder of the age has happened! The laws of gravity have been defied! Isn’t it glorious to live in this glorious year of 1927! But for the fact that I have the support of Mr. Stargazer, the world-famed astronomer. I should not dare publish to the world the following: But let me start at the beginning; eleven years ago the Senior Class of 1916 agreed to have, in ten years, a reunion. So last year all the members of the class except the writer, who was providentially hindered, met in Galveston. Most of them came in their touring airships, for, as you know, in these modern times, the airship has practically taken the place of the autorgobile, steam-engin and steamship. As Harry George’s airship was the largest, he took his classmates for a spin among the clouds. As every one knows, they were never heard of again. Their former principal, Mr. Fulton, also disappeared on the same day. He was last seen by friends, in his two-passenger Monoplane. I’m now prepared to tell you their fate: A number of us were spending the evening at the lake. We were discussing the strange disappearance of my classmates, when we saw a falling meteor, and heard a dull thud near-by. Upon looking around, we saw a large rock with a metal box fastened to it. After prying the box open, we found this letter from one of the party which had disappeared. Pzog. Suptzyr. Miss Nina Abrams, Ennis. Texas.. IJ. S. A.. Earth. Dear Nina: The Senior Class of 1916 send greetings! No, not from the grave, as earth doubtless thinks, but from another Planet. When we took that fatefid ride in Harry George's airship, he lost control of the engine, and the ship shot upward, at an astonishing rate. The earth looked like a ball. The air became so rare that we had to put up the air-condenser, to be able to breathe. After a time, we became almost stationary, and the airship rocked back and forth as if be-calmed. Evidently we were at the space between two planets where gravitation is neutral. Suddenly we heard a terrible noise and were hurled through space af a terrific speed. We were on the tail of a comet! We must have been whirled through space at this rate for several days. Finally we stopped as suddenly as we had started. We had been dropped upon something solid. We could see in the distance forests and groups of small buildings. Now Harry George’s airship could be converted into an automobile, so we were soon spinning toward the nearest village. Some strange looking people came to meet us, with eyes and mouth open. Finally by signs, 30 we made them understand that we were hungry. While we were eating, all the native women gathered around Thelma, and began to exclaim over her Paris clothes and her wonderful foot wear. ings. Annie Mae, Dorothy and Lillia them the English language. Dorothy curriculum later. Ilazel and Lola are for “Woman Suffrage.” Kathleen latest dancing step. Bouldin won the good-will of the men by taking them riding in Harry George’s car; and Miladi also made good use of the car. But I forgot to tell you about our meeting Mr. Fulton during our ride. He tied on to our airship so he is with us now. We have scarcely seen him though, since we landed, for he is tramping all over the country looking for specimens to take back to earth. The Natives think we are wonderful and beg us to teach them our ways. Cleo. Lois and Marcia have set themselves the task of instructing the natives in culinary art. Ilomer is teaching them to build beautiful stone build-l. seated on the village green, daily teach intends to add “Trigonometry” to the making speeches all over the country, is kept busy teaching the natives theOne of the first faults the girls found with the new home, is the absolute lack of powder and paint. Grace came to the rescue by saying that she would begin the manufacture of cosmetics. So once a week she, Jennie, and Effie, go to the factory (?) and mysteriously make quntities of nice white powder. It is rumored that they were found grinding up some white rocks. Guess who is the most popular boy here? Why, Shelby Smith! Yes, sir! The dusky beauties adore Shelby! And he don’t notice us. And Robbie has been uniquely popular. Yesterday we missed her, and upon searching we found her enthroned in one of the natives’ huts. A crowd had gathered, and they were forcing her to sing one song after another. One of them had heard her sing, and had dragged her off to entertain his family. It was only by promising to begin a daily program that they released her And now Wilell and I play ragtime on the piano, which Wilell made, and Lonnie and Robbie sing. The women cannot wonder enough at Mattie’s beautiful complexion; so she agreed to start a magazine to consist mostly of beauty hints. Thelma will edit the fashion page. The natives look upon us as higher beings, and have elected Johnnie and Vyvian as their rulers. They are paid about a gallon of precious stones every fifty days. Johnnie and Vyvian have given all of us high offices. These people have wonderful power over electricity. Their towns and even their forests are strung with millions of lights. Ted , a great electrician on earth, has combined earth’s knowledge with theirs and has made a flying-machine, which he claims can make a trip to earth. lie has already gone to one planet; presumably Mercury. He thinks this one is Venus. The natives call it Suptzyr. Bouldin happened to have a very powerful telescope, and we can see earth and things moving on it. We are each writing you a letter, putting them in magnetized metal boxes. We are going in Ted’s machine up above agroup of meteors here, and drop a hox on each meteor. The magnetized box and meteor will hold together. I hope one will reach you. We send our love to dear old Earth and its inhabitants. Ina King. P. S.—When Ted makes his flight to earth, be sure to send quantities of powder, as I am sure ground rock will ruin my complexion.—I. K. —NINA ABRAMS SENIOR CLASS HISTORY. When the school bell rang for the first time in the fall of 1912, a mighty band of puzzled, inexperienced Freshmen, stood on the portals of the High School waiting for the encouragement of the Faculty before beginning the conquest of the terrible monster, “Ignorance.” Remember classmates, how scared we were the first morning in chapel, and how we wondered why we should be made the target of the jokes of the entire High School when we lost our way going to the classes? Then in the second year of the existance of this remarkable class, we felt ourselves to be the main stay and prop of the school. In every way we tried to set good examples, but for all ourgood nature and dislike of work, we found our way growing more difficult, as the path of the Sophmore ‘s not strewn with roses. We had many difficulties to overcome but with a firm trust in our ability, we emerged triumphantly as Juniors The Junior year was one of happiness and good fellowship, but owing to the retiring and selfeffacing attitude prevailing still hi all lines of class endeavor, it is needless to say that any chronicle of the achievements of the Juniors would fall far short of completeness, since modesty forbids a full account. And at last, through some preseverance and application, in September 1915, we assumed the dignity of Seniors without their usual privileges—due perhaps to some “oversight” on the part of the faculty. Nevertheless we are looked up to by the green “Freshies” and the “budding” Juniors. We have had our ups and downs, but by following our motto. “B C we have never lost courage and here’s hoping we never shall.SENIOR ALPHABET. A—is for Annie Mae in manner most pleasing she’ll take most anything except just a teasing. B—is for Bouldin whose aim is no doubt To supply fitting words that Tennyson left out. 0— is for Cleo who just like all the rest Puts off all her cramming till the night before test. D—is for Dorothy our Senior who works Even when there is fun her work never shirks. E—is for Effie whose knowledge in books Will carry her through, if deserted in looks. F—is for Failhful. for faithful we be When there’s fun in the history class, happy are we. G—is for Grace who as junior hadn’t she made a pass Would never have been a member of the Senior Class. II—is for Homer, for whose sake I’ll admit He surely has humor, I almost saM wit. 1— is for Ina who as everyone knows Finds something that’s funny wherever she goes. J—is for Johnnie who has honored the class By winning the favor of a Freshman lass. K—is for Kathleen, a senior by name To learn how to cook seems to he her chief aim. Ti—is for I.ois, so winsome and smiling In words always truthful—never beguiling. M—is for Miladi, though she has a new car She neglects not her lessons in riding afar. X—is for Nina, in ways bright and sunny She is there with a laugh when there’s anything funny. O—is for Our Class—the pride of the school We’ve dutifully battled with the teacher’s rule. P—is for our Principal, so jolly we’ll say He makes lots of rules, that we never obey. Q—is for Quiet, the Seniors chief aim Even when, we’re caught talking we’re never to blame. TI—is for Robbie, vanity never entered her mind Though she never was known to leave her mirrow behind. S—is for Shelby, not deceitful and cunning For he never goes fast, mless he is running. T—is for Teddy, one boy in the class Whose knowledge has always assured him a pass. F—is for US, the Seniors so brave When we go into Latin we’re sure to behave. W—is for Wilell whose genius is such We scarcely can praise him or blame him to much. X, Y and Z—are appropriate at times But the names of the Seniors don’t fit them with rhymes. 3435SHAKESPEAR CHARACTERIZATION OF THE JUNIOR CLASS Magele Adams—“A very gentle creature and of good conscience.” Farrar Atwood—‘‘I must be one of those same dumb wise men.” Ruth Ackerman—‘‘What do you think of me?” Howard Bickers—‘‘To kiss thy large fair ears my gentle joy.” Briscoe Chandler—‘‘I am satisfied and need no more than what I know.” . Wesley Cook—‘‘Mine is much enamored of thy note.” Edward Cramer—"Mv instruments shall be my companions.” Edna Davis—“Tho she is little, she is keen and shrewd.” Randolph Foster—‘‘Let me play the fool.” Allvin Fowler—‘‘I’ll keep mine own in spite of all the world.” Osborne Fuqua—‘‘I’ll break a custom.” Dewey Green—“He has a lean hungry look.” Ross Greenstrett—“lie is to have a name in great men’s fellowship.” James Glover—“The glass of fashion and the mold of form.” Mayme Griffin— “She is worthy I know.” Yalta Hobbs—“Thou shalt not know the sound of thine own voice.” Luther Howard—“I am a spirit of no common rate.” Miriam Jolesch—“Faults in her seems as spots of heaven.” Sophia Mae Jolesch—“In faith Lady, you have a merry heart.” Cyril Jones—“Her eyes are as lodestars.” Ben Kimbell—“And some that laugh, have in their heart, millions of mischiefs.” Melvin Lemmon—“I would I had thy inches.” Jim Logging—“Come, come, you speak with an idle tongue.” Everett Looney—“I must needs tell it all.” Dewey Roberts—“My little body is aweary of this great world.” Clifton Rogers—“Truly 1 speak from the freedom of my knowledge.” Mattie Ross—“Lets reason with he worst that may fall.” Odessa Rosson—“I am not of many words.” May Sanderson—“In mine eye, she is the sweetest lady I ever looked upon.” Annie Serimshire—“What judgment shall I fear, doing no wrong.” Bertha Simmons—“Is she not a modest young lady?” Russell Simmons—“Be kind and courteous to this gentleman.” Mary Stringer—“Winning will put any one into courage.” Royce Stout—“I can do nothing with out bidding.” Phillips Todd—“A lion among ladies is a dangerous thing.” Virginia Van Gordon—“She’s a dear creature, complete in mind and features. ’ ’ Marian Walker—“I had rather seal my lips, than to my peril, speak that which is not.” Ruth Westbrook—“T hold my duty as T hold my soul.” Clarence Williams—“He is neither sad nor merry.” 38HISTORY OF THE JUNIOR CLASS. On the twenty-first of September, 1913, there was an important addition to the Ennis High School. It was not a new library or some shade trees, but a very large class of boys and girls whose “ knowledge” of society amply repaid the loss of a library and whose “greenness” in literature sufficiently took the place of the trees to 'leave them in tin shade. Of course our ignorance was a source of much amusement to the higher classes, however they assumed a different look as soon as our first month’s grades were recorded. We became absolute masters of the art of mathematics much to Mr. Brister’s (efforts) gratification. When we became Sophomores, there were many of our classmates who had fallen under the burden of their studies. These were replaced by new ones, some of whom are still doing credit to our class. We had by this time assumed the dignity of setting an example to the Freshmen, but we would not accept any higher class as suitable to be followed by us. We are at the present time struggling in the arms of Juniordom, who hates to see such an excellent class leave her standard. The Juniors are well known for their love of a good time. We have had many delightful picnics, and parties, and even a “dignified” reception given us by the Seniors. Some of our fun loving boys are the only persons who keep .Miss McHenry from having a perfect study hall during the “Fifth Period.” In Geometry, we have proved problems in ways that Pythagoras and not even Mr. Brister even dreamed of. Miss McHenry has learned heaps of new Latin words and ways to spell them since she began teaching us. Miss DuPre is a continual source of surprise to us, because she, with all her remarkable knowledge of literature, seems never to have heard of the authors and the books that we mention so casually. We are certain to have an urusuallv high average when we graduate next year, and we will also have the honor of being the first class to graduate in the “New High School Building.” HISTORIAN, McBRIDE.A Welcomed Visitor 4041 4243CLIPPINGS OF 1930. 1. See me for all kinds of fruit trees, rose bushes, and cut flowers. Designs for weddings and funerals a specialty. Clifford Thompson, Florist.—Amorillo Panhandle. ------oo------ 2. Miss Ollie Davis of Ennis has accepted a position as stenographer with the firm of Saner, Saner and Turner, attorneys at law.—D a 11 a s Evening Journal. ------oo------ 3. Vaughan Broxson, candidate for County Attorney, was entertained by the Local Bar Association at luncheon last Wednesday at the King Hotel.—Ennis Daily News. ------oo------ ■4. Miss Olga Skrabanek, formerly of this place, was here this week demonstrating the new Tost Tosties at Giddings Grocery Store.—Ennis Daily News. ------oo------ 5. College Station, Aug. 5.—Mr. William Rice delivered one of his famous lectures on “Fall Plowing” to the students of the A. andM. College last Thursday night.—Dallas Dispatch. ------oo------ G. Mrs. Albert Page , nee Miss Eugenia Blakey is visiting her mother, Mrs. J. Blakey.—Ennis Daily News. ------GO------ 7. Just out, “Frills and Flirts” by the famous young writer, Eva Horn.—• New York World. ------oo------ 8. Cecil Boren, after three years service in the United States Navy, will join the aviation corps at Pensacola, Fla.—Memphis Commercial Appeal. ------oo------ 9. Miss Viola Emerson, of Ennis, has been elected as teacher of Mathematics in Dallas High School.—Dallas Evening Journal. ------oo------ 10. Dr. Tom Hartly. Osteopath. 4b Amicable building.—Waco Times Herald. ------oo------ 11. F . Worth, Dec. 20.—Celebrated paintings by Miss t ois Terry on exhibit at the Fine Arts Department of the Public Library next week.—Beaumont Enterprise. ------oo------ 12. Austin. July 21.—Judge Charles Sullivan, judge of the Supreme court of Texas, is rnakng a tour of Europe.—Ft. Worth Star-Telegram. ------oo------ 13. For high-class, up-to date dressmaking see Miss Ollie Wood at 482 4th Avenue.—Louisville Courier Journal. ------oo------ 14. Mr. Gabe Lucas, candidate for Governor on the Socialist ticket, will speak at the Auditorium Friday night.—Bardwell Herald. 4415. Hallam Robinson, contractor and builder, has accepted a contract to build the new Postoffice building on Main street.—Dallas Times Herald. ------oo------ 16. For sale.—Indian Runner duck eggs, $1.50 for 15. See Algia Venable.— Ennis Daily News. ------oo------ 17. New York, Dec. 4.—Miss Elizabeth White, the celebrated young actress, will appear at the Hippodrome next week.—Chicago Tribune. ------oo------ 18. .Mr. Edwin Rawlins has returned from Chicago where he has just finished a course in the Medical College at that place.—Austin Statesman. ------oo------ 19. Miss Edith McCulloch, graduate of Ennis High School, will start a kindergarten in the east part of town as soon as the weather permits.— San Antonio Express. ------oo------ 20. Seed corn for sale. See me next door to the blacksmith shop. Noble 11 awkins.—Garrett Gazette. ------oo------ 21. A work for piano and orchestra entitled “Impressions in the Form of Variations on An Original Theme,” by Miss Cora Lee Hilliard has been produced by the Boston Symphony Orchestra with the composer at the piano. Etude. ------oo------ 22. Dr. Charlie Cook, manager of the Insane Ascylum, made a business trip to Austin this week.—Terrel Transcript. ------oo—----- 23. Dallas. March 30.—Miss Marguerite Burkhead will lecture on “Household Decoration,” at the Art Gallery at Fair Park. April 8, under the auspices of the Dallas Art Association.—Greenville Banner. ------oo------ 24. Arthur Hunt, proprietor of the Bowling Alley, was arrested late yesterday afternoon on the charge of disturbing the peace.—Rice Rustler. ------0!)----- 25. Miss Winnie Sorrels, who has a position with Sanger Brothers is visiting relatives in Ennis.—Dallas Evening Journal. ------oo------ 26. Hon. John Edward Caldwell, who is elected to succeed Senator S. P. Brooks, will take the oath of office on the tenth of this month.—Washington Post. ------oo------ 27. Miss Hazel Boyd was hostess iO the Old Maids’ Club on last Tuesday evening.— Galveston Morning News28. AUBREY BROWN Attorney at Law Bell Main 7081. 401 Commonwealth Building. —Dallas Evening Journal. ------oo------ 29. Roy Robbins has charge of the jitney service between Garrett and Bristol.—Ennis Daily News. -------oo----- 20. Miss Ethel Alexander will open a beauty parlor at 208 Main street next week. Hair dressing a specialty.—Waco Times Herald. -------oo----- 31. Lewis Hollaway happened to a very serious accident last Thursday afternoon when his motorcycle collided with a street car on Campbell Street.— Corsicana Sun. ------oo------ 32. Rev. W. T. Kimery. a young minister from Baylor, has been called as pastor of the First Baptist Church.—Houston Chronicle. ------oo----- 33. Miss Ruth Branson left Tuesday for Mexico where she will work as a Red Cross Nurse.—Memphis Daily News. ------oo----- 34. New York, March 6.—The much-heraled actress, Miss La Rue Sweat-man. made her appearance at the Century Theater Thursday night.—The Etude. ------oo----- 35. See Miss Daisy McNaughton for the latest styles in hats, caps and bonnets.-—Houston Post. —-----oo----- 36. Marion Turner has recently secured a patent on his invention of a royal road to geometry.—Sherman Post. ------oo----- 37. “How to Gain Flesh.” See Edgar Allen Poe. Office next door to garage. Ferris Wheel. ------oo----- 38. Miss Rosa Patrick, state organizer of Girls Canning Clubs, left today for South Texas in interest of her work.—Mineola Monitor. ------oo----- 39. Mr. Bismark Baldridge has just completed a fine residence on his farm east of town.—Ennis Daily News. -----o )---- 40. Lynton Perry has secured a position as newsboy on the M. K. T. railroad.—Laredo Times.41. Mrs. Ben Himbell , nee Mist Johnie Long, was granted a divorce in the county court this week.—Waxahachie Light. ------o o----- 42. Dallas, Jan. 3.—Miss Mary Belle Thomson, the celebrated soprano, sang two of her latest compositions at the Scottish Rights Cathedral last Monday night.—Pittsburg Gazette. ------o o----- 43. Hester Venable, the young graduate, left last week for France where he will study art.—Kansas City Star ------oo------ J. D. Farrar, .president of the Bankers’ Association, is abroad with his family for the summer.—Greenville Banner. ------oo------ 45. Mrs. Edward Cramer , nee Miss Marguerite Williams, entertained her friends with a bridge party Tuesday evening.—Austin Statesman. ------oo------ 46. Julian Straud, proprietor of the Acme Laundry, left today for Fort Worth on business.—Mineral Wells Index. ------oo------ 47. Miss Inez Duncan surprised her many friends last Sunday night when she announced her intention of going to China as a missionary. She will leave some time in the summer.—Teague Chronicale. ------oo------ 48. Leslie Jackson, Funeral Director and Embalmer. All details specially looked after. Office open day and night.—Athens Review. ------oo------ 49. For dancing lessons see Miss Marion Williams. Hours: Charges: according to size of puPil.—Temple Mirrow. 8:30 to 3:30.%FRESHMEN CLASS. 1. Fred Mitchell—It isn’t size that counts. 2. Ivan Perry—He sleeps and smiles between his thoughts, hence he sleeps and smiles a lot. 3. Travis Bentlv—His nervous mind frequently finds relief in the soothing translations of Latin. 4. George Westmoreland—One of the old “stand-bys.” 5. Ned Haynes— He whom all girls love. Yes, by Ned. 6. Raymond Reagor—If giggles were fattening, he’d be a mountain. 7. Edward Horton—A living example of perpetual motion. 8. Annie Frank Slout—Nothing in a name. 9. Hazel Briggs—A modest little creature. 10. Katie Enser—“I can’t, I have to study German.” 11. Mary Walker—A natural solution for the progress of the Freshman class. 12. Corinne Wyatt—She deserves all she gets. 13. Davis Johnson—As busy as a bee. 14. Essie Shelton—By her giggles we shall know her. 15. Odele McNabb—She likes to talk. 16. Kaythryn Tims—A most retiring and bashful maiden. 17. Mea Logan Shipp—Horrible! She made a mistake. 18. James Farris—Toot your horn, brother, no one else will. 19. Stanley Dodson—He never sleeps in class. Never! 20. Mary Lightsey—Light in name but not in head. 21. Jewel Wheeler—Good gradesgalore, she hath in store. 22. Vivian Williams—A natural beauty. 23. Dena Lohr—What’s the use of making a hundred when sixty will pass you ? 24. Houston Story—A true “Story.” 25. Bernard Cherry—He is just too nice for anything. 26. Margar-1 Higginbotham—Liked by all who know her. 27. Bessie Mae Skinner—No matter who makes good grades. Bessie Mao will Skinner. 28. Shelton Pritchett—Ah, but he was extravagant with his appitite. 29. Coke Siovall—I cannot tell a lie, I did it with my little hatchet. 30. Hays Paxton—If work counts, he’ll get there. 31. Helen Donegan—An all round girl—dear to all. 32. Annie Mae McKinney—Strong for “Woman Suffrage.” 33. Thelma Parks—Her will is as strong as a hero in battle. 34. Genelia Lewis—She is good natured and studies hard. 35. Goldie Howard—Too good to associate with us nine months. 36. Leo Kirkpatrick—He joined us this year. 37. Joe Colvin—He is an ambitious youth. 38. Lynn Henry—His generosity is only exceeded by the size of his feet. 39. Lee Wood—Sits in his seat and sleeps. 40. Dtho Kelly—A good mixture of football and art.41. Roger Parks—The gentleman will outtalk us all. 42. Shelly Hamilton—Beauty runs in our family, but it ran clear past me. 42. Evelyn Rowe—Du hist wie eino blume, so hold, so schon, und rein. 44. Ruby "Walker—When she talks, be safe and cross your fingers. 4; . Maurine West—A slim chance is all I need to become beautiful. 46. Ruby Cook—Quiet and reserved. 47. M attie Lee Jones—Her grades “stand up” as well as does her popularity. 48. Lenard Lorimer—Oh honest little cutey, curses on your awful beauty. 49. Frank Kurz—‘‘And still the wonder grew, that one so small head could carry all he knew.” 50. Olin Brown—Silent but none less effective. 51. Lee Loggins—There was bubbling mischief in his smile. 52. Joe Rossen—He’ll be a big man some day. 53. Blake Crider—Never unprepared. 54. Arthur Horton—Official guestion asker for the class. 55. Frankie Davis—Silence is his creed. 56. Clinton Earles—A lover of “Fords.” 57. Tom Lee Masters—Can argue too. ■ rf. Kate Erwin Straughn—She has her own opinion. 58. Roger Haynes—She will stand test in any place. 60. Oldriska Palachik—She thinks but seldom speaks. 61. Idelle Stringer—She has a permanent lease to the sunny side of life. 22. ilhelminia Raphael—Is there anything she doesn’t know? 64. James Creighton—As wise and dignified as three owls. 65. Boykin Etheridge—As steady as a spinster. 66. Eloise Kimball—Come what may, she never worries. 67. Mildred Bland—She is the inseparable companion of Corrine. 68. Myrtle Wood—If no one else talked, Myrtle Wood. 70. Thelma Howard—We miss her from our classes. il. John Minahan—A careful stud mt—careful not to overdo it. 72. Cora Jackson—Welcome back to class. 73. Bernard Cash—Still water runs deepest.PROSPECTIVE HIGH SCHOOL PUPILSPROSPECTIVE HIGH SCHOOL PUPILSWe have none-NO! BLOCK- HEADS -----1,.--' ATHLCTIr (tFOOT BALL TEAM OF 1915-16. SAM TODD, Mascot. “Babe” is a large supporter of the team. His presence was so necessary that our practice was a failure without him. W. P. FULTON, Coach. An ever ready man—ready to help his team.OTHO KELLEY,..........Left Half Back. Age 18; Weight 150; Class ’19. Kelley had little or no experience before this season. After a month’s work he was elected captain. His “forward pass” won victory for his team several times. JIM PARKS. ..Sub. End. Age 16; Weight 123; Class ’20. Jim is a fine player, for he can run and “catch his ball on the run.” All he needs is a little more weight and experience. TEDDY TERRY,....................Tackle. “Ted” from the first evening of practice to the last game was in the scrimmage body and soul. He was a hard runner and a sure tackier. i?oss G-n.sT«jErr i suHALLAM ROBINSON,.......Right Tackle. Age 18; Weight 150; Class ’18. “Willy” that stocial son was the height of our reliance on the line. OSBORNE FUQUA,..............-.....Quarter. Age 18; Weight 125; Class ’17. “Fuqua” showed his skill as an athelete repeatedly. He never failed when called on. Without a doubt, he is the greatest of our men. BRISCOE CHANDLER,........Quarter. Age 17; Weight 148; Class ’17. “Bris” is recommended as a good quarter for he keeps his head level in the game. He steered the team to the wisest plays possible and never called a play to show himself off.AUBREY BROWN,............Right Guard. Age 17; Weight 164; Class ’18. “Brown” after a start in the lmckfield settled on right guard. He is a hard player. ROY ROBBINS..........Sub. Tackle. Age 17; Weight 165; Class ’18. “Beefy” though a sub in the first part of the season made his place. Watch him next year. VAUGHAN BRONSON. Right End. Age 16; Weight 125; Class ’18. We boast of “Buddy” and Fuqua as the fastest and most reliable Ends in the High School Teams of the state. All that “Buddy” seems to lack is experience. 61 Ross C- - • vsT« err 19 l»Age 18; Weight 165; Class ’IS. CECIL BOREN...............Full Back. “Hunk” is still talked of on the campus of deeds gone by. He has a wonderful kick, and if his talent is developed more will be heard of him later. “Hats off to Hunk.” BURGE BROWN,.................. -..Center. Age 18;Weight 165; Class ’18. Burge, our center, was in a large part responsible for some of our excellent plays this year. He was alwavs accurate and cool headed. 62After receiving an overwhelming defeat at Corsicana, onr boys returned undaunted, to receive another at Hardin School one week later. This marks the turning point of our history. The team had gained a great deal of experience in those two defeats. They determined to win the next game an I proved successful in defeating Grove School, not to mention the practice games with a town team. Looking over our material, equipment, etc., we have come to the conclusion that we had a very successful season. Our equipment at present is in a bad condition, but with our old material back we expect a great season next year. Everybody boost tbe E. H. S. The xT'oRsicAttA REVIEW OF THE SEASON. 6364THE GIN-HAND CLUB. President,................. Shelby Smith. Vice-President,............Wilell Branch. Secretary-Treasurer,.........Homer Towles. Club Flower: Cotton Blossoms. Motto: “Work While the Boss is Near.” ANANIAS AND SAPPHIRA CLUB. “To promote truthfulness, honesty, and square-dealing among our school-mates.” By special request, the names of all members are suppressed; for “a prophet is not without honor save in his own country.” P. S.—Homer Towles and Thelma Botzler are willing that their names appear in this connection. They both desire the crown of martyrdom. 65DIE DEUTSCHE GELLSCHAFT 4 66 DIE DEUTSCHE GELLSCHAFT. Offiziere: Herr Homer Towles...........Prasident. Fraulein Sophia Jolesch,.Vize-Prasident. Fraulein Rosa Patrick........Sekretar. Die Blume: Das Vergissmeinnnicht. Motto: Wenn die pflicht und die Freude Zusammenkommen, lasst uns die Frende habeu. 67Luther Howard, Wesley Cook. Alvin Fowler, L onnie Howard 1 ewey Green, Homer Towles, A. R. Kennedy 69 G-h.4 , I 9 I bdjnnis Views NEW FEDERAL POST OFFICEo j r+ithfof OlJ A(aifnp School r, ui Pay irds£ f V» w P? ts CitutfaJ OaUclj Strr o-rtal t L 9 f f t'rt Cr vct+r it Crf £ p s Yc'+S jf f Ssu t r iLi’Niii. THE SEVEN WONDERS OF HIGH SCHOOL. Bismark’s Pompadour. Briscoe’s Walk Ina’s Giggle. Inez’s Beauty Thelma’s Hair. Mr. Fulton’s Feet. Sophia’s Powder-Rag. FOUR TRUTHFUL BOYS. (?) Randolph Foster. William Rice. James Farris. Lonnie Howard. Mr. Story: “Lee, what is the large side of a triangle called?” Lee: ‘ ‘ Hippopotomus. ’ ’ ------oo------ Mr. Fulton: “Somebody was talk ng in the hack of the room today. I don’t know who if was but I took five of your names.” ------co------ Miss Du Pre: “Why James this English isn’t di.Ticult; you should like it” James: “Yesum, I like it so well that 1 expect to take the same thing next year.” ------co------ Silently one by one, on the grade book of the teachers, blossomed the lovely zeroes, the forget-me nots of the pupils. ------oo------ Thelma: “I am never happy miles I’m breaking into song.” Harry: “Why don’t you ge‘ the key and you won’t have to break in?” -------------------------------oo------ Vvvian: (In civics class:) “Miss Van Zandt, if a man is hanged once can he be hanged again?” ------oo-------- Mr. Brisker: “Ross, what is the essential thing in proving this proposition?” Ross: “To know how.” Ro3S G-rtfrfrfisTeiEe'r i Si I to 75A ?' C y LiNcLee dpmBouX But if this thou will not Oh teacher tiust me with my book, And then trust me that I won’t look But if this thou will not do. Then my tablet do not look through Give me a back seat I pray Then turn your attention the other way And the grade I’ll get will make you grin—Help me to believe—Amen. The kino Lots of oof? youwg boys hswj-e. irog t tfns ye ? p A Passing Thought. 1 have studied in Vaterland so long That I know the Kaiser’s pedigree And Gothe’s and Heines’ poems like a song But Verse by Weiland, Oh gee! I am resolved that Herr Kennedy shall die Before final examinations are here. Though I shall slay him on the sly, 1 will his detested Deutsch no longer hear. Dear God, please forgive me this one deed Because I know that it is well. For he just assigned us three pages to read Ach Himmel! I hear the silence bell. —Author Hunt. Pat—“Mike, I’ve lost my doggie and I don’t know where I can find him.” Mike—“Shore, Pat, put and ADD in the paper.” Pat—“But Mike, mine doggie can’t read.” ------oo----- Junior Crv: “Where, oh, where is is Miss McHenry! Don’t let Julius Caesar?” ------o)----- Miss Van Zandt: “Lodelle, what becomes of a money bill when it is vetoed? Lodelle: “It goes back to the lower region.” ------oo----- Why did Johnnie Arden contemplate writing his theme on “Woman’s Right?” ------oo----- Mr. Fulton: “Discuss the plant life of the Pacific Slope. James.” James: (after a moment.) “Most plants are “fur” bearing.” ------oo----- Mr. Fulton: “What is a Saprophyte, Roy?” Roy: “A plant full of sap.” 76LOOK-LISTEN! In turning through the proceeding pages. Dear Reader, you get a true picture of our school life—Turn on kind friend and read what those say that have made the publication of this book possible—Our Advertisers—They are the Friends and believe that: “He who has a thing to sell, And goes and whispers down a well; Is not so likely to coin the dollars , As he who climbs a tree and hollars.’’ 77Glover-Guthrie Co. DR. W. P. McCALL DR. J. S. TERRY ii McCall Terry Physicians Surgeons Tjhe fflexcill Store Office Over Castellaw Drug Co. ii “ONLY THE BEST” J. A .Tate. m. d. GLOVER-GUTHRIE CO. FIRESTONE TIRES Watches, EXPERT WORKMAN DAY OR NIGHT Clocks and McELROY GARAGE Phone 90 Jewelry DR. TOM WHITE OVER CASTELLAW ORUG CO. GIFTS FOR GRADUATION AT EYE. EAR. NOSE AND THROAT GLASSES FITTED TONSILS REMOVED SORE NOSES TREATED H. C. DUNKERLEY, Jeweler Engraver 78HE WAS A MERE MAN. “Cracky, but its hot, Jack. Come on up to my den and we’ll make our selves comfortable. Its a rotten shame for anybody to be cooped up in town on such a sweltering day as this, even though the office machinery would clog without wine.” And turning, the speaker, a well sot up young fellow of about twenty-four, grinned good humoredly at his comrade. “But say, honestly, do you know a good looking girl when you see her?” And the speaker again addressed his comrade, as he passed the cigars. “I just wish you could see Patricia. Name sounds sweet, doesn’t it? Oh, I’m beyond cure, old fellow, up to my ears in love—shot with the golden shaft, and all that, but really, she’s some girl.” “Wait—wait—just a minute—Who is she and where is she and what is her standing in Bradstreet, ” questioned Jack. “Oh. hang it. I thought you knew.” the other irritably replied. “She is Patricia O’Connell—Irish?—You bet—blue eyes, white teeth and blue-black hair—Oh. all right I’ll stop, but she is the real thing—lives right in this city too. But she’s in deep mourning, so if I do go to these pink teas and thiug-um-a-jigs 1 wont see her. Oh yes. I’ve met her. but 1 might have been a thousand miles away, for all the notice paid me.” “Well, so long, old fellow—see you tomorrow.” Let alone, Richard McLaughlin wandered down to the library, and. his feet making no noise on the rich carpet, startled a young woman reading there. “Beg pardon, ATiss Machree, didn’t know there was anyone at home,” and he moved to withdraw. “Oh, don’t go on my account, I have been longing for some one to talk to.” said the girl, speaking in a soft voice, flushing a little. Richard seated himself and Presently began talking of her work. “Do you like your work, as mother’s companion?” the young man ask. “Indeed yes,” she replied. “I scarcely can tell the difference between here and my father’s house. You know, when father was killed in that wreck, and his fortune was gone. I gladly came here because it would place me near my old friends,” and she looked at him with shy eyes. “I was telling Katherine O’Connell— “Telling whom? Dick interrupted, a quick light leaping to his eyes. “Why. Katherine O’Connell, a very dear friend of mine”— Again Dick interrupted, and told of his meeting the gracious Katherine and that it was love at first sight on his part. He didn’t notice that Molly Machree caught her breath sharply and looked away; bu recovering quickly said. “Why, you poor boy, no wonder you have been looking like gloom personified for the last few days. But you are not the only one toward whom she is cold. She cares nothing for men in general, and grieves deeply over the loss of her brother, her only surviving kin. Well. I’ll carry a note if you wish, but I’ll not bear the consequences, for she has a true Irish temper.” Dick crossed over to a desk ard quickly penned a note, which he gave to Molly, and she promised to del’vrr it that afternoon. “My, that girl’s eyes are brown, and as deep as the sea,” thought Dick,THERE IS ALWAYS one best store' in every town, in ENNIS it’s JOLESCH’S what ever’s new to wear for men, women and children is always shown first here. W. JOLESCH'S SONS CO. “THE BIG STORE” EVERYTHING --FOR== EVERYBODY 80as he thanked her. “and she certainly looks stunning in that blue thing— makes her skin look so soft and white. At dinner that night Molly only had time to whisper to Dick that she had '!T 1 the note, before she was claimed by her companion on her left, and talked to him the remainder of the time. Afterwards Dick sought her out and she said: “Well Dick I gave it to her, and she was perfectly furious—said she didn’t ever remember meeting you. I soothed her. but I left her declaring she would not see you or anyother man. I’m sorry.” Vell, so am I. Dick ruefully answered, “but I’ll bombard her with bonbons, matinee tickets and books ’til she does relent.” So the time sped by. with Dick spending much of his time with Molly, talking of the beautiful Katherine; and if Molly ever tired of extolling an-other woman’s charms to one whom she secretely loved, she never betrayed it by look or deed, and Dick thought her “the best comrade ever ” One day, when the ambulance calls were numerous and people were dropping in the street like flies, from the heat. Dick was prostrated with the heat. Ills condition was serious for days, and he called alternately for Katherine and Molly. Molly was always there but Katherine never once inquired concerning him. Molly it was who could soothe him when his fever was high, and the doctors looked grave. lie grew befter after a w'hile and then Molly came no more to quiet him, and he seemed to miss her calm voice and friendship. One day he asked for her and when she came, said: “Molly, I’ve decided Unit I prefer a warm Irish heart to a cold one. even if the bearer does have chestnut hair and not black, and brown eyes instead of blue. The doctor left orders for me not to be excited, so if I ask you a certain question, vou’ll try not to excite me, Won’t you Molly Maehree?” The door was closed gently about this time and the eave’s-droppers could hear no more, but the doctor’s chart that afternoon showed a decided gain in the patient’s appetite and his vitality. -----oo---- SECTIONS FROM FRESHM N HERALD. Six year old Mary s greatest fun on a week day was to get out and plav in the warm soap suds after the day’s washing. One morning she awoke and found snow had covered the ground the first she had ever seen. She jumped out of the bed and ran to her mother and inquired: “Mama, who washed last night?” -----oo---- A MISPRINT. An old country gentleman was reading a city newspaper, when he exclaimed: “I see here a woman awoke to find a mad horse standing at her bed.” “That’s a misprint,” said his wife. “That was only a night mare.” 81 19 (p’ FOU can’t correcftly “Judge a person by the kjJ clothes he wears” - But a store is judged v ■' correctly by its wears and the service it gives. J Our lines are the most reputable made and we strive earnestly to give the best of service tJOur spring stock is here and we feel confident in giving perfect satisfaction, fj Come to see us often: we re glad to have you. RUSHING MURDOCH ENNIS PHARMACY DRUGS Get it where they make it Feed, Flour and Meal A much better goods for a little less money GET IT WHERE THEY'VE GOT IT” 1 PHONE 7 PROMPT DELIVERY Call CITY MILL, 358 82CLASS STONES. Freshman..................... Emerald Sophomore Blarney-Stone Junior Grind-Stone Senior.................... Tombstone HASTE MAKES WASTE. One day Mr. Story was in a hurry to teach us some algebra and wanted to say—(A2-B2) but instead, he said: “A square bear.” ------oo------ Mr. Kennedy: ‘‘Edgar, compare the style of Addison and Steele.” Edgar: “Addison is not very stylish but Steele is more stylish than Addison.” ------oo------ Mr. Towles: “Homer what does this 50 mean on your report card?” Homer: “That! Oh that’s just the temperature of the room.” ------oo------ Mr. Brister: “Hallam, what is this?” Hallam: “A right angle, sir.” Mr. Brister: “And this angle?” Hallam: “A left angle, sir.” ------oo------ Charles: “I am going to punch your nose Alvin!” Alvin: “I am from Missouri, youll have to show me.” Charles: “Well, I’m from Elgin, watch me.” ------oo------ Mr. Kennedy: (Just as Clifford enters the room.) “Now we don’t anything like that in here.” needOR ST, SCHOOL days. Next, a house of your own - That calls for furniture and WE HAVE IT BEFORE BUYING your Graduation Presents see, C. T. MOORE JEWELER AND OPTICIAN NORTH MAIN STREET ABRAMS FURNITURE CO. MATTHEWS BROTHERS CO. The Seasons New Goods are here 5 big departments all working for your trade We can supply your every wearing want MATTHEWS BROTHERS CO. ENNIS. TEXAS 84PUZZLE OF NAMES. 1. Christmas Greetings—Mary (Merry) Belle. 2. Funeral dirge—Towles. 3. American short-story writer—Edgar Allen Poe. 4. A Junior Sampson—(Royce) Stout. 5. A mighty girl—Kate Straughan.—Strong. 6. Something we lack—(Ada) Cash. 7. 2,000 pounds—Ful-ton. 8. Name of a ruler—(lna) King. 9. Dangerous animal—(Bouldin) Lyon. 10. Direction—(Maurine) West. 11. A German Statesman—Bismark. 12. Something all hoys enjoy—(Author) Hunt. 13. A cereal—Rice. 14. Valuable article—Jewel. 15. A precious stone—Ruby. 16. American Essayist—(Viola) Emerson. 17. A name that deceives—(Johnnie) Long. 18. Name of an Automobile—Marion—Chandler. 19. A good old Southern State—Virginia. 20. Virgin Queen—Elizabeth. 21. A wild Flower—Daisy. 22. A bright color— (Dewey) Green 23. Slightly damp—Dewey (Roberts.) 24. A part of a tree—(Wilell) Branch. 25. A Scene in Spring—Green-street. f 26. A necessary member of every house-hold—(Charlie) Cook. 27. A lakeside pleasure—(Evelyn) Rowe. 28. A simbol of truth—White. 29. A musical instrument—(Eva) Horn. 30. A Spring month—May (Sanderson.) 31. Mediaval painter—Raphael. 32. A False-hood—Story. 33. A great opera singer—Farrar (Atwood.) 34. A soft drink—Coke (Stovall.) 35. A strong drink—Todd-y. ------oo------ Dr. Clark: “Now be still; I’m a painless extraction dentist. Lie back and it’ll be over in a minute.” Clifford: (Getting down from chair; after much bawling.) “Now, Doc, I know what Ananias did for a living” ------oo------ Mr. Ful on: (in physical geography class.) “What causes an eclipse of the sun?” Sophie: “The organization of a Senior Class.”SPORTING GOODS-- Tennis Nets and Rackets, Tennis Balls and Shoes, Basket Balls, Volley Balls, Base Ball Goods, Suits made to order. CASTELLAW DRUG CO. BOREN BROWN INSURANCE IF ITCOMESFROM CRAMER’S, IT’S GOOD ESTABLISHED 1874 W. E. CRAMER PHONE 206 GROCER THE BEST TAILOR MADE SUIT IN ENNIS FOR QUALITY, PRICE AND SERVICE COMBINED $16.50 MISTROTS R. F. JACKSON, PHONES No. 8 and 9 MANAGER 86Miss Du Pre: “Phillips, what three words are most used by the students?” Phillips: “I don’t know.” Miss Du Pre: “Correct, sit down.” ------oo------ Voice: “According to Gladstone’s Reform Bill all could vote in England except lunatics, women and bachelors residing with their parents.” Randolph: “Hear that Mr. Story?” Mr. Story: “Yes, that got a lot of us, didn’t it—lunatics, women and bachelors residing with their parents.” ------oo------ REASONABLE? Would you say that Miss Van Zandt was a reasonable woman? Yes, she doesn’t call every little boy she runs over with a Ford a fool. -------------------------------oo------ Teacher: “What did Caesar exclaim when Brutus stabbed him?” Bright-!?) Sophi—“Ouch.” ------oo------ “Talking about dogs, “says Hunt,” some are more intelligent than their masters.” “Sure,” replied Howard Bickers. “I’ve got a dog just like that.” ------oo------ Charles: “What is that awful smell coming from down stairs?” Clifford : “Oh, that’s just Mr. Sto y cracking another one of his stale jokes.” goss G-«.«.«• fisTRer r I«» to 87For two score years and more, I have dealt in Groceries and Satisfaction. When you get married, Graduates, let me sell you your eatables. W. G. GIDDINGS Established 1877 William h. Brown ATTORNEY AND COUNSELOR AT LAW MOORE BUILDING ENNIS. TEXAS Your Friends can buy anything you can give them except Your Photograph HARPER 84 Your trade will be appreciated at KING’S HARDWARE STORESpare, hi b? [LET ME BE YOUR DRUGGIST ROBT W. HESSER “In The Center of Town” {Businessgrowing rapidiy is a good indication that ‘ ‘ {ft pays to pay Cash at a Cash Store” 0 Silpinffirothers 7jhe 0nil is Oas i Drj Sooets Store For Your Picnic and Every-Day LUNCHES use “Handy’s Hummer” Peanut Butter Made at The Handy Grocery R. E. LEWIS SHIPP CURD REAL ESTATE, RENTALS AND INSURANCE OF ALL KINDS GROUND FLOQR MOORE BUILDING Phone 427For the beft in any kind of Building Material go to J. D. Burr Lumber Co. Sherwin -Williams and Lincoln Paints Window Glass. INSURANCE REAL ESTATE RENTALS Banner Realty Co. WHITE FRONT GROCERY C. W. DAVIS. Prop. GROCERIES AND FEED. Phones 187-188 Rymer Hardware Company QUICK SERVICE RIGHT PRICE GOOD QUALITY PHONE 217 W. KNOX 92Tjhe “ jCiberty Udell' ’ exhibited throughout the 'United States to the School Children. Mr. Kennedy: ‘J. D., what do you mean by this, “You little fool?” .J .D.: “After this my name is J. D.” ------ -oo----- Randolph: (in loud voice.) “Mr. Story, if the new building is not finished nex' year, it’ll he all right to let us go to the negro school, will it not?” Mr. Story: “No, I’m afraid they won’t let you in.” ------o ------ Miss Du Pre: “Jim what part did Lanier take in the Orchestra?” Jim: “Lanier was fluter, I believe.” ------oo------- Mr. Pris'er: “Magale, how would you classify geometry?” Magale: “As a comedy of errors.” ------oo------- Mr. Fulton: (working on an experiment in physical geography,) “Julian, what is the air doing in the tube now?” Julius Caesar Stroud: “That air what?” ------oo------- Miss Van Zandt: (to history class,) “lias anyone in here Beard?” (Political History.) 93€1)t ranti C|)eatre The Home of the Pipe Organ and Music De Luxe. The most popular photoplays and noted producers are shown every day in the week. A visit will greatly entertain you Vo the Sraduation Class Do you use- dust as you are now yeiiiny ready to yraduate, you will some times, Midloihian Maid Flour? very likely, make your plans for yettiny married. We want to sell you the invitations or annouoements as the case may be. ENNIS CASH GROCERY Vhe Cants Printing Co, R. W. DILLARD, Snnis, Ztexas Proprietor 94Cold or Hot WE ARE READY TO SERVE YOU. Capacity 60 tons daily pure distilled water ice, 60 tons best grade fancy lump McAle er coal. PHONE 21. Ennis Ice Co. JOE X. NEWCOMB. Mgr. BARRINGTON GROCERY COMPANY H. R. STOVALL WALTER S. JONES Stovall Jones Attorneys at Law If it’s not here, it’s not in town. Over Citizens National Bank ENNIS TEXAS T7 T TTC is equipped with one of the be School LL 1 Mi NlkJ Systems in the State and with the new High School Building and the new courses added to the present System, your child can get the very best High School education. Ennis, a good moral town for your child. Ennis a good home town. It would pay you to move to Ennis and give your child the benefit of the Ennis Public Schools. For information concerning Ennis address Secretary, ENNIS COMMERCIAL CLUB -UlxS  i

Suggestions in the Ennis High School - Cicerone Yearbook (Ennis, TX) collection:

Ennis High School - Cicerone Yearbook (Ennis, TX) online yearbook collection, 1915 Edition, Page 1


Ennis High School - Cicerone Yearbook (Ennis, TX) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Page 1


Ennis High School - Cicerone Yearbook (Ennis, TX) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Page 1


Ennis High School - Cicerone Yearbook (Ennis, TX) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1


Ennis High School - Cicerone Yearbook (Ennis, TX) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1


Ennis High School - Cicerone Yearbook (Ennis, TX) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1


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