Ennis High School - Cicerone Yearbook (Ennis, TX)

 - Class of 1920

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 92 of the 1920 volume:

 FOREWORD After three years of voluntary silence on account of the war conditions, the Ba-shaba is again presented to you with its message of the school year. We, the Editors, are more than grateful to the business men of Ennis for the financial aid given us, and to the high school pupils for their splendid co-operation in making the Annual possible. We hope that these pages will, in years to come, be the means of reviving memories of friends, associates and happy school days. If this, our aim, is accomplished we will feel that our work has not been in vain. d E N N I •---------- H I 0) D H 5 C H □ □ L L .... • =]eiBOARD OF EDITORS Editor in Chief Ruhr Wheeler (1) Business Manager Rogers Parks (2) ASSOCIATE EDITORS Fred Clark (10) Fay Rawlins (22) Pauline Fountain (11) Gano Winter (23) Crawford MeMarray (21) Jessie Harper (17) Dorthy Dunkerley (9) Taft Lyon (20) Roller McMurray (3) ASSISTANT MANAGERS Allen Chandler (12) Winnie Lee Foster (l(i) Aubrey Gooch (5) Kathryn Shipp (4) Gladys Champion (7) Harry Porter (6) Margaret Atwood (19) Raymond Telfair (14) STAFF ARTISTS Olin Brown (18) Ruth Robbins (8) Walter Adams (13) Victor Stapleton (15) (2) 5 ENNIS H 1 D H C H □ □ L Aw Q-fcW S' TO'rrv “ S Vvx vC •DEDICATION In appreciation of his eleven years of work among us, in remembrance of this, his last year with us, and as a token of our gratitude to him for the efforts he has put forth in making us fit for the great struggle that is to come, we, the Annual Staff,respectfully dedicate this fourth volume of our Ba-shaba to J. D. Coghlan ($) 0E N N I H I Q H S C H □JENNIE CAMP, Principal Home Economics and Science (A. B. University of Texas, 1914) (University of Chicago, 1917 ) (10; .ENNIS H I C, H H □ □ L IBWYNIFRED ARMSTRONG, English (A B. Southwestern University, 1915) ANNIE TURNER History Baylor College, 1913-1914, 1914-1915) A. B. Southern Methodist University, 1917) (11(12)JANE McGUIRE Home Economics ('Southern Methodist University, 1916-1917, 1917-1918) MRS. H. S. HUTCHINS Home Hygiene (R. N. St Lnlce’s Training School St. Louis, 1916) 14)3n ittrmortam MARY LOUISE GATLIN Teacher of Mathematics Died October 13, 1918 “Type of the wise who soar, but never roam, True to the kindred points of Heaven and Home.’’ JOSEPH HIX McCANLESS Died November 21, 1918 “His life was innocent; Marked with some act of kindness every day.” EVERETT ERNEST CRAIG Died October 29, 1919 “But thou hast found thy voice in reams afar, where strains celestial blend their notes with thine.” u SE N N I H I (15) C. H S C H □ □ L □E HUE D0 TABLE OF CONTENTS Book 1 The Classes Book 2 School Activities Book 3 School Favorites Book 4 Snapshots Book 5 Miscellaneous 0E N N I H I (161 O H H □ 30Jiooii 1. t£t)r Classes C H □ □ L L! ----- 0E N N I H (17 Ci H ! SAMUEL P. ROSS “As prone to mischief as able to perform it.” HELEN BRASWELL “I will fight with him upon this theme until my eyelids will no longer wag.” JAMES HOLLER McMURRAY “My mind aspires to other things.” OCCO GOODWIN “Too young for love— Ah say not so!” H 1 C» H U E Rf= i-JU) LEWIS ELLIS “In maiden meditation, fancy free.” A K'l’ON SCOTT “Blest he the tongue that speaks no ill. Whose words are always true; That keeps the law of kindness still whatever others do.” MAYE LAUDERDALE “She is most fair and thereunto Her life doth rightly harmonize.” PHILIP NICOL For still himself he hare At manhood’s simple level.” N N I 5BIi -- ===IB (2n Q H MARGARET ( IIAl’MAN “Maiden with the meek brown eyes. ” XORIXXE VICKERY “Like quaint ailes my duties lie.’ ROLAND COX “We’ll gently walk and sweetly talk, While the silent moon shines clearly. ” JEWEL CREECH “There’s only one way to be happy—that’s to make somebody else 3□E HE n 0 LEROY WADE “Pie, what a spendthrift he is of his tongue.” WINNIE LEE POSTER “She doeth little kindnesses which most leave undone or despise.” LEO KIRKPATRICK “Large was his bounty and his soul sincere.” RI MY WHEELER “I, who have never deemed it sin to gladden This vale of sorrows with a wholesome laugh.” N N C H □ □ ]0 I ]Ei (T.0 HID HCl IA R LES 151 - AS 1 GA M E ‘‘And here I stand:—judge, my m asters.” MILDRED TILLEY “Masking the business from the common eye.” WALTER McCALL ADAMS “I have this while with leaden thoughts been press’d; But I shall in a more eontinuate time Strike off this score of absence.” MILDRED BLAND “Her sunny locks bang on her temples like a golden fleece.” L • ==10IIARVEY PORTER “An aim in life is the only fortune worth finding.” THELMA CHAMPION “It’s the songs ye sing and the smiles ye wear, That’s a-making the sun shine everywhere.” BILLIE HIGGINBOTHAM “What canst thou say all this, and never blush?” ADA LEE MARTIN (28) H 1 C. H “Bashful sincerity and comely love.”□E yma.: mi iirij jira i facts we learned under Armstrong’s guidance most of the inhabitants of the different Defoe, to the youngest, one of these being who gave promise of greater things as a poet On this page is given a brief a‘.count of the travels of the Senior Touring party thru the country of Education. On the morning cf September eighth,nineteen hundred nineteen, we went to the wharf accompanied by many friends and relatives. There we found our ship, the “Study ’ peacefully riding at anchor in the morning breeze. After bidding our friends farewell we boarded the ship, captained by Capt. Coghlan, a tall fellow with a pleasant appearance. The gangplank was lifted promptly at nine o'clock and the anchor hoisted. We wore off—for such provinces as Englishland. Math, Latina. Physicsland and others. After being out at sea, in more ways than one. Captain Coghlan mounted the bridge, put his hands in his coat pockets in his characteristic way and announced to us that he had secured the services of a competent corps of tourist guides who would show us thru the various states we were to visit. These guides had been thru these states many times and felt quite at home in them, consequently, they made excellent guides as was later shown. After sailing for three or four days wre came in sight of the land of Education. Then after skirting the shores a day or so more in search of a good harbor, we put in at a port in the state of Englishland. Our guide in the slate of Englishland w as a fellow named Armstrong who was very likeable. His besetting sin was his high temper. A-moung our goodly number was a certain fellow' named Wade, better known as Buck. He took special delight in asking questions in regard to some subject that had been repeatedly explained; then Armstrong’s temper would let go and we would duck for cover until the storm blew over. Nevertheless, the were many and we became quite familiar with towns, from the oldest. Chaucer, Bunyan and Noyes, a young member of the royal court in days to come. Wo, after leaving Englishland next visited the state of Math. This was a very peculiar state, all the city being arranged in a strictly geometrical manner. We visited the city of Solid Geometry which was built very much like that of Plane Geometry where w'e visited on a former tour It was in the latter city that we saw the public square that is so famous in history. This square is exactly equal in area to the sum of the areas of tw’o other minor public squares constructed by the Lord-Mayor of the city; Pythagoras by name. Our guide here was named Worrill and was, as a rule, very jolly and good natured. He took things as they came and never worried about the future. We stayed in the city of Solid Geometry only a little while and soon went into the city of Trig, guided here as in Solid Geometry by Worrill. In the city of Trig many got lost from the rest of the party in the maze of streets which were hopelessly tangled. After much searching the missing ones were found and we lo't Trig and the state of Math to visit Historyland. We boarded our ship and sailed a day or so before coming in sight of the state of Historyland. When we reached th state, we again left the ship, this time guided by a tall quiet looking fellow named Turner. As was later found. Turner was not so quiet as you might think, for when Ross, one of our number, would talk to Chandler and distract his attention. Turner would usually read the riot-act to him. Then for an hour or so. he would be quiet, but after that time had expired, he was at his tricks again. The first cities visited in the state of Historyland were some that formed a union, which called themselves the United States, although they were only cities. We found these cities to be inhabited by a c lass of people who had high ideals of personal freedom and it was as much as one’s life was worth to interfere with any of them. They had numerous wars over this question, among them being against a certain king named George III. He found as a result, of his meddling, that it was best to leave the people of these cities alone, absolutely. In spite of these people’s tempers, which made you feel as if you were treading on eggs. w e learned to enjov their recitations of their experiences. We left the cities of the Union to visit the city of Civics w'hich we had heard was quite interesting. After having learned much, with Turner .as our guide still, we found tlmse people to bo of the same spirit as those of the « ties above mentioned. About the only uiffertnce between them was the fad or hobby ot organization in this state. Everyone belonged to two organizations at least and some belonged to as many as five or six. Our guide seemed very familiar with these places and made his explanations very clear. Being pressed for time, we very hurriedly went thru this city in order to make our journey on schedule time. The next twro states visited w’ere those of Latina and Physicsland. , a . Those enjoying antiques and the like visited Latina and reported having seen old Roman weapons and many other relics. They also reported having seen buildings built by Caeser and Virgil as well as others by other famous men. The guide thru this state was a droll fellow named Hubbard. In spite of h s droll and quiet character, lie was rumored to be a very strict, not to say harsh, fellow when tourists did not pay attention to him. The last state visited was that of Physicsland as above stated. The guide here w as a tall hungry-looklng fellow named Camp. His outstanding characteristics were his length and lack of patience with Wade and McMurray. These two kept up a continual chat ter during explanations and consequently Wade, the duller of the two, did not understand much about the cities visited The cities visited here 'vere those of Force. Lightvale, otirdvflie and Electrlciton, we getting many physical as well as mental, shocks there. We then boarded our ship, and set sail for home, arriving May 2S j rroWN 1920 LI E N N I BE- - ■ ■== H I H □ □Cf)r Juniors NAME MOST STRIKING ( HARA( teristic favorite pastime AMBITION Berniece Kay Seriousness Being with Juanita It’s lacking Olive Owens Open mouth Drinking sodapop To get enough Leonard Holloway Grin Grinning To be a Chauffeur Marie Palachek Silence Being serious To be a good housekeeper Norris Lipscomb “Gorgeous” looks Doing society To teach dancing Katherine Telfair Modest y Pleasing others To go to Florida Willie B. Burkhead Smirk Flirting To be popular Henry Sands Lack of width Dreaming To become mayor of Alma Dorothy Bastian Inaudible voice Riding the Interurban To live in Ennis Kathryn Shipp Capability Driving her car To move to Dallas Royce Fountain Mouth Speeding To be flower girl in Miss . Sybil Rhoades Meekness Taking things easy Camp’s wedding To be a farmer’s wife Edna Hodges Floral dcorations “Dating” To run a beauty parlor Aubrey Gooch Height Making speeches To shrink up Betty Wilson Dignity Making History outlines To impart her knowledge Mayo Dunlap Straight hair Going to Mary Lea's To be loved Courtney Gray Silence Being good To teach school Grace Etheredge Chemistry Staying at home To be a Congress woman Juanita Roberts Timidity Being with Berniece To be educated Henry Evarts Freckles Smiling at a Freshman To get married Gladys Boren Contrariness Distrubing Home Economic To be more contrary Roena Allman Hunger (?) Teachers Studying To be an actress Joe Blakey Size Looking wise To raise chickens Tahlie Davis Powdered face Looking at a boy To learn Geometry Viola Davis Too much paint Breathing To get a beau Crawford McMurrayUsefulness Talking into space To be a Latin professor (?) Mildred Lord Beauty Smiling at Wallace To be a poet Callie Alexander Conspicuousness Dancing To be thin Robert Farquhar Lack of size Teasing Joe To get out of work Margaret Lawson Gentleness Riding with a Senior To get married Adele Hickox Thinness Reciting poems To be a good cook Terrell McCarthy Cuteness Climbing Aubrey To be a society bug Lillian Vickery Attentiveness Studying Algebra She keeps it to herself Pauline Kirkland Wearing blue Playing tennis To be a tennis champion John Hinton Long hair Using a telephone To play league base ball My non Moore Bored expression Asking questions To get interested Mildred Jackson Curls Singing To move to Bryan Calvin Turner Good nature Being agreeable To be Governor Roma Hunter Self-possession Roaming To be a hunter Jeff Taylor Jap eyes Writing jingles To be wise Mona Skinner Indifference Playing Basket Ball To be a captain of a basket Addie Blair Mouth Talking ball team To own a talking machine. Allie Mae Stout Daintiness Ditto so she can rest To be a seamstress Wallace Glaspy Laziness Doing as he pleases To look pretty Louise Hodo Youthfulness Walking home To learn to sew Cora Lee Cummins Stature Missing school To be a suffragette Dorothy Dunkerley Complexion Making candy To be a Red Cross nurse Lennie Sweatman Green Sweater Laughing at W’allace To be a Banker Price Van Gordon Sunny disposition Eeing sick To be a Latin expert Josephine Harper Frown Riding in a Ford To be a stenographer Margie Stubbs Meekness Attending classes To be a Lawyer Tom Skrabanek Shortness Trying to put something by To be tall z z I w in I 0 j 0 □ I II Freshman and Sophomore Menagerie Bantam Booster Victor Stapleton Young Turkey Mary Sue Barrington Kangaroo Dea Davis Little White Rat AVillie Kucera Monkey Bobbie Sweatman Giraffe Gano Winter Eel Edgar Sims Hippo AValdo Newcomb Baby ITippo Taft Lyon Setting Hen Nina Jone Little Gray Mouse Bertha Spence Little Red Pig Hulette Jones Peacock Maurine Anderson Junebug Thelma Clark Bull Dog AVeslev Ilerzon Calf Inez Winfrey Game Rooster Alac Burkhead Guinea-Pig Fannie Mae Williams Camel Tolbert AVelch Dove Muriel Medford Ape Gordon Powell Pigeon Cecilia Kelly Elephant Emalyn Atwood Hyena Edwin Fowler Chigger Severn Cullum Owl Tom Abrams Mocking Bird Annie Laurie Tune White Rabbit Jack Castcllaw Billy Goat Lyman Richmond S’ Collie Dog John McKenzie Little Red Tien Exali Crosby Mule Raymond Kelley Tabby Cat 11 a Kirkpatrick Brown Squrrel Verlie Wood E 0E=Ei N N 1 H I (37) Ci H 30 c H DDLFRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS Secretary Taft Lyon President Nelson Allen Treasurer Margaret Atwood CLASS ROLL 1. Ollie Mitchell 29. Margaret Atwo id 2. Tommie Kelsey 30. Jessie Harper 3. 1 )ura Layton 31. Blanch Menard 4. Lorena Matthews 32. Raymond Tolar 5. Cecilia Kelley 33. Clyde Winfrey 6. Esta Bufkin 34 Nelson Allen 7. Inez Winfrey 35. Raymond Telfair 8. .lolln Collier 36 Edgar Gooch 9. Waldo Newcomb 37. Ada Parker 10. Gordon Powell 38. Virgie Shaw 11. Erwin Glaspv- 39. Agnes Fowler 12. Taft Lyon 40 Fannie May Williams 13. Arthur McElrov 41. Lorenc Sullivan 14. Raymond Kelley 42. Hulette Jones 15. Edwin Fowler 43. Elza Lee Etheredge 1G. George Ledbetter 44 Hollie Gray 17. Severne Cullum 45 Mack Burkbead 18. Bobbie Sweat man 4G. Ruth Gambrill If). Richmond Alexander 47. Hugh Iloilo 20. Tom Bland 48. Pearl King 2L Louis Littlejohn J9. David MeMullan 22 Alva Rawlins 50. Raines Phipps 23. .Jack Castellaw 51. Lyman Richmond 24. Addlean White 52. Charles Turner 25. Ruth Sims 53. Grace Williams 2G. Maurine Anderson 54. Raymond Williams 27. Berta Maris 28. Hazel Teachworth 55. Joe Spellman 111 E N N ! Ell H I W) Ci H H □SPRNG ! decked n- mb Im ad to foot In every rainW hue; Her ekeeks and lips are poppy-r ‘d. Her eyes are violet blue. Her hair is all a golden mist That eurls alout her face. And seems to lend enchantment To her sweet and winning grace. —MlI.DREl) I ORD THE FRESHMAN AND THE SENIOR A freshman and a senior On the corner did meet, In the business part of town— I believe on Main Street. He slapped at the senior, With a kind hearted stroke, But the senior passed on And never even spoke. At the high-toned senior The freshman did stare, But the senior went his way Like a multi-millionaire. ‘‘Now brace ur . little freshman, And don’t you be shy, For yon 11 he a senior bye and bye.” The freshman will climb 1'pon the top shelf. And the reason I know, I'm a freshman, myself. The freshman will climb— Just yon wait and see. And in three years more. What a senior class we’ll be. —TEAT TOLA It. (421Rogers Parks, Capt. Full-Back Aubrey Gooch Left Guard Alien Chandler CenterRoller McMurray Charles Blasingame Right End Left End Norris Lipscomb Right Half-back=30 Leonard Holloway Left Tackle John Merritt Right Tackle John Hinton, Mgr. Quar ter-back□E D0 BASEBALL OFFICIALS Coach------------------------Cecil Boren Captain-----------------------Lee Logins Manager-----------------------John Hinton From left to right: Rogers Parks. Cecil Boren Tippie Pollan, Robert Farqnhar, Tolbert Welch Johnnie Evarts Harvey Porter, Lennie Sweatman, Jeff Taylor, John Ilinton, Wallace Glapy, Lee Logirins, Norris Lipscomb, Harry Porter □G N N I H ID H H □ D =10GIRLS’ GLEE CLUB OFFICERS » Prosit! on t Secretary-Treasurer Pianist Assistant Pianist Director From left to right.: Mildred Tilley, Mildred Jackson, Miss Armstrong, Pauline Fountain Callie Evelyn Alexander Oceo Goodwin, Dorothy Dunkerley, Thelma Champion, Tahlie Davis, Ruby Wheeler -----------Ruby Wheeler ------- —Oeco Goodwin --------Pauline Fountain ------------Tahlie Davis ---------Miss Armstrong 0E E N N I S (52) high C H D □ L ISEE Qj 3Te: eJ Oi Joseph hdams. The past likable Sojoh 0771 ore. Qj 6 d C T f Q IcLctyS Champion The pfe T esT Sophomore , Vo » o n D N 3D n ae EZ N N high 5 C H D D 30■Bool; 4. s-iupslioro (63)3[ J0 E N N I 5 '■ H 1 P H TO A SCARED BOY BY ???? Whither when classes meet And stirs the school with the buzz of work Wan derest thou from thy accustomed seat. As if your lessons you were wont to shirk ? The funeral of a friend ? Or whence the shadowy pallor of thy cheek. Which looks as if the school were at an end, Though now ’tis only midway in the week? Thou hast a fever bad? Or whence the nerveless tremble of thy hands, Which says thou ’rt very sick but not so sad: Advises you to go to foreign lands? Whence comes the sheepish look, That tells of wrong things you have done or said. Or of neglect of duties and of book phat says that you had rather now be dead I know. Thou hast been run The Math room out. I'll tell you fair Before that talk has hardly just begun You’ll wish that you could vanish in the air Ho fair thee well; adieu. 1 know the course that you must run. The self same power that is to chasten you Hath often chastened me, my son. Looking South from High School 0!= ENNISBE n Ur □E 3B RELIABILITY, QUALITY, PRICE Three essentials to successful business Apply them to ALLEN KENDALL Home cf Columbia Grafonolas, and Hoosier Cabinets This ad written for us by Wa’ter Adams (High School Senior) BASTIAN BROS. COMPANY MANUFACTURERS OF Class Pins Class Rings Athletic Medals Commencement Announcements and Invitations, Calling Cards 372 BASTIAN BLDG. ROCHESTER, N. Y. U E N N I 5 BE (74) n h c h a □ i U ■ ' = IB□E Go to Stevenson Drug Co. THE HOME OF PURE DRUGS and Fancy Toilet Articles Prompt Service a Specialty PHONES 15 and 16 ENNIS FUEL FEED COMPANY M B. MOSELEY, Prop. ALL KINDS OF FUEL AND FEED, Chicken Feed a Specialty Phone 59 10 T. B. TRUITT SON COTTON ENNTS. — — TEXAS U E N N I Bt. ' —- (75) H 1 Q H H □ ===10 G. R. Thomas P. C. Heflin —THOMAS BARBER SHOP— Everything that is needed to make up a first class Barber Shop we have it. Wc are now prepared to give you real Electric Massage, with the latest improved Electro Violet Ray machine. We treat falling hair, Dandruff, Blackheads, Pimples or any kind of facial eruptions, take off Moles, and Warts the best way. Electrically, ask your Physician about this machine Bring or send the little fellows for their haircuts and shampoos, we treat them right. Let us prove to you the Quality of our Work and Service. 1 adies Shine Parlor Corner Dallas and Knox Streets THE MAN WHO MAKES THE BEST PRICES To the Ennis High School Cafeteria will make the best price to you. R. CROSBY, GROCERIES PHONE 212 □E N N I H 1 (76) Ct H H ——IBA. H. WICKER COMPANY Cotton Merchants Export: Texas, Oklahoma and Arkansas, staple a specialty. Members New Orleans Cotton Exchange. WE BUY STREET COTTON Ennis, Texas Paris, Texas GUARANTY CASH STORES CO. GROCERIES Phone — — 778 N N 1 H I (77) Ci H Enterprise Market MOTE AND HODO. Props. EVERYTHING CARRIED IN A FIRST CLASS MARKET Long Distance Telephone 274 Ennis Texas H L.u =30Pay your Rent on a Home for Yourself BURR LUMBER COMPANY “The Home of Quality” REYNOLDS WHITE Cotton Merchants Ennis, Texas Cabel Address “Reynolds” .Joe: ‘‘My mamma used Mellin’s Food.” Sam : “ I wish my mamma liad.” Of all big mouths that ever were made, The biggest was given to Leroy Wade. Aubrey: ‘‘Tom, I’m going to give you a good licking- if you don’t stop that Tom Skrabanek: “Well, you’ll have to grow some first ” U E N N I S Bt. HIGH10 □c n COMMERCIAL BARBER SHOP •'ON MAIN'' Why not let us do your KODAK FINISHING Where Cleanliness and Service A complete lino of Eastman and are param0unt Rexo Kodaks and supplies KODAK DEPARTMENT THE ENNIS PHARMACY On Main Street GIVE US A TRIAL THINGS WE WOULD LIKE TO SEE Miss Armstrong smiling. Miss Camp chewing gum. Mr. Coghlan riding a tricycle. Afton talking. Robert not talking. Aubrey dancing. Miss Turner jumping a rope. Lee frowning. Emalvn’s mouth closed. Miss Worrill crying. Victor not studying. Joe in a bathing suit. Likewise Tippie The Chemistry class with laboratory material. Miss McGuire without her money box. Roller Flirting. (Haven’t you?) Sam with a pencil and paper. Miss Douglas singing in the choir. Anything put by Miss Hubbard. The Glee Club singing. Willie B. without Josephine. A physics experiment that worked out. Tahlie not in love. Price getting Latin straightened out. And just once before we die, a iuiet study hall. (79) I S H 1 Ci Hlit ]0 Allen—“So you really thin youi memory is improving under training?” Walter—“Well, not exactly, but I’ve progressed so far that I can frequently remember that I’ve forgotton something if I could only remember what it was.” Caddie—(to Marion who has lost her club the third time.) “If you keep on ma’am, you’ll aoon become the champion of the country.” Marion—“What, at golf?” Caddie—“No’m at throwin the ’ammer.” The two Roberts in chemistry ciass ■ -“I knew we were to do laboratory work to-day but I had no idea that we would need our manuals, or regulation paper, or pen, or ink,. May I sro back in the study hall and get mine?” “Rest Assured” That better values in DRV OOODS, SHOES, ETC. Are at this Store Let us supply your needs in everything to wear WE UNDERSELL THEM ALL —JACKSON’S— “The Store that is Growing’ IE IF IT COMES FROM WHITE FRONT GROCERY IT’S GOOD Quality, Price and Service, Combined WHITE FRONT GROCERY I-. E. WALKER, Prop. PHONES 187—188 N N (80) HIGH□c 30 “PLANCO” —The Ideal Cow Feed W. S. S. —The Ideal Investment BUY BOTH PLANTERS COTTON OIL COMPANY FURNITURE— OF THE HIGHEST QUALITY AND SERVICE OF THE BEST This is our Slogan GID NOEL BRO. Buy from Noel, Then Satisfaction MAYFIELD COMPANY Incorporated WHOLESALE GROCERS Ennis, Texas Capital and Surplus Over One Million Houses at— Tyler, Terrell, Jacksonville, Henderson, Gilmer, Athens, Mineola, Kaufman, Mt. Pleasant, Ennis. Phone 22 xd E N N I Flf .......... H 1 (81) Ci H H 30Before buying' your Graduation Presents See C. T. MOORE Jeweler and Optician West Avenue COLE DRY GOODS COMPANY Successors to Matthews Bros. Will Appreciate your Patronage COLE DRY GOODS COMPANY Never a Stranger at this Store but once RUSHING MURDOCH —We appreciate your trade and try to give service unequaled elsewhere. —Our lines in Ready to wear for Ladies and Misses are made by the most reputable makers obtainable. —Our Men and Boys lines are from the best designers and makers on earth. They have their reputation. VISIT US OFTEN (82' U E N NIS 'HIGH S C ' H □ □ l L . —... :.. - ' =i □CITIZENS NATIONAL BANK Ennis, — Texas CAPITAL STOCK $100,000.00 SLRPLUS $ 50,000.00 PROFITS $ 10,754.57 OFFICERS J. BALDRIDGE, President J. W. WEATHERFORD, V-Pies. FRED A. NEWTON, Vice-Pros. J. L. CLARKE, Cashier J BALDRIDGE T. T. CLARK C. M. CLARKE J. L. CLARKE T. A. FERRIS P. FREEMAN DIRECTORS W. P. Me CALL FRED A. NEWTON CLAIR WHITE N. L. WORLEY J. W. WEATHERFORD “The House of Service” FOR Quick Service Cleaning and Dyeing Phone Holland Hudgens FOR FRESH FISH AND OYSTERS Phone 204 Davis Fish Market N N i 5 (S3) HIGH 5 C H □ □ L STYLE. FIT AND QUALITY are the watch words of our store JOLESCH SHOE COMPANY SHOES AND HOSIERY FOR EVERYBODY Trade where Your trade is Appreciated Always glad to serve you Abrams Furniture Co. —SCHOOL BOOKS —SCHOOL SUPPLIES —SPORTING GOODS Castellaw Drug Co. fS4'. JeNNIS H 1 Ei H schodlL HL- . — - 1 - --— IRMUSIC IN THE HOME Is Essential BEING: Entertaining, Educational, Inspiring. We sell Standard Phonographs and Records, Pianos, Player-Pianos and Q. R. S. Player Rolls CURLIN'S MUSIC STORE SEE W. E. SHIPP For REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE Glad to Serve you Ennis National Bank Building Room 3 Phone 427 Elsie—“Did you ever see a horse tly ?’’ Viola No, but I once saw a spell- ing Bee.” Lavenia—“Have you seen Mayo?” Mary Sue—“Mayo Who?”' Lavenia—“Mayonnaise.” Mary Sue—“Oh. no she was dressing” and would not “lettuce.” Mr Coghlan—(at the Cafeteria window) “Miss Me Guire, please give me some kisses.” Miss Hubbard—-“Ned, What is a gerundive?” Ned—(scratching his head) Oh, yes, that was a weapon the Romans used to fight with.” Miss Turner—“Dorothy, name the Stuart Kings.” Dorothy—(thoughtfully) “Matthew, Mark, Luke and John.” J. E. KEEVER AMBULANCE SERVICE DAY OR NIGHT Day Phone 305 Night Phone 905 (85) ENNIS HIGH C H □ □ L WE APPRECIATE YOUR PATRONAGE PHONE 20 WHEN YOU H .VE A PUNCTURE OR BLOWOUT BUCKHORN FILLING STATION Gasoline—Kerosene—Lubricating Oil—Greases GORDON MOHAWK TIRES Automobiles Washed and Greased Our Superior— KODAK FINISHING and “Sudden Service’’ are Metropolit an ENNIS PHARMACY “Everything for the Kodaker” Poor old Crawford’s gone below His smiling face we’ll see no more. For what he thought was 1I2 () was II 2s f)4 Miss Douglas—“John, what is the meaning of the word ‘function’? John—“I don’t know” Miss Douglas—“Now think, John what is Wallace’s head for?” John—“Oh, yes,-it’s the name of a kind of hard wood isn’t it?” MARESH STUDIO PHOTOS OF QUALITY Ennis, Texas U E N N I S BL ■ 30 (86) HIGH 5 C H □ O L□E 30 YOUR PATRONAGE • SOLICITED GRAND AND JEWEL AND APPRECIATED HESSER DRUG CO. THEATERS In the center of town JOHN SAYEG, Prop THOMAS For the Young Man’s Fancy In Oxfords THE BROGUE —Regals new Norwegian Calf Brogue Oxford is the new thing. As illustrated in cut above it has the perforated, pinked tip, foxing and lace stay, with stitched heel seat. $15.00 THOMAS SHOE COMPANY HOME OF GOOD SHOES E 01= N N 1 H I (87) C. H H □ □ L LTHE SOUTHERN LITERARY MESSENGER July 1, 1999 MEMORIES OF THE PAST When the home of the late and much loved novelist. Walter McCall Adams, was taken over by the state of Texas, an old and much worn scrap book containing the following clippings was found in the attic. The value of the articles is found not so much in the information tion they contain as in the light they shed on the artist’s unfailing love for the memory of his school days. Washington. D. C. November 27. 1927—Mr. Lee Loggins, representative-at-large from Texas, spoke today on the advisability of a trans-aeeanic bridge. He was very favorably received. Dallas, Texas, July 1. 1933—Mr. Leroy Wade Attorney at law. 216P-2163 Southwestern Building. Dallas, Texas, August 17, 1929 Judge Porter announces that utmost severity will be used in case a mob tries to take Jack Jones, a negro being tried in his court. Ennis, Texas, January 11, 1947—Mr. W. M. Higginbotham has returned from Chicago where he has just completed a course in Interior Decorating. Ennis. Texas, June 5. 1924—Mr Rogers Parks has returned from Seattle where he enlisted in the U. S. N. Mr Parks served some time in the Navy during the recent war. Ennis, Texas July 21, 1926—Miss Jewell Creech will teach in the Alamo school this year, Mr. Dawson announced today. Ennis, Texas, July 16 1929—The whole school board was thrown into confusion by the marriage of Miss Stout, principal of the High School. Mr. Clark stated he couldn’t see how they could get along without her. Dallas, Texas, July 16, 1926—Miss Occo Goodwin will leave for China sometime in June to do missionary work among the Heathen Ennis. Texas, Oct. 19. 1930—The modiste establishments of Miss Winnie Lee Foster and Miss Hazel Crosby, long time rivals, have combined and they promise to make Ennis the Paris of the Southwest. New York, N. Y. Jan. 1, 194 7- Mr. Sam Ross, famous constructionist, who built the bridge across the Grand Canyon, has been engaged to erect the new Chandler-McMurrav building which is to be the headquarters of the firm. The contract calls for 105 stories. Enn!s, Texas, Oct. 1, 1931—Miss Margaret Chai n an‘iwill start her class'in cooking tomorrow at the New Oriental Dallas, Texas. Dec. 18, 1942 Miss Helen Braswell has written a book on Woman Suffrage, it will appear next month. HOW TO REDUCE By Tippy Pollan, Athletic Director St. Louis Y. M. C. A. CHANDLER-M MURRAY Expert Diagnosticians Headquarters, 2941-2999 W ool worth Rldg. New York, N. Y. Hospitals in 36 States Ennis, Texas. June 1, 1926—Miss Pauline Fountain became the bride of Mr. L Washington. D. C. Jan. 1,1936—Mrs. Ruby Norseman, nee Miss Ruby Wheeler, has taken her place in the house from the 29tli Congressional District of Texas. Ennis, Texas, June 6, 1927—Dr. Allen Chandler, firm of Chandler-McM array, was in town today to attend his marriage to Miss----- Houston, Texas, Jan 1, 1930 Mr. Olin Brown has taken his place as analytical Chemist in the Laboratories of the H. T. C. R. R. here Ennis, Texas, March 9. 1939—MJrs Norinc ickery has erected a new apartment nouse to accomodate the overflow from her hotel v i.ich is run on the new “serve your«ef ’ plan. Houston, Texas, Nov. 26, 1923—Loggins, fullback for Texas, plaved a stellar game. His touchdown in the second quarter tied the game and his 50 yard field goal won it in the last 30 seconds of play. Camden, N. J., March 19. 1933—Miss Mildred Tilley, Contralto, has signed a contract wth the Victor Talking Machine Co. for 30 years. Waxahachie, Texas. Dec. 3, 1929 Mrs Ned. Haynes was formally given a decree of divorce today. The grounds were desertion and failure io support. Ennis, Texas. Jan. 8, 1946—Miss Thelma Chan ’i‘ion has accepted a position as private secretary to Mr. Leroy Wade, Attorney-at-Law, Dallas, Texas. Washington. I). C. July 1 1937—Miss Ruth Robbins, noted Suffrage leader, has given up her profession. Yesterday she became the bride of Mr. James Johnson. Dallas, Texas, July 26, 1935—Miss Mildred Bland’s new creation in dresses was shown at the Texas Milliner’s Convention today. It was very favorably received Ennis, Texas, Nov. 7, 1931—Miss Ada Lee Martin is attending Metropolitan this winter. Ennis. Texas, March 2. 1927—See Miss Lewis Ellis. Monday in “A Vamp there Was. Price $5.00 and $10.00. Peace tax extra. Dallas. Texas. May 6, 1936—Mr. Afton Scott was awarded the Carnegie medal for extreme heroism in rescuing Miss Mae Lauderdale from the Adolphus fire. Rumors are flying about that the two are to be married. Who knows? Dallas, Texas. Jan. 22, 1927—Miss Aubrey Schoeps will not fill her chair as professor of Chemistry in the S. M. U. this year. She is going north to demonstrate throughout the the East her new method of extracting sodium Ennis, Texas, June 31, 1947—Another proof that you can’t get away is found in the return of Mr. Fred Clarke, oil magnate. He retired two years ago but is back again on both feet. “You can’t stay away’’, he says. Ennis, Texas, June 1. 1927—Mr. Leo Kirk-patric will manage his father’s farms around here for another year before leaving for the East to establish a branch cotton office in New York. Ennis, Texas, June 16, 1929—The Chatauqua program, for this year is made especially interesting because Mr. Chas. Blassingame is the leading speaker. He is of this town. h □ a l.- =3® ENNIS H I Ci HSAY GRADS AN’ UNDER-GRADS! FOLLOW THE EXAMPLES SET BY YOUR TEACHERS, YOUR MOTHERS AN1 YOUR DADS—AN’ YOU’LL SURELY BUY YOUR HARDWARE FROM US Some of the DADS of YOU GRADS have been buying HARDWARE of us for more than a quarter of a century Come around—Get acquainted with US with OUR METHODS AND OUR HARDWARE You’ll like OUR METHODS an OUR HARDWARE, anyhow. “We Carry What You Want” BLAKEY-CLARK HARDWARE CO. Phone 31 South Main Street YEAR ’ROUND SERVICE Genuine McAlester Fancy Lump Coal (RED ASH) AND Pure Distilled water Ice. (MADE IN ENNIS) ENNIS ICE COMPANY PHONE 21 JOE X NEWCOMB, Manager 0E H I G H ENNiS□c ]□ OUR YOUNG FRIENDS: As a part of your education you should form habits of economy, thrift and saving, for this will lead you to independence and success and without doing so vou will fail. We suggest that you open a Savings Account with this bank and add to it systematically, making sacrifices when necessary to do so, and when you are cider you will be glad you have done this. ENNIS NATIONAL BANK 0E E! N N 1 IV MAT fl£ ETC OTEO - Tme e A Sctp (90) HIGH SCHOOL- -- ■ ==1BE N DRS McCALL—TERRY Physicians and Surgeons Over Castellaw Drug Co. BARRINGTON GROCERY CO. IF IT’S NOT HERE IT IS NOT IN TOWN. You get the most mileage out of Star Brand Shoes, try them. All our goods will give you longer wear . Give us a chance to prove it to you. SKRABANEK BROS. SMITH DRY GOODS COMPANY Everything for Everybody to wear N I S H (91) Ci H SCHOOL-•I. I). HORN C. W. BROWN HORN BROWN Authorized .sales and service Distrobutors Kordson Tractors WF SELL EVERYTHING FOR THE AUTOMOBILE Phone 223 Ennis, Texas PERRYDAVIS GROCERY CO. Phone No. 72 Where your business is appreciated GASTON-EDMUNDSON MOTOR CO. Dealers in DODGE BROTHERS MOTOR CARS (92) L! E N N i 5 H1C.H Sr.---. . .==== I— ==10THE PEOPLES STATE BANK OPENED I OR BUSINESS AUGUST 28th 1919 INDIVIDUAL DEPOSITS Sept. 12th ? 63,574.61 Nov. 17th 202.337.80 bee. 31st 246,599.38 Feb. 28th T 279,842.18 The above statement reflects the policy of this bank toward small depositors. The $279,842.18 in individual deposits is the make-up of 800 small accounts. If you are not a depositer, we invite you and offer you the advantages of a connection with a STRONG GROWING BANK. OFFICERS J. II HENDERSON FRANK C. KALLUS President Vice-President A. D. BROWN, Cashier. BOARD OF DIRECTORS A. H. Dunkerley, Chairman, J. H. Henderson, Frank 0. Kallus. Leon Cerf B. F. Stout. H. R Da 3- A GUARANTY FUND BANK Miss Armstrong—“Kathryn. Can you describe spyroeyra.” Kathryn—“No mam, I never saw one. Lost—An umbrella by a boy with a broken rib. Miss Hubbard—‘ Why is the tense of this verb perfect rather than imperfect f” Joseph—“Because of the frequence of tenses.” Miss Tate—(in physical geography) “Why do we have nautical knots?” l.yman “Why, to have the ocean lide, of course.” Miss Worrill—“Valdemyre.work this problem for me.” Valdernyre— “I can’t.” Miss Worrill—“Stand up. Now work it.” Valdernyre— “I can’t.” Miss Worrill—“Valdernyre. look at I me.” Miss Turner—“Thelma, who discovered America7” Thelma—“Ohio.” Miss Turner—“Why, Thelma, Columbus discovered America.” Thelma— Yes Ma’am, Columbus was his first name. Miss McGuire—“What is space?” fcmmalyn—“Well, I have it in my head but I can’t explain it.” Dovneal—“I don’t understand this problem. It says that now A is three times as old as B. and in how many years will he be twice as old.” Miss Worrill—“What is it that you don’t understand?” Dovneal—“I thought every one got just one year older each year.” Miss Worrill—“How do you make a right triangle?” Annie L. Tune—“With a ruler and chalk.” E N N I 5 HIGH 5 C H O □ LTO ALL MUSIC LOVERS We are in your city to stay, anti we expect to work with heart and hand, side by side with the men and women of Ennis in any movement or plan for the betterment or up-building of our city. We handle only the highest grade of Standard Instruments, Players, Pianos, Violins, Phonographs, Records, Polls and Needles You are welcome at all times in our store. SOUTHWESTERN MUSIC CO. The House of Quality and Fair Dealing Ennis, Texas Cerf Bldg., South Main St. M. L. CRAWFORD. Mgr. J. W. PETEET Dentist Office over Castellaw Drug Co. Phone ' 6 Aren’t the Seniors dull. Forty two at eleven years apiece—that makes over tour hundred and sixty years. Lives of great men all remind us We can have our pictures took; And in dying leave behind us Just exactly how we look. Mr. Sims—“Ruth, do you like to go to school?” Ruth—“I like to go and come back alright. It’s the staying there between times (hat I don’t like.” SPRING— ALLEN’S Turns your thoughts to New Attire The Exclusive Ladies’ Shop “THE NEW THINGS OUR TAILORED SUITS WHILE THEY RE NEW’’ Have “made-to-measure” I 1 Individuality G W. HENRY (94' ' 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, 1916 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, 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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