N R Crozier Technical High School - Wolf Pack Yearbook (Dallas, TX)
- Class of 1916
Page 1 of 142
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 142 of the 1916 volume:
I 9 I 6
V Zlaas Groban :Ifrom
Zllibe ?7BaIbi journal
Q may Q
ilibe Bear Book
Main Ilaigb bnbool
Volume 16 Dallas, Texas jan. 8
Page Page Vagze
Dedication ..,,,. ....... 3 Organizations ....,,,. 55 87 'llhe Dalhi .lournal .A.,,.....,,.,,,,,, ,,,,4 1 J6
l-aculty .,............,,,, ,... 4 -6 Phi lQIll7l72l ,,,,, ,....... J 6 57 A 1XlOlIlC111 with the lfditor ,,,,,, ,,,,, 1 D7
Faculty Babies .... ....... 7 liorensic ...,., ........ 5 8 50 Dalhi Annual Staff ,,,......,.,.,...., A..,.,,.,, 1 I8-00
Seniors .............,,,,. ..,,..., 8 -30 Congress .,,,........,,,, ....,,,. 6 0 61 lJl'ZlIll1l11CS ...,,.........,,.....,,,,,,,,,,. 100 104
Senior Qfhcers .... 8 RL'17Ol'1Cl'S ...,.,,,,.,...,.. .... 6 Z 63 Cadet 1JClJZl1'1111CI'11 ....i,,,, 103 123
Senior History ..........,,,,,.., ......,, 9 -10 High School Cluh ,..... ......,, 6 1-65 lleclieation ,,........,,........,,,,,,,..,,. ,,,,, 1 06
Seniors of 1016 ,,,.,...,,.......,,,,,.,... .,,,,,,.. 1 1-Z6 l711l1l0lI1Zl1lliZl11S ,......,, ,,,.,... 6 6 67 Cadet lfntertaininent .,....,,,,,, ,,,,, 1 07
Seniors of llannary, 1017 ,..,.,,,, ,,.....,, 2 7-30 112111111121 Llllllllflil .,,,, ........ 6 S 60 Coininissionecl Staff Ofiicers ,,,,,,.,,,,, 108 100
Senior Class Prophesy ,,,,,,,, ,.,,..... 3 1-33 liaplba 131111111121 ,,,.,.. ...,,,,, 7 0 71 CO1llllllSS101'lCL1 Officers, Co "-X" 110 111
Senior Cartoons ......,,,,..,... ..,.,,i,, 3 4-39 A161121 liamwa 1,,..... ,,...... 7 Z 73 COllllll1SSlOH6f1 Officers, Co, 13 ,,,, 112 113
-lunior Class History ........,. ....... 4 0 P151 l'i ......,,,.........,,,,, ..,,,,, 7 -1 75 CO111111issionec1 Officers, Co C 11-1115
Sophomore Class History ...i,,7 41 Pi 1732111111121 Sigma ...... ...,1,,. 7 6 77 COllll1liSS1011EC.1 Officers, Co "D" 116-117
lireshman Class History .,,,,,.. ,,,...,... 4 2 14211111 Clllll ...........,.., .,...... 7 S 70 Co111111issio11ed Officers, Co "lf" 118 110
Athletics .........,,,,..........,,.,,,..... ..,...... 4 3-54 Art Clllll ,........,,,,,,, ......., 8 0-81 N011-commissioner Staff Officers ,.,...,, 120
A. A. Officers ..,...,,,,,,......., ,,.,,,. 4 -1 Clee Cluh ..........,,,,,,. ......,, S Z-83 Sergcanls and Corporals ,...,.,,,-,,,,....,-,,,, 121
Football .,,....,,,,,,,,... ......,. 4 5-47 Dran1atie Cl11l1 ,......... ......., 8 -1-85 Company llietures .,.,,,,,,,.,,,,,t,,,,,1,v,,, ,,,,, 1 22
Boys' Basket-hall ..... 1,7,.... 4 8-49 M. H. S, fJl'CllCS1I'1l V,.,.....,..., ....... 8 6-87 History of Cadet Corps ,.t,.. ...,,...... 1 Z5
Girls' Basket-hall ,.... ...... 5 0-51 Debate and Uralory .......,,,........,,,.,,........,, 83-05 'Aliecp Zl-S1ll11111f.f,H ........,..,,, ,,1,, 1 24
Baseball ,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,, ...... 5 2-53 XYOZCIlCl'Zl11 C1111 Contest .,,,,,.........,,,,... 80 00 Ads ..,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,1,,,,,,1,,,,,,,,, 125 134
Coach ,,,...,...,,,,,,,.. .... 5 4 Phi Kz1ppa Oratorical Contest ............ 94-05 lfinis .,,.......i.........,. 135
u iililiss QE?Jna Berne
tnhn represents the highest type uf up:
right tnnmanhuuh: a tnnman that repre:
sents a prngressihe spirit ani: high ihealsg a teacher
that strihes for the ahhatteement nf the iiaigh behuul
ants a frienh that is unihersallp respeeteh ants hunureh
hp the Zlaigh School stuhents, me ahmiringlp Debi:
cate this hulume of the Balhi Qnnual.
Top Row, Left to Right C. T, Neu, H. C. Heath. F. A. Hein, A. B, Sage, Miss Fannie Graves, A. E. Caldwell, Miss Onhelia Stone, W. A. Swain, E. B.
Muse, Miss Ruth de Capree, T. B. Kendrick, Miss Anna Kayser.
Second Row, Left to Right-WMiss Eula Turner, Miss Fiora Morgan. L. W. Rogers, Miss Lena Bumpas, W. B. Todd, Miss Louise Stewart, H. E. Millsap,
Miss Isabel Kelly, F. T. Shaffer, J. H. Gillespie. Miss Phoebe Hensley, E. B. Comstock, J. K. Kelly, Miss Virgie Johnson, Miss Pauline VVarner, Miss Marie
Van Castel, Miss Millie Yorker. '
Third Row, Left to Rightfliliss Sarah Meriwether, Miss Belle Walne, Miss Lena Edwards, Miss Loula Elder, Miss Nellie Barker, Miss Eugenia Terry,
Miss Wilhelmina Pegram, Miss Margaret Culbertson, Miss Burney Flaniken, Miss Katherine Gray, Miss Helen Thomas, Miss Ella Murphy, Miss Ruby Terrell,
Miss Emmaline Donohue, Miss Josie Nolan, Miss Edna Rowe.
Fourth Row, Left to Right-Miss Mary Johnson. Miss Laura Alexander, Miss Louise Evans, Miss Myra Brown. Miss Marie Carpenter, Miss Sophia Pap-
penhagen, N. R. Crozier, Miss Mary Popnlewell, Mrs, Grace Coons, Miss Louie Dupree, Miss Cynthia Frank, Miss Etta Fulkerson, Miss Lillian Olson.
Bottom Row. Left to Right W. A. Parker, R. C. Panternxuehl, W O. Smith, A. Ii Chrislin, Hayden Moore, George Medders, J. S. Henry, J. P. Comer,
J. B. Milliken, S. W. Alexander.
M Page Five
Principal uf 55111. 19. 5.
N. R. CROZIER
Mr. Crozier came to us at the bc-
ginning of the 1914-15 term. After
two of the hardest years in the his-
tory of the Main High School hc has
succeefleml in finding, a place close to
the hear? of his pupils and teachers.
BA RK E R .......
CARPEN TER ......,.. .,..,,,.
COON S ...,...,....,....
cle CAPREE ....,,
EIJNVA R DS ..,...
FLAN l K EN ....
A. FRANK ....,.....
H. HENSLEY ....,...
B. JOY .........,.., .
LOX ELL .,........,.,..,., .....
M E R l NYET H E R ......
J. MURPHY .........
E. OLSON .............,,.,. .
. PEGRAM ......,..,..,.,.,.,..
J. POPPLEXVELI ,..,.,..
ROW lu ................,.,..
L. STEXN AR'l .......,.
S. THOMAS .............
. ................ Latin
P. TURNER ...................
J. van GASTEL .,......
XVARNE R ............
X ORKER .................
NX . ALEXANDER ..............,,.,.,.,.... Mathematics
L. ASHBURN ........
M. CALDWELL .,..........
E w w
Civics and Economics
. LHRIFLIP ......... ,............................... H istory
P. COME R ...............
B. COMSTOCK ........
E. GIDEON .......
H. GTLLESPIE .,,,., ..
C. HEATH ...,....
A. HEIN' .......
S. HENRY ........,.,
F. KELLY .............,,,
B. KENDRlC K .,.,....
J. KENNERLY ..... .
...Botany and Zoology
., . .Military Training
K. BICOINNIS ......... .........,.......... S horthand
BIEDDERS ........... ..,......,,.,,......,..,,,.,..., E nglish
B. MILTJKEN ....... ....... H istory and English
E. MILS.-Xl' .......
YV. MUSE ..................... ......... A Iathematics
T. NEU ................,............ ............... C iE'1'lll21ll
V. PANTERAIUEHL ........ ...,.......,,.,,... P llysics
. A. PARKER ................. .
XV. ROGERS .........
B. SAGE .............
T. SHAFFER .....
. O. SMITH .........
B. SXVAIN ........
. B. TODD ...........
D. TO M KI ES ........
DORIS COMSTOCK ji E h JOHN PEARSON MEDDERS
HELEN COMSTOCK a KATHERINE SUTTON MEDDERS
, . . MARY CATHERINE CIKJZIER Y
VS ILLA MAB. MILLbAP LILLIAN MUSE RAYMOND MOORE
Q9ffirers of 1916 lass
Senior Glass of 1915:16
. . ,,,.,,.,,,.,.....,..,,,,1...,.,,,....,,....,.......,,,... A,., ,..,,,,.. . l .c-on 'l'l1l1rman
X'iv1--l'l'vsi1lc-llt .,,,,.,..,.,,, .....,, N lvrlv fllJ0llUlII'
Novlwtzlry-'l'l'1'asllroi' .,,.,, .,,,... I illvlli' lirown
lliSi'0l'i2lll ,,,,,,......,,.....,... - "
l'l'oplu'i' .,,.,.....,,.,.. ,,,.......,...,. ......,,......,,.., ....,,..,, . X . Maxwvll
ldilitor lJall1i.I'om'nal aml Annual .,,,,... .,.. I Emi-g1,R, Hart
liusim-ss Alrilllilgvl' ,,..,,.,..,,,....,,,,...,,,.,..,.,,,.,.,,,.....,,,,...,,,,,.A, U. l+l. Uasmi
fiiunior QBifirers 1914:15
S, Richardson ,.......,,...... President R. Abernathy ,,....,. Vice-President
B. Gambell ,,.......,,...,.,,,. Sec.-Treas.
Qophmore Qbffirers 1913114
E. R. Hart .............,,,...,,. President W. Green ......,,,.,..... Vice-President
R. Stern ..,....,,,......,,...... Sec.-Treas.
jfresbman Gffirers 1912:13
M. Winfrey ..,,,,.....,,,,,.... President B. Moore... ,.,.....,,...... ,.Sec'.-Treas
Roger D. Gibbs, Chairman
Katie May Fields Virginia Banks Herbert Brown
Henry Tobias, Chairman
Aileene Maxwell Henry Worthington Henry Tobias
John McClure Henry Shiels A Zigmont Tejeski
Sadie Svovell Allan Hargrave, Chairman Jennet Jenkins
Roger D. Gibbs Virginia Banks
John McClure, Chairman Sadie Sr-ovell Allan Hargrave
iiaistnrp of 1916 beniur lass 1
It is said that all infants look alike-hence the class which
entered Main High School in 1912 differed in no respect from
its predecessors. NYe were just as shrinking and shy, timid
and tearful, and had just the same difhculties in threading the
high school labyrinths that all Freshmen have encountered.
Qur brains were no more brilliant, our beauties no brighter,
our brawn no braver to resist the gibes that all the school
thrusts at Freshmen. After three months, delay we accumu-
lated sufficient courage to elect officers, whose duties were
certainly a sinecure. XYith the exception of a few spirited
discussions, no business was transacted, so the Secretary, bliss
Benedette Moore, spent little time in copying minutes. Klar-
tin Winfrey was our President, and he was also interested in
Sophomore activities, but he is with us no more.
The second year, behold the change! Having suffered no
fatalities from former efforts, we now boldly ventured to ex-
press an opinion in a slightly stronger tone, and seeing other
infants even as miserable as we had been, we immediately
seized the opportunity to twit them on their freshness. Select-
ing Ernest Hart for our President and Ruth Stern for our Sec-
retary, we battled gallantly through the Sophomore year,
which, all our teachers assured us, was the hardest year in
the high school. Ve began to find congenial spirits, formed
wider acquaintances, and made closer friends during this
term. Athletics made an appeal to some of our number, and
the girls, who for three years have made the basketball team
victorious, came forward at this time. Fraternities began to
offer their inducements, in fact, all sorts of social activities
claimed our attention. Our play, f'The Yicar of XX'aketield,"
was quite pretentious, and very good.
We took a long breath, as it were, before entering as
juniorsfsome felt as though they had to study hard the rest
of their allotted time, others gave up worrying about books,
discovering that good times were to them more desirable.
Sam Richardson presided over the 'fjunior Conventionsf' and
the accounts of these learned assemblies were inscribed
by Miss Blanche Gamble. Our Christmas play, "The Prince
Chap,'l has been called, without exaggeration, the best class
play ever given at high school. The most jealous professional
could not have found fault with the actors and the most rigid
English teacher could not but have liked the play.
memorable year of 1915, we actually screwed up our courage
and opened up our pocketbooks and gave a dance to the
Seniors. Ralph Gillam and his colleague, Cameron Brack-
ney, spent weary nights groaning over the hnances of this
dance, but all the debts incurred by it were finally paid. Many
of our boys helped in the minstrel of 1915 and entered all
phases of athletics.
This, our Senior year, will be the brightest spot in the
memory of our school days. Class spirit has been more pro-
nounced than ever before and we have been more united in
purpose than ever before. The enthusiasm generated at the
Oak Cliff football game is still alive and flourishing.
As our last year wanes we forget unpleasant things, like
the Long Division Room and Hall Permits, and remember
only the untiring efforts of our officers and the Dalhi staff.
Leon Thurman has ably held the Presidentis chair, and
Miss Lucile Brown has been as successful as Secretary as
she is in all her undertakings. The staff of the Dalhi has
worked without ceasing and with infinite patience to raise the
standard of previous publications.
The greatest innovations of our school career were intro-
duced this year when the Cadet Corps was organized, consist-
ing of four tiourishing companies, and regular physical train-
ing was established for the girls. Roth institutions have been
very beneficial and enjoyable to the majority of the student
During our voyage over the high school seas, contrary to
the advice of the old proverb, we have changed pilots, and the
last two years of our course have been completed under the
supervision of Mr. Crozier. XVe have found him kind, con-
siderate, and approachable, always ready and willing to "hear
both sides of the questionf'
The teachers, of whom we had heard dreadful tales, proved
their readiness to become our friends as well as our in-
structors. And not the smallest lesson we have learned is to
form our individual opinions of people, rather than to heed
the prejudiced comments of others.
For as we Seniors older grow,
Wie bitterly learn how little we know,
And that the commencement only brings
Hints of a knowledge of sterner things,
That the lessons learned in the years just gone
Are the glow of a wiser day to dawn.
VIRGINIA FRANCES BANKS,
Seminar lass uf Zanuarp, 1917
The graduating class of January, 1917, met and held their
first Senior meeting in room 305-D Thursday afternoon, April
Plans for the coming year were discussed, also Senior pins,
but no definite actions were taken as to the Annual or the Play.
The Senior Class elected the following officers for the term
ending january, 1917:
MR, JOSEPH XYOLFE .,r,,,,.., ,,,..,,,,.,.....,...... I 'resia'c'nz'
Mrss IRBIA JOHNSON ............, .....,,,. I fire-President
M155 HELEN MITCIIELI, .,r.,,r,,, ,,,.,,,....... S ecretary
MR, PAUL JONES ,.r........,.....,.. ......... 7 l7'6lIS'LH'6'?'
Miss EDITH DIEI-IM s.......,.. ,,..,,,,,... I Eefvorter
MR, PASCHAL DRPfBI2I,l3IS ,....,..... .........,,,..,.,,...,,,....,,....., S ergeam'-zzz'-firms
MISS GRACE FORBES ,,,,,.,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,.....,,,,,. Class Histohan and Projvhef
The class looks forward to the results of their next meet-
ing with great hopes, for it is expected the course to be taken
by both the officers and the class will be decided for the coming
At the first meeting the members that were present mani-
fested live School spirit, and all look forward to a successful
Further, a picnic is being planned by the january grad-
uates to be held on the last day of school, and all members are
urgently advised to co-operate and make this a success.
MARY ISABEL NICHOLS
Plano, Texas, December S, 1897.
creature not too bright or good
lox human nature's daily food."
LUCILE BLONDELL BROWN
Venus, Texas, February 14, 1899.
Secretary Senior Class, '16.
"T see the play so lies that I must hear a
GRACE LEONA WHITE
Dallas. Texas, June 26, 15297.
"No beauty she doth miss."
ROGER D. GIBBS
Cooper, Texas, June 30, 1897.
Second Lieutenant Cadet Corps.
'Shall I wasting in despair
Die because a woman's fair?"
CLARENCE A. MAAS
Dallas, Texas. November 26, 1893.
High School Club.
Quartermaster-Adjutant Cadet Corps,
"Oh, noble soul, which neither golti, nor love,
Nor scorn can bend."
KATIE MAE FIELDS
Plano, Texas. August IX, 1899.
"Long, lean, lank, and slender."
NELL RUTH CAPERS
Denton, Texas, November 15, 1899.
"She was both Hood and fair."
MABEL RUTH OLDHAM
Fulton, Kentucky, January 25, 1899.
"True beauty shines clearer
In closer meeting."
FANNIE MARGARET BARNES
Cleburne, Texas, July 22, 1899.
"Rich in qualities of mind that make a noble
MONA ALICE MORGAN
Hebron Texas. February 6, 1899.
"Man delights not me, nor woman either."
MARY ISABEL ARNOLD
Dallas, Texas, August 19, 1898.
Pi Gamma Sigma.
"Remember this, that very little is needed
tn make a happy life."
Dallas, Texas, March 16, 1899.
"A kinder gentleman treads not the earth."
LOUIS H. HEXTER
Dallas, Texas, June 23, 1899.
President Students' Council '16.
Dalhi Annual Staff.
Students' Council '13.
Phi Kappa Oratorical Contest 1913-16.
Winner of Wozencraft Cup Contest.
D. H. S. Orchestra "2, '13.
"There was a manhood in his look
'Inat murder could not kill!"
RUBY ALICE ZUTAVERN
Great Bend, Kansas, May 25, 1898.
"Then be not Coy,
But use your time while you may."
Dallas, Texas, October 31, 1898.
'Nor is the wide world ignorant of her
NITA PAULINE OTT
Dallas, Texas, June 6, 1898.
"Man's love is of man's life a thing apart:
'Tis woman's whole existence."
Texarkana, Arkansas, .Iuly 2. 1898.
" 'Tis the mind that makes the hody rich."
MERLE WALLACE OBENOUR
Keeney Creek, West Virginia, September
Vice-President Senior Class.
High School Club.
Pi Gamma Sigma.
Captain Track Team '15-'l6.
Manager Baseball Team '15-'16.
Second Lieutenant Cadet Corps.
"Tis good-will that makes intelligence."
Dallas, Texas, October 6, 1897.
"There is none of beauty's daughters
With a magic like thine."
HENRY ALLAN HARGRAVE
P New Orleans. La., June 17. 1896.
Editor of 1915 Dalhi.
Basket Ball '14, '15, 'l1i.
Captain Cadet Corps.
"Great things thru' great hazards are achieved,
And then they shine."
FRANK NV. AKIN
Poetry. Texas. November 15, 1897.
D. H. S. Congress.
'l-Vhat stronger breastplate than a heart un-
ELSIE MARIE WHITE
Farmersville, Texas, S0lliClTli'll'!' 30, 1898.
Basket Ball '15-'1fi.
"She indulges in basket ball,
Hui 1 tell you true
That that is not all."
JOSEPH D. MILLER
Dallas, Texas, October El, 18119.
First Lieutenant Cadet Corps.
"Know when to speak, for many times it
Danger, to give the best 2lfiViCC to kings."
ORLEE EVELYN RINEHART
Dallas, Texas, November 21, 1898.
'beauty is truth, and truth, beauty."
Dallas. Texas, February 13. 1899.
"Her voice was gentle, soft, and low,
An excellent thing in woman."
Waxahachie, Texas, June 5, 1898.
Basket Ball '15-'16.
"With gentle yet prevailing force."
Dallas, Texas, May 13, 1898.
Basket Ball '15-'16.
"Adored by few, loved by many, admired by
JOHN JULIAN MCCLURE
Kyle, Texas, October 30, 1897.
D. H. S. Congress.
Pi Gamma Sigma.
"A moral, sensible. and well bred man."
JEAN FRASER BARRY
Lyndonville, N. Y., June 11, 1897.
Forensic fDebating Teamj.
"NVhatever record leap to light,
He never shall be shamed."
Dallas, Texas, December 26. 1897.
'And all the beauty of then lace
1.5 in thy heart and on thy face."
MINNIE LOUISE MURRAY
Dallas, Texas, February 10, 1898.
' Happy am I, from care I'm free,
Vvlhy aren't they all content like me ?"
RUTH NAOMA ROYSTER
Dallas, Texas, September fl, 1898.
"How far this little candle sheds its beams
Ruston, La., January, 1897.
Senior Class President.
High School Club.
From his cradle
"He was a scholar, and a ripe, and good one:
Ext-eding wise, fair spolzcn, and persuading:
Lofty and sour to them that loved him not,
But to those men that sought him, sweet as
ELOISE COLE REID
Dallas, Texas, August 31, 1900.
"Oh, the cunning wiles that creep
In thy little heart."
Waco, Texas, January 9, 1898.
D. H. S. Congress.
High School Club.
'Alle was a man, take him for all iv: all,
l shall not look upon his like again."
RESIE ELIZABETH CLEVENGER
Shawnee, Oklahoma, July 28. 1896.
' A girl of soft speech and gracious smile."
RUTH FRANCES HARGRAVE
New Orleans, La., May 3, 1898.
Asst. Editor Annuai.
'Her clear eye Hasheii with youth's all tame-
JACK M. JONES
Ballinger, Texas, March 22, 1X9T.
D. H. S. Congress.
"Ui every noble action, the intent
ls to give worth reward, vice. punishment."
Dallas, Texas, August 21, 1898.
"My apprehensions came in crowds."
Bowling Green, Ky., January 2, 1898.
and tho I hope not hence unscath'd to go,
Vifho conquers me, shall find a stubborn foe."
BERENICE MAE DOGGET
Center, Texas, July 18, 1898.
A noble type of good, heroic womanhood.
Dallas. Texas, April 6, 1897.
Asst. Manager Football Team '15-'16.
Asst. Manager Baseball Team '15-'16,
High School Club.
Bandmastez' Cadet Corps.
"I profess not talking: only this,
Let each man do his best."
SARAH JENNET JENKINS
Austin, Texas, September 27, 1899.
"Buy food and get thyself in flesh."
Dallas, Texas, July 9, 1899.
First Lieutenant Cadet Corps.
D. H. S. Club.
"Men of few words are the best men."
CHATHAM LEE FULKERSON
Walker, Mo., January 6, 1895.
"Thy actions to thy words accord: thy words
To thy large heart give utterance due: thy
Contains of good, wise, just, the perfect
LEILA LANE JOHNSON
Newport, Arkansas, December 18, 1899.
Students' Council '15-'16,
"A dear little, queer little, sweet little girl."
EDGAR C. KNIGHT
Dallas, Texas, July 27. 1897.
'VVorth. courage, honor. these indeed
Ynur sustenance and birthright are."
Dallas, Texas, September IT, 1898.
"My love, in he1' attire doth sh cvxx' her wit."
FLORENCE ALEENE MAXWELL
Waco, Texas, August 21, 1898.
Pi Gamma Sigma,
Dalhi Journal Staff '15316.
"And soon thy toil shall end."
MARGARET PRESTON MURPHY
Ardmore. Oklahoma. April 17, 154954.
"Like a high born maiden in a palace tower."
FANNIE MAE KENDRICK
Terrill, Texas, May 25, 1897.
"A heart so soft, a heart so free,
A heart so sound anrl kind."
G. RAYMOND JONES
Dallas, Texas, May 9, 1996.
D. H. S. Congress lliebating Teaml.
D. H. S. Club.
"Let us then be up and doing,
With a heart for any fate:
Still achieving, still pursuing,
Learn to labor and to wait."
M. CATVTERON BRACKNEY
Wills Point, Texas, July 4, 1898.
Students Council 'l-1315.
Nlinstrels '11, '15, '16,
llizzh Seliuol Club.
Iiaselmll Team '15, 'ltS.
"1 am not in the rule of Crmmmn men,"
KATHRYN LUCILLE O'DONNELL
Memphis, Tennessee, Deceniber 21, 1898.
"NVith eyes of blue, anal heart su true,
'That none with her compare."
JANET MCQUIRE HAWKES
Dallas, Texas, June 27, 18509.
"And he that bends not to thine eye
blfwall rue it to his smart."
Dallas, Texas August 10 ll-SCX.
"A face with fzladness m'crsprea1l."
Abbott, Texas, August 8, 1898.
Class Orator '15, 'lC.
Winner State Dcclamation Contest '14, '15
Basket Ball '15, '16.
Batallion Adjutant Cadet Corps.
Oratorical Contest '15,
Forensic fDebating Tcamb.
High School Club.
"To those who know thee not, no words can
And those who know thee, know all words
GERTRUDE DORA GANS
Dallas, Texas, April 1, 1899.
t'Fashioned so tenderly,
Young and so fair."
NAOMI ELIZABETH HOPKINS
Galveston, Texas, February 24, 1898.
'A dancing shape, an image gay
'Io haunt, to startle and waylay."
GRACE TRUMAN MCCLUNG
Seagoville, Texas, December 14, 1898.
"Silence is more eloquent than words."
VIRGINIA ALBERTA VJILLS
Dallas, Texas, December 11, 1898.
"A springy motion in her gait
A rising step did indicate
Of pride and joy."
MARIE LOUISE HARRELL
Dallas, Texas, August 16, 1898.
"I cannot change as others do."
IRENE MCD ANIEL
Dallas, Texas, March 13, 1899.
' A thing of beauty is a joy forever."
Moscow, Russia, June 28, 1898.
"The rlcepest hunger of a faithful heart
LILLIAN ROSALIE WADSWORTH
Waco, Texas, November 28, 1898.
'So fair art thou, my bonnic lass,
Sc deep in love am I!"
Dallas, Texas, June 30, 1898.
"Experience, joined with common sense,
To mortals is a. providence."
Leonard, Texas, October 7, 1898.
A'His sorrow was my sorrow, and his joy
Sent little leaps and laughs through all my
' Dallas, Texas, April 14, 1898.
Dalhi Annual Staff.
"Though modest, on his unemharrztssed brow,
Nature has written, 'Gentle1nan."'
Dallas, Texas, March 2, 1898.
Students' Council '1G.
High School Club.
"That life is long which answers life's great
GERTRUDE RUTH GESSELL
Grandbury, Texas, August 18, 1898.
"With thy keen joyance
Sanguor cannot be,"
WILLIAM HYPES OBENOUR
Cincinnati, Ohio, May 16, 1898.
Track Team '15.
"Uh, never say that I was false of heart."
FRANCIS HELEN HOWELL
Frost, Texas, September 1, 1897.
"Hence loathed melancholy!"
s. Y, ,YY ,Y 1
VIRGINIA FRANCES BANKS
Van Alstyne, Texas, October fl, 1899.
"Oh woman, in your hours of ease,
Lncertain, coy, and hard to please "
NATHAN W. HARRIS
Newark. N. J., July 11, 1899.
"'vVhen he speaks not like a citizen.
You find him like a soldier."
PAULINE CAROL FRAM
Kavarosk, Germany, July 10, 1899.
"And I have vowed to be a larly of solitude."
FRED JAY WHITE
Fort Worth, Texas, July IT, 1899.
High School Club.
Reporters fDeb:xting Teaml.
Asst. Advertising Manager Minstrel '16.
Circulation Manager and Treasurer Dalhi
Second Lieutenant Cadet Corps.
"'l'here's nothing ill can dwell in such a tem
ll' the ill spirit have so fair a house.
flood things will strive to dwell with it."
JOHN B. OTSTOTT
Chicago, Ill., October 9, 1899.
High School Club.
Captain Cadet Corps.
"When she is by, I leave my Work,
I love her so sincerely."
MARGARET MILTON HAYES
Corsicana, Texas, November 2, 1897
"My tongue within my lips I reign
For who talks much must talk in vain.'
LAWRENCE T. TARKINGTON
Norman, Oklfi., March 10, 1895.
Manager Football '15-'16.
Basket Ball '14-'15, '15-'1li.
D. H. S. Club.
Captain Cadet Corps.
'He was six foot o' man, Al,
Clear grit an' human natur'3
None couldn't quicker pitch a ton
Nor drop a furrer straighterf'
DOROTHY LA BONTE SNELLING
Temple, Texas, July 26, 1997.
'My true love hath my heart and I have his
Hope, Ark.. February 2, 1898.
'Of all our loving Father's gifts.
l often wonder which is best
'5' if the one that lifts
Our soul from weariness to rest,
The rest of silence-Hthat is best."
WILMA ELAINE MYERS
Carrolloton, Texas, August 15, 18914.
"l'he prime of our land."
CHARLES ELMORE CASON
Dallas, Texas, March 22, 18509.
Business Manage? Dalhi.
High School Club.
'Noble by birth, yet nobler hy 1:11-at deeds."
RUTH LEEDS SMITH
Mountain Grove. Mo., lfehruary 5. 1900.
' She dwelt among the uutroslden ways."
Midlothian, Tcx.1s, July 26, 1898.
"First let us go to dinner."
JAMES HENRY SHIELS
Commerce, Texas, July 17, 1897.
High School Club.
Vice-President A. A. '15316
Second Lieutenant Cadet Corps.
"He is the freeman whom the truth make!
Anil all are slaves besiflef'
Dallas, Texas, August 21, 1898.
"My alxprehensions came in crowds."
JAMES BERNARD MOORE
Waxahachie, Texas, March 1. 1897.
"For he who is honest is noble,
Whatever his fortunes or birth."
JAMES LAWRENCE FLY
Seagoville, Texas, February 22, 1898.
High School Club.
Students' Council '15-'16.
"Good reasons must, of force. give place to
MAUD BENEDETTE MOORE
Corsicana, Texas, April 16, 1897.
' She walks in beauty."
STELLA JOYCE SMITH
Bonita, Texas, February 6, 1897.
Pi Gamma Sigma.
"She was a phantom of delight."
JEANETTE ELIZABETH ALSTON
Dallas, Texas, May 3, 1899.
"Does she know it? She does."
Buffalo, Texas, December 16, 1898.
"Some hooks are to be tasted, some to be
chewed, some to be digested."
HAZEL KATHERINE SMITH
Mountain Grove, Mo., February 20, 1899.
"We can live without music,
'We can live without books,
But civilized man cannot live without cooks."
Toledo, Ohio, May 3, 1899.
"And so thy thots when thou art gone,
Love itself shall slumber on."
Dallas, Texas, July 13, 1899.
D. H. S. Congress.
"A little nonsense now and then
Is relished by the best of men."
THEODORE A. BUSCHHAUS
Dallas, Texas, June 27, 1897.
Captain Baseball Team.
"Enough of merit has each honored
To shine untarnished on the rolls of fame,
And add new lustre to the historic
Dallas, Texas, November -1, 1897
"I loved him not, and yet, now he is
I feel I am alone."
Dallas, Texas, February 3, 1898.
"Teach us here the way to find you,"
HELEN SAMUELLE CRAIG
Houston, Texas, October 4, 1899.
Basket Ball Team '15-'16.
Dalhi Journal Stalf.
"For if she will, she will, you may depend
And if she won't, she won't, so th
end to it."
ANNA BELLE HENRY
Dallas, Texas, September G, 1898.
' Drink to me only with thine eyes."
ANNIE LEE PRICE
Hamilton, Texas, July 21, 1899.
"Bcgone, dull care! Thou and I shall never
EVA DELL AN DERSON
Lancaster, Texas, December 30. 1898.
"There is a grarden in her face
Where roses and white lilies blow."
ROLAND S. BOND
Santa Anna, Texas, December 25, 18994.
High School Club.
"Shall I say to Caesar
VVhat you require of him? for he partly beg:
To be desired to give. It would much please
That of his fortunes you would make a staff
To lean upon."
MAMIE LELLIS BRADLEY
Louisville, Kentucky, August 28, 1897.
"Deepest waters How with the least noise."
WILLIE D. SMITH
Honey Grove, Texas, September 12, 1898.
' And her voice is soft and low,
Clear as music and as sweet."
Budapest, Austria, Hungary, November 17
"For in this world es nane swa witty."
AGNES LEITA LUTHER
Dallas, Texas, July 17, 1897.
'A surprise to all."
WILLIE JOSEPH MEIER
Dalas, Texas. October 15, 1897.
"I would make reason my guide."
GEORGIA WHITSETTE COMFORT
Dallas, Texas, November 24, 1898.
"I came, I saw, I conquered."
FANNIE MAY MCFARLAND
Dallas, Texas, July 28, 1897.
With downcast eyes and modest grace."
WILLIE BELLE PERRY
Dallas, Texas, February 27, 1898.
'She comforts all her m0the1"s days,
And with her sweet obedient ways
Makes labor light."
Kaufman, Texas, December 25, 1393.
'X spirit, yet a woman, too."
MERVIN LEE BOHAN
Chicago, Ill., January 21, 1899.
President "A, A." 'l6.
High School Club.
Basket Ball '14, '15, 'l6.
Major Cadet Corps '1fi.
"Ill live for love or die."
MYRTLE AUGUSTA BENNETT
New York, New York. October 24.
"Quiet, unassuming, and refined."
Dallas, Texas, December 124. 1897.
UA man unknown to fame."
PLINY DEL VALLE
Albuquerque, N. M., March 211, 1899.
Football '14. '15.
Asst. Treasurer Athletic Association 'l6.
Asst. Business Manager Minstrels '16.
High School Club.
Captain Cadet Corps.
"Oh! he sits high in all m:n's hearts."
Greenville, Texas, August 26, 1898.
"Mine hours were nice and lucky."
EDWIN W. ASBURY
Farmer's Branch, Texas, January 7, 1901.
UNO duty could overtask him,
No need his will outrun.
Or ever our lips could ask him,
His hands the work had done."
Gallatin, Tenn., October 27, 1899.
'Lives of great men all remind us
We can make our lives sublime,
And, departing, leave behind us
Footprints on the sands of time,"
DIISSISSIDH January 18 1898
'Let me have fat men about me.'
Shreveport, Louisiana, September 1, 1899.
"Youth is full of pleasuref
MATTIE HAZEN FRENCH
Dallas, Texas, June 13, 1897.
"Oh, never say that I was false of heart.
CHARLES S. MCCOMBS
Corsicana, Texas, March 21, 1899.
"A combination, and a form, indeed,
Where every god did seem to set his seal,
To give the world assurance of a man."
Dallas, Texas, July 9, 1897.
"To see her is to love her,
And love but her forever."
Dallas, Texas, September 19, 1896.
High School Club.
"His back against a rock he bore,
And firmly placed his foot before:
'Come one, come all, this rock shall fly
From its firm base as soon as I.' "
iianuarp, 1917, Seniors
Dallas, Texas, March 22. 1899.
"ls she not passing fair 7"
PAUL ATKINS ROGERS
Midlothian, Texas. May 16, 1899.
High School Club.
"The force of his own merit makes his way,
A gift that Heaven gives for him, which buys
A place next to the kings."
Dallas, Texas, January 19. 1898.
" 'Tis very sweet to look upon thy fair and
Cisco, Texas, August 9, 1897.
"To know thyselffin others' self-concern:
VVoulds't thou know others? read thyself'-
Elanuarp, 1917. beniors
ERNEST RAYMOND HART
Waco, Texas, January 10, 1899.
Editor-in-Chief and Managing Editor
Dalhi Annual, 1916.
Students' Council '12.
Dalhi Staff '12.
Class President 1913.
Asst. Business 1VI.1nager Dnlhi 1914.
Minstrel Staff 1913-14. '15-'16,
Forensic CDebating: Teamj.
French Club '14-'15.
High School Club.
First Lieutenant Cadet Corps.
"He hath a lean and hungry look: he
'lhinks too much."
JESSIE RAY FULLER
Pike, Texas, April 18, 1898.
"Teach me half the zladness
That thy brain must know."
Dallas, Texas, July 12, 1898.
"Your words bring daylight with them when
FLORENCE LUCILE ROBINSON
Dallas, Texas, December 31, 1897.
"So smooth, so sweet, so silvery, is thy voice."
3Ianuarp, 1917 Seniors
DOUGLAS DIVE BARNHURST
Douglaston. Long Island, N. Y., August
Football '14, '15, '16.
High School Club.
"I put myself in the way of things happen-
riimz, and they happened."
Dallas, Texas, November 8, 1898.
"lt all the world were wise
How lonesome I should be."
EDITH MAY DIEHM
Weatherford, Texas, December 4, 1897.
Pi Gamma Sigma.
'She needs no eulogy,
She sneaks for herself."
Dallas, Texas, May 10, 1897.
"She loves, but knows not whom she loves."
Eianuarp, 1917 Seniors
Gainsville, Texas, February 6, 1898.
"A face that's best,
By its own beauty blcstf'
Indianapolis, Ind., February 26, 1898.
"The envy of many."
LUCILLE IQAMMAND JONES
Dallas, Texas, August 27, 1897.
'tliarili has not anything to show more fair
Wichita Falls, Texas. January 5, 1899.
"Her wildest ways are beautiful,
Her freest thoughts are pure."
Elanuarp. 1917 Seniors
GRACE MERCEDES GIBBONS
Ckicagcx, Ill., April 23, 1898.
'Sweet lovers lnve the Spring!"
SALLIE METZULA STEVENS
Plano, Texas, Auguet 18, 1898.
"She made her sighs to sing."
Corsicana. Texas. November fl, 18954.
"Her ways are ways of pleasantness
And all her paths are peace."
THELMA MARION KEITHLY
Bonham, Texas. January 114. 1899.
"Those history outlines and English themes
llarrasseil my days anml disturbed my dreams "
Zanuarp, 1917 Seniors
ESTHER ALMA KIESCHNICK
Taylor, Texas, November 3, 1898.
"Love turns aside the balls that round me ily
Baile-yville, Texas, July ', 15398.
'She is silent. she is shy,
There is mischief in her eye."
Chicapro, Ill., Mareh fl, 1898.
'The wnrld is all before me."
LUCILE REA GEOTSELS
Dallas, Texas, May 1, IXQT.
"All that in womixn is adored
In thy sweet self is found."
Page Tweniy ni
MAYME B. MILLER
Dallas, Texas, July 12, 1898.
Pi Gamma Sigma.
Inter Club Reading Circle Cont-est '15
"Her loveliness I never knew until sh
smiled on me."
RUBY ETHEL PENN
Crandell, Texas, January 18, 1897.
"Quiet unobtrusive kind,
A friend to all, hated by none."
Dallas, Texas. January 13, 1897.
1 "She from a casket takes
A little look, and then a ioy awakes
About each joyful heart."
NETTIE LEE KNIGHT
Dallas, Teiias, March 2, 1900.
'Ah, now soft bluslies tinge her cheeks!
Cleveland, Ohio, March 31, 1898.
"Queen rose of a rosebud garden of girls."
IRMA BEATRICE JOHNSTON
Dallas, Texas, August 28, 1897.
"A little nonsense now and then
Is relished by the best of men."
Kansas City, Missouri, November 3, 1898.
"Then you do dance? I wish you a wave o'
the sea, that you might ever do nothing but
Qbtber 1917 Seniors
:XIJ4'1'll3thY, Ricl1a1'rlC1'vulu, I12lXYl'0lll'C
Agvv, Joe Harwood, Ripley
llarsliop, Simon Jones, Paul
i'f1l'llOt, Xxvliilillll Mnrsliall, Bryall
i'ItlNY2l1'fiS, Jouatlian Murpliy, Blzutiu
Fill'1'?lI', .Iolm lYa1'lick, Marcus
Aldridge, Alice Kulmell, Juanita
Appleby, EIOEIIIOI' Lagow, Ruth
livfllow, Maxfli-lainie Nil'f'0llIlllil.S, Doris
livaus, Ruth lllurplly, Caroline
l"1'f-11011, Nettle Hiollardson, 'i'Il6'il1l2l.
Holder, Hortc-noe Tlloruhill, Nr-llie
linnnofly, Mario IA-wis, Susie
Qeniur lass rnpbesp
In the year 1926 everything began to be exceedingly dry.
You could pick up the Dispatch and find nothing more inter-
esting in it than that Charles McCombs had been sent to
XYashington as Senator from Oklahoma, or that Eva Dell
Anderson had been elected president of a club in Ft. XYorth
called the "Stand Still Pushing Societyf, Of course, every
now and then you could read exceptionally good war news,
written in poetry by the war correspondent of the Dallas
Dispatch, Elvira Balassa. But one morning I chanced to see
the announcement that Mary Arnold's new aeroplane jitney
route from Dallas to Mars had been completed, and that the
first load of passengers had been made up, with the exception
of one or two.
As this was something new, I immediately sent a wireless
to Mary Arnold asking her to reserve a place for me. Forth-
with, I pawned my hat, gloves and Senior pin, and prepared
for my trip.
1Ye left one morning in May, and Miss Arnold gave us
sleeping powders, so that we should not feel the effect of
going 50,000 miles an hour. Henry Catto had invented those
powders. He certainly deserved due credit, for even if I
wasn't able to see the scenery along the way, I woke up a few
days later after having arrived at my desired destination, the
XYhen I arrived, in order to save time, I selected a prom-
ising looking skygack for a guide, and started out through the
woods which one had to go through before he could get to
the principal city.
Mr. Skygack and I were going along at a respectable gait,
when suddenly, three wild-looking bandits jumped from be-
hind some bushes and captured us. They took us farther into
the woods, and then carelessly let the masks fall from their
faces. Imagine my surprise when I recognized my old friends,
Pliny Del Valle, Riply Harwood, and Merwin Bohan. In a
few moments they also recognized me and turned me loose
"for the sake of Auld Lang Synef' I suppose they caught
the bandit fever while on their trip through Mexico during
the summer of 1916.
Not knowing how to find our way out of the woods, we
accidently came upon an humble log cabin, from which we
could hear the strains of a worn-out graphophone playing the
"Preacher and the Bear." Seeking information, I timidly
knocked at the door, and soon a long-bearded hermit appeared.
Very soon it developed that the hermit was my old friend,
Garland Day. His friends, on account of their regard for him,
had given him the graphophone for company. He kindly
showed us the path to the road and then returned to his hut.
Soon after Garland had left us, we came upon a lonely
grave by the wayside. I walked near and read the epitaph. It
said, "Here lieth Lawrence Tarkington, he invented an ex-
plosive and went up with it-they gathered seven baskets of
fragments." Sad ending for Lawrence, wasn't it?
A Later we came to a pretty little farm house and stopped
tor a drink of water. I found that the farm belonged to
,Ieanette Alston and Nettie Doerr, and that it was a goat dairy.
XYhen I inquired of them if they never tired of the goats,
they said they pickled pigs, feet as a side line.
I hated to leave Jeanettels and Nettie's farm, but I wished
to see Henry Tobias' hennery. The guide told me that Henry
got more eggs than anybody else in that country, because he
used scientific methods of arguing with the hens. That is, he
ate all the chickens that didn't lay. Henry gave me many
helpful ideas and I then went on my way.
The guide next pointed out to me two high towers located
just outside the city limits. He told me that Virginia Banks
lived in one of them, and watched the sun rise. Vtfhen she
saw a new color she would call over to Richard Freeman, a
chemist who lived in the other tower, to reproduce it for her,
and a beautiful creation, either a hat or a frock, would always
follow. Frequently some color such as bright orange and
scarlet would cause a terrible explosion. This always resulted
in the death of a chemist. Although the position was a danger-
ous one, the guide told me that as long as Virginia had been
there. chemists had not been lacking.
Soon we came to a smaller tower. My guide told me that
Lawrence Fly, the weather prophet, had his observatory there.
He also told me that when Lawrence prophesied in poetry,
the weather was fairg when he prophesied in blank verse, it
thundered terribly, and when he prophesied in prose, the
weather felt slighted and remained unsettled.
On leaving Lawrence's weather observatory. I heard a
loud commotion. XYhen I was able to get closer, I saw Made-
line Bedloe and Brenda Tatum, two very famous suffragettes,
making stump speeches. They were explaining to a crowd of
fellow-women why women were better than men. I saw
Vfilliam Obenour, loe Xiiernstein. and -lack -lones. three weary
looking policemen, calmly eyeing the situation. XYhen I asked
why they didn't stop the fuss, they told me that it wasn't any
use to try to stop them when they got started.
By that time I had reached the residential section of the
city. I asked my guide who lived in a beautiful mansion that
I pointed out. He told me that Ernest Hart, the governor
of Mars, lived there. He said that very few people had seen
this governor in ten years. because he had been so worn out
when he Finished editing the t'Dalhi Annual" in l9l6 that he
retired to Mars for rest. He had been asleep three years when
I got there. Louis Hexter ran the Mars ship of state while
the governor was catching up with his lost sleep.
Sadie Scovell and her husband. 'lohn Otstott. lived in a
beautiful home on one side of the governor. When I got
there, Sadie was having a house party. Some ot' those present
were Virginia Wills, who played the lewis harp beautifullyg
Nell Capers. who was doing splendid work for the Salvation
Army, and Miss Leila Johnson. who had reached a very high
degree of learning, and as an evidence of this, she had many
degrees attached to her name.
Leon Thurman and Lucille Jones had married in 1916.
and now lived opposite the governors house. My guide told
ine that Leon had painted over two hundred pictures of Lucille
before she would even think of accepting him.
Down the street Fred J. XYhite and Dorothv
owned the dearest little Mars bungalow in this city.
About this time I purchased a Mars newspaper edited by
Theodore Iluschhause and Eugene Hunt, and in it I read of
two more surprising romances. Lura Temple had married a
handsome Russian Count who had formerly run an elevator
in the city hall of Dallasg and that Rachel Anderson, who
was a romantic young tennis player, had married the cham-
pion tennis player of Mars, Mr. Richard Abernathy.
I next went through the business section of the city. The
hrst sign that I saw read: 'fFloy Billups and Helen Craig,
Attorneys-at-Lawg Divorce Cases a Specialty." Then I saw
Helen Lewis' style shop, Irene McDaniels, bakery, and Nell
Milam's business college. A short distance down the street
I came to Hazel Smith's matrimonial bureau. My guide told
me that she was having great success. She had already mar-
ried off her sister Ruth, Sue Lewis, and Jewel Rell. Katy
May Fields was engaging I-Iazel's service at that time.
I went in and examined Grace Robertson's and Margaret
Murphy's old maid shop. They sold false teeth, "curls,', glass
eyes, and everything but men. Next door to them Myron
Everts ran a wig shop. Mr. Skygack told me that Myron
had many friends because those who wore wigs desired him
to keep their secret. And strange to say, Myron's own red top
was now a jet black.
I next went in Roger Gibbls shoe shop. He was doing
very well since he had invented a piece of machinery by which
shoes, four sizes too small, could be safely put on anybody's
Nearby Merle Obenour and Raymond Jones were selling
Fords, two for five cents. with a stick of chewing gum thrown
in. Charles Cason was justice of the peace at the City Hall,
and married people two for a quarter.
Ruby Zutavern, Elizabeth Clark, and Nita Qtt were teach-
ers in a prosperous school of industrial arts for young men.
Fannie May McFarland was a Horist. Margaret Hayes anal
janet Hawkes helped poor Seniors cram for Latin Exams in
the Mars High School.
I heard most of this as gossip, and for recreation I went to
a picture show. Mabel Ruth Qldham owned the HDiXie"
and Ariadne Miller, who had long since outrivaled Mary Pick-
ford. was playing the leading role. opposite Clarence Maas,
a second Roscoe Arbuckle. Mabel Ruth told me that Orlee
Rinehart and Katherine O,Donnell, wonderful lmalet dancers
on the bill with Anna Belle Henry, were going to perform
at the Opera House the next week. I went on to the Majestic,
owned by Sam Richardson, and l' looked on the billboards,
which notiliecl tlie public that Miss Esther liieschnick, a ven-
triloquist, and Miss Glady Lacy, a tight rope walker, were
going to perform that night.
You might inquire as to what became of Naomi Hopkins.
She was a living example of what aesthetic dancing will do
for anyone's size. Elizabeth Edwards took lessons from her
and became a pigmy.
After I had seen all this, l felt that I had seen enough for
one trip, so l paid off Mr. Skygack, swallowed a sleeping
powder, and then made a high dive for home in the good old
l'. S. A. to the tune of "America" i
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l JOHNSTON CRAWFORD ,, ,,,,,, ,,, ,,,.................,,...... P X166-P7'6.S'id6ll'f
livi oGr:NE STANLEY ........... A
On Thursday, September 30, 1915. the junior Class met
for the hrst time to elect officers. The following officers
were elected: President, Richard E. XValraven-5 Vice-Presi-
dent, Johnston Crawfordg Secretary, Miss Imogene Stanleyg
Students' Council, Max J. Rosenheld and Miss Douglas Legg.
The year has been a very profitable one and has proved that
the class is all in one, acting in unity and in harmony. Much
interest has been taken in the many meetings and the mem-
bers of the class have backed up the ofhcers in everything
that has been undertaken. On April 20, 1916, the annual
junior-Senior dance was held, at which there were about one
hundred and fifty couples. The prospects for the 1917 Senior
Class are very encouraging and we hope that there will be a
full attendance of the old members next year.
bupbnmnre Qlllass Ziaisturp
lJoNALD lavcv ,,,. , ,.............................,,,,,,,.,...... ...., ..,.A ,.,w,, I ' nxmlenf
EDGAR GILICS .... ,,,,, , ,
Mrcookiv llIiAl7FORlD ,,,,,,,.,.AA,,,... ,
September twenty-first, nineteen hundred and Fifteen
marked the birth of one of the greatest Sophomore classes
ever known to the Main High School. Having sailed safely
through the turbulent waters of her Freshman year, through
trials and joys, through difnculties and pleasures, piloted by
her able leader, XX'illiam Potts, this incomparable class arrived
at that time on the shore of the sunny land of the Sophs, to
receive a new birth into the sacred order of upperclassmen.
Since then she has progressed steadily and successfully,
over every hardship, through all victories, under the new guid-
ance of Donald Lacy. Hy far the most brilliant occasion of
her career is the famous, unparalleled Sophomore dance.
'llhus the whole year passed, day following day, with a
lightning-like rapidity, each succeding one bringing out some
new line of characters, modeling the future citizens of Dallas.
Hut as Shakespeare says, "To the shortest path and longest
lane there is an endug this dream of happiness has at last burst.
The lucky ones are boarding the grand ship "Success" and
with one hand extended toward the past, toward the sunnyland
of the Sophs, are murmering that sad, sweet word, "Farewell,'g
and with the other stretching toward the future, toward the
grim shores of the land of the juniors, are saying with pride,
with hope, with trust, "The Future, I salute you ll'
ROBERT G. PAYNE.
:Freshman lass ilaistnrp
11-EST HUNT .AA,,,...,.
ARTHUR SToW12 .AA...A.,
JXUDREY LYNCH A AA. ,
The Freshmen Class of 1915-16 began its high
school career in a very serious manner. Early
in the fall it met and elected officers: NVest
Hunt, President, Arthur Stowe, Vice-Presidentg
Audrey Lynch, Secretary, Dorothy Furneaux,
Historian, Elizabeth Hay and Fred Sliney, mem-
bers of the Students, Council.
This year the Freshmen have been very busyg
so busy, in fact, that they have had only one
meeting. But as they have not been thinking
of social affairs, it was not necessary that their
business be transacted by the entire class. Many
in the class have made excellent grades, and
from their good beginning they are expected to
become 'Astar pupils." The class has also been
well represented in the Cadet Corps, the high
school orchestra and the various school clubs.
Although this year the seriousness of most of
the Freshmen as students of M. H. S. has pre-
vented their engaging in many school activities,
we hope to be able next year to continue to
make good grades and also to pay a little more
attention to social affairs.
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QBfficer5 uf the jlllil. 323. 5. Qtbletin Qssnciatiun
fDLLTE RAVVLINS PLINY DEL VALLE BKERVVIN IROHAN HENRX' SHTELS
Secretary Asst. Treasurer Presidenz' Vice-l're.fide1zz'
MR. GEORGE MEDDERS .......,...,... ............,...........,....,,.... D irector
MR. NORNIAN R. CROZIER ............. .....................,.. B nsiness Ilfanager
PLINY DEL VALLE ........................... ............. A 5515. Business .Manager
ERNEST R. HART ......... ....,..,,,, A dvertising Manager
FRED XVHITE ........,.... .....,...,., A sst. Advertising Jkfanager
RIPLEY HARVVOLUD ...........
WILLIAM QBENOUIQ ............
DORAN HAESLY ...........
..............Als5t. Property .Manager
The 1915-16 iliuuthall Season uf the fill. 129. 5.
Characterized by far more brilliant victories than ever
before and its unequaled scoring, the football team of the
season of 1915 will pass into history as the most popular, sat-
isfactory and uniformly rounded team that ever represented
the Main High School on the gridiron. '
Brainy, well trained, fast and full of confidence, the fel-
lows, displaying remarkable team work, played their way
into state-wide fame and into the hearts of the entire student
Tl'e season began with about thirty enthusiastic candidates
receiving punts, falling on the ball, and running down passes.
After two weeks of training scrimmage began. and with it
the real work of the season. End runs, line bucks, cross bucks,
passes, open formations, and mass formations were drilled
into the squad daily, and by the time of the first game all were
in good condition.
The season began in a game with Lancaster on Saturday,
Oct. 9. The first team was run down in the first half and the
second team finished the game. A victory of 93-0 resulted.
Following this was a game with Denton on Qct. 15. Al-
though evenly matched, Denton was clearly outplayed, being
On Qct. 20, High defeated S. M. U. ineligibles by a score
of 6-O, although greatly outweighed by them.
The same week, on Oct. 23, High won a well-played game
from McKinney, to the tune of 37-O.
Next came the game at Ft. XYorth, in which we defeated
them by a score of 12-6. 1'oor form was displayed.
Following this, Greenville forfeited on Nov. 6, through
failure to report, and on Nov. 11 High met and easily de-
feated Corsicana in a game which ended 39-0. Splendid
form was displayed in this game. -
Last, but not least. came the game with Qak Cliff. This
game was held on Thanksgiving before a crowd of four thou-
sand spectators and was the hardest fought game of the sea-
son for both teams. Neither team had been defeated and
spirits ran high. Both teams were at the height of perfection
and the battle was hotly contested. The final score, 7-6 in our
favor, does not, however, show the relative strength of the
two teams. All the playing was done in Oak Cliff territory.
Taking everything into consideration, the season was a
decided success, both financially and otherwise, and we sin-
defeated by a score of 20-3.
cerely hope that the coming seasons will be as successful.
Main High School Lancaster High ...,...... ..,.. 9 8- 0
Main High School Denton High ,,,.....,............ ..... 2 O- 3
Main High School S. M. U. Ineligibles .......... . 6- O
Main High School Ft. XYorth High ............... ..... 1 Z- 6
Main High School McKinney ............. ..... 3 7- 0
Main High School Corsicana .............,,. ..... 3 9- O
Main High School Qak Cliff High ,...,.... ..... 7 - 6
Total score ....... ......... ......,.. ,........ ,,,...... 2 1 9 - -E
CAPTAIN ARTHUR UTAY
As captain of this year's
team "lfty,' closed his most
successful season in football
by his brilliant playing in
the memorable Oak Cliff
game. He was an excellent
line plunger and in end runs
his dodging kept the oppon-
ents puzzled and the fans
on their feet. He was a
good leader and all had con-
fidence in him.
HARRY UTAY, Left Half
L i k e his brother, Harry
was reliable and steady and
never shirked practice. He
made an excellent running
mate for Arthur, and the
pair was almost invincible.
He is a veteran of three
years in football work in
the High School and his ex-
perience became evident in
all the latter games. His
physical power and natural
love for the game made him
among the best of the sea-
Another of our new men.
"Doc" began the season by
applying for an end position,
but, as usual, was given the
position most fitting to him.
He replaced Phillips, who
was eliminated by an acci-
dent, and since the Lancas-
ter game was our steady
man at center. His passes
were always direct and true,
and he was never caught
"Hank's', gencralship and
coolness enabled him to run
the team in a splendid man-
ner. He always obtained
the team's best and directed
it against the opponent's
weaker places. Never over-
working any one man, Lacy
always kept the team fresh
and ready. He was an ae-
curate passer and a sure
and hard taekler.
BARNHURST, Full Back
NVith a lineman,s experi-
ence obtained on the- squad
of last year, "Doug, entered
the squad this year with a
determination to make the
first team. His natural abil-
ity and fearlessness, along
with some good coaching,
produced a line plunger of
great resource. His plung-
ing won for him a famous
and popular name among
the students and a feared
one among his opponents.
MARSHALL CHEEK, Sub
.Perhaps too much cannot
be said about his ability as
a football player. Although
light, his work compares
with that of much heavier
and older men. His tack-
ling ranks among the best
of the team and it saved the
team a defeat at Ft. lVorth.
He is speedy, a splendid line
plunger and open field run-
COLLINS, Right Guard
The heaviest lnan on the
tcani. On the defensive he
was a fierce player and vir-
tually tore l1is way through
the opposing line. He is
well known for his ability
to block punts and passes
and break up line plays. On
the ollensive he was also a
terror and few lilies ever
TARKINGTON, Left Guard
Although a last-year regu-
lar, Tarkington did not try
for the team at the first
part of the season. Prior to
the Corsicana ganie Tarking-
ton began training and when
a broken ar111 excluded Pow-
cll from the position of left
guard. he stepped i11 a.nd
usurped the place.
PLINY DEL VALLE
"Villain, undoubtedly o ll r
niost dependable tacklcr on
the line, played stellar foot-
ball tlllt entire season. His
splendid offensive and de-
fensive work was always in
evidence, and he Was always
awake to circumstances. He
could be depended upon to
l1old his opponents and open
the li11c. Much of the back
iicldls success was due to l1is
work. He can be described
i11 fewer words, however,
that is, he was a rare coni-
bination of speed, weight
THOMAS, Left End
Thonias entered the squad
tl1is year witl1 the intention
of playing quarter back. He
was placed 011 left end, how-
cver, and iilled the position
well. He is speedy, a good
tackler and a dependable,
hard-hitting, persistent foot-
ball player. I11 lieu of l1is
experience and ability he
has been elected to captain
next ycar's tcaln. May it
be a success!
Allan was a "dark horsev
to football fans at the begin-
ning of the season. Because
of l1is consistent playing,
liovvever, he be e a ni e well
known. His great strength,
together with his natural
ability and his undying ef-
forts, early gave llllll a place
on the regular tC3lll. He de-
lighted in blocking p u n t s
and hurrying passes and was
a certain tar-klcr.
OBENOUR, Right End
XYitl1 absolutely no expe-
rience in football lines, Obe-
nonr began tlllt task of nlak-
i11g the first teain with de-
terniination. His natural
ability and speed aided l1i1n
greatly in making l1is place,
and at the end position he
soon developed into a star
of no nn-an ability. A splen-
did nian for pass receiving,
llltl'l'f0l'l'lll'l' breaking, block-
ing pnnts and throwing
backs for losses.
The majority of the squad are Seniors, and we feel quite
3Bup'5 Basket 351111 Season
After a successful season at football every on-e turned
their attention to basket-ball. Although the team was de-
feated twicc, we had a successful season, successful in im-
parting that spirit which all clean athletics impart. The
material for the team was splendid. Never before had so
many first-class men been available and never before had
competition been so great. The first team was chosen after
much practice, and it was a well-balanced team.
The actual season began during the holidays. ln the
hrst game, that with Venus High, both teams scored
heavily, but it was a snappy, fast and well-earned victory
for M. H. S. Score: 56-32. '
Following this game the team met and defeated the
Central Fort NVorth team and Sherman High by the scores
Their inability to check our scoring allowed us an easy
score of 60-19.
After this XYaXahachie was defeated to the tun-e of 54-19
in a snappy game.
Up to this time the team had not been defeated nor had
they played away from home. They took their first trip
to Fort XVorth and a dispute resulted. XVe claim a victory
at 26-9, the standing score when the game was called off
by the referee.
Then came the game at Mineral XVclls. Here we re-
ceived our first defeat. The score: 31-34.
Last, and as usual the hardest, was the game with VVaco.
The VVaco t-cam gained a big advantage at the outset and
the M. H. S. boys were never able to overcome it. The
of 50-13. and 54-15, respectively.
concerned about next year's team. XVe hope, however, that
Next came the game with Trinity "UU, which, like the
Sherman and Fort VVorth games, was an easy victory.
the new material will develop into as good material as the
Main High School Venus ,,,,i............ .....,.... 5 6- 32
Main High School Fort NVorth ......, ,.,,.r.... 5 0- 13
Main High School Sherman ......,.,... .......... 5 4- 15
Main High School Trinity "U" .,,,,....... .......... 6 O- 19
Main High School VVaXahachie .......,i...i, ......,,.. 5 4- 19
Main High School Fort XVorth HY" .......... ....,,.... 2 6- 9
Main High School Mineral VVells ........ .......... 3 1- 34
Main High School Vvlaco ..,,...i.............. .......,.. 3 6- 44
Total score .............,...i...............,..... , .......... 367-185
The best Zlllll most eertain
basket shooter that High
Sehool ever ealled its own.
He always did the majority
of the seoring Zllld it seemed
that lnek was always with
llilll. His elean, never-give-
up spirit has made him ev-
erybody's friend. He was
also used at eenter during
r1l2lI'lilllg1'i0ll,S a b s e Il e e and
proved himself to be a splen-
did Zlll-2ll'Ullll4l player.
CAPTAIN HARRY UTAY
H a r 1' y was undoubtedly
tl1e best man to lea d the
team of this year and the
boys made a wise selection
in choosing l1in1. A tru e
athlete, both in spirit and
body, Zlllll an excellent for-
ward. His tenaeions and
figliting spirit, togetlier with
his speed. 11at11ral ability
illlll elear tllfbllgjllt in a game
made l1in1 one of the best
forwards of the State.
Endowed with a gr e at
height, 'Parkington made an
ideal eenter. He ontreaelied
every opponent of his d11r-
ing the season and always
started the ball in the right
direetion. He had a good
eye for baskets and made a
good re cor d Oll the seore-
board during the season. XY1-
are sorry that a disloeated
tl1u111b withheld l1i111 froni
SOIIIC of tlie QEIIIIOS.
ARTHUR UTAY, Guard
Three years on the first
team has made a valuable
man of A. Utay, a ll d he
showed the result ol' his ex-
perienee ill all the games.
His bulldog disposition ot'-
tCll aided the t02llll in de-
priving an opponent of a
basket. His speed and pres-
enee of lllillti e r v e d the
team well in pinehes. His
Klllllgflllgl' ability is envied by
all and feared by the oppon-
'l'he llltlll who added the
thrills to the game-tlie
speetators' friend. He play-
ed strietly a roving gjilllll'
and was always following
the ball. His great ability
to reaeh up i11 the ozone and
intereept long passes was a
the t02llll in
great help to
taking: the ball froin tl1e
other fellow. A good eye
Elllli a eool head made him
one ot' the best players on
the tea Ill and a splendid
GARLAND DAY, Sub
Althongli a "sub" he was
a lllilll to be depended llIl0Il
and eould play alongside of
a ll y of the regulars. He
played i11 almost every game
a11d is the possessor of a
splendid reeord. His left-
handed pa s e s confused
lllillly a player Hlld enabled
l1i1n to pass with little op-
Qllaptain anh manager
CAPT. OLLIE RAWLINS
Ollie t'6Sl1oot Ollievj has
played all parts of tha- gziine
from g'all-arouml sf-rub" to l
captain, and i-:uh position
she has pnslic-il to its ut-
most with her l'llillllSlllSlIl '
and cleterlllinzition to win
for hc-i' ti-aim. Her long.
clean "shoot" brought elim-rs
at home and cl i s ill an y ik il
groans in Mineral XXX-lls and
Farinersville. And, girls, sho
is with us next year!
JOHN B. MILLIKEN
The big, clignilii-il inun-
, sign-1' of thi- girls' lmski-t-ball
l ttillll in one of the new
iveiiiln-i's of our fain-iilty. He
gt'lH'l'Ullrly gave both time
:intl labor in lu-lping to
shape np zi good tezini at
linnw :incl provefl nn elli-
cic-nt and tlltlllgllililll lllilll-
2.y't'l' while away l'l'fllll lxtinle.
The tilh- ol K'lJ:ul" speaks
fm' itself the :itll-rtimi and
l'rilQ'0lll in which the ft-:tin
c!airI'5 Basket igall Season
Twelve victories out of thirteen games tells tlie story of
the 1915-16 girls, basketball season. After several weeks of
hard practice, the season was opened on December the tenth
in a game played at Garland, which resulted in a victory for
Next came a game with the Mineral lYells team, which
went down in defeat for the first time in three years. This
game was fast and hard fought all the way through. The
M. H. S. girls played an exceptionally strong game in spite
of the fatigue from the long trip.
On Ian. 7, NVest Dallas High was defeated by a score of
41 to O.
The only defeat of the season was suffered at the hands
of Wleatherford on an unofficial court. The score, 26 to 23.
A second game with Garland, two with Lancaster, one
with S. M. U., Holly Hall, and two with St. Mary's College,
resulted in a string of victories for the Main High girls.
The season ended with a brilliant victory over Farmersf
ville High School. This game was played on Friday night,
March 11, at Farmersville. This was one of the best games
the M. H. S. girls played this season.
The success of the team resulted from the splendid work
of the individual playersg from the indispensable assistance
of the "scrubs," the managership of Mr. Milliken, and the
sincere efforts of Miss Lovell, our coach.
Although it was found impossible to meet every unde-
feated team, it is the general concensus of opinion that the
M. H. S. team deserves a place second to none in the rank of
Texas high schools.
TOf21l -..---------... 1 ....... 337 VS. Opp0n6ntS ......................................,............ 92 Average of practically 4 to 1 over all opponents,
Estelle 'l'hevenet was the
last member to join our
team this year, and no one
before her made the team
with so little praetiee. Her
0001-headedness a n d ability
to dodge, to saerifiee and to
seore helped the team out ot'
some tight pinehes.
Margaret E v a n s
f"Lengthy"j is a human
sticking plaster, possessed
with speed and judgment
that has been a stumbling
bloek to many a North Tex-
as score during the past two
seasons. The team wishes
that she were just a Soph
with two more basket-ball
years ahead of her.
Douglas Legg 1t'lh1g"j is a
brown-eyed s i d e t'pusher"g
small, quiek and aeeurate.
She squints 1111 her good-
looking eyes and places the
ball right where it does the
Catherine Schafer 1"Nli1ny'j
is just Ha natural born een-
ter,', and ean't stop. Sh e
placed the ball up and over
e v ery jumping-1-enter this
season. She stands around
lazy-like and eool and easy-
looking, but her opponents
soon learn that they have
deliberation, assurance and
aeeuraev to e o in b a t with.
and get busy.
MARIE WHITE, Guard
M a 1'ie NYhite l"Flving
Hlnevl is a p e e d y little
gn a rd that kept her eye
glued on the ball and met it
iirst every time it came near
her opponent. She never got
hurt, never eroxvded or push-
ed. nor lost her smile.
No team is stronger than
its middle links, and no mid-
dle is stronger than side-
eenter link. And that is
Helen! Playing a plaee that
the uninitiated fail to watch
or appreciate, but playing it
surely and quietly, she help-
ed sm-ore every point marked
up for the forwards.
FLOY BILLUPS, Forward
Floy Billups f"Stunipy',l
is so small that she arouses
eomment as soon as she ap-
pears on the eonrt. She
made good her defieit in size
by speed and gritg her "re-
covery" and "sac-riliee feed-
ing', for a taller teammate
proved h e 1' lo v e for the
if-BI. 39. 5. Baseball Seaman
Beginning the season's practice with a mixture of raw and
experienced material, Coach Ashburn began the exceedingly
difficult task of developing a good baseball machine. It did
not take long, however, to ascertain the ones who were de-
stined to become members of the team. Before very long a
crude team was going through the grill every day. Many men
were showing up well by the date of the first game. life
will try to say a word about each.
Buschhaus fcaptainj is a splendid first sacker, a steady
fielder, a good hitter and an able leader.
A. Rogers, sole possessor of the mound, was slow in bring-
ing out his variety of curves, but he finally succeeded, and
is now pitching good ball.
XY. Rogers and English are showing up well behind the
bat. Their trusty arms have prevented many stolen bases.
Smith holds down the second sack in a remarkable man-
ner and just naturally absorbs every ball that comes his way.
He never lets a ball get by, around or under him.
Hutton, the brilliant shortstop, who is all the way between
second and third at once, is making a reputation for himself
by heading off those breezy grass-cutters.
Meier, a second year man, is a suitable guardian for the
third sack and is of great service to the team.
McConnell, Cheek and Baker, outfielders, are also ex-
cellent players. They are always in the right spot at the right
time and lessen the value of heavy hitters very much. They
are good iielders and heavy hitters.
A great improvement was shown as the season advanced
and although the team did not show up well in the first game.
it is doing well now, and as the Annual goes to press it is
defeating every opponent.
A complete schedule has not yet been made out, but we
will say a word or two concerning games already played.
The first game of the season was lost to Cleburne by a score
The team then went to Mcliinney, but no game was played.
The ever-to-be-remembered game with the Faculty was
the next on the program. Score 10-4, in favor of the team.
Terrell was then defeated by a score of S-O and the team
was just beginning to hit its stride when rain cancelled a game
Un May 5, Ft. Xlorth High School defeated M. H. S. by
at score of 6-2.
Several games are scheduled, but not definitely, and we
will not add them to the list.
The Main High School team has played several practice
games with the teams of the City Bank League, always de-
The team defeated Terrell High, 19-7.
Top Row, Lvft-HigIllt7l"Rl'1'il1', NYUIU-, RIl'ii'l', Jmln-5. Smith, IX. Itay. Michllm- How-M. Ulwlltllll' fHlillIQl2Ql'1'J
H0ge1's, Mc-llrlllwll. c'lli'l'k Rllvllllklllx..Xsl1I,Jlll'l1. Iimmttum HHXK'fSIIlitll, I:l'2l1'lilIS'y Englisll, Uzlkc-1'. Hutton.
Eearers uf the " "
ZlBel Valle 5-HI: Qlnnnell
Zgarnhurst Q bumas
QI. Zffltap Cheek
Qblusrhljaus HI: Qlunnell
3I5up's Easter Ball
QI. iltitap may
Girls Basket Mall
illilr. E. EL. Qshhurn, Qhaarh
Athletics seem to be rapidly improving in the Main High School. Number-
less reasons might be set forth to explain this improvement. School spirit has
something to do with it, other things have something to do with it, but the
greatest factor of this move is the coach. He is directly responsible for the
athletic conditions, and practically has the making of a team in his hands.
After all is said and done, and all the season's battles have been fought and
re-fought: the victories counted and the defeats explained, we all agree that the
greatest achievement of the year was the fostering of clean athletics and the true
spirit of the athlete.
We attribute all this to the coach, Mr. Ashburn.
1BiJi kappa literary Qurtetp
Phi Kappa began the second decade of her history vvith a
promise to repeat her former achievements. Under the suc-
cessive leadership of our four presidents, Louis Hexter, Cole-
man Craig, Lawrence Fly, and Noden Taylor, Phi Kappa has
surpassed the record of her previous years.
On January 28, 1916, Phi Kappa defeated the Calhoun
Debating Society of the Austin High School by a unanimous
decision. Messrs. Acheson and Rosenfield of Phi Kappa up-
held the negative side of the question, "Resolved, That Men
and lVomen Should Have Equal Suffrage."
On the afternoon of February 26, 1916. Phi Kappa, rep-
resented by Messrs. Louis Hexter and Eyler Simpson, de-
feated the Reporters, Club by a unanimous decision, debating
the negative side of the mill tax question. On the same eve-
ning Phi Kappa, upholding the affirmative side of the same
question, gained a unanimous decision over the Congress
Literary Society, thereby securing for Phi Kappa the 1Vozen-
craft cup for this year.
On March 17, Phi Kappa debated the Rostra Debating
Society of VVaco High School at XVaco. The subject was:
"Resolved, That the Federal Government Should Own and
Operate the Telegraph Lines." Messrs. Joe Spence and
Arthur Mandelbaum of Phi Kappa spoke on the affirmative
side, and their arguments were presented in the true Phi Kappa
manner. The decision was 2 to 1 in favor of XVaco.
On May 13, Phi Kappa, represented by Messrs. Robert
Payne and William Potts, debated the Phi Delta Debating
Society of the Oak Cliff High School. Phi Kappa upheld
the affirmative side of the question, "Resolved, That Free
Trade 1s a Better Commercial Policy for the United States
Phi Kappa has decided to establish a prize for efficiency.
The sum of 9525 is to be awarded to the member who has
proved himself the most loyal and efficient member in the
society during his membership.
On April 22 the preliminaries for the seventh annual ora-
torical contest were held. The number of names first handed
in was forty and twenty appeared in the preliminaries.
Richard Abernathy Leon Hull
Marshall Barnett Fred Fll1'll01lllX
Arthur Baron Thomas Kirkland
Clarence Bul'bridgC Burton Knight
I age Fifty-six
NValter Van lYart
H. L. Peoples
And our most esteemed critic, Mr. Charles IJ. 'F0llllil0P1, to whom so mm-h of our success is due.
iBbi appa literary Svuzietp
1011, I-viii Ur Right. First llow-'l'nlIiw-1' l'i1'Will, -lzum-s lliirr. xviliiillll Potts. 'l'11u1imx liirklaiiicl, Edgar Iiiiiglit,
NYulta-r Yun XYa1't. Som-mul R0XV7:XI'lillll' xiillilitlibilllill. .luv NIZUIIUP. lilll't1'll liilight. liylvr Simpbzou, Louis Hcx-
tcr. Ilia-lc Troy, L'lu1'i-ilvv I3111'b1'digc1, Paul Juliiison, Ilfmulil Lau-y. Hiolizirml NYal1'avc1x 'l'l1iril Row-.Tuliii Mayo,
lu-il l"1ll'ilc-mix. Staiifmwl Orani, Ffilllk Shuiip, Mzuwlizill lialrilett, xXv0llli0i Spun-0. Joe lrlwiiillgjilillll, NYm. Plmrcs.
mirth Row-Doiialil Kilgore, H6l'lJi'l't l'1'ut't, Xoclvn 'l'z1yln1'. iAlXYl'Clll'l' Fly. Ilorun Hui-sly. lluuglzis Forbos. Loon
Hu1l,l'l1z11'lL-A Cats-s, Num,X0llcS011,.lol1i1Utwtott. Fifth Huw-Rnbvrt Orr. Rivlmlwl Lic-lmmil. Artlmr Baron,
bcott Hardy, H. I.. l'cnpIs-s. liilxxin NIUIIZUII, Robc-rt Pziyiw. Cllarlc-s XYz1llz1cc.
jurensir literary Smitty
Forensic has finished the fifth year of her existence
and during this year much work has been done. Several first-
class debaters have been developed and promise great things
for the future.
On March 24 Forensic was defeated by McKinney. Henry
Ball and Henry Jacoby upheld the affirmative of the mill tax
question, while Jerome Sneed and Nexvel Johnson of McKin-
ney argued the negative. Both of our speakers showed their
ability and we are looking forward to the work that they
shall do next year.
Forensic members are live wires. XVhere you find student
activity you find Forensic members. Forensic has in its mem-
bership debaters, rleclaimers, orators, athletes, musicians, busi-
ness managers and an editor.
Forensic is fortunate this year. in having a number of
Juniors who will step in line with the pace set by its founders.
Pa ul 'COXVEIII
YYilbcr Cru ig
M yron Everts
4 Y .
L. t.. XY lute, -lr.
jfurensic literary Qnnietp
First How, Loft to Rigllt7cil'2illRlll Dixon, Rolwrt Maymlral, Paul Slwridan, 'Fliumus Means, Jr.. Louis Sarazau,
Cary Snyder. S4-1-ond Row-John McC'raw, Ulnlrlie Casun, Edgar Giles ftI'CFlSlll'01'J, Myron Evcrts fprn-siflentj,
Hcury Rall fvif-0-presidolltj. Garland ,Day fI'0IJUl't0I'i, Paul Sarazau, Zillllbfiiy Uimldous, L. S. XVl1itc. Third Row-
Milzun Hare fsvm-rc-taryy, ll:-wgc Ha-ugy, Herbm-rt Cllalldlor. Paul Cowan, Mr. Millikcn fK'l'itil'i, L2lXYI'0lli'0 Haines.
XVilli:11'd Young. He-nry .Tzu-ffby, EIIQOIIL' Brauslmw, Lynvillv Xi-ill. I'i1llll'tilR0XY7Stl'2lI't Burke. Banks Upshaw,
XYilbur Craig. 'fiil21I'li6 Boulv. Gem- Hurry, L'l1zu'lio B1QI'Zb2ll'ilQ'l', Bert Ashby, .Too Lcavell, Izfiltllitt XYllitc, Alcx
Miller, Hyatt llouald.
IIB. . 9. Qllungress Gffjners
G. LOCICNVUUIJ IC. ll. COMHTULIK G. YVILHUN
In the year of 1915-16 Congress has raised her stan-dard
higher than ever before.
On the evening of Feb. 19, represented by George W'ilson
and Gurdon Lockwood, both Juniors, Congress met the Phi
Kappa and Forensic debating societies and were awarded the
honor of representing the Main High School, although de-
feated by the Phi Kappa team, at the district contest at Green-
ville. In this contest the team was chosen to represent the
Greenville district at Austin, after having defeated five teams.
At Austin our team came out third for the State Team.
For the first time in its history Congress was defeated by
Hlaxahachie. Our team for this debate, Leon Thurman and
Johnston Crawford, upheld the affirmative side of the ques-
tion, "Resolved, That a Minimum Vlfage Should Be Applied
to the Sweated Industries, Constitutionality Granted." Ar-
rangements are being made for a return debate with lVaXa-
George Wilson and Gurdon Lockwood upheld the nega-
tive side of the State question against Ft. lYorth on Feb. 25,
1916, and were defeated. There will also be a return debate
with Ft. XVorth.
On April 21, Richard Freeman and R. Roundtree debated
Oak Cliff on the question of a six-year term for the President.
On April 28, Raymond jones and Leonard Darnell debated
Rockwall on the "Government Qwnership of Railroads."
In order not to violate an old custom and with expecta-
tions of winning, Congress has entered four men in the Phi
Kappa oratorical contest. Two of these, Thurman and Dar-
nell, are Seniors, and the other two, Smith and XVilson, are
Although Congress will lose many good members by grad-
uation and division of the school, she expects to continue her
efforts under the direction of her worthy critic, Mr. E. B.
. . 5. fllungress
Top, I,vfttoRiggl1t. First Rem'--I. Jnlm MvC'l111'4-g LZ, Jam-k Xl0l'K'0I'g 3, Rulwrf illaziwg 4, -Lnmtlmll lfldwurmlsg 5, lll"V2lll
Blkll'Hllilllg 6, Frank Harrisg T, xxllllgllllt T1ll'lll?1'j 8, NY:1l'fon limldcisg T, .Iolm Ilam- Houry. Soc-marl Row-l, Earl XVilli:unsg
2, Uzlrrsftt JOIICSQ 3, Perry I"1'w-izlallg 4, Cleo ,Tum-sg 5, .loc Gllllllg 13, Nluwull .Tom-sg T, f,vl0l'1l0ll Imgung 8, Marvus XYEIV-
livk. 'llllirrl Row-1, Ralph Pllvlpsg 2, Russell liarrmvg 3, Millard Cilllllflllg 4. lllf'll2ll'll FI'C'L'lll2Wllg 5. V, NV. Smithg 6, 'Paul
lhulglnsg A, Hay Rolllltn-1-g S. i'ulc-nmll Jom-sg il. 1,1-mu rllllllflllilllg ND, H4-my Nllif-ls. Fourth Huw-YI, Alu- Jaffcyg 2. H1-0.
XYilsung 3, Hll0l'ilOll l.m-kwumlg 4, Mr. E. B. f'mustm-kg 5, Rilylllflllll Jcnwsg 43, IA-rnmnl Darm-llg T, H4-my Tobiasg S, Olin
The Reporter Boys this year have enjoyed about thirty
debates, several orations, declamations, parliamentary drills,
and mock trials and also joint meetings with the Reporter Girls,
and readings of the "Reportorial Jester."
Our public debating has not been very extensive this year.
On December 18, 1915, in the opera house of Lewisville,
Texas, Sam McMurray and Sollie llerwald were defeated be-
fore a large crowd from the country just north of here. The
question was: "Resolved, That the Army and Navy of the
United States Should Be Increasedfl The judges explained
to us that they could not stand the responsibility of a defeat
for Lewisville. as they were all residents of that town. Their
debaters were Hollie Harris and joe Dixon. The trip was
made by about a dozen Reporters in an auto.
In the XYozencraft contest, Ben Louis Berwald and Fred
jay Xlihite represented the Reporters. They were eliminated
by Phi Kappa, who had the negative side, by a unanimous
decision. The subject was that of the State contest, "Re-
solved, That a Constitutional Tax of One Mill, Equitably
Apportioned, Should Be Levied for the Support of the State
Institutions of Higher Education in Texas, and That Supple-
mentary Appropriations by the Legislation Should Be Pro-
Although our membership is rather small, comparatively,
our fellows have shown a lot of interest in the Club and have
worked for it accordingly. Our members have always been
exceedingly active in every branch of school activities. Cn
every athletic team were several Reporters, and among the
officers of the Cadet Corps we had a number of members.
Other members were found on the Dalhi-Annual Staff and
among the Athletic Association officers.
Altogether this has been a fine year for us, though we are
losing five active Seniors. XYe are indebted very much to our
critic, Mr. Rogers, who has rendered us invaluable assistance.
JOSEPH BIILLER .-----------,-,--- -AAA..,,,---,.A,--,,, I Jl'g'jidf'Mf FRED JAY XYHITE ......... .................................... I f6'f101'Z'EJ"
I-ZEN LOUIS BERVVALD ,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,, I figg-Prp,vidg'11f RALPH ARONSON ...... ............ A S.S'f.YZ'll1'l2' S6'CI'6ftl1'j'
LEONARD STRICKLAND ..,...... Secref11r'y ANDREW LACY ......ffff.. .-,-,....f-A--..........ff.. .-f...-fff........ L 1 'INTCZMZH
TROY BARKER ..............,.......,,,,. ,.......... T 7'6U.Y1H'E,7' MCGILL HUNTER ............... Edf2'0l'-RF,lF01'f0?'ft1f J6'-S767'
Harold A1 onson
Pliny del Yalle
Merwin Lee Rohan
Ben Louis Berwuld
Fred J :ly XYhite
Mr. Rogers, critic
Pm n l
AOUIS llc-rwuld. .'l't'Ullll Row-Josm-pl: ll. lY0ll'v, HUQUIOII liurnos, Louis llcx'olu:+mx, George lim-un, Mr. Rogers,
ny lizlrkvr. Pliuy mlm-l Valle, Alll1'k Ham-y. Tllirll Huw-.lulln Mr-3111r1'ny. Morris Flllll0l01ll'Q'. .loo NYull'v. Frerl
lu' NYl1itv. Mvliill Huutcr Nlkxltm-1' Gvorgm-, Loonzlrfl Qfl'lf'klilll1l. FUlll'tll RlJNYfllt'l'?llfl Hays, Sallie- llc-rwalel.
xllltllll Lovlm. 11011 Mitvlu-ll
1 Row, Luft to Right. First llowfHzu'1'y Rivlltm-1', l,nw1'4-lm' T?U'lilllQtUll, .lam-pll Mills-r, Nillll M1-Nllxwav,
. S 1
Ballers Ztaigb bcbuul Qliluh 9ffiKBI'5
This year has been one of marked success for the simple
creed of clean speech, clean athletics, and a high standard of
morals among the high school boys. It was on the twelfth of
October that the Club had its opening banquet, with a large
attendance and much enthusiasm. The boys of Oak Cliff High
School were admitted, and they have added much to the
advancement of the work. The Freshmen of Main High
School, due to the efforts of President Abernathy, who has
been the inspiration of all Club work, were organized into the
"Triple C" Freshmen. Thus every boy was given an oppor-
tunity to receive development through the Club's activities.
The High School Club meets on every Monday at 5:45 at
the Y. M. C. A. A mild order is served and the boys separate
into the Sophomore, Junior and Senior classes, taught by Mr.
R. S. Tate, Mr. Herbert L. Crate and Mr. XV, A. Biggs, re-
spectively. Through the practical application of Bible study
every problem of school life is solved. It has meant an educa-
tion to be in these classes.
Not only has interior work been done, but the Club, under
the splendid guidance of its advisor, Mr. Crate, Boys' W'ork
Secretary, has supported outside activities as well. Dirty
yells were abolished from the schools, and owing primarily
to its effort, forty boys were sent to the Older Boys, Confer-
ence at Austin in November. Here a keener vision of life
was opened to every boy. The Club supported the City Older
Boys' Conference, to which all boys in the city were invited
to hear the Godly message from Mr. Blake XV. Godfrey of
Mississippi. Mr. A. N. Cotton of New York, founder of all
high school club work, visited the Club in February, and re-
newed interest and determination by personal interviews with
Club members. Several services in the churches of this city
have been held by the close members of the Club, where its
work was publicly made known.
XVith pride we point to the closing banquet held on April
24. The year's work has been decidedly marked and many
boys have responded. The other officers are: Vice-President,
Marshall Barnett, Secretary, Garland Dayg Treasurer, Nash
Sutton. Mr. Crate has won for himself a place in the heart
of every boy. An enrollment of one .hundred and twenty-five
has been giving a regular attendance of sixty or more mem-
bers. On the whole this field of school work offers the most
development, more opportunities and advantages in the up-
right life than does any other in high school curriculum.
alias iiaigb bnbuul Iuh
Imp, Lvft to Right. First liuwflk. Qlzultrm, 13. Upslmw, 31. N1ll1'I11lj'. I". .l. Wllito, V, 111111-lclloy, T. 1401r0l', L. '1'il1'1i11IQt01l, L. 113,
S Xchenson. First Rowftlm- Iizxrtlvtt. 15. Wlnitv. L. llarm-ll, Nl. liwn-ls, R. 1Y:1ll'z1w-11. St-1101111 How-lhun l11l2lllt11i'l', L. Svott,
N11 NY. A. -1gl'12Q'g'S! J. 1Yi11i:xm 1':ll1'1', .X. Lau-y, F. 1'lv01'ots, NY. Yun N1':1rt. V. 'Fatt-s. L. LY-ilo. P. Jolnlsmx, T. 13:1l'lw1', JI. S. Tvjcski.
111 1Yuwf'11. Shit-1s, XY. Potts. l', QQEISUII, M. 1'1l1l'1l02llIX, R. 312l1ll11I1'Q', S. t11'i1lll, N. Jonvs, H. Hmlgy, H. .l:u'0by, H, 112111, P. D01
N 1110, L. Po ulmm, M. Bolmn, Mr. P. S. Tntv. 1511111111 Row-Mr. Hzlycloo, Mr. H. L. i'1'atc', X. Sutton, M. llumwtt, R. A1101'm1t11y,
l Day, A. Rogers, H. 01J0l101l1', 11. 11211115 -l. Utstutt.
The Philomathians have had an enjoyable, profitable, and
successful year of study and pleasure under the supervision
of our able critic, Miss Edna Rowe. XYe have had delightful
papers on Egyptian and Philippine travels, on the works of
Burns, and have enjoyed many inspiring get-together meet-
ings. Several pleasant social affairs have been features of the
year. The Gamma Lambdas entertained us with a tea and the
lower classmen of the Society gave the senior members a well-
This Society claims the honor of being the first of the
Main High clubs to establish a chapter in the new Forrest
Avenue High School. Many of our most influential members
are residents of South Dallas and they intend to build up a
large membership in the new school there. XYe have recently
increased our membership to thirty and expect to soon reach
It is the sincere wish of the senior girls of the Philo-
mathians that the Club may ever retain its prestige in high
school as the society which stands for scholarship, culture, and
Lois THOMPSON .,.,.. ,............,......,............ ..................... P 1 'esideazzf
ELIZABETH HAY ...., ................... I fice-President
LEILA JOHNSON ............ ...,.,.,, S ec1'efa1'y-Treasmer'
ELIZABETH BURoEss ........... ................. D alhi Reporter
Ruth Noleu Mae Rene l"Iann1'y Fay Lemmon
Lillian Redman Mary Rllllllltllllt lflvuutlla Seurry
Gladys Harter Martha Sonny Louise Britton
Mary Louise YYoodson Medora Bmmll'ol'4l ill21l'gI2ll'6't Lawther
Alice Mary Kahn
Miss Edna Rowe, critu
Top, Lvft to Rigl1t4llutl1 NYo1'k, Mary Louisa: xXvO0ClS0ll, Evalltlm SCllI'l'y', Ma1"flm Scurry, Gladys
Hurtcr, Mary 1ll'lllll21l'Llt. Sovoml Row-Lillian Reclmuml, Xvllfjllllil Banks, Ruth Nolan, llura Tom-
plo, Hortcusc I'lUll0IllJ0l'gI, Alive Marv Kahn. 'l'l1i1'd Rl1XYfRll'll01'?L -lgl'ilflf01'd, lClizabetl1 Burgess,
Leila Jolmsou, Lois Tlll6lllIlS01l Qpr0Qirlontj, Elizabetll Hay, Fay LCIIIIIIUII, Louise Bl'ltt0ll.
Gamma ilamhha lub
The Gamma Lambda Club has had a very successful year,
in fact, one of the most successful in our history. The officers
for the entire year have been: Sadie Seovell, Presidentg
Lucile Robinson, Vice-Presidentg Clara Redman, Secretary
and Treasurer. They have worked faithfully for the Club.
The first of the year we had interesting programs on short
stories that were greatly enjoyed by all. We not only have
developed intellectually. but socially, as we have had many
social features during the year. The first of these was our
initiation and spread at Mary Lee Angus home. Then our
annual German New Years Morning at Lakewood was a
wonderful success and everyone enjoyed themselves im-
mensely. Next we entertained the Philomathian Club at Sadie
Scovell's home and a very pleasant association between the
two clubs, which has existed for many years, was strengthe
end. Our last initiation was held at Ruth Hishop's home and a
delicious spread was served to our new members. XYe are
now working on our third annual play and expect to have a
greater success with it this year than ever before.
Sauna ScovEi.i, ..,,.. V ....,.,....,..,.. - . ,,.,, .. ......,.,...,.. l'residenz'
LUCILE ROBINSON ...... ..rr ,,,,,...,,, , I 'iff-!'1'Csidf'11f
CLARA REDMAN .... ....,.,. S ec1'vfm'y-Trccz,r1uw'
Mary Loc- Angus Mary Lois Miller Mary Lee Nr-ovell Txl2II'g1'2ll'0f 'Ilornton flill'UlillC Flay
Ruth Bishrtp Irma Johnston Virginia Will l'lI'2llll'OS 'Vlionipson 1.1-more Hihsoi,
Terrill Louise Dobbs RUIIIUIIII l'l14-ek Gladys Vllilllbl' Anna Toomey Adeline M4-Nab
Arizulne Blillr-1' IiElTTlQ'l'llll' lflarris Sarali Thompson llvlvn Peak Marie 'str-vlv Yumlc-n
llorothy Wt'onm-ll liatlrviine Wllonnell
gamma ilamhha Cliluh
Pup In-ft In Iiiullt lfilst llmx--IJm'4 ' - . A 1 -' , R
vr. .Xrh-lillv Nlvxzllm. liafhc-1'ilw H'Iluu4
. A ,, . uthy H1 mlmll Xl llj I H1 Xllll
m-ll. Hn-lvu V4-uk. l"l'2llll't'4 Kll'lll'l'. Rommm V111-1-li. Tl'l'l'l'II Lmlisc- Iiuhlw, .Xmm TU1lIll1'j'. NYilliv ll. Smith.
xx Immun l lb rm llllll Inlmnxtml luzih Rubin mu YMH4 Qcmxll lqllhl
Nl'1I'f"1l'1't VlVillH'lIlHll Svwxllfl Ku 'X 24 5 . " : , ,'
4' ' 5 .-2 's' ". 2
l:l'1HTl2lll.v1ll'1lIilIl' xill1'IPll.Y. Him Ilurm-.V I'xlilllili0ll. Ariaulm- Nlillvr. Yirgiuiu Willf. QAZKITPHIIZI Flay. Vlwllifll
'nth 131 hop Xlxlx lu N ll
hm'--Iiz11'll1-1'im- ll:1l'1'is, Nlillj' Lu- Alljjlli. lx s , . z
appa Gamma Iuh
The Kappa Gamma Club has enjoyed a very helpful and
prosperous year under the leadership of Mr. Milliken, our
Club critic, and our officers. During the first term we studied
the "Short Story" and during the last term the subject of
"Current Events has become the material for our programs.
The social side of the Club, however, has not been neg-
lected at the expense of our more serious studies. The Club
has enjoyed a Christmas dance, High School Minstrel box
party, several feasts, and is planning a dance in honor of our
Club seniors to be given at the end of school. The "Club
Prophesyf' by Miss XYanda McClure, was another interesting
feature that the Club has enjoyed.
ELEANOR A1'l'151.1sY ..,,, , ,
XYANDA MCCLURE ,,,,...
RUTH HARGRAVE ..,.,
DOROTHY CAVE ,...,... ,
ELIZABETH CLARK ...,...
GrRACE FORBES ..........
MR. MILLIREN ...... .........,,.,,.,
.. ,... . . .... ,.........,,,,... I J7'6SZdE'lZl'
. .....,,.... Sec1'e1'c1ry
lintiu May Fields
llorothy Ren rdon
appa Gamma Iuh
Top Row, Left to Rigllt-Grace Robertson, Catherine Sc-liaffer, Doris McCominas, Ruby Zutavern, Eliza-
beth Clark, Nita Ott, Orlee Rinehart, Juanita Kuhn ell, Grace Forbes, Rachael Anderson. Second Rowe-
Jenet Jenkins, Dorothy McDonald, Katie Mae Fields, Sidney XVl1ite,lJorothy Reardon, Mabel Ruth Oldham,
Alberta Russell, Maxine Mr-Clure. Ernestine Brewer. Third Row-Metzula Stephens, Lurline Veazey,
Ruth Hargrave, Dorothy Cave, Eleanor Appelby, xXvHllililBlf'Cll1I'C.
Page Seve nty-one
Zllpba appa Iuh
This past year has been one of extraordinary success for
the Alpha Kappa girls. The Club has been greatly bene-
fited by the enthusiasm of the new members who eame in
during the year.
In a literary way we have accomplished much. We have
studied the "Life and XYorks of Robert Burns" under the guid-
anee of Miss XYHTIIGT, to whom we wish to express our appref
ciation for her untiring efforts.
The football feast. which has been an annual affair of the
Alpha Kappas, was enjoyed by the boys and girls and a few
members of the Faculty.
It is the wish of the girls who graduate this year that the
Club may ever be as successful as it has been in the past, and
that it may give as much pleasure and benefit to every member
as it has given to them.
LUCY XX Aesiux FF ..,,,,, .,,.,,,,.,,,,......, , .,,,.,..... .
Eviciwra DRM' ....,
lQU'llH l'l,-XRNICIJ ,.....,....
1lAl7lCL1NE BEDLOVV .... .,,,,.,,,.., ...,,,. 7 ' I'6CISlfH'6?'
lieneyieye :XK'l!ClllP2Il'll Xladeleine liedlmv .luli:1,i':1ndlel' .lc-wel rlllllllllilrllll
l'fillm'Y l:f'C Stl'l"'lS ll0l'0tlly Nliidenleyel' l'lyi-Vita Bray C'm'nelia N2l"x'llI'S
l3""'lf'5 villtum llstllel' lil0Sl'llllll'li f'al'1'ie Belle NYeblJ Hladvs f'ollins
Ilillllllit lXlllQllll I ' I
Ruth HEl,.m,,l Xl2llll'lIlO llalsell -l3l'0llll2l Tatnnl Inez lxennedy
Qlpha appa Iuh
Pup Rmx, IA-ft In Higlut---Xlzulvlm-ixlv lk-xllmmw. IJHIYIIIIIX' XYi1liIlQl'l'. lm-x iwllillly. Sm-:-mul Huw
+I-1:1111-V I,4-u Sh-lwllsflw. lnllhllil' Knight. llllth H2lI'Il4'1l. I':N1llk'I' liiL'ri'IllIil1i. Hlaulvs Vfillilli
Xl2llll'illK' Hzlriwll. 'l'l1inl lhm-C'ff1'1wliz1 SZly4'TF. l"I':lIl1'1'a Tillllllll. 4211111-vivxv ,Xl'IIl'Illli14'Il
lc-xu-I Tllulnpfml. Llllj' XYz1gff1z1Il'. Evci'itz1 Hlwly. K12lI'l'il' lim-llv XY1-lvlr. lllw-llxlu rlqiltlllll, llurntlly
' ta Ri Qllluh
The Eta Pi Club has spent a very pleasant year. The course of study was a brief survey of the work of representative
American painlers, sculptors and musicians. A Valentine dance was given at the Dallas
Country Club on February ll.
ALICE ALDRIGE ,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,i,
MARY LoUISE SHUMATE ...,..w ,,
lXflll,DRED Diillow ,,,s,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
HELEN GORMAN ,iY,,,,
XfvELM A DALE
Olivia Dellow, Milclrocl
Tllonlas, Emma Louise
Alexzxnrler, Miss Laura
ta iBi Qlluh
Row, Imft to Rifflit-Hzxzvl Brown, Milflrwi lk-Bow, Yivizxii Ra-ily. Heh-in timwimn, Yiviau Foy. flniru Gib-
lions, Imw Finloy. Second Row--.Tuliiiic Roicl. Fay Vlizlpiiizili. Nan lfililvy. Dvlpliinv Puphzuii, X1-ll Jzu-why. Third
Row--Blzxrv Olivia Binmllev. Xu-Ima llalc, lininm Louise Tlimxms. ,Xliw .-Xid1'i1lg4-, Julia Tayior, Miriulr: Smith,
nia Alcmi-0, Miss Lzuirzi Alvxzuider.
Page Seventy Five
i Eamma Sigma Qlluh
This years history of the Pi Gamma Sigma Club marks
an epoch of advancement in its literary work. The members
have enjoyed interesting programs, social fetes, etc., and the
Annual Inter-Club Reading Contest, under the supervision of
Pi Gamma Sigma, promises to be a success.
The Quienverse Debating Club of XYaco High School has
challenged the Pi Gamma Sigma Club to a public debate. to be
held here on May lZ, 19111, in the Main High School Audi-
torium, at 8 o'clock. The subject is to be: Nllesolyefl, That
Capital Punishment Should lie Abolished in the State of
Texas." The negative side is to be represented by Misses
Edith Diehm and Thelma Holilield of Pi Gamma Sigma.
Officers of the Club are: President, Misses NVillie May
Chickg Vice-President. Ailleene Maxwellg Secretary, Martha
Baskettg Treasurer. Ada Diehmg Sergeant-at-Arms, Mayme
Millerg Reporter, Thelma Holiiield, and Counselor, Miss Isabel
Kelly, who has. although this is her first year in M. H. S.,
made many friends and has proved herself to be an efficient
and capable critic.
Blillf' .Xrnolil Iiflith lliehm Nlaymi- Nlillur .-Killer-nc Nlaxwell Yolaml Moore
Xlillii- Nlai- Thiel: Sadie l,i01'lJt'l' Arla Iliehm Thi-Ima lloliiield Ethel Mvlinlglit
Ft1SlIC'l' Peoples Xlartlm llaskett Nlarie Hr-xnxer
iBi Gamma bigma Iuh
. . ,. .. , . Y. ,
imp. IA-Il tu hlgllf. I'll'Ft lxmx-lzdllll I,ll'llIll. Wllllv Maw flxivli, Blillfllil llzxfkm-ft. Nluynu- Milla-V. St'l'UlI4I
Hrmxx-Szuliv lQv1'b4'1', 'l'hvlmz1 Ilnliiif-Ill. l.11l'a1 i'lzxydi1lr', .Mlm IJi0lINl,1'NUFf1'l' IH-nlvlcs.
The Latin Club during the nine years of its existence has ' n
studied Roman lite and customs, and this year we have added fermgs wlth
musical numbers and readings to our programs, which have
been very enjoyable. For the first time in our history we
have initiated our new members, repaying them for their suf
a bountiful feast.
The new members have all entered into the work ot the
Club with a will and helped to make this year one of the most
enjoyable and profitable in our history.
NITA OTT aaaa,aaaYe,,,,,a,,a,a.aaa aaaa,...a.aaaa.,,....aa..iaii... .,,.,..e,.... F i rsz' Consul
GEORGIA CoM1foRT .........,,, ,,,,,,,,,,, S ecomz' Consul
ANNA BELLE HENRY ...,..aaaa ....e...........e.... , gCI'I.f71LO7'
GLADYS CAMERON ..... .
ELEANORi'I'IOMER .... ..
ELIZABETH CLARK ,ii..,....
Miss RUBY TERRELL ....,,,,.
Jeannette Alston Ophelia XYoocl Anna Bolle Henry
Lois Boli Nita Ott Georgia Comfort
Gladys Cameron Elizabeth Clark lhl2ll'g'21I'Ct Hayes
George Evernden Ruby Zutavern Janet Hawken
Allene Maxwell Meclora B1-
Mabel Ruth Oldham
YVillie Bell Perry
Top, Left to Rigllt-.lalliet Hawkes, Terra Petty, Eula. Ilmres, Lois Holi. Second ROW'-luiLl'f'2'll'l'lZ Haves
Jeanette Alston, Elizabeth Clark, Ruby Zllt2lVl'l'll, Miss Hubv Terrill, Geowia Evcrnclon 'l?l1i1'd Ron!
Allen-nc Maxwell, Ana Belle Henry, U001'gli1 Comfort, Nita Ott, Gladys Czinieron, El0Hll01: Hornrfr, Mabel
The year has passed pleasantly and profitably for the Art
A great number of the girls will graduate this year and
their joyous Art Club days will be a thing of the pastg but
they will be a pleasant recollection. It is the wish of these
girls that the Club will ever be as successful as it has been,
and that it will give as much pleasure and benefit to every
member as it has given to them.
The purpose is to inspire greater interest in art, to become
better acquainted with great artists and their work, and to
encourage the efforts of individual members in any phase of
their art studies, believing that such study increases the power
of observation, makes us more appreciative, and helps us to
get the best out of life.
In Miss Culbertson, our critic, we have found friendship
and encouragement. lYe wish to take this opportunity to
thank her for her untiring efforts.
Lois THOMPSON ..,, .,,. ........... i i . ..,.,,.,, .,,.,,...,........... I Jrvsiden!
TTELEN PE1JERsoN ..., .................,.,, P 'ivcePre'.vid611z'
MAMH: BRADLEY ...... ......,... S FC7'k'l'tlI'y-TI'6'llX1H'CI'
Alln-rta Russell lit-orgia l'linc'laley llorotliea Jowlaui 'I'lwlnu1 Rivlmnlsoii Virginia XVa1ller
lYillie ll. Smith Liu-ile Uoctsels Tlielnm Keithley Mary Stonelmin liatiu Mae Fit-ltls
Arline liziriics Irma Jolmston Fzinnie Mae 5lCl'l2ll'l2lllll Blurie Reagan Pearl Obenour
Ernostinc- lirowcr Mary Bolle Hughes NX'ilina Meyers Lui-y NW1,-gfstziil' Ollie Rawlins
listlit-1' liiesc-linim-lc lvy Shaw Riu-liel Anclerson
-I ' ,V u RiglltA-Miss Cullwrson, Luviln- tlucftsc-ls, Albcrta Rusm-ll, Mary B1-llc Huglws, Luc-y XYag-
'. 'Ist lor iil'S1'1lllil'li. Sm-4-01141 Row--Arline lg2ll'llCS, liaitu Mac Fields, Tllelnla l2iL'Il2ll'ilH0ll, 'l'l1vhm1 Kcithly,
mtllvu Jordan, 141-orgiu Hinvkluy, Ermsstinm- Ihvwm-1'. Third Row--l'1-:1rl Ubunour, H4-lvn Pmlc-1'sm1, Irma John!
lop Ion, Init t
Ntlll I l 1
nn, Lois TIIOIIIIJSOII, XYiHic' ll. Smith, Mary Stlllllqlillll, Funniv Mac M1-F:11'la1ul, Xxiillllil M4-yr-rs.
D The Glee Club this year has carried on its work under a "The Pilgrim's Chorusu ,...,. ........... f TOFI1 TaHnhauSe1'
different management than that of last year. The School "Italia Belovedw ............... Y .....A ....,,t......,.... f rom Lucrezla
Board furnished our director and the required music, so that "Blue Danube lValtz,' ...........................................,......................,..,r....4........ StI'a11SS
we could give our annual entertainment free. Also, this year "A Moonlight Boat Ridef' set to music of the "Miserere,'
we have had just about the right size Club to do the best work t,tt,,,,,,,,,e,,,b, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,.r,oooot,r.,....................,....w,ww,ww,,,, f rom Verdrs "Il Trovatoreu
and t0 get the best results. Under these conditions the work "Daybreakl' ..................ww..............................................................w......i.i, Eton Fanning
pursued by the Glee Club during the year consisted of the fol- "Tantum Ergo" QSextet from Luciaj, adapted and ar-
lowing numbers: ranged by iii.i...,i.......,...,..............,.,..i.......,.........,....,,....,,....................,......... Dressler
RICHARD ABERNATHY ,iiiii,,,,,,i,,,,,iii,,,,........,.,, .......,,..,,..,,.,ii P resident
PAUL COWAN ........w......,,,..,....,, iiiii,,.. I 'ice-President
GRACE FORBES ,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ....,........... S ec1'ez'a1'y
ESTHER KIESCHNICK ..... . ...............,,,. Treaswer
AILLENE MAXWELL ......... ......... D allzi Reporter
MARIE REAGAN ...,............. ................. L ibrarian
ANNA BELLE HENRX' .......,,,,., ....,,......iiiw.......,... P icmist
Miss NIILDRED h7ORKER ..,,,,,,,, , ....www..,,,,,,,..,.w....www Director
T. B. KENDRICK ...................,.. .......e F aeulfy Manager
Carlylsc Canadaly Edith Diehm Isabel Nic-hols Frc-ida Swinsky Mabel Ruth Oldham
Hazel Smith Ruth Smith Dorothy Snelling Ruth Evans Marion lllanslivlrl
Leita Luther Jonathan Edwards Lawrence Haines George Snyder Margaret Murplly
VVilliam Obi-Hour Gladys Lacy Kellie Mann
'Pup RowfWilliam fJlJQlI0lll', Ruth Smith, Ruth Evauxs, N1-lliu Mauna, Fra-icla Swinsky, Elizabeth Evans, Isabel
Yivhols, Hlmlys Luvy, Allm-1-110Mzlxwr-ll. Vvntcl' R0NY7AI21l'g'il1'0t Murphy, Edith lliohm, Anna I34-llc Honry,
Marion Mzulstiehl, Ethel f'ill'tQl', Mabel Hlalham, Lcita Llltllcr, Hazel Smith, T. Ii. liemlrivk flll2llIHQC1'j. Bot-
tom Rowfllorothy Snelling, Ril'llRll'tl Abvrnatlly f1l1'CSidL'lltj, Muriv RLSRIQZIII, I-lsthm-1' liiL'Sl'llllil'k tt1'6?lSlll'0I'J,
Grave Forhvw fS0l'l'l'till'yJ, Miss Yorkvr tlHI'l'1't0I'l, Grace Thompszm.
In April, 1913, a movement for better dramatic entertain-
ments was inaugurated in the Main High School. The class
of 1916 is given credit for this change. This class has given
the following plays successfully: "A Texas Pageantf, A'The
Yicar of XYakelield," and "The Prince Chap."
In 1915, because of the crowded conditions existing in the
High School, the privilege of giving class plays was with-
drawn, but as it seemed wise to foster the histrionic talent dis-
played by a large number of pupils in school, the Dramatic
Club was organized in 1915.
is not devoted
part of staging,
LOUIS HEXTER ,,,,,.
LUCILE 1iRowN ...,,,.
CELADYS LACY ,c,....c..
LAWRENCE FLY ......
1V1ABEL IJANIELS ....i.,i,s,
HENRY TOBIAS ..,......,..,
XYILLIAM OBENOUR ..... .,..........
Fred Jay XYhite
M. J. llosenheld, Jr.
Heorge Meddcrs, critic and
has a membership limited to twenty hxe and
a scholarship standard. The time ot the Club
exclusively to performances, but the tcthnicil
arranging and costuming plays is studic l
Top, Loft to Right. First Row--Everett Long, Louis Hcxter, -Too xYUillStl'ilI, l.ilXVl'QIlI'l' Fly. Garland Day, Loon
Thurmzux. Second RUXY-'-Xviliiillll Obenour, Rivliard XVal1AavL-11, Mr. Meddm-rs fr-riticj, Eylcl' SUIIIJSOII, M. J. Hos-
u11fiQlcl,Jl'., Fred Jay NYhitc-, H1-nry Tobias. Third Rem'--Eiliiicv Him-ks, Georgia Yost, Mubrfl ,IJm1iols, Tlic-limi
Holliiivlml, Gladys lizwy, Lucilc Brown, Ruby Dallivls, Naomi Hopkins.
The M. H. S. Orchestra has just closed its sixth year, a
year which in some respects has been the most successful
in its history.
During the term it has had an enrollment of thirty-one
members, with an active membership of twenty-six. Each
practice has found ninety per cent of them on hand, ready to
work "as well as plavf' Although the members worked hard,
they had plenty of fun along with their work.
Vtle are proud to have aclded to our list of instruments a
saxophone, viola, flute, 'cello and a set of orchestra bells.
The 'cellist, Louis Sarazan, is not quite as tall as his instru-
The following program was rendered Friday evening,
April 14, 1916, at the Sixth Annual Recital of the M. H. S.
March, "Reciprocity ".... ............,,....,,...,,......................... F orest-Castle Cook
Serenata, "Love in ldlenessl' ........,........,.........,....,.,............. Allen .Macbeth
Cornet Solo, 'fThe Holy City" .i...,.............................. Stephen F. Adams
Salut d"Amour Q"Love's Greetinguj, Op. 12 .,,,,,.., Edward Elgar
Overture, "Bright and Gay" ................................................... llfackie-Beyer
PART 11. A up U
ment, but, entirely disregarding this tact, he is excellent. The ROIHHHCC, Op. 22 ............... .............................. ............... H 6 rbrl llflerblawikl
music studied was selected with a view of bringing out the Cl1anSO11 LOuiS HI .................................................................. Coaperia-Kreisler
solo qualities of each instrument, in order that each member Pierrot, Serenade ............................................................ Albert Rartdeggar, fr.
might have the joy of having his instrument stand out above " Marion CHITIGTOH Fielding.
the rest. PART IH.
Owing to the fact that fewer plays have been given in Grand M3TCh, "Aidan Carr. TObaHiD ................... ........,...... V erdi
the High School this year, we have made fewer public ap- lVIOI'Hlf1g CPCC1' Gynt Suitel ............................. ............ E . Grieg
pearances, but we have the best orchestra old Main High ever Cornet Solo, "Evening Starl' ............................... .............. I Vagner
had. Troy Jennings.
Our success is due largely to the untiring efforts and pa- Mazurka NO. 1 .................................................................... ............ S aint-Sams
tience of the director, Miss Sudie L. Vtfilliams, VVe take this Blue Danube Vllaltzes ........................,..................... ................... S fraass
opportunity to thank her for her work in our behalf, Overture, American Standard .......... .....,....., B owman
DWIGHT BRowN ...,.,. ..,,,..........,. P rerident Miss SUD112 L. VVILLIAMS ......... ............ D lrector
JAMES CRowN ........ ...........,,.,,.......................... V ice-President PAUL SARAZAN .............................. ........... R reporter
SADIE H.-mars .......,. ...........,...................,,......,,,,,,.,,,..,,,,,,,., S ecretary LoU1sE PIERCE .................................,..... .......... L ibrariaa
EARL C. CLOUD ,,,,.,,.,...,,,,,,.,,..,,,,,,,,,...........................................,.,... Asst. Librarian
First Violins-Bert Sarazan, James Aynier, James Crown, Harry Ar-
mour, Earl Cloud, Louise Pierce, James Burr, Herman NVolml1nan,
Flute-Paul Sarazan 'Cello-Louis Sarazan
Viola-Miss Ruby Terrill Clarinets-John Gore, Francis Oglt-shy
Second Violins-Marie Stanberry, Marion Billnps, Louise Cramer, Helen
Hall, Johnson Dickerson, John Allison, Dixon Meliinney, Ada Dielnn,
Elnlere Paul, Tlieotloru Parrino.
Cornets-Dwight Brown, Troy Jennings Drums, Traps --f- Horace Scott
SaxophouefMax Depew ' PianowSadie Harris
. . .Q9rnIJe5tra
Yup How. Le-ff To lligllt-,Tulum-5 liurr. HQ'l'lll2lll xyfbllllllilll. Bliss Sumlin- L. xViHilllIIS. H:11'1'y Ar!
muur, Mirza I-Iulry Tcrrill, 'l'ln-mluw P?ll'l'illU. .Iulm Gore. Mi1l1lIc' How-1,o11is SRIVHZZIII. Earl
f'l0ud, ,Mlm llim-lml, NI21l'i0 Hfzulln-l'I'y, l'w1'21lll'iS Uglc-shy, -EIIIIUVC' Paul, -L0lliSl' I,il'l'1'l', .Tallies
ruwn. Iltbftlllll Row--l7xxig1'lif I:I'UNYll, HllT2lI'l' Stott, Troy -IQWIIIIIIAQH, Max U1-pow.
Zllitelugennratt Qllup Ctlnntest
1BiJi kappa Team-winners Glflllugennraft Qtlup Qtluntest
Eyler Simpson, Louis Hexter.
Defeated the Reporters and Congress Society by unam-
Negative side of subject: "Resolved, That a Constitu-
tional 'llax of One lXlill Equitably Apportioned Should Be
Levied for the Support of the State Institutions of Higher
Learning in Texas and That All Supplementary Appropria-
tions lay the l.egislature Should Be l'rohibited."
Qllungress Team-itate Gieam
ICYLICN Sl MPN DX IA WIS ll ICXTICIK
Ztliliugemzraft Qiup Qiuntest
Congress: Gurdon Lockwood, George XYilson.
Defeated Forensicg lost to Phi Kappa.
Elected as State Team. i
Defeated all teams in District Contest at Greenville. 1 f
Came out third :tt Austin. GL'liRllOX 1.4 wiuvc woo tation-:ole ivltsox
JOHN MMJRAYY GAHLANIJ IJ,-XY
Glfliwenctaft Qiup Clluntest
FRED JAY XVHITE BEN LOUIS BERWALD
Lfmst to Phi Kappa in preliminaries. '
Ulillingennraft Cllup Qlluntzft
GARLAND DAY JOHN MCGRAW
Lost to Congress in preliminarics.
FRED J. XVHTTE BEN LOUIS BERXVALD
ilbbi kappa hs. Qusttn
SAM ,X'l'lll'lNSUX Xl. fl. llOSl'1Xl"Il'll,ll
Reporters tif, Zietnishille
SAM MCMURMY SOLLIE 1ilCRVVAI,D
December 18, 1915.
Question: Hliesolved, That the Army and the Navy of the
United States Should Be Increased."
Lost by unanimous decision.
iBhi Zkappa hs. Qustin Ziaigb Srhnul
SAM Acnizsox M. ROSENFIELD
january 28, 1916.
Question: "Resolved, That Men and NYomen Should
Have Equal Suffragef'
1Yon hy unanimous decision.
Reporters hs. lemishille
SAM lXle1,1UliHAY SOLLI IC H Ii N NYALIJ
3513i iiiappa hs. warn
JHIC SPENCE .XRTHIQR MANIJELBAUNI
Qllungtess hs. Bunkmall at ilkucktnall
RAYMOND jomzs Llioxmeo DARNELL
April ZS, 1916.
Question: "Government Ownership of Railroads."
Unanimous decision in favor of Rockwall.
1Bbi kappa hs. Zllflllanu at Zllilllacn
JoE SPENC14: ARTHUR MANDELBAUM
March 17, 1916.
Subject: "Resolved, That the Federal Government Should
Cwn and Qperate the Telegraphsf'
Affirmative side. .
Decision: Two to one in favor of XVaeo.
Qlungress bs. Burktnall
RAYMOND JONES LEOXARIJ IJARXELL
ibbi Zfiappa hs. Gaia Qllliff
'xYI1.1,1.XRI 1'U'l"1'S l!rrIll'1R'l' PAYNIG
jfurensir hs. illilrifiinnep
IIENRY R,-XLL Ihgxicx' .l.xcm':x'
March 24, 1916.
Two to one in 1-ZIYOI' of Mcliinuey.
iBiJi ikappa hs. Bak Qlliff
XYll,L1AM PoT'rs Rcmicwi' PAYNE
May 13, 1916.
Subject: "Resolved, That Free Trade Is a Ucttcr Comf
mercial Policy for the United States Than Protectirmf'
Jfnrensi: hs. 11-Blnikinnep
HENRY BALL HENRY JAUPISY
The bi 'anna Qhraturieal unrest
On Tuesday, May the ninth, the seventh contest for the
Phi Kappa medal for oratory was held. A large audience was
present and witnessed a most successful and interesting con-
test. Mr. Noden Taylor, president of the Phi Kappa Literary
Society, presided. Henry Jacoby was declared the win-
ner by the following judges: Dr. R. S. Hyer, Prof. H. E.
White, judge Edward Gray, Mr. George Clifton Edwards, and
Dr. V. E. Howard. just before the award of the medal by
Dr. Hyer, who served in Mr. Vincent H. Hexter, the donor's
place, the Boys' Quartette rendered a number of pleasing selec-
tions. Interest was exti-egnely keen in the contest and it is
hoped that the eighth contest will be as successful
Starting the orators, a
difficult place, Lawrence
Fly set a pace which
made the contest a iight.
With a subject pic-
turesque and appealing,
almost unsurpassed in its
unity and with a deliv-
ery not eloquent, but ap-
pealing and positive,
Fly won a place in the
hearts of his audience
and the judges.
For his first appear-
ance in the Oratorical
Contest, Arthur Mandel-
baum's appearance was
With a speech sound in
logic, abounding in pic-
tures, with a delivery
sympathetic and deliber-
ate, Mandelbaum came
true to all predictions
and should make a vic-
torious fight for the
Phi Kappa medal next
"Woman and War."
Joe Spence was most
fortunate in his selection
of a subject, for it was
undoubtedly the best sub-
ject of the program, and
best adapted to his style
G. IJ.-XY J. SPIGXCE H. .TACOISY A. MAXIJELBAUM L. 1-iEXTlQl
of oratory. Touching the
hearts of all, because we
all have mothers and
sisters and because of
the tender, loving man-
ner, the beautiful spirit
with which it was deliv-
ered, Spence's oration
will remain in the minds
of his hearers long after
time has wiped the oth-
In almost every con-
test a dark horse has
been declared the victor:
in the contest this year
the traditions held true.
Henry Jacoby, by a
speech which touched
and played upon the
emotions of his entire
audience, by a delivery
characterized by peculiar
delivery, by earnestness
and by whole-heartedness
of s irit, was declared
the vdinner by the judges
after but a short session.
Never has there been
or will there be an ora-
tor, from the point of
delivery alone, in the
Main High School who
surpasses Garland Day.
Not impassionately elo-
quent, but appealingly
interesting and superbly
smooth, with a subject
that lacked originality
but was well suited to
the speaker, with an ex-
cellent stage appearance,
Day was considered as
one of the strongest con-
tenders for the medal.
With a subject that is
foremost in the eyes of
the American' people,
Louis Hexter made a ter-
rible harangue on the
brutishness and bar-
barity of war. He held
i L. FLY
the audience's attention
from the time he first
began to speak until he
closed his oration with
the beautiful prayer for
a new Europe and ever-
lasting peace. A speech
so noble in sentiments
and so beautifully com-
posed has scarcely ever
been heard on the high
school rostrum before.
Hexter was considered
the strongest contender
among his club members
for the medal and ac-
quitted himself ably, as
a true Phi Kappa man
Sehenth Zlnnual Qlontest of the iBhi kappa ilitleoal for QBratorp
Zlliuesoap Qffhening, jiiilap 9, 1916, Eallas Iiiaigb School Quoitorium
CHAIRMAN ..,.,,.,,..,YY,,,.,..,,........,,,,,,,,,.,,, ,,.,,,...,,,,,,......,,,.,.,.,...,,,..,,,, Y Voden Taylor, '17
President of the Phi Kappa Literary Society
LAWRENCE FLY, '16 ,..,.,.,...,..,,e,,,,e,,,,e........,,, Dcuzocrary and Diplomacy HENIQX' DIACOBY, '17 ,itte,,,ee,,,,e,,,e, ,,e..,,i,,,e,,,ie, . ,,,,,e,i ,e,,,,e,,,,,.......t.w.,,,, 7 ' he Criminal
The Phi Kappa Literary Society The Forensic Society
ARTH UR TXTANIDELBAIYM, '17 ,,,ee,,,ee,,w,,,,ww...,.,,,.,,i,e.,,,e,,,,,,, Industrial Liberfy GARLAND DAY, '16 ,i,ee,,,ee,,,e,..i,,,,..,,,,......i,,, ,,,,e , .,,,.....,..... . fudivial Reform
The Phi Kappa Literary Society The Forensic Society
JOE SPENCE, '17 a,,,,a,,,,a, .. ,,,,a,,,,a,,,,,,,,...,..........,,,,, .. aa,,,aa,,,,a ,... I Vouzau and lVur LoL'IS HEXTER, '10 ,a,,,aa,,,aa..,aa...,.........,,,.i.,,,a,,w,,........i .,,,,a,,. X 'afiorzal Hysteria
The Phi Kappa Literary Society, The Phi Kappa Literary Society
DR. R. S. HYER JUDGE EDNVARD GRAY PRo1fESsoR H. E. XYHITE
MR. GEORGE CLIFTON EDXX'.,XRDS NIR. RAYMOND R. 1,AXVTHER,JR.
GBuartzttz Reception Qlommittee
LAWRENCE HAAYNES, '19 gmarh uf withal RICHARD ABERNATHY, '16
TXTARSHALL HARNETT, '17 MR' R. S. HYER CHARLES CASoN, 'lo
RICHARD Kuuroxs, '17 GEORGE XYILSON, '17
RICHARD z5xBERNATHY, '16 FRED XYHITE, '16
The gifz' of llr. Vicior H. Hatter.
be albi Znurnal
Published During the School Year by the Students of the
Main High School, Dallas, Texas
EIQNLST R. HART ........,,,...................,o,........,...........,.,,..........,,,......., lfdifor-in-C11'i6f'
BIERXVIN BOHAN ,lo PLINY ljlfl, XIALLE '16
lxlARSHALL liARXET"l l,,,, ........,.,....,..,.,,,,o.ol.,,,,,,,,oooo....,,,..,,, ................. S f aj: Artist
Leox ,FHURKIAX 'lo ,,,,,,oooo, ,, ooo,......... . .,l,. , o,,,,,, Sfajif Ccwfoonisf
CH,xRi,ics CATRS ,..,.,,,,,.,..,.........................,,,.................... .........,,, ,.,.,,,,,,, A f 'lxsisifliif
i ein Qiiiniiies
XYILLIAM OBENOUR '16 HELEN CRAIG '16 - L 'L L ' ' L
Bramaties anti literary wllllam 3905112
I4O'L'1S IIEXTER '16 IDQRIS SLXQITH l-loguv has lll'UYl'll a vzililalile mau for us this year.
f As he is an 1lllCl0l'l'l2l5511121115 he shoulil be mlisiclcii-il for
,gguslnegg management - iii-xt ycnfs artist. He cziiinot bo sziiil to ln- a cartoonist,
CHARLES CASON 16 ---------,--,,--'--------'-------------'A--------'f"'--i------ BH-VNV-V5 fl'fU7l0Q6'7' as his work is pure nrt. NVQ siiiwix-ly thziiilq him fm' his
FRED JAY XYHITE ........... ............ C irculaiion Jlfanager work this yi-zi1'.ff'I'11e Editor.
ument with the hitnr
For the Dalhi Staff the school year l9l5-lo has been a
most trying one. The editor realizes that many things have
tended to demoralize the staff and to make their tasks hard,
yet he wishes to thank every one of them for their efforts.
In placing before you this volume of the Dalhi Annual,
the editor makes no excuses, for it must inevitably remain as
it is. He only wishes to call the attention of the readers to
the sincere efforts of those pupils who have labored to make
this Annual surpass all others that have been issued in this
If you enjoy the Senior Department, think of Ruth Har-
grave and Myron Everts. To Mr. Everts is due all credit for
the boys' write-ups. He was always to be depended upon and
was the tirst to hand his department complete to the editor.
Miss Hargrave, as associate editor, had charge of the Senior
girls' writeeups. Besides editing this department, Miss Har-
graye is responsible for many suggestions pertaining to other
sections of the book. The cheerful manner in which she went
about her work helped other members of the staff in doing
Next, the editor of the Athletic Department was Mr.
Xiiilliam Obenour. He is entirely responsible for his depart-
ment and the many new innovations are due primarily to his
efforts. He has attempted to make this department the most
interesting in the book, and the editor, believing that he has
almost succeeded, has made it the second section of the Annual.
The Club or Organizations Department was headed by
Louis Hexter. Mr. Hexter succeeded in getting his material
together in a very short time. The radical change in editing
this department is an experiment that the editor hopes will be
Mr. Henry Tobias, as miscellaneous editor, has helped on
all departments. His department, however, is the Dramatic
write-ups. Henry has always shown that he can be depended
upon, and this virtue has made him many friends.
The cartoons in the book are by Marshall Barnett. If the
Senior cartoons prove to be enjoyable, then Marshall deserves
the credit. His work in mounting the pictures for the en-
graver was well executed and of a high quality.
The department headings are by William Hogue, and ap-
proach, if not surpass, those by Elfenbein. He is an under-
classman and will make an excellent artist for next year's
Mr. Charles Cason and Fred gl ay Wihite are responsible for
the business end of the book. Mr. Cason has worked steadily
and the editor wishes to thank him for his good work. Mr.
'White was in charge of the Circulation Department and it was
through his efforts that some four hundred and fifty Annuals
were subscribed for. He also handled and kept straight all
the money taken in by the paper.
The editor wishes to thank each of the above students for
their efforts, because it is their departments. edited separately,
that make up this Annual.
The 1916 Balbi Zlnnual Staff
ERN EST R. I-l,xR'I ',,, .,..,..,,,,,,
RUTH HARGRAVIA: .,,,
lXfIYRox Ex'I3R'I'se ,,, , ,
lIBaIIJi Zlnnual btaff
HENRX' 'l'oBIAs IIII , , , I lliscvlfuztzeozzx Iidifm' and SCL'7'f'fl1l'y
All-XRSHALI, HARNETT ,AAA , eeeeeeeeeeee I ......,. ,,,,, ,,,,,,, ,,,,, , , , ,Sfcljf .flrfisf
XX'ILI,I,xM HOGLFIC H . ..,.....,.,,,, ,, , Yfizff .-Irtixt
FRED Nl AY XVII ITIS It I ,I
Allilr. George jlflsbhzrs
Qiritin ani: Qiensur
, ,,,,,, C1'rc1fIu1'i0n Illanclger and 7l7'ClISIH'6'l"
He has endeared himself to every member of the stall hy
his suggestions and help. lf either the Dalhi Journal or Dalhi
Annual has in any way been successful, we attribute this suc-
cess to Mr. George Merlclers.
Page One Hundred
The 11111. Zia. 9. Minstrel
The minstrel show this year was held on Saturday night,
March 4, 1916, at the opera house, before a large and en-
thusiastic audience. The performance opened with Oppen-
heimls "Barcarollef' The court scene represented the court
of Louis XVI. Each of the end men, Messrs. McCord, Nelson,
Jones and Richardson, displayed splendid talent, while the
songs rendered by Messrs. Snyder, Reeves, Barnett, NValraven,
Randall, Nelson, McCord and Thomas Scott were above the
ordinary, and the audience called for encores again and again.
Virgil Cole made a charming miss in the grand finale.
The instrumental quartet, composed of Louis, Paul and
Bertrand Sarazan, and Dwight Brown, was one of the best
numbers on the program. Everett Long, with his electric In-
dian clubs. was the star of the evening. The ease and grace
that he displayed were such that Everett Long will certainly
be looked up to next year. The octette, composed of Messrs.
Massey. Xlvallace, Rowe, XYilliams, Reeves, Smith. Kirby. and
McCord, certainly helped keep up the interest in the program.
The act of Miss Noark and Mr. Nelson was well received
and deserved compliments. The Final offering, a portion of
the "Bohemian Girl," featuring Miss Bessie Newland. Messrs.
Ernest Reeyes and Robert McCord. and the Gypsy Dancers.
Misses Anna Bell Henry, Ariadne Miller, and Mr. James
Crown, brought long rounds of applause.
The following is a statement of the minstrel expenditures:
Rental of opera house .................................................................................... 3180.00
Costumes ........................,,,,,.,,,,..... ..,.....,.... 1 92.40
Advertising ........................... .... 3 0.40
Scenery ..,,,......,..,,, 5.60
Grchestration ....... ........ 5 6.55
Telegrams .........,. .... 3 .87
Programs .,...... ......... 5 .50
Incidental ...... .,...,.. 3 3.15
Properties ..................... .........,,.. 4 1.75
Total expenditures ......................i...,.....,..................................,,............... 3547.72
The sale of the tickets was a great disappointment, as only
3606.90 was realized this year, as compared to 3820.353 while
the profit of last vear's performance came to 329194, this
year's was only 357.l8.
The burden of the minstrel rested upon the shoulders of
Mr. Crozier, Mr. Medders, Ernest Hart, Ripley Harwood,
XYilliam Qbenour, and Pliny Del Valle.
"i!15be Virginia Ilaeruinen
The Gamma Lambdas gave their annual play May 20,
1916. The proceeds of the play will be used for a high school
picture fund. The cast:
Ruth Lee .......................i............. .................,.i...,. S adie Scovell
Virginia Leighton ......,,.. i,,.,,...,...,,. F rancis Thompson
Mrs. Dare ............................., .............. B Iargaret Thornton
Margaret Leighton ......,.,... .......,...,..,..... R omona Cheek
Betty Dare ..................... .,..,.....
,i.,.,....1VIary Lee Scovell
Mary Lois Miller
Bess .,,,.,.,,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,....,.. ...........
Granny Royal ,,,,...,..,... ..,.,.....,.., A riadne Miller
Nora ,,,,,,,.,...,,.,,,,,..,..... ..,.,..................,,...,,.,...,...,,....,,,,,..,.,.... R uth Bishop
Topsy ....i...,,...,,...,,...... ,.,..,,.,,.,,.....,...,.,...,.....,..,.,,.....,..........,,... G ladys Taber
Martha Lane ..........,. ....,..,... A deline McNab, Lucile Robinson
Page One Hundred and On
"limb fills :fthe Shillings"
On Saturday night, Jan. 22, the Dramatic Club made its
61'St public appearance with two English comedies, "The
Rivalsi' and "Lend Me Five Shillings." The auditorium was
practically filled with friends of the participants, who showed
their appreciation very often by applause.
HLend Me Five Shillings" was well executed and full of
humor and good acting. Louis Hexter was the star of the
performance and showed himself to be a clever actor. He
was well supported by Miss Gladys Lacy, Mr. Everett Long
and M. J. Roseniield. T
The following was the cast of characters:
Golightly ,c.,,.,.,.si,tc,,,,,,,,,....W.............c.cc....,..t., ,cc,tttt,.t...............t.................. L ouis Hexter
Morland ..,..,..,...,.,.,,,t....,.........,.....cc.c.i,L..........,,.,t,,,....t...,.....,...........,.......,,,,. Garland Day
Captain Phobbs .,,..c,,cct,.. tt........ M . J. Rosenfield
Captain Spruce ....tt..ltt,l .........,, H enry Tobias
Sam ,.,,.....,,,........................,.......,. ............. E verett Long
Mrs. Major Phobbs ,....,,.r,,,t ..............,....., G ladys Lacy
Mrs. Captain Phobbs ...... I ....... .....,,,...... T helma Holifield
Guest .,.,,.....................,..,,,.,....,..., ,,,V,,........ G eorgia Yost
Equipped with pleasing costumes, "The Rivals" certainly
made a hit. Miss Mabel Daniels proved herself to be an ex-
ceptionally good actress. Leon Thurman, Lawrence Fly, Miss
Lucile Brown, and Miss Eunice Hicks all played their difficult
parts to advantage.
The following was the cast:
On Saturday night, April 15, the Dramatic Club gave its
second public appearance, presenting "Nevada," with the fol-
lowing cast :
Dandy Dick ........
Tom Carew .,.........
Silas Steele ........
age One Hundred and Two
I. Rosenfield, jr.
Fred jay White
Captain Jack Absolute ...,,.......... ................. L awrence Fly
Sir Anthony Absolute .,.,.,...... .............. L eon Thurman
Mrs. Malaprop ......,...,,...,,,,,,... .......... M abel Daniels
Lucy Languish ........................,,,..,,.....,.,................................................ Lucile Brown
Lucy ................,,..,,,.......................,,,,,.,,,,............................,...,...................... Eunice Hicks
Miss Naomi Hopkins gave a very graceful dance.
XVin-Kye .....,................. ........... I oe VVeinstein
Mother Merton ..,,........ . ........... Naomi Hopkins
Agnes Fairlee .......................................................................................... Ruby Daniels
Moselle .........................,.............................,,...........,...........,........,............... Georgia Yost
Among the extra acts was Everett Long in an Indian club
actg Elliott Randall rendered a vocal solo, accompanied by
Mary Lee Angus, and music by the Main High Orchestra.
All the members did their hard parts well and all showed
the result of the careful training that the critic, Mr. Medders,
had given them.
The Sveninr iBIap
After the usual harassing circumstances, the Senior Class
of 1916 has chosen "Madame Sans-Gene," by Victorian Sar-
don, as its offering for commencement. This play having an
historical French background, will give the members of the
class an opportunity to familiarize themselves with the history
of France during the French Revolution, during which period
the prologue occurs, and also the reign of Napoleon, the period
of the action of the play proper.
Besides the literary and historical value of such a play, a
large cast of characters is required for f'Madame Sans-Gene."
The assignment of parts took place March 31, 19165 the result
Prologue, Paris, August 10, 1792.
Duchess of Dantzig fMadame Sans-Geney ,,rr,.,.,,..... Lucile Brown
Eliza, Princess of Prembrino .......... ...........
Madame de Bulow .......,,...,,,,,,,,,,.....,.,..,. ,,,,.,.,...,, N aorrli Hopkins
Madame de Canisy .................,......... .......,,.... P aulirle Fram
Madame de Savary ,,,..r...,,, ....,,,,,,,,.i.. L ura Temple
Madame de Bassano .........,... ......,,,.
Madame de Mortmont ...r...,.,,....,r,. .,....,,.. S adie Scovall
Madame de Constantine ............,, ..,,...........,.... N ell Milam
Nlle Cop ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, r.,.,,,r.,rr. .r................ N i ta Qtt
Nlle Leroy ,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ..,,,,,....... E l izabeth Clark
Nlle Dopraux, Dancing Teacher ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, .r,,..,,,.,. X Virgina Banks
Napoleon .....r.....................,,,......,.,......,,.,.,.,.,,.,,,,,....... ............ L ouis I. Hexter
Marshal Lifebore .................. .,.,,..,...., L awrence Fly
Count Neipperg ..,,,.,.,,,.ir.,....,. .............,..,.... I ack Jones
Fouche .,,r,,,,,,,,4,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,i..,,,r..i..,.,,,, ............. H enry Tobias
Savary, Duke de Rivigo .......... .,,,,,,.,, 1X 'lerle Obenour
Cannonville ..,,,...,.,..r,...r.r,.....rr,,r,.,,,,r,r ......
5 Julia Alberta Russell
Laundry Girls ..........,..... Marie Lois Thompson
l Jennie Mattie French
Mathurin, an assistant i,.,,..,.,,,......,,,..,,.. ........,....,,........,i,,,,, G ladys Lacy
Neighbor ...........1.....,,,..,,,......,,,,,.,,......,.... ...... r....rrr... 1 N fillie Bell Perry
Sergeant Lefebore ..,,........ ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, L awrence Fly
Count de Neipperg ........,..........,....,,,.,, ...................,..,.....,,,,.. J ack jones
Fouche .................................,...,,...,.........,,.,,..........,, .......r..,.,..,...,,,,r.,,,,,, H enry Tobias
Vinigar joe XVeinstein
Vabontrani XVillard Moore
French Soldiers .,,............ Rouliere Henry XYorthington
Ressont Garland Day
Iolicoeur Lawrence Tarkington
Duchess of Dantzig fMadame Sans-Genej ....,,...... Lucille Brown
Queen Caroline of Naples ,,,.,,.,......,............................................. Leita Luther
Roustan ......,...rii.. ............. F. rnest Hart
Lauriston .....,.........,,,,.......,,,,....,..,.....,,....,...,,.,.........,,.,. ..,,........,....,......., R oger Gibbs
Duroc ,,.,,....,...................,..,.,,,.,..................,.,....,,.......,,.....,,,,........,.................. Roland Bond
Ladies and gentlemen of the court: Misses Rachel Ander-
son, Fannie Mae McFarland, Benedette Moore, Irene Mc-
Daniel, XYilma Meyers, Myrtle Bennett, Grace Robertson,
Mona Morgan, Mary Arnold, Messrs. Aiken, McClure, Jones
Prologue-Catherine Hubscher's laundry, Rue Saint-Anne,
Paris, August 10, 1792.
Act I-Drawing room at the Chateau de Compiegne, Sep-
Act H and IH-Napoleon's library at Compiegne.
Page One Hundred and Three
The girls Gymnasium Cllfxijihit
On the twelfth of May, at eight-fifteen, the premier en-
tertainment given in the Main High School Auditorium
this year, and for many a year, was the Girls' Gymnasium
Exhibit. Playing to a house, enthusiastic and appreciative,
which overflowed the immense auditorium, the performance
went off without a noticeable mistake from the first to the
last. All the participants showed excellent training and no
little praise is due Miss Mary M. Lovell, the director, for
the success attained, from both a Financial and artistic and
critical standpoint. The music for the evening was fur-
nished by the Sarazan Brothers Orchestra and by Miss Kath-
rine Eastman, the accompanist.
The program opened with a XYard Drill, in which an
almost perfect uniformity and magnificent military rigid-
ness of movement was witnessed. In the Dumbbell Drill
which followed no less enjoyment was experienced, due to
the use, grace and splendid body control of the participants.
The First half of the program was closed with the Camp Fire
Girls' Drill, led by Miss Cecile Vandewort, and executed
with much grace and poise.
The second part of the program was the story in both
words and dance of "Cinderella" The stor as read by
Miss Mae Irene Flanary was very pleasing and the young
ladv showed excellent training and more than the usual
ability. The setting for "Cinderella," now an international
Page One Hundred and Four
folk tale, recived its inception from the fact that all nations
are assembled to celebrate the birthday of Prince Ruppert.
each nation showing its appreciation for him by performing
a dance typical of that nation. Among the court ladies and
gentlemen who opened the act with the minuet, Cameron
lirackney as the King, Richard Xllalraven as Prince Rup-
pert, George Snyder as one of the Court Knights, Brenda
Tatum as the Queen and Elizabeth Dixon as a l,ady of the
Gourt, particularly distinguished themselves. Rosebud
Truelove and Fay Burke at the head of the pages fascinated
the audience with a dance preceding that of the Follies, in
which Mary Olivia Bradley was the particular star. The
Dutch girls presented the hrst national dance and were fol-
lowed by the Highland lasses and the Greek maids, among
whom Ollie Rawlins and Margaret Farrar charmed the on-
lookers by their brilliant interpretation of classical dancing.
The French peasants, a Russian dance: the japanese and
her ally, the best group of the evening, the Spanish Gypsy
fiance. in which Anna Belle Henry. Margaret Farrar, and
Eleanor Horner showed to particular advantage. A solo
fiance bv Miss Naomi Hopkins and the disappearance of
Cinderella closed a most enjoyable entertainment.
The performance as a whole was of the kind that are to
the best interests of the school and should be encouraged.
Those who witnessed the performance return-ed home with
an almost complete feeling of satisfaction.
Puiie One lillmlrc-41 and Five
Cfaptain Qlnmpanp "Q" ant Signal Qinrps
we hehirate the Qlahet Bepartment uf the 1916 3IBalbi
Qnnual. Since the fuunhatiun uf the Qiiahet Qlurps, a
faithful market, an entbusiastin supporter, anim the man
that has Dune the must for the Qlurps, be has taught hath
the prihates ani: the uffiners tu ahmire ants respert him.
The Qllahet Clffntertainrnent
Un San Jacinto night the Cadets gave one of the most
pleasing and unique entertainments ever given by home
talent in this city. Approximately eight hundred people
crowded the auditorium and the profits amounted to over
one hundred and fifty dollars. All the proceeds will go
towards paying the transportation of the Cadets to their
summer encampment, to be held near Cleburne June 7 to
17. As Mr. Kennerly announced, the play was not one in
the sense of long preparationg it merely showed the work
the boys did every day and which they would be capable of
repeating at a moment's notice. It stopped for good any
question as to the efficiency and good of the Cadet Corps.
The program was entirely military and athletic. The cur-
tain rose disclosing a Cadet encampment with a sentry
pacing to and fro, dawn was approaching, and soon reveille
sounded. The senior officers next gave the saber exercise,
which was very well executed. The smaller Cadets gave a
very fine exhibition of the calisthetic drills. To comment
on all the numbers would require far more space than we
have at our command if we wished to do them all justice.
Henry Jacoby punched three bags at once with his eyes
blindfoldedg Captain Del Valle vanquished the Major in a
terrific duel, while the victor himself lost to Lieutenant
Bartlett of Oak Cliff on a very close decision. Harwood
and M. Obenour next staged a boxing bout, which was fol-
lowed by Long and Gowans in an interesting tumbling
number. Competitive drills between the different sections
gave the spectators a nidea of the thoroughness of the mili-
tary training. Long closed the entertainment proper with
his world famous Indian club drill, the drill that put the
QE. 31. 3KennerIp
Qiummanhant of fiahets
Minstrel on the map. A five-reel motion picture gave the
Too much credit cannot be given to our commandant
for his untiring efforts, which alone made the play a success.
Page One Hundred and Seven
Qiummissiuneh btaff Bffiners
H. NVURTHINGTOX C. MAAS M. BOHAX
jilllnzrhin lee Mohan
Bohan was blessed with a eommis-
sion as Captain of "B" Company be-
fore he entered school this year. Aft-
er winning favor. not only with his
own Inen but with the entire batta-
lion, he was early eleeted Major.
Years ago in the Ameriean Military
Company of Mexieo City our Major
was a Corporal. This rise from 'Cor-
poral to Major took place in less than
five years. lYhat will he be in five
years more. At the present rate he
will be a full General. Although he
has not had niueh opportunity to dis-
play his ability as Major, we know
from what we have seen that he is
perfectly eapable of handling the bat-
talion in action.
Qllatenre Qhulpbus Maas
Captain and Quartermaster
Born in Dallas in l899, Maas has
lived in this eity ever sinee. He was
appointed Lieutenant at the time of
formation of the Corps. At mid-year
he was promoted to Captain, having
previously refused an offer of promo-
tion to Captain of "D" Company.
Maas possesses those qualities of elli-
eieney and thoroughness that are al-
ways assoeiated with the German mil-
itary oifieer. He is, above all, the
strictest diseiplinarian in the Cadet
il'lA.l0R NIERWIN LEE BOHAN
CAPTAIN GARLAND DAY
CAPTAIN CLARENCE MAAS
FIRST LIEUTENANT HENRY XVORTHINGTON
Captain and Adjutant
Day is a native Texan, having been
born at Abbott in 1898. He eame to
Dallas in August of 1914. He quiekly
snatched the wreath of renown from
thu Hall of Fame by his unusual abil-
ity as an orator. Day, who refused
promotion at one time fbeeause he
was afraid he would lose some of his
stripesj is now a Captain. He fills
the position of Adjutant like a "tail-
or-made". Day has the Inost original
and eontagious laugh in High School
and is probably the most popular of-
ficer in the Corps. As an officer he is
in the A-I class.
ilaenrp YJ. Mliurtbingtun
First Lieutenant and Bandmaster
ll'orthington is a "native sonn, hav-
ing been born in Dallas County in
l8!l7. He has attended High Hr-hool
four years, and was appointed Hand-
Inaster in September, l9l5. To our
great IIllSf0I'lIl1ll0 he has been unable
to take aetive eommand in his own
department. lVorthington does not
possess genius, in faet he does not
need it. He has what in most eases
is more valuable-"stick-to-it-iveness".
He talks little and thinks much.
Good-natured to a certain point, he
has those qualities whieh will keep
him up in life.
Page One Hundred and Nine
Qlnmmissiumzh Giftware Clllnmpanp "Q
R. GIIBIZS NV. MOORE M. NVARLICK
Zaenrp Qllan iaargrabe
Captain "A" Company and Signal
lVords are needless in commenting
on Hargrave. Events speak for them-
selves. Mr. Kennerly, knowing that
the Cadet work, with its iII1Inense in-
iluenee on the future of the yoI1ng
men of Dallas, would be largely in
the hands of tlIe boys who headed it,
pieked Hargrave as the man to head
the organization. Need more be said?
Only that the ComnIandant's judge
ment was more than borIIe out by
faets, the Captain of "A" showing all
those qualities that Inen of aetion and
illilarrus Zlafapette warlirk
Second Lieutenant "A" Company
Lafayette, as every one knows, was
XY1I.I.ARo NIOORE llf'IARCUS XYARLICK
First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant
Additional Second Lieutenant
CARI. SCUDDER EVERETT Loxo
First Sergeant Quarterrnaster-Sergeant
ARTH UR MA NDELBAUM
JOHNSON CRAWFORD GUIQREDON Loekwooo
Third Sergeant Fonrth Sergeant
Zlltliillarh ibuugbton Monte
First Lieutenant "A" Company
Moore hails from the "City of the
Hour", being born here in 1899. At
the organization of the Corps he
found himself Chief Mate of "B" Com-
pany. Early i1I the year he was pro-
moted to "AU Company. Moore has
always displayed the greatest interest
in the Cadet work and has been a
most loyal supporter of the organiza-
tion. Although of a rather reserved
nature, he has proven himself a very
eapable commander Hllll is popular
and respected both among the faculty
Buhger IIB. Eihhs
Second Lieutenant "A" Company
Gibbs is a Texan, being born in
this State in 1899. He has gone
through his whole course in this High
School. Gibbs was Second Lieutenant
of "BH and is now in UA". Gibbs is
quiet, but he has a pleasant smile
that wins him friends. NVe have not
heard much from him this year, but
what we have shows him iII a good
light as an officer and fellow student.
born in Paris, but few know that CORPORALS
thailfwellt 0Ci':qlggf'fl 'IFXES HS late Garland Overton Price Cheaney Herbert Cllandler
as I0 year .... ar Ie' was ap- , , 1 W .- v - ,
pointed additional Seeond Lieutenant Ndhh Sutton Rom Ulu ll' O: Hlimil' JI'
of "B" Company, but in a short time Perry Jones John lXll'klll2lll Marvin Txnight
he had risen to regular Seeond Lieu- lVinfrev Goldman Ernest Dot
enan o , " ompany. e is mare
f t f 'wx C S n I ' Y
of Good stuff and is well liked bv
both ofheers and men. '
Akin Barry Campbell Edwards llunt, E. Merzbaeher
Aimer Uurbridge Dillard Fisher Heafor Melton, F.
Bondeis Bond Douthitt Fly Hull Mahon
Brown Catto Davis Green Johnson, A. McGraw
Braekney Cotterell Driebilbis Hannah Lineoln Merritt
Bradford Conner Everts Hare fXleMnrray Ormeshee
Behymer Cornett Ellis Howard
Smith, C. Teel
Smith, L. Weaver
Stewart Young, H
Page One Hundred and Eleven
Qiummissiuneh Q9ffirm:5 Qllumpanp
Page One Hundred and Twelve
F. J. XYHITIG P. IJICI. YALLE IC. li. IIAHT XY. UHICNOYIK
3BIinp E321 'Walls
Captain "B" Company
Del Valle, one time Color Sergeant
at Laredo, was born in Albuquerque,
New Mexieo, in 1890. His advance-
ment in the Cadet Corps has shown
his popularity. He has been in High
Sehool for two years and in that time
he has beeome a leader in every
branch of school aetivities. YV hen
promoted to "HU Company from "DU
many of lIis men threatened to quit
and the entire company was sorry to
lose him. 'tYilla" does not say much,
but XV11OIl he gives a eommand his
IneII obey-quiz-k. lt is a pleasure to
serve under him, and as Captain of
the "1-raek eompany" he has shown
william ibppas Qbheanuur
Second Lieutenant "B" Company
Obenour rose from the ranks on the
creation of "EH Company. He has
always been distinguished as a model
Cadet. He was born in Ohio in 1898,
and has only been in Dallas for two
years. ln this short spaee of time he
has carved a. name for himself that
will not be soon forgotten. Originally'
Umpanp cc as
PLIN Y DEL VALLE
ERNEST HAIQT FRED J. XVHITE
First Lieztttemmt Second Lieutenant
.lldditional Second Lieutenant
XYENDELL SIIENCE loE GUNS
First Sergeant Quurterltzastel'-Sergeant
RICHARD XYALRAVEN ARTHUR VAN XYART
Third Sergeant Fourth Sergeant
1Yilliam Potts Chester Terry
Taliaferro Erwin '1'heodore Ward
Clayton lNlitehell ,Toe 1Yolf
Ernest Baymont Haart
First Lieutenant "B" Company
Hart began his eareer in the 'Cadet
Corps as Sec-ond Lieutenant of Com-
pany HA". His promotion has been
in the regular line, and he is now
First Lieutenant of Company "Bn,
but is at present on detaehed service
with tlIe Signal Corps. This First
Lieutenant is one of our ablest and
most capable men. Few appreeiate
this beeause he has had so mueh to
do and so few minutes at waste 011
the frivolous. so that many think hiIn
egotistical. He is notg he is proud
and reserved. Pride is the thing that
makes a man worth whileg reserved-
ness is the mark of wisdom. lVhen
he leaves High Sehool we lose one of
tlIe finest men that has been here in
jfreh Blap white
Second Lieutenant "B" Company
1Vhite was born in the Neamp of our
enemies" in 1899. He left Fort VVOrth
in 1910 and entered High in 1912. At
first junior additional Second Lieuten-
ant, l1e has forged his way up to reg-
a Irivate in "ll" Commany, he wais John Cloud BI'0ilt11Ctt1Y111t6 f, - 1 A
prrimoted to additionall Seeond Lieu- ulmi second Lwutmlmlt of HBU' whlte
tenant of that eompany in January makes ul' U1 ullclln and ation for what
of lfllii. He has shown himself a he laeks in size. He has qualities that
good leader and is held in high es- will win in the world and his work in
teem by his fellow otlieers. Y PRIVATES the Cadet Corps has shown them Well.
Aiigrist Cain Coekrell Fl.111iQl'S0ll Furneaux Harris, N. Johnson, L. Love Nash Spann Shoup Yvinn
Allen Clark, F. Darnell Freeland, T. Freeman l-lardison Kay Leonard Paul Scott, B. Thompson Edwards
Berwald, S. iasey De Stefano Farrar Gallaher Hutchins Kean lleador Paxton Segall Tobias Cay, J.
Bannon Class Eimieke Forbes Giles Hadra Laey Murphy Roundtree Smith, C. 1Villiams, -1. York
Barker Cullom Easterling Foree Goldman Jones, R. Lennington Melton, J. Shaw, C. Sliney 1Villiams, C. Douthit
Bellamy Colm English, D. Freeland, L. Hengy Jones, Cleo Lander North
Page One Hundred and Thirteen
Page One Hundred and Fourteen
Dallas Qlahet Cllurps
Captain, URBAN NIBLO
Licuts. PHILIP MQDERMOTT
Courtesy of "The Oak."
Gaia Iiff nmpanp
umpanp"C!E" alias Qllahet urns
URBAN NIBLU ....,........ ...,..,.,..Y.,,........ C aptaiu
JUE BAR'I'Lli'l'T .,A..,......,. ....,..,, l first Lieutenant
Plllllll' McIJliRMU'l"l' ....,,, .,,...... S em-oml Lieutenant
ROY f'0Ol'l'lll ,....,......,,.,,......,,,,,........,,,,.... bevoml l.ll'Ut0ll2lllt
XNILLIANI MuCORMlCli .......,,...... Qll2ll'tl'l'lll2lStC1' Sergeant l4R.XNYIl.LE JONES .,,,.,,.
FRANK MORAN ........,,........, ......,.,......,.,.., l' 'irst Sergeant Ill-IXVHX POLLUE ,.,..,....,.,.,
HAROLD MvCABIPl3EI,l. .....,, ......v, S woml Sergeant ICDNVARIJ ROBICRTS ,,...,.
Paul Crm-tieu. Fred llargis, Forrest Park, Albert BIISIIIHSSPII, Tom
Joe XYilso11, Edward XYray
Courtesy of "The Oak."
Page One Hundred and Fifteen
Ciummissiuneh Cwffinsrs Qllumpanp "B"
H, SHIELS L. TARKINGTOX R. HARXYOOD C. CASON
Hlaharenne Qliiptnn Qiatkingtnn
Captain "D" Company
Tarkington was born in Xorman,
Oklahoma, in 1895. He came to Dal-
las in 1912, entering school as a
Freshie. He was originally First
Lieutenant of Company NAU, but was
later promoted to Captain of "Dv
Company. t'T'arky" is characterized
by short sayings and hard strikings.
Six feet two, he can well be called the
"stone wallv of the Corps. He is a
good leader and an excellent fighter,
a better man for a friend than enemy.
Qibarles QEImure Qiasnn
Second Lieutenant "D" Company
"Casey" is one of the newest oth-
cers, having been promoted in Janu-
ary of 1916. He was born in Dallas
in 1899 and has lived here ever since.
Cason, who possesses business ability,
has shown good judgment in his work
in the Cadet Corps. Because he has
been an oflieer for such a short time
it is impossible for us to judge him
at his true worth, but his conduct as
a private and his promotion is enough
RIPLEY HARXNVOLUD HENRX' SHIELS
First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant
CHARLES E. CASoN
Additional Second Lieutenant
STUART NVARDEN PERRY FREEMAN
First Sergeant Qnarterrnaster-Sergeant
M. J. ROSENFIEl4D
HoRACE SCOTT CHARLES XVEST
Third Sergeant Fourth Sergeant
Drew Allen Jolm Mayo Arthur Barron
YVilliam Barrow Robert Payne Byron Scott
Fred Furncaux James XVarlick Jesse XValker
proof that he is capable.
Anderson Clanton Feiekert
Aronson Craft Freeman, R.
Briggs llepew Feaster
Blomberg De la Torro Finneburgh
Black Earle Gowins
Arthur Deiterihc Edgar YVinn Leroy Paul
Grizzard Jones, M.
Garwin Jones, S. C.
Johnson, C. Lichenstein
Skxplep IB. ilaartnnuh
First Lieutenant "D" Company
Harwood impresses one at first sight
as being quick, sensible and wide-
awake. 'Nothing ever escapes "Rip"
and XE1Il0l60l1!S famous phrase that
"hc made circumstances" could well
be applied to him. He is a worker
and never shirks his duty. Now First
Lieutenant of "DU, he was once a Sec-
ond Lieutenant, a rise which shows
that ability nmst be recognized. Lit-
tle need be said about him, for who
doesn't know "Rip,'?
Eames Zbenrp bbiels
Second Lieutenant "D" Company
ln the early part of November
Shiels, a private in HA" Company,
was made additional Second Lieuten-
ant of HD" Company. Shiels has
completed the cycle and is now regu-
lar Second Lieutenant of the same
company. Shiels is a tried and
proven commander, for did he not
lead the "Xig1htshirt" Parade after
the Tl1iiIlkSg'1Vlll,Lf game, and is he not
commander of the famous "Awkward
Squadn? He is a man that we all
like, and also admire, for the use hc
makes of his head in emergencies.
Scott, J. YVillis
Smith, M. lVunderlick
Page One Hundred and Seventeen
Cllummissiumzh fbffinsrs Qlumpsmp "QE"
lf. OBEXOIIR J. NIILLICR J. 0'I'STO'l'T D. BRANNIN
Page One Hundred and Elghteen
Zahn Bonner Gtstutt
Captain "E" Company
Otstott comes from Chicago, Illi- JOHN OTSTOTT
nois. He came to Dallas in 1911 and
has attended High School for the past
four years. He was chosen as First
Lieutenant of "D" Company, but was
soon promoted to "B" Company. On
the formation of "E", Commandant
Kennerly selected Otstott to fill the
His promotion was
ollice of Captain.
welcomed by the w ho le battalion,
which recognized in him the stuff that
3115293 Bahia Miller
First Lieutenant "E" Company
Miller is a Dallasite through and
through. He has atten d c d High
JOSEPH hIILLER lWERLE OBENOUR
First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant
Additional Second Lieutenant
RUSSELL SMITH LYNVILLE NEILL
Third Sergeant Fourth Sergeant
Rlrrle Wallace Qahenuur
Second Lieutenant "E" Company
Originally a private, this Virginian,
although having been in High School
but two years, has become one of the
best-liked and most popular men in
the Senior Class. He won his chev-
rons through merit early in Novem-
ber of 1916. He has always conduct-
ed himself as an otiicer should and
has well borne out Mr. Kennc-rly's
choice. He is quick in forming his
judgments and stays by them. His
work for the last half year has shown
that he knows how to control and to
Second Lieutenant "E" Company
Hrannin was born in this State in
1897. He has attended High School
for four years. It was not until 1916
that he won his chevrons. For the
first half year as a private he showed
such interest and ability in the work
that he could no longer go unnoticed.
Brannin is one of the best-liked boys
in High School, and he is ucvcrybodyis
friend". l-le is a good otiicer and pop-
ular with officers and men alike.
Sinith, S. ll.
School for four years. Am ointed ad-
ditional S9C0lll1tLl0lltCll2iI?t of UA" CORPURALS
C0mPanYf he advimcod mllidly and is John Iiaskett Earl Graham Marion Richmond
now First Lieutenant of "Ev, Miller I X It li El , 01 It C tt lu
is destined to be distinguished more not "WUI, ul' can "um" ,O en'
in Scholarly and litcrary paths than 1' rank Shoup Clarence BLll'lJl'lflglE
on the fields of battle. He is one of
the best scholars in school, and wc
look to him to bring honor to the
Cadet Corps at the close of the year. PRIVATES
Andrews Doty, C. Gessell Jones, G. Mitchell Prague
Allison Deiterieh Hancock Jones, Coleman Marr Peacock
Berwald, B. Fairstein Haney Logan Xcy Pierce
Barrow Gallaher, H. Harris, T. Levine Nelson Potts
Basket Giddens Hilliard Lynn Penn Ross
Boal George Hunt, XV. Mcliinney Popham Randall
Clark, T. Graham Holder Mayo Payne, R.
Cates Gay Johnson, P. Marshall
Treiller XVilliams. E
Vfallace Young, C.
NVeinstein Young, XV.
Page One Hundred and Nineteen
Page One Hundred and Twenty
umfllummissiuneh Staff Q9ffiner5
ummissiunsh Qmfirers Iuh
Top, Left to Right. First liow-Hart, E. R.: Vllarlick, M.: Moore, XV.g Obenour, M' XVhite
F. J.g Miller, J.: Shiels, H.: Worthington, H. Second liOVV-T?l1'klllgt0Il, Lg H3.I'gI'RN'6,':X.Q Bog
han, M.: Del Valle, P.g Day, G.: Maas, C.
Top. Luft to Right. First ROYYfSlWlll'Q'. NV.g Sc-luhlc-1'. C'.g Blilllfllllllillllll. .kg Xml, Lg Hoon, J. SL-cowl Row-Gunn,
-T.g FIPCIIHIII, P.g Payuc, 1.5 Long. llg Bardvr, Hg Avhcson, S. Third RUXY4XYiHi?lIllS, f'.g Yau Xvilft, XY.g Spcllc-9, Jfg
SHIIIUSUH, 15.3 XVQIIYRYQII, kg Smith, h.g Lockwood, U.
Top, La-ft to Right. First How-Sutton, Nj Oth-ll. Eg Potts. NV.g Flll'Il021llX, 19.5 NVuIfv. -T.g I3zx1'1'ow. H. Hem'-
om R0XY7Hi1'kS0ll. H19 Clloam-y. P.g Hudgius, 1.5 NVa1'lim-k, -T.g Uoty, E.g Xyillll, li.g XYZIHUJ
Page One Hundred and Twenty-one
Qllumpanp "EB" QUUIUPEINP "Q
Q bburt iiaistnrp of the ZBaIIas Itaigh bchnnl ftlahet Qiurps
Less than a year ago rumors of a proposed Cadet Corps
began to appear in the papers. Little was thought about it
at the time, but Judge McCormick, who ever since his gradua-
tion from A. 8: M. College had been deeply interested in cadet
work, was putting forth every effort to make his dream of a
Cadet Corps a reality. After overcoming considerable oppo-
sition to the idea, the School Board decided to establish it and
selected Prof. Charles J. Kennerly to take charge of the work.
Commandant Kennerly appointed Hargrave and Bohan cap-
tains, and recruiting began immediately after school opened.
Before a week had elapsed over two hundred and fifty boys
were enlisted. Drill work began at once, and by the time the
uniforms arrived, which was just before the opening of the
Fair, the boys had become remarkably proficient in drilling.
Our parade on the opening day of the Fair was a surprise to
everyone, and a marked success. Later the Cadets formed
the guard of honor for the Liberty Bell, and were highly com-
plimented on their platoon front marching under very un-
The guns arrived in January and the work went forward
with a new impulse. The number of applications made neces-
sary the formation of a fifth company. The boys worked
hard and are now well drilled in the manual of arms. They
have also had some experience in hiking and shooting on the
range. One of the most commendable steps was the forma-
tion of a Signal Corps in charge of Captain Hargrave. The
work in this department has been carried on with vigor, daily
practice with the wireless which has been erected and in flag
signalling being some of the features. New service uniforms
were received in the middle of April and these were a decided
relief to the men.
A magnificent silk flag was presented to the Cadet Corps
soon after school opened by Mr. J. E. Farnsworth, who also
raised and placed at the disposal of the Corps a sum of money
to be used in purchasing equipment for a drum and bugle
The Cadet work, reaching as it does every phase of school
activity, has greatly changed the spirit of the school. Our
chief hope is that, though the Cadet Corps is only in its first
year and could be taught only the very rudiments of military
science and tactics, yet that it has benefited its members men-
tally, morally and physically, that we may have been the
founders, so to speak, of a great and permanent institution.
The Spring encampment of the Dallas Cadet Corps will
be held about seventeen miles from Cleburne, between Cor-
poral and Klondike.
Tents, cots, ammunition, etc., will be furnished by the
VVar Department, and for ten days the boys will enjoy the
pleasures of outdoor life, combined with the duties of a mili-
Sham battles, target practice, and all branches of military
life will be open to the cadets. Swimming, fishing, and
rowing facilities will be available. Small game abounds and
the Brazos River, with its many attractions, is near.
The party will leave Dallas Wednesday after school is out.
Page One Hundred and Twenty-thre
" sep QI Qmilinn'
"There ain't no use in kiekin', friend, if things don't
come your way,
lt does no good to hollow 'round and grumble night
The thing to do's to curb your grief, cut out
your little wl1ine,
And XVl1CI'1 tl1ey ask you how you are, why, just smile
'I'n1 feelin' f1ne.'
There ain't no man alive but what is booked to get
There ain't no man that walks but what from trouble
gets l1is rap.
Go mingle with tl1e crowd, my friend, where all
the bright ligl1ts sl1ine,
And when tl1ey ask you how you are, why, just sn1ile
'I'm feelin' f1ne.'
Your l1eart may be just burstin' with some real or
But if you smile the other folks ai11't very apt to
This old world laughs at heartaches, friend, be
they your own or mine,
So when they ask you how you are, why, just smile
'I'm feelin' fine.'
You o our wa and I o mi11e, perha s to meet no
The while we'll wear our sn1iles, broad smiles last-
' . '
mg smiles galore,
You s1111le, I sm1le, your friends the11 smile, their
friends in turn and mine,
And when tl1e ask us how we are wh lets smile
d 1 yl
' "I'm feelin' fine."'
Yours friend cordially,
P ge One Hundred and Twenty-four
YVYLIE A. PARKER.
Main High School, Dallas, Texas.
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IIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIII IlIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIII I Illlllll Tllllllllll Illlllllll
Miss Marie-Louise Harrell,
ISIUQ Main Street Phone Bell Main 783 fL1adE2iie1ij5Slii0iIl'ihBiiiifflg d
ITTMAN Shorthand, Touch Typewrit-
ing, Bookkeeping, Accounting, Penman-
ship, Spelling, English, Punctuation, Etc.
Call at the school, write or phone for full infor-
Bell M. Auto. M
78 COMPANY 4992
I riffs 5
2 va 5' ' 2
E P Annuals 2
E I f E
2 rm ers Catalogs E1
2 Binders E
- Railroad E
E Embossers Printing 2
E PRINTERS of DALH1 JOURNAL 2
E and this Issue DALI-Il ANNUAL E
912-914 Ross Avenue : DALLAS, TEXAS
Page One Hundred and Twenty
We Extend tow One and All...
Our sincere thanks for the liberal patronage
awarded us during the year.
By prompt and fair dealing we shall hope
to merit a continuance of the same in the
AN WlNKLE'S BOOK STORE
NY. M. C.A.
For Boys June 5-17
Baseball, l-likes, Athletics Campfires,
Eats, Swims, Fun, Fellowship. Fishing
Are You Interesled? See
Two Stores4Boih Phones
HERBERT L. CRATE
N0 I No. 2 Bovs WORK SECRETARY
1930 Main Street 625 E. Jefferson St.-Oak Cliff Auto. M, 1910 S. W, M. 140
C O M P I.. I M E N T S
We Loan Kodaks Free
When you have had 53.00 worth of finishing done by us, we will
make from your favorite negative
A MOUNTED BROMIDE ENLARGEMENT
We call for and deliver Films, Kodaks, and Quality Kodak
We are open Sundays 9:30 A.M. to 4:00 P.M. for the convenience
BOTH PHONES MAIN 1645
Columbian Optical Co., of Texas
1413 Main Street, Cor. Akard Next Marvin s
P ge One Hundred and Twenty-e ght
0 0 0 -
We congratulate the
"D-XLHI ' 'on the splendid
energy and enthusiasm
displayed in all of its act-
ivities. As Dallasites XVe
are proud ofthe splendid
faculty and the fine, dem-
ocratic studerit body.
May the cheerful out-
look you have of life be
fully realized. May your
measure of success be full
and running over, is the
DALLAS, -2- -2- -Z- TEXAS
IS A GOOD TIME
anclfgef the Halnf.
v M -gal -, fl X
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1,31-T 3 5,42 Q5
Hundred and Thirty
3 E 5
E TAKE this opportunity to express our sincere thanks for
your patronage the past season, andutrust that we may have
the pleasure of serving you when school opens again.
Thornton 62 Bracey
1530 MAIN STREET
The Home of School Books
I-Iigh-Grade Athletic Clothing
Cullum Boren Co.
Elm and Griffin Streets 1604 Main Street
Jflutntrs uf Qhualitp
for all occasionsg with prompt service.
Lang Floral and Nursery Co.
Both Phones: M. 2468 1303 Main Street
Plus economy, convenience and complete-
ness has no parallel for cooking the family
meals, for heating the bath or creating the
comfort necessary where fuel is required.
THE DALLAS GAS CO.
ebetter clothes than
are not to be had at any
Switzer School of Music
Mrs. D. S. Switzer, Piano-
History and Harmony
Miss Grace Switzer, Piano-
Residence Phone H. l42l Store M. l45
Cut Flowers, Plants. Roses. elc.
price, pay 6 'any Designs and Boquets of various kinda to order Accompanist
rice' ' on a 'J . Busch Temple 3rd, Floor Room 25
p guess f S. Store l6l4 Elm Sl. Greenhouses 2709 Bryan Sl. 427 E Ninth Phone. Cliff H09
In Ce Second Door West Wilson Building ,I J 5 J I 14
Summer erm une -- u y
Gregg or Pittman Shorthand Practical Bookeeeping WE
Special Summer Classes
Draughon's Practical Business College
Near Post Office
Phones M. 2847 1605 1-2 Commerce
OF EVERY DESCRIPTION
See Us Before Buying
Sam Dysterbach Co.
Elm and Pearl Sts. DALLAS. TEXAS
"WE CAN AND D0 SELL FOR LESS"
Page One Hundred and Thirty-on
It is Z1 reasonable supposition that you want your clotliesf
money to buy the most it will command-
Klost IN STYLE
MOST IN QUALITY
MUST lN SERVICE
NYC can meet you in all three propositions with our superb
For College Young Men, hand-tailored, where hand-tai1or-
ing counts most, S15 up to 330.
SHIRTS, NECKWEAR, HOSE, SHOES, HATS
LATEST STYLES, LARGEST VARIETY,
Sweet Girl Graduates
The clainticst of fascinating styles, supremely attractive
values, charming girlishncss in frocks in Net, Lace and
Everything in Dress and Accessories.
SANGER IIBRO .
ge One Hundred and Thirty-two
Texas' Greatest Show Ih ill hp a 1 I' P Texas' Greatest Showi
PLAYQSRESENTING LAST BUT NOT LEAST-THOSE WORLD FAMOUS
THOMAS H. INCH W
STARRING :Q'1" .,2':
S WM. s. HART, ENID MARKEY :" .tqz M Q
BESSIE BARRISCALE 3
FRANK KEENAN "::
WILLIE COLLIER IZZ :E:'i"':'1" 1
and other stars of note.
- Featuring ROSCOE "FATTY" ARBUCKLE
ALSO SHOWING AL sf. JOHN, HANK MANN
D W S MINTA DURVEY, LORELLA MAXIM
' ' I ANNA LUTHER, FRED MACE
' , ' LOUISE FAZENDA, CHAS. MURRAY
ENID MARKEY llbbn P TE . E HARRY MCCOY, HARRY BOOKER
FEATURING 1,., HARRY GRIABIN, FORD STERLING
I If 1Vb A DOROTHY GISH, NORMA TALMADGE ROSCOE ARBUCKLE and many Others.
' OWEN MOORE SEENA OWEN see these Great stars in TRIANGLE PLAYS and KEYSTONE
F'te TULLY MARSHAL COMEDIES at the OLD MILL THEATRE
AND THE ALSO SHOWING
ff fFAMOUS GRIFFITH A CHARLIE CHAPLIN
' H IN THOSE NEW MUTU AL-CH APLINS
WM- S- HART PLAYERS THE FAMOUS
Including the Latest and Greatest Sensation BILLIE
in the New Motion Picture Novel, "GLORIA'S ROMANCE"
By Mr. and Mrs. Rupert Hughes
and Tl1at's why we call the OLD MILL
LITTLE BESSIE LOVE is a close second O DOROTHY GISH "Texa5' Greafesf Sh0w"
Page One Hundred and Thirty-three
GORI-IEES C9 BURDSAIQS
:WTUUBFU Qtuhlfl Portraits in Oil, Water Color
SIMPLICITY of Pose, with grace in Mlnatures on Ivory
every line is fast making this the
t I t d T
IHOS POPU al' S U 10 lfl CXHS.
QUR NEW EQUIPMENT enaloles us to malie beautiful home por-
trait effects with home surroundings at our studio. Sittings at night
by our new improved electric lighting system. Fifteen years of actual
experience ancl financial success in Dallas, make us, pre-eminently the
photographers in your city. : : : : : : : : :
BOTH PHONES 9125 ELM ST.
S High-... A
.. gs. :influx
Page One Hundred and Thirty-five
Suggestions in the N R Crozier Technical High School - Wolf Pack Yearbook (Dallas, TX) collection:
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