Ennis High School - Cicerone Yearbook (Ennis, TX)

 - Class of 1921

Page 1 of 110

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 110 of the 1921 volume:

 1 D0 TIfE, the members of the staff, place in your hands this, the fifth volume of the Bashaba. We have not attempted a complete protrayal of the school activities of the year but if this book recalls to you a few pleasant memories and happy associations we will feel well repaid for our efforts. (i) G H L U =1® N I 5SE N N I BAS HAP. A STAFF Crawford A. McMurray, Editor-in-Chief—(1) ART EDITORS Mildred Fisher (4) Mildred Jaekson---------------------(10) Dorothy Dunkerle.v (5) Gertrude Menard 112) Mynon Moore (10) Gano Winter (17) Lavenia Overhiser--------------------(S) Terrell McCarthy (13) LITERARY EDITORS Tahlie Davis (7) Addlean White----------------------(15) IICMOROI'S EDITORS Charles C. Hogan (11) Katherine Telfair (IS) BUSINESS MANAGER J. Aubrey Gooch (2) ASSISTANT MANAGERS Joe Blakey (31 Kathryn Shipp----------------------(20) Harry Porter (0) Nelson Al'en (10) John Herren (14) STAFF POET Jeff Taylor... (6) STAFF CARTOONIST Tom Hollowav H I (2) G H H did n UA77V appreciation of its interest in the activities of the school and of the financial assistance it has given those activities, we gratefully dedicate this, the fifth volume oj the Bashaba, to the,-Ennis Chamber of Commerce ]□ n VV. I). ARDEN, President J. R. McMurrav, Sect’y-Mgr. -T. E. Koever 1st Vice President ’i’om 0. May.. 2nd Vice President •J. II. Henderson Treasury DIRECTORS Oid Noel R. F. Jackson I. R. Allen •John P. Mayfield R. W. Hesser ' W. D. Compere It. B. White x W. F. Templeton II. E. Muller Jno. M. Sayeg (Drtjrr of Books CC'CC Administration Classes Athletic Vanity Fair School Year 1 E N N I S Bl---------- (3) Ci H 5 C H □ a L IB HU 0 U l U S U11 Ul Q, £ ]0■ J. W. O’BANIONj b'A., 7Y tf ,- Superintendent AN APPRECIATION Though Ac has hern with us only a year, yet it seems as if we hatI known him always, and we have learned to love and respect him as our Superintendent and teacher. IVe as a student body extend to him our sincere appreciation of the many things he has done to make our school a school of the highest standard. In years to come when we shall recall memories of school days gone by, we will think of him as a man with a high sense of morals, a man that always stood for right and a man that was liked by all that knew him. IVe wish him all of the health, wealth and happiness that lift may bring and many more years of success and prosperity in our dear old Ennis High. (12) E N N I S HIGH S C H □ □ L- L Tli "■ ■ ■ ■- -IE K. 1). HUSSEY, Principal Science (B. S. - E. T. S. N.) QE N N I 5 H I (tS) G H H □ O L DS(14)HEl'IiAH BELL English (B. A. B. Mils. - T. C. U. 1920) (15)(16)(17) MARK HUBBARD Latin (A. B. Southwestern University, 1017)ZKBBIE L. HOWELL, .JR. Science 15. A. Trinity University) El N N I OS) G H n □ L E=1 ill Some clay, perhaps, (’allie vi 11 he a second Galli-Ourci. Glee Club ’IS, ’19, ’20, ’21. Tennis Club ’21 EARL SMITH Earl is up-to-date in every line. lie came to us this year from Trumbull. JUANITA ROBERTS “Nita” “Where is Bernice.” Home Economics Club, ’21.QE—rr ]□ KATIim N SHIPR—“Pete.” “He makes me so tired”. The greatest mystery to the senior class is why Miss Shipp was not called to meet with Mr. O’Banion in the Public Speaking class. President Tennis (Huh. Vice President Senior ('lass. Assistant Manager Bashaba ’20 '21 WILLIAM HENRY SANDS—“Bill” Bill hails from the city of Alma. We are indeed glad that he comes to our school for we all like him. BERNICE KAY This is the Bernice that Juanita has reference to: “Juanita, ask thy soul if we should part?” mmmmm (22) G HCORA LEE CTMMINGS—‘Sweetie” “ I don’1 know—but. Cora Leo is one of the best students in the school. LEONARD CIIARI.ES HOLLOWAY—“Eggs” “Um-m-m-m I smell eggs”. Foot ball Squad ’20, '21. Dramatic Club ’21 Delegate to Hi Y Conference at A. 11. ’21 OLIVE OWENS—“Ollie” “I’m scared to death 1 failed on that test. What did you do? ’ A quiet anti unassuming person who makes lots of friends. U E N N I E Eir ' ■■■ ■'......■- 30 (22) H I Ci H ECHO □ L  ■■ (241 KATHER1NE TELFAIR—‘'Kat'' “Forson et haee olim meminisse juvabit.” Lot her pedigree speak for itself. Tennis Club ’20. ’21. Home Economics Club ’21 Assistant Editor Bashaba ’21. Best all round Girl, ’21. May Queen ’21. J. EARNEST CHRISTIAN—“Doc” “I’m Musically, socially and femininely inclined.” A great deal might be sail! of Doc, but we will have told too much in little when we say Doc’s a feminist. President Hi V club ’21. Basket ball ’21. RUTH COX—“Cotton” “I hate those horrid blonds-don’t you? Anyway, she is an inspiration to anyone that is human. The song “Mighty Lak a Rose” is the only way of describing her.PACLINK KIRKLANI)—‘‘Paw’’ Words arc too weak; there’s nothing to gain, for words are too poor if we praise her in vain Basket Ball ’21. Home Economics Club ’21. .10E BENNETT BLAKEY—“Management” “Gosh Pete!” Joe says that really the bigger they are the harder they fall. President .Junior Class ’20. Mgr. Base Ball ’21 Hi Y Club ’21. Ass’t Mgr. Bashaba ’21. Foot Ball Squad ’21 ADDIE BLAIR—“Adv.” We know the school will miss Addie and her noise. Home Economics Club ’21. Tennis Club ’21MAYO GENE DUNLAP “I don’t bottler work, and work don’t bother me.” Unmarried men are in a dangerous sector when they get in the range of her eyes. The faculty, the student body and the janitors are all her friends. Pres. Home Economies Club ’21. Dramatic Club ’21. TOMMY SKRABANEK “J’m as big as my ambition.” Hi Y Club '21. Dramatic Club ’21 MILDRED BLAND—'“Matsy” ‘‘T wonder who got my name today.” Capt Basket Ball ’21. Home Economics Club ’21MILDRED FI SI IE R—‘ ‘ Fuzzy ’ ’ “They go wild, simply wild over me.” Sec.'Treas Dramatic Club ’21. Ass’t Yell Lead-er ’21. Ass’t Editor Bashaba ’21 Home Economics Club ’21. TERRELL McCARTHY—’’Mickey.” “ Oh! You don’t know your stuff.” Well If Mickey is’nt going to make that Country Club lie’s very likely to make the Ferris Interurban. MARIE PALACHEK Marie is as quiet as the provincial church mouse, but when she speaks—yea, an oracle openeth. Home Economics Club ’21]0 BETTY WILSON The time worn adage—that of still water, could never be more fittingly applied. BOYCE FOUNTAIN—“ Klepto. ” Eat, drink and be merry for tomorrow might never arrive—Them’s my sentiments. Foot Ball Squad ’21. Bashaba Stalf ’21. Declamation Contest ’21. Hi Y Club ’21. Delegate to older Boy’s Conference at A. M. ’21 GRACE ET11E REDO E—‘ ‘ Gracie ” No inspiration from the Seniors; apply to the Sophomores, or shall we say a sophomore, (lice Club Accompanist ’21TAIILIE DAVIS—“Tah” “Gimme the moonlight, Gimme the man and leave the rest t,o me.” Perhaps the success of the past athletic year is due to the attractions of the assistant coach. Glee Club and Assistant Pianist ’18, ’It), ’20. Assistant Editor of Bashaba ’21. Home Economics Club ’21. Senior Dramatic Club ’21. S ROBERT FARQUH.AR—“J. B.” “He’s got the brains, hut he doesn’t use them.” “J. B.” is about as big as a piece of nothing whittled down to a fine point, but there’s enough of him to show an uncommonly attractive face. (?) LOUISE TTODO—“Marg or Skinney.” “If I can make !)2 in Civics without a book, she ought to pass.” Louise is very sweet and attractive, but her besetting sin seems to be riding in the front of a car Home Economics Club ’21. Tennis Club ’21. Senior Dramatic Club ’21. Basket Ball '21. (29) E N N I H 1 Ei H E C H □ □ L U : --------'I-—- ... . iHALTJE MAE STOUT—“Mary Alice.” Allie Mae is the least Senior in size, but after all size doesn’t count. Vice Pres. Home Economies Club ’21. Tennis Club ’21. Basket Ball '21. • BENNIE SWEATMAN—‘‘Ben’’ ”I’m quiet, but you know about these quiet people. ’ ’ Basket Ball ’21. Ili Y Club ’21. Dramatic Club JOSE PHI X E IIAII PER—‘ ‘ Jo ” “Gee! its good to be in love, aint it? Glee Club ’If). ’20, ’21, Sec’y-Treas. Sophomore Class '19. Treas. Junior Class '21. Home Economics Club '21. Literary Staff Bashaba '21ROENA ALLMAN—' ‘ Weenie. ” “Bovs do not interest me.” Yea, verily, it is true; she declares it so. Glee Club ’21. Tennis Club ’20, ’21. School Reporter ’21. JEFF TAYLOR—“Jap” Jeff is the wit of the senior class and a real live poet who has never starved, slept in the gutter or used opium. Dramatic Club ’21. Foot Ball Squad ’21. Base Ball ’21. Staff Poet ’21 Hi Y Club ’21. CLARA DYER Clara has had her hair bobbed since this picture was made and no v she’s the pride of the village of Rice.MARGARET LAWSON She hails from Alma, a fact of which she is truly proud as shown by her frequent remarks about being reared in Alma and educated in Ennis. COURTNEY GRAY “I'll Swan.” Courtney is a shark in working Physics and .Math problems. M a by he will be successful in working out his life problems. M ARGIE STUBBS—“Margie’ ’ Margie came to us in our Freshman year. She always makes a hundred in deportment whether they have demerits or no. E N N I Hi H I (32) Ci H s a H □ L LILLIAN VICKERY—“Lill” She has a smile, such a quaint little smile and just a nod of her head so characteristic of no one except Lillian. AUBREY GOOCH—“J. Aubrey” J. Aubrey is unusual both in inches and ability. He was elected the most popular boy in school, need anything more be said? Assistant Business Manager of Bashaba ’20. President of Senior Class ’21. Business Manager of Bashaba '21. Manager Foot Ball Squad ’21. Dramatic Club ’21. GLADYS BOREN—“Glad” One touch of merriment makes the whole world grin. This kind of dry wit too. Girls Basket Ball team ’21. Girls Foot Ball team (A. M.). Tennis Club ’20. Home Economics Club ’21.(34) Ci H WILLIE B. BURKHEAD—“Billie B.” “It isn’t, my fault if I’m popular.” In your roof of friendship, let’s always remember Willie B. as a shingle. Glee Club ’18, ’19, ’20. Home Economics Club ’21. Assistant Yell Leader ’21. CRAWFORD McMFRRAY—“Mac.” “I’m a law-abiding citizen, what’s the use of worrying?” Crawford has very effectively filled the editor’s chair tnis year. Editor-in-Chief Bashaba ’21. Assistant Editor Bashaba ’20. Foot Ball Squad ’21. Treasurer High Y Club '21. President Dramatic Club ’21. GENEVA DAVIS-“Jennie.” She has bobbed hair and that holy stare. Oh, boys, you’d better beware! Jennie drifted in from nowhere—“out of the everywhere into here,” so to speak.ADELE 11ICKOX—‘1 Willy. ’ ’ “Well, I like your nerve!” We know Adele is a student of Shakespeare, because we heard her say to Allie Mae: “I would you had my inches.” Tennis Club ’20, ’21. Home Economics Club ’21. Glee Club ’21, School Reporter ’21. ERVIN EMMERT—‘ Emmert.’’ Oh, Boy! Emmert is another product of Rice—at last, girls, a food productive of either the blond or brunette type has been found—try Rice—Selah. Hi Y Club, Foot Ball Squad ’21. Senior Basket Ball Captain Basket Ball Team ’21. MILDRED JACKSON—“Millie.” “Tain’t nothing else.” Now, that’s what we mean, ’cause she can play that piano. Mildred has a lovely disposition and has one failing—is being imposed upon. Glee Club ’18, ’19, ’20. Art Editor of Bashaba ’21. Home Economics Club, Girls’ Foot Ball Team (Texas.) U E N N I 5 HI E ==--—■. GSYBIL RHOADES—“Syb.” A mighty sweet girl for someone. It is useless to try to state the good qualities of Sybil, as she possesses all of them and then some. Home Economies Club ’21 PRICE VAN GORDON—“Harry.” She’s a philosopher-ess. in that she never worries. Laugh and grow thin is her motto, and if laughing would do it she would be able to hide behind a nail file. Basket Ball ’21, Tennis Club '21, Home Economics Club ’21, Dramatic Club ’21, Secretary and Treasurer Senior Class ’21. MYNON MOORE—“Shorty.” “Shorty” belongs to the vampire’s union and favors striking for longer hours. See, she’s preparing for the worst. Home Economics Club ’21. 0[ 0E ill E N N B!=j- = EJQ DOROTHY DUNKERLEY—“Dot. ’ “Varinm et mntabile semper femina.” Junior Class Favorite, ’20. Dramatic Club, ’21. Basket Ball, ’21. IB lLI E! N N 1 :=j H (. 58) Ci H 5 C H □ □ L. 30E N N PRECOCIOUS CHILDREN. Price was watching her grandmother preparing for bed. Grandmother took out her false teeth and then took off her false hair. Price watched her thoughtfully for a few minutes, then said: “You come all to pieces, don’t you, Grandmother?” Aubrey—“Grandpa, make a noise like a frog.” Grandpa—“Why, son, I can’t. Why do you want me to do that?” Aubrey—"Pause, dad said that he would get $8000 when you croaked.” Upon being corrected for slapping the cat, Roena replied: “I slapped him. ’cause he scratched me without any cause or provacation whatever. Dorothy had gotten separated from her mother in a large department st«re. One of the salesgirls said to her: “Little girl, are you lost?” Little Dorothy replied: “No, but my mamma’s lost.” □ L =1 3 I (39) HIGHCrawford asked so many questions that he had gotten on his father’s nerves. As his father settled down to read the paper Crawford said: “Dad, am I made of dust?’’ “I think not,’’ replied his father, “otherwise yon would drv up once in a while.” “Jeff, dear, 1 hoped you would he unselfish enough to give your little sister the largest piece of candy. Just see. Old Middy gives all the nice dainties to the little chicks, and keeps only an occasional bite for herself.” Jeff thoughtfully watched the lien and chickens for a few minutes, then exclaimed: “1 would, too, if it were only worms.” Teacher: “Joe, will yon tell me what a conjunction is and use one in a sentence?” Joe: “Well, a conjunction is a word connecting anything, such as ‘The horse is hitched to the fence by his halter.’ Halter is a conjunction because it connects the horse to the fence.” Tahlie. aged four, had been naughty and her father had had to administer punishment before going to his business. That an impression had been made was apparent when, on his return in the evening, Tahlie called to her mother with frigid politeness, “Mother, your husband’s come.” - The minister was talking to little Josephine. “So you know your Bible very well ? ’ ’ “Oh, yes, sir.” “Could you, perhaps, tell me something that’s in it?” “I can tell von evervthing that’s in it.” “Indeed! Then teli me.” “Well, sister’s bean’s photo is in it,” Josephine replied promptly, ’’and mama’s recope for vanishin’ cream’s in it, and a lock of my hair cut off when I was a baby, and the ticket for Dad’s watch is in it.” Teacher: (after a lesson on snow) “As we walk out on a cold winter dav and look around, what do we see on cverv hand?” Kathryn: “Gloves!” Teacher- “In what part of the Bible is it taught that a man should have only one wife?” Mvnon: “I guess it’s tin part that says that no man can serve more than one master.” “Katherine,” asked her mother, “How does it come that there is only one piece of cake in the pantry now, and there were two yesterday?” “Oh,” replied Katherine, “I guess it was so dark that I didn’t see the other piece.” (40) UENNI S H I Cj H B! — ]□ u ]□ 5 c H q □ L "Where can a man bnv a cap for his knee! Or a key to a lock of his hair? Can his eyes he called an academy, Because there are pupils there? ITow does he sharpen his shoulder blades? Who travels the bridge of his nose? Can he use, when shingling the roof of his mouth, The nails on the ends of his toes? Can he sit in the shade of the palm of his hand? Are there gems in the crown of his head? Does he ever beat on the drum of his ear? Is his windpipe made of lead? Can the crook 5f his elbow be sent to jail? And what does he put in his chest? Tf the calf of his leg eats the corn off his toes. Would not corn on the ear be best? Grace laid her head on Waldo’s shoulder The color left her cheek, But on the collar of Waldo’s coat It stayed for a week. Freshie—T thought you were a Senior last year? Senior—The faculty encored me. The Seniors are very slow, They seem to take their ease, For even when they graduate They do so by degrees. Crawford, pausing as he scanned Virsril: “Miss Hubbard, is “al” an idiom? No, I mean synonym!” EJG E N N I (41) HIGH 30 5 C H □ □ L.JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS Joseph Adams President William Jolesch Secretary-Treasurer COLORS Blue and Gold FLOWER Sweet pea MOTTO Not for self, but for all. Tom Abrams J. M. Bartlett Evelyn Kelly Joseph Adams Howard Whittington 11a Kirkpatrick John M. Chapman Mary Sue Barrington Frances McNeil Charles C. Hogan Bessie Bartlett Kathryn McNeil George Kelly Gladys Champion Lavenia Overhiser George Kucera Marie Chenault Opal Lee Owens Willie Kucera Thelma Clarke Fav Rawlins « John McKenzie Era Cox Martha Ellen Rawlins John Merritt Exah Crosby Mable Rhoades Harry B. Porter Viola Davis Bessie May Roberts Victor Stapleton Marjorie Fearis Stella Rucker Calvin C. Turner Drnscylla Gilley Bertha Spence Tolbert Welch Dovneal Holliday Annie Tune Frank Weverka Lcda Jackson Lorene Wear Gano Winter William Jolesch Verlie Wood John Hinton Nina Jones Dorothy Bastian N 1 5 (421 HIGH □ I u ui U E N N ! E3! ,........ H C. H H □ □ L UJUNIOR POEM We boast not of our numbers But of the personnel of our class For what other class Includes two ex-presidents (Adams and Jack-son.) And one ex-candidate for president (Cox) We have a merit (Merritt), But never a demerit; We have a drink manufacturer (Welch) But not a boot-legger, And we have a Bartlett pear (pair) We don’t have a train But we have a Porter The roads (Rhoades) in the Winter Would (Wood) be hard, If it were not for our patient Instructors. We have a Tune of Annie Laurie, And our Champion sings it Our Holiday is at hand. When Winter leaves ns. IMA PORT ME N N I (45) HIGH S C H □ □u E SOPHOMORE CLASS MOTTO—“We Fly With Our Own Wings' CLASS COLORS—Black and Gold OFFICERS M iss Mark Hubbard Sponsor O. Nelson Allen President George Ledbetter Vice President Addlean White Secretary-Treasurer Jack Castellaw Reporter —®—ffl—®— ROYS GIRLS. Richmond Alexander O. Nelson Allen Gabe Adieu Mack Burkhead Henry Campbell .lack Castellaw John Collier Severn e Cullum Dea Davis Edwin Fowler 1 van Fowler Ervin Glaspv Edgar Gooch Hn»h H-ido Harry Kirley George Ledbetter Louis Littlejohn Taft Lyon Arthur McElroy Waldo Newcomb Valdemyre O ’Bannion Raines Phipps .McCoy Prestidge Alva E. Rawlins, Jr. Raymond Telfair Frank Wylie Owen Satterfield Raymond Tolar Maurinc Anderson Emalvn Atwood Esta Bnfkin Edna Clark Elza Lee Etheredge Hollie Gray Jessie Harper llnlette Jones Cecilia Kelly Tommie Kelsey Pearl King Dura T-a' ton. Berta Maris Blanche Menard Ada Parker Ruth Sims Lorena SmPh I orene Sullivan Hazel Teachworth Addlean While Fannie Mae Williams Inez Winfrey Virgia Shaw Margaret Atwood Lila Mai Whitting on Annie Laurie Whittin ion f 4tP H I Ci H 5 H G n l EZ N N ISOPHMORE PHILOSOPHY Now we’re well used to High School ways We Sophomores—in our own view; We take the Freshmen’s praise As just what they ought to do. We say the Juniors long have hid Their heart-felt love for us, And soon they’ll hasten to our bid And compliment us from foot to lid. —O. Nelson Allen. WISE SAYINGS Comedy of Errors—Freshmen. Much Ado About Nothing—Sophs. As You Take It—Juniors All’s Well That Ends Well—Seniors. RECIPE FOR E. H. S. STUDENT 4 oz. common sense, 2 oz. ambition, 1 oz. pep. 1 oz.inspiration, 8 oz. perspiration. Add pinch of optimism, drain, sprinkle with willingness, flavor with loyalty, heat to boiling point in pot of red and white. We Sophomores are very wise, We’re wiser than the Freshies green, We flunk at times—as Freshies do— But we do it more serene! Always laugh at Mr. Story’s jokes, No matter what they he; Not because they’re funny ones, But because it’s policy! H I D Juniors, Juniors, I’ve been thinking, What a grand place this would be, If, when you have used your prose sentences You ’d bequeath them all to me. —Latin Student. THINGS TIIE SOPIIS APPRECIATE 1. Miss Hopkins’ postponing the history test ’til next day. 2. Miss Camp’s explanations in Geometry. 3. Miss Marquess’ speeches on suffrage. 4. Miss Hubbard’s wise counsel on any subject. 5. Miss McGuire’s acting as watchdog over the bone box. 6. Mr. Story’s being protector over the ignorant class in Espanol and governess for Tahlie Davis. 7. Mr. Bussey’s time spent in reading. 9. Miss Bell’s motherly care for the Freshies’ green, to keep them in the paths of righteousness. 10. Miss Barkley being with us this term. 11. Mr. Howell’s manufacturing athletics in E II. S. N N I S 5 C H □ □■.). Caldwell, G. Etheredge. McKa.v, P. Davis, I. Fisher, T. Holloway, A. O. Caldwell, M. Stein, L. Layton, J. Herren, S. Davis, L. Overhiser, Louise Brown, Kmeliue Glaspy, Callie Sue Allen, Eva Kent, Mag Burney, Gertrude Dunkerley, Frances Caldwell, Evelyn Orr, Minnie Pearl Thomas, Louise Daniel, Louise Bland, Ruth Edmondson. a II. Rawlins, A. Springall, F. Montgomery, G McCarthy, C. Robbins, C. A. Roland, B. Mc- Carthy. (51) ENNIS HIGH S C H □ □ 1 I IIIII. Thompson, W. Kurz, E. Cromley, .J. Tally, N. Parr, T. Goodwin, E. Shipp, M. Gilmore, E. Grizzard, C. Fowler, H. Dungan. Willie M. Venable, Opal Evarts, Mayme Walker. Frances Newell, Etta Smith, Helen Kelley, Gladys Kendall, Mary Mc-Canless, Gladys Langham. C. Littleton, B. Lewis, C. Smith, B. Willis, E. Wood, F. Wear. QE N N I H (52) Ci H H □ □ 30r Doris Abrams, Helena Wear, Grace Turner, Lucille Ilanus, Louise McCuistion, Marie Weldon, Madryn Bilbry, Annie Pearl Johnson, Ina Bell Johnson, Ella Ilanus, Elizabeth Drummond, Rena Rogers. Agnes Houdek, Louise Novv, Rosie Novy, May Lawson, Margaret Rosson, Nina Williams, Evelyn Henson, Maurine Wood, Tera Sparkman, Vera Wood, Estelle Mowl, Daisy Ross. HIGH HISTORY OF THE FRESIIMAX CLASS. For seven years we, the class of ’24, toiled together through the lower grades. Tn the fall of ’20 we started a new course; throughout the year we have, with one accord, sweated over Algebra, labored through History, meditated on Science, wailed over English; almost a score of our number have passed the first milestone of the Latin course. Our selection of a May Queen candidate displayed our rare judgment, for Frances Caldwell and her supporters have made the race extremely interest' ing. Our social activities have been many and full of pep. We had our first party in October at the home of Dr. and Mrs. A. L. Thomas. In December we went out to the Country Club; in February we entertained the Sophomores; in March we went on a picnic and had a rip-roaring good time. We contributed ten dollars out of our treasury to the athletic fund. What other class can boast such activ ilies? On the night of Ihe Minstrel our booth was defeated by only sixty-eight cents in the race for the half holiday. To make a long story short, we are the best and most progressive class the Ennis High School has ever seen or ever will see. Long live the purple and White! U E N N I Er. " r -l-i H C 4i C. H 5 C H □ L L  Future Freshmen FUTURE FRESHMEN(60)- COAC'II Z. E HOWELL Mr. Howell has been with us only one year, hut during this short time, he has created an athletic spirit that Ennis has not had for many years. IIis work among the student body has endeared him in the hearts of many. The football, baseball and basketball teams improved wonderfully under his guiding hand. He is not only capable of playing the above mentioned games with excellence, but is also able to impart his knowledge to his teams. Mr. Howell made his letter in baseball and football with Trinity last year. He was Captain of the Trinity nine and had the highest batting average of the team. Mr. Howell is true to his duties of Coach and never failed to have practice, except when conditions made it impossible. He not only put his time into making green men into winning teams, but also put his whole spirit into the game. The boys became inspired with his enthusiasm and pep and then they fought harder for victory. He always praised those who deserved it and corrected the faults of those who made blunders in a man ner that could cause no enmity. Thus, Mr. Howell, through his finished teams, has shown his rare ability and skill in training a raw bunch of youths into victorious teams. (Gl) Jennis HIGH SC ' =--------——-........ I FOOT HALL .SEASON Oct. 1 at. Corsicana E. IT. S. 6 State Orphans’ Home 12 Oct. 6 at Corsicana E. FI. S. 6 • I. O. O. F. G Oct. 13 at Ennis E. II. S 0 Waxahachie G Oct. 18 at Ennis E. IT. S. 27.-State Orphans’ Home 0 Oct. 20 at Waxahachie E. H S. 7 Waxahachie 0 Oct. 29 at Ennis E. H. S. 89 I. O. 0. F. 0 Nov. 5 at Ennis E. II. S. 7 Ferris 0 Nov. 16 at Ennis E. U. S 27 Lancaster 7 Nov. 19 at Terrell E. H. S. 0 Terrell 14 Nov. 22 at Ennis E. II. S. 36 Van Alstyne 0 GG7 Her Cent EC N N I ' H I G H H □ □ 30 ■Football Squad 1920-'21 .IOSERII BLAKEY “Fatty” proved too much for any man who played against him this season. We couldn’t find “nary a one” who could stand up against 250 pounds of Kinetic energy. GANO WINTER Gano has great prospects for next year. All he lacks of being an excellent Foot Ball player is the development of that kick. We are sure that he will make good. Sil f.yj GZ1 l"i r i ran i. ,T. AUBREY GOOCH The manager was one of our best players. If “J. Bo” goes to College we expect to hear from him in the Foot Ball world. 00 N N 1 H (64) Ci H □ □ LU ]□SKUA BA NEK. Tommy was the smallest man on the team, but he verified the statement that ‘‘small bundles are valuable. ---Eftj-® — E — HOLLO WAY—Captain. When “Rawhide” hit the line a hole was opened up that a wagon could go thru with ease. He was the only man who played throughout every game, and time was never called on liis account. —S—E—S— WELCH. The one-hinged man who had the best wind of any mar. on the team. He starred as a tackle in every game. Is not only a Foot Ball Man, but is going to be a four letter man this year. The school is lucky to have him back next year. BE N N 1 H I (65) Cx H H □KIRLEY. Kirley was an all-round man. He was good anywhere lie was placed. He was especially good on right end and left tackle. The school regrets very much the loss of one of the best football players, a good scholar and a friend to all. —13—g|—g— ADAMS. Joe has the record of breaking up more passes than any other end on the team. More is expected of this young athlete next year. —®—g—3— TAYLOR. Jeft was a good end and made some excellent plays while he played, but in the Junior-Senior game one of his fingers was split open and that ended his season. lie had already played enough to win his letter. (66) J E N N I 5 HIGH S C H □ □ l L E3i -------"T. .. ■ '■ =1BELVIN EMMERT Or Old Hard Head, as all who saw him play know, that many games were won liy his earnest taekling and end runs. He played Left Half ami couldn’t he beaten. One of his knees was permanently weakened in the Terrell Game. IB—fgj—«g— TOLAR Teat was “sure around there.” He managed to get into school in time to take an active part in the Old Game. He made an excellent record this year, making nine touch downs. —S—S—E— LIPSCOMB Lip, the famous Right Half, wh made 18 touchdowns on the signal 15—85. Although lie was hurt in almost every game, because of his daring play, he was never knocked out cf the game. 057 E N acL r2E N I H H H □ □ ]0McMURRAY The Center with the big mouth and lots of pep. Mae has many good tackles and one forty yard run for a touchdown to his credit. —b—m—a— FOUNTAIN Clip played a grand season. lie played as Quarter or Right Half. Tie made a good record this season. BIZI 1Z1 --- l-r r!- HINTON Ennis is fortunate in having him as a Quarter. If it were not for his hot headedness there would be no end to his fame. U E! N N I BL " ■" - - - H 1 (68) C. H H □ 30ROLAND C. A. or Big Mouth Catfish served on the sub list. If Roland keeps trying, he will make a valuable man next year. —E—®—$— NEWCOMB Waldo served as a sub on the High School Team this season, lie has two more years in which to make letters. We expect him t prove a valuable man. -----QE- FARQHHAR Neely, one famous masco . If Neely wasn’t armnd, the game wasn’t the same. He was out in uniform every afternoon and .worked as hard as anybody. He made all ’he trips with the team and will be a famous foot ball player in the days to come. (69) .ENNIS "HIOH ar ' j:: — ■■■ —.■. c h a ELY IN E. EMMERT The Captain has a reputation for playing basket ball that is excelled by none in the county and by very few in the state. As forward he won many games for Ennis by his long pitches and fighting spirit. —a—a—a— HARRY B. PORTER As manager of the team, he was not to be equaled and the same can be said for his guarding. He was the live wire on the team and the small end of the score of our opponents was largely due to his wonderful playing. —®—®—S— BASKET BALL SEASON December 22, 1920 at Rice E. H. S. 19—Ricel5 January 8, 1921 at Ennis E. H. S. 25—Bardwell 26 January 15, 1921 at Alma E. H. S. 25—Alma 20 January 18, 1921 at Bardwell E. H. S. 25—Bardwell 20 January 21, 1921 at Corsicana E. II. S. 18—Corsicana 52 January 26, 1921 at Kaufman., E. II. S. 7—Kaufman 43 This is our first Basket Ball Team and we are indeed proud of it. After a successful Foot Ball season we entered into a more successful Basket Ball season. The season ended with Ennis Ihe Champions of Ellis County. HE N N 1 H 1 (70) C» H H □ □ 10 I BALLEW As guard, he possessed ihe fighting spirit and displayed wonder nil work on the field. J. ERNEST CHRISTIAN As forward, he was fast; and together with his ability to throw goals, he was a very valuable man in helping win the reputation for the team. dcward a. Whittington, r. He was a big fighting center whom no one wanted to “bump into.’’ He was extra good on tapping the high ball and playing the defensive part of the game. JOSEPH C. ADAMS “Little” but “round here,” Joe was an all round man for forward or guard, and his help on teamwork was very impressive. WILLTAM HENRY SANDS Though “Skinny” and “tall,” he was the man for the place. He tapped off the high ball and showed wonderful work on defensive as well as offensive play—he was the center of the teamwork. TOLBERT A WELCH Tie was always “wound up” and never “run down,” and had the fighting spirit of a tiger. Many a game was won by his wonderful defense at guard N N 171) HIGH 5 C BASKET BALL 1920WELCH No little of the success of the team has been due to the fact that Tolbert is always on his job. TOLAR. Teat is our star player for this season. We have the sorrow bidding him goodbye only a few days ago. He leaves a hole in the infield which will be hard to close. BLAKEY. Joe is omnipresent when it comes to baseball. First you see ALL of him, then liis smile, next his money bag, then a voice says, “Ticket, please ’ and you dare not scorn the demand, for that voice is backed by some 250 pounds of bone and sinew. Feb. 22 at ice E. Mar. 1 at Ennis E Mar 4 at Ennis E. Mar! 12 at Ennis-----------------E. Mar. 12 at Ernis E. Mar. 14 at Ennis E. Mar. 18 a' Ferris----------------E. Mar. 25 at Corsicana-------------E. April 1 at Waxahachie---------------E. April 5 at Ennis E. April 8 at Athens E. April 15 at Ennis E. April 19 at Ennis--------------------E April 30 at Ennis--------------------E May 3 at Dallas---------------------E. May 6 at Ennis E. May 10 at Ennis---------------------E. H. S. 12 Rice 2 H S. 11 Palmer 2 H. S. 18 . Alma 5 H. S. 10 Masonic Home 5 H. S. 4 Masonic Home 18 H. S. 2 -Trinity University 10 H S 12 H. S. 7 - Corsicana 2 H. S. 4 Waxahachie 18 H. S 12-Powell Train’g School 2 H. S. 20 H . S. 13. Corsicana 15 H S. 1 Waxahachie 9 H. S. 6 Bryan Hi 4 H. S. 1 Forrest Hi 4 H. S. 28 . -Kaufman 3 H. S. 3 Oak Cliff Hi 8 N N 1 5 (73) H I Q H S C H □ O l LIPSCOMB—Catcher. Tho' he is left-handed in batting. “Lip” has gotten some good hits this year. He has been the cause of a good many i uns on our team. —11—B—B— SWEATMAN—2nd Base Linnie is our star second baseman. Tho’ he is not much on batting he rarely makes an error—except when we play Wax-ahachie. —a—b—b— Will TTIXGTON— Pitcher. Our other pitcher who is very good. Some days the agate goes right down the old alley, while at other times it goes (?) Hffl rxn ■ i -—ph WYLIE—Pitcher. Frank has been with us this one year, but he “ain’t got nothin” else but the control, eral times. lie has also dry-cracked the agate sev- 0E N N I H 1 (74) C. H H =30SANDS—1st Base. “Atta Boy, Sweatman, old man.” Bill is certainly a good first baseman, nabbing everything possible. H—@3 —BE— BROWN—1st Base. ‘‘Soc” has the distinction of knocking the only home run knocked this season. We are expecting more from him. —B—B—S— PORTER—3rd Base. Our hird baseman, a good player and always yelling his lungs out trying to keep the pep in the team. —B—E—B— HINTON-—Shortstop. The old stand-by. A good player as long as he is in a good humor. 0E N N t H 1 (75) C. H H ==10BARTLETT The best thing about him is his arm. if he had a mind to use it. A good center fielder as long as he isn’t rattled. 21 IjT! 121 ■ l—ts-IS- ADAMS The old star right fielder and a sure hitter. Little hut not least, and the best player on the team. —g]—E—gj— WOODS A srood player for tin first year. ITis prospects as a go d fielder for nexf year are good. —E—H—®— TAYLOR—Field A fielder with his glance all over the field. He has a go d eye and is walked most of the time. '761 lH E N N ai : == =10 1-1 1 Cl H 5 C HDDTRACK EVENTS The County Track Meet was held in Waxahachie this year on April 1 and 2, Practically all the schools in the county participated in the events. Waxahachie won the Class “A” track meet with fifty-seven and two-fifths points, while Ennis was second with sixteen points. Gooch was the star of the meet for Ennis. ®Ly.i GZ1 Class ‘‘A” High Jump. 3 feet 9 inches, Porter 3rd. Class “A” 440-yard run, 60 sec., Porter 3rd. lturkhead 4th. Class “A” discus throw, 93 feet 7 in., Gooch 1st; Emmert 3rd Class “A” mile run, 3 min. 33 sec.. Welch 2nd; Porter 3rd. Class “A’’ pole vault, 9 feet 1 inches, Whittington 4th.Girls' Basket Ball '21 n: 1 in 17 :mm. WHIKinnf:, i —— —— i r-7 ILISflaa m D f l. iraislmtsa ) TTT Y CLUB President J. Ernest Christian Vice President Treasurer Secretary Adams, Joe Kucera, George Christian, J. Ernest Taylor, Jeff Burk, Hvnie Winter. Gano Gooch, J. Aubrey Emmert, Elvin Caldwell, A. G. Hogan, Charles C. Shipp. Everett Hollowav, Leonard Fisher, Ervin Holloway, Tom McMurrav, Richard —a— GLEE CLUB Pianist Director Mr. Fraiik J. Story Alexander, Callie Evelyn Kellv, Helen Allen, Callie Sue Kendall, Gladys Allman. Poena Menard. Gertrude Caldwell, Frances MeCanless May Jo Clinkinbeard, Dorothy Orr, Evelyn Dunlrerlev, Gertrude Shipp, Kathryn Dunkerlev, Dorothy Sizemore, Grace Lee Dunlap, Mayo Gene Smith, Etta Ether edge. Grace Sparkman, Tera Fisher. Mildred Thomas, Minnie Pearl ITanns, Ella White, Addlean Ilanns, Lueile Whittington. Annie Laurie Henson, Evelyn Whittington, Lila Mae Jackson, Mildred Wilson, Betty Johnson, Ina Bell Williams, Nina Kelly, Evelyn Joe Woods, Verlie (31) J c n n i c h 1 Ci =JL J □ □ I u in i President --------------------------------------Mayo Dunlap Vice President------------------------------Allie Mae Stout Secretary ------------------------------------Jessie Harper Treasurer------------------------------------ Blanche Menard MEMBERS ill E Blair, Addie Bland, Mildred Burkhead, Willie B. Davis, Tahlie Davis, Viola Davis, Geneva Dunlap, Mayo Gene Fisher, Mildred Harper, Josephine TTodo, Louise Hickox, Adele Jackson, Mildred Kirkland, Paulino Kay, Bernice Lawson. Margaret Moore. My non Owens, Olive Palachek, Marie Roberts, Jaunita Stout, Allie Mae Shipp, Kathervn Telfair, Katherine Vickorv, Lillian Vickory, Norine Van Gordon, Price Barrington Mary Sue Bartlett, Bessie Champion, Gladys Clarke, Thelma Crosby, Exah Fearis, Marjorie Holliday, Doveneal Jones, Nina N N 1 5 Kelley, Evelyn Kirkpatrick, 11a McNeil, Kathryn Menard, Gertrude Overhiser, Lavenia Owens, Opal Rhoades, Mabel Tune, Annie Wood, Verlie Anderson, Maurine Bufkin, Etsa Parker, Ida Gray, Hollie Shaw, Vergia King, Pearl Teaehworth, Hazel Menard, Beulah White, Addelean Harper, Jessie Sims, Ruth Winfrey, Ivey Sullivan, Lorene Maris, Berta Jones, Hulette Layton, Dura Williams Fannie Mae Smith, Lorena Abrams, Doris Allen, Gallic Sue Berry, Ruby Bilbrev. Madrine Bland. Louise Daniel, Louise (82) H - I Ci H Drummond, Elizabeth Coats, Opal Ilanus, Lucile Hanus, Ella Houdek, Agnes Johnson, Iva, Bell Kelley. Helen, Kendall, Gladys Langham, Gladys Lawson, Mae McNeil, Oral McCanless, Mary McNeil, Oil Novy, Louise Novy. Rosie Newell, Frances Ross, Daisy Rogers, Rena Rosson, Margaret Smith, Etta Sparkman, Tera Stovall, Annie Lee Turner, Grace Thomas, Minnie Pearl Walker, Marjorie Ware, Corine Weverka. Louise Willis, Mable Williams, Nina Wood. Maurine Wood, Vera Weldon, Marie ]3 5 C H □ □ L EH3 A PSALM. (With apologies to the writer of the Twenty-Third Psalm.) By Lila Mai Whittington The Latin Book is my doom; I shall not want another. It makoth me to study ’till eleven o’clock at night; it leadeth me into the Latin room every morning for forty minutes of misery. Yea, though 1 study and study, I can translate no Caesar: for T can’t put it together, its big words and constructions tire me. My teacher prepareth a test for me in the presence of my classmates: which filleth my head with nonsense until it runneth over. Surely my teacher will have the goodness and mercy to let me drop Latin, or I will dwell in the insane asylum forever. THE FATE OF TEN SOPH’MORES. Ten Soph’more girls played hookey one day, When well they knew, at school they should stay: ’Twas Friday, the ’leventh, two months before May. All might have gone well for these girls so bold, But into their class Miss Camp did stroll; And as fate would have it she called the roll. And on Monday, in the office, all ten were amazed. When Mr. Bussey, the principal, uttered the phrase, •‘Hospital duty, three days.” The Prettiest Girl - - Tahlie Davis The Most Popular Girl - Mayo Gene Dunlap 'The Best All-Round Girl - Katherine Telfair 1 he Most Popular Boy - - Aubrey Gooch .T'ahlie DavisMayo Gene Dunlap (87)Katherine Telfair■ Aubrey Gooch0[ THE WATERLOO OF A GUESSING FRESHMAN. There was a Freshman boy. who a remarkable brain did possess. But he wouldn’t use his brain to study, he always used it to guess. It seemed as if studying bored him, while guessing was an easy task, He never feared any question, even the hardest a teacher could ask Well, the first two months he passed though his grades wern’t very high, His guessing was rare, and with the aid of hot air he managed to just get by. And when he would go to Sunday School he would guess at the Golden Text, And before the preacher could open his mouth he knew what was coming next. When he took his girl to a dance, or even to a picture show. He knew what the orchestra was going to play and the villian’s fate he’d always know. He never prepared his lessons, and the time it gradually went on, ’Till Christmas and New Year had already passed and half the year was gone. He had guessed himself by for a half year, but a month was all the same. For he couldn’t get by, although he did try when the mid-term exams came. He tried to study the night before, but his studying was all in vain. Because guessing was all the poor Fresh, could do, that’s the way he had trained his brain. The next day he entered his class room with his pen and ink in hand, Hie knees played Yankee Doodle with the pep of a w'hole brass band As the teacher gave the questions, his lips he tightly pressed. And to make a long story short, here’s some of the things he guessed: That Napoleon w'as a w'riter and discovered America in eighteen hundred and ten, That Shakespeare was a fighter and invented the cotton gin. That Caesar was a magician and also mayor of Rome. That Columbus was a Bolsheviki and the author of ‘‘Home, Sweet Home.’ That Jesse James was a president and a commander at Waterloo, That Aristotle was a politician and the King of England, too. He blinked his eyes and scratched his head and turned and gazed in space. He gave short sighs, for his brain that was dead and the mourning on his face, He left the room disgusted and failure written across his brow He used to be a guessing Freshman, but he doesn't guess any more now. —JEFF TAYLOR. U E 0E (00) v I Cl H L U N N I E H C HDD□E U E N N I BF-= d)ool rar H I (91) Ci H IB H □ □ L jra0 9. i 5 H I Q H 5 C H □ □ i El N N I THE SCHOOL YEAR SEPTEMBER Teachers begin arriving for the City Institute—a lot of new, young ones. Faculty introduced at union meeting at Methodist Church on Sunday evening. Reception, hand shaking ’n everything. School opens with an all day session on the 13th. A demure young lady in brown arrives to teach Spanish. Football practice begins. Holloway elected captain of the team. Pep much in evidence. Harry Porter, Willie P . Burkhead and Mildred Fisher chief dispensers of the aforesaid. The Coach begins his week end visits to Fort Worth. Senorial dignity becomes evident to unsophisticated Freshmen. Seniors elect officers. Freshmen do likewise. Miss Marqniess has a visitor. This space remains vacant for developments Geneva arrives, “I ’ll say she does.” OCTOBER Nelson Allen to lead the Soph Class this year. Ennis looses to S ate Orphans’ Home, 14-7. We, the City of Dallas, invite yon, the students of Ennis Hi, to lie our guests at the Dallas Fair, Oct. 15. We all went—got mashed, squashed, pushed, jammed, sat on. knocked down, drug out—but wasn’t it fun! Annual s‘aff appointed—Crawford A. McMurrav made Edit or-in-Chief. Senior Hallowe’en Party at Mildred Jackson’s. Two distinguished guests present. ‘‘I don’t know my lesson; I haven’t any book.” Minnie Pearl Thomas entertains the Presides. The Seniors begin to think about ordering their invitations. ‘‘.Come early and avoid the rush.” The Freshmen donate $10 to the Athletic Association. NOVEMBER Ennis Hi “eleven” defeat Ferris 7 to 0. “You tell ’em; we’ve sure got a team!” Messrs. Keever, Mayfield. Baldridge and Templeton give the football boys a swell banquet at the Country Club in return for their victory. Urgent business calls Mr O’Banion to Houston. “Glad it wasn’t on Saturday or Sunday, llis classes didn’t meet. The Seniors held the All School Team 0 to 0 in a thrilling foot hall game. '] E N N I 5 B! ; (93) H I Ci H SCHDOLlI ==r r=z== :.. - . ■■■— zi 3B .BE The foot ball boys are issued tlieir new uniforms. Our class rings have eOme at last. We’ve got a whole half holiday on the 11th to celebrate Armistice Day, and think of poor Wilhelm. Ennis TTi football squad is again victorious This time they clean up Lancaster 27 to 7. Annie Webb Blanton talks on the school amendment (as does Dr. Claxton) at the City Hall. The students are deeply enthusiastic over the oncoming election. A Senior boy is hopelessly out of fashion unless he wears a derby. Foot ball game at Terrell. All the players returned safely, altho some were detained until Saturday “They beat us, but we don’t care, ’cause they was higge’m we was. anyway.” Parent-Teacher Association organized. Mrs. Tom Hay. President. and numerous other committees on ways and means appointed. A vigilant committee incidentlv appears. “ T’ll tell yon young members of the faculty, you’d better watch your step.” Nelson Allen entertains the Sophs. The Juniors entertain themselves. You say that Old Ennis, she ain’t got no style. Don’t say style, say society. DECEMBER In chapel Mr. Howell expressed his sentiments on married life, much to the disappointment of some of the girls. The Fair—wonder of Ennis—with Better Babies, Foot Ball Game, Coliseum, Amusement Row, Art Exhibitions, etc.—Dallas has nothing on us. Dr. Coulter, big “Y” man. urges us on to better things—all we need is time. Seniors have Prof. Hardy with them in History class. We found he was as much of a “Rebel” as we are. The Hon. Messrs. McMurrav, Gooch and Blakey deliver their maiden speeches in chapel. Fish have big blowout for Miss Bell. “You can’t put nothin’ by this Junior Class. They know their stuff.” Juniors absolutely refuse to entertain the Seniors. School turns out for a few weeks to let the faculty go home. They were getting so homesick, especially Mr. Bussey. J ANDARY The question is. “Have you seen her’” Meaning who? Why, Mrs. Bussev of course. E N N I H I (fl.'D D H 5 C H □ D L u  Miss Klapproth has left us. I wonder if leap year had anything to do with it? We’re still having chapel—getting better all the time. An infant wonder entertained us on the violin. It takes Mr. Story to locate the wonders in E II S. The Senior History Class can’t put a thing by Mr. 0’Ban-ion. They reported in a body at 3:15 yesterday. I wonder why? Robert wants to know if tests must he taken in pen or ink. All the world looks blue to Mr Story. He is wearing colored “specks.” We have the kodaking craze. It’s catching. The Glee Club has organized. Why arc there no boys in the Glee Club? Ts singing considered unmanly or are the Ennis Hi boys bashful? A hospital has been instituted in E. H. S. to take care of unfortunate students. As the hospital space is limited, no patient is admitted without two or more recommendations. Geneva, Willie B. and Mr. Howell “warbled” for ns yesterday. Mr. Lark invited the boys to attend the State Convention at A. M. The orchestra organized last inght and everybody is aware of the fact that “My Baby Needs a New Pair of Shoes.” The Seniors gave a party at the Country Club. Mrs. Bussey was the chief attraction. The department requirement is lowered to 92. We know who circulated the petition. Exam time. “Oh, Boy!” Miss Bell doesn’t mind knocking on some one else’s study hall. This is what she said about Mr. Bussey’s. “If yon want to talk, you may go back into the study hall.” We’re getting suspicious. Three real pretty girls were here to see Mr. Howell, lie said they were his sisters—but who knows? We noticed a strange man dining with Miss Bell yesterday. We don’t approve of it Cupid has damaged our faculty enough this year. The Fish entertain the Sophs. Some Seniors were present— uninvited. FEBRUARY Miss Sizemore’s pupils presented “Mother Goose” and her rhymes Friday nite. The girls beat the Faculty in basket ball. “ We knew they’d do it,” Mr. O’Banion, in Ilistorv: “Von see women nowadays one- tenth dressed in the movies.” (97) H I Ci H D0 Joe’s suggestion: “It’s not confined to the movies. Some of the girls want to know what hazeing means. Ask Leonard. Scandall!!! One of the candidates have been accused of getting votes from the hoys in return for kisses. Crawford started the stuff. Well, we celebrated George's Birthday. Chief subject of lectures, “Lack of seriousness among the Seniors.” “Hazing” has been stopped, except by proper authorities We ended up our basket ball season with the championship of Ellis county. Mr. Howell is practicing the policy of sparing the rod and spoiling the child for the time being—his arm has just been vaccinated. Guess What? Mrs. Bussey is still getting pink and blue letters. Isn’t it awful? The Seniors still say, “Troubles come not singly, but in battalions.” The Freshmen and Soph girls have begun practicing their dance for the May Festival. We hereby announce a notable addition to the Senior Class —Crawford’s specks. Don’t miss seeing them Base ball prac'iee ha« begun “Ton iust watch our feam.” Minuet, Powder, Ruffles, and everything on the 22nd.— l’arent-Teacher Association. We sure do appreciate that $250 the Chamber of Commerce gave us to buy some new baseball equipment. MARCH Forest Kimbrell had the honor of being a bride this morning. Helen Crosgy adjusted his bridal veil. Well, judging from the portrait Mrs. Shaw drew he made a very pretty bride. We consider little Miss Florence Whalen quite an artist on the violin. •Toe. Crawford and Aubrey were quite stunning in their facial decorations. Some of the girls are considering letting Mrs. Shaw work on them with a different color. Boxing is very popular among the boys. Not with Mr Bussey. tho. The Seniors would bet on Mr Story in a debate with Mr. Brvari on the subject, “Lack of seriousness among the Seniors” Why have the boys quit wearing derbies? Is it fickleness to fashion or the March winds? Mr. Bussey: “I have a fountain pen which was found. Some one evidently lost it.” (Sounds reasonable.) Our “culled gentlemen” sure put on some show. E N N 1 5 H 1 (00) D H S C H □ D H 1 H 5 C H □ □ L E N N I“What am I going to do with that metal?” The boys in the declamation contest are thinking about this. The Freshmen are striving over the problem of whether the man was hung or hanged. The Great Teacher will show them some day if they don’t reform. Mr. Story said he was getting cranky and old-maidish. Who's brave enough to agree with him? Holiday tomorrow for the track meet at Waxa. Mr. 0’Ban-ion says school isn’t suspended, just moved. A thrilling civics lesson today with Mr. Crawford A. McMur-ray Esq. teacher. We all know how to prevent defective flues now. Don’t have defective flues and electric wires; always have a bucket of water in the house. The Senior boys missed the same word and it was the first one they tried. Every other period comes chapel. School isn't bad. Those niggers sure can sing. Christian made some hit in his home town in the Minstrel but Mr. McKenzie ruined it all. Our base ball team is beatin' everybody. APRTTj The Parent-Teacher Association has given us some play ground equipment. Mr. O’Banion and Mr. Bussey spent the day in Waxa. at court. We wonder who’s havin’ trouble? Mr. Story is acting as General today. The Annual goes to press April 10. (101) ENNIS H I Ci H S C ' H □ □ L 30 0Cy Hr Vjr y tdPins ms Stationo y Cbmnwnt'PjTu mi Invitations Egrpn THC 4 LTD GONE ARE THE DAYS'” PRECIOUS INDEED, ARE THE MEMORIES OF OUR SCHOOLDAYS. THEY ARE WELL WORTH PRESERVING IN A SPLENDID AND FITTING MANNER-YEAR AFTER YEAR HUNDREDS OF SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES ARE INTRUSTING THEIR ANNUALS TO OUR WORKMANSHIP, SAFE IN THE KNOWLEDGE OF OUR ABILITY TO PRODUCE HIGH CLASS WORKr? STAR ENGRAVING COMPANY- HOUSTON r • 4 V V: ’ JU r


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