N R Crozier Technical High School - Wolf Pack Yearbook (Dallas, TX)

 - Class of 1914

Page 1 of 142

 

N R Crozier Technical High School - Wolf Pack Yearbook (Dallas, TX) online yearbook collection, 1914 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1914 Edition, N R Crozier Technical High School - Wolf Pack Yearbook (Dallas, TX) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1914 Edition, N R Crozier Technical High School - Wolf Pack Yearbook (Dallas, TX) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1914 Edition, N R Crozier Technical High School - Wolf Pack Yearbook (Dallas, TX) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1914 Edition, N R Crozier Technical High School - Wolf Pack Yearbook (Dallas, TX) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1914 Edition, N R Crozier Technical High School - Wolf Pack Yearbook (Dallas, TX) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1914 Edition, N R Crozier Technical High School - Wolf Pack Yearbook (Dallas, TX) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1914 Edition, N R Crozier Technical High School - Wolf Pack Yearbook (Dallas, TX) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1914 Edition, N R Crozier Technical High School - Wolf Pack Yearbook (Dallas, TX) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1914 Edition, N R Crozier Technical High School - Wolf Pack Yearbook (Dallas, TX) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1914 Edition, N R Crozier Technical High School - Wolf Pack Yearbook (Dallas, TX) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1914 Edition, N R Crozier Technical High School - Wolf Pack Yearbook (Dallas, TX) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1914 Edition, N R Crozier Technical High School - Wolf Pack Yearbook (Dallas, TX) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 142 of the 1914 volume:

4444444lIlIlIl4IIIIIIlI4lIlIIl44444444444444444444444444444444444l4I4i444'4' 4 , 44I4444444444444444244344444444444445444444 44444444444'4If444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444 44444444444 4444 4.4444 .4444 4 THE DALH1 ANNUAL DALLAS I-IIGI-I SCHCOL, DALLAS, TEXAS Nineteen Hundred and Fourteen 'ST Published at the Close of Each School Year by tbe Students 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 J4 I 4.-.....l4l El El El GREETINGS from me SENIOR CLASS of 1 914 and me EDITORS of me ANNUAL E1 E! E1 E' i5l E1 This Volume is Respectfully ,Y THOMAS B. KENDRICK whose earnest efforts and honest character have made him beloved by all the students and whose most timely suggestions have been most gratefully received by the editors of the Annual. EI EI i E' E' El lI3f7f ar 77 71 ,lar--U n - HH .3212 4 i-34-I- f "' ,af f Q K' 7 f -f"' I 5 1 7 " Y Y L ' f g f 111 1 .11 11 -1 f ',1: f f , 41 f' 41710- 1, ' CONTENTS mr flrcctinh ..f,Y. W,...Y - -- --- Ilcclicutiou W I' aculty ..,. Fcumrs ----- ,Il1NiUI'S ...... 2 ---M 3 75-111 11-Z9 , 0,30 32 Supllcmlofcs --- .... 33-35 I'AT't'5hZUC1l -V .... 3033 Liu-Vary H, ,,.. 39447 Staff ..,.. ....... ,.f.... 5 Y 1-52 Nmcxetwe ,.., .,..,,..., - .... 53-S9 Stale Illtclscllmlastir D4-Iwata Lumust ..,.....,,...,.,.v,.Y 90 Xtlllcllcs , ,,,..,. .,., - Xlinstrcls A..W,,. IZIIICTIIUIIINCIIYS If'll't"' Yx,- ......,,,, i'X1,lx'Crtism11c11ts -91-104 07-105-109 -WJIQ-112 11:-110 118-13h Q I .fs S Qt 5 ?iE if 1 QQQEJ Q V T 4 4 I I 1 r '......A. , , ... .. - . 1 '1 ,lv N 1 1 W N . W E In: .......... - .. ,.......A......., , ,NA -, M- - V-A f- -1- -- ,..J Faculty MR. ,I. MORGAN, Principzll MISS LAVRA ALEXANIHIQR C. I. KENXERLY MR, XX. P. AAIILI. MR. G. L. ASIIIIVRN MISS SVE RATES MISS EMMA IIRASXYELI. C. XY. IIERRY R. M. C.-XLIJXYELL MISS MARIE CARI'EN'I'ER R. L. COYILLE MRS. A. COXYAN MRS. M. CI'I.I2ER'I'SON MISS RL"I'II dc CAPREE MISS EMMALINE IBONOI-IFE MISS ELOISE IJURIIAM 'I'. L. EYERLY MISS ISCRNEY FLAXIKEN I. I.. GERMAN MISS EVA GREEN II. C. IIEATII F, C. IIEMPIIILL MISS STICI I A HENDERSON ,I. S. IIENRY MISS PIYIUEIEE IIENSLEY S. EUITIIERINGTON MISS MARY JOHNSTON MISS ANNA MAE KANOUSE MISS ANNIE KAYSER AI. F, KELLY 'I'. II. RENIJRICK IL. II. LANG MISS GIiRTRI'IlE LIPPELT MISS MARY LOYELL ,I. O, M.-XIYIONEY II. 'If MA'I"I'HENYS G. M EIJIJERS MISS IFLORA MORGAN I. MORGAN MISS MARY MARSHALL MISS AI'GI'S'I'A NIELSEN MISS M. MOSIZY E. NY. MUSE MISS LILLIA OLSON R, C. PAN'FERMI'EIIL MISS SOPI-IIA PAPPEXIIAGEN MISS EIINA ROXYE T. F. SCHAFFER MISS MA'I"I'IE SINEX MISS Z. SPENCER S. SXYA I N MISS MISS C. D. MISS J. T. MISS MISS C. E. RI'I2Y TERRELL HELEN 'FIIOMAS TOMRIES EI'LA TURNER VSRY BELLE XYALXE SALLIE ISELLE NYE MQCANLESS LLER 41' 'TQ ,f" 3 g 'i' i'?E'Z - J", Q - , N .X . f QE- ' 27,0 1' A f M M! O I JE, A v Y XV W! W. . A m f, . ' ' .m:1 ,rf fa. 5- W W A .3.."'., 3-:'11--if-' r' :5 f --f:'-u:,v"':f5':1,',.,,. - ftp if W my : ' w 1" + 'f f"2 M dfgf , ., mum, -,r-4'-1 -. - - f Pp,fv'M -X - -2 ,.- 'sm'i' - - ' A - fa-f f 1 il ll- 13 - 3, ,Q SICNIUR CLASS OFFICICRS Marion Knight, Pvcfzinh-111 Ruth llcuvy. Sec,-'i'1'ez1s. lllusl IL longs X " 15 nw , lx, 'ice-Pres. Kurt Riclmvdwou. lfnlilox'-ill-Clduf llorutlly Sl1cz'i412m, Ilisturinu .Xlbcrt .Xz1flz'exx's. Business hlallzlgex' vluvuu- K. L':'ossm:m. QTYZIIGI' Senior Records PAULINE MCCORKLE lintered '10 "I have sat And in the blue depths of her stain- luss eyes Ilave gazed." Kappa Gamma Clee Club Athletic Association Basketball '13-1-1 Senior Play Deutscher Verein Dalhi Annual Staff HENRY RODEN Entered '12 "lIow poor, how rich, how abject, how august, Ilow complicate, how wonderful is this man." Phi Kappa llaseball '13-14 Manager llaseball '14 Dalhi Annual Staff Minstrel Manager and Director '14 llonor Member Athletic Asso. D. H. S. Club LAWRENCE BASSETT Entered '10 "VVhat matter where I be, If I be still the same and bring with me A mind not to be changed by place or time." Senior Basketball Team Senior Track Team Senior Play Science Club MARIE LUTHER Entered '10 "A noble type of good, heroic womanlioodf' BERTHA GLICK Enteerd '13 "A maiden joyous and sweet, Hearing the burdens of others." Deutscher Verein Senior Play THEODORE JONES Ifntcrcd '10 "lint when he pleased to show't, his speech In loftiness of sound, was rich." Students' Council 'Il Athletic Association German Club IJ. Il. S. Club Forensic Debating Team '14 Business Manager Minstrel '14 Vice President Class '14 WATT WINN Entered '10 "He seldom speaks, but when he does he speaks in dead earnestfl S ALLIE MAE Football enior Play Forensic Close Club IJ. H. S. Club Athletic Association WHITING Entered '10 "lIer very Step has music in't as she Comes up the stairs." KATHLEEN "I.aughi Tertulia GLENN AD DINGTON lzaskt-thrill '11, '12, '13, '14. Senior Play BRYAN ccclintered '10 ng, carefree, ever gay." lfntt-red '10 "Rich in wit and huniorg In xrisd om excellingf' Track Team Phi Kappa Senior Play Senior Ilasketball 11911111 1135 143 HANNAH PRESTON Enter-ed '10 l "I would applaud thee, to the very echo That should applaud thee again." Art Club Dalhi Annual Staff Artist Athletic Association JAMES JACKSON izmefefi '13 "A merry heart goeth all the way." HUGH MCLAURIN Entered '10 "VVorth made this man." ESTELLE GOLDSTEIN Entered '10 UO' there 1 saw her eyes were bright A well of love, a spring of light." VELMA LACY Entered '12 "A silver line, that from the brow to the crown, Anal in the middle, parts the braided hair, Just serves to show how delicate a soil The golden harvest grows in." CHARLES CATTO Entered '10 HHis memory will long live in all our hearts." PICKENS COLEMAN Entered H14 'tYou would not take him for a giant, yet the brain he has makes him one." ELIZABETH SHELBURNE Entered '10 "The lassie we lo'e best." JESSIE HARDY Entered '10 " 'Tis beauty truly blest, whose red and white, Nature's own sweet and cunning hand laid on." Athletic Association D. H. b. Basketball Team IOHN ANDERSON 1' izmel-ed 'io "A kinder friend has no man." Minstrels Senior Play I Xn FRANCES BELLMAN Entert-fl 'IZ "ln l'er 'inil ' " ' N L' It SHEIHF tIlZli Nflillllh has l1len1le1l all of her hotniteous gifts." 112111111111 I,an1lwrla FELIX BRYAN Euterefl '10 'tllem-atlt a vt-il of calm rceerve, tht-re heats a nohle heart." Phi Kappa ll, H. S. Alinstrels, Publicity Manager '14 Track Manager EUGENIA ARDINGER Entered 'IU "I love her for her smile, ht-r look, her way Of Speaking gently." FRANCES FINNIE IZIIICYSII '10 HShc cannot frown, She never tries. I'lL'l' heart is all too merry" Tertulia VIDA WEBBER Ifntcrecl '10 'AAIV trut- love hath 111y heart, . ll I have his," I X11 Tertulia I.'Essor Athletic Association Ilonie lieonomies Cluh 'I3 LAURA PUTZ lfntereil '10 "I 'ist-hurl set with little wilful thorns Anfl sxvct-t as one woulfl wish ht-r, Qhef' NAILLIE MA Secretary Athletic Association 'lS, ll-3. Iiaskctball Team 'll-I4 Senior Play E SINEX I':lltL'1'CfI '10 'LSh:1ll I to a snn1mer :lay thee C01H11Z1l't' 7 'l'lton art more lovely and more fair." KATHLEEN Clue Cluh S1-nior Play Camnia I,an1h1l:1 DORAN EI1It'I'L'lI '10 'tIIe1' heart was full of goo1'l11usS Anrl her face was fair to see." PERsrs JON Athletic Association Alpha Kappa llaskethall Team ES Entered 'll "As i11 :1 little grain of golfl Much price anrl value lies. So in a little woman thertfs il taste of l'ara1lise." Glee Cluh Tertulia Senior Play ROY HUDGINS Entered '13 "Discreet hc was ancl of great l't'VQl'Z1llCL'u Football liort-nsic Track 'IICIIXH Senior Play ll. II. S. Cluh Manager Senior Track Team Athletic Association Dalhi An11ual Staff IE , U57 Q-. f Q 'K ,,1 1 ul -1: .. it ., Lt? J y K ,f re il 9 5 Q5 , 2 1 4 4 I 4 1 1 I 1 I 41 1 1 I 1 4 ff'-' Tw,-g IRENE BRAZZEL lfnturccl 111 "Tlx-1'6 um :x suit ztncl pcilsive j2fl'il.L'S i mt f .X can of thought tp het' are, 'liltztt wuitul well thy fruit-lwezttl high 'l'ht- cya-lasli tlark :mtl cluwurust eye." Latin flulm St-niur l'l:xy WILLIAM SUTHERLAND lfutcrml '10 'LX mzm wltmn holst-5 cannot tlelutlt-, Nm' scuwmv mliscontt-nt." Forensic ESTHER WEBSTER l2l'l1C!'l'tl '11 "Sv1f-rcx'erauce, srlf-knowlt-clge, st-1f-omni-nl: ,Xml in this lay het' sovereign power." Latin Club VIVIENNE LICHTER Enterctl '10 'K'l'hv heztutv. not 11 fault is thercg No iluecn 0-f Grecian lin: FI-r ltrmclefl mort- luxurmnt hzut' tl'ei' t'ox'c11c-:ul more nlivi klertnnn Cluh CALLIE THOMPSON ILS. lfittcrufl '10 l "Firm, -tt-zulfrtat :mel fltntaurc. 4169 FRANCES KLINE V me-retl 'Ill "Is not thy miml a gentle miml? lf, not thy heart a heart refined? llast thtwu not Qvery gcutlc gract- XYC love in wontzttfis mind mul func? Tn-vtttlia Scniru' Play ERNESTINE DOUTHIT lfntt-Veil '10 "Sins: for a fait' theft-'s fairer nom-, -1 Nor im' the virtues so Clan Secretary xliviue. '10-11 Atltla-tic .Xeetocizttifm MARTHA BUHRER "She hath n 'z' 1 A ifntert-rl '10 V y, :mtl a haml tt ll fu 1 lti that-11 as nlay for met-ting charity" Gt-rmau Cluh Scrum' Play OCTAVIA BOOTH lintcrt-tl '10 ntllarlly wolmlt- Qhc lt-:tru zxunl glotlly teche." Senior Play HERMAN HEDBERG liutevt-rl '10 "Hut n Qutcwtlt an-l btezultzxst mtntl. in-utlc thoughts :tml calm tlvsircw. ELIZABETH BUDDY li11tc1-1-1l 'ltr "Rich in qualities 11f 111i111l :1111l l1cz11'1 that make 21 11ol1le wo111u11." Eta Pi .Xlhletic .Xssofin1i1111 WARREN DALE l2IllE"l'C1l 'lj "HQ was a man. take lll'I1'l fm' all in all. l shall 11111 look 11111111 l1is like again" Phi liappa P1'011c1'ty llastvx' ll, ll. S, fXIi11st1'els Athletic ,Xss11ciz1ti11n IJ. ll. S. Cluh LEONORA PAGE l':l'1ICI'C1l 'lil "She is pn-tty to walk 11ith .Xml witty to talk xxith. :Xml 11lcasa11t. 1011, 111 think 11111111." Senim' Play MAGDALENE E. LORCH lf11le1Ae1l '10 "Shy laughs 211111 f1'o11'11sf1l1e1'e's 1111thi1lg in itl ller 111o111ls, thcy Cliangp 'must cu-1'y mi1111tS.i' Pl'1llOlTI2lIll'lflI1 Sr11i111' Play RUTH SANDERSON "Saw how :shy leans her vlzvek 11111111 hcl' h:1111l! Uh that l were 11 glove 11-1111 that haurl 'Phan I might t11111'h hui' chuck." Philf1111:1thi:ms .'Xtl1lc'tiC .Xss11L'in1i1.111 KATE CULLOM lf!lff2l'L'4l '10 "Full wcrll helove-1l a111l fzlmilizu' was sh1" Gzlniina l.a111l11l11 Glcc- Cluh Svs11io1' Play DOROTHY LOGAN If111c1'c1l 'lll "lint her 1-yesf l!r111' c1111l1l hc See 111 1l11 them? having n1a1lc one, Nlethinks it sh011l1l have 1-o11'c'1' tu -.tual huth his, .X111l leave itself 1111f111'11isl1'1l." Ga111111z1 Lz1111l11lz1 RUTH DORAN HENRY H1111-:'c1l '10 ".Xll that i11 11'11ma11 is z11l1n'c1l, lu thy 1lc:11' self we fimlf' ,Xtl1l1:tic .fXssoci:1ti1111 Clee Club E'l1ilo111:1tl1i:111 pvc.-lrcas. 561111-1' Qlilss I3-14 Se11i111' Play EREL JONES Ii11t1-1-1-rl '10 'ixxll'lC!1 she hurl lvassn-1l, it ser111c1l l1k1- the Elililllg of exquisite n111si1'.' SIM COKER lf11tv1'1-1l '10 "His 1101111111111 scnsn' is :111 i111licz1ti1111 of Il s1v11111l 1111111l. ' x :- l 'pbf2 E TEAOH-.Mg 185 EDDE MAY WHITE Entered '10 "Though you are a bit audacious And your eyes and hair are bright, Though your're saucy and flirtatious You're all right." ALBERT ANDREWS Entered '10 "VVith all good cheer he spake and laughed." Business Manager Annual Forensic Tetulia HELEN CARNES Entered '10 '4Her modest looks the cottage might adorn Sweet as the primrose peeps be- neath the thorn" Eta Pi Athletic Association ESTHER JONES Entered '10 "Her voice was ever soft, gentle and low, An excellent thing in woman." Senior Play MARY CRAIG Entered '14 "The very smile t-:Sore you speak Fncircles all the heart and feefleth The senses with a still delight." SARAH MURRAY Entered '13 'RIS she not passing fair?" GLADYS WHITE Entered '10 "A gentle voice foretells a gentle character." Senior Play Senior Basketball Team MABLE UNDERWOOD Entered '11 "There is a garden inlherl face VVhere roses and white lilies grow' Alpha Kappa Athletic Association WANDA CASTLE Entered '10 "A noble type of good, heroic womanh0od." Senior Play FINIS COWAN Entered '10 "How good he is, how just And fit for highest trust." Congress Debating Team D. H. S. Club Senior Play JESSIE HARDY Enter-Qtr ,io "'Tis beauty truly hlest, wliose red and white, Nature's own sweet and cunning hand laid on." Athletic Association ll. H. S. Basketball Team MOTTRAM PRESTON Entered '10 "On his modest, unembarrassed hrow, Nature has written 'Gentleman'." Art Club Phi Kappa Athletic Association Senior Play WINIFRED LANG Entered '10 "Come what sorrow can I cannot countervail the exchange of joy That one short minute gives me in lier sightf' ELIZABETH WOLFE Entered '10 "Grace was in all her steps, heaven in her eye, t In every gesture dignity and love." .Eta Pi BERTIE DAUGHARTRY Entered '12 "In body agileg in mind the same" Captain Basketball Team '13-14 Senior Play CLARA O. WEIL Entered 'll "By heaven, that thou art fair, is most infallahleg true, that thou art beauteous: truth itself, that thou art lovely." Eta Pi JAMES SPALDI NG "Good thoughts are his best friends." Senior Play Entered '10 RUBY JANE KNIGHT "Her wildest ways are beautiful Her freest thoughts are pure." Alpha Kappa Athletic Association Entered 'l0 CAROLINE DAVIS Entered '10 "By virtue first then choice, a queen: Tell me, if she were not designed Th' eclipse and glory of her kind" Alpha Kappa Athletic Association iiaslcetball Team Senior Play DOROTHY ACHENBACH Entered '13 'KFair tresses man's imperial race ensnare, And beauty draws us with a single hair." Alpha Kappa C19 ft- Y f 4209 MARTHA LEA GRIGSBY Entered '10 "When I forget that the stars shine in air, When 1 forget that beauty is in stars- Sl'al1 I forget thy beautyv Philomathian JEROME K. CROSSMAN Entered '10 "Then he could talk-ye gods, how he could talk." President Class '13 Class Orator '14 Cheer Leader '14 D. H, S. Debating Team '12-14 Forensic Debating Team '13-14 'Dalhi Annual Staff Students' Council '12-13 D. H. S. Club Athletic Association Basket Ball '14 Tertulia Glee Club Senior Play Phi Kappa Medal-Oratory '14 GERTRUDE MANN Entered '10 "Such harmony in motion, speech and air That without fairness she was more than fair." Art Club German Club Senior Play SUE RAGLAND Entered '10 'AI waited days and months, aye years to see her smilefl Kappa Gamma Athletic Association Glee Club Senior Play DORA CANDLER Entered '10 A'In small proportions we just beauties See And in short measures life may perfect bef' Gamma Lambda Athletic Association KATHERINE EVANS Entered '10 "A smile o' her would banish care" Philomathians '11-12 C-lee Club Out Door Club Senior Play LAURA WATERMAN Entered '10 t'How sweet and fair she seems to bef, Senior Play Senior Basketball Team BERNICE HIGDON Entered 113 "A maiden more bright Than the nioonbeams of night." Eta Pi GLADYS GILLESPIE V Entered '10 "She's all my fancy painted lier, She's lovely, she's divine." Philomathians Senior Play GEORGE MORRIS Entered '10 A'L0ve nie not for comely grace, For my pleasing eye or face." Forensic DAPHNE HIXSON 1f11t."'.11 '11 "1111' 1131-5 are 111u- 1-111-111-N, 111-:- 1111, 111u' :umm 1,:1t111 C1111 PENN RIDDLE 1':111k'2'L'41 '111 50111111 P1111 X1111s11'v1 1 1 5. 5 DOROTHY EVANS l'f111c11'11 '111 1 , "5I1:111111x 111 z1:'1'11gn11:1- 11S1'e1' 1-111'1L' 11111111 111e1-." Sct1i111' 1:1Ilj' , 1 ZULA HORN 1131111-1-1-11 '11 1 "If N1'e 114' 111"1'x' 111u:'1- lx 1u1111.11ew. LORRAINE LASTOR 1'f111.-"1-11 'I11 RUTH HAGAMAN 1 L :w 1 " g CLARA SCHRAM H1111-1x-11 'lla 011-1111. 1 4111111111 N113. Q11 1x ll t1'11v 11101111 -:1 g111111. 111143. f:11t111111 f1AiQ1w1." K:1111Il l1:l11'111:1 llc1'11'z111 C11111 . . , 51-111-11' 11:15 ELIZABETH HARRITT 1'Q11111'111 '11 1',:1.'11 up uns 111u- :1 Xian. .X11 C1ll17 BESS WEBBER 1'f11lc1'1-11 'II1 1116 1.5111111111 1.3111111111 . .XVI k1l11J .Xt111ci1r .Xfs11,'1L1111111 JULES TOBIAN 1i1114'l'L'Y1 '11 Q "I crux' 1111- 11111111153 1111, 11411 11 11 11111111115 rare: 111' 1111'." i- 1211 225 LEILA FERRELL Entered '10 hliery very frowns are fairer far Than smiles of many nzaidcns are" Senior Play KENNETH FOREE Entered '10 "The world knows nothing of its greatest men." Phi Kappa Baseball Team .Xthlt-tie ,Xssocziation Tertulia MARVIN YOUNG Entered '10 hlilo not flee, Marvin, the girls won't hurt you." BERNICE EWING Entered '10 "Sweet promptings unto kindest deeds were in her very look" I.'Essor ETHEL P. ROGERS Entered '10 t'Is she not more than a painting can express, Or youthful poets fancy when they love?" Gamma Lambda Senior Play SAM KAHN Entered '10 "A pleasing countenance is a silent recommendation." Athletic Association LAWRENCE GOODALE Entered '10 "If Cod can love them all, surely I can love a dozen." Congress Science Club Senior play ALLEEN CHAPMAN Entered '10 "The sweetest thing that ever grew beside a human door." Eta Pi MINNIE MAE WILSON Entered '13 "My friends have eorne to me unsought, The great God gave them to me." German Club Senior Play MILLS CAMERON Entered '10 "I' faith, his hair is of a good color" Forensic Athletic ,Xssoeiatiovv Forensic Debating Team '14 AGNES DORAN lfmg,-0,1 '10 ".X foot more light, or step more true Ne'er from the heath flower dashed the dewf' llalhi .Xnnnal Staff See-Treas. Class 'll-I3 .Xthletie Association liaskethall Team '11, '12, '13 Manager Girls' Basketball Team '14 .Xlpha Kappa Senior Play Class Historian '11flJ BURT RICHARDSON Entered '10 lf you please, I'll keep quiet. lfditor-in-Chief Dalhi .Xnnual Treasurer Minstrels '14 Congress '11, 'll Forensic '10 LEONE WINN Entered '10 'Alf thy sweet love remembered such wealth brings, That then l scorn to change my state with kings." Senior Play QUINTARD P. COURTNEY Entered '10 "Mark the perfect man, and behold the upright." Basketball Senior Play ROBERT G. McCORD Entered 'll "For' thou art long and Iank and brown As is the ribbed sea sand." D. H. S. Minstrels '12, '13, '14 Pres. Students' Council '13-14 Business Manager Dalhi LEILA MAY BEACHUM Entered '10 ullere in her hair the painter plays the spider and hath woven a golden mesh to entrap the hearts of men." Tertulia JESSIE TREVETTE Entered '10 "I have a heart, with a room for every man." Senior Play HOWARD KNIGHT Entered '10 "His life was gentle, and the elements So mixed in him, that nature might stand up And say to all the world, 'This is a man'!" Senior Play Athletic Association STAFFORD LOVE Entered '10 "Merit was ever modest known." Football Athletic Association VARINA O'HARA Entered 'lll "And she is wise and wiser than the world." Gamma Lambda C235 12. t sl 2-U NELLIA 'KIRKGARD lil1fL'1'C1l l "All her smiles 111 1li111ples ding 12l:11l is she, 11111' kuwws she why, just 11 livf 111 ecstasy." Clrc Club .XVI Cluln V Aihlctic ,XsfQ11ci:1t11111 HENRY RODEN I2111e1'e1l UII1111 110111, h1'111' rich, how zxhjccl l:111-.' august. H1111' c1111111li1'a1c. how 11'c1111lc1Af11l is th1s llfilll. Phi K:11111:1 Hare linll 'l3'1-4 KI:111age1' l3:1s1- Iinll '14 lfilllil-.xlllluill Stal? Kli11st1'cl NIa11z1gu1' z1111l D11 tor '14 ll1111o1A Klc111he1' Athletic .X 11 ci:1tio11 D. II. S. Clull '3lltCl'Ctl 10 JESSIE TRUETT I "Such 111115111 Swett Our lmarts :1111l ears 1li1l grant- llh. 1l1Vi111'ly 11':11'lrlc1'l Units," 01111111121 I.a111b1ln .Xthlctic .Xss111'1z1ti1111 Glec Cluh NANCY BELLE BARNES If111c'A1-1l ll "X fit 11110611 fm' auy l-Liugly king" .xllvllll Kappa ,X1l1'utic ,Xwo1'iz1ti1111 MARIE M. E. KING E111e1A11l usllfl was 1,1111 11u1Ac11, our rose, 11111' 111 ,Xml when she 1l:1111'1-1l -Uh, l111z1v1-11 hm' 1la11ci11g." 11311111111 Lz1111l1:l:1 513111111 Play .Xthlctic .Xss1Jci:1ti1:11 MARJORY LEACHMAN l"'1'1-"e1l ll? "Hui 5-1111. 511 perfect llllll so pm-1'l1 S 1 111 C1fl111-S l sl .Xrc cfcatel of cv cr 1, 1: Alpha K:1111121 5n:111f1' Play LOUISE HOPKINS lfutcr "Hut if-lb thiulc 011 tlzue the 1le111' 11'1u111l, whil .Xll hgsscs ave 1'1-s1111'e1l, 211111 5111-1-11 1-111l.'4 ' T1-1'111li:1 Athletic .XsS11ciz11i1111 Senior Play Il. H. S. Orcl1e5t1'.a KATHERINE EASTMAN 121111-111l IO l'l"asl1i0111'1l S11 sh-111lc1'ly. Young. a111l so fz1i1"' Iillilflfllilillillll ,Xrt Cluh SQ111111' Play LUCY MAY BOWEN liutcxc '4l':Z1l'Il1lS 1111blust llllllgfll 11111112 11e1'fccte1l." If Iiksm' NORWOOD BEECH Ifut 'IX11 r1l11Ai1lge1n1A11t of all that 1 11le:1s:111L 111 11-1111. Phi Kappa lil 4. 4 MARY CARTER TOOMEY lintt-:sell 'l "Ask me no mover whither :lust has 'I'l1c nightingalc, when May is past. For in your sweet elivnling throat. ln' She xxinters aml keeps xraim lier note Mlm' Llub Senior Play MILLER JONES lfntrrefl hflooil aetiuns crown with lasting bays XYho cleservus well net-mls not an- other'S praise." German Club Glce Club Orchestra IT. ll, S. Club Senim- Play "Casey" ROSE CASEY lfntsrecl "I helcl it over Virtue and kuowleilgt' were eniluvr- ments greater U Tl,an uobleness anil riches." Gcrinan Club FREDA METZGER "The sxxeetcst ,Qarlanil to the sxrei-tifst xnanl, ' ' Eutcrefl German Club MARGUERITE DALE lfiitvrt-il 'll 'IO I0 'lil "'l'hcrc is none of lleaul3"s ilaughtcrs Vl'ith a magic like thine." Alpha lialwpa Sturlents' Council Athletic .Xssociatiim CONWAY LOGAN lintcrml 'ZX girl's heart to a v.'o:nan's task yOu bring. Serene anml pure aniiil the tmtilulcil clay." Sn-nior Play URA BISHOP lfnterenl "I'reciuus articles cmne ilunu up in small packages" llanuua Lainlwla SL-niur Play MATILDA ARANOFF lfntcrevl "I,uvt-, swvetnt-ss, guorlnuss in hcr person sl'1:ie so clear." lit-:Aman Club ELIZABETH SPEED LOVE " 'Twoulrl take an angel from the skies To paint the immortal soul, To trace the light, the inboru grate, The :spirit sparkling der hex' face." Entered Senior Play MYRTLE MERRILL Filtered "A sweat aml simizle girl. what more wish you?" 'll 12 l0 '10 'IO if QZSJ ,ru v .1- KY! 3 H ai 1? 2' -. ns, N---A .Ni A 1- f. ' 'L 2 .s 5 MARIE TRENT Entered '10 :'.Xnd her eyes. they were so dreamy that when I gazed into them, I thought I was in Fairylandy IRWIN WRIGHT Entered '10 "If silence were golden thou shoulflst he a millionaire." Athletic Association ROGER GUTHRIE Entered '10 "And wheresoe'er the sultjeets best, the sense Is hetteretl hy the speaker? eloquence" Phi Kappa Debating Team PEARL JACK Entered '10 'AIIer looks do argue ner replete with modesty." Senior Play JEANETTE HAYDEN Entered 110 "Her cheeks had the pale, pearly pink Of sea shells, the world's sweetest tint, as though She lived, one half might deem, on roses sopp'd In silver dew." Orchestra '11-12 Senior Play ALBERT SCHUETT Entered '10 "The kindest man, The llest conditioned and univearied spirit In doing courtesiesf' ROBERT DABNEY Entered '10 "Shall woman's virtues move Me to perish for her love." OLLIE ECKENFELS Entered '10 "Her smiling face was full, simple and Coy." German Club Senior Play MARY WHITAKER Entered '13 "Those laughing orbs that horrow, From azure skies the light they wear Are like heaven-no sorrow Can float o'er hues so fair." Dalhi Annual Staff Eta Pi Senior Play C263 LUCIA REYNOLDS Entered '10 "Uh, thou are sweeter than the evening air. DOROTHY SHERIDAN Entered '10 "To doubt her fairness were to want an eye. Class Historian '13-14 JULIUS LEVI Entered 'IO "The honest man, tho' ne'er sae poor Is king 0' men for a' that." GARVIN GERMANY -,Entered '13 "Religion crowns the statesman and the man. GATES COLLIER Entered '13 "Seldom he smiles, and smiles in such a sort As if he mocked himself." FRANK STANBERRY Entered '09 'iStaunch and true to the very last." Captain Football Team JEROME PRATHER Entered '10 '4Aye, every inch a man." ALBERT HUDGINS Entered '14 "Call him what you may, it' it be good, and you will tell the truth." CARLOS STRONG Entered ,IU "His heart is free from all dishonest deeds. OSCAR HENENBERG Entered '10 "His gentle looks when he doth smile, Full many women may beguilef' HERBERT HENENBERG Entered '10 "A boy whose silent days In harmless joys are spent." MARION KNIGHT Entered '10 UA merrier man Within the limit of becoming mirth, I never spent an l1Our's talk withal," Phi Kappa Debating Team President Class '14 ADDIE COX Entered 'l.Z "Her eyes as stars of twilight fair. C27 Senior Class History HEX the nine o'clock bell sounded over the Dallas High School campus four years ago. about the greenest things to be seen were the masses of lf lil? Freshman waiting to enter the much longed for portals. Enter we did A my and we remained, but unlike most things in nature, we were much larg- er in the beginning than at the end. Our success lies in our good beginning and the foundation was well worth our trouble, From the very first we learned the value of class organization and as a result we chose XYill llabcock for our president, Maun- sell XYaketield, vice president, and Ernestine Douthit, secretary. Life to us Freshies was one joyous song until the last of May when our song ended-and with pained expressions and wondering eyes we waited the faculty's decree. It was a glorious one and we left our infancy for better things. By September we had lost many of our old classmates. but undaunted, we went forth and did the proper thing by electing George Dealy president, the same vice president and Agnes Doran as "keeper of our archives." The year was per- haps the saddest in our career, XYhy? Uh we were deprived of almost two months school owing to the sickness in the city. lilut we all survived and came back for the short term until June, when we willingly left the realms of Sophdom to be Juniors. Not having satisfied ourselves with doing well, we resolved to do better and put ourselves under the guidance of Jerome Crossman, Marion Knight and Olive Robinson. lletter we did, and as a proof of this we have our record in athletics, in debate and the picnic dance that we gave for our Seniors, We were not Juniors nearly long enough though for it was certainly a happy year, but we just couldn't refuse to be Seniors and hopefully we went on. It was here that we were introduced to Miss Ruth's famous 'fDo well, to better, to best !" and desirous of living up to this standard we did our best. Many thanks to Marion Knight, Theodore Jones and Ruth Henry for their good work! Let us look at the Athletic records and we find that many, many of the "heroes" were claimed by the class of 'l4. In basketball, especially that of the fairer sex, the Dallas High School state champion team was, with one exception, composed of our girls, Laura Putz, Kathleen Doran, Berdie Daugherty, Caroline Davis and Jesse Hardy. Let their record speak for itself. In boy's basketball Quintard Courtney and Jerome Crossman won their "D," llut it seems that some were especially gifted with managerial ability. "Miss Doran and Mr. Roden step forward please." VVe can none of us forget the minstrel. that "Pros fessional Performance by Amateurs" and the work of McCord, Roden, Richard- son and Co., is surely deserving of praise. In connection with the minstrel, let's say something of "John, Jo, John" who so cleverly performed the duties of in- terlocuter. The Dalhi! Now really, havenlt this year's papers been quite the best that have ever been put out, and who has done all of this but Mr. Editor Burt Richardson and Albert Andrews, business manager. Oratorically we can also claim a place in history-just consult Jerome Crosman, Roger Guthrie anfl 1287 lfiiiis Cowan for any clcsirccl statistics. lt has lmccii Z1 goofl rccorml tliztt we are ltfaving lxcliiiirl, goocl aml clcan and as wc go wt' rcztlizc just how miicli gootl our Qt-liool course has clone for us, So witlt lxowcrl lteucls, silently hoping zmcl earnest- ly resolving to clo something that will go flown in rczil history, wc can only part witli Zl lizmclclasp aml fervent "God spceflf' Dt JRO'l'l IY Sl lERlD,'XN. Y 'SEQ 'JW T U , X ?S?fWmw?ff'rv11fWw:1 W ,,,1wmexw2mxx2' f -mm xml ' '- "' UNI 0112 X544ZlWZlll0 IWJMI IIWWW2 9 Xikkmlhlm Ol vi WAX A MNWE llw-Wllxf UW , Q C.KCNI'Lj, x I-4 3 Dixon, Vice-Pres. Dick -Treas, J IU m LJ 3 'za :: E U In .: 9 o Q .. 21' 'U 'U 1, Q ilu :Y E 1 .1 yn fu F3 -1 unior Class History OW' our junior year is drawing to a close and we look back on three happy years in D. H. S. lYhat will memories stir us? lVho among us can forget those I. my first days, when as happy little freshmen, we gazed with admiration and awe on the wonderful accomplishments of the upper classes? lint even as freshmen we displayed that mar- velous ability to learn, combined with a keen sense of social pleasure, which has always characterized the class of 1915. Next we recall a long string of important events which make up our sophomore year. Not only did we keep up our reputation for good work in our studies, athletics. social affairs and our school spirit, but we gained many new and worthy honors. lt is in our junior year. however. that we have reached the highest point of perfection yet attained by any class in the High School. .-Xt the beginning of the year we felt that we were assum- ing a great responsibility-we must set a good example for the lower classes, we must master our studies, and above all, we must keep up our reputation as a brilliant class. Realizing that, "VX'here there's a will. there's a way," we supplied the will, and we have more than found the way. Surely no better behaved class ever passed through the halls of High School, and as for our learning, have we not mastered physics, llnrke and Cicero? Also members of our class have held high ranks among the debaters and in athletics. Two long-to-be-rememliered days of the Derby rush, when the junior boys heroically struggled for possession of their Derby hats, and the day of the apron rush, in which. after a hard-fought battle the junior girls triumphed over the seniors- and peace was then declared! Wie are looking forward to our senior year with the expec- tations of great things to be. Wfe intend to make ours a class enrolled in High School. FRANCES UOREN. H327 i f 435 Z6 QQHZ5 Jfawmnihwrasion M OFFICERS SOPHOMORE CLASS 9' 53-4 an Au P z Er z LD I U 4 v-T -T f P 1 rs 9 P4 L1 Q va Z 5 72 -1 -r-1 LJ Z .J C U y Q4 -I 2 : IZ M 4 Sophomore Class History X Sl2l"lllfMlllfR, lUl2, there were some very small and timid little children, who mounted the steps of Dallas lligh School for the llrst time, 'llhey were to be called by the insignificant name Ul:l'CSlllllCll.'i lint in spite of the teasings of the sophisticated sophomores, the dig- nified juniors and the imposing seniors, the "little freshmen" went through with flying colors. .Xnd in September, 1913, climbed the steps of Dallas High School happy sophomores. "Happy is the country that has no history." lf this can be applied to classes as well as Nations the sophomore class this year has been exceedingly fortunate. as they have been so busy studying that they have not had time to make much history. Early in the year the class met and elected the following otficers: Ernest Hart, presidentg XYallace Green, vice presidentg Ruth Stern, secretary: Martin XYinfrey and Louis llexter, coun- cilmen. lfnder the untiring and efficent president, Mr. Hart, and the efforts of Mr. Nedders and Miss Rowe, the class gave one of the best plays ever given in D. ll. S., entitled, "Vicar of XYakefield," The class as a whole wishes to thank the sophomores who responded so nobly to the call for characters of the play and did so splendidly when the critical hours came. .Xnd now they leave the happy and prosperous sophomore year behind, to become juniors, and they intend to have as much success in the following years as they have had in the past- Gladys Lacy. 4355 0 W JE! Q sgw wWM fxjwfqwfg? X U ' Ku 0- J, W4 iitwv f fi fi- X 3 lyk ' III 5 5 Q1 ,f1ffffrlf7Z Qu I-7 N f I J. :S X . Mn, G 5? ' ZX-E ff!-H Wlfwi . ..,. .... H ? Q ll ?Q":j'l113Wf, W . S fi? 5 2 XX Z 21 QZW 6 - ,fA,Q U N SWK: U' X , i fjNi.J 2' ,--jj Xx..!l?Q' -FQESQMEH' J 4 Freshman Class History VAT? lllf freshman Class of 1914! Look who's here! .X strong aggregation of future tire hopey seniors eame iii! to D. H, S. H all, September, lfll-1, seeking the key ot , , knowledffe and success. .L q.xX ff They began the good work by electing Russell Smith, presi-A dentg 'llom Scott, vice president: Felice Baron, secretary, and they have been fine officers. g ln athletics, freshman have been well represented. Mr. Campbell Newman, a member. made the football team, something unusual for a freshman to do: and in basket ball, three fresh man were awarded "D" sweaters. At inter-class traek meet they took second place, defeating the seniors. Their aim is for the entire elass to go on through the font years: Never a one flunking, never failing to do good, honest work, commanding the respeet and admiration of the uppet classes, the love and adoration of under ones, "Sub" HSQHXN .Q 1 L GSI al - ' A 8, , '--i YN LITERAR 4 V f , . ,-lf, " Y f ,mcg ,f1Pf 'f, -- f 1 ff, 4 I' 2 , Yifzidl WO- f-. . rigifl 'i ' 1 fx .V- I T25-,Q fffifyi A ' ' gr, 4, 1 -f-.uX'. .fpgg W x! f .Q 'f V lXlfi2j:1: ::iQ?5Q ' wg lf, 2 A x-. X NY mix ig few t- X Rn va' Q-M11 m 'x"f ,, , ' 7 'X A x ii 3 E' N - ' Naiara f f M I ,Qi ac.- X! . yy, X 'ff' gi fy li, , W ,f ,ff thx Xx,! , K x -x x X-NSN 'X ' ff x isw xx 1- X - . v.. --Q V, J' ,f f X - X . 'mgxk .J Wy XX - yfzw, f X Y ' NNW, Xa ,W 'fff " ' Ui '- ' 1: .K ffl, KX , X X . yx xgfvlf , j' Ai: gx.. ,!ff,gf, I - f Q 'f 5 f N 4 "-"' i ? I. ' 'f 1 ' WN " ,X ,, i ,Q an i Q . Y X V , , V, , , my X ' fassvff' ' F flf n X I 1 ' f 4. A f ! ' , j f . - jf 'I 'MA 3 ,,op"f V JK AMAA Xxx XXX' ff , I D it X4 l Vp 7 X 1 fl Lf X I . 1 fy wa, 7731 ! I ,iflciz f , ' - . ff' 1Q - 1. 2 1 91 'L , , - 4 5 fi: x X 3 A ,IQ ,. ,V 2i7 1if'f' x: , I 'V My ' nj' -1 ,' ET Uv xx , KK f X K ,A Y Am X L - fl ' f -- ,A v' ,-f-fgA 1 X 1 K f . - wx! ' A y N " ' "1 "" " , " - A Q Q if f f jf .1 " .MN xml-7 rw ,J,1,,, ,,, x . ' 1' is Lgi ' !,f,,,ffy 0' yy, ' , Y ' 131:23 fm I Wi'1 ' up fi i 1 , ' ,v 112 ,ffl 7 V f 'V X' - --if .1, 1 my-W, 1 H ix fseiii,-mv, f 0, 1 n .. lf' f ' 'A "M i " "ff X-H 1, 1 ' ' ififeefiiu":--:::::55.-1-::54-1 ""'ff"fiI:I .::-..:::::!u-sexehsm: ---4- rv' - :iE::E:EEE: .ees-S-5ZI3?f25E3i!::i:2:Esirzstm.::::r.::E':1" , - , 1':::::f:nff6?Efia-,... .ga""'a' f . 1:5 V' '51 " ,, . , H g ""f .l. f"Iii'i: f A -:Q5 " f'L f RX ' :-- -v w wi cfm. an e ' LH 1301 l F14 W5 it 1' 1- 'Jn asia the second ,,Curly', URLY gave a sigh he came out of the door which opened into the bare hall on the third floor of a large tenement. lt is no wonder that he gave a sigh, for he had had a hard day's play, the morning being occupied with playing mud pics with the little black-haired girl on floor. while the evening was spent in the company of the little freckled face boy on the third floor, in playing lndian, with an occasional inter- mission of policeman or horse to relieve the monotony. Curley's face was streaked with mud, paint and candy, all in equal propor- tion and the whole, together with his former white lluster lkrown suit, which had by now turned to a dull black, tended to make him look like the original of the character he was trying to play. He turned and slowly mounted the stairs, followed by "Chubby," his fox ter- rier pup. Three separate flights he mounted, and as he reached the landing on the sixth floor, he stopped to take in a deep breath, He walked down the bare hall, the patter of his little feet echoing through the empty passage, and entered a room through a small door, pulled up a chair, which he climbed upon and made a light. He soon scrambled down, returned the chair to its resting place, and then stood in the center of the floor, staring blankly at the wall. Today he was a birthday-boy, this being his fifth birthday. His little feet were braced apart and his stockily-built shoulders were thrown back, while his golden, curly hair seemed to drape about them. Curly's chief attraction lay in his smile. He would look a person straight in the face and then his little face would beam with smiles. More than one beautiful lady would stop her limousine and step from the car in order to ask Curly his name or to kiss his pretty face. For several minutes he stood wrapped in thought, then quickly turning, he addressed the pup: "Tum on, Chubby, let's get somethin' to eat." The room had been originally intended for a storeroom, but some cheap paper had been put on the wall and Curly's mother was able to rent the room for a pit- tance. The furniture consisted of a bed, two chairs, a pine table and chiffonier, part of which was used as a china closet. The cooking was done on an alcohol stove, which, during the day, rested under the bed, but which was resurected every evening and forced to perform its function, Every thing was clean and in perfect order. . . . . Curly pulled the two chairs up to the table and on one he proceeded to place the dog, while on the other he placed himself. He pinned a napkin around tl1e dog's neck and another around his own, then, reaching over, he took a sandwich from a plate that stood in the center of the table. He took a bite, made a grim- mace and fed the remaining portion to the dog. lie wiped his mouth with '1 napkin and climbed from the chair, The dog was soon deposed from his seat and the two chairs were placed in their former position. He took the doff bv the neck liiwffinff him closelv to his little chest and staff- C J ' bb D , ' D gering with him across thc floor, deposited him at the foot of the bed. Then he 4405 crawled up beside the dog, kissed him between the eyes and went to sleep. The dog remained awake a while. but Finally reached over and licked the boy on the mouth and also went to sleep. llig llill Donovan, ex-convict and burglar, also mounted those same steps, but at a later hour of the night. He was a tall, heavy man. weighing some 200 pounds. lle was not one of the common, bulldog-faced burglars, as most burglars are described, but a plain, fat man with a twinkle in his eye. lle was the last man one would suspect of being a burglar, hence his success. He hesitated. as if he were in doubt as to his direction, but he finally turned and went down the corridor and paused at Curly's door. lle had heard from a fellow tradesman that an angel-faced boy slept all alone until late at night, and he had come to see the boy out of curiosity. He had also heard that his mother acted in a five-cent vaudeville house uptown and worked until late at night, He softly opened the door. Curley had left the light burning. Then he walked over and stood looking at the sleeping pair. There the sleeping boy lay with the dog clutched to his little chest, a serene smile spread over his face. He was evidently having pleasant dreams. All at once the smile faded and the eyes opened wide, looking the burglar straight in the face. Then Curly sat up, his face beaming with a smile, and his small voice inquired, " 'l2llo, did your mamma leave you alone, too ?" "No, sonny, l haven't any mamma," replied the big man. "Haven't no ma? Then, how did you come to be born 7' was the doubtful question. "Uh, I had a mother oncet, but she died," explained the burglar, in a husky voice. llig tears filled the little fellow's eyes, as he sympathizingly said: "1 feel sorry for youf, The burglar was silent. "Say kid, 1 bet your name is Sunshine." "Naw, 'taint, it's Curly," came the contradictory reply. "That's a pretty name and those are pretty curls." "l don't like curls." "XYl1y?" "Yest 'cause A girl on the second floor 'as 'em like mine, but her's is black, "XYhy, curls make you look pretty and like an angel," was the reassuring statement of the burglar, as he deposited his 200 pounds of avoirdupois on a chair. "I know, but l want them cut off. How would you like to wear curls?" hc demanded suddenly. The burglar smiled. "You don't weigh 210 pounds and you are still small. "Say. what's an angel?" inquired the lad, D.- Mfilh. they are spirits," was the ambigious definition. "Spirits? XYhats spirits?" persisted Curly. "Spirits aretsomething you can't see." f-H5 4 "Son1etl1ing you can's see? XYell, papa n1ust be an angel 'cause I 11ever see lllIl'l.n "lVhere is your n1an1n1a, kid?" kindly inquired tl1e burglar. "Ma works uptown and don't con1e l1on1e till way late." "What do you do for supper ?" asked tl1e burglar, "Ma111n1a niakes S3.llClX'VlCllCS for 111e to eat for supper and 111e an' Chubby-- Chubby is n1y dog-eats wl1e11 we gets hungry." "Don't you have a nurse ?' "Naw, I a'int a baby, Tllll a n1an, 'cause 11131111113 says so, 'sides nurses cost 1llOl16y an' 111211111113 ain't got no money 'cept a little. Say, do you want a sand- wich ?" tl1e little fellow suddenly interrogated. "Yes, Thanks, I believe I ca11 stand one." The boy drew a cl1air up to tl1e table for tl1e 111311 and l1e percl1ed l1i111self on tl1e other a11d solemnly watched tl1e operations necessary in consuniing a sandwich. "VX"on't you l1ave one, sonny?" asked tl1e burglar. "Naw, I gets 'eni every lllgllt for supper. I gets so tired of 'en1. Gee, I wish n1an1n1a could buy bananas," l1e sudde11ly exclaimed. "So you want some ba11a11as, sonny?" Well. wait, till I COIHC back and you shall l1ave some." Tl1e burglar arose and went out. Curly 1JO11ClCl'CCl a while, tl1e11 l1e took a pair of pajamas from bel1i11d tl1e bed, laid tl1e111 on a cl1air and con1n1enced tl1e operation of undressing. He soon l1ad l1is little garinents arra11ged in a neat little pile, although they were sadly in need of a bath, as was his face. lle finally managed to get i11to tl1en1 Zlllfl was in the act of getting into tl1e bed wl1e11 tl1e burglar walked in. "Here we are, little one," exclaimed tl1e burglar, "but we l1ave to wasl1 before we eat, Where is a wash basin F" Curly piloted l1in1 to tl1e wash basin, Tl1e burglar runnnaged around until he l1ad u11eartl1ed a wasl1 rag, which l1e dipped i11to tl1e water. I-le took off his coat and tl1en pulled up l1is sleeves, saying at tl1e sa111e ti111e, i11 a rather hesitat- i11g voice: "Come l1ere, sonny, a11d per'aps I can get a little of tl1at paint off your face without tl1e aid of a washing 1U3Clll11C.U He stooped and grasped Curly by tl1e l1ead i11 a vise-like grip with one l1and, and with the other l1e 111ade several clumsy passes over Curly's face, n1ucl1 to Curley's discoinfort. "Gee, you hurted me, It sure takes a Spartan to stan' that!" Tl1e burglar stopped long enougl1 to inquire what a Spartan was. ' "Oh, Spartans are brave 3.I1Cl tOllgll n1en tl1at use to live long ago. One of tl1en1 was so tougl1 tl1at wl1en a n1ea11 old king put l1in1 i11 a de11 of lions, tl1e lions all runned themselves to Cl621'El1. Mannna was telling 111e all about l1in1. His name was Daniel and l1e was an African, 'cause l1e lived i11 Africa. Gee, I wish-I was like lll11l.'l Tl1e burglar nodded as if l1e had received a great store of knowledge, tl1e11 l1e proceeded to finisl1, fllbblllg tl1e dirt fron1 tl1e little fellow's face. lVhen he l1ad re111oved enough of tl1e dirt to satisfy himself, l1e tur11ed Curly alose and con1n1enced wasl1ing l1is own face. Ile, however, neglected to XV3Sll a portion of l1is ear, but l1e was i11for111ed of the fact by Curly, who volunteered to say: h3I2ll'l11llEl. says alus have your ears clean, even if tl1e center of your face is durtyf' "All right, kid, let's see wl1at we have in the sack," a11d he began taking 4423 bananas, oranges, shelled pecans, candy and cake from the sack and laid them all over the table. Curly's eyes increased several sizes and then, looking up into the burglars face, he said: "I like you most as much as l do mamma," The bur- glar laughed. Curly went to work and soon had a path cleared through the fruit and sweets on the table. "Say, mister, what's your name F" inquired Curly, his little jaw bulging with a large piece of banana. "Hill," was the reply given. "l3ill? I like that name and ,l wanted it for a name, but mamma didn't like it. so now I have to carry around a neutral name. You know the nigger wash woman what scrubbs this building? XYell, her boy's name is Hill." The burglar's eyes twinkled. l'Say, kid, what is a neutral namefl "Don't you know what a neutral name is XYell, pop wanted to call me James an' mamma wanted to call me Charles Archibald, an' pop said he 'nd leave home 'fore he 'nd call a teller such a name, an' so grandma yest called me Robert, an' Robert Allen is my Sunday name." Chubby had by this time awakened and was on the bed emitting low growls. He hopped off the bed and approached Curly. "Chubby," exclaimed Curly, "this is my frenf llill. Shake hands with himf' Chubby came from behind Curly's chair rather relunctantly and slowly approaching llill, held out his paw, which llill shook. This seemed to please Chubby, for he hopped back on the bed and was soon asleep. "Did you teach him to shake hands, little man 7' "Yep, You know, Chubby sure has got some sense. He goes 'round with me an' he won't let anybody hurted me. Sometimes he 'as as much sense as you, hes so smart." Hill smiled. "I see," nodded Bill, "but where is your papa, Curly? "Aw, 'l don't like pop, lle's mean. Yest a long time ago, when l was this high fusing his hand to indicate some two feet highl, pop came home all dirty, his clothes all tored an', his eye all black an' he yest fell down in the door. Mamma went to help him up an' he yest hit mamma in the face an's made the bleed come. Mamma yest cried an' he tole her to shut up an' mamma couldn't an' he yest hit mamma again, an' made the bleed come. l runned over to help mamma an' he knocked me down with his shoe an-" "XYhat 7' exclaimed Hill." did he actually throw a shoe at such a little fellow as you?" Bill clenched his hand and his face turned almost white: he became so angry. "No, he never throwed his shoe at me: his foot was in the shoe. Say, llill, you look so white an' funny, I think you need a dose of Castoria: mamma always gives it to me," and the little boy slid out of his chair, went to the chiffonier, and took out a bottle and returned. llill took a large dose and gave the boy a nickle, saying: "You don't have to take a dose unless you want one." "Tanks," said Curly, and he grasped the nickle tight and returned the bottle to the chiffonier. C433 "You know, llill, mamma sure missed pop. She use to cry an' kiss me an' cry some more. We got so hungry that mamma yest had to get some work an' we moved here, an' I have to stay all by myself, l have to undress an' sleep by myself 'till way late. Sometimes I get so lonesome an' want my pop, but he don't never come. Mamma always says that he will come home sometim-" Here the door suddenly opened and in walked a man. In one hand he had :1 pistol and in the other he had a pair of handcuffs, Ile gave a grating laugh. lle was a tall, well-built man with black hair and beard. "Well, Donovan, alias llain, Fatty or whatever other names you have had, I have you this time. Oh, I have evidence by the stacks: For instance, the First National llank robbery or the Thomason jewelry robbery or the Brighton jewelry robbery, all of which will send you for a lifer. Come, slip on the bracelets like a man." llill stood looking with disgust at the detective. "All right," he exclaimed, 'fbut I have a little news to tell you. Robert Allen, that curly-headed boy is your son. lIe is as bright as a new dollar and you haven't manhood enough to stay sober and support himf' Robert Allen was so thunder struck that the handcuffs fell to the floor with a clang and his pistol hand dropped as though it was shot. "lYhat?" he finally managed to blurt out. "My boy!" And then he made fl motion as if to sweep the boy up in his arms, when Curly suddenly announced: "You ain't my pop, 'cause my pop never had hair all over his face." "Yes I am, boy, I grew this beard after I left home," and without further speech he swept the boy from the floor and covered him with kisses, llill tried his best to swallow the lump that arose in his throat, but he didn't succeed, and taking the back of his hand, he roughly brushed the tears from his cheek. Curly managed to look over his father's shoulder. There leaning on the door for support was his little, pale mother. "Mamma, here's pop," he announced, and slid from his father's arms, then wisely grasped a banana, followed by llill, he went into the hall. "XVell, little friend," said llill in a husky voice, "I reckon I had better leave. You are my best friend and I am sure going to see you some more. Good-bye," and Bill started down the steps. " 'llye Bill, you're my friend: come and see me again." Curly finished his banana, then, standing in the door, his arms akimbo, he announced: "Well, pop, Bill's gone I" R Y i A Ci QLQ .lx fi, if ..xS Down tire sat a h had heard of gray in l generation youth of lii He w seen his fat of the glor the clan fr And tl had nndert the strong. To teach tl results wer stronger pc inevitable 3 left disrup never reco the weaker XYhen they had r lone lndiai the tale, The hi lined again tlte ride to take warnii "No, n "And disturb his "Lay Spirit he le him warm. what I und on him. Th "The You say he Indian? N what l not silhouette of its form in th: background. esisted the 1, the son The Last of Their Clan R.-XIIISIT ran limping over the snow. .Xn owl in a nearby tree answered the call of its mate from a distant hillock. .X gannt specter sat outlined on a not farrdistanct ridge, with the rising moon making in a hollow, sheltered from the fierce norther from the plain, by a camp unter and his Indian guide. The hunter was a man from the city, who the call of the wild. The lndian was old and wrinkled, with a tinge ns hair, yet still supple and active as the young buck he had once been Tl ago, Age had left her marks of experience, but had not yet taken nb, which she had given him as his birthright. as the son of a chief and the last of his tribe. ln his youth he had her go to war against the white man 3 and in that youth he had dreamed y which should come to him as the son of a chief. He was proud of om which he had sprung. ien it had come, just as it comes to every living thing. The stronger aken to teach the weak. lt is the law of nature, the power of The stronger will ever undertake to force its wishes upon the weaker. ie weaker what it. the stronger considered right-no matter what the e forthcoming. The weaker does ever resist the intrusion of the Jwer, because nature teaches us a desire for liberty. The result is the weaker succumbs to the force of the strong. The weaker power is ted from its hopeless struggle with the superior force. lts life will ver from the shock: it is only a matter of time until the existence of is extinct. the white man had invaded the Xbestern country to teach the lndian, intrusion, and to them disastrous had been the result. One of a forgotten chief. of a clan obliterated. was left to tell inter. glancing up from the fire, saw the gaunt form of a gray wolf out- st the sky, on a ridge on one of the foothills. Stealthily he brought his shoulder. afraid less by some warning of nature the wolf should ig of impending danger. The hunter's finger tightened on the trigger. ot yet," lt was the voice of his lndian guide. why not 7' presisted the eager hunter, in a cautious whisper, lest he intended prey. gun on ground, and I tell you story. That my brother. All the Great ave me. The white man have everything. ,VX squaw, a child. a fire to keep l alone: the gray wolf, my brother, my only friend. He understand erstand. He happy when he talk to moon. The moon she smile back e Great Spirit his friend, he talk to Great Spirit, Great Spirit teach you something: he teach my brother something else. tell white man to teach lndian something. Did he tell white man to kill o. You kill my squaw, you kill my child. liecause you say to teach me want to learn, The Great Spirit, he talk: he teach me in wind, in the r45i trees, in the bird, and in iuy brother, the wolf. He teach you in book, but he not tell you what he tell me. "l am alone, the Great Spirit look over me. My brother, the wolf, alone, the Great Spirit look over him. Xie and my brother are alone with the Great Spirit. The wind is the voice of the Great Spirit talking to his children: the stars, his eyes, which ever watch over us, l and my brother, the wolf, are two children of the Great Spirit. lle loves us. He has given us this country as our own. The white man does not belong here, he comes just to kill, because killing is his pleas- ure, But before the white man came with his gun my people and my brother's pack were happy in this land, given to us. Hut the white man came and shoot my people, and he shoot my brother's pack, and now only I and my brother are left. This is our home, me any my brother are happy here, "Alone in the fall of our life, we have our home, XYe love to sit and look at the country Our Great Spirit gave us. My brother, the wolf, knows it belongs to him, and that l am his brother, and that it belongs to me, too. "The Great Spirit will soon take us to the Happy Hunting Ground. Let my brother live in peace. Ile follows the law our mother, Nature, gave him. He is the last of his clan. I am the last of my clan. Let us both die as the white man says the Great Spirit intended us to-in peace-instead of with hatred for the white man still in our hearts. Let us die with the eyes of the Great Spirit smiling on us, and hearing the whispering of the wind-his voice in our earsf, The hunter sat looking into the fire, the memory of a poem he had learned in his boyhood, came back to him, and he repeated it to himself: "Now this is the law of the jungle, As old and as true as the sky g And the wolf that shall keep it shall prosper, Hut the wolf that shall break it must die, ,Ks the tree that girdeth the tree-trunk, The law runneth forward and back. For the strength of the pack is the wolf, And the strength of the wolf is the pack." The pack was no more, the wolf, the last of his clan, was out there looking at the stars, and listening to the voice of the wind-the voice of the Great Spirit. The Indian, the last of his clan, sat looking into the smoldering fire, he too, could hear the voice of the Great Spirit, he, too, had answered the call of the wild. The Indian by the campfire, his brother, the wolf, on the ridge. They knew the same laws, they spoke with the same God, The white man was alone. -F. Lewis Peyton, -lr. C46 What An Auto Can Do HIS is a modern story, whose ntanufactu1'er is in the automobile con- struction plants of America and whose life we sec portrayed in every ff 3? city. Miss Marion Cadillac was a most beautiful and charming young lady, and Franklin Mitchell was a gay, handsome fellow of XYestern birth, who led the life of a Rambler. He was young and his spirits were high, so his lnter-state travels had led him from the Rio Grande as far north as XYichita, Kan. Once while Franklin was visiting his friend Stevens Duryea in New York they were taking an Overland drive one Cole Sunday afternoon in the latter'-3 Packard along the Hudson River. As they were riding along Riverside Drive Franklin caught a glimpse of the beautiful Miss Cadillac with Abbott Detroit in his Ford. From that moment when Cupid had Pierced an Arrow into Franklin Mit- chell's heart, his love for Miss Chalmers was forgotten, and it was only Marion Cadillac around which his dreams centered. One morning he read in the New York Evening Sun, on the first Paige of the Society News, that Miss Cadillac was leaving for her home at lYinton, Ohio, and immediately decided to follow her. One day he met her and a few nights later took her out to dine at the Cafe Regal, owned by Monsieur Lozier. As they seated themselves the orchestra began to play the National airs. At a nearby table sat an American with a German baker from llerlin. His name was Max, and the American seemed to be standing the treat to a Case of beer. Yery soon the German baker was overcome by drink. Ile fell out of his chair in a stupor. The proprietor, Monsieur Lozier, excitedly rushed up, exclaim- ing: "l lup him upl XYhat ish de matter? lsnit Maxwell?" "Oh Y" said the Ameri- can, "it is not that: l have merely Studebaker." just then Franklin. who had his arm around Marion, was rudely interrupted from his diversion by the drunk man exelaiming: "liissel Little less loudly, can'tcher, when you see l'm in the condition of a Staver? Colne on someone and bury me in Oakland Cemetery, while I feel as dead as a Buick." After this experience they decided that they loved each other so much they would get married. After the wedding Marion and Franklin had to run a Mara- thon race like an Apperson .lackrabbit along a road lined with llrush to catch the VX'hite Steamer, on which they were to spend their honey Moon and they lived happily ever afterwards,-Adele Peters. MMA t., 'MM MMM 4... Maki on TWA5 THE NIGHT UEFOQE THE HNNVALVENT T0 P12555 "TF'1lT E VITQD-IVF CHIEF " just a Minute with the Editor li are placing this annual before you with the sincerest hopes that it will receive your heartiest commendation. 'llhe fact is very vivid in our minds that mistakes are made by everyone and we have continually A .M kept this before us in order that as many flaws as possible could be avoided. It was with a feeling of deep anxiety that the work on this book was be- gun, yet against all obstacles we have brought you this result of our endeavors: that it may be the agent of many happy moments and many fond remembrances, is our desire, It will preserve for you the pleasures and joys of your year of 1013- 14 at Dallas High School, and it will hold a sacred place in the list of your treas- ures when your D. H. S. days have been left in the dim distance. lf there is something that you think you might surpass, we pray of you please do not bring the matter before us, for already the "mill" has given us what it holds for anyone connected with a publication of this kind-especially in D. H. S, On the other hand, if you see something that you think is out of the or- dinary, please do not hesitate in aiding along a good work by putting a "bug in our ear." The editor alone is not responsible for the appearance and interest of the literary part of this book. He has been aided to a very great extent by a few students who have graciously performed to the letter anything that he wished them to do, and it is to them that he extends his most grateful thanks. Mr. Julien Elfenbein, with the aid of his marvelous artistic qualities, ar- ranged all of the Senior groups, painting the designs as well as performing any other work necessary: he grouped and designed the Dalhi-.Xnnual Staff, the new Faculty group, the class officers, several of the societies, and also drew several of the cartoons, XYe feel sure that no college or high school in the United States has a cartoonist in their midst who can equal the work of our staff cartoonist, Mr. 'lulien S. Elfenbein. To say the least, his work has been invaluable. Miss Hannah Preston and Mr. Chas. K. Cates have helped the editors very materially with their most excellent executions of many of the pen and ink draw- ings. Their work speaks for itself. Misses Ruth Henry. Persis Jones, Ruth Sanderson. Dorothy Sheridan and Lucia Reynolds have been very helpful in securing the verses for the Senior names, Un several occasions Mr. Roy Hudgins and Mr. Norwood fleach have been most invaluable in writing up certain departments. Messrs. Swain and Mitchell of the XYhite Engraving Company deserve es- pecial commendation for their personal interest in this book-especially the art work. To all who have given the editor words of cheer and encouragement he ex- tends his most earnest appreciation, for the words of good will that he has heard will stay with him long after this has been written, and those selfsame words have spurred him on in the work of completing this book- YE DALHI ANNUAL for 101-P. C493 l L ' W ,1- Z JI 7 Q Z z 4 ,L 2 CU Z : L km C 3 L Q L -n llurlgins Oy R odcn Z 9 5 6 -, O ,, va J-I 1, Z .I ? .1 Ei 11 2 '3 5 M LJ Q A Q 5 5 L A 11 ,L ... 1, 5 1: ' J ': 1 A ,Lt LJ ,IE ky if Ef QE 1. f- 'LE- IZ 'L: fit Ugg, ' S 5z. K f 13,2 .457 15 X. f .Q IFE CL.. JE Z , 7 Q 2 I I F7-il Q El El E1 a 1- nnua ta 111' A 1 S ff 131l'R'1' R1C1'1.XR15SON. 114 7 1iL11IOl'-111-C111L'f ALBERT S. ANDRICXVS, '1-ifllusiness Manager ALLAN 11.XRCR1f.XYES, '15f.X:St, Bus. Rlgr. ASSISTANTS .XGNES DURAN, 114 UOROTHY SH17:RI1J.XBv, '14 ROY IQIVDGINS. 114 ISXDURE L. GRLTKER, '14 HANNAII PRESTON, -1-17Slaff Artis! JLVLIEN ICIFENIZEIN, '15-Staff CZlZ'IfOi11 C11.XRL1fS K. CATES. '17-.XSSL Stuff ATHLETICS. PIENRY ROIJEN, '14 KLXRY XVI-IITAKER, '14 MEMORANDA ALUMNORUM. C11fURf1E PL'R14 CLASS ASSOCIATES, P.X1,'1,1NE KICCORKLE. 11-1 JICROKIE K. CROSSKLXN, '14 ALICE 1VFI1..'XND. '15 DICK IJIXON, '15 ANGICLE MOORE, '16 EARNEST 11.XR'14, '16 SXRX11 C11gXK11'3ERS. '17 111101115 SCUHV11. '17 El W-31 Q13 El C533 9 O 6 U, In fx .--mm' 1 f , 'Qtr 1" ag Smeg! ' Vx ,a ,4K'f"eQW 04' 4g9'9 4699 1' 95' 9 it .-63924 -6 '44-4" 44" qmiew' dv-"' K-" sg nu . 1, -" 4 1,-'Q' '-,ddp g 'sv 4,3,.f B99.p"2vW29-.eww f' ,VX -ff f .--Nix W Q'6'N6Wxvww9W S We N X X gggqagmwsgpy x 2, X B ' U we L Q- -5 -' -:I-M9962 6194! - fi 1" "' W ' A 14-Zi, . , , V ' MS A 1 ' ,. 45 4 , Y ' f I 1.. , .X Z I, 7 W 1 ,,,, + f7:l:'222:l Q U - ,gl H I fa , U ,"!lu,N ' ' L. 4531 ,., H X , ag, L K ff 125 .yi A QQ -fm? .5 1 1 3 l i I 1 i 1 5 1 E S ALPHA KA PPA rv ' ti :am :psy 1. . Alpha Kappa " HE ALPII.-X KAI'l'A girls are,perhaps, familiar to the greater part of the students, but if any of you are unacquainted with their merits . 5 look first upon their faces, for "they wear a face of joy, because they have been glad of yoref' and then at their works, for "by their fruits ve shall know them." At the begiiming of the year the old members were sad, for many of their best had graduated. They were sad, but not discouraged, for "there was still as good fish in the sea as ever caught out of it," and soon they had filled the Alpha Kappa roll with the names of freshman, sophomores, one junior and one senior, who entered determined to work. The study of the club has been under the general heads "The Lives of Great AYomen," "Travel," "Current Events" and "Original XYork," and so diligently have the members pursued them that they are "as wise as serpants. but harmless as doves." Answering rollcall with quotations may seem a small feature and hardly worthy of mention, but it has proved itself a most beneficial, as well as a most enjoyable one. The club sincerely believes that Mr. Caldwell. who has been so blind to its faults, whose wise counsel and guidance, have made smooth the rough places, whose unfailing interest has been the rallying point when their courage dimmed. is peerless as a critic. It is not too much to say that as at present constituted, the club is an improve- ment on what is has been in the past, nor is it too much to hope with such a critic as Mr. Caldwell and with girls so willing to work, so desirous of knowledge, that their "echoes will roll from soul to soul, and grow forever and forever." t1IiNICVIIiYl'1 ACIQIQNIZACII 1iA'l'III.ICEN DURAN '14 I1HRO'l'I-IY ACKICNIIACII '14 NINA CRIiIfNI,EIf NANCY PIQLLE IIARNHS '14 ANNIE LOUISE HIGGINS l',YIiRI'I'A IIRAY RVIIY IIANIQ KNIGIVI' '14 SHICLIIY RUI"l'I-I IIRICNT AIAIURIIC LEACIIAIAN '14 LIIDA LEE CABIERUN IJ4JI't2I.AS LEGG SARAH CIIAMIEERS RI'TII NIEIJDITRS ALICE CULLUM PAT PULLACK CAROLINE DAVIS '14 MAIZLE L'NDERVK'0UIJ NIARGI'RI'I'IC DALIC '14 LVCY NYAGSTAFF AGNES DURAN '14 CARRIE IEIQLLIC XYEIHI MR, RI'SII ll, CALDVVELL, Critic 1553 -fri' --' -V A-E AM -. , Ale f L1 la 4 Z v-Q 14 Phi Kappa HE work of the Phi Kappa Literary Society for this year may well be judged by its record in public debates. On December 19, 1913, the Phi -D . ' - Kappa Literary Society met the Fort XYorth High School in debate in the Auditorium of the Dallas lligh School. The subject was: Re- Xi? 'V i n 02 31' Liszt 55:5 . . solved, That the United States is justified in her policy regarding the Panama Canal. Messrs, Emil Corenbleth and james AYynn representing Phi Kappa gained a two to one decision on the negative side of the question. On january 16, 1914, the Phi Kappa'Literary Society gained a unanimous decision over the Pi Gamma Sigma Society of the Dallas High School, the sub- ject: Resolved, That Ireland Should be Granted Home Rule, Messrs. Eyler Simpson and Sam Fechenbach representing Phi Kappa, spoke on the negative. On May 8, 1914, the Phi Kappa Literary Society defeated the Guthrie, Okla- ip-1i:.a High School in debate on the subject: Resolved, That a Minimum XYage in Factories, 1Yorkshops and Department Stores Should be Provided by Law in the Several States. Messrs, Roger Guthrie and Marion Knight representing Phi Kappa on the negative side of the question gained a two to one decision. On May 15, 1914, the Phi Kappa Literary Society met the Austin High School in debate in the auditorium of the Dallas High School. The subject was: Resolved, That the United States Should Adopt a Policy of Armed Intervention in Mexico. Messrs Tom Scurry and Charles Gulick representing Phi Kappa on the negative side of the question won a two to one decision. On May 5, 1914, the Fifth Annual Phi Kappa Oratorical Contest was held in the auditorium of the Dallas High School. The entries were: Louis He'.rler ............................................. Prisofz Reforuz Pfzz' Kappa Literary Society Leonard Darnell . . ........................ The flIllCI'l'C'0Il Peace' Policy Pi Gamma Sigma Emil Corezzbletlz . . .............................. The Hozzsuzg Problem Plzz' Kappa Literary Society C'I1UI'If'.S' Gzzliek . . ............................ ..Tlze Shop Girl Phi Kappa Literary Society Jerome Crossznan .. ........................... The Need of the State Forezzsie Dewey Brofuzz . . ..................... . . .The .-Inzeriean Laborer Pi Gfllllllltl Sigma The Phi Kappa Medal for Oratory was awarded to Mr. jerome Crossman of the Forensic Society. The following are the members: MARS l IALL ISA RN ETT '16 RICHARD AIl1fRNA'l'lIY '15 SAM ACHESON '17 ICIJXYIN ASIRCRY '16 ARTI-IVR RARUN '17 NORXYOOI7 BEACH '14 MURTEN IKIGGICR '16 POVVELI, BREG '14 FELIX IERYAN '14 A1012 Rl'CKINGHAM '16 XVALDO lZl'RNE'1"l' '15 FREDERICK CARLSON '17 CHARLES CATES '17 -Y A1 , - Y, CIIARLES CATTO '14 EMIL CURENISLETII '15 XVARREN DALE '14 SHELBY DALE '17 SAM FICCHENIEACII '16 KENNETH FOREE '14 ROIRICRT FOREE '17 CHARLES GCLICK '14 ROGER GUTIIRI12 '14 LOUIS HEXTER '16 MARION KNIGHT '14 RICHARD KNIGIIT '15 EDGAR KNIGHT '15 C571 RICIIARD COl,'GlIANOI'R '16 FRANK LACY '15 RALPII AICLSALYGIILIN '16 GRANVILLE MOORE '15 XYALTER REID '15 IIICNRY RODEN '14 M. J. ROSENFIIQLD '17 TOM SCURRY '15 ICYLER SIMPSON '17 .HIE SPICNCIC '17 VVALTER VAN MART '17 JAMES XVYNN '15 'il 1 , A 15 ' ' 4' 5' . .X wgawir 'fi r f it t AMW ' K .,ff.f. . 'ng' 3 , l. 5 4'a"' K ff , I A ., , I ' '..,: ,.- 3' A A 3 A 55 1 1' Q 4 , 4 f f XX f 1 XXX I 1, . X .1 f . 5 'X.- A if .' . ' A 'Qf,f'f, ' ' ' 1155 3,4 , , Q X ,XX , 1 1 ' rw 4 ' M. gnu, A - -Ji--f f '1-11 F2 9- Q9 'B l' W W5 12 in u IX i X .n mx! Kappa Gamma ll E li.Xl'l'.X GAXKIBIX CLL' li, as Il u'hnle, has had a xery sueeess- ful and pmspemiis year, because of the great znnwunl of interest slinwn ln' lroth the new niennmers and the old. The eluh this yeaf lllls taken in an unusual nuniher uf new girls, who have prmnisefl theniselves tu he very helpful in every way. The great anwunt uf enthusiasm has helped to pmiiwte interest in the eluh zinfl has inzule the umrlq il pleasure rather than a clrumlgery. The eluh has been successful in 21 sneizil way, lmving' hzul many enjnyalale tinies together with their friencls. The girls had an especially enjuyzihle time at their Tangu tea and niinstrel lwx party. Nlklillf Nl.Xl.L'HNlIfSll'S, in-l-si.1.Am f2lCIl.Xf,lJlNlf xx Rll1ll'lA .Xl.I2ICR'l'.X I'IC.XRSfbX. xml- l'ix-eiili-xii xrxm' Hl,lYI.X llR,Xlbl,l-QN l,ICI,.X NYUUUS, Ses'i'etar5 ll1llUVI'llY Rli.XKll.XX li wr: rrren. '1'i-.'1.sum- e1,.xR.x SL'IlR.X5l nunu'ri1x' exwj. sl-1-gi-fiimii-xi-ms emu IHCCIQIQIQ i,nni5N.x wrrsux. Vlnlm emu- rinrru uil.l.ic1: sri: RiX12I..XXIJ. erin, lzi-wry li.X'lllIICRINli SClI.Xl"l"lfR ,x1.mcn'r.x Rl'SSI'fl,I, :sri-gxxui: .Xl'l'l.lfIZY Rlvmv U-fl-.WICRX r3x'i'3I.x'x l:.xlLIiY ,.-,RN HILL XlYRTl,lf IIIQNNIQTT GRACE lruluglis l LVR'-YN"7 'i"5lfL XXll.Rll"l'll 'l'HHRXlIIl.l. AWl'l"3 UW S.XR.XIl 'ruuuxs ximuzix '3RAW"3 R"':"3R"'5l'N ulss uixkx' Ylmixsux. erin.- XI.Xl1Iil, 'IIXIZIQR wrrix mer HONORARY MEMBERS, 3l.XI!l'fl, m.ini.xn ulss xii-efnuiiig liI,lZ.Xl!IC'l'lI Cl,.Xlili XIISS 1,ix1'nix .xiiiixxxinin lS'Jl U 173 z x l1ave brought other members into our ranks, The Forensic will be better fl1Zl11 ever T THE end of t11is, the greatest year i11 our history, we have every reaso11 to feel proud of the purple 3.1111 lavender. Under tl1e aid of our critic, Miss Rowe, t11e Forensic was succeeded 3Cl11111'21lJly. No lk .J 'A the Dallas High School. A debating society having disputed our title. we remain the champions of The 111e1nbers have worked faithf11lly,throughout tl1e year, 211111 IHZIIIY excel- lent programs have been rendered. Several members show promise of becoming fully capable of defending the championship of D. H. S. Tl1e debates have been interesting a11d profitable. Aside fI'Ol'l1 the work, tl1e social side has 11Ot been neglected, Several socials have been given at the home of the members, and one was given by t11e Y. M. C. A. A dance was given May 29 at Kirkland Park as a farewell. All of these occasions have been enjoyed and appreciated. XVe are very sorry that some of o11r best members will be lost by graduation. Mills Cameron was a charter member. Jerome CFOSSIUHII has been o11 our debat- ing team. Roy Hudgins is a new member, but faithful. Theodore jones. our president, has always been a hard working member. George Morris and NYatt XYinn have been the kind of members that we are sorry to lose. These men have not only been loyal to their club, lJ11t have been active among the student body, in athletics and in other fields. . . Although we are sorry to lose these highly-esteemed members, already we 6 next year. Members 1 Tmgo. JoN12s, '14, P1-081.16111 MILLS CAMERON, '14, Vice President THOMAS SCOTT '17, Secretary CLIFTON GRICE '15, Sergeaiit-at-A1'n1s JOE IVIIITE '15, Reporter MISS EDNA ROVVE, Critic DON UAIRD '16 CHARLES IIEALE '17 JOHN CAVE '15 MILLS CAMERON '14 JASPER CAMPBELL '17 CHARLES CASON '16 PAUL COW.-KN '16 MYRON EVERTS '16 EARL EDMONSON '15 LAINIIIRY GIDDICNS '17 HERBERT GAMIZRELI, '15 CLIFTON GRICE '16 FRED IIAGAMAN '17 C615 Rox' l'IL'DG1NS '14 NATHANIEL J.xcoL'Es '15 '1'HEoDoRE JoNES '14 HARVEY I,.xM1:15R'1' '15 ,IOIIN LOOMIS '15 FRED M1xLL1NSoN '15 Mo1fF1'1' '17 49511111213 A1oRR1s '14 s'1'.xNFoRD oRH.xM Lo1'1s P12Y'roN '15 CLAIR REED '15 I1ow,xRD SIIERMAN '17 '1'11oA1.xS SCo'r'r '17 GEORGE SNYIDER '17 WEBSTIQR S'1'o1i12v '17 UANKS 1?PsH,xw '17 Jo13 wH1T1f '15 w,x'1'T WINN '14 U4 wk A mv ,gs f ,Q- 534 Eta Pi HE li'l':X l'l'S are closing a most successful year. .Xt the begin' ning of the term current topics were adopted as the course of study, and has proved very interesting, as well as beneficial. A .gg The pledges have been faithful through all the torture of their pledgeship, and initiation, at the end of which were rewarded by a bounteous spread, affording much enjoyment to the old members, as well as the new MUGS. Notwithstanding the business activities, the club has also been a success in a social way. Un March 28 a delightful tea was given by one of the mem- bers in honor of the club. Un March -1 a big feast was given in the lunch room, and preparations are now being made by the under-classmen for .1 luncheon at the Adolphus, honoring' the senior members. The girls wish to take this opportunity to thank Miss Durham for her thoughtful and kind criticism and encouragement. The members are: fZlQR'1'Rl'lJ1i .Xdkissom '13 IIICRNICE IIIGIJUN. '14 .XLICIC AXLIJRIIJGE. '16 FANNIE XICY 1i1S'l'1-1NM.XC111iR. '15 GLAIJYS Il1iS'1', '16 MARION LICGG, '15 R111i,X 1ll'RGESS. '16 IQTHIQL X1eL'I.l'R1C, '16 FRANCES IIUREX, '15 ICLUISIC RICIIJ, '16 l2LIZ.Xli1iT11 IZVIPIJY, '14 RL"1'1I RIIJIJLIC, 716 IIFILICN CARNEX, '14 R1'T11 St'lJLl,.XRl7. '15 .XLLlilCN CH.XPX1.XN, '14 DORIS S'1'1CYF1XS. '14 1f.XY L'11.XPl1.XN, '16 l.l'L.X C. TVRNER. '15 Y1i1,3I.X DALE, '17 MARY 1YH1'1'.XKliR. '14 GR.XC'l"f DE.-X'1'11ER,XGE. '15 1'fl,1Z,X1lETli XY1lLl"12, '14 YIYIAN F.XY, '17 L'l,,XR.X XYEIL, '14 llR.XC1f GIIZIHJNS, '16 MISS Ill'R11.XlY1. Critic- 1639 fu Q X JK D. I-I. S. Congress HE DALLAS HIGH SCHOOL CONGRESS has just finished one of the most successful years in its history-successful both in its ff internal club work and in its outside activities. A at ln debating especially has Congress been successful this year. On Feb. 20, Congress, represented by Nlfilliam Vvells Kieth. jr. and Finis Cowan, accomplished one of the rarest and most unheard-of feats in the his- tory of Dallas l-ligh School. In a strange town, with an audience against them, not for themg with the judges every one chosen from that town, and with the best debaters in XN'axahachie opposing them, our boys proved them- selves equal to the occasion and spoke and argued in a manner nothing short of marvelous, with the result that the decision was rendered in their favor. lt is seldom indeed that a debating team is able to win in the other fellows home town. On March 27, Congress, represented by Martin lYinf1-ey and Dick Dixon, downed Oak Cliff High School, on the time honored, but ever-debatable, sub- ject of "Capital l'unishment.'i The club wishes to express its appreciation of the effort put forth by its critic, Mr. Caldwell, who has been a help to many of the members in their work. The future looks bright, indeed, and Congress, as a whole, feels grateful to each individual member for the unwavering loyalty with which they have stood by her through thick and thin. XVC may look back at the year's work with few regrets and many pleasures, so that now, when we are about to fall apart for the summer and when we see the sun of this years work and activity slowly setting, we have only to turn our heads to sec the sun of next year's work and activity rising even more brightly, to know that all is well and that it is good for us to be here. Members: DICK IJIXON LEON THURMON EXIARTIN WINFRICY FINIS COVVAN HENRY CATTO GEORGE VVILSON TOM CLARK RAYMOND JONES COLEMAN JONES JOHNSON CRAVVFORD HVRIJON LOCKXVOOIJ C657 BRYAN McAlJ,XXlS JOE TERREL RVSSELL SMITII RECBEN XYINTERM CHARLES MQCOMISE CECIL ZE'l'llRE.XL'S EARL BOAL P!IfNj.XfXlF1N VVILLIS LEYI TOVLIZTZ IXIARSIIALL lil'f.'XI.E. Sm'C'gg4w4 . -I-, -.. 1 . , , my , 4- M 1 Q Y I A z ' " i Zzfj vk- , Z , nw 22131,-" f 1,4 we , f u 5. ' J v 6 gg, " " fa, . . ., ,,,, A,,A 4 , A K , .. , ". ' ' , - :UW Q 'II iff " , I 4. ,y sv j . , ' F 9 f,,fgQzaw " ' Vff rf' ' , . , .gun .1 ' I 3 ? I k ' V M , ' fm' wmvwf fri Q '- - -"' 5 X M. X, :Hr Ffwifigeii' A ' K if Af, 'Kiwi 5: Jil? K Q., ks ff! ' " 5 is x 9 w is K X ' Iv Q5 Q55 E1 jf f iss as , 7 4, f 2 . n I . ,f , 1 Q 1 .Y ll' , ' ' f " , f , 4, ,. '. 15 1 ' '?:-:.,,9- . 5 ' , S' j-in . Q A br , ., .I if AWNW s fam M 5 'iv Z Kg. ' ' " ff' T 'Af , ' 42 ',-. QM 4, ,ff . , , w iw xi - W ' - N , - , Q L I..,ElSSOI' AY? FEW' French students of the D. ll. S., realizing the necessity of a language club of this kind, and knowing the helpful things that could lil? be derived therefrom, which would not otherwlse be learned, met on A as the 22nd day of September, l9l3, in room 32, and under the guidance of Miss Lippelt, formed Ifliissor. Only a short while was needed in which to get thoroughly organized. Thus we began our active work about the first of the second quarter. Our meetings were held each Tuesday, and owing to the fact that the members were so eager to learn the language and customs of the French people, every program ren- dered was prepared, as well as anyone could expect. These programs con- sisted of the reading and studying of a book, entitled, "Line Semaine a Paris," which related the important happenings during a week in l'aris. 'Now as to our success: XYe have not only rapidly increased our membership, and yet electing only those whom we thought would be of an aid to our undertak- ing, but also rapidly increased our interests and feelings for our work. All of these seem to be fast helping us to reach the goal placed before us when the club was first brought into existence. llut we wish to make clear just here that we have not reached the height of our ambition, and that hereafter we hope to sur- pass. unspeakably. in advancement to that of the previous year. llut the success of this club depends a great deal upon the able management of our worthy critic. ll liss Gertrude Lippelt. Members : : lll':S5 XYEISIZICR, I'resirlcUt UIAIRIA IIAYTUN IQARNIQST HART, Vice President VIULICT 'FIQGARIIICN LUCY NAIC IIRUAVN, Secretary IIIQTII XVATSUN YIIFA XYEUIZER, 'l'reasurer MAIZLE SPAUGH I I fl. IZAII ETH STO DDART, Sergeant- at-Arms ,ICON THYRMON, Reporter ALLIIC MAY IIOLLIFI ICLD I I 'Ql'I,A MAE MAINPIS CSTIIICR MINOR i 1 675 RL"l'II EVANS BIQRNICIS ICVRING FIYGENE IZRADSHAXV RUTH HAGAMAN IJURUTHY SNELLING OIJIS COLSON MISS GIiR'l'Rl,'I7li LIP PELT, Critic z 1 5 1 1 4 r J I , F 4' , Li if A I Y k T i- wr 3. Q , ' T3 '- , W gf? Q gf , A. 73745 1 v . 5 N, A le t X , , N A 4 f b. ' x' 15' -' is f 5. 47 7 QA , 3 f ff Y fl Q WR Z i 1 1 C CLUB Art Club OFFICERS. LVCLX REYNULITS, Prciiciexxt INEZ KIXUIQIQ, SLT. :mul Trcaa. NYlLNllVl'lI TI'IURXIiH,l,, Yisc-PNAS. MISS M.XRl2.XRIfT Cl'LI1ER'l'SUN. Critic HONORARY MEMBERS. MISS MXRY Nl.XR5II.XI,I, MISS .XNXX XI.XI'f KANUVSIQ MEMBERS. ,XLICIC .XI,IJR1Ul2I2 MARY .XRNHLIJ MANIIIQ BRADLEY FELICE ILXRUN GENICYIEVE ILXNNICLI DORU'l'liY CI-I.-XXDLER CIUXRICE L'LlbL'I'J C,X'l'Il'l'fRIN E ICASTNI .XX Rl"l'II Il.XC2.XM.XN Iil.IZ.XIlli'l'II Il.XRRI'l"l' SVIC XYEIZIZ HIGGINS GlZR'l'Rl'I blf BI .KN X GRlf'l"I',X SIOUX NYANDA McI.l'Rlf K.X'l'l1ERINIC U'I1UNNIfT.f. URLICIC RINliH.XR'l' C.X'l'IIICRlNE SILXFER ANNA 'l'UOMl'fY NESS NYEIIIHCR IJJRIQNA XYILSUN VIRGINIA XYYNX 1695 -1. R EPO RT ERS 4.5.4 .a The Reporters Club HE CLUB is the heart of the school activities. Every time it meets-that's a heart-beat. Every time a heart beats it has accom- 'ii' plished something. 4 mx Clubs made a high school, The high school depends on its clubs for life, as the body upon the heart. The Literary Club, the Atheltic Club the Musical Club, the Social Clubjeach and all-push the school forward. The club is a converter. Each year the school is filled with an abundance of new members-raw material. The club sifts this crude product. Many fall through. The best remain. This retained "best" is still raw-Fresh-a sort of clay. The club moulds and fashions this clay. The process operates through the four years of each member. After thisltinie we have an amount of nearly-finished product, ready for a bigger machine. The club controls the school. The club member is the student council- man. He is the editor of the school paperg he is the orator: he is the athleteg he is the scholar. It is the club member who represents the school in debate, oratorical and atheltic contests. He advertises the high school as an institu- tion worth paying taxes for, when his Orchestra or Glee Club displays the best musical talent of the schoolg when the public enjoys the plays given by his clubs or classes, or listens with wonder at the speaking and debating. The leaders at every university and college are these same club members of the high school. The club member is first in everything. He stands for fair play in all things. His mind is diversified on minute matters, but unified on the big idea--a square deal of, by and for everybody. To repeat: The club is the heart of a school's activities. Every time it meets-that's a heart-beat. Every time a heart beats it has accomplished something. The Dallas High School has twenty or more heart-beats every week. C Reporters contribute two of those beats. The boys meet every Friday and the girls Thursday. This year we have had forty debates. several spreads in the lunch room, a Halloween party, a Dutch supper at the Perfecto Din- ing Room, several kodak parties: the Club edits a paper of its own and has put out five issues. An annual picnic is given at the close of school. The club lost a debate to Hardin School and has a debate on "Immigration" scheduled against the Uak Cliff High School. One of the members won the Phi Kappa medal for oratory last year and represented the Dallas lligh School this year for the first time in its history at Austin, Texas, in the State inter-scholastic debate contest. The school appreciates his work. He appreciates thc clubs. Finally, the club devotes this last sentence to its worthy critic-Miss Eva Green: . A finer woman there never was-nor will there ever be. 1715 .lf - 'vl r"" " 'iyemll it Ev: ll 4xX IIZIIIIC XYHS Pi Gamma Sigma AST year the Literary League was organized by Miss Clark, teacher of mathematics. Near the close of the year Miss Clark resigned and the Club elected Rlr. L. German as Counselor. lly the close of the session a new constitution was adopted. but the old retained. At the opening of the session of 1913-1-1 there were but a few of the members to be found ready for the work. These elected officers, met for their weekly programs. and be fan to bring in a few new members. The idea was conceived of changing the nature of the organization, though the purpose of development in expression and public speaking was not to be changed. Qo, earlv this school year, the constitution was revised to some m K 1 . T extent, resulting in the present I'i Gamma Sigma Literary Club. lt is a per- 1 manent society. New members have been brought in and zealous work has I been carried on. The Club has progressed wonderfully under the leadership ' of Mr. German. IYe accepted arrangements from two other clubs for debates and were defeated once. In the Phi Kappa oratorical contest our two representatives surpassed twelve men from other clubs in the preliminary, and we were the I only club to retain at freshman for the finals. 1 By diligent effort the members have brought the Club, in a year's time, into a prominence well to be envied. They feel that they have been strengthened in the art of public speaking and in the use of parliamentary law. The Club Journal is edited exclusively by the young ladies. Thus. the seed of usefulness and good citizenship is being sown. JOHN OTSTOTT, President CLARE FOXYLER. Treasurer ECC-ENE IIIYNT, Vice President ETHEL STEEGER. Sergeant-atAArms EDITH DEIHM, Secretary LEONARD DARNIQLL. Reporter DEVVFIY IRROXYN TACK A R ISOTT M R. G FIRM AN, Counselor CATIIERINIC BROWN HORTENSE IICRHNS LEROY COCHRAN JONATHAN EDXYARDS XYALTER FRENCH PERCY HANCOCK GUS IIOXYARD GEORGE HENGY PAUL IIVDGINS GEORGE LANG TRIIIIILE LOPER EUGENIC LLOYD JOHN 1XlcCLl'RI'l BERNARD MOORE RICHARD PIERSON JOHN PAYNE ARE SEGALI. EARL IYILLIAAIS liYI2RIi'l"l' NYATSON 'r .Y Lr- ELEANOR CHIf'x'AI.LY I,I'RA CLINE ADA DEIHBI ONIIJA HALEY THELMA IIOLLIEFIICLD MARY ll. HIYZHICS MARIE KENNEDY SUSIE LICYYIS IRICNIC OFFL"l"l' GLORIA PAYTON NELLIIC ROWLEY STICLLA SMITH MARY ALICE TAYLOR LUCILE CMI-'IIRESS SHIRLEY VYELLl!AI'IXl MARION XVOODXVARIJ 731 Am A, -Q., 1 -I v-I ..J Z P1 L 14 0, - L., ,,. ...., ,.. 4, ZZ? : 5 v I . ,1 An ax! Tertulia OXAXF l2R'llL,'Lli-X was organized Dee. 5, 1912. at the request of the Spanish pupils of this school The purpose of the Spanish Club is to help the pupils to read. write and speak Spanish, and to acquaint them with the life. conditions and customs of the Spanish-speaking people. Tertulia has a social as well as a literary side, Span feasts and tlanees have been enjoyed from time to time. The members are: 1,r5Li,x Atlus I!lC,XCIIl'Bl 14ix'1'ilI,ic1fN nmxxx Rvrn BAKER FRANCES FIXNIE x'1x't.tN tzRIswoLn tfrinx mu. 'rHELn,x IIOLLIFIICLIJ t,ot'Isr3 noriaixs zL'L.x norm Pizicsls ,roxrcs mem, Joxrcs Fluxercs iQL1N1z m"rn xnxou 1,ot'isrc PIICRCIC t2v.xxt:EI.1N1c RORICX eluxikif 'I'rXl,l3U'I' XII n.xPL12s 'rimmicienxx MARIE 'rmQN'r tmR'rRt'oE wimiixxs vnu wiimnsit miss wicniaicie i,oRENAx wtrsox t'oRxELrx PULLOCK mss XYlCI.I.lfR t:L's'r.wo fzvickiu K'IllfS'I'liR n,xL12 X.X'l'Il.XNll2l. J.XCQl,'ES t:1t,xNvII.r.1c Momma MEYER Roizrxowrrz ISAIJURE tslatwzmz .x1.1:1c1t'r .xN1m1ncxx's rx1,1..xx r1ixRr:ie.tx'1-:s SS Nl ICLSICN. Critic 1755 ish games, z 4 H : 2 2 C ,-T H -Q Philomathian IIROUGH the untiring efforts of Miss Rowe, Olll' critic, we have T" had a most interesting and profitable year. The japanese play, "Prin- cess xiku proyecl to be the greatest success in the history of the A Dallas High School lloth to the participants and spectators it was A 3 5 ' . . beneficial, as well as entertaining. The l"hilomathians enjoyed a number of parties and feasts given during the year in their honor. Among the hostesses were the Gamma Lambclas. XYe have all tried to show our school spirit, as well as club spirit, by joining the Dallas lligh School Athletic Association. Although we shall lose some of our best and ablest members tour seniorsl we hope the next year will bring to us those who will prove as satisfactory as the ones who are leaving us, XYe extend to these clear members our best and heartfelt wishes for the brightest of futures, The l'bilomatl1ians wish the faculty and all the members of Dallas High School a pleasant ancl profitable vacation. All that is left for us to say is that next year, we hope, will be as pleasant to us as the past one has been. The Members : FICLICE iukox MILIJREIJ mcnrow iqxiiiiisgiarxrrz riirxsmilxx viizoixirx FQRD c:Lrxnvs FORGOTSUN oLixm's GIl'.LIfSPlE mrxkrirrx Licrx oruosm RUTH HENRY ifurfxxcas Jor1NsoN iqrxrnf 1-12.xRr, Joxrcs m,xc:n,x1,12N12 LURCII LUVISIC MVNZESIIEIX ICLEANOR MANNIXIZ MARY RHEINHARIVI' ICRYILT. RUSENIIAVM RI"l'H SANIJIQRSUN I,l'ClLE SMITH Rl"l'lI STERN I.l'RA 'FICBIPLE VIRGINIA XYINFREY Rl"l'll VVORK 4773 ll ,MX ff "jj RX fifiix Xe, gg riff? if l' ,A gif! 3 K .A ,xggff W ,xitzsgjffq . S +L . il f' , f' my ,D X K, A 3 , ,,., 35 :1 J 2,8 V, if .L W f 1 1'-1 l L Q V, 'ffb f 5 Lan 'K N-:ap ' v,,iV,g, ,M A , ., H+ . Mi ff M' K , f 'Mm f-ff X? ,QMA ., QW cg' - f Y X . W f'57Z?2, ,yi4 ' a , '? 'MX , ' N L Wh f f -' "A' '- ' x 1 J, " ff fff N, 'ffm 'RTR M' ,X "fi-Af' wm.. L ' ' K W 1 w. ff' N V, ,Y A , -ri -W ,, My 'I .w , , NLL 97 f ff.-.xxx ' 'fr'-. xx ,f X x . 11- :A f . Q, X :rl vA,, , wh 1. K1 , lf- ' 7,8 4, f C 'N I? 5? 45, Q Z U. f p f ,J ff fm A x , j K, X LJ ,Q NS 1 I xx F' X 1,5 , ' 21v ' . - x -- -1 .- -, 'x xv - E if ' , L5 7 aiiizv f HM W- -'fi . . A H , :ww A .-2 ff - Nga sl, M ffl, 45 iv "xi,Q, if ' .., A 6, Kyiv 24, . ., 9 ,-J, f X in A., 2 fr-W-+71 EA . Q 1 3 ' . tt , .X K n v -:k, 'jr -- - ,, 5 B- , - if' ,v NJ ,. . - 2 , M f 2 ' ,. , f , ' Q- A I fx xx XX ,Mf -f' ' - DOROTIIY I,Ul1,XX '14. Presinlent l'R1X IIISIIOP '14 GHIHIHH I..HII1lfJClH W' " HE GAMMA LAM BDAS have met every other M'ednesday, as cus- :Q if tomary, this year. The course of study has been "European Travels," and much interest has been shown by all the members. Miss Flaniken has been our able critic. Several Social events along with our work have brightened the year. The first of these was the annual New Year's German, which proved a success socially, and was much enjoyed by all. In February we entertained the I'hi1omathians with . - . M, . a spread in the lunch room, XX e have now undertaken to give a p1ay- lhe Girls of 1776"-which, with our usual enthusiasm we feel sure will prove a success. 7 X lhe members: GENEYIICYIC LINIJSICY '15 Yice .XNNA O'CUNNI2I,I. '15. Secretary ,XILLEITN SMITH '15 VVILLIE D. SMITH '16 YARICNA 0'II.XR.X, '14 N1CI.I.IE MAE SIXIQX '14 JI-QSSIE 'l'RI'E'l"1' '14 MAIIDIE HICKOX '15 NURM.XjO1INS'l'UN '15 GI..XI7YS TAIEER '17 SAIJIE SCUYELL '16 ,XRIADNE MILLER li.X'1'l1I.EEN ICNVING '15 CLARA RIQIJMAN '17 Pres. C791 l"R.XNC1iS IZICLLMAXN '14 M.X1'1J1T Ml'NIJ12N'15 1i.X'I'IE S'1'ICIfI.lC MIQXIJITN GITNICYIEVE lLXI'NIfI.I, '15 YIRGIXIA XYILLS '10 IJURA C'.XNlJI,ER '1-1 IIICSSII-Q XYEIIIIER '14 MARIE KING '14 Ii.X'1'1-I CVLLUM '14 .XLIZERTA IJIYIJ '15 IIORUTI-1Y CIIANDLER '15 ETHEL ROGERS '14 'FERISSA CUSS '15 'Ln Q' l F' VIZ I. C GICRYXLXN The GCIIHHH HE PROGRESS of the German Club during this year can truth- fully be said to be phenomenal. From the very foot of the ladder it iii' has steadily made its way up, step by step, until now it holds a promi- A mx nent position amongst all the other clubs in the Dallas High School. It is recognized as an institution of weight and the members are proud of their club, lint one thing has made our success an assured fact-that is, the untiring efforts of our patient, honored and beloved critic, Mr, Lang. His position in our club may be regarded as that of a minute man, always ready to help, always cheer- fully giving light wherever it is needed. The members 1 MATILIIA ARANOFF '14 RICHARD AIEERNATIIY '16 LICNVIS ALEXANDER '15 AIARTIIA ISUHRER '14 VVALIIO l31'RNET'1' '15 RUSE CASEY '14 ICAIIL CORENIZLICTII '15 OLLIE ECKEN1-'ELS '14 IIUMER DENNIS '15 PAVLINE FRARI '16 HERTIIA GI ICK '14 IIICRIIERT GAMIZRELI, '15 HSIIER GOLIJSMITI-I '13 LUIQISE l10I,'I'KAMP '15 NAOMI HOPKINS '16 DONALD I-IESTER '15 L'ELES'l'IA KANANIAN '16 TIIICOIDORE JONES '14 AI.I.INE LANG '16 VIYIENNE I.ICll'I'ER '14 CATIIIQRINE LINGENFELDER '15 GI2R'l'R1'IJ1C MANN '14 FRICIJA METZGER '14 ELEANUR MANNING '16 ANITA MOYLDER '16 LILLIAN NITSCIIE '16 JEXVEL PRICE '16 CLARA SCIIRAM '14 HENRIETTA SCIIL'L'1'ZE '15 G1iR'I'RL'DE SL'l1l'L'1'Z '16 GIESSIE SCIIILLING '14 IJJUISE XYILLIAMS '16 MINNIE MAE VVILSON '14 I-E'1'A NVILSUN '15 FRANCES KlRRPA'I'RIC1i '16 AR'I'IIl'R VENER '16 1 Z 'J Q L4 r High School Orchestra OUR years ago the Dallas High School Orchestra was organized by Miss llirdie Alexander, with a membership of thirteen. Owing to the fact that we are not assisted by an alumni, the Orchestra begins prac- A at tically anew each year. During the four years the Orchestra has participated actively and very generously in most of the school entertainment work. The music for every class play since 1910 has been furnished by the Orchestra, which, besides assisting the Philomathians and playing several times in Oak Cliff and at various other functions, has given each year a recital. Charging an admission of 25c, the Orchestra succeeded the first year in purchasing for the school a Victrola and netting funds sufficient to buy music for the succeeding year. On Friday evening, April 10, the fourth annual recital was given to 2. highly appreciative audience. The program was as follows: PART I. March-Spirit of Independence -.. ...... -- Characteristic Dances- Cab Hungarian Danse No. S .,... Chl .Xir Louis X111-l'.Xmarylis Cel Danse Antiquehlsa Mosaria - tdl Lom du Bal .s.......A..,, -- Violin Solo--Cavatina ...A,,.. .,s. Tone Poem-Apple Blossoms -- ---Holzmann ----J'oh. Brahms ------Henri Ghys ,,-,Theo. F. Morse Vasa------E. Gillet ----,,-,--,-Carl Bohm , -,,liatlileen A. Roberts Reading-M fab Gazelle and Swan .,.,..,... ...,,..... ...A I l owell L. Piner tbl Selection from Cape Cod ................fA T f.... --. ........ Greene Mrs. Charles Cecil Lattimer Fairmount Conservatory and Oak Cliff College PART II. Overture-Rose d',-Xrmour ,,..,,........,,..,. .,,,, .,..,. ll I . Bleger Egyptian Intermezzo-Mermaid of the Nile -W ..,,....,..,. Silvio Hein TriofSelected .,....,......,......, . .,,,.v.. ..... X 'i0lin, Cello, Piano Reverie-The Chimes .,.,..,.... ..,...., - , ..Y.. Harry Armstrong The officers and members of the club are as follows: President .,... ..,....,. - Julien Elfenbein Secretary-Treasurer --Louise Anderson Vice-President --, ,,.. -Emil Corenbletli Manager - ...,. -- ..., Miss YVilliams Director .......... ,,,.,,. ll Iiss Gardiner First Violins Julien Elfenbein Louise Anderson Emil Corenhletli Louise Feickert Rolland Torres James Crown Second Violins Sallie Field Mason Erel Jones Archie Denton Richard NValraven - Rudolph Kern Lynette Boyd First Clarinet Frank De Shong Miller Jones Cello Gilbert Torres Cornet Wallace Green Piano Sadie Ha i'i' is Through the kindness of Miss lYilliams a complimentary ticket to the Grand Opera was procured for each member for "La llohemefl We owe a great deal to Miss Gardiner, director, and Miss Sudie Williams, manager for this genuine interest and work in making the Dallas High School Orchestra-the only musical organization of its kind in the city-a reality and a success, 0135 CLUB .S. H D Dallas l-ligh School Club Y" " HIS Club was organized in l9lZ at the Young Mens Christian Asa sociation under the direction of Robert S. Tate, Boy's XYork Sec- retary. Not until this year, however, has it played any prominent part in the school activities. x The object of the Club is to organize the boys of the three upper classes sixteen years of age and over. in a campaign for the best scholarship, for physical efficiency, for moral worth, and for lives of unselfish service, The purpose as stated in the constitution is "to create. maintain and extend throughout the school high standards of Christian character." The membership is open to all the maturer boys of the three upper classes who subscribe to the foregoing pur- pose. It is expected that each member will enroll in some Bible study or Life Problem group. The officers are Earl Edmondson. president and Richard Abernathy, secre- tary, with james XVynn, chairman of the Bible Study Committee, Theo jones, chairman of the Social Committee and Lewis Peyton, chairman of the committee on meetings. During the season sixty-eight boys have enrolled, The Club working in co-operation with the Y. M. C. A. was instrumental in securing a number of excellent speakers at the High School auditorium, David R. Porter, organizer of the High School Clubs, L. A. Coulter, State Secretary of the Y. M. C. A.: John L. Hunter, State Student Secretary, Dr, Newton Rid- dell, and Mrs. Kelly who spoke to the girls. The Club meetings closed with a series of life work talks by men of various professions: L, A. Coulter, Association IVork, O. O. Touchstone, Law, Dr. S. M. Hill, Medicine: Rev. Charles Clingman, Ministry and Frank Reedy, Burser of the Southern Methodist University, spoke on a young man's apportunity. The last night the election of officers was held and the following toasts given with Dick Dixon as Toastmaster: "Our Club, lt's Past." Roy Hudgins: "Our Club, It's Future," Emiel Corenblath: HThe Seniors," Merwin Bohan and "The Ladies," john Loomis. Following are the members: JAMES VVYNN. President HERBERT GAMBRELL, Secretary RICHARD ABERNATH Y, RICHARD A BERNATHY LEXVIS PEYTON JAMES NVYNN CLARENCE REYNOLDS EARL EmIoNnsoN 'rHEo. JONES NIERWIN BoHixN FRANK STANBERRY CLARENCE LACEY SAM NICMURRAY BERNARD xIooRE JoHN CAVE GLENN ADDINGTON DICK MARTIN RALPH GILLHAM JEROME CRossxIAN EUGENE I.LovD w. W. KEITH JOHN Looms, ' CI-:oRoE sNYnER Yice4Pres. JOHN LOOMIS, Treasurer ALLEN HARGRAVE CAMPBELL N EVVMAN ROY HUDGINS CHARLES ANDREVVS FRED MALLINSON -TOE BARTLETT EMIL CoRENBI.ETII RECTOR BRANNIN FINIS CONVAN DICK DIXON ROBERT CHATHAM PENN RIDDLE VVATT XVYNN CHARLES CATTO MILLER JONES NAT JACKS HENRY RODEN WVARREN DALE MARION KNIGHT BRYANT QUILLIAM HERBERT GAMBRELL MYER ROBINOXVITZ HERBERT BARTEL KIMBALL POPHABI CAMERON BRACKNEY HERBERT GRAHAM RICHARD COLGIN ATKIN ROGERS H. Il. VVINN MARTIN VVINFREY XVILLIAM SIYTHERLAND PICKENS COLEMAN HENRY CATTO VVALTER REID HARRY UTAY ARTHUR UTAY LEONARD DARNELL ALBERT HUDGINS HOVVARD SHERMAN DREW COLLETTE LAXVRENCE TARKINGTON C855 CUNCHZIUM PUWUREUM fgg ?.5'f3 Q Q fi 322 5 W Q! . Nt? E10 Y V -A -1- -2- nuril y n??n f , K A - Frau-321-w1u5 i-gi-fur, Juve-rwsdum-sumus - Concilium Purpureum LATIN CLUB OFFI CERS-FI RST TERM. IR EN IC RRAZZ El., ,,.,, , ,,,.,,., First Consul ICSTIIIQR VS'IfBS'I'I'fR ,,,, , -Second Consul GEORGIA CUAIFORT -,,,,, ,, if Scriptor XYILLIE lllfl,LE PIQRRYE , ,.- QJLIIIESIEI' GRACE XYALKER UNE, W, Praetor ISAIIEL Pl IXYICLL , W ,- Aedile H ,,., Ccnsor MISS FILRRILI, ,,-,, .,,, W ,H OFFICERS-SECOND TERM GEORGIA CUBIFORT IIAPIINIC HIXSON W, CRETTA MOORE W -IAN ET FIAXYIQES ,, IRISNE RRAZZEI, -- lil IRIS CARSXVELI, A - ,,,.,,,,, First Consul H, H Scconfl Consul - .,, ,YY,. Scriytor W-. Qnaestc-1' ,,,,P1'a:-tor ,,,Ae4lilL' MEMBERS. JANET ALLSTON FRANKIE ASBURY MARY RASSETT IRENE RRAZZEL DORIS CARSNVELL GEORGIA COMFORT MARIE HARRELL JANET HAVVKEb CLARA IIATZENIBUCIILER MARGARET HAYES ANNA BELLE HENRY DAPIINE HIXSON C873 GLAIJYS LACY LVCILE I,IT'l'I,Ii MAYME MILLER CRETTA MOORE ELFREIJA REIJERSUN XVILLIE IZELLIZ PERRY ISAIZEI, POVVELL DOROTIIY SAVNDERS HELEN SCIIRAM ERNESTINE STOKEY GRACE VVALKER ESTIIER VVICIIIBER Gut Door Club QXAX? N NOV. 1, 1912, twenty-three members of Dallas High School met to organize an Out-Door Club, the purposes of which should be: 1. To foster a love of nature. Z, To become acquainted with the natural beauties about Dallas, U., - -. ,- 3'4 12:3 373 .Wa .f,.- 'IH 'sul . rt ,An .MS 3. To study scientific formations of, and the industries characteristic of that locality. 4. To enjoy themselves. The meetings were held on the second and fourth Mondays of each scholastic month, and on the Saturdays following the meetings the members went on hikes into the country about Dallas, occasionally visiting plants and manufacturing houses and afterwards studied the operations of the latter. This year the first meeting was held Nov. 4, and the club was reorganized with eleven members. Since then the membership has been increased to twenty- six. The time for the metings and hikes remains the same as last year. During the two years since the organization of the club many places of interest have been visited. Among these are: l3rown's Cracker and Candy Fac- tory, two cement plants, oil refinery at Gates, power house at XVhite Rock reser- voir, Records Crossing, Turtle Creek, Cedar Creek, Metzger's Dairy, Tennessee Farm Dairy and Bachmanls dam. Much information has been gained in this way and many peculiar forma- tions observed, But the social feature of the club has by no means been neglected, just before the close of school in june, 1913, the club and their friends had a moonlight picnic, as a final meeting. And on Feb. 14, 1914-Valentine night-the club was enter- tained with a dance at the home of Mrs. D. D. Otstott, the mother of our secre- tary. Besides these and the regular hikes, a moonlight picnic is being planned for this year. The members are wholly satisfied with the progress the club has made, and with the few we have had, and we hope that the club may flourish next year as it has for the past two. The members ISABEL FRASER, President FRANC sAR,xH FR.xsER LILLIAN BROWN LILLIAN LOWVRY mix Jixcon RUBY PENN FR.xNcEs JoHNsoN MAY HOUSE HELEN Dixivsno YOLANDE MOORE Mmnoca iznxnroian bolus c.xRswnLL SARIUEL DICKINSON, ES OTSTOTT, Secretary Vice President HESSI E NEXVLAND ELIZAB ETH CROFTS CHRISTINE HOF JOHN OTSTOTT EUGENE HUNT JOE VVHITE S. I. HAY, Ir. PAVL HUDGINS CLAIR REED PERSIS JONES MR, HENRY and MISS IOHNSON, Critics C885 FMAN Girls' Auxiliary of Reporters On April the first, that memorable day The Girls' Auxiliary of Reporters held sway. And just in ou: shortly organized time, These girls have surely been feasting on rhyme, Vie are reading that exquisite Shakespeare play Midsummer Nights Dream, on each Thursday, Miss Green, our critic, receives all of our praise, For it looks that our club to success she will raise. Miss May Thevenet, our president, llas also much of her time well spent, And our vice president, Miss Dorothy Snelling, The good she has done there is no telling. Glad Lacy, the secretary does not rest, At writing minutes she does her best, AndXYillie Belle Perry on money bent, Collects our fines, collects our rent. Thelma Keithley, the librarian, Manages her work as best she can, And Lela McMurray, the monitor Does not let our fun go too far, And now this club has promised success, It never will stop till its done its best, XVe will follow our motto, as all of us do, 'Honor firstg then honors, will pull us through C893 State interscholastic Debate Contest EDUCHTIBF 9- CJR the first time in its history, the Dallas High School was repre- sented at Austin, Texas, in the State interscholastic Debate Con- ti! test. ln the high school preliminaries Jerome Crossman, XYilliam I, . Keith, Charles Schwartz and Julien Elfenbein contested. Cross- man and Elfenbein were selected as the team to represent the school. Dick Dixon won the Senior and Martin XYinfrey the Junior Declamation prelimi' naries. ln the Dallas county contest Crossman and Elfenbein defeated Irving, Texas, Grand Prairie and Lancaster in debate, winning the County Loving Cup. Dixon won the Senior and XYinfrey the Junior declamation contests against Seagoville, Mesquite. Garland and Irving. .Xt Fort XYorth in the Fifth District contest the Dallas team defeated teams from Tarrant county, Cleburne, XYaxahachie, Denton and Springtown, winning the district. Dixon and XYinfrey lost to Parker and Denton counties. ,Xt Austin Crossman and Elfenbein defeated the Jasper, Texas district and lost to Lone Oak by a two to one decision. ' Sides for each debate were drawn every time just before the speaking. ln every debate that the Dallas team won the judges rendered a unanimous decision. In the second debate at Austin, Smith and Dupree, University students, voted against Dallas. Jerome K, Crossman is a member of the Forensic Society and has won many other honors for that club, Julien S. Elfenbein of the Reporters Club has twice represented that club in public debate. Jerome Crossman is the winner of this year's Phi Kappa medal for Oratory and Julien Elfenbein of last year's medal, Crossman graduates this year and Elfenbein next vear. Dallas High School loses a good man in the graduation of Jerome K. Cross- man. No boy ever worked harder for the unlift of a school or a school's institu- tions that he did for four years. Student's Councilman, cheer leader, class officer, Dalhi Staff, debator, orator and athlete-one grand combine. f'Jerome, old boy, when you occupy that mahogany, plush covered seat in the Senate Chamber, think of the Dallas High School!" C905 Arklvrivx Resume of Athletic Season HE YEAR 1914 has proven to be very generous 111 its supply of athletes to represent old D, H. S. on the various fields of encounter in athletics, and put these representatives on the field in every event with that never-say-die spirit that is so dear to the maroon and white. "Clean athletics" has been the slogan of every coach and every team, and in all the games with the different teams not one opponent has ever had the right to complain of getting an unfair deal with the Dallas players or of having received any complaints from the Dallas teams against those officiating. And this policy of Mclean athletics" has been the means of winning the respect of all adversaries for the Dallas High School, and the pursuance of this policy has met with its just reward in victories in all lines of sport. Dallas High has five athletic teams in the field, and of that number two succeeded in capturing State championships, while the other three made enviable records for the season. The support of the student body has not been, as a whole, what it should be in a school of 1,500 students. The students don't work together as they shouldg they don't boost a losing team and rarely encourage a winning one. A great amount of interest is always shown at athletic meetings, but when it comes to the needed financial sup- port at the games, the showing is indeed sad for a school with over twice as many students enrolled as 50 per cent of the colleges have. XVorking under these great disadvantages those who have made athletics so successful during this year of 1914 are indeed to be congratulated, and with different conditions prevailing next year, D. H. S. will turn out five championship teams instead of two. The athletic editor of 'the Dalhi has done everything possible through the paper to encourage support on the part of the students and to encourage the teams and he takes this means, in final parting from D, H. S. with its many relationships, which will always be dear to him, to suggest a remedy. A remedy which he knows will wipe o11t all the present disadvantages and make athletics 100 per cent effi! cient in Dallas High if adopted by the faculty and student body next year, It is, to make it compulsory for every student in the High School to pay at the beginning of the term an athletic fee of Sl, in return for which the student is to receive a membership card to the Athletic Association stating that he or she is a member in good standing and admitting the owner to every home game played by any of the teams. This would bring in a revenue of 351,500 each term without working any particular hardship on any small body of students and would be ample to equip all of the teams properly and carry them through the year. At the same time the students would have a SCHSOII ticket, good for all games paid for, and in order to get their money's worth would be out to every game in a body. The application of this remedy is expedientg it would prove efficient and practical and its up to the School Board to authorize the faculty to put it into operation at the beginning of the 1914-15 term. In closing this department 1 wish to thank those who have helped to make it possible to give the student body an interesting account of the athletics through the Dalhi and to say that I have earnestly tried to please all of the readers of this department. If I have succeeded, I am well repaid for my work. HENRY RODEN. 4921 ho's Who in Athletics .'XTHLE'1'1C ,"xSSUC11X'111ON OFFICERS. .IUHN 14001118 '15 ........................ 1'1'esiclc11t ALLEN H.xRm:1:,xx'12 '15. .. .... Yicc-1'resiclent 1,.X1'R,-X Pvrz '14 ...... ....... S ecretary 111185 111.XRY DIUIINSQN . . . .............. 7'I'L'l1SIH'L'I' MR. jcmslil-H B1UR12.XN ........ Faculty Representative FC X JT ILXLL. R. C. T.xP1' .................. ..... C oach EARL Emluxnsux '15 ..... .... X Ianager FRANK S'11xx1:l2kRY '141 ........ .... C aptaiu ILXSEIE,-X1.14. 1YII,MFfR 11IfRRY .............. ....... C ouch 111fNRY Ru11EN '14 ..... .... R Iauager CIIARLTCS ,XNIJREXVS '15 ............. .... C aptain BOYS' l3fXS1iI2'1'IlALL. G. L. ASIIIBVRN ................... ..... C nach .Truim CAVE '15 ....... .... K Ianaget ALL1-:N 11,XRGR.XX'I2 '15. ............... .... C aptain GIRLS' IIAXSKETIX,-X1.1.. A1158 pXNx,x Mtn: K.xNm's1t .......... ..... C mach .MLNICS DURAN '14 ........ .... K 121l1Zlg6l' IEIRIJJI2 1D1xt'1:111iR'rx' '14 ....... . . . ,Captain TR.-XCK. G. 1.. As1H:L'RN .............. ..... . .Coach FIQLIX IERYAN '14 .....1 .... R Iauager Rmaliwl' Cl1.X'l'Il.X1I '15, . . .... Captain 1935 . Football Xllith the opening of the school term in September, Coach Tapp met six of the old men back on the team. They were: Stanberry, Loomis, Chatham, Bryan, Hughes and Reeves. XYith these men as a nucleus to build around, a fast, gritty, little team was soon worked into shape, and through their hard fighting and per- sistency they were christened "The Bulldogs." Manager Earl Edmondson early had an extensive schedule mapped out with some of the fastest teams in the north- ern part of the State, and by the close of the season eight games had been played, resulting in five victories and three defeats. The men who composed the team received for their hard-working service heavy Y-necked sweaters with an eight-inch maroon D in the center. The team was successfully captained by the veteran athlete, '4Fatty" Stanberry, who has in his five years at High made practically every team at least once and has been awarded about ten letters. R. C. Tapp, the High School coach for the past few years at first declined to take on any teams this year, owing to his pressing ward school duties. but finally consented to coach the football team only. The appre- ciation for his work was shown in the form of a beautiful gold watch, presented him by the members of the team at the close of the season. The line was a coma bination of stonewall strength and bulldog persistency. Composed of Bryan and Chatham at ends, Stanberry and Newman at tackles, Hudgins, Reeves and Loomis at guards and VX'inn at center, many a defeat was averted by their consistent work. The backfield was a light, speedy aggregation with plenty of grit to hold them up. With Andrews and Love at quarter, Hughes, Hargrave and Steer at halves and Sam Smith at full, the backfleld was ably handled. At the banquet tendered the team by the Alpha Kappa girls, 'fTex', Chatham was made captain for the next year's team, and with Loomis, Andrews, Newman, Smith and Hargrave back, a fine record for l9l4 is expected. 1947 special 111c11ti1m-Czlttu, Courtney, lf. Tlwllmas. H. Lvfilj' and .X. L l2lX'. 'l'I1c sulrstilutcs, who wcrc always rcacly tu gn in Till? .S'lf.AlSO.X".S' lClfC'OlC!7. Ali lhzllaxfll, H. .Sf ......... . . 51 ll'41.1'ulm4'l11'v H. S.. . . -If Dallax-17. H. .Sf .... .. . 46 ffl't'L'II'I'I.Ht' H. S. . . . . . . . 'If fhrflczx-17. H. 5. ..... .. 71 .1I'HlIfff0II Tftllrlllhllff S. .. -H f?a!1u.v-ll. ll, S. ............ 18 Oak C'!1'ff H. S. ..... ' ' ' 12 41' l'm'1' II ortfz-D. H. 5. ....... .Y01'z'f1 Fur! lf'01'fl1 H. 12 ' ' ' 41' lfurt II'wrf!z-IP. H. .Sf ....... fwfr! ll will H. .S.. . . . .. Jr S1If'l'IIIlI1l--12. H. S. ......... 6 .S'!1w'1114111 H. S, . .. 41' .llmnzt I'Ivu.vm1f-IJ. H. S.. . 18 .S'fc'v1' Svlzfwf. . . . . . Tnfrlf--H. H. S... . .234 7Xzlfclf-UffNr11c'IlfA'. .. lll Zlll Cll'lL'IAg'CllCj' clefcrw . 0 . 6 . O . fu . 21 57 12 13 ...Ili ,vm 1fmv'1'l:.xI,1, 'l'li.XXl 1 Boys' Basket Ball A ' QV? vt egdlgcv A I L? , I Q , 6fgQRB?Vfkf The boy's basket ball team enjoyed a most successful season in every way. As a winner the team copped the State championship and financially came out well ahead, owing to the increased interest in basket ball, Mr. G. L. Ashburn coached the boys and the success of the team was largely due to the manner in which all the members obeyed his careful teachings. john Cave, as manager, secured a total of fourteen games for the squad and every game was won by the maroon and white warriors. Allen Hargrave, as captain, led the team on the field and his spectacular playing added much towards the victories. The boys were awarded large, white coat sweaters with a maroon "D" on the breast. ' The team was composed of: Newman, center, Hargrave, H. Utay and Chat- ham, forwards, Smith, A. Utay and Crossman, guards: Courtney, guard, and each man played a star game whenever on the floor. THE SEASONS RECORD. At Wf7,l'U1I0Cl1lC4D. H, S. ....... 27 lfVCI.1'0I1GCIllil? H. S,. .. . 4 At Mrlfizzzzcy-D. H. S. ........ 41 jfffiylllllffl' H. S. ..... .. 8 At Dallas-D. H. S. ....... .... 2 3 Oak Cliff H. S, .......... 22 At ,47'Hllgf0lZ-D. H. S. ......... 36 Alrlizzgtonz Traifiilzg S ..... 12 At Kaufnzalz-D. H, S. ........ 14 .kvflllflllllllf H. S. ........... 3 .Alt Yorflz Fort l'V07'l'i11D, H. S.. 42 North Fort VV01'tlz H. S.. .. 17 .-lt Fort lV01'tl1-D, H. S. ....... 28 Bryan Trailzilzg S ...... 20 .f-lt Dallas-D. H. S. ....... .. 34 Lg01flf11TUCSfC7'll U .... 23 .Alt Dallas-D. H. S. .... .. 59 Waxalzaclzie H. S. .... 7 At Dallas-D. H. S.. .. . . 27 Bryan Trc1z'111'r1g S .... 22 .elf Dallas-D. H. S, ....... .. 27 7'c1'1'iII S ......... 6 Az' Slzfruznlz-D. H, S. .... .. 54 51101711011 H. S.... 33 At lfVc1c0-D. H. S. ..... .. 51 IVCICU H, S. .... 33 .41 Rcagmz-D. H. S. .... .... 2 1 Rcagazz H. S. ....... .. 12 Total f'0i1zz's4D. H. S. ........ 484 Total f70l'IIl'5-Of7f'OI1CllfS ...... 222 4963 at l H.XBIi'lH .,j,.. 1 Girls' Basket Ball at 4' 1 if ,W 9 K Gary ' ,ate , U iv, Q 1 ., , ,,3,Yg , , ,h 1? 1 E32 Etfg 'ii X ef i I Q Q' 1 v v Wk. . ... . M , l V ,,.:., ., -. 4, Z 4'Qs..DUR9Y, K Q VV KHN50 The girls' team won the championship of the entire State and for the second time went through the entire season without meeting a defeat. By defeating Mar- shall the championship of North Texas was secured, at Mansfield that of North and XVest Texas was secured, while that of South Texas fell with the defeat of XVaco. The team was coached by Miss Anna Mae Kanouse, who so successfully led the team the previous year, and much credit is due her for her work. Miss Agnes Doran held the position of manager and arranged games with every chain- pionship contender in the State holding a total of nine. Bertie Daughartry, as captain, led the team on the field, The girls received large, white sweaters of the coat variety, with a block maroon 'ADH on the left side. Those who composed the team were: Laura Pntz and Pauline McCorkle, forwards, Catherine Schaffer and Kathleen Doran, cen- ters, and Allie Mae Wihiting and Bertie Daughartry, guards. The substitutes were: Ethlyn Bradford, Jessie Hardy, Florence Powell, Caroline Davis, Leona McConnell, Ollie Rawlins. At no time during the season was the title or reputa- tion of this team at any real danger, for it so completely outclassed all opponents that the championship of the South might have easily been the means of another "feather in the hat" of D. H. S., could such a championship contest been arranged. A! Dallas-D, H. S. ............ 18 ilflarslzall H. S. ...... .. 9 .-It Grand Saline-D. H. S. ...... 19 Grand Saline H. S.. . . .. S Az' Dallas--D. H. S. ............ 26 Gllffllllfi H, S. ........ .... 1 2 i-It lf17iIZs Point-D. H. S. ....... 28 IVHIJ Point H. S. .... .. 4 :lf IfVa.1'alznclz1'U-D. H, S. ....... 26 Waxalzaclzie H. S, .... .. 7 .-it Garland-D. H. S. ..... ... 18 Garland H. S. ....... .... 10 .'1t4Ua115f1't'Id-H, H. S.. . . ... 31 ilfazzsficld H. S.. .. .. 9 .-1tDc1llas-D. H. S. .... -ll lVaC0 H. S. ..... .. .. 2 Af Dallas-D. H. S. .... . . . 37 lVa.1'c1lzr1d1z'f' H. S. .... . . . . . 7 Total points-H. H. S.. . . .. .244 Total p01'1zz'5-Ofvpolzclzts. . . . . . 68. C935 X'l'1i Cll.XIX1PIUNS I. ,g ICAR ILXLI. GIRLS' l3.XSlili'l' Base Ball A C if 4 iff i 1 is Qgmm anne? 's The opening of the season found the 1913 team scattered to the four cornei XYyche with Harvard, Hughes with Galveston, Lowrey with Oklahoma City, Shel-- burn with T. C. Lf., lfpshaw, Conrad and Thomas working, Harrison and Pickles with Oak Cliff High, left only Roden and Andrews to start out with. To increase the disadvantages, Coach Tapp resigned, However, Mr. Wilmer Berry was secured to coach the team, and at the first summons much good material showed evidence. As the Annual goes to press six practice and ten regular games have been played, the team winning five out of six of the practice games Cwith univer- sity and City League teamsl, and have broken even on the regular games. Three games remain to be played on the schedule and everything seems to indicate that our old adversary, Terrill School, will go down in defeat. Two of the games marked as defeats were with the Oak Cliff team, composed entirely of "ringers 3" that is, men not eligible to represent a high school. Manager Roden had the distinction of being the only playing manager of the five school teams, and with many disadvantages to work against, mapped out the most extensive schedule that the ball team has had in some time, securing a greater number of games than any of the other teams. The team was captained by Charles Andrews, whose hard work did much to develop the team to good form. Coach Berry worked earnestly with a bunch of green men, many of whom nad never played with a team before, and great credit is due him for his work. The pitching was done by Andrews, liartel and Foree, the former doing prac- tically all the twirling. The receiving department was handled by Cobb the greater part of the season. The infield saw many shake-ups, owing to some members stopping school and others being out on gradesg and these disadvantages made the infield, as a rule, highly uncertain in fielding, However, this uncertainty was more than made up at the bat. "Hub" Newman at first, "Tgnatz" Eaton and "Bill" Anderson on second, "W'illie" Reeves on short and "Tex" Chatham on third. made up the inneld, with L. Smith and L. Levy in reserve. The outfield was particularly strong in the field, holding the pitchers up well and saving many .1 GOOD 1iit ln' lizml ezttelies, lt was eoinposeil of "1Dnteli" 1lzn'te1, left: "li'is1i" 1Qoc1en,een- ter: "1lns1i" Iinseliznis, riglit, with ",laelc" ilzielcfon in reserve, Roclen and Foree are the only two to leave by the grztrlnzttion ronte, and with tlie same men playing together next season, a eliampionsliip contenclei' slionlcl lie looked for. lt is iinpossilale to lmild np 21 winning teznn ont of new mziteriztl in one season, lint tlie next two seasons slionlfl see 13. 11. S. at tlle lieztcl of the State. THE S1f.A1SO.Y'S ICECORDI 1I'f7f0.1fUj' 13.7 .-It llzzlvlumz' City-17. H, S. ...... 1 f7'll17!7lIl'lf H. S, . . . 4 .-If .ll0lx'1'1111r'x'-ll. H. S... . . , 4 .lf6Kz'1111t',i' H. S... . .. . 10 .-lf 11vlI.1'4IlIIH'lII.f'-IJ, H. S.. . . . . 111 11'vtI.l'4IfItll'fII'U Il, S, . . . . .2 .-If Rm' Oak-U. H. S. ..... . . 4 Rm' Oak H. S. ..... . U .-If llrilffzx-JP. H. S. ........ .. -1 .1lL'fXVI'1I1Il'j' H. S.. . .. . 5 .Alf liorf 1l'orfl1-D. H. S.. .. .. 10 HVFWIIII' TI'fIlA1Z1lI'Kf S... . .Z .Alf Oak Cliff-U. H. S. .... .. O Oak Iliff H. S. .... fl! Oak Cliff-IP. H. S.. .. . . 3 Oak C'11'y'f H. . . . ... 13 ,lf lmjffyy--IDI H, SU , , ,.,, 7 BVNKIII 741171-!Il'1Ifj S. . . . . . o Tofu!-17. H. S.. . .... -13 yiclfilf--fJf?fN7IlL'IIfX. . . . . . -17 i H Mr- L' mmm- M-mai I . . if ll.XSl'fI2.XI,I, TICAM Track i 0 , , 925,09 5. fa 'P UQQEEDQL. X v M , ji i 4 Qwalijn ff, . as . ffkfeeif' Q , 41x gg-QR G'1l.R5H gl! Very little interest has been shown this season, both by the student body and by the athletes, toward building up a strong track team. lilowever, despite this, a few men tried to make as large a success as possible out of the track team, and D. H, S. was represented in practically every State meet except that at Baylor. Mr. G. L. Ashburn had charge of the team and had he had more material to select from and better facilities for getting the men to practice, there is little doubt but what a championship team would have been turned out by this able coach, "Prof" Bryan, one of the mile runners of the 1913 team managed the team, but did not go out for the team as a contestant. He secured entrants for his men in several big meets. "Bob" Chatham captained the team and was one of the stars, until deciding to work regularly with the ball team, he did not enter the A. 81 M. or Texas meets. The first meet was that between the classes and was won by the juniors with 48 points. The sophomores finished second with 18, the seniors with 17 and the freshman with 1, came last, Newman, Hale, Mallison and Chatham being the stars of the meet. The second meet was held at Fort Worth between teams in this district. 1Vaxahachie won the meet with 46 points, Fort Worth High was second with 38 and Dallas third with 22 points. Hargrave won second place in the high jump, second in thejdiscus throw and third in the shot put, Chatham won first in the mile run, first in the half-mile run and third in the 220-yard hurdles. Addington won third in the 440-yard dash. E The third meet was the A. 81 M. meet at College Station Here Dallas only scored one point, being made by Hargrave winning third place in the high jump. The fourth meet was the inter-scholastic meet at Austin. All the high schools of the State were entered, and although the Dallas boys tried hard, they were outclassed and failed to score in the meet. Here Harffrave tried hard to score for Dallas, but was unable to do so. 23 C1025 ig Wearers of the H H TAPP, Coach S'1'.XNI!ERRY BRYAN I'fUDGINS XVINN LOOMIS NI-ZW M A N CIIATH AM Foot Ball IEIJMONIISON, Manager A NIJRISWS HUOIIES SMITH HARORAVE RICEYES STICICR LOYIC Base Ball XYILMICR BERRY, Coach Rf,JIlI1fN Manaver V 6 ANIIRIQWS Com: NEWMAN EATON CIIATIIAM HARTEL ANDERSON I3I'scIIAI's REEYICS L. SMITH FOREE LEVY JACKSON Boys' Basket Ball G, L, :XsIII:I'RN, Coach CAYE, Manager NEWMAN H'ARGR.XX'IC S. SMITH A. LTTAY CIIATIIA M COURT NICY CROSS M A N H. Ur A Y Girls' Basket Ball Miss A. M. KANOVSIC, Coach A. DIJILXN. Manager DA Uf:IIAR'rRY K. DORAN XVHITINLZ MCCORIQLE Pvrz G. L. ASIIBI' IJIARILRAVI-i HALI2 .'XooINc:'rON H ARIIY BRADFORD POWELL DAVIS SCIIAFFICR Track RN, Coach BRYAN, Manager CIIATIIA M IXIALLISON 11035 P N N TWEETY U HH DO NOT A H ng BHWB, If A"-H U55 pRoFnHE - TXNFRTR.. ' H DOES THR? 1 - gs, 3. m,,,GWmCH , LA,LA.'rr2A.LA..v' s-:Nuo --as L,lnq,n.,n- 3-RW N! f ll Ax ,..,,l.Q xx 257. V, Aylfffc X ll! 2 C, !'I,f 1, 'plz lfff x I 2 " Z rw, ,f""f9 ffff' ' s ' ,Iv ff I HHH V ,f', gm' X . . 4 X , 116UjlffffflxlIffffljxlffl,!!-'l1fglf1 X Z Q ,ggi iff! ,Qi 2 1 ,224 fzg-, ' W 1 HVFJ Pin- -f Am-r I- , Y Third Annual Nlinstrels N THE spring of 1912 an entirely new scheme in the line of school activities was introduced, namely the Dallas High School Murstrels, The performance was given in the High School Auditorium, the audi- A my ence was well pleased and the foundation to one of the most important annual events in the school life was laid. The following year, 1913, thc play was presented at the Coliseum, having outgrown the school hall, and was a decided success in every way. This year, 1914, the performance was based on a much higher plane, and through the earnest work of all concerned, proved the greatest success that any amateur performance has ever enjoyed in Dallas. Although each year the minstrels are given entirely independent of the Athletic Association, the proceeds are given to that organization to help the annual deficit, and great credit is due the managers and their co-workers for their unsel- fish labors, which go entirely unrewarded, Early in this scholastic year the plan for the third annual minstrels oiiginated in the minds of Henry Roden and Robert McCord, who worked together for several weeks perfecting an outline for the show and a policy to pursue. They then surrounded themselves with a capable staff and issued a call for candidates for the various parts. Mr. Roden directed the various members of the staff in their duties and to him is due the credit of the actual conceiving, arranging and directing of the pro- duction, while to Mr. McCord must go the credit for invaluable musical aid, as well as being one of the bright stars of the show, The other members of the staff worked hard and carried out faithfully all of a host of duties. The mem- bers were as follows: Henry Roden and Robert McCord, managers and directors: Theodore jones, business manager: l-Kurt Richardson, treasurer: Felix Bryan, publicity manager, VVarren Dale, property masterg Penn Riddle, electrician, and Vtfilliam Bellatty, New York representative. The Hippodrome Theater, one of the most beautiful playhouses in the en- tire South, was secured for the performance at an enormous expense, because the managers desired to put what they knew to be an excellent performance in the finest house in Dallas. On the night of March 20, after more than three months' arduous labor, the minstrels were presented to the public, who clamored for admission to such an extent that the house was sold out and the S. R. O. sign put up before the curtain went up. The scene presented when that vast crowd poured out after the show was one not soon to be forgotten by those fortunate enough to witness it. Automobiles were lined along Elm street for blocks on each side and the great throng of beautifully-gowned young ladies and properly-attirezl young men caused one onlooker to exclaim: "Looks like the Grand Opera had turned out." The performance was divided into two parts, the first being the minstrels proper, being worked up in an exceedingly novel and clever form, while the second consisted of various vaudeville turns, As to the first, the jokes were good, the dancing excellent and the singing excited much applause. The entire work showed careful training. The ends were all well done, working in relays, John ClO6D 4 , Y Park and Maurice Nelson each making individual hits. The latter half of the performance was aided greatly by Mr. XVilliam Cunningham, who rendered several selections on the great pipe organ in the theater. Julian Elfenbein had an oppor- tunity to show his wonderful cartoon skill in a neat little act, devised by Manager Roden, and made a big place for himself by his many clever drawings. The first quartette consisting of Anderson, Reeves, M. and R. McCord, assisted by two pianos and Norwood Beach, made music of the best sort. The second quartette, consisting of four former High School students-Scott, Roberts, Cunningham and Anderson-put across an original rendition of "The Rosary" that brought down the house. Peyton 8: Quillian were well received in a few comedy moments, and Ilid Shaw and Bob McCord took well in their comedy sketch, closing the bill. The program was as follows: PART I. ANNUAL BANQUET OF THE CHICKEN-BONES CLUB HOTEL WALDOLPHUS. Master of Ceremonies W ,,,,.....,,,.... ..,....,. - -, Mr, john Anderson Entertainers-in-Chief. Mr. IrVillJul' CRUD Shaw ..,,s ..,..s ,.....s.,....,. - - s Mr, Morris Nelson Mr. Robert tllobj McCord N- .,,,....,,..,,, .,,,,,,.. X Ir, John Park IYIV. Richard Abernatlly ...,. ...s...,...,, , ,- Nlr, Jimmie Shelburne Waiters. Mr. Alhert Andrews -- ,,.. .,,A,...,.,,.....,,,- , ,,,,,, ,,-,.. Mr, Paul Jones First Tier Diners. Messrs. Earnest Reevcs, Novel Anderson, Bob Lawson, Milton McCord, George Snyder, Ross Gill, IVIarcius Evans, J. ll. Carlyle, Irvin VValler, Charlie Roberts, Glenn Scott, Glenn Addington, George Purl. Second Tier Diners. Messrs. Sam Richardson, Lawrence Goodale, Jap Campbell, Dick Swinsky, Dean Shaffer, Nathaniel Jacks, Joe White, Lawrence Hamilton, Ralph McLaugh- lin, Armand Cox, Earl lloal, Cecil Zethraeus, Granville Moore, Norwood Reach. Musical Numbers. 1, Opening Chorus .......,... ....... ,,....,. , , --Entire Company 2, Sit Down, You're Rocking the lioat as ,...,.,,, Bid Shaw 3, Somebody's Coming to Town ,,..... sss.. I ohn Anderson 4. I'm Crying just for You .,..,,,.,. sss. C ilenn Addington 5, Mammy Jinny's Jubilee .A... ...,.,., ,I ohn Park 6, And Then .............., ,.,s.. B ob McCord 7, Clog Dance Specialty ........,A,,. .,,,. N athan Busby 8. I Love Her Oh! Oh! Oh! ,,,ss,. --,Richard Abernathy 9. Good Rye Little Girl of My Dreams - .,,,, Earnest Reeves 10, Bells of Killarney ...........,,, .... ,..,. C h arlie Roberts 11, Good Rye Sweetheart ,,.,,,..,,,....,,,,.,.,, .a,,.... C ilenn Scott 12, Final .,...,...,.,....,.vs...vss. sss..A,vs.....s - Y Entire Company Intermission 10 minutes. Selection on the Pipe Organ ..v, . ..,,...,.,........, ---VVilliam Cunningham PART II. "A LITTLE DIP INTO VODVILLEJ' A. ,IULIAN ELFENBEINft'The Artistic Cartoonistf' In a novel act first time ever shown in Dallas, ll. MERRY MAKERS OF MELODIOVS MUSICAL MIXINGS-Robert McCord. Earnest Reeves, Novel Anderson, Milton McCord, Norwood Beach, in "A BIG TIME ACT." C. Louis-PEYTON X QCILLIAN-Bryant, in "Lost, Strayed or Stolen." D, Return of last year's Favorite, VVilhur Shaw, in his latest comedy, "THE SPEED BIANIACSI' ' W Jbur Shaw lild .....,,,,,......s.,. - ..Y--V----- -.aVf------f--a-fv------Afa Q 1:01, ,,,v--,,,--,, ,,,,,,,A..,....,,... ,...,,...,,.....,.,,,,... I I ohe 't McLord PLACE: Scene l, Street in Forneyvilleg Morning before Keepstake Races. Sceene Z, just Off Race Track that afternoon, SPECIAL ADDED EXTRA! "RAG TIME AND OTHERWISE." CHARLIE ROBERTS GLENN SCOTT NVILLIAM CFNNINGHAM NOVEL ANDERSON "A HEADLINER IN ANY HOUSE." on C1075 The critics from all the local papers gave the performance a good writeup on the following day. The News carried three-fourths of a column, while the Times Herald covered a column and a half. The News headlines were, "High School Minstrel Given at Hippodromeg Creditable Performance Pleases Large Audiencef' The first paragraph in the favorable writeup was: "XVith plenty of singing and dancing and some excellent comedy work, the third annual entertain- ment of the Dallas High School Minstrels at the llippodrome Theater last night, was a great improvement on the two preceding entertainments and was a pro- nounced success. The house was filled to its seating capacity, and everything on the bill was received with applause, Robert McCord and Henry Roden, mana- gers and directors of the production, have every reason to congratulate themselves on the result of their work, which extended over a period of over two months," The Times Herald carried six headlines, the first two being: "School Show VVas Success: High School lloys Present llest Minstrels Yet Shown at Hippodrome Last Night g" and was followed by a column and a half of praiseworthy criticism. The Dispatch was very cordial, though not so lengthy. Owing to the fact that the management did not stop at any cost to procure anything that would add to the efficiency of the performance, the total costs went considerably over the S3500 mark, but the show was such a decided success that nearly S700 was taken in at the box office, leaving a little over S100 to the dis- position of the Athletic Association. The minstrels is now an animal affair at the school, and althpugh a greater success could hardly be gained than that of the 191-1 show, the best of good wishes are extended to those who will undertake the task of producing the 1915 per- formance. 1 , e ' rv r 11083 XVar1'cn Dah-, Prolvc-x'ty Rlanagcr. Hurt Ricllaulson, ,l'l'62l.SllI'CI'. Henry RO1lL'll. Stzlgn' Mgr. :mel I,iI'CClUl'. llwh Hvforml, Stage Mgr. zmml llixwrm-ion ! Felix liryau. IIKIIWIIUMQ' Mzlusxgur. 'l'Inemlm'n: jmmes, llusincse lxlilllflgk Wm fs v it as te' tx T HT 'I'Td.lTlU1 .Q ' ' arf' 171 '-I, v tml . 1 Senior Series of Acts f-PYAW9 OR the Thanksgiving program, the Senior class of the High School e11- ' ' 'P teitained the other classes xxith ft series of shott tets the first act xx ts 1 counttx school scene in xxhich much tmusement xx as tuinishcd A my the audience by having various students of the school enter the Visiting official. Next on the program came a discussion between four of the best lKI1OXVl1 debators of the school on the subject, "Resolved: That Land is More Necessary than XYater." This was very much enjoyed tx U by the audience. The star act, how- ever, was the niinstrel in which good jokes and pretty songs flowed freely. Taken all in all, the program xvas very good and furnished much pleasure and amuse- ment to those present. unior Entertainment Un December 19, the last day of school before the Cliristmas holidays, the Juniors entertained the classes, xvith a moving picture show, accompanied by de- lightful music Canother Fit. After the pictures. a suffragette quartette furnished good music and a real artist showed us some very clever tricks. lint the presen- tation of sweaters to tl1e football men pleased everybody and we thoroughly en- joyed the whole entertainment. sophomores Present "Vicar of Wakeheldi' On February 20. the Sophomore class under the personal direction of Miss Edna Rowe and Mr. George Kledders produced Goldsn1ith's "Vicar of XYakef field." This play was well handled and some promising actors were discovered, xvho did very good xvork a11d are to be highly congratulated. Freshmen Entertain The Freshman class gave a San Jacinto celebration on April 20, The pro- gram consisted of txvo parts, one "The Train to Mauro." and the other, "Jacks Yisitorsf' The play was a credit to the lfreshmen and tl1e audience was xvell pleased xvith their efforts. Along xvith all of these class entertainments. the orchestra did good work in helping to fill in the intermissions. The orchestra is an institution in which we should all take pride and should help lllClll out by attending the concerts. To say 11103 the least. tl1is year's orchestra is o11e to which tl1e highest praise can be paid, their 111usic being of such quality as to receive the l1igl1est praise, unior and Senior Dance On 1-Xpril 21, the junior class gave their annual Ql2lllCC in honor of tl1e gradu- ating class, at the Lake Cliff pavilion. This was the opening dance of tl1e surn- n1er a11d was largely attended by tl1e stude11ts. Uwing to the absence of tl1e Senior president, the junior president, Mr. blames NYynn. led out tl1e grand march with Miss Dorothy Cl1andler. Sixteen dances Iflllll four extras were scheduled and punch was served during tl1e intermissions. Senior Cfheers Honored March twentieth proved to be a day of joy for the officers of the Senior class, whe11 they were honored by the -H, Domestic Science girls witl1 a inost ex- cellent dinner. The courses, served by two of tl1e daintiest maids yet seen in America, were most excellently and artistically prepared, and tl1e guests were 11ot backward in both enjoying the repast as well as expressing their heartiest beliefs that the cooking of these Senior danisels could not even be approached, much less surpassed. The editor is disappointed that he has not the names of the cooksg but he is gratified to rentelnber that Miss Turner was responsible for the effi- ciency of the kitcl1e11 queens. and that the two serving inaids were Misses Agnes Doran and Jessie Trevette. The following were tl1e recipients of tl1e favors: Misses Sophia Pappen- hagen, Ruth Henry, Dorothy Sheridang Messrs. Ashburn, Knight, Crosslnan, Jones a11d Richardson, The menu: Fish Canapes Houillon Egg lialls Qlives Pulled Bread Roast lieef Peas in Timbales Mashed Potatoes Rolls Lettuce Salad D. ll. S. Dressing Crisp Crackers Frozen Pudding Heart Cookies Cafe Noir Cheese Mi11ts Salted Nuts lll A. B. Girls Entertain Tl1e Hi. A I3 girls of the Domestic Science Department of the Dallas High School, assisted by their teacher, Miss Carpenter, were hostesses at a beautifully appointed rose dinner Thursday. May 7. The table was attractive with exquisite Marshal Niel roses and dainty napery. Decorated cards marked places of honor for Misses de Capree and lianousc Zlllil Messrs. Medders a11d 1Xshburn. The loveliness of the waitresses added picquaney tlllj Y ,L YYY 77777 YY to the delicious repast, as each course was served hy the pupils that prepared it, and "all went merry as a marriage hell" while the following nienu was heing served: Mint Cocktail Plank Steak French 'Peas in Patty Cases Potatoes on lialt Shell Dinner lliscuits lced 'llea Toinato Salad Xlliipped Cream Desert Lady Fingers XYafers By the following young ladies: Klisses Louise ,Xndersun, Lynette lloyd. Annie Campbell, Mildred Clark, Helen Dansbol, Clarahell Everetts, Kathleen Ewing, Alberta lloyd, Theresa Goss, Sadie llelle Lake, Ruth Martin. Leila New Nurrav, Hazel Klunzesheinier, Florence Powell. Mary Self. Ruth Scollard. Susie XYattsiand Grace XYl1ite.-NORXYOKJD XY. l3l2.'XCl'l, 'l-l. H125 Wk B GELLES 1 ajroon me 2 6 BOOK E l FILHI E 3 Em '55 ,.xmuuI- :Dieu BHCA To 1-9 MKXTURC. F1 l QE: El EI El To Our Artists WE loelieve very firmly that there is no College or High School in the United States that has such a trio of artists within its walls as we. Look at the draw- ings and cartoons in this hook, then judge for yourself. This page is dedicated to our artists as a token of our sincerest appreciation for the most valuable aid they have rendered us in the publication of this Annual, and we feel that its greatest good qualities are due to their excellent work. The three recipients of our heartiest thanks are: MISS HANNAH PRESTON, Staff Artist MR. JULIEN S. ELFENBEIN, Staff Cartoonist MR. CHARLES K. CATES, Ass't Staff Cartoonist -The Editors El X X x l it ' .5 'xi kg I :ww M xg il cinzzzl.-:Q - fy ,fi ' if O 0 N T ii Q -. iii, ., f f - 2 5-:s - Y l 14 Vg X X 5157? 1111 -152315529 ., T. S.-Father, what is the meaning of "Veni, vidi. vici?" Father. irately.-Some high school yell, I guess. Teacher-One thing unites more people than anything else in the world. Can you tell me what it is? L. B.-Getting married! M. C.-I want something for fleas. Clerk.-VVhy don't you get a dog? "VVhy is little XVillie painting 'T-l-M-E' on his kite?" "He wants to make sure it will fly." Though Cupid seemed a silly boy. He made a foolish lout of me: At first he swore he'd bring me joy. Then took the heart right out of me. Mr. Kendrick treading Latinl-Tell me, thou slave. where is thy horse? K. F. fterrifiedl-It's in my pocket but I wasn't using it. Miss Neilsen-VVhy is it that every time I come in here l find you loaf- ing? M. R.-Wihy-er-you don't make enough noise when you're coming. A right woman can make a fool of any man. but if he is the right man, she wont "I want a synonym for 'fog'." The poet sadly cried anew- The author scratched his head and said: "How will fthe air apparent' do?" 'i---Q 5, V Z ..,-f f 'fig' c..Kutea arf! I lamped her nose and gave a yell, I fainted from alarm and shock, Iior on her pretty art, the belle Transported her alarm clock. The naked hills lie wanton in the breeze The fields are nude, the groves unfrockedl Bare are the quivering limbs of shameless trees- VVhat wonder is it that the corn is shocked? The fools are not all dead yet-Nope? Here's proof- if you will heed it. I am alive to write this dope And you're alive to read it. "I understand that she does a great deal of Vocal work." HYr6S. her singing is labored." f'At any rate I can truthfully say that my business is never at a stand- still." "VVhat is your business?" "Moving pictures." "What could paint her charms?" Glenn cries. "She does. herself." her chum re- plies. f'XN'hen the minister makes the happy couple one." asked little Sarah, "which one are they?" f'One too many," promptly replied Big Brother. R. D.-llridget, did my wife just ' P come 111. Bridget-No sir. That's the parrot you hear a-hollering. 11155 n Agent-How would you like to get rid of your old typewriter, sir? Ross.-Not just yet. I only mar- ried her last week. Mable U.-How many studies are you carrying, Dorothy? Dorothy L.-1.111 carrying one, but dragging four. C,-Say, M--, l heard an awful sad thing this morning. M.-'XYhat was it? C.-The alarm clock. N.--ls her father particular about who she goes with. l-3.-l don't thing so. l've been going with her for three years. Bill.--VVhat are you doing? Hill.-Getting dressed. Bill.-Oh, you're going to be serv- ed. How? Hill.-Stewed. Little jimmy-Papa, did we de- scend from monkeys? Papa.-l don't know sonny. l'ye never seen any of your mother's kins- people. if lvanhoed the bonny brae, And Athelstaned his tunic new, And Friar Tucked his food away, Pray what, oh what, did Roderick Dhu? Customer tvery indignantl-XVait- er, you're not fit to serve a pig! XN'aiter-l'm doing my best, sir. I. and H. were sitting in jfs fath- er's room burning jfs father's gas. "Answer me. J." he cried in a voice full of passionate earnestness "Ans- wer me! l can bear this suspense no longer." "Answer him, JV, came a voice through the keyhole. Answer him! I can bear this expense no longerf, Now sorrow fills the Freshman's cup And heavy is his crown: For when the Limburgers are going up, There's less going down. fllol "See here. waiter," exclaimed the indignant customer, "here's a piece of wood in my sausagef' "Yes sir," replied the waiter, 'fbut l'm sure-er--" "Sure nothing! I don't mind eat- ing the dog, but l'm blowed if l'm going to eat the kennel, toof, Miss de CapreehXVhat have we in the United States in the way of a de- serted village? I. K. C.-Reno's the place you're speaking of Poet tto robin singing in a treel.- Shut up. confound you! l'm trying to write about a meadow lark. Scene-Steamer bound for Ireland. Time-Bed time. Characters-Pat and Mike. Pat Cseeing Mike bringing out rt curled wig, a night cap and a kimonal -VVhat oonder the sun? Mike-XY-ell, Pat, I just wanted ter be on the safe soide, because on these boats its' allus ladies and children first. -l Modern Melodrama. Act T.-A villian, girl. dog, river. Villian throws girl in river. Dog' jumps in and drinks it up. Saves girl's life. Act ll.-Villian tries to escape. Dog coughs up river. Villian drowns. CURTAlN Soph.-Yes. they buried the little dog three feet under the ground. Senior.-Wfhat did they do with the other foot? -T- R. H.-If I were to kiss you would you call for help? R. H.-VVell. do you need any help? Miss D.-l suppose you have read all of Shakespeares works. . D. D.-Yes'm. unless he has writ- ten another novel within the last year. H. H. tto Miss Nielson, who is call- ing the roll!-Did you call my name? Miss M.-l think so. Are you here? H. ll.-No, ma'am. 1 v f':oam.1w-M rw' 'rom Gve lg, ' Ns 'M I .. 1 f 1 Iv Gu " HG RW sr GREEN - zureuasni +4 ww K 'LD ur cz SS Kossmsm - M, U nf 6 ar I J. vi!! 4,.A ua U U 1 Z 'Li 4 4: 1' W C 0 O D' U I 0 Ct-H9S'Y HT' TH pn 'Qi' "finish at memcrm assumes C?7 L R D .A u. J 0 O I U Y 1. nu 5- T no I 1' Z O S Uv Z O n N o 2.9 li O x J F ' n V - , f "fd x V 2 I as Y i 6 M -.sf - ,. - , W1 Si' gg. 1 1-M , . 1 ,EIU 'xl f 'f' kgs' N 9' 9' ' 1 1 ,U r,"fA'Q1rgv iw I Q , -gh f f W f if , W' all V ,Q ' X 5 I Q maya' dw Q - , ..,, V , A , V Q, , fsgfffw 3 V , -W, .M - ,, , u . H 'W . V guggrn-:TE Foil H Mar-I ' GREEHA FIPAPLES. mimi HRK? HRRHE A THE HRMBUQWEK ng gums j ,rg '. WW K+ W-7 'N qv L, 0 o-o -o SO ,llnf , I jf nfl s. . .:' N f '- A Z. 43 5 93 ??Z2W QEZZE?ff N4 ,' V I KA Y WVKHYISK Z 2 -i kg x 'X 5 ',ll1xXXu 4 QQ? 4 A f Z W ass Z TEXAS. contig A. RAGLAND, President The School with a Reputation Founded in 1887 ABSOLUTELY THOROUGH Bookkeeping, Banking, Shorthand, Touch Typewriting, Penmanship, Busi- ALLAS. were ness Arithmetic, Commercial Law, etc., taught by experts. Ask any Dallas banker or business man about the METROPOLITAN. We have trained thousands of young men and women who now hold prominent and responsible positions in various lines of business. There is always a good demand for METROPOLITAN graduates. Come to see us or phone Main 4569 for Catalogue. fa is - Young Men Who want to Dress aitl 'sses Well and are Careful Spenders- i',.-rS-' ' 'TTT' 2 J f Young Men Who wear , ' Bradbury System clothes r pay less ana' ctress better Qur Suits at regular prices are from S5 to S10 cheaper than suits you buy at credit t Q t stores. But think of it--we are now selling N O fs XX i M r' Y ZS , ' all LW X All Jil-lu' ,X W T? X ' 6 1 Y 'fr if QA. l 1 1 X Q I W 3 I if 'L every woolen suit in the house at a great l Y reduction. 2 "We sellfor less because we sell or cash" 4 i 1 i f I X T .mt ...F .H xxx QPR E. W. Peak, Mgr. I604 Main Street -,a,, -M H - L h N J Request It will a Demon' Glaclly be Given stration N E "WEAR-EVER" Aluminum Cooking Utensils are best forthe housekeeper who has servants as Well as the one who cloes her own Work. SPECIALTIES, sold in sels, make many convenient combinations and are reasonable in price. " Wear-Everii cloes not rust, chip off, or form poisonous compounds. Lasts a generation. BEN E. NEAL Telephoiie Bell E-39 1817 south Ervay street Special Representative of The Aluminum Cooking Utensil Co. Skudw EDM Sumo fBrowm2f Q5 fBfr'o www cS y 12.18 ffm Sh-:wb Cbnflay 3504-K4-uihww fume - Km Qicliaumaf QWLW1 The" DETROIT J EWEL" "Non-Ox" Metal Gas Range will lighten the labor and give you solid comfort in the kitchen this summer. This is one of the newest patterns especially designed for the bungalow or small apartment. PRICE S31.00 Cfllass Door Extraj Connected Free I Visit our Housefurnishing Depart- U ment on the Second Floor Price 531.00---Glass Door Extra HUEY 81 PHILP HARDWARE CO. :: Elm and Griflin bmitb line Clllream it Jfanturp W ' DR. E. B. BRANNIN WHQLESALEM1 INTERNAL MEDICINE REWL f wlisun BUILDING Both Phones M-1803 flUZa113Df121Av fl 0101110115 Drzizk- Z Lgveryiooys Drzfzk Si.: -,.- ' "". Q35 C f TR os,-, Q nz: , , ' vllvv AE 1 ai,-xiii? A-1 , . 4 .,,1,,,.. ..,, ,f . , ififf V"" A' nni igorously good --- and keenly delicious. Thirst - quenching and refreshing. The national beverage and yours l wx d ' b f ll , Q ' t Z Y 5 ii n' . i '5i, iii THE COCA-COLA COMPANY W cnev Atlanta, Ca. s i I .-- . e i Deman he enulne u ame- V-'fi . ,nn1.1-f,y! . Nicknames encourage su s tutlon fin' 5 H-il lc W, , V " iWW i 111m1 NW' 55 x , N M A W ,OE ,e5'.,. 4 i n W iinaw 'haiku if :Wimliiliffiff lii'Hiiw ' oa- oa. X- 1:12 ' 0 C 1-F i J EARLE D. BEHRENDS Giznur.. i. l jliilusinal Sulvisf I Eirentur Musical Director HIGH SCHOOL CLEE CLUB, EAST DALLAS and ROSS AVENUE CHRISTIAN CHURCHES wr: suouw FEET ii i I Tekulskl ana' effw N I I Freedman Xi I , , 1 I Qrtnstlr.. Y. M. C. A. iivlvrlrv Spend the Summer iii the I --old swimming Hole" Beiii Phones M. 1544 ss oo ei year gives you eu privileges every day I up to 6 o'cIock .eerie deiiw forget eiii 1213 Main St. DALLAS, TEXAS SUMMER CAMP June 8th to 20th , For further information see I R. S. TATE, - - Boys Work Secretary L1 I I -file sign of good cloifzes .M.. Neiman - Marcus Company Will feature in their new store early in the l: all a complete line of outer apparel for girls and young laolies in an special clepartment. ONLY ONE STORE l-louselceepers and School Pupils EAT Groceries from US Because we have the finest stock of High Grade Groceries, Fresh Meats and Delicatessen in Dallas Central Grocery Company J. c. HoLBRooK D. B. Ho1.BRooK 1510 Elm Street Bell Main 6120 Automatic M l 154 Private Exchange all Departments 1 K , L Eacrs --is the 4is the uinine Hair Tonic best for any head of hair, most scientific preparation for the hair and scalp made, -is the sure cure for danciruff and falling h air, H-is guaranteed to give satisfaction, e-is the --is tonic youill eventually use, sold for 75C the bottle at Drug and Department stores and Barber SIIOPS Call Bell Haskel 1988 for any further information Qrbnmas Goldsmitlfs Cltunfenztinnsrp Qlln, Ladieggubqfters V ii Elm and Murphy uality and Service are always fOllI'1d i Complete Assortment of at our stores : : : 1 GRADUATIQN Come and see, iG11?TS-- We can Convmce L that are both useful and yOLl"" W ornamental. All at our Qtnrzsz 1100 QEIm well known 1605 Blain M 1508 aim 11 POPULAR PRICES Clothes that are Real Clothes -thatls the lcincl you get at this store- for MEN, YOUNG MEN AND BOYS Dreyfuss 8: Son Your Diplomas Should be framed ai once ..io keep llzem.. fresh and clean W Special Prices lo High School Graduates l T The Camera Shop, l I fB If I lv Cl Van Winkle's Book Store 1930 MAIN STREET l-las everything neeclecl in the Schools, including Busy Work and Kinder- garten supplies for the Primaries. eacliers please remember we have a full ineo oo s o e use in the Summer orma s. 1300 ELM STREET f J. D. VAN WINKLE I QUICK TIRE SERVICE, Inc. ?' Distributors f0I' ll' Ajax and Pro-wod-nik Tires Free Road Service Night or Day Call Main 4600, either phone 400 South Ervay Street , AHWS SHOES LASSY QLLEGE 54.00 and. S 4.5 0 The Pair 1008 Elm St. : . - : For Young Men. Complimenfs of ilie "Oldest Savings Bank in Dallasv ALLAS RUST AND SAVINGS ANK Incorporated under State Bank Laws l 101-I 103 Main Street 4 Per Cent interest Allowed on Savings Accounts "'C'rust in Dallas and Bank Your Savings" Tlze 20il1 Century Way of Traveling is via the Home lnterurloan between Denison Dallas Waco Sherman Waxahachie Ennis McKinney Hillsboro Corsicana and Iniermealiafe Poinis.--i---- Fast Time : : Convenient Sclzeclules Kirkland and Glendale Parks, on the Home lnterurban, are icleal places for Picnics. Fine dancing pavilion at Kirkland. Base Ball cliamoncl, plenty of tables, benches and pure water both parks. Plnone for reservations Station 1316 Commerce St., Dallas Phoneaifll 5323 S333 High Quality -:- Prompt Servic -:- Reasonable Price . J-BI. Qlnlhille 84 Sun Caitallogune anncdl Commercial PRIENTERS u WE PRINT n The "Acorn,' and the Oak Cliff High School Annual. The "Dalia" and the Dallas High School Annual. The Ursuline Academy Quarferly and Year Book. Nw' 9273 L.: X. 7 . XY! J Publication Work a SPECIALTY Lei Us Esfimaie on Your Nexf Cafaloguc Bell Phone M. 256 91 l Commerce St. . CGMPLIMENTS ofprcsm? A FRIEND Headquarters for Young lVlen's Clothes, Hats and Fixings The Best at Any Price Suits 51515 to s35 THE MODEL Elm and Poydras "Best Known for Baller Clothes" Dimitri Sz Ninich Experts in tlie Art of Making FINE CANDIES 5921illillll?ll?1lllllfllHHllllllllillllllllwllllllllllIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllll E51l:ll1ll?Qilluill3lllil:mlllillllllllslllisl Exceptionally F me Boxes pacliecl Daily with Chocolates and Bon Bons Ice Creams, Ices, Frozen Delights Par Excellence Hot and Cold Lunches Sewed at All Hours. Ze?lllllllllllllllllllllllllll1llllll11112'SllllltlinlilizlllllllllnilllllllllllllAlllNEIull!l1llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllfisi Two Stores: l304 Elm :-: :-: l604 Elm Sporting and Athletic Goods " Football, Baseball, WA Tennis ' ana' -Gym Supplies Ruff Sporting Goods Co. Inc. 1704 Commerce St. Opposite Post Office Bell Main 628, Automatic M 1294 Packing House Markets MAYER BROS., Props. Dealers in Kansas City ancl Home Meats, Fish ancl Oysters-Poultry De- partment Best in the City. Hotel, Restaurant and Boarding House Trade a Specialty Market No. I Cor. South Harwood ancl Marilla Sts. Phones Bell M. 5 I 7, Auto. M 4845 Market No. 2 2309-23l l Elm Street Phones Bell M. ZI5, Auto. M 4226 Q Ai . it ,1 A W 'nf 1 ,, 7' :Q2Q1gi1 of ,V 1 M 1 6 'gllfr Q., 11-31151 153153 Q , , . M' l'1b.1f11.- EG .. ' I - 1, V .-H. I-viiarlnjdggw-,kh' ' If 1 F15o9'f4"f 9 'i'l1iifiiii-in'-fr 1 Q 44 5:15 g,151j,,,1111Q1,'111g,1g .1pg111t11 1 1 JfiTi1:'gy11ig: 51 pff"f1,f Yr,fTF 11111 rf' W1 LU' wf111'rg' F11 Jr tty' . .lli133?333111:gg11 1fg'f55i-511.51355 55:21 ,'fg11l ml i"'llf1r ttf' IL, , lil: 1j:H,11 iam F1111 nf fifty: if-1 " ' l' ' ,,' K - , ti 1 111 will Mtihtttiyyfrggtttyii 1 Q , NU 1 ,Im-iii'ii'i11I,1l1ll. t1r111 ,,,m 111111111111111111U11111nrrtrrrim "' "V e11111111'1111'1111sfW111T1trrriirm mn" 11111111111111111:g1I1M1111'11irr 411111111151lI1l1'tttW'Itt'iF!' rr irgrrie F F f,,, H V Pu" ' ' I fl r' 1 "fue-Ji,.,1 .. ,vu ' 1 ."lw'nae , -':liQf'i554 gif, i ,jfs 1 4' ix: ' ', ' ylff gf ' J.jg3QiaQf',1h1,11,'1g,1Qt?s M PIFTE P' 'F V' THE HQME OF A. HARRIS fic CO. " The Finest Retail Store in the Soulb i J Oklahoma City Wichita, Kansas I2213 Main l22 Main Kansas City Dallas 303 W. 9th l207!j Elm HARRELSDN cos'rUMr: co. Dealers in Theatrical and Fancy Cos- tumes, Wigs, Masks, Whiskers, Tights, Spangles, Sequins and All Kinds of Fancy Trimmings. We Have Our Costumes Made Own Factories on Short Notice Phone Main 4045 ,W I Qu hertz' iamunh UTI-UNC is so much appreciated as a an . diamond---emblems of success and never L, ,X depreciating in value. We have an excel- lent value in a 9565.00 Diamond that would make a most appropriate gift for the graduate. ws fm, 5,500 Zlrtbur Q. QEhe1ft5 Qin. fo 51,000 Eztnelers Compliments of a Friend We carry the LARGEST STOCK in me soum of Victor-Victroias Records and Accessories Convenient terms of payment if you so desire When you see the Victor Trade-mark, "HIS MASTER 'S V01CE,U just think of SANGER BROTHERS 'F E N5f'ZH?3E ENGRAVINGS IN THIS ANNUAL Let us take Care of your Work next sea son Do not hesltate to consult us The best engravmgs for the prlce-no others as good at any prlce z' ' .mNiR:g..k-- ra , -afwtwvs-t.L, W: wr:- ' , '-:mr ,' s:a,rfffi' - 51-,,- vi m . ., A f The Exiine-Reimers Company IOOI Commerce Street buttery Qtatinmzrs F, " ' "ai ,J U W V Q , A , .aw , Kris:-wwf! KN :"5v?t2'?' ZX , .J v 1 1 D 'XX-' I Engraved Dance, Reception and Wedding Invitations, Dance Programs and Menus Ask for Samples and Prices Correct Dress for Young Men and Young Women specialty of Ready to wear Clothes ,, Ag They ii fit your fancy llke the sun- shine fits the bail game. Come and see our garments. They're true to youth. E cater to young folks and make a z it Q - Accessories of All Kinds. Best in Variety. Lowest in Price SANGER BRGTI-IERS ITHE END1 J. M. COLVILLE Sz SON, Prinlers, Dall


Suggestions in the N R Crozier Technical High School - Wolf Pack Yearbook (Dallas, TX) collection:

N R Crozier Technical High School - Wolf Pack Yearbook (Dallas, TX) online yearbook collection, 1913 Edition, Page 1

1913

N R Crozier Technical High School - Wolf Pack Yearbook (Dallas, TX) online yearbook collection, 1916 Edition, Page 1

1916

N R Crozier Technical High School - Wolf Pack Yearbook (Dallas, TX) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Page 1

1917

N R Crozier Technical High School - Wolf Pack Yearbook (Dallas, TX) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Page 1

1918

N R Crozier Technical High School - Wolf Pack Yearbook (Dallas, TX) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Page 1

1919

N R Crozier Technical High School - Wolf Pack Yearbook (Dallas, TX) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Page 1

1920

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.