N R Crozier Technical High School - Wolf Pack Yearbook (Dallas, TX)
- Class of 1918
Page 1 of 208
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 208 of the 1918 volume:
7113132 thi gnnual
Year Book me the
PUBLISHED BY THE
mum mu-H AN NUAL ILV::
L AMH LIAN f: :ffflg,
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Adams, Geo. H. Jr.
Allen, Arch C.
Allen, Gabriel Penn
Allen, Robt. B.
Babcock, Jno. L.
Boren, W. O.
Bradford, Jack M.
Brown, lrl Webb
Buddy, Edward L.
Burgher, Cedric Capt.
Cabell, L D. Maj.
Carter, Robt. Capt.
Cave, Jno. Lieut.
Chapman, Frank Hudson
Chatfield, Lyman, Lieut.
Clark, Wm. H. Jr.
Cline, E. E.
Coe, W. N. Jr.
Cobb, J. R;
Compere, W. Gavo
Crocker, Wm. J.
Cullum, Harry I.
Currens, W. R.
Davidson, L4 Major
Day, James L.
Davis, Harry R.
Dooley, L. H.
Dorman, Capt. J. H.
Edwards, Frank, Colonel
DALI-II ANNUAL EL: mm T
BRYAN STREET BOYS IN THE SERVICE
Eyerly T. L.
Ferris, A. A.
Flynn, J. J.
Foote, John Morris
French, Zeb Hugh, lst Lieut.
Gano, John T.
Garretson, H. N.
Gilbert, J. W.
Goldberg, A. H.
Hill, J. C.
W DALI-II ANNUAL m
Kelly, Edward L.
Knight, Bob Lieut.
Knight, Henry Coke
Knight, Tom Lieut.
Lapsley, J. B.
Leftwich, S. M.
McCorkle, Henry, Capt.
McDonald, Geo A.
McLaurin, Jno. G.
Mann. Jno. A.
H O N O R R O L LaContinued
Miller, Sidney, P.
Mosely, H. A.
Mosely, T. A.
Muse, J. C, Jr.
Powers, R. H.
Redman, David, R.
Redman, Frank, P.
Rose, Russell, A.
Senter, E. B.
Simpson, C. A.
Simpson, Roger .
Smith, Timothy, Trezevant
Spake, J. W., Jr.
Spence, Alex, White
Spence, Wendel, Hunter
Thomas, Herbert, C.
Weston, Wm. R.
Winn, H. H. '
GIRLS IN THE SERVICE
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The Schoot Year
Page Seven L
WW N41 5
Thomas B. Kendrick
Friend and STUdQHT
BRYAN STREET HIGH SCHOOL
HISTORY OF THE SCHOOL
By PAUL JOHNSON
HE first Dallas High School, which was founded in 1887, from which the
T present Bryan Street High School is descended, was located above Austin
Bros. Grocery Co., at the corner of Main and Akard Streets. At this time
the number of teachers did not exceed ten and the facilities of the school were core
Since this time the advancement of the school has been marked. After
several years the school was moved to its present site which was then occupied by
the building of what had formerly been a Methodist college. This was quite an
improvement over the first school. In fact, although there are many courses in
our curriculum now that we did not have then, although our facilities are more
modern and more convenient, and although our teachers are possibly more efficient
and more competent, there were several courses which we do not now have. Two
courses, Greek and Psychology, which were taught then, have been discontinued
and there were probably others of which we could get no information. Further,
more, although no grades lower than the ninth are now taught, at that time the
grades ran from the fourth to the twelfth. It was onlyin recent years that the
practice of teaching grades lower than the ninth was discontinued.
Finally the board of education felt the need of a new high school. Ac!
cordingly, the old building was destroyed, and our present building, a picture of
which is printed on this page, was erected. It was thought that this would sate
HISTORY OF THE SCHOOLeContinued
isfy the needs of the city for a considerable time; but this conclusion was soon
proved to be wrong. The remarkable growth of Dallas as a business center and the
consequent demand for more schools showed that conditions had been misjudged.
In two years the new building was crowded and the school board was seriously
considering plans for building another high school. As it was most inconvenient
for those students, who lived in Oak Cliff, a suburb of Dallas, to attend this school,
it was decided to erect another building in Oak Cliff. The crowded state of afr
fairs was somewhat relieved, and it was not until 1915 that the building began to
be again overcrowded. During that year there were approximately nineteen
hundred students attending the school, whose capacity was not over one thousand.
The board of education, following out its generous educational policy, which has
been heartily supported by Dallas citizens, erected a high school building of mag
nificient equipment and appearance in south Dallas. The relation of Bryan High
School to Dallas Educational affairs is seen by this brief summary of years of labor.
It is the mother of all Dallas Highrschools. Although its solid front does not
present that fresh beauty which its offrsprings do, its walls have seen, and its
history witnessed a succession of earnest students and teachers of which they may be
proud. The following have been principals: Professors, Johnson, Halyburton,
Coleman, Lipscomb, Morgan, Hauslein, and Crozier.
The improvement in the curriculum also has been very great. There is
no high school course that is of any practical value that is not included in the cure
riculum of Bryan High. The courses range from the most practical studies, such
as Domestic Economy and Manual Training, to the classical studies of Latin and
Music. Three years ago a course of Physical Training was arranged for the girls,
and the Dallas Cadet Corps was organized for the boys, this high school being one
of the first in the state to adopt military training. Since their organization both
of these courses have gained in favor, and now a large percent of the students take
one or the other of these two courses. The number of credits required for gradual
tion is seventeen, and this admits a graduate to almost any college without examinar
The student activities have covered a wide field. Every since the presentar jl
tion at Turner Hall of the first senior play, which wasa dramatization ofTennyson's j;
"ldyls of The King", arranged by Miss Bessie Grove, of the senior class, the seniors 55
have given plays, which have been unusually successful. There have been my lij
merous literary, dramatic, and art clubs organized, which have been of as much use
in educating the students, as have been their studies. The club council, a student
organization for the solution of problems arising in girls clubs, and the Students
Council, a student organization for the prevention of Vice in the school, have
7, served their purposes well. The Boys High School Club, and the Girls High
J School Club, organizations with a purpose similar to that of the Students Council,
7 have been perfected. The Athletic Association, an organization for the encourage,
ment of Athletics for the benefit of which a yearly minstrel is held, has proved its
worth. In the Athletic world, the track, baseball, football, tennis, and basket,
ball teams have brought home many laurels to their school. The Dalhi Journal
and the Dalhi Annual, student publications, have been published for many years
with increasing success. Since the entrance of the country into the war the students
have been busily engaged in work for the Red Cross and relief societies; they have
many thrift societies; and large amounts of thrift stamps and Liberty Bonds have
Despite these improvements, the school is now in serious need of two thingse-
a daily or weekly paper and a gymnasium.
Page Ten lEA J
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from hits 5i 5
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PRINCIPAL OF BRYAN STREET HIGH SCHOOL
NORMAN R, CROZIER, who during his four years as principal has Won an enviable place in the
hearts of both students and Faculty.
Carpenter, M. I.
Cobb, M. E.
Cullum, C. H.
De Capree, R.
Dyer, E. 0.
Edwards, L. L.
Alexander, S. W.
Ashburn, G. L.
Barrett, L. S.
Caldwell, R. M.
Heath, H. C.
Henry, J. S.
Kelly, J. F.
Kendrick. T. B.
McCombs, M. J. Capt.
McGinnis, E. K.
Shortbapd and Type,
Drawing and Design
Civics and Economics
Botany, Physics and
Shorthand and Type;
Lovell, M. M
Popplewell, M. J.
Van Castel, M. LNow
Muse, E. W.
Peutet, J. P, Capt.
KNOW in Servicd
Power, R. H.
KNOW in Servicd
Roberts, E. R.
Rutledge, C. H.
Sage, A. B.
Smith, W. O.
Snyder, W. H.
Swaim, S. B.
Spanish and Portuguese
Shorthgnd and Type!
mm DALI-II ANNUAL UT'MUD
1922 CLASS ROLL
De Lee Katharina
Gordner, Charles B.
Gillespie, E. J.
'Means an Honor Student with average above 80.
Hickcox, Anna Bell?
Jackson, Vallie Joe'
King, Onel Ray
Moore, Flora Bella
Moorman, Earl BelV'
Harvey, T. WW
Lenard, John L,
Marshal, S. J.
Norwood, Floy Gan?
Orahood, Dolly May
Wright, Etta May
Painter, L H.
Pruitt, Jack Robert
Mu mmmm DAI III AVVUALH
JANUARY 1922 CLASS OFFICERS
President . . . . . . . Richardson Scurry
TTW W 7. NW mw
VicevPresident ..... . . Albert Terry
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Secretary and Treasurer . . Miss Margaret Pepple
MISS MARGARET PEPPLE
Page Sev enteen
Ill llllllllllllllllllll IIniTj I119 1 8 WW?
f" Amrm 3 13A 11-11 ANNUAL ; new;
JUNE 1921 CLASS ROLL
Adams, De Edra
Bryant, Hattie Lee
Clower, Jenne V.
Duncan, Ollie Ruth
Fletcher, Rosie Lee
Anderson, F. H.
Baird, Perry, Cf
Cantebury, K. C.
Cochran, R. C.
I A G 1
King, Annie Lou
Kinkead, Idea Pf
Mangrum, Mary Leeiz
Mehigin, Jimmie Lee
Miller, Ina May
l A B
Du Bois, Edwin
Gerhart, John Porter
Gill, Fran k
Hambrick, J. C.
i Means an Honor Student with average above 80,
O Y S
Wadsworth, Annie Belle
Wadsworth, Emma DellW
Williams, Mary Jane
Rice, Henry Leake
Van Wart, John
Walther, Glenn Bf"
Secretary and Treasurer .
1921 CLASS OFFICERS
Miss Adelia Griener
MISS ADELIA GRIENER
mmmm 1918M Lakamp;: ,
LUMA mggleA A H
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Damon, Jane Ferris
De la Torre, Charles
TM W DAI HI ANVUAI
Duncan. Willie Mae1k
Fisher, Dorthy Ann
Hombay, Mary Elizabeth
Lincoln, Walter J.
Moore, WmA A.
11Means an Honor Student with average above 80.
Page- Twenty - Two
JANUARY 1921 CLASS ROLL
Pagett, Gladys Mae
Schmid, James R.
Shaw, John R.
Stone, J. 1?,
11111;..1494111J 1 W 1A
HMQ; L ADA
JANUARY 1921 CLASS OFFICERS
President . . . . . . . . . Andrew Patton
ViceaPresident . . . . . . Henry Leake Rice
Secretary and Treasurer . . Miss Grace Bradshaw
, l 9 l 7
President . . . . . . . . . John Melton
VicerPresident . . . . . . . Yancey Russell
Secretary and Treasurer . . Miss Grace Sprau
Historian . . . . . Miss Mamie Lee Copeland
MISS GRACE BRADSHAW
HENRY LEAKE RICE
Page Twenty- Three
1918 llllllllllllllllllllr ,m-;w7j
Bowen, Nora Lee
Flanary, Mary Lillian
MJJL DALI"H ANNUAL E3
George, Annie Katharina
Hall, Annie Grace
Hoelin, Willie Mae
Hunter, Alta Maef
Knight, Hattie Mag
Jones, Henry Key
Jones, S. C.
3Means an Honor Student with average above 80.
1920 CLASS ROLL
Rilla, La Fayette
Sanford, Mary Sue
Winn, Rilla Fayett?r
Scott, John H.
Strau 5, Jake
l 9 l 8
President . . . . . . . . Yancey Russell
VicerPresident . . . . . . Bert Elfenbein
Secretary and Treasurer . . Miss Estelle Leiber
I 9 l 7
President . . . . . . . . . John Melton
ViceiPresident . . . . . . . Yancey Russell
Secretary and Treasurer . . Miss Grace Sprau
Historian . . . . . Miss Mamie Lee Copeland
Russell Birdwell, Chairman; Duncan Fraser, Miss
Estelle Leiber, Miss Alice Cunningham, Pat Henry.
w DAI HI ANNUAIJ
JUNE 1920 CLASS OFFICERS
MISS ESTELLE LEIBER
. '::;:;::1 DALHI ANNUAL 1, y '
Barrett, Irving Ray
Burnette, Mary Etta
Caldwell, Lena Maet
Colley, Lillie Mae
Copeland, Mamie Lee3'
Cockrell, T. J.
Greer. Ivan J
fMeans an Honor Student with average above 80.
mmmmmmm imxm 19 d8 LE:
1920 CLASS ROLL
Smith, C. W.
Smith, S. D.
' y mmmmm DAI HI ANN UALW LLL .,
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JANUARY 1920 CLASS OFFICERS
l 8 l 8 :1
President . . . . . . . . . . Ivan Greer
Vice'President . . . . . . . George Parks '
Secretary and Treasurer . . Miss Grace Sprau l 7:
l 9 l 7 H
President . . . . . . . . . . Ones Ross IE
VicerPresident . . . . . . Richard Freeman H :1
Secretary . . . . . . Miss Bonnye Belle Burns H3
Treasurer . . . . . . Miss Carlyle Canady Hi
I 9 I 6 1 7
President . . . . . . . . . West Hunt ;
Vice'President . . . . . . Arthur Stowe
Secretary and Treasurer I . Miss Audrey Lynch
MISS GRACE SPRAU
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WE DAI 1-11 ANNUAL Em mm mm
Briston, Annie Mae
Carter. Addie Ma?
Darnell, Lula Mae
Brewer, Ashley George
Goldberg, Henry Etta
McAdams, Annie Mae
"Means an Honor qudent with average above 80
Pap, 8 Thirty
1919 CLASS ROLL
Stennis, Rainey Lea
Merzbacker, Charles Jr.
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W DALI-II ANNUAL
Secretary and Treasurer
l 9 l 7
l 9 I 6
VicerPresident . .
Secretary and Treasurer
Miss Margaret Kelly
Miss Evantha Scurry
Miss Bonnye Belle Burns
Miss Carlyle Canady
1919 CLASS OFFICERS
MISS MARGARET KELLY
MISS EVENTHA SCURRY
Page Thirty- 0m-
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Burns, Bonnye Bell?
Butler, Edna Ma?z
Briggs, T. O.
1V B GIRLS
Parker, Ora Gene
IV B BOYS
Overton, Carla ndLL
LMzms an Hanar Student with average abwe 80.
Pu go T hirty - Fuu r
Schilling, Bessie LeeLL
Wyatt, Annie Belle,"
White, Joe BailyLL
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MILDRED TOLAND LILLIAN REDMUND
Secretary and Treasurer
JANUARY 1918 SENIOR OFFICERS
13M HI ANNUAL m
GORDON LOGAN FAIRFAX NISBET
Miss Lillian Redmund
Miss Mildred Toland
M253 Fairfax Nisbet
Dance Committee-Gordon Logan, Chairman; Bonnye Belle Burns,
Page Thirty- Five
HEEL WW mmghl
JANUARY 1919 SENIOR CLASS HISTORY
By MISS FAIRFAX NlSBET 1 11
THE January 1919 Senior Class entered Bryan St. High School in January l9l5,
differing in no wise from its predecessors except in the fact that it was the
first midlterm class which had graduated from the grammer schools. After 11 1
11 a certain length of time in which our mistakes and mishaps were numerous, 11
we outgrew our natural shyness and greenness and gradually settled down and
became accustomed to the regular school routine. Owing to the fact we had come
into the school in the midterm, we had no class organization of our own, but we 11 .
were considered as a part of the class which had entered in September. But the 1 31
1 :11 Upper Freshmen, as well as the school at large soon found out that we were always 1
,1 ready to support all school activities, from football and basketball games to class 11
dances. So in spite of early mistakes and mishaps our Freshman year was highly 1
11 successful. 11
11 The next year, having become Sophomores, we came back throughly re,
solved to live up to our lofty position and to excel the achievements of our Fresh!
men year. And we may indeed be said to have achieved our goal, for with HThorz
oughnessn as our motto we worked hard and played hard and our efforts were
crowned with success. Finally, although the Sophomore year is considered the
hardest of the four years' course, we came through with flying colors and duly
11 Now considering ourselves 'iof the elect", we at once concentrated our
11 efforts on making our Junior year surpass all our former achievements. The 1 11
11 Junior dance given at Lakewood Country Club was one of the most successful
11 social affairs of the year, and was thoroughly enjoyed by every one present. All
though we enjoyed frivolous things yet our books were not neglected and the class
as a whole had a high standard of scholarship. And in spite of hard work and
many trials we managed to make this year one of the most pleasant we had enz
joyed at Bryan Street High School.
At last the supreme moment came! We reached the highest pinaclel
11 :11 We were full fledged Seniors and for the first time in our High School career we
1 , had a separate class organization. At our first meeting we elected the following
officers, who have proven themselves eminently fitted for these positions: Miss 1 11
Lillian Redmond, President; Garland Overton, VicerPresident; Miss Mildred
Toland, SecretaryITreasurer; Miss Nan Finley, StudentsiCouncil Representaz
I "age Thirty-Six
tive, Gordon Logan, Class Prophet, Miss Fairfax Nisbet, Class Historian. The
Class as a whole has given these officers their earnest cooperation, to which can
3; be attributed a large part of the success of our undertakings. The arrangements
for a dance that was given May 17, at Lakewood Country Club in honor of the
June 1918 Seniors was in the hands of Gordon Logan, and under such able mange!
ment, it proved to be one of the most important social events of the year. With
the school spirit that has been one of the most striking characteristics of the class,
we have loyally supported old Dalhi in every undertaking and student activity,
i boosting Athletics, Dramatics, the Minstrel, the Dalhi Journal, and last but not
ii in least the Dalhi Annual, and although the past year has not been an easy one we
7 have worked diligently and kept our class standing up to its usual high mark.
But aside From the actual knowledge gained in the class rooms and from text
books we have derived something from our connection with the school which
ll amounts to a great deal more than mere book knowledge. That something is the
high idealism and high standards, which has influenced ourlives more than we realize.
During our First year, we were rather irresponsible and helterrskelter as all Fresh;
men are apt to be, but before the year was over we began to dimly perceive this
influence. This became more apparent during the next two years and now this
year, as our graduation draws nearer we feel this more strongly than ever before
i; and it is with deep regret we contemplate breaking a tie of several years standing.
ll For we owe much to our alma mater and we are proud of her traditions, her ideals,
i her acheivements and most of all of being of her student body. We have made
many mistakes and had many trials but with the undaunted spirit that meets
defeat and strives to overcome, we have weathered every storm and we are hoping
to sail safely into port next January. That, unlike the June graduates who, soon
have to bid Dalhi a fond farewell, we have still another term at B. S. H. S. and
it is the earnest desire of every January Senior to make that term the most profit,
able and successful one in the History of the class.
Page Thirt y vSeven
"m mm DA! HI ANNUAI :11:me
Born February 0, 1902, Adonia, Texas. Entered
B. S. H. S. January 1915, from Davy Crockett
SchooL High School Club, Class Football Team,
A. A., Basket Ball substitute '18.
uLook are ye leap."
Born November 13, 1859, Da11as, Texas. Entered
B. S. H. 3., January, 1915, from Travis Schoo1.
President of Zetha Nee Club, Red Cross.
"Those true eyes
Too pure and mo honest to disguise
The sweet soul shining thru' them.'
FAI RFAX NISBET,
Born June 19, 1901, Dallas. Texas. Entered
B. S. H. 5., January, 1915, from Sam Houston
School; Ata Pye, Art Club, Red Cross, Class
Historian, A. A., Girls High School Club.
"Her speech is a burning fire."
Born March 31, 1901, Dallas, Texas. Entered
B. S. H. S., September, 1914, from Davy Crockett
School; Gir1s High School Club, Red Cross.
HA sweeter woman ne'er drew breath."
Born August 11, 1900, Waco, Texas. Entered
B. S. H. 5., January, 1914, from Fannin School;
"Self reverence, self knowledge, self control.
These three alone lead life to soverign power.'
Page Thirty- -Eight
mmmmmmmmmmm 11mm 1918 1WMMWL ,
NEWME DALI-II ANNUAL SWWUEE
f Born February 6, 1900, Fort Worth, Texas.
K Entered B. S. H. S., September, 1914, From Davy
X Crockett School; Minstrel '17, '18, A. At, Boys
3 High School Club; Declamation Contest '18,
Speakers' Literary Society, Class Prophet.
"He possessed a peculiar talent of producing effect
in whatever he said or did."
BONNYE BELLE BURNS,
Born February 1, I901, Waco, Texas. Entered
B. S. H. 5., January, I915, from San Jacinto
School; Ata Pye Club, Red Cross.
'A rosebud set with little willful thorns,
And sweet as English air could make her, she."
Born August 14, 1399, Waxahachie, Texas.
Entered B S. H. 3., January, 1915, From Wm. B.
Travis School; Zetha Nee' Club, Club Council, Red
Cross, A A.
"You were made for enjoyment and the world is
t; filled wtih things that you will enjoy."
1x H LILLIAN REDMUND,
1- Born September 4, 1900, St. Louis, Mo. Entered
B. S. H. 5., January, 1915, From Fannin School;
Ata Pye Club, Little Theater, Club Council,
Dalhi Staff '18, Annual Staff '18, Red Cross,
President Senior Class.
"She sat in the midst of hero worship, devoid
of all taint of selfvinterest."
EUGENE PAIGE, Nune I918 Seniod.
Born February 7, 1899, Kemp, Texas. Entered
B. S. H. 5., From Palestine High School; DeCz
lamation Contest '17.
"Ne'er smiled he or ever laughed-aloud,
For his thoughts were all of ser10usness.'
Page Thirty-Nine H 7 M
ljmmmmmm mm 1918 wwmgt
W EEE'EE ANNUAE., EJL'WEE'L
NAN FINLEY, 1;
Born September 7, 1901, Dallas, Texas. Entered 5! E
B. s. H. 5., January, 1915, from Austin School; h
Ata Pye Club, Art Club, French Clubt Red Cross,
A. A., Girls High School Club.
"She loved Art m a seemly way E
With an earnest soul and a capital A1;
Born September 30, 1901331133, Texas. Entered H 5;;
B. S. H; 5., January, 1915, from San Jacinto 5'
. . W 25'
School; G 1 rls H lgh School Club, Red Cross, Hit;
A. A. ;; ' f;
" She had the passionate love of Right F55
The burning hate of Wrong." ;7 1
Born February 26, 1901. Entered B. S. H. S., E
from Cumberland Hill School. l
"Ye know what I am now; 1 know what I mean to be.'
Born October 28, 1900, Monroe, La. Entered
B. S. H. 3., September, 1914, from Davy Crockett
School; Red Cross.
"Earth changes, but her heart stands true."
Born August 23, 1901, Plano, Texas. Entered
B. S. H. 5., January, 1915, from McKinney
Avenue School; Girl's High School Club, Red
Cross, A. A., Story Teller's Club.
"'It s no matter what you do
If your heart be only true, "
And her heart was true to all
HM ENE; LL MJMMJ ELL
5 if; Ejh';1 E
5.449 W M 514,94, L.-E
WWW? DALI-II ANNUAL
Born August 13, 1901, Dallas, Texas. Entered
B. S. H. 5,, September, I9l4, from Rusk School?
Little Theater, Girls High School Club, Red
Cross, A. A.
"In quiet she reposes
Ah, that I did too."
Born August 9, 1901. Entered B. 5. H. 5.,
January, 1915, From Cumberland Hill School;
Minstrel, Class Football Team.
"Great thpughm, great feelings cane to him
Like instincts unawares."
Born January 28, I901, Lancaster, Texas En;
tered B. S. H. 5., September, P915, from Law
caster High School; Zetha Nee Club, Red Cross.
"The world is Filled with Folly and sin,
And Love may cling, where it may, I say;
For Beauty is easy enough to win;
But one Isn'x loved every dayf'
JOE WORRAL Uune 1918 Seniorl
Born January 6, 1899, Asheville, N. C. Entered
B. 5. H. 5., January, 1914, from San Jacinto
School; Boys High School Club, A. A., Minstrel
"As merry as the day is long."
Born February 11, 1902, Hillsboro, Texas. En,
tered B. 5. H. 54, January, 1915, from Ben Milam
School; Red Cross, Girls High School Club, A. A.
"The pure, the beautiful, the bright,
Stirred in her heart so true."
QWMEELHEW 19 18 miimm
RFimi m4 M5
ANNUAI SL1 MW
Born December 31, 1900. Entered B. S. H. 51
1914, from Sam Houston School.
"A true friend is farever a Friend."
Born March 16, 1901, Chicago, 111. Entered
B. S. H. 5., January, 1915, from John Henry
Brown School; Girls High School Club, Red
Cross, A, A.
uShe loves her Fellow'creatures, and does all the good she can."
Born August 6, 1901, Ft. Worth, Texas. En,
tered B. S. H. 5., January, 1915,1rom Ben Milam
School; Minstrel '18, Class Foottball.
'They are only truly great, who are truly good."
MYRTLE CLANTON, L
Born November 30, 1900, Hazen, Ark. Entered
B. S. H. 5., January, 1915, from San Jacinto
School; Girls High School Club, Red Cross, A. A.
"Friends she had both old and young."
,WAwQQL.M LWHL. LL
Born January 7, 1901, Garland, Texas. Entered
B. S. H. 3., September, 1915, from Garland High
School ; Red Cross.
"The splendor of SilenCENoF snow jeweled hills and of ice."
Page Forty-TWO W
L MI ML 1111 11LLLLi LLLHLLLW Lu :w
VLLLLILLL LLH L1 llllllll LLLLL:
Born July 1, 1900, Dallas, Texas. Entered 131 S.
H. 3., September, 1915, From Garland High School;
"Silence sweeter is than speechf'
Born December 29, 1900, Knoxville, Texas. En,
tered B. S. H. 5., January, 1915, From Fannin
School; Ata Pye, Girls High Schoo1 Club, Art
Club, A. A, Red Cross.
"With the smi1e that is sweet and cheerful."
Born September 25, .1900, Dallas, Texas. En-
tered B. S. H. S., September, 1914, From Davy
Crockett Schoo1; A, A.
"A clear conscience is a sure card."
Born June 30, 1899. Entered B. S. H. 5., Septemr
ber, 1914, from William B. Travis School.
"Here rests a woman, good without pretense."
Born July 3, 1901, Denison, Texas. Entered
13. S. H. 3., January, 1915, from Fair Park School;
"To thee only is granted
A Heart ever new,
To always be open
To always be true.
1 99999 1
V A 1 1111111111
+ 1 121111 1-11 ANNUAI
EARNEST DOTY, JR.,
Born July 18, I900, Chillicothe, Ohio. Entered
B. S. H2 5., January, 1914, from San Jacinto
School; Regimental Supply Officer.
ANNE BELLE WYATT, 11; 1
Born September 2, 1901, Dallas, Texas. En, H 1
terecl B. S. H. 5., September, 1916, from Oak H I
Cliff High School; Red Cross, Story Teller's Club. H 111
1'God's rarest blessing is, after all, a good woman." W41
"Nothing is impossible to a willing heart."
Born October 3, 1898, Spartanburg, S. C. Enr
tered B: S. H2 5., September, 1914, from San
Jacinto School; Red Cross, Girl's High School
"Silence IS the perfected herald 0F icy."
11111111 11111111;E1111111111:EEE;1111;; M1 1151 1 81,1 " 3111 "
JANUARY, 1919 SENIOR CLASS PROPHESY
By GORDON LOGAN
N May 15, 1925, two years after the great world war had been over, and all
our boys had returned from Europe victorious, I decided to take a trip to
the South, since I was then living in New York. The first place that I
visited while on my trip, was the great metropolis of the South, Dallas, Texas, the
place where I received my high school education. And as I entered this great
Metropolis, magnificent in all its glory, I began to wonder if I would see any of
my old Friends that I had known before I went to war in 1920. But my wondering
ceased shortly after I reached the business district of the city, for whom should I
meet but my old friend and fellow classmate, Garland Overton. I was never
more glad to see anyone before in all my life; it took me nearly five minutes to get
through shaking his hand. Garland seemed very glad to see me, and he invited me
out to his house to stay a while with him; I readily agreed and we started For his
home out in the suburbs of the city. Of course, I thought Garland was still living
with his parents, but to my infinite surprise, he informed me that he was married.
And I listened for his next few words with bated breath, HWho was the unlucky
girl", and it didn't take Garland long to tell me who she was either, for he seemed
to be very proud of her; it was his old Girl in High School, Formerly Miss ak-,
I spent a very enjoyable evening with Garland and his wife. We talked
about all the good old times that we had when we were in school, and as we looked
back into the channels of history to our past good times, our senior year in high
school was brought to mind and there could not have been a more pleasant ree
collection than this. For it brought back the remembrance of a class of students
unexcelled in intellectual achievements, unsurpassed in the number of beautiful
young ladies, and last of all, it outnumbered all senior classes from time immemorial
in the number of boneheads, fools, and dead students; and I am sure that in time
to come no senior class will ever reach this last standard.
There were several old books and magazines lying on his library table and
as I looked thru them I found several old high school Dalhis and annuals. And
as I glanced thru these papers, I got a more clear vision of the past, and a more
vivid remembrance of our graduating class, and among the Dalhi annuals that I
looked at, I Found the year book of 1918. I immediately turned to the pictures of
our graduating class and the picture that headed the first page, was that of our
president, Miss Lillian Redmund, and then I began to wonder where old "Lili
could be, and Garland immediately said, why, Lillian is still at her old game,
singing on the Majestic stage at night, I'Tliey go wild simply wild over me", and
giving recitals at the Municipal building in the day time, such as, HForeign Views
of the StatueI', both oF these were Lil's favorites in high school, and he also added
that Lil was just as skinney as ever, which was not a surprise to me. Since Gar,
ALIIII IIIIIIWJ,I ILIIIJIIIJIIIII-JI I I I
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I 'age Forty - Fi vv
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land was working for the city as a census taken he was well up on the business of
all his friends, and he was able to tell me about, most everybody that we had known
Next in line in the list of seniors came Bonnye Belle Burns, and I found
that she was competing with Norma Talmadge in the movies, as to who was the
most beautiful and Fascinating. On down the line in the list of seniors came
Clarence Burbriclge; and as I had always prophesied in my own mind, he and
Charles Wallace were in the scientific mining business together; Mr. Burbridge
was president of the firm and Mr. Wallace was VicerPresident, with their head;
quarters in Dallas, but their big mines were located in Arizona; among some of the
most skilled workmen that were employed by this company were Mr. Virgil Haig,
Mr. Henry Whitaker and Mr. Walter George. I also learned the reason Mr.
Wallace had made his headquarters in Dallas, was so that he could be near to the
soul center of his affections, Miss 99 99, and I sometimes think that if it had
not been for the GREAT WORLD WAR, that this happy couple would have been
11 married long before this time.
r; -4 l-aLLlJAL ;-a-
As I looked on down the list I saw the names of two young ladies, who, in
335 ll my mind, always stood up for "the rights of woman". These young ladies, Miss
ll, 1 Fairfax Nisbet and Miss Frances Lambert, both held positions in the State Leg; i ll
ll islature as Senators. These two young ladies were elected to office, through the
influential powers of the Salvation Army quartet, composed of, Myrtle Clanton, U
Katherine Baldwin, Kathleen Hansell and Ruth Bishop. Nevertheless Anna
l: i Belle Wyatt and Ethel Haley are said to deserve a lot of credit for the effective
i' : "stump" speeches made by them during the campaign. i
Not realizing the hour of the night we continued until one o'clock pouring l
over this Annual ,and we had not discussed even half the members of our class, so
we decided to retire and leave the remainder of the class to be looked up on the l
The following morning dawned forth with all beauty and splendor. We 4 ll
caught the first street car to the city at 6:30 A. M., and whom should we meet but it ll
our old friend, Ernest Doty, still clinging to the same old occupation of running a ii h
street car in the city suburbs. ii jl
From here we decided to go to the City Hall, where Garland had to work; ll 31
and while on our way, we passed a very large'fruit stand and whom should I see i Y
but Max Toboloski, dealing out bananas at ten cents a dozen. Max had accumulaz
ted a very large sum of money, but he kept on working all the same, hoping some
day to be a millionaire. Max told us that Ted Freeman and Max Selikoff were i ll
partners in the junk dealing business and they had their offices on the sixteenth M ji
floor of the Cadillac Hotel.
On our way to the City Hall we passed by Mr. Woolworth's sixteen story
building, and we entered this store to buy some of his expensive candy, and whom
should we see but Margaret Mouth, Leona Wood, Francis Rhuman, Jessie Rogers
Page Forty -Six
ttumWmmwmgl 1918 UldllLthmLlilll;ll1lllllllllLlJllldlLlLlLlliall
Vi TI 7 f3
IIIIIIIIII I 171
and Georgia Ott, all working in various departments; some had charge of the candy
and the others were working in the various departments over the store; so we I
made it a point to buy some article in each department so we would have a chance I
to talk to our old classmates. From there we made our way to the City Hall
where we found Louis Stone, who informed me that he was electrical engineer For 11 i
the city of Dallas.
While at the City Hall I saw hundreds of women employees holding pole
itical positions in far greater number than the men, I saw Eunice Hicks with Hazel
Gay as her assistant trying to convince Albert Stubblebine, why he should vote for II 1
her, as County Attorney, which I would have sworn was an impossibility, but she I
L persuaded him. I also saw Esther and Virginia Robinson both tax assessors, in
Til their office, with Harry Gowins, the janitor of the building, raising Hcain" with I; l
I them for leaving their office in such bad condition every evening. xi ,I
I Such were the sights that I saw on the day of my visit to Dallas, and to my
1" I great surprise out of the fiftyefive boys and girls that I had graduated With, only ll
' eleven of them had moved to other cities and could not be traced, they were,Virginia lj II
I Waller, Henry Thevenet, Marjorie Snyder, Helen Bradfield, Winnie' Adams, Ii
Edna Mae Butler, Freda Elfenbein, Mahala McClure, Colby Crockett, Ora
Parker and Frances Kleber, although I did not get a chance to see these old friends
I. i in reality, a clear vision was brought to my mind of the past good times, that we
I had enjoyed in school together.
; I left that good old city of Dallas a few days later, but I left it a different
I I person from what I was when I came there, I had a higher vision of life after seeing
I II so many successes among my old friends, and I took a message back to New York i; n
7 II "of a city in the South", that set their hearts afire and made them long to see that i I
I II Great Metropolis, which some day will lead the world. I
UMLHJMUAMJ t1 2 ;
Lay llljljjl 7,
JUNE1918 SENIOR OFFICERS
ROBERT PAYNE LlLLlAN VEAZEY HERBERT CHANDLER
RUBY DANIEL A, W WALKER, Jr. GLADYS HARTER
Page Fm'ly- Eight
OFFICERS OF THE
Secretary and Treasurer A
Secretary and Treasurer
Secretary and Treasurer
Secretary and Treasurer
1918 SENIOR CLASS
Emma Louise Thomas
Medora Bradfo rd
Orator A. W. Walker, Jr.
1 '1 Historian Gladys Harter
' Prophet Ruby Daniel
1915. 3 i
J: President William Potts N
i VicerPresident Jack Boyles
John Mayo, Genevieve Achenbach, Herbert kw
Chandler, Nell Jacoby. 5
A. W. Walker, Jr., Gladys Harter, Harold Clark,
Aurelia Bullock, Frank Shoup, Lurline Veazey.
Herbert Chandler, Nell Jacoby, Fred Furneaux,
Senior Week Committee:
Gladys Harter, Herbert Chandler, Nell Jacoby,
Fred Furneaux, Lurline Veazey, James Burr,
Ruby Daniel, E. Burton Knight, Genevieve
Achenbach, Frank Shoup.
Page F01'ty- N im-
Wig T1"; NWM
JUNE1918 SENIOR CLASS HISTORY
By MISS GLADYS HARTER
1TH four eventful years having just ended, with Father Time having left
us four years wiser, we the senior class of June 1918, have at last attained
that long desired goal of graduation. After working and hoping these
years for the crowning day of our attempts, we now stand as never before on the
threshold which admits us to the glorious Future! While we are looking forward
with eager eyes to the years to come, we shall still look backward on the past
four years with fond memories.
Thus, as the climax of our high school career approaches, our thoughts
naturally revert to the other big days-that day upon which we, as newly made
Freshmen, timidly inquired Uthe way to the auditorium" where with racing pulses
we bashfully proceeded. That state of timidity lasted but a short time, however,
for we soon began to find ourselves a part of the daily routine in the high school
life. Very soon after our discovery of the above fact, we elected William Potts
President; Jack Boyles,VicerPresident; and Emma Thomas SecretaryITreasurer
of the Class. As time passed, the end of our Freshman term came and was celez
brated with a picnic at Kirkland Park where our young hearts revelled to the
September, 1915, found us again at our old post of duty. By this time we
had begun to feel our importance because of our newly earned title of Sophomores.
As a beginning of our second year of splendid work, we chose Donald Lacy for our
President; Edgar Giles, VicezPresident; and Medora Bradford for our Secretary,
Treasurer. Interest in athletic activities and in the joining of various Clubs
tended to make this year memorable, as did also the successful Sophomore dance.
The following year brought us the name of Juniors and the further appelz
lation of Upper Classmeni There is little need to mention the enthusiasm shown
during our third year. Each member had started the term with a uNever say
die" spirit, and each member continued in the same spirit through out the whole
year. The officers of the Junior year were Marshal Cheek, President; Robert
PayneNVicerPresident; and Nell Jacoby, SecretaryeTreasurer. With this year
also came the loss of many of our members who were transfered to the new Forest
Avenue High School. This did not effect us to a great extent, however, for we
immediately made up the quantity with quality. The greatest event perhaps to
us of our Junior term was our dance given in honor of the Seniors. This enter,
tainment proved a success in every respect.
Then, peeping upon the horizon of our youth, came our last year, our
senior year! Many elements combined to make this final term a compound of
the best that was beneath our surface. The greatest cause of this, to be sure,
was the far reaching scope of the war's activities. In the first place, each member
WTWWT. t r
Itinwm: DAL m AN N Em lg l.
of the June 1918 graduating class proved himself to be a hundred per cent Amerie
can. The Thrift Clubs, the Red Cross Society, and the Liberty Loans were all
supported by the senior students. It was our aim to do all we could to make the
world safe for democracy! And we did this and shall continue doing this by ap
plying to ourselves the three fundamentals of a present day lifeenamely con;
servation, loyalty, and efficiency. A great source of inspiration to us in living
up to our war standards was our loyal corps of officers: Robert Payne, President;
H. C. Chandler Jr., VicezPresident; and Lurline Veazey, Secretarszreasurer.
We are proud of the Fact that our class is one of the most proficient that has
ever graduated from the Main High School. After having made and maintained
a thorough entrance into the regular course consisting of such studies as Mathea
matics, History, English, and Language, we entered into the additional work of
Physical Culture, Music, Drawing and Design, Military Training, Domestic Econ;
omy, and Manual Training. Our zeal and euthusiasm in these last named con;
tinued to increase with each succeeding year until we became as thorough and as
progressive in them as in the first named subjects. During our last year, when
Mr. Wilson, our revered President, begged that both the students and teachers
increase their efficiency to meet and even go beyond the wars demand, we as a
class raised our standard and worked with the idea of at least doing our bit in the
crisis of the world's history.
The members of our class also did much in their relationship to the difz
ferent literary organizations of the school. Too much praise cannot be given our
boys who have showed remarkable ability in debating and oratory. During our
Junior year, our Class was honored by having one of our members win the Phi
Kappa Medal for Oratory.
But our lads are no brighter than our lassies are fair! The three leading
beauties in the school's late contest were 1918 seniors. We had much to be proud
of when we boasted of them.
In fact, there was but one blot upon our senior years happiness and that
was the loss of Mr. Kendrick who was always a faithful friend and teacher. His
influence will remain with us during the years to come.
It would be remiss indeed to conclude our class history without paying a
tribute to our teachers and principal who have helped us reach this goal. We
should say that they have ever been patient, gentle, and forbearing. The greatness
of their example in both mental and moral training can not be estimated.
ln achieving success, we must never lose sight of the fact that the victory
depends on us! Our conquests must be made by mental labor! There are no
heights we cannot attain if we have a strong mind coupled with earnestness of
purpose. HHe most lives who thinks the most, feels the best, and acts the nobr
lest". Let our standard be high enough to reach even divinity itself for remember
we live in deeds, not years; in thoughts, not breaths.
Born September 2, 1899, Dallas, Texas. Enr
tered B. S. H. 5., September, 1913, from Stephen
F. Austin School.
"Some asked me where the Rubies grew
And nothing I did say,
But with my finger pointed to
the lips of Julie."
Born August 13, I900. Cleburne, Texas. Entered
B. S. H. S., from Fannin School, 1914; Congress
Club, Speakers Literary Society, Class Football
Team. High School Club, 2nd Lieutenant Co. C.
Minstrel '15, Honor Student.
"Intent he seemed.
And pond'ring future things of wondrous weight."
Born May 23, 1899. Thurber, Texas. Entered , hx
B. s. H 5., September, 1913, from William B. 1 J:
"There are whole veins of diamonds in thine eyes
Might furnish crowns For all the queens of earth."
ABIE ANDREWS, l
Born August I, 1898. Entered B. S. H. 5., 1914, 1
from Cumberland Hill School; Honor Student. j K
"Virtue is bold and virtue never fearful."
LOIS BOMPART, ; :1
Born November 8, 1900, Commerce, Texas. En, ,
tered B. S. H. 5., September, 1915, from Fannin l
School; Red Cross. Toujours au Avant Club, 1
Girls High School Club, Story Teller's Club.
"Tis good will that makes intelligence,"
Born May 30, 1901, Terrel, Texas. Entered B.
S. H. 3., September, 1914, from Sam Houston
SchooI; Red Cross, Spanish Club, Girls High
"Charm strikes the sight, but merit wins the soul."
Born May 2, 1902, Dallas, Texas. Entered B. S.
H. S., September, 1915, from Shreveport High
School; Minstrel, '17, '18, High School Club,
Second Lieutenant Co. B, szakers Literary
Society, Greenville Debate Team '18.
"On their own merits modest men are dumb."
CHARLI E BUTLER,
Born October 15, 1900, Arcadia, Louisiana. Enr
tered B. S. H1 5., September 1917; Red Cross.
USO sweet and charming, pensive and quiet"
Born December 4, 1899, Hubbard City, Texas.
Entered B. S. H. S., 1913; President Spaakers
Literary Society, A. A., Annual Staff, High School
Club, Debating Team '18, Minstrels '17, Captain
Co. B., Football Squad '17, CIass Footba11'17, A.
Back comrades! Let me harangue
Ye mob, and if my eloquence do not soothe
Their ruffled feelings I am no man.
Born November 4, 1900, Sherman, Texas. En!
tered B. S. H. 51, from Reagan School; Zetolothian
Club, Red Cross, Girls High School Club.
"Virtue gives herse1f11ght through darkness For to wade.'
Page Fifty-Three 1
15111me DALHI ANNUAL ,EMHWMM
Born December 29, 1899, Millikan, Texas. En.-
tered B. S. H. S, September, 1916, from BeaUz
mont, Texas; Little Theatre, Spanish Club, Red
I'In their motions harmony divine
So smooth her charming tones."
Born July 22, 1900, Dallas, Texas. Entered B.
S. H. 5., September, 1914, from Sam Houston
School; Speakers, E1 Circulo Pardo Bazan, Little
Theater, High Schoo1 C1ub, First Lieutenant Co.
F., Honor Student.
"A friend that makes the least noise is often the most
Born January 21, 1901, Dallas, Texas. Entered
B. S. H1 5., September, 1914, from William 131
Travis School; Red Cross, Ata Pye, Art Club,
Girls High School Club.
"Grace was in all her steps, heaven in her eye,
In every gesture dignity and love." 11
Born December 13, 1900, Dallas, Texas. En!
tered B. S. H. S., September, 1914, from William
B. Travis Schoo1: High School C1ub, Honor
"He will be rewarded according to his merits."
Born October 12, 1899, Austin, Texas. Entered f
13. S. H. 5., January, 1914, from William B. 1
Travis School; Girls High School Club, Dramatic
Club of Y. W. C, A. '15, '16,
"Your tears, a heart of flint might tender make."
Tm 19 18 11mm 111111311111le J 1.1 Wfif9777.111111th
51111111111111 IE9 DAI HI ANNUAI
Born May 16, 1898, Weis City, Kansas. Enr
tered B, S, H. 3., September, 1916. From MCI
Alester, Okla.; Football '15, '17, VicezPresident
AI A. Association '13, szakers, Minstrels '17,
,18, Dalhi Staff '18, Major D. C. C.
110F1yrics he the utmost fame '
Has gained; and how they vail to hear hIm."
Born Apri1 17, 1901, Dallas, Texas. Entered
B. S. H. S., Scptember, 1914, From Dundee, 111.;
Ata Pye Club, Honor Student.
To those who know thee not, no words can plint
And thcs 2 who know thee, know all words are Faint
Born November 24, 1898, Dallas, Texas. En!
tered B. S. H. S., 1914, From Travis School; Presit
dent Speakers Literary Society '18, VicerPresiI
dent Senior Class, VicezPresident Officers Club,
Cheer Leader '17, Glee Club, D. H. S. Quartet.
A. T. K., Students Council, '16, Dalhi Staff, '17
'18, High School Club, Minstrel '17, '18, Major
D. C 0, Annual Staff '17.
Life 5 a jest and a11IhIngs show II
I thought so but now 1 know It
MARY LOIS MILLER,
Born September 25, 1899, Iowa Park, Entered
13. S. H. 5., January, 1914, from Davy Crockett
School; Zetha Nee Club, Club Council, Red Cross.
"Thine eyes are springs in whose serene
And silent waters heaven is seen
TheIr lashes are the herbs that look
On their young Figures in the brook."
Born April 4, 1898, Deseronto, Canada. En,
tered B. S. H. 5., September, 1914, from School
at Trees, La.; High School Club. Little Theater,
AIAI. szakers Literary Society, Captain Co.A.
'He has his charms for Venus lS his spouse
And the three graces ever move around hirn.'
.1111 1111 11,1
Fw 1 mi
:1 Page Fifty- Six
111111111 1mmmmmw 1Q 18
KATIE STEEL MUNDEN,
Born October 6, 1899, Marshall. Texas. Entered
B. S. H. S., September, 1913, from Fannin School;
Zetha Nee Club, Red Cross.
Of winning speech, endearing, kind,
The lovliest pattern of a Female mind."
Born Januray 18, 1889, Westford, Texas. En,
tered B. S. H. 5., September, 1914, from Davy
Crockett School; High Schoo1 Club, Honor StuA
dent, Football, '15, '16, '17, Captain Football
Team '17, Basketball '17, Base Ball '16, '17, A. A.
"One whose exterior semblance doth belie his soul's immensity."
MARY EMI LY McFARLAND,
Born October 31, 1899. Dallas, Texas. Entered
B S. H. 5., January, 1914, from Austin SchooI;
"A simple maiden In her flower, "
15 worth a hundred coats of -.arms
Born November 3, 1899, Palestine, Texas. En,
tered B. S. H. S., 1917; Speakers Literary Society,
Class Football Team.
His sparkling sallies bubbled up, as aerated natures
Born March 2, 1900, New Martinville, West
Virginia. Entered B. S. H. S., September, 1914,
from Robt. E. Lee School at Corsicana, Texas;
Zetha Nee Club Red Cross.
"Blue were her eyes as the Fairy Flax,
Her cheeks like the dawn of day."
1 1 1T1 jarfwer-wva A
DALHI ANNUAL W111
Born March 12, 1901, Garland, Texas. Entered
B. S, H. 5., February, 1916, from Garland High
School; Phi Kappa Literary Society, High School
Club, Class Football Team, Little Theater,
Dalhi Staff '18, A. T. K., A. A.
"A lion among ladies is a perilous thing."
Born September 29, 1900, Dallas Texas. Enr
tered B. S. H. 3., September, 1914, From San
Jacinto School; Students Council '16, Secretary
Junior Class, '17, President Ata Pye '17, Presi,
dent Red Cross, '18, Ye11 Leader '17, Little Theater
Secretary Athletic Association '17, Girls Cabinet
of Girl's High School Club.
"A prefect woman, nobly p1anned
To warn, to comfort and command,
And yet a spirit still and bright
With something of angelic light."
FRANK SHOUP, 1;
Born July 14, 1901, Dallas, Texas. Entered B. 1 1
S. H. 5., 1914, from Sam Houston School; Phi 11 1
Kappa Literary Society, President A. A. '18, 11'11
Litt1e Theater '18, Dalhi Staff '15, '18, Annual 11 111
Staff '18, Minstrel '17, '18, High School Club 9 111
A. T. K., Captain Senior Football team '18, 1111
Tennis Team, Treasurer Officer's Club '18, 11 :11
Captain Co. D. 1311
"Oh what a happy world is ours were it no: for work."
Born November 15, 1900, Austin, Texas. En!
tered B. S. H. 5,, September, 1914, From Fannin
School; President Philomathian Club '18, Club
Council Honor Student, City Council for High
School Clubs, Red Cross.
"There was a soft and pensive grace
A cast of thought upon her face.
1 J 1
Born January 2, 1900, East Orange, N. Y. En!
tered B. S. H. S., 1916, Speakers Literary Society,
lst Lieut. and Adiutant.
"Then on 1 Then on 1 Where duty leads my course be onward still.
1 9 1 81 mgwgygv
jimmmm m: mmm
IMI III ANNUAI EIIIIIIIII III 5.
III III III III III II
XIII JH . I ,
Born May 28, I901, El Campo, Texas. Entered
B. S. H. 5., 1915, from Ben Milam School.
"Earth's noblest thing, a woman perfected."
Born May 23 I900 Roumania.
Much English I cannot pretend to speak',. Learning
that language chiefly from its preachers."
Born November 27, 1900, Dallas, Texas. En,
tered B. S. H. S., September I914, From Stephen
F. Austin School; Red Cross, Honor Student.
"A pleasant smihng cheek, a speaking eye
A brow for love to Banquet royally."
Born February 26, 1901, De Leon, Texas. Enr
tered B. S. H. 5., I914, from E1 Campoffexas;
Class Foot Ball Team, High School Club, Second
Lieutenant Company E, Honor Student.
"Never surely was holier man than this since the
Born May 18, 1900, Mankato, Minn. Entered
B. S. H. S., September, I913, from School at
Spokane, Wash.; Philomathian Club, Girls High
School Club, Out Door Club, Reporters Club,
HBethink thee on her virtueg that surmount,
Her nat'ral graces that extInguIsh art."
Born May 16, 1902, Dallas, Texas. Entered
13. S. H. S. from Sam Houston School; Boys
High School Club, Footrbali 'll, Minstrel '18
Speakers Literary Society, First Lieutenant
Co. B., Honor Student.
"The heart cannot remain neutral, but constantly takes
part one way or another.'
Born November 12, 1900, Corsicana, Texas. En;
tered B. S. HI 5., January, I914, from Cumbera
land Hill School.
"Oh born to sooth distress and lighten care
Lovely as soft, and Innocent as fair."
Born June 3, 1901, Sherman, Texas. Entered
B. S. H. 5., September, 19H, From High School
Annex; Pi Gamma Sigma, Honor Student, A. A
HFull many a flower is born to blush unseen."
GEORGI E YOST,
Born February 11, 1900, Dallas, Texas. Entered
B, S. H. 5., September, 1914; Red Cross, Girls
High School Club, Outrdoor Club, Reporters
"Her wit was more than man, her innocence a child."
Born September 26, 1897, Rockdale, Texas. En;
tered B. S. H. 5., September, 1912 Kout 1916,
1910 from San Jacinto School; Boys High School
mWhence Is thy learning? Hast thou toiled,
0' er books, consumed the midnight oil?
Page FiftyvNine I ; ,:l
WITITIIIIILLIITIIIIIIMI 1918; IFEEJIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII "I IIIIJIWTWITN
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11311-111 ANNUAI 11111111111
Born January 2, 1900, Dallas, Texas, Entered :1
B S. H S 1914, from Ben Milam School;13hi 1,:1
Kappa Literary Society,Litt1e Theater High11:1
School Club, Business Manager Dalhi Journal 11
',18 A. A., First Lieutenant Company D.,1
Perhaps It was Wrong to dissemble your love 111
But why did you kick me down stairs
LURLINE VEAZEY, 11,611
Born September 1, 1900, Waxahachie, Texas. 11: 1
Entered B. S. H. S., September, 1914, from Willa '
iam B. Travis School; Ata Pye Club, Little
Theater, Red Cross Secretary Class '18, Honor 1
"But Oh she dances such a way
No sun upon an Easter day
Is half so fine a sight."
Born June 21, 1901, Sherman, Texas. Entered
B. S. H. 5., September, 1914, from Fannin School,
President Students Council '18, President High
School Club '18, President Phi Kappa '18, Little
Theater, Dalhi Staff '18, Business Manager An,
nual '18, Minstrel Staff '18, Captain Company
C. Minstrel '17, A T. K.
"Dignif'ied, portly, and righteous, great even among the
E. BURTON KNIGHT, 1
ERNESTINE BREWER, 11 11
Born March 10, 1900, Moody, Texas. Entered 11 1
B. S. H. S., September, 1914, from High Schoo1 1:11
Annex; President Art Club '18, Girls High School 7: 1
Club, Kappa Gamma Club, Spanish Club, Dalhi ,
Staff '18, Dalhi Journal Staff Artist '18, Winner 5,"
of Beauty Contest.
"O thou art Fairer than the evening air, 1 11
Clad in the beauty of a thousand stars." 11 1
A. W. WALKER, Jr. 1.
Born June 10, 1901, Denison, Texas, Entered 1
B. S. H. 5., 1914, from Davy Crockett School; 1
Colonel First Regiment D. C. C., President Phi
Kappa '18, Honor Student, VicerPresident High 1
School Club '18, Little Theater, President OF; 1
ficers Club, A. T. K., Dalhi Journal Staff '18 1
Dalhi Annual Staff '18, Public Debate '17, Senior 11
Class Orator Class, Football Team, Minstrel '18, 1
Phi Kappa Oratorical Contest '17.
"Noble by birth, but nobler by great deeds." 1
111 Page Sixty 1 1 1 1
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DAI HI ANN MAL MLZMMI
Born November 15, I900, Dallas, Texas. En,
tered B. S. H. 5., January, 1914, from David
I'Teach me half the goodness that thy brain must know."
Born September 21, 1899, Corsicana, Texas Enr
tered B. S. H. 5., 1914, from Fannin School; Base,
ball '16, Il7, '18, Basketball '17, Football '16,
'17, Captain Baseball '17, Manager Baseball '18.
"The game is done, I've won, I've won."
Born September 16, I900, Weatherford, Texas.
Entered B. S. H. S., Srptzmber, 1914, From Sam
Houston School; Litt'e Theater, D. H. S. Orchestra
Girls' High School Club, French Club, Honor
We grant altho she had some wit
She was very shy m using it.
Born August 28, I900, Dallas, Texas. Entered
B. S. H. 5., from Austin School; A. A., High School
Club, Class Football Team, Second Lieutenant
"Not vain with flattery, even modest beyond limit."
Born April 9, 1901, Dallas, Texas. Entered
B. S. H. 5., September, I914, from Ben Milam
School; Red Cross Honor Student.
"Yet do I fear thy nature
It 15 too full of the milk of human kindness."
Page Sixty-One 1M
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243$ H mm m: DAI HI ANNUAI:
Born February 1, 1903, Dallas, Texas. Entered
B. S. H. 5., September, I914, from Fannin School;
Orchestra, Girls High School Club, Little Theater,
Red Cross, Honor Student.
"Tis mind we must consider, Littie aid
Gwes beauty that's without intelligence. '
Born March 31, I900, Mexia, Texas. Entered
B. S. H. S., September, 1916, from Armstrong
School; Class Football. A. AA
"Ah, why should life al, labor be."
Born November 24, 1900, Dallas, Texas. En;
tered B. S. H S., September, 1913, from Cumber;
land Hill School: Red Cross, Reporter's Club.
'Heaven bless thee!
Thou hast the sweetest face I ever looked on;
Sir, as l have a soul she 15 an angel
Born June 16, l90l, St. Louis, Mo. Entered
B. S. H. 5., September, 1914, from Sam Houston
School; Boys High School Club, Captain and
Regimental Adjutant A. A.
'I am a soldier and unapt to weep or to exclaim on
fortune s fickleness."
Born January 3, I903, Dallas, TexasJ Entered
B. S. H. 5., September, 1914, from Davy Crockett
A lovely being, scarcely formed or molded
A rose with ail its sweetness, leaves yet unfolded."
MMWJ 1918 pr mmmmmmL
Born November 14, 1902, Calvert, Texas. En!
tered B. S. H. 5., September, 1914, from San
Jacinto School; Phi Kappa, A. A., Little Theater,
High School Club, Minstrel '16, '17, '18, Dthi
Staff '17, '18, Students Council, A. T. K., First
Lieutenant Co. A, Honor Student.
"Sigh no more, ladies, sigh no more,
Men were decenvers ever.
Born February 28, 1900, Duncanville, Texas.
Entered B. S. H. S., September, 1914, from San
Jacinto School; Spanish Club, Glee Club, Dalhi
Quartet, Basket'Ball Squad '15, Secretary A.A.,
'17, Public Debate with Waco '17, Little Theater,
Dalhi Staff '17, '18, President Zetolothian Club,
President B. S. H. S. Red Cross, President Girls
C1ub '17, Prophet of Senior Class '18, Alumni
Editor of Dalhi '13, Winner of Gir1s declamation
vi contest of city, Winner of girls declamation con;
' :1 test of district, State Contest.
"To see her is to love her,
And 1ove but her forever,
For nature made her what she is
And never made another."
, DORAN HAESLY,
Born July 22, 1900, Winona, Minn, Entered
B. S. H. S., September, 1914, From Fannin School;
Phi Kappa, High School Club, Little Theater.
Dalhi Staff '15, '18, Class Football Team, Annua1
Staff '18, Minstrel Staff '15. A, A
"To him no author was unknown
Yer what he wrote was a11 his own.
' Born July 26, 1901, Da11as, Texas. Entered
13. S. H. 5., September, 1914, from Fannin School;
Fhi1omathian C1ub, Art Club, Club Council,
Historian Senior Class 1918, Honor Student.
"Ohl she was good as she was fair,
Nonevnone on earth above her!"
Born October 8, 1901, Da11as, Texas. Entered
B. S. H. S., September, 1914, From Sam Houston
School; President Phi Kappa, President Little
Theatre, High School Club, Winner of Phi Kappa
Medal for Oratory 1917, Public Debate"15, '16,
'17, Minstrel '17, '18, Minstrel Staff '18, Class
Football Team, A. T, K., President Senior Class,
Da1hiStaff '16, '17, '18, Captain Co. E, Honor
"11 1 am ;0 great as a boy,
What WI" 1 be when a man."
$5? WWWFKW if mev ;
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H H11 WI
Born February ll, I901, Dallas, Texas. Entered
B. S HW 5., September, 1914, from Fannin School;
Annual Staff '18, Zetholalhian Club, Girls' High
School Club, Glee Club 'l6, Honor Student.
'Stanch and steadfast beyond her years."
Born May 5. 1899, Dallas, Texas. Entered
B. S. H. S., 1914. from Wm. B. Travis School; W:jw
Honor Student. ' H
MThy modesty is a randle to thy merit." S Viv
ISABELE HALEY, L W
Born September 12 1900, Shipman, Ill. Entered f! H
B. S. H. S., September, 1914, from Cedar Lawn H; W
School; Red Cross, Girls' High School Club. 11' ;
"Beauties in-vain their pretty eyes may roll, '91 1 N
Charms smke the sight but merit turns the soul." W I
HUBERT STAUFFER, ; j
Born July 18, I901, Kahoka, Missouri. Entered M in
B. S. H. 3., 1914, from Mineola, Texas; Minstrel 1! H
'17, El Circulo Pardo Bazan, Honor Student. ? H
"The man whg hath a tongue is no man, if with his tongue
he cannot Win a woman."
KATHERINE TAYLOR, W 2
Born November 15, I900, Dallas, Texas. En!
tered B. S. H. 5., September, 1915, from Travis
School; Red Cross
"Her voice was ever soft.
Qulet and lowWan excellent thlng m a woman.
i Page Sixty-Four W3 ,
R M 9
1 LWM 1918 W
WIDAIHI AVVUAIHW :11?in
Born August 17, 1902, Dallas, Texas. Entered
B. S. H. 5., September, 1914, from San Jacinto
School; Ata Pye Club, Red Cross.
"Beautiful as sweet!
And young as beautiful: soft as young!
And gay as soft I and innocent as gay.
i CATHERINE RASBURY,
Born December 30, I90I, Arlington, Texas. Ena
tered B. S. H. S., September, 1914, From Wm. B.
Travis School: Boys High School Club, Honor
Student, Dthi Journal Staff 'I8, President Phi
"I cannot express
His virtues though I know they are great
Because he locks, then baricades the gate
Within which they inhabit."
Born September 20, I900, Dallas, Texas. Entered
B. S. H. 5., I914, from Wmi B. Travis School;
"At sight of thee my gloomy soul cheers up,
My hopes revive and gladness dawns with1n rte."
Born May 18, I898, Dallas, Texas, Entered
B. S. H. S., September, I913, from Cumberland
Hill School; Minstrel 'I4, 'I5.
I shall cloth myself 1n Fine raiment
and go forth to woo.
Born June 7, I900, Centerville, Texas. Entered
B. S. H. S, September, 1917, from Waco, Texas;
Ata Pye Club, Red Cross.
"The dimple that thy chin contains
Has beauty in its rounds
That never has been Fathomed
Yet by Myriad thoughts profound"
Page Sixty- Five
, I J?MmuilmWHi2? DALHE ANNUAL iii A
w m i
Born December 22, 1893, Dallas, Texas. En;
tered B. S. H. S., September, 1913, from William
B. Travis School; Zetha Nee Club, Red Cross,
Students Council '17, Honor Student.
ALLAH 4, ;
"What are the field or flowers or all I see, Oh!
tasteless all, if not enjoyed with thee."
JTf':!-F'T H h-,...gr
Born July 2, 1901, Denver, Colorado. Entered
B S. H. S, from Ward School at Jacksonville,
"A proper man as you shall see in a summers day."
Born December 14, 1901, Paris, Texas. Entered
B. S. H. 5., January, 1914, from Sam Houston
School; High School Club, szakers Literary
Society, Captain Company F, Honor Student.
Born November 12, 1900, Nevada, Texas. En' ; , 1;
tered B. S H. 5., January, 1914, from San Jacinto HM
School. hi P
"My hair is my crowning glory." y: 11 E
JAMES WARLICK, ;:H
"Sweet is the holiness of youth."
Born November 24, 1898, Knoxville, Tenn. En:
tered B S. H. S., September, 1914, From Colonial J
Hill School. h
hh A Vh -44., F- Agg; 519.41 M.
"Her chief virtue an unmitigated silence."
19 1765 UEMEIHEIEJEWJEHMR,
Mi: EME ME AN EJ'EEi E W
Born February 12, 1900, Dallas, Texas. Entered
B. S. H. S., September, 19H. from Sam Houston
School; Art Club, Girls High School Club.
"Not warped by passion, awed by rumour,
Nor grave through pride, nor gay through Folly,
An equal mixture of good humor
And sensible soft melancholy."
Born March 27, l90l, Abilene, Texas. Entered
B. S. H. S., September, 1914, from Wm. B. Travis
School; Phi Kappa Literary Society, Dalhi Staff,
Cartoonist '17, Dalhi Annual ll8, Class Football
Team, Second Lieutenant, Co. D, High School
Club, Minstrels '18, Honor Student.
"IF higher beams than all, he threw not forth,
Twas negligence 1n him not want of worth."
Born February 4, I900, Dallas, Texas. Entered
B. S. H. 5., January, 1914, from Sam Houston
School; President A. K. Club, Beauty Contest,
"Beautiful in form and feature
Lovely as the day.
Can there be so fair a creature
Formed of common clay?"
TOM B. SCOTT,
Born September 12, l899, Dallas, Texas Enz
tered B. S. H. S., September, I913, from Wm. B.
Travis School; ViceaPresident Freshman Class,
President Sophomore Class, President A. A. '17
Speakers Literary Society, Manager Baseball
Team 'l7, Manager Football Team '18, Students
Council, Dalhi Staff 'l7, Minstrel Staff '18, High
School Club, Minstrels, '15, 'l6, 'l7, '18.
"My only books
Were woman's looks,
And follies all they taught me '
CLARA MAI PROCTOR,
Born December 20, l399, Dallas, Texas. En'
tered B. S. H. S., September, I914, from Nashville,
Tenn; Girls High School Club, Red Cross, Honor
"A face with gladness overspread
Soft smiles by human kindness bred
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Born August 22, 1900, Dallas, Texas. Entered
B. S. H. S., September, 1914, from Sam Houston
School: Girls High School Club, Red Cross.
uA noble type of good heroic womanhood."
Born March 16. 1900, Alvin, Texase Entered
B. S. H. 5., September, 1917, from School at
Brownwood, Texas; Girls High School Club,
"For when with beauty we can virtue'iqin,
We pomt the semblance of a form DIVIne."
Born July 9, 1900, Elgin, Texas. Entered B. S.
H. S., 1914, from Cumber1and Hill School; szak,
ers Literary Society, High School Club, First
Lieutenant Company E.
"What is the use of trying to make things
worse? Lets Find things to do. and forget things."
Born December 22, 1899, Chicago, Illinois. En,
tered B. 5. H13, February, 1914, from San Jacinto
uThis day, be bread and peace my lot:
A11 else beneath the sun
Thou knew'st if best bestowed or not,
And let thy wi11 be done."
Born December 12, 1899, Manchester, England.
Entered B S. H. 5., 1914, from Royal Street
"Wor's the good of argifying."
Born March 4, I901, Dallas, Texas. Entered
B. S. H, S., September, I917, from St. Edward's
School; Red Cross.
A ncble mind
Makes women beautiful and envy innd.'
I HENRY LEONARD,
' Born Jun: 6, 1899, Leonard, Texas. Entered
B. S. H, S., September, I913, from Wm. B. Travis
School; Boys High School Club A A.
My tongue within my lips I reign
For who talks much mus! talk In Vain
Born October 5, 1898, Omaha, Neb. Entered
B. S H. S., September, I9I7, from St. Edwards
School; Red Cross, Honor Student
USO pure so good. she scarce can guess at s'in,
But thinks ihe world without like within.'
Born May 17, I899, DaIlas, Texas. Entered
B. S. H. 3., September, I914, from High School
Annex; High School Club, A. A.
"A motorcycle I a motorcycle!
My kingdom for a motorcycle."
Born November 16, I899, Dallas, Texas. En,
tered B. S. HA S, September, 19H, from Wm9 BI
Travis School; Honor Student Dar Schiller Verein.
'With eyes so blue and heart so true,
That none with her compare
Page Sixty- Nine
I III 1I III II Ii
I III II II I ,
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JUNE 1918 SENIOR CLASS PROPHESY
By MISS RUBY DANIEL
ESTERDAY, May 29, 1918, 1 was looking over the book entitled, "Who's
Who in the United States," and to my surprise 1 found that every single
member of our 1918 senior class of Bryan Street High School had really be,
come quite famous. Realizing that this was a most remarkable occurrence, I
eagerly read the accounts of every single one.
1 found that Robert Payne, who was president of the class, is now president
of the John Hopkins Hospital.
Herbert Chandler, who held the office of ViceaPresident, is now holding the
position of a New York play ground supervisor.
Lurline Veazey is dean ofa college of Dramatic Art in Boston Massachusetts.
Her school is the largest of its kind in the United States.
Burton Knight has gained for himselfa name as a great Y. M. C. A. worker.
Nell Jacoby, another enthusiast of our class, after achieving renown along
dramatic lines, is now situated cozily and comfortablyin a beautiful little bunga1ow
in Highland Park at Dallas, Texas.
Doran Haesley continued in the magazine business and at present holds
the tit1e of the greatest editor in the South.
Charles Beale has worked out a wonderful system of artificial limbs for
crippled soldiers. The best salesman he has for these goods is Miss Gladys Hatter.
Fred Furneaux went to France a year after he graduated from High School.
Here he won world fame as a militaryauthority, but now he is retired to his country
home in California where he is writing a book telling of his experiences hover there".
Ernestine Brewer, our school beauty, is Fast gaining recognition as an artist
and since the war has stopped she has been beseeched many times to send a few
of her remarkable paintings over to the famous art gallery in London where the
authorities are attempting to restore the marvelous paintings which were wrecked
and ruined during the great war.
John Mayo, or John the Jigger, is playing with the HInternational Comedy
Marian Lewis is an instructor in an institution which is formed primarily
for the purpose of studying the needs and wants of our wounded soldiers.
Our twins, Helen and Stuart Longhborough, are now United States Senators
The Royal Grand Opera Company has in all its many attempts been enz
tirely unsuccessful in obtaining as a member the noted Harold Clark. Harold
5;v11111111117111;1111111111111111117111111 1 1111'1'
11 1- 1111111111111 11
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prefers to sing for himself and his select group of Friends at his own pleasure and
discretion rather than be contracted to a company
Isabel Neill now poses for pictures which are on boxes of Texas Girl chocoI
James Burr has gone to Australia and there 1n the midst of the jungle 1s
conducting the greatest gold mine in the world
Among Americas noted pianists appears the name of Miss Genevieve
Achenbach. Her talent, long pent up, has at last been given full sway and has
achieved fame for this modest young lady.
Martha Scurry, Clara Mai Proctor and Clio Russell are the three most
noted women who are devoting their fortunes and time to reconstruction and
restoration in Belguim.
Tom Scott and Glenn Cole are now wearing medals for bravery in Flying
over the German lines during the war.
Eltweed Pomeroy, another hero, is the greatest surgeon in New York state.
Kathleen Sternburg, Kathryn Rasbury, Kathryn Orr Kathryn Taylor
and Kathryn Lee are touring the middle states in a campaign to get the age limit
of women voters charged from twentyeone to eighteen
1 Those two boys, James Aimer and Drew Allen, who were so timid of old.
'1 have lost all of their timidity now and are officers in a recruiting office for women
Mabel Thompson, Edith Yeargan, Sarah Wheat and Laura Scott are faculty
1 members of an institution in France established for the crippled and afflicted
children. The late war made this school a great and tremendous undertaking.
On Broadway New York, we find Lois Edwards, Charlie Dobbs, Eugene
Dobbs, Sue Webb Higgins, Price Cheaney and Edith Mapes the main stockholders
in a great steel magnate concern.
Hubert Stauffer, Ruth Johnson and Isabel Haley are government officials
stationed at Mobile Alabama.
Frank Shoup has come into his own and is a great writer.
is entitled UThe Great Dream Realized".
His latest book
In Columbia University, Chicago, we find Marie Stanberry still studying.
She has attained three degrees already and is now working for her fourth.
Esther Forest with her efficient assistants Sarah Frazier, Ruth McMahon
and Ethel Stuart are engaged as mine inspectors in Nevada.
Edward Winn has become a great preacher and he tours all over the world
with his noted singer, Parker Cullum.
Genevieve Shea is as brilliant as ever and she now shines in the educational
clubs of Texas.
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Cecil Williams, Theo Ward and Abie Andrews have received commendaz
tions for their recent discovery of a new land in the vicinity of the South Pole.
Marie Saunders, Julia Batchelor, Aurelia Bullock and Annie Cadwallader
are traveling for the benefit of the American Federation of Trusts and Savings t 3
Banks. t w
Henry Dixon, Marshall Cheek, Lorella Cullum and Charlie Butler have ;
complete control of the largest wireless station in the world which is located at I 77H
Chesapeake Bay. t
Elizabeth Royer, Maybeth Dechard, and Esther Payne have long since left
the world behind in that they are the most skilled aviatrixes in this country.
AMHLLL4LN1L1 EL; .113
Neel Neece, Paul Johnson and Melville Prague constitute HThe National
ii Arthur Deiterick and Hawley Garvin are XIRay experts in Yale University.
Herbert Hutton, Lindsay Jolliff and Henry Leonard are great railroad
directors at present.
Eugene Paige, Hubert Thomas and Wm. Rosenblatt are the greatest
politicians of the time. To them must be given the credit for solving the "Wall
Street Problem" and other such matters of great importance.
A. W. Walker, Jr. who concludes the list of that famous 1918 senior class of
whom all are proud, is no longer a colonel, but rather the commander of the wonder,
ful Areo System of United States Mail. w
331mm mm 1918 1313me 3
' LHI ANNUA
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THE STUDENTS COUNCIL
E. BURTON KNIGHT
THE Students Council which has only in recent years come into prominence in the affairs of the
school has done much towards stamping out the vices, which are generally present around high
schools. There has however been very little gambling. smoking, etc., on the grounds this year.
But those cases which were located were dealt with according to their offense Although the Students ; i h
Council as an organization has not yet been perfected we hope it will be by next year. At the mid w l i
term examinations a circular letter from the Students Council was read before each first period class i1
asking that the student body cooperate with them in stopping all cheating. No cases were reported. ll i
A similar letter will probably be sent out before the Finals. All the Classes were organized early in the 1
year, and better organizations have resulted. The president of the Council, E. Burton Knight was lf
elected by the entire student body this year, and in this capacity he has proved a wise selection. 1, ,
Miss Julia Candler
Miss Catherine Orr
Miss Cornelia Sayers
Miss Dorothy Fisher ; , ll
Miss Fay Lemmon 1; : 1
Robert Brewer l: ;
W 1m HI ANNUAL w it
MISS ERNESTINE BURNER
HE Art Club has had a very successful and happy year. The old members came into the Club in
September with renewed interest and zeal, resolved that the year 1917118 should be the most suc'
cessFul that the club had yet known. Miss Carlyle Canaday was elected president For the first
term and under her leadership the club of forty enthusiastic members early began to realize its hopes.
The dues of the members were paid at a very early date and this patriotic Club was among the
first of the student oeganizations to purchase a Liberty Bond. Miss Margaret Culbertson, the club
critic, presented each girl with a photograph of the Statue of Liberty. which the girls have been proud
to give a place in their memory books and kodak albums. In all student activities they have readily
joined and they spent several days in making and selling D. H. S. pennants For the Thanksgiving ball,
game. Miss Katrina Kirby and Miss Majorie Appleby sold more pennants than any other members
and with the proceeds of this sale the club bought the monogram for our stage curtain.
1n feasts and luncheons, this year the club has Hooverized to a great extent, the feast days
having been changed to '"fast days. Some of the members, however, have entertained the club in
their homes. On Halloween, Miss JuanitaTholl entertained with an all afternoon party at which
music, dancing and appropriate contests were enjoyed. During the Christmas holidays, Miss Louise
Britton entertained the girls with a dance at her home at which every one had a delightful time.
The Art Club has been very fortunate this year in having many of the faculty members to take
a part on their programs. At one meeting Miss Ruth de Capree gave an interesting lecture on classic
Art and Miss Allen sang several numbersi At another meeting Miss Marie Van Gastel told the girls
of the beautiful and artistic cathedrals ofAntwerp. At the beginning of the second term Miss Ernestine
Brewer was made president and our most interesting program For this term was that in which Captain
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McCombs talked to us.
Thrcugh all of our work and our good times in the club we have been encouraged and helped
by the untiring interest and work of our critic, Miss Margaret Culbertson M
Carlyle Canaday President
ViceePresident Louise Britten VicezPresident
Secretary Anna Louise Finley Secretary
Treasurer lone Gaston Finley Treasurer
SargeanteataArms Katrina Kirby SargeantrateArms
Reporter Louise Overton Reporter
Club Artist Martha Fastings Club Artist
Finley, Anna Louise
7771777? DAMN ANNUA
ART CLUB OFFICERS
Flanary, Mary Lillian
George, Annie K.
McFarland, Mary Emily
.a EU :77,
He told the girls something of the life of the boys in camp, of their pleasures 7
and their work, and also of the work of the Red Cross nurse compared with the work of the regular 7
Anna Louise Finley
Nesseler, Elizabeth H, 7'
Teagarden, Marguerite 1
Tholl, Juanita H
Waller, Virginia 7'7 7
Wood, Elaine 7 7
Zallner, Emma 77
ttl Ln '1" r:
MISS GENEVIEVE ACHENBACH
T the first meeting of the
meetings have been brief,
of school, several of the members spent the alternate Wednesd
down town. Others have helped
When the Second Liberty Loan
of study and to devote the time to Red Cross worki
MISS PAULINE WARNER
A. K. C L U B
school year the A. K. Club voted to set aside the usual literary course
Consequently the programs of the regular
but have been interesting and well worth while. During the first term
ay afternoons in the Red Cross work rooms
with the knitting and sewing in the Junior Auxiliary at the High School.
was launched, the A K. Club was one of the First organizations in the
High School to purchase a bond, which it still holds
While doing their bit to hel
Valentine Dance given at Lakew
invited guests a most delightful e
was also an event of much pleasure to all who participated in the Feast
riment, which characterized the occasion.
A number of new members have been
bright outlook for the Club for the coming year.
Marie Blanton, Beatrice Forbes,
Edwards, Erma Cory, Josephine
p win the war, the A. K girls have not been inactive socially. The
God Country Club on February l5, afforded the members and their
vening. The Football feast, now an annual affair with the A. K. Club,
of dainties and the flow of merr
pledged to the Club this year, which Fact alone affords a
The names folloN: Daz Ellis, Kathlyn Boyle,
Joeline Webb, Louella Collier, Clara Tatum, Mary Hambrick, Erline
Bradley, and Sue Archibald.
R SECOND SEMESTER
President . Genevie Achenbach President . i Genevie Achenbach
Vice'President Margaret Kelly ViceePresident . Fannie Knight
Secretary Fannie Knight Secretary Ruth Carver
Treasurer Cornelia Sayers Treasurer
Ruth Carver Margaret Hyer
CriticeMiss Pauline Warner
MEM BE RS
Rainey Lee Stennis
Page Seventy-Nine l
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Ilqu DAI HI ANNUAL" C r
ROBERT PAYNE MISS NELL JACOBY FRANK SHOUP
HE Little Theatre, again has witnessed a year of material advancement. The year was opened
T with a reunion banquet, at which many of the Former members were present, and a very enjoyable
evening was spent. Soon after the First meeting the members began to settle down to work.
The First problem to confront the club was the election of some new members to take the place of those
who had graduated. We were very Fortunate in the'securing of new members and it is to these that we
are looking For next years success.
The club gave a very successful play at the close of school For the Christmas holidays entitled
"The Prince Chapui The play was a very unusual one for a high school production, and was well
appreciated by large crowd that witnessed it The characters in this play showed rare ability in the
interpretation of their parts. The proceeds of this play were appropriated for the curtain fund.
The years success has been due largely to the efforts of our very able critic, Mr. Medders, who will
leave for France the day after school Closes, to take up his work there in the Y. M. C. A. war work.
We wish to thank Mr. Medders for his untiring efforts to promote the club, and also to wish him the
best of luck as he enters into the service.
President . . . . . . . Robert Payne Secretary . r . . . . Miss Nell Jacoby
VicerPresident . . . . r Frank Shoup Treasurer . . . . . . E. Burton Knight
M E M B E R S
James Burr Leon Hull Andrew Patton
Loia Cheaney Nell Jacoby Robert Payne
Price Cheaney Marguerite Kelly Lillian Redmund
Glenn Cole E. Burton Knight Evantha Scurry
Ruby Daniel Paul Leavell Frank Shoup
Bert Easley Fay Lemmon Lurline Veazey
Allison Frierson Gano Lightfoot Marie Stanbury
Fred Furneaux Edith Mapes A. W. Walker, Jr
Doran Haesly John Mayo Leona Wood
Eleanor Horner Frances Oglesby
:4 ,4 c
A W. WALKER, Jr. E B. KNIGHT PAUL JOHNSON ROBERT PAYNE lb 7
THE PHI KAPPA LITERARY SOCIETY
HE indomitable spirit of Phi Kappa has again conquered. The school year of 1917;18, the four; 9 11
T teenth of her existence, has been a successful one For Phi Kappa although many great difficulties 1 '
presented themselves. Nevertheless each has been overcome, so at the end of the school year, h
Phi Kappa has a clean slate and bids Fair to set out next year with a stronger stride, a longer step, a
Although Phi Kappa was handicapped to an unnamable extent by the loss of her loved Friend W'
and critic, Charles D Tomkies, much has been accomplished within the club. Every weekly program
has been good, and some have been exceptionally fine. A variety to the regular weekly debates was M t
offered by occasional mock trials, current events, orations, eulogies, and extemparaneous speeches 1 '
The enthusiasm of the club as a whole, and the enthusiasm of every member has known no bounds.
Experience has been gained and faults overcome by all members. H 7 V
The society has held one public debate this year, in the Bryan Street High School Auditorium, V 7
March 2!, l9l8. two teams of Phi Kappa debated the following question: Resolved that an interr
national court of arbitration should be established for the settlement of all international disputes.
Charles Barnett and Valdemar Ferris upheld the affirmative side of the question. Russell Bellamy and T a
Charles Spence, on the negative, were awarded the decision by a unanamous vote of the judges,
Phi Kappa also did exceptionally well in the Contest For the Phi Kappa medal for oratory. Out
of Fifteen entrants to the preliminaries, eleven were Phi Kappa men, two of whom had made the finals
in I917. All these entrants have done well.
With these outside interests and the enthusiasm within the club, Phi Kappa has completed a
a successful and prosperous year. A great deal of credit should go to our Four presidents of the year,
A.W.WalkerJr., Burton Knight, Paul Johnson and Robert Payne, who have conducted the society ably
and in such a manner as to produce this happy result.
m7; 195.65 WET Jim LUMJMLQ
m IT? "7:.913
L L L L L -; A
AAHWQAHE A L
Vice! President .
N H L LAUL
L L l
A. W. Walker, Jr.
0 F Fl C E R S
.A. WL Walker, Jr. President
. E. Burton Knight VicexPresident
Kenneth Hackler Secretary
John Mayo Treasurer
Robert Payne Student Critic
. Kenneth Hackler
Paul Johnson President
Glenn Cole VicerPresident
Russell Bellamy Secretary
Kenneth Hackler Treasurer
EWH EVVEJA T:
E. Burton Knight
A. W. Walker, Jr.
E. Burton Knight SergeantEatIArms Glenn Cole
M E M B E R S
Carol Hull Douglass Poythress
Leon Hull Alfonso Ragland
Max Hunter Ivan Robertson
E. Burton Knight
John Van Wart
A, W. Walker, Jr.
LWILWJILLMLWE DALHT ANN UAL ?EWWWLEEX
CHARLES BEALE HERBERT CHANDLER
SPEAKERS LITERARY SOCIETY
HE Speakers Literary Society began the l9lirlo session with the determination to strengthen
T and improve the Society in all departments, and take a place at the head of school organizations.
With this in view we have labored faithfully and untiringly for its accomplishment. The first
part of the year was devoted to increasing the efficiency of the Society, and to its preparation For literary
contests. Chas. Beale had charge the First hallr and during his term of office the Society was welded li i i
together and schooled For whatever tasks awaited it. Herbert Chandler has Filled the president's chair i i l
l during the second term, and under his successful leadership we have developed wonderfully His l , l
; administration was devoted chiefly to public contests. Thruout the entire year we have advocated the i
' policy of helping the members better themselves, and with this in view have selected our programs
from events of current and national importance. We have had some splendid programs, and have
some promising material for the future among the younger members.
In the debating season, Speakers stand out preeminently. Chas. Beale and C. W. Smith won
the right to represent the school in the State debate, and incidently won the Wozencraft Cup. This
makes the second time we have won the cup, and it only has to be won once more before it becomes
ours permanently. Richard Freeman and Gordon Logan represented the Society in the declamation
contest. in addition to having men on the State team, we also had Four public debates. The first
of these was on January 21, when Chas. Beale and Clayton Kerr went to Wichita Falls to debate the
negative side of "Resolved, That the President of the U. S. should be elected by popular vote rather
than the electoral" This question was also debated at Farmersville, Richard Freeman and Andrew
Patton debating the negative side. On the lst of March, Greenville was debated upon the question
'Resolved, That the peaceful annexation of Mexico to the U St would be For the best interests of both
countries," C. W. Smith and Russell Barrow represented Speakers, The last debate was held on the i ;
5th of April, when Smith and Beale met Greenville again on the State question. ! 7'
v, wharf. W. .w
Taking all things into consideration, we have had a season to be proud of, and we are expecting
still greater things next year. We only lose about six men by graduation, and we will have a good
nucleus for next year. Smith, Freeman, Patton. Kerr, Kennedy and Tickle are expected to carry on
the work next year. and it is to them that the graduates and alumni are looking for the future progress
and high standards of the Society.
Page Eighty-Five l
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19 18 WWMJMALLml
1; LL WWW DAI HI ANNUAL Em LmE , L
FIRST TERM SECOND TERM F1h
President Chas. Beale President Chas. Beale E I
Vice,President Hyatt Donald VicegPresident Russell Barrow :3,
k, Secretary Richard Freeman Secretary Ivon J. Greer :31
' Treasurer Lynville Neill Treasurer Lynville Neill ij;
L ? Reporter Herbert Chandler Reporter . Andrew Patton U
E3 SergeantaataArms C. WL Smith SergeantzatrArms D. S. Kennedy EN
l2? Critic Eltweed Pomeroy Critic Richard Freeman V j?
7:11 THIRD TERM FOURTH TERM 1
1 ;3 President Herbert Chandler President Herbert Chandler SH
i it ViceLPresident Gordon Logan VicegPresident Russell Barrow k?
L; Secretary Russell Barrow Secretary Ivan J. Greer LEW
LL Treasurer Clayton Kerr Treasurer Clayton Kerr E1!
F, Reporter . Andrew Patton Reporter . Chas. L. Beale ML h
H 7 t SergeantzataArms Edward Winn SergeantIatzArms . Edward Winn :L L" f
L: h Critic Chas. L. Beale Critic Gordon Logan H i
L 1 L
J t ,1! L
L91 MEMBERS LL
f Barrow, W. R. German, A. Pressley, H. L , i
' Beale, C L. Greer, l. J. Reed, R. r, L
Burr, J. B Henry, P. Smith, B i
Chandler, H. C. Kennedy, D. S. Smith, C. W. 'L
Clark, H. G. Kerr, C. Strickland, A. j
Crockett. C. Logan, G. Tickle, HL J J
Freeman, R. Neill, L. Terry, A. J, M
Frierson. AL Patton, A. Winn, E. f FL
Page E ighty- Seven
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W DALI-II ANNUAL mm
THE PHILOMATHIAN. CLUB
S the school term of 1917318 ends the Philomathians feel that without a doubt, they have spent
A a very pleasant and profitable year. Considering the many duties ofa high school girl, including
those directed toward Red Cross activities, they are proud of their record.
Though the club has had no definite plan of study for the year it has succeeded in rendering a few
very interesting and valuable programs among which were the discussions on famous cathedrals of the
world. Readings and musical numbers aided in making these discussions memorable.
Perhaps the greatest success in a social way that the Philomathians have ever attained was their
dance given at Lakewood Country Club on November the sixteenth. This was indeed one of the most , 3
enjoyable dances of the season. Then to welcome the new members of the club a feast was given to
ward the last of the year, and in this Mr. Hoover's plans were not ignored. In the meanwhile, an enterz 7 7
tainment is being planned For the members as a Fitting climax to the social side. This will either take t
place during the last week of school or immediately following.
In conclusion, For her many helpful suggestion, the Philomathians wish to express their appreciar
tion to their kind friend and critic, Miss Clara Rowei
set e e
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
President . Eleanor Horner President Martha Scurry
VicerPresident Gladys Harter Vice'President Lucile Peppie
Secretary Martha Scurry Secretary Louise Britton
Treasurer Louise Britten Treasurer Gladys Harter
Reporter Dorothy Brown Reporter Lucile Jarmin
Mary Lillian Flannery
Lillie Mae Colly
MEvE..N Mame, H Wm s L-
WWWWWWW 19 18 MngKEMLLAFU
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:MLJE DALI-II ANNUAL iEHim
ATA PYE CLUB
HE past year has been Fraught with many vicissitudes, unusual and strange, in the life of the stuI
dent; and throughout all, it has been the object and aim of this Club to maintain a high standard,
both in classework and in its social endeavors. Considerable time has been devoted to advanced
reading and study, all of which we view with exceptional pride. The attendance upon our meetings,
both regular and special, has been most flattering in numbers, and the deliberations upon these occasions
have always been attended with the best of feelings, and with a spirit which carries weight with the
decisions reached. The social features have been of a nature both elevating and entertaining. The
Lakewood Country Club and other select places have been the scenes of our social gatherings.
In referring to our activities for the past year it would be almost an unpardonable omission not J
to mention the Fact that every member of Ata Pye looks with much pride and satisfaction upon its
labors For humanity. The Club has adopted a tiny orphan, a French babe, and we stand sponsor for
its Future welfare. We occasionally hear from this poor unfortunate Child of the world's fiercest of
conflicts, which is now raging overseas, and it is gratifying and cheering to know that our efforts in her
behalf are availing much good
We have noted with mingled admiration and sorrow the leaving of many of our classlmates
i Hllii 1
during the past year, they having enlisted and departed for other fields of usefulness.
The closing of our year of successful effort, and the departure of those of our members of the
class of 1918 to new and richer Fields of advancement, will but mark another milestone along life's path
to which those retiring from our midst will look back and view with unmingled pleasure.
O F F l C E R S
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
President . . . . . t Maxine McClure President . . . . . . . Elaine Wood
VicezPresident . . V . . Lillian Redmund ViceaPresident . . . . . . Nan Finley
Secretary . . . . . . . Elaine Wood Secretary . . . . i . . Louise Overton
Treasurer . . . t . Bonnye Belle Burns Treasurer . . i . . . Lillian Redmund
Reporter . . . . . . . . Nan Finley Reporter . . . . . t Esther Forrest
SergeantrateArms . . . Catherine Rasbury SergenteataArms . . . Kathleen Sternberg
Critic . . . . . . . . . Miss Durham
M E M B E R S
Bonnye Belle Burns Martha Germany Louise Overton
Carlyle Canaday Helen Hammersmith Lillian Redmund
Hattie Cochran Alta May Hunter Catherine Rasbury
Margaret Cochran Nell Jacoby Clio Russell
Eloise Evans Hattie May Knight Kathleen Sternberg
lone Finley Maxine McClure Lurline Veazey
Nan Finley Mahala McClure Gladys Wonderlick
Esther Forrest Lorna Foree Mattison Elaine Wood
Frances Folsom Elizabeth Nessller Katrina Kirby
Adelia Griener Fairfax Nisbet Clara Lacy
vaWm 7:5me. 856
17$if1rwnrummmx m AN NUM. " r
RO DESSIAN CLUB ;:
:7 THIS year has been a very successful and prosperous one for the R0 Dessians. Although the Club 1 "11
has been busy attending to her course of study and other various duties she did not Forget her i 11
Hcall to arms". The Club has invested in two, one hundred dollar Liberty Loan Bonds and 1? : 11
has rendered her services each alternate Thursday to the surgical dressing department of the Red Cross H1 f
1TWT'7 1 1
Society of Bryan Street High School. We also have been exceedingly Fortunate this year in securing a
very able and untiring critic, Miss Elma Rolston; and to her is due much of the Club's prosperity '1 , 1
This year's most interesting social event was a dance given, December 27, I917, at the Lakewood 11 11
1 1 1
Country Club. It was a most brilliant success and enjoyed by everyone present. Also on Saturday
February 2, I918 the Club met at the home of Miss Juanita Tholli Misses Mary Noble and Juanita
Tholl were chosen as representatives for the Club Council. All pledges were initiated after which a
luncheon was served.
0 F F I C E R 5
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
President . . . 1 Miss Doris McCommas SergeanteatrArms . . Miss Dorothy Ringer H
ViceaPresident . . . Miss Juanita Tholl Reporter . . . . . Miss Mary Noble 1
Secretary . . . . . Miss Georgia Ott Critic . . . . . . . Miss Edna Rolston i1
Treasurer . . . . . Miss Elmere Paul 1 :11
M E M B E R s 1 11
Eloise Best Doris McCommas Judith Porter 1 7 11
Lena Mae Caldwell Ethel McCommas Dorothy Ringer 11 :1
Nancy Colgan Mary Noble Catherine Schafer 1 7'11
Grace Foraker Georgia Ott Juanita Tholl 11 ? 1
Catherine Luck Kathleen O'Neil 31' 1 1
Mamie Moss Elmere Paul
mt: DALlwll ANNUAL
THE ZETHA NEET CLUB
HE Zetha Nee Club has had a most successful club year. The officers who were elected the
T preceeding year, took up their work. They were, Frances Kleber, President; Ruth Gay Bishcp. it
VicerPresident; Catherine Orr, Secretary; lsabelNeill, Treasurer. The usual study of current U
events and tcpics of the day that we had studied heretofore were replaced by Red Cross work The l i?
Club decided that during the ptesent situation they should do something to help their country, so W
decided to take up surgical dressing, meeting every other Wednesday for this work. At first we worked la! y;
at the Red Cross headquarters, then we changed to the headquarters at our school. We are all proud Tr: ll
of the work we have done. 7 l
We futher showed our patriotism by being the first of the clubs to buy a liberty bond and also
the first to receive our certificate. When our interest came in we gave our bond to the benefit of the
Buckner Orphans Home.
We decided this year that our Club should do away with the initiation we have had before and
institute a different one. This one is to be permanent, more formal, and that our club
members only are to know anything about it. The new members that have been elected into the
club are Yvonne Burr. Theodosia Burr, Lois Dorroh, Nellie Barrow, Elizabeth Collett, Ruth Alexander,
Elizabeth Peak, Dorothy Toomey, Annie Catto, Carrie Fagan, Alice Boren, Irene McCord, Ora Parker,
Rhea Hammons. They have shown themselves to be worthy members of the Zetha Nee Club.
Our Club was the first one to mention the formation of a girl club council. The club council
which should be a meeting of the representatives of the different clubs at the school, to discuss and
straighten out different questions that should come up in the clubs One of our members has been 1 :i
elected chairman of the club, Miss Ruth Gay Bishops i ll
At Christmas time the club gave a very delightful dance at Lakewood Country Club, on Christ, J:
mas night. One of the interesting features of the evening was the Hmilitary spacial", confettie being
thrown, lights turned out and hand sparklers used. We also gave two dances during the season for club i j l
members only. One was given at the house of Miss Carrie Fagan where every one had a most enjoyable
time and the other was given at the home of Miss Frances Kleber.
The officers of the next year are to be elected at the last meeting of the club and will take their
places at the beginning of the fall term, 1918
We may rightfully say that the success of our Club year is due to the interest of our critic, Miss
President Frances Kleber Secretary Catherine Orr
Vice'President Isabel Neill Treasurer Ruth Bishcp
M E M B E R S
Ruth Alexander Annie Catto Ruth Munden
Ruth Bishop Lois Dorroh Isabel Neil
Yvonne Burr Carrie Fagan Catherine Orr
Theodosia Burr Ethelyn Hensley Ethel Owen
Felice Baratini Rea Hammons Elizabeth Peak
Alice Boren Frances Kleber Ora Parker
Mary Lois Miller
Katie Steele Munden
Page Ninely- Five h
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3;; THE ZETOLOTHIAN CLUB
H, k HE Zetolothian Club is one of the oldest organizations in the High School. It was Formerly a
5 5 5 T Greek letter society, but with the abolition of such organizations, the name was changed by Mr.
Membership in the club has always depended on scholarship. Its purpose has been to produce
an appreciation of good literature and produce ease and poise in speaking, though the social side has
reviews. A dance is given each year. This year it was held at the home of Miss Marie Martin on
, 1 May 5th.
5i not been neglected. Programs have consisted of debates, mock trials, recitations, readings, and book
i, The dues are ten cents per month. This is used to meet the small expenses of the club such as
i1 5 pledge ribbons and feasts. Since the call for Red Cross workers has been so urgent, the club has pledged
one afternoon each month for such work
The membership is between twenty and twentyeFive. Some are more Faithful in attendance
than others and measures are on foot to stimulate a new interest in the club and its work.
Following is a list of some of the Former members: Martha Baskett is at Southern Methodist
University, Melissa Castle at Denton Normal, Mabel Daniel is studying music with Von Mickwitz,
i Yolande Moore is at Baylor KBeltoni, Marguerite Tubb and C123 Slaughter are attending business
T college, Gladys Wooters, Clara Kramolis and Ruby Hughes are at home, Edith Diehm is a milliner
with Baron Brothers, and Willie Mae Chick is working with the Texas and Pacific.
Below is a list of the officers for the two semesters of the term l9l7rl8.
O F F I C E R 5
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
President . . T . . . Lola Sparkman President . . . . . . . Grace Sprau
VicerPresident . . . . . Grace Sprau VicerPresident . . . . . Marie Martin
Treasurer . . . . . . Marie Martin Treasurer . . . . . . . Ruth Medders
Secretary . . . T . . Everett Baskett Secretary . T . . . . , Marie Sprau
SergeantaatIArms . , . . Thelma Crowe SergeanteatIArms . . . . Florence Autrey
Dalhi Reporter . T . . . Ruth Medders Dalhi Reporter T . . . Edna Mae Butler
M E M B E R S
Gladys Cude Florence Autrey Marie Sprau
Theima Crowe Jessie Nichols Emogene Duncan
Annie Cadwalader Louise Cole Edna Mae Butler
Everett Baskett Johnnie Hollingsworth Marie Martin
Lola Sparkman Lillie Tomilson Ella Wormser
Grace Sprau Thelma Hamilton Bernice Ullmann
Ruth Medders Florine Johnson Gladys Austin
, numwm:: iizfttiaii ANNUAL JW :
THE CLUB COUNCIL
'rHE Club Council has had a very auspicious beginning for its first year. It
has shown its worth by the capable way in which it has managed the different
problems, that confronted the various girls clubs.
One of the very first acts which the Council firmly decided upon was that a WW
girl could not resign from one club and then join another. After a lengthy dis!
cussion it was agreed that no club should take in either new girls or freshmen until ff '15
after six weeks, and then the representatives of the different clubs to the club W W
council should meet and send out bids to the desired new members at the same
time. Other important matters have come before the council, and some wise conr H j
clusion has been reached in each. WW ll
Representatives and the respective clubs, which they represent are: Zetha ,2 ;
Nee, Miss Ruth Bishop and Miss Mary Lois Miller; A. K. Club, Miss May Cochran W i'l
and Miss Margaret Kelly; Ata Pye, Miss Lillian Redmund and Miss Eloise Evans; W
Philomathians, Miss Gladys Harter and Miss Martha Scurry; Ro Dessian, Miss Ii W
Mary Noble and Miss Jaunita Tholl; Zetolothian, Miss Grace Sprau and Miss W h
Florence Autrey; Miss Ruth Bishop served as chairman of each meeting, while 3
Miss Margaret Kelly acted as secretary and Dalhi reporter. Miss Sarah Merie
wether was the able critic who helped the girls over the hard places with her ever!
ready advice. W y
We sincerely feel that taken all in all this year has been a very successful
one for the club council, and hope that this club will always remain a prominent i
feature of the Bryan Street High School. W M
Page Ninety-Nine W 7, 4W
WEiWimmm ILWM i: 9 l t3 lmiiiitittmmriwtN
153313133 WWEt HT ANNUAE TLWW
THE GIRLS HIGH SCHOOL CLUB
MISS LOUISE BRITTON
N the month of November, l9l7, a very important step was taken by the girls of Bryan Street High
School. A High School Girls Club was organized under the direction of Miss Ruth Potts, girls
work secretary of the Y. W. C. A., modeled after the Boys High School Club The Girls Club was
organized with the same purpase as the boys clubeto help the members and to help others to live
clean lives and to teach the lesson of friendship. With this in mind, a beautiful installation service
was held, during which the Following girls took the oath of office: Miss Louise Britten, President;
Miss Carlyle Canaday, membership chairman; Miss Katrina Kirby. Treasurer; Miss Gwendolyn
Morgan, Secretary; Miss Ruby Daniel, Service Chairman; Miss Nell Jacoby, Social Chairman and Miss
Ernestine Brewer, Program Committee Chairman. This cabinet served faithfully until the midterm
in January, when Misses Ruby Daniel, Gwendolyn Morgan, and Ernestine Brewer resigned. Miss
Fairfax Nisbet as membership chairman, Miss Virginia Carlisle as secretary, Miss Carlyle Canaday as
program chairman, and Miss Clara Lacy as service chairman were elected to fill these offices, 'and Miss
Fay Lemmon was appointed Dalhi reporter by the president.
The meetings of the club, which are held every other Tuesday, are very interesting, due to the
efforts of the program committees. Several "boy and girl" and Hbarnyard" parties have been given"
In February a conference was held here of all the Girls Clubs in Texas. The meetings were very in;
teresting and helpful and the vistors were entertained in the homes of the members of the cabinet.
On March 2, 1918. a pageant, UThe American Girl on Trial" was presented by the members of
the Girls Clubs of the three high schools under the direction of Miss Potts with the foilowing cast:
Judge, Cecile Vanderwort; attorney For the plaintiff, Clara Richards; attorney For the defense,
Elma Gunn; clerk, Helen Rhinehart; French girl, Virginia Warden; Russian girl, Nell Jacoby; Oriental
girl, Birdie Grant; English girl, Joe Piner; Spirit of Patriotism, Jessie Shiels; American soldier, Doris
Page One Hundred
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mm DALI-II ANNUAL 511?;thme m
Grant; American girl, Carlyle Canaday; Goddess of Liberty, Katrina Kirby. The play was a wonder
ful success, and was later filmed by the Pathe Film Company.
At a recent meeting most of the members took the pledge of the Patriotic League, a movement
which has been introduced into nearly every girls club in the United States, to help the girls of America
to realize their important part in the winning of the war.
Our president, Miss Louise Britton is the embodiment oF all the high ideals of the club. Her
enthusiasm and friendliness have made her the favorite of everyone;
She has served so faithfully and
interestedly that she was rerelected to the same office for next year.
The cabinet for next year is as
follows: Miss Elaine Wood, membership chairman; Miss Elizabeth Peak, secretary; Miss Marie
Sprau, treasurer; Miss Eloise Evans, program chairman: Miss Carlyle Canaday, service chairman. and
Miss Katrina Kirby, social chairman.
With these girls at their head, the club is looking Forward to a very successful year, to equal,
possibly to excel, the present year.
Mg H- n.. L414
it 3L ,px ,ixv MW A WM 77 rrrrr , t,tmtxf V7 ,,,, 7 V e , 7 ,i, Page Onerwltltmdred Onek l 4t 7
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E. B. KNIGHT
me DALI-II ANNUAL SEMIEME
EARL C. REEVES
THE BOYS HIGH SCHOOL CLUB
EEN rivalry has been demonstrated at th
to this much progress has been made.
at first, there soon developed leaders to take their place.
of our old teachers back Mr. Sheridan taught the Sophomores, w
the combined senior classes, until he was ca
Mr. Hardy had built up the senior c
attendance which is unusua
Mr. Hardy was called into service; and intere
found to take his place
acquainted with most of the fellows.
off, and the class was increasing in interes
The club held a series 0
speakers delivered addresse
Temple, Dr. George Wt Trui
probably had the highest mora
Club. However, the social side
out in the years social affairs.
1 for the senior class.
This was Mr. Medders, who being
e meetings of the High School Club this year, and owing
Although the club felt the loss of its last years leaders
Again we were lucky in securing several
hile Mr. Hardy acted as instructor for
lled into service having previously voluntered in the Medical
lass until there were between fifteen and twenty in regular
The class was taking keen interest in the lessons when
st was not allowed to decrease, for soon an able man was
also a member of the school faculty was well
Mr. Medders took the work up right where Mr. Hardy left
f Sunday evening meetings for boys,
5. Among those to speak were D
tt, and Dr. William Anderson, Jr.
lstanding, that it ever had, and
of the club has not been neg
This was the "Camouflage Par
t and attendance when the club closed.
in the Fall, at which prominent
ham Frank, Dr. J. J. Terrill, of
The high school this year as a whole has
this has been partly due to the High School
lected. A very novel social event stands
ty", at which there was a very rare col!
a "NonrHarmonious Orchestra".
A 4" TthTTjTr
lection of war relics and also a first class vaudeville show, an
Although Mr. Medders, Mr. Hardy, and the senior class, which is a Very strong one, will not be
back next year, we feel that the club should continue to hold the place in the high school that it has this
year. The club was promoted by the "Ways and Means Committee" this year, and the success of the
club is due largely to their interest, and to the efforts of Mr. Reeves, sponsor of the club, and of E.
Burton Knight, President. This committee was composed of George Marshall, Russel Barrow, E.
Burton Knight, A. W. Walker, Jr., Charles Barnett, Robert Payne and Donald Walther. The officers
for the year were as follows: President, E. Burton Knight; VicerPresident, A. W. Walker, Jr.; Secretary,
E. Burton Knight
A. W. Walker Jr.
Page One Hundred Two
333333131 1918 Wm
J . A. Schmid
Henry Leake Rice
JM M W ,
mm; DALHI ANNUAL Tim mm:
Page One Hundred Three 7
1918 UEEWHTEIEWEEM1; H :
r7, h"77 ,
MD; U 5
Page One Hundred Four
,H U U
FRANK SHOUP HAROLD CLARK MISS NELL JACOBY PROF. N. R. CROZIER
By FRANK SHOUP
HE election of officers for the Athletic Association was held soon after the
opening of school and the following student officers were elected: Frank
Shoup, President; Harold Clark, ViceePresident; Miss Nell Jacoby, Secretary,
and Herbert Chandler and Miss Jacoby , Cheer Leaders; Mr, Crozier acted as
Owing to the splendid financial condition of the Association, and the nume
ber of calls for money that were being made on the students, it was decided that
no campaign for paid members should be made and this decision proved to be no miSr
take, as the association has so far been in unusually good Financial condition. Later
it was decided best not to give the Athletic representatives ofthe school sweaters,
both because of the great cost to the Association, and of the scarcity of wool, and
the great need of it for war purposes. The football season was a great success
financially and the athletic fund was increased. Baseball and Basket Ball were
not so successful, but only small sums were lost on these.
About the first of the year, plans were made for the Minstrel which is given
annually for the benefit of the Athletic Association. Mr. George Medders was
asked to direct it, which he kindly consented to do. The Minstrel was held March
16th, and the proceeds were larger than expected.
As the financial report shows, the Association has completed the year in
very good condition with agood sum still on hand for next year. On the whole,
the Athletic Council considers that the year has been a very successful one and
hopes that next year will be as prosperous.
Tmmw 03m $5539 m;
m 1 1111111111 1111111111 :
11111111111 1111 111
MARSHALL CHEEK T. B. SCOTT
THE FOOTzBALL SEASON AS A WHOLE
By MARSHALL CHEEK
FOOTBALL practice for 1917 started in September, when a squad of about
twentyefive fellows journeyed out to Fair Park Athletic Field for the first
work out under our new coach, Mr. Powert Altho the squad numbered
twentyrfive the first week's work out was not very encouraging. However, Mr.
Power and the members of last years team got together, and began to stir up
some pep among the students. As a result things began to brighten up, and as
some of the poor material became discouraged and dropped out, their places were
taken by men who showed prospects of developing into first class players. That
the squad now contained the proper stuff is shown by the fact that it did not
diminish any during the entire season. in fact, after about two weeks, when
scrimmages began it was increased to thirty.
M17 4, ,
Our first game of the season was played with Plano on October the sixth,
upon their field. The entire squad made the trip, accompanied by an enthusiastic
crowd of Bryanhi rooters. The game was hard fought from start to finish, the
team playing unusually well for an opening game. Our opponents having already
played two games should have been in a little better condition than we, but we
were able to defeat them by a score of 12 to 0.
Our second game was on our own field with the strong Corsicania eleven.
The two teams having played a 0 to 0 game the previous year, this game was looked
forward to with a great deal of interest, and it proved to be one of the hottest
contested and most thrilling games of the season. Both teams showed lots of
fight and pep during the entire game, but we gained the victory by a score of 7 to 0.
The next game proved to be the only real defeat of the season. It was
played with Hillsboro on their field. The fact that we were outweighed at least
Page. One Hundred Seven
17 1611 1111111 11111111111511111711111111111f1"
1 1 1,,11 111
Page One Hundred Eight
fifteen pounds to the man by our opponents accounts for us losing the hard!
fought game by a score of 47 t0 0.
Our fourth game was with Garland on our field. A large crowd gathered at
Moroney Park, and when they saw the heavy Garland team come on the field,
a good many of them saw another defeat added to our record, but the team had no
such feeling. They entered the game determined to wipe out their recent defeat,
and they did, by defeating their opponents with a score of 27 to 0.
Our next game, which was to be the last trip for the team, was with Cene
tral Ft. Worth. Two special cars were required to carry the team and the Bryanhi
rooters to this game. The team made the trip in their uniforms and entered the
game immediately upon arriving in Ft. Worth. This no doubt was the cause of
the defeat, because before they got the ukinks" out of their jointsh Ft. Worth
succeeded in pushing over a touchdown. After this one touchidown every foot
was strenuously contested, the ball passing back and Forth from one end of the
field to the other for the rest of the game. We were defeated, 7 to 0.
On November 10th, we played Ennis on our field, Bryanhi having the edge
on her opponents in every phase of the game. The first touchrdown was made
within the first five minutes of play, while others followed at regular intervals.
The game ended with the score standing 34 to 0 in our favor.
Our Thanksgiving game was also at horre. In spite of the fact that it
rained the night before, almost the entire school turned out for this game, for it
was to be with Central Ft.Worth, the team which had defeated us 7 to 0 a few weeks
previous. Every rooter knew that our boys had been working unusually hard
since that time, and they were all confident of the results However, they also
knew that Ft. Worth would have the advantage of us on a muddy field, because
of their weight and smashing style of football. We were light and depended a great
deal upon our passes, and this style of football can not be worked very successl
fully on a wet field.
Since Ft. Worth met a stone wall whenever they tried the line, our goal
was not in the slighest danger the whole game, practically all of the play being in
Ft. Worth territory. We have reason to believe that the score would have been
somewhat larger had the game been played upon a dry field. As it was the game
ended with the following score: Ft. Worth 0; Bryanhi, 19.
This brought our season to a splendid close, but we will always have one
regret, and that is that we did not get a chance to wipe out the Hillsboro defeat.
As no team crossed our goal line on our own field, we have reason to believe the
toll would have been different if we had been given this chance.
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1 11111 1111 11
1: T H E T E A M '
'7 Name Position Age Weight Yrs. Expe. Games 11
7,; Thomas, Pinky L. E. 17 130 1 7 1E1
1:; Berry, George L. T. 19 185 1 6 111w
1:3 Winn, Ted. L. G. 15 148 l 5 11:1
F1 Caswell, Benn. Center I8 150 2 7 11. 1
17" Clark, Harold R. G. 20 l60 2 3 11 11
1 Stowe, Arthur R. G. 17 148 2 6 11 11
'11 Hull, Leon R. T. I7 168 l 6 11 ,1
7: Freeman, Eliott R. E. 18 H5 2 7 11 31
:1 Candler, Dan 0. l3. l9 l35 2 7 111711
1 Robertson, lvan F. B. l7 l53 l 7 1 11
'4 Hutton, Herbert F. B. 18 148 2 7 1 17:1
1 Class, Edward L. G. 17 145 1 6 11,11
:1 Cheek, Marshall R. H. 19 l20 3 7 11 11
1 Manager, Tom B. Scott; Coach, R. H. Power. 1111
Average Weight of Team 148, ofline 154, Backfield 135 11 11
E1 SUBSTITUTES 11 11
g11 Shoup, Frank 0. 13. 17 120 2 4 1: 11
1211 Beale, Charles R. G. 20 I60 1 6 11
1'1? 11 Gorman, Arthur L G. I9 150 I 4 l
11:11 Cockrell, T. J. L. H. l7 l50 l 3 11
1 White, Joe B. L. E. l7 l35 l 4 11
1 '11 Ross, Ones R. E. 17 125 2 2 1
1 THE LINE 1, 11
V1 1 The Ends E Thomas and Freeman held down these positions in great 1:11
style. Very few men ever succeeded in getting around them; both being speedy 11:1
players, hard tacklers and unusually good on passes. 1'?
The Tacklers:Berry and Hull added a mountain of strength to the team. 11 3
Both men opened up big holes for the backfield and did their share in smashing 1 3
plays through the line. 11 11
The Guards:We had three splendid guards: Winn, Clark, and Stowe. 11311
1 Winn was excellent on getting through the line and breaking up plays before they 11 ,1
were formed. Clark was a deadly tackler and with his speed would probably have 1111
been in the back field if he had only come out earlier in the season. Stowe was 1 11
also good in getting through the line and his mouth was always going, keeping up 11:11
the pep among the team. 11'
CenterECaswell enjoyed a monopoly upon this position, but he deserved it, i 11
for his passes were accurate and he was never caught napping. 11
1 THE BACKFIELD. 1 11
1 The Quarterbacks: Candler and Thomas were both good generals and 1
1 1 11
is m 131nm ANINIUALI Hi
ran the team well. Dan was a regular ram when it came to going through the
The Fullbacks: RobertsonandHutton werebothexcellentatpassing. Their
passes, together with the excellent work of our ends, netted large gains for us.
Robertson was also a dependable kicker, his punts averaging about 45 yards.
Both men were good on making holes for themselves.
The HalfbackSeClass and Captain Cheek held down these two positions.
Class played a very quiet game, but was always there with the goods, being one of
the hardest fighting men on the team. Capt. Cheek played a fine game, always
being ready and gone before the opposite team realized the ball had been snapped.
Cheek was the lightest man on the team and one of the fastest men Bryan High
a 1, Ask;
M ,.L A
I age One Hundred Ten
t iTiwiimwimmmmtj DAMN ANNUAL:iit:i:ji7Imiwljwp t
COACH R. H POWER BERT G. ASHBY
THE BASKETIBALL SEASON AS A WHOLE
By BERT G. ASHBY
HEN the gong sounded and it was time For basketball to step into the
W ring, many discouraging Facts stared the fans in the face. Last years
team had disappeared with the exception of Bert Ashby and Marshall
Cheek. Cheek announced that he would be unable to play this year. This left
Ashby the only regular to be back in harness.
LUJJLLJJJ i; L: Elissa, 3
Coach Power began the task of building up a basketball team with the same
mighty efforts he had put into Football. He called a meeting of the fans to start
the ball rolling. Great enthusiam was shown and the meeting room was packed.
Ashby was elected captain and Cheek was elected manager. Ashby accepted the
captainship, but Cheek said that on the account of business reasons he could not
accept the managership. No other name was put up for manager and the burden
fell upon the shoulders of the coach and the captain.
73 m 471 TrrtTTIhiif'TTi'T
Coach Power gave orders for daily practices to be held in the gym of the
City Temple building. Between 15 and 18 men appeared in togs for the first work,
out. After two weeks of working out, Coach Power was delighted to find prospects
so much better than he had thought possible. Caswell, a last year's second string e i
man, was showing remarkable improvement over last year. Robertson, a new arrival i 5
43A,.3"L.u ugwwh DJ 3
from Nebraska, was making a fine partner for Ashby at forward. Garrett, a
uFreshie" who used his wrong arm, could find the hole. Thevenet was showing
up good on account of his speed, Coach Power had perfect confidence in the W f
Page, One Hundred Eleven
TMEUWWTUTLJW:Wi g 1 a QMMLEWETWJJLJQ
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1 twain; DALl-II ANN HAL aoajm
team he had Formed and he matched nine games for them during the season. The
game and their results are as follows:
D. H. 3-40 . . . . . . . . Farmersville-IO
D. H. 3-36 . . . . . . . West Dallas High-15
D. H. 3-12 . . . . . . . . . Tyler Highell
D. H. S.e16 . . . . . . . . . Tyler Highe14
D. H. S.e28 . . . . . . . . Palestine Highe27 1 M
D. H. S.-21 . . . . . . . . Palestine High-13 ' 31
D. H. S.e46 . . . . . . . . Rockwall HigheIZ 1: :1;
D. H. 5.;25 . . . . . . . . . Atoka High-40 11,111
D. H. S.e22 . . . . . . . . . Atoka Highe23 11 :11
. H. s. 246 . . . -Totalsh . . . Opponents 165 11?
Figures and facts show that as a whole the basketball season of 1917;18 1j1
has been a most brilliant success. The team was a tribute to the hard work of the 111711
coach Mr. R. H. Power. Mr. Power has now answered his country's call and we 11
have but one wish, and that is that he will make the country as gcod a soldier as 11
he did us a coach. We must give the team its credit as a body and not as indivie 1
D. H. S.e40. Farmersville-IO.
On the 24th of January, which fell on Friday, the wearers of the maroon
and white met the Farmersville High Team. This was the first game of the
season, and it was played on the Y. M. C. A. court. Our boys proved to fast for
them, hence the score. Second team men were used in the last part of the game.
The line up: forwards; 1Cath Ashby and Robertson; guards, Thevenet and
Caswell; center, Stubblebine; Substitutes, Cockrell, Garrett and DuBois.
D. H. S.a36. West DallaseIS.
Our suburban enemies were shown a few points about basketball on this
occasion. Second tea'm men were used in the last part of the game. This accounts
for our opponents getting the few points they did. lst line up: Forwards;
1Capt.1 Ashby and Robertson; Center, Caswe11; Guards, Thevenet and Garrett,
2nd line up: Forwards; Ashby and Cockre11; Center Stubblebine; Guards,
DuBois and Evans.
x; 1m; 1am 11
THE EAST TEXAS TOUR.
On the morning of Friday, February 22, which was George Washington's
birthday, the team journeyed to the pine woods of East Texas. Coach Power
arranged four games to be played on this trip. Two of these were to be played in
Tyler, one in the afternoon, and one on the night of the 22nd. The other two were
to be played in Palestine.
...1 1 AIA-;....;..L 1
After riding all morning and up until 2 o'c1ock in the afternoon, the team
reached Tyler. And by the way, you know that Tyler is the coach's old home.
He taught in the high school and coached the teams there for two years. The
station was packed with people to greet their old coach and his new team. 1 know
I i-vaxo; W afeerM
1w AnsatT'th'T't a1 4 A v v 1 vayTTrrATTv-wewa-h
Page One Hundred Thirteen
19 113 EJWJELQWJ
' 1 AN N UNL pal:1li'L
if there had been a brass band in town it would have been there to meet the coach
and his team. Six big touring cars were on hand, and each contained several
good looking girls. After riding around in this manner for an hour dinner was
served. Some feed, some girls, some town.
D. H. SNIZ. Tyler Higthl.
After dinner our boys made their way to the scene of the battle and began
to prepare for the fight. And fight it was for one solid hour. The game was not
so fast as it was rough. Many football veterans who took part in this game said
that football was mild beside this sport. Well, it was soon time for the fun to
stop. We were pleased to win.
After refreshing, our boys were again met by the tide of girls and auto,
mobiles and taken for a lively spin. Tyler proved to be a nice little city. After
the spin it was supper and then the battlefield.
D. H. S.-l6. TylerWl4.
A much larger crowd had gathered for the last game and its prevailing
spirit was revenge. The Tyler team entered the fight with a determination to
win and they fought hard, but the splendid team work of the maroon and white
boys disappointed the large crowd, and the Tyler team went down in defeat.
The line up for both the Tyler games was: Forward, NCapM Ashby and Roberte
son; Center, Caswell; Guards, Thevenet and Garrett. Subsitute; Stubblebine.
A dance was given after the game that night by the Tyler High Girls in
honor of our team. After having a good time the boys retired t2200 A. M.l The
Captain of the Tyler team took, Thevenet, Garrett and Stubblebine home with
him, while Ashby, Robertson and Caswell were put up at the Hotel Tyler. Coach
Power stayed at his old home.
The next morning after one of those antezbellum day breakfasts the team
boarded the train for Palestine, and arrived after about four hours of riding.
At Palestine the team was met by the Palestine team. Dinner was the
first thing on the program. We were then taken to the Hotel Palestine, which is
a sixIstory structure with all modern conveniences. Coach Power locked all the
boys in their rooms. He knew how tired they must be after playing two hard
games the day before, with no sleep that night, then riding all the next day In
fact the odds were against his team, as Palestine was the Champion of East Texas.
They had beaten Tyler, Alexandria College and Jacksonville by large scores.
All Palestine expected to see Dallas get a good thrashing.
D. H. 5.;28. PalestineW27.
About three o'clock the boys from Dallas made their way to the Palestine
High School building. Their court proved to be a new and large one. All the
Dallas boys began warming up trying to work off that lazy, sleepy feeling. The
crowd soon gathered and it was time for the fun.
Pngu Mme Hundred Fourteen
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The ball was never still from the sound of one whistle to the sound of the if
next. The large floor gave opportunity for a much faster game than at Tyler.
The Dallas boys relied on their passes and team work while the Palestine boys v V
played a free style taking many long shots. It was a tie all the way thru. A T
basket caged in the last minute of play by Ashby gave the Dallas boys a lead 3:
which the Palestiners could not overcome Line up: Forwards; Capt. Ashby i1
and Thevenet; Guards, Robertson and Garrett; Center, Caswell.
D. H. 5.41 Palestine-l3,
The news of the good game played that afternoon brought a large crowd to
the arena that night. And they saw what they had come to seeka good game.
A man was knocked out every five minutes Dallas had their team work down
even better than that afternoon This won the game for them. Line up: Fore
wards, Capt. Ashby and Robertson; Guards, Thevenet and Garrett; Center,
Caswell; Sub, Stubblebine.
The next morning, Sunday, our boys boarded the train for home. A
layeover of two hours was required at Tyler. A turkey dinner was served and
then they were taken for an automobile ride by the same girls that had played
hostess to them before. The train was three hours late but they should worry.
More girls and riding The team did not reach Dallas until midnight Sunday.
T L TWH M L19 rWiH
H LwLLJ L L
Mr. Power, in reporting thetrip, said, "The big feature of the trip was the
team work of the team, but the hard floor work of Robinson and the goal shooting ,
of Ashby were little short of spectacular". i :y
Palestine Newspaper said, HThe Dallas team defeated the boys by their
team work, which is the best ever seen on the local floor."
D. H. 3-46. Rockwall HigheIZ.
With Ashby and Robertson out of the game from injuries received on the 3?
East Texas trip the team was greatly handicapped. Rockwall proved so weak .
that they were easy victims For the crippled team. Line up: Forwards, Thevenet 11' ii
and Cockrell; Guards, Garrett and Caswell; Center, Stubblebine; Subs, DuBois ii' iii
T W I!
THE OKLAHOMA TRIP
p23 Two games were matched with Atoka, Oklahoma. One on the night of T
El the lst of March and one the next night. A holiday was granted the following it 1 iyl
men so they might make the trip: Ashby, Robertson, Caswell, Thevenet, Garrett, : ,
Subs; Cockrell and Stubblebine. i L J
D. H. s. 25-Atoka Highgio. . 15
T . . .
i, The boys wearing the maroon and white could not get their team work
to going in the 'ifreak" court at Atoka. It resembles a cracker box with a hock in
each end. There are no out of bound and the court is unreasonably small.
L1 L LLL L
NTEDAI I-II ANNUAI m
It was here that D. H. S. tasted defeat for the first time. Line up: tCath
Ashby and Thevenet, Forwards; Robertson and Garrett, Guards: Caswell, Center.
D. H. 3-22, Atoka High 23.
This was a fast and well Fought game. Each team keeping the other
guessing. The game was time out style tvery roughy Dallas was one point
ahead in the last five minutes, but the score keeper said that he had failed to
mark up a basket that Atoka had made in the early part of the game. This put
Atoka one point ahead. The whistle was soon heard. And Atoka was glad.
Line up: Capt. Ashby and Thevenet, Forwards; Caswell, Center; Robinson
and Garett, Guards; Subs, Cockrell and Stubblebine.
The Oklahoma trip closed the season for our basketball team. The team
will lose only one member this year and prospects for next year are better than ever.
Name Position Age Weight Quarters Played
Ashby tCath Forward 17 150
Thevenet Forwa rd 17 140
Robertson Guard 17 160
Garrett Guard 16 160
Caswell Center 17 144
Stubblebine Center 18 165
Cockrell Forward 17 150
DuBois Forward 15 135
Evans Guard 17 140
lags Ont Hundxed Sixteen
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T. J. COCKRELL HERBERT HUTTON
THE BASE BALL SEASON AS A WHOLE
By HERBERT HUTTON
BEGINNING the season's practice with three letter men From last years team
and a mixture of raw material, coach Powers developed a team that soon
showed itself to be an excellent team. After two weeks of hard practice one of the
best high school infields was developed in Garrett, Cockrell, Thomas, and Hutton.
To date the team has played six games, Four of them being played away from home,
winning four and losing two at the time of this writeup.
Fate slipped up on the team and took with it Mr. Power our much thought
of coach. Mr. Power was drafted into the army and left on the night of April
2lst. Mr. Power gave the Base Ball team a party at the Majestic on April 20th
and on that night the team honored him with a banquet at the Southland Hotel.
At this banquet farewell addresses were made by each member of the team. Then
Mr. Power spoke telling how sorry he was to leave the team in the midst of its
The team went thru the remainder of its season under the leadership
of Hutton and Cockrell. We played our first game without our coach on April
25th, winning From Denton by the score of 10 to 3.
We shall have another strong Base Ball team next year, as only one graduates
Page, One Hundred Seventeen
.:m..m C:m 3:396; c.5312:
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The first game of the season was pTayed on a muddy field against Garland T: Li
High. Robertson pitched a good game which was won 5 to 0. T,
The second game was played at Denton April 6th. This game was schede , t;
uled to be played on Friday April 5th but rain prevented it. Denton won by the TT N
close score of 8 to 7. In this game Hutton knocked a home run with two on bases T
in the ninth inning. TT'
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The third game was played at Corsicana on April 12th. This game was
played on a rough field which caused the balls to bounce in all directions making
our impregnabTe infield helpless. We lost by the score of 7 to T.
The fourth game was played at Ft. Worth on April 17th. In this game T
Robertson held the Central Highs helpless before his slants and the game was Ti T
A- J t A
won 3 to GT
The fifth game was played against the strong Waxahachie nine on April
19th. In this game Hutton pitched a superb game allowing five well scattered
hits. At this game the men showed how strong they really were by their batting ;
and excellent fielding. We won the game by 5 to T. T
The sixth and last game played before this book went to press was played
against Denton at Dallas. At this game we got sweet revenge for the defeat T.
administered to us by them at Denton earlier in the season.
Hutton pitched for the Bryan Highs and the game was won easily by the
score of 10 to 3. TT
Player Age Weight Position Years experience
Albert Meador 18 142 Catcher
Ivan Robertson 1? I58 Pitcher 1
Julian Garrett 16 148 Ist. Base 1
T. J. Cockrell 17 147 2nd. Base 2
Herbert Hutton 18 150 3rd. Base 3
Pinky Thomas 17 120 Short Stop 1
Ben Caswell 17 T42 Outfield 1
Elliot Freeman 17 148 Outfield 2
Sidney Hoover l6 1 TO Outfield 1
Matthew Cobb 19 140 Outfield l
Ones Ross 17 T32 Outfield 2
Henry Leonard T8 136 Outfielcl T
A. Meador developed into a good steady catcher who proved a great help
to our pitchers. His throwing arm cut down many a would be stolen base. Ti
1. Robertson was the only man who went out for pitcher. He pitched TT
steady ball and became a valuable man. T .
w m 19mm; mom
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J. Garrett, a freshman, made his first appearance on the high school nine
as one of the best first basemen in the history of the school.
At second Cockrell, Capt, held down that position in good style. This
makes Cockrell's second year on the team and thru his generalship many a game
Pink Thomas was supreme at short. He was all the way from second to
third at once stopping grass cutters. He is also a freshman and will prove a tower
of strength to the team next year.
Hutton, Manager, played his usual steady game at third. For the past
two years Hutton played short but this year third base was unoccupied and he
easily filled that position. Hutton also has pitched three good games winning
two of them.
Hoover, Cobb, Caswell and Freeman, outefielders are also excellent players.
They covered the fields at the right time and cut down many an extra base wollup
by their steady work.
Page One Hundred Twenty
. I 1918
Page One Hundred Twenty-One
131,111,111? ANNUAI T111 M
SPECIAL ORRESD No.19
The following assignments of officers is made and will become effective March 11th, l9l8:
First Battalion, Headquarters.
Maior H1 C. Chandler
Adjutant, First Lieut. E. Pomeroy
SergtxMajor, Sergt. 0. 11 Davis
Capt. J. Burr
First Lieut. J. Mayo
Second Lieut. A. Dieterich
First Sergt I. J. Greer
Sup. Sergt. Freeman, R. S.
Sergt. Miers, R. N.
Sergt. Kerr, C.
Corp. Crosthwait, G.
Corp. Robertson, G. F.
Corp. Carminfzild, F. L.
Corp. Magalis, C.
Corp. Hengy, J.
Capt. C. L. Beale
First Lieut. E. Winn
Second Lieut. W. R. Barrow
First Sergt. Hunter, M.
Sup. Sergt. Class, E.
Sergt. Logan, G. I.
Sergt. Burbridge, C.
Corp. Walther, A. D.
Corp. Patterson, E.
Corp. Cassidy, J. W.
Corp. Golightly, R.
Corp. Wright, B.
Capt. E. B. Knight
First Lieut. Gallegher, L. P.
Second Lieut. D. E. Allen
First Sergt. Lang, R.
Sup. Sergt. De la Torre, C.
Sergt. Hackler, K. A.
Sergt. Redd, R. C.
Corp. Fraser, A. D.
Corp. Frierson, A.
Corp. Sheridan, P.
Corp. Birdwell, R. J.
Corp. Briggs, T. O.
Corp. Green, T.
Colonel A. W. Walker Jr.
CaptainJ. H. Garvin
Second Sergeant E. A. Doty
Sergeant J. B. Easley
Second Battalion, Headquarters
Major H. CL Clark
Adjutant. First Sergt. S. G. Hall
SergtxMajor, Sergt H1 G. Tatom
Capt. F. E. Shoup
First Lieut. W. F. Furneaux
Second Lieut. J. H. Grizzard
First Sergt. G. E. Marshall
Sup. Sergt. Craft, H.
Sergt Neece, N.
Sergt. Terry, C. W.
Corp1 Johnson, J. P.
Corp. Schmid, J. A.
Corp. Hall, W. G.
Corp. Hayes, G. S.
Corp. Hengy, L.
Corp. Crowe, C.
Capt. R. GA Payne
First Lieut. T W. Ward
Second L1ieut1 Thomas, H. D
First Sergt. Rawlins, S. P.
Sup. Sergt. Kadel, G. W.
Sergt. Bellamy, R.
Sergt. Jones, M. A.
Corp. Noe, C. W.
Corp. Greer, D.
Corp. Robertson, I.
Corp. Murphy, W.
Corp. Fearis, V.
Corp. Free, J. H:
Capt. J. M. Warlick
First Lieut. P. Cheaney
Second Lieut. G. Overton
First Sergt. Ross, 0. A.
Sup. Sergt. Gowins, H.
Sergt. Brewer, A.
Sergt. Martin, H.
Corp. Cotterel, J.
Corp. Lee, I.
Corp. Wallace, C.
Corp. Poythress, D1
Corp. Rice, H. L
By Order of CAPT. MCCOM BS Commandant.
J. H. GARVIN, Captain and Adiutant.
LE 191151; 111m11wy111111ag+11:
1f'TfWTVV1 1 1 1 Tvaff'W W
w j 7 DALHI ANNUAL EJLIHULMZU;
CAPTA M. J. MCCOMBS
FTER the departure of Mr. Peutet it seemed doubtful whether it would be possible to provide
A another efficient commadant during this time of war. Very Fortunately and rather luckily
the school board discovered that C: pt. McCombs, a captain in the regular army, had just re
ceived an honorable discharged on account of illness, and would be willing to act as commandant.
That this was a very fortunate selection may be ascertained by the remarkable improvement that the
Corps has undergone since he took charge The most efficient bookrkeeping system was installed.
the most rigid discipline was maintained, and an even more varied course of military instruction was
given. A regiment was Formed and practically entire control placed in the hands of the officers. Capt.
McCombs has certainly proven a success in B. S. H. S., and whatever his Future plans may be, we
know and heartily wish, that he will be equally successful.
with JMEL JEWLTFQQJ 39 E tE
.DLLI ' 0
FIRST REGIMENT DALHI CADETS
HREE years ago progressive members of the Board of Education decided that it was for the best
T interests of students of the High Schools of Dallas, both mentally and physically to receive train!
ing in military science at the hand of some competent and experienced instructor. Like all de'
partures from old ways, this departure led to a violent storm of criticism. Narrow minded pacifists
said that to give military training to students would lead to the spread of militaristic propaganda, and
they had not "raised their son to be a solider". But fortunately better reasoning prevailed and the
decision of the school board was upheld.
Mr. Kennerly, of the faculty, was made Commanda nt, and he immediately set to work to organize
the Corps. His was the difficulty of organizing some two hundred and fifty of the greenest rookies that
ever provoked a drill sergeant. Nevertheless the students were enthusiastic and willing to work hard
to learn. Mre Kennerly accomplished several excellent results He obtained guns from the U. S. War
Department, arranged and constructed a Fitting armory, and placed the corps on a working basis, so
that it was possible to begin the training next year with a group of experienced officers and privates.
Last year wonderful progress was made under the tutelage of Captain R. L. Coleman. He gave
instruction in practically every branch of infantry military science. Not only was close order drill
given, but even field exercises under conditions of actual battle. At the close of the year it would have
been practically impassible for a stranger to have recognized the corps as the same one that had been
organized at the beginning of the year.
The present year opened with brightest prospects for the Corps. Though we had lost Captain
Coleman, we obtained Mr. Peutet, a graduate of A. 57 M. College, as commandant; as a result of the
progress made the preceding year many new students have been attracted to the military course, and
training began with the largest enrollment it had ever received. After much hard work and patient
instruction, Mr. Peutet heard the call of his country, necessitating another change in instructors. The
School Board fortunately obtained Captain M. J. McCombs, of the Regular Army, who had recently
received a discharge From active service on account of failing health, to act in this capacity. Under
his experienced hand a very varied and helpful course OF instruction has been given. Physical drill
both with and without guns, is given every day besides the regular company training in close and ex;
tended order. Additional responsibilities have been placed on all officers so that each in his command
has supreme authority. The Commandant merely acts as supervisor and the management of the
Corps is left entirely in the hands of the officers Towards the close of the year a mild form of student
self'government was placed in charge of the Officers and NonecommissiOned Officers and they have
accepted and conducted this responsibility in a meritorious manner.
To sum up the benefits derived in the past and to attempt to predict for the future would be
a difficult task. The Corps is still in its infancy, but in the short course of three years has accomplished
remarkable results: in the future years it will undoubtedly accomplish even more remarkable results
and prove even more beneficial to those students who are members of it.
Page One Hundred Twenty-Fuui'
H. GARVIN A. W. WALKER, Jr. B. EASLEY
REGIMENTAL STAFF OFFICERS
A. W. WALKER, Jr., COLONEL
UR very dignified Colonel did not receive his elevated position through chance but by three
years of hard work in the corps, having previously been a private, a corporal, and a major. The
colonel is an orator of some note also, and is probably as well known as anybody in the
school. Few men of our Colonels age know as much about military affairs as he does. We know that
he will some day be a HGeneral".
J. H. GARVIN, CAPTAIN AND ADJUTANT
Efficiency is Garvin's chief attribute. Though he has not had the opportunity to show his
talent to the Corps, as a whole, his work in the Regimental Headquarters has been worthy of all
praise. With an overflowing enthusiasm he has devoted himself to his work and made military
affairs his hobby. His office as Regimental Adjutant is one of great importance and one that involves
a great deal of responsibility. He has proven himself an excellent rightlhand man to the Colonel.
E. A. DOTY, SECOND LIEUTENANT AND SUPPLY OFFICER
Lieutenant Doty did not enter the Corps at the beginning of the year. consequently he did not
receive a commission until late in the year. He goes quietly about his work, rarely saying anything
but always on the alert to his duty. His office requires considerable business ability, as he is the one
that sees to the purchasing and maintainance of all supplies belonging to the Corps. Doty does not
leave us this year, so the Cadet Corps will have a valuable man at the beginning of next year.
BERT EASLEY, SERGEANT MAJOR
Bert is sure to make good in the Corps as he is such a hard worker. His talent in military lines
was not discovered until the regiment was formed this year, but he is destined to be one of the foremost
men in next years corps. Bert has the honor of being the first director of the regimental band, and by
his graceful way of handling the Hstick" he has made many a man enviousi
Page One Hundred Twenty-
WMLWM DALHI ANNUAL b
Hi CHANDLER E. POMEROY
FIRST BATTALION STAFF OFFICERS
H. C. CHANDLER, JR., MAJOR
HANDLER was commissioned last year, and he began this year as Senior Captain and then
C when the Regiment was formed, was given the rank of Major. He is the typ: of Officer who
secures good discipline, not by unusually stringent orders, but rather by a certain good feeling
between himself and his men. In case strictness is required, however, he has been able to administer it
effectively. It will be hard to Find a man to Fill his place next year.
E. E. POMEROY, FIRST LIEUTENANT AND ADJUTANT
The hardest working man in the Battalion is Lieutenant Pomeroy of: the First Battalion who has
a mania for beating the Second Battalion in forming For Retreat. Pomeroy has accomplished every,
thing possible in his period of military training and has possibly the best military appearance in the
Corps. We hope that Lieutenant Pomeroy will haxie honors literally heaped upon his head, if such a
thing is possible, if he works as faithfully in his future career as he has in the Bryan Street Cadet Corps.
WWTTTWWW A i 'V 2's
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MW DALHI ANNUAI mmimm?
H. G. CLARK L. G. HULL
SECOND BATTALION STAFF OFFICERS
H. G. CLARK, MAJOR
AJOR Clark is a living proof of the old adage that true talent will come to light. Last year he
M was a private, but this year the aforesaid talent revealed itself and he was madeaCaptain; later
to be promoted to be Major. It was Found that no mistake had been made in giving him such a
rank, for he proved in every way adapted to command and has developzd his Battalion to a high state
L. G. HULL. FIRST LIEUTENANT AND ADJUTANT
When it became neccessary to select a man For the pbsition oF Battalion Adjutant for the Second
Battalion the choice fell to Lieutenant Hull who has had a wide experience in the clerical end of the
military work. He has had very little experience in actual drilling, but what little drilling he has done
has been of the best. Lieutenant Hull will have an opportunity to help the Corps next year as he does
not graduate this June.
P tge One. Hundred Twenty -Sev en
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J. B. BURR
J'i'irii DALHI ANNUAL i7.
J. B. BURR, CAPTAIN CO "A" 11' .
UST plain old Jimmie that good looking Captain of Company A. had his first taste of Military 1 i i
J Training as a buck private in the rear rank when the Cadet Corps was first organized three i
years ago, Since that time he has worked hard and now holds the elevated position of :1 Come
any Commander. Although ofa good nature and smooth dispasition, he possesses the quality of ob;
taining the best results from his men and at the same time retaining the esteem and highest regards
of his men.
JOHN MAYO, lst. LIEUTENANT, CO. "'A
"Johnny', enlisted in the Corps at the beginning of this year as a sergeant, but his excellent mili'
tary appearance and attitude soon enabled him to win the rank of first lieutenant. Since his assign;
ment to 'IA" company, he has proved to be a good friend to the men, as well as being able to keep
strict discipline, which should be the goal of every officer.
ARTHUR DIETERICH, 2nd LIEUTENANT, CO. "TA
Arthur is another man of experience, having served as a nonacommissioned officer in last years
Corps. He received his commission when the Corps was organized by Captain Peutet at the beginning
of the year. He has made a very efficient officer, and the excellent results obtained by company HA"
have been greatly due to his efforts.
C 0. NA" R O L L
Captain, Burr, J. B, Bell, D. B. Rogers, J. E.
Lt., Mayo. J. Body, E. Sheffer, G. Wi
Lt., Dieterich, A. Cull, P. Shaw, J. R.
lst,. Sgt. Greer, I. J. Cole, G. Sandel, L. H.
Sgt., Kerr, C. P. Cason, S. Scurry, Rt
Sgt, Miers, R. N. Cochran, R. C. Scott, J. H.
Corp... Crosthwait, G. Deane, E. M. Tanco, B.
Corp, Robertson, G. E. Evans, 5. Tobolowski, M,
Corp, Campfield, F. L. Ford, M. L. Taylor. S.
Corp, Magaiis, C. Garrett, J. Van Wart, J.
Corp, Hengy, J. Helm, J4 Wilson. C.
Corp, Elfenbine, M. B. Lacy, J. A. Williams, P. R.
Landry, E. B. Williams, C F.
PRIVATES Long, L. Watson, H. A.
Ablon, E. McClure, J. A. Young, P.
Aimer, J. GA Moon, J. P. Zuber, H. A.
Autrey, W. Patton, R. A.
Baer, L. H. Rembert. C. W.
svgm N i 8 if
Page One Hundred 'rvventy-Nim-
A'JJHLL pa.xpunH auo a:lm
: DAMN ANNUAL I: A
OFFICERS COMPANY HB"
CHARLES L. BEALE, CAPTAIN COMPANY NB"
ROBABLY the most sensational rise of an
P who was a private at the be
aleptness For the military
y officer in the Cadet Corps was that of Captain Beale
ginning of last terms His promotion has been attributed to his unusuI
Work. His com
if Captain Beale had acceded to the comm
could have accomplished greater results than are now apparent.
EDWARD WINN, FIRST LIEUTENANT COMPANY "BM
Lieut. Winn has been in the corp since it was organized, three years ago.
pany now is one of the best drilled in the regiment, and
and of his company at the beginning of the year he probably
He has risen by slow
stages of progress to be lst lieutenant of Company B., and his rise can be attributed to his ability,
and earnest, conscientious efforts to succeed. He has proved of inestimable value in the training of the
men, and has been of great assistance to his captain.
most popular officers in the corps.
RUSSELL BARROW, SECOND LIEUTENANT COMPANY "B"
Lieutenant Barrow has advanced steadil
Lieut. Winn is one of the hardest working and
y from a corporal to a 2nd lieutenant. When the cadet
corps was first organized he was a corporali The next year he was made a sergeant by Captain Coleman,
and the First of
Captain, Beale, C. L.
Lt., Winn, E,
Lt., Barrow, R.
lst., Sgt. Hunter, M.
Sgt, Class, E.
Sgt, Burbridge, C.
Sgt., Logan, G.
Corp, Walther, A. D.
Corp, Patterson, E.
Corp.. Cassidy, J. W.
Corp., Golightly, R.
Corp., Wright, B.
Barnett. C. A.
this year was first sergeant in Co. B.
promoted to 2nd lieutenant of Co.
work and by the determination to s
"B" COMPANY ROLL
Hill, T. B.
Haynes, M. W.
When Captain McCombs took charge he was
B. Lieutenant Barrow's advance has been marked by his hard
ucceedi He has proved of great value in the development of the
Marshall, I. J.
Surgess, W. H.
Watson, H. C.
Smith, S. D.
Page One Hundred Thirty-One
UMJ; him; pa.xpunH auo
P. GALLEGHER E. l B. KNIGHT
OFFICERS COMPANY CC"
E. BURTON KNIGHT, CAPTAIN COMPANY "".C
EACON Knight, like a true soldier, has risen from the ranks and now is known as the best disr
D ciplinarian in the Corps. His company has probably the best true military spirit; and our Burr
ton has accomplished wonders with the technical part of the work.
get acompany commander to take Captain Knight's place next year.
marked in after life as it has in the military training.
PHILLlPSON GALLEGHER. lst LIEUTENANT CO. 'E".
HFhil" is truly a military man; and although he never received a commission until this year, he
had worked hard and Fully deserved the reward. Gallagher has been an excellent lieutenant, being
not only well informed along military lines, but also ag ood commander. He is one of the few officers
that will be left, around which next years co:p3 will be built.
DREW ALLEN, 2nd LIEUTENANT, CO. C
Drew has worked his way from the ranks, having been a corporal and asargeant before obtaining
his commission. He was a first sergeant at the First of the year, but was promoted to second lieutenant
when the regiment was formed. Allen also received his commission late in the year. but has filled
his place well during the brief time since his promotion.
NC" COMPANY ROLL
The corps will Find it hard to
We hope his success ,will be as
Captain, Knight, E. B. Chenoweth, C. Jones, 5. C.
Lt., Gallagher, P. Cole, Ji 5. Jones. R H.
Lti, Allen, D. Campbell, W. Johnson, J. C.
lst., Sgt. Lang, R. Clark. R. Li James, R.
Sgt, Kean, G. T. Crozier, G. Kendrick, A. A.
Sgti, Hackler, K. A. Dickson, H. Kendall, Wi
Sgt, Reed, Ri Dailey, A. R. Leonard, J. L.
Sgt, De la Torre, C. Deputy. P. R. Lichenstein, H.
Corp, Fraser, A. D. Dillard, M. Love, J.
Corp, Frierson, A. Dobbs, E. Moore, W. A:
Corpi, Birdwell, R. J. Dieterich, Li Moon, L.
Corp. Briggs, T. 0. Edwards, T. B. Potter, R.
Corp., Green, T. Fisher, A. R. Ross, 0. O.
PRIVATES Freeman, Ti Shero, J. H.
Anderson, W. Griffing, Ci Short, L. E.
Cheaney, F. H. Henry. P. Spence, L.
Collins, E. C. Henning, C. Stephens, B.
Cotton. Mi 5. Howard, H. Worrall, J.
Page One Hundred Thii'ty-Thi'osa
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EEEEME DALHI AN N UAL SE MMEMMM l"
F. FURNEAUX F. SHOUP H. GRIZZARD
OFFICERS COMPANY "D"
FRANK SHOUP, CAPTAIN CO. ND".
APTAlN Shoup's military career has been a very successful one. He was made a First sergeant
i by Captain Coleman, having risen from the rank of private in his two years of military work.
At the beginning of this year he was promoted to the captaincy of "D" Company, because of
his unusual military ability, and has demonstrated his Fitness by becoming the foremost company
commander in the regiment. Captain Shoup for this work is the idol of his men and has beyond doubt
the best allaaround company in the regiment. It would be hard to find a man who will give as much
time to the betterment of an organization as Captain Shoup has to his company.
FRED FURNEAUX, FIRST LIEUTENANT COMPANY D
Lieutenant Furneaux has been commissioned as first lieutenant in Company D., since the be
ginning of the school term in September. Although he lost a considerable bit of his Ferocity, attained
while a first sergeant, he gained considerably in military bearing and efficiency. Lieutenant Furneaux's
ability needs no commemoration here, as it has been demonstrated fully on the drill grounds. His
military work will be vouched for by any, and his men can furnish many examples of his ability as a
HENRY GRIZZARD, SECOND LIEUTENANT COMPANY '".D
Although little in size, Grizzard is there with the goods in drilling his men, and has earned the
respect of every man in the company. Although only a private last year, his unusual ability merited
his promotion to sergeant at the beginning of the year, and later on to 2nd lieutenant. Grizzard has
had abundant opportunity to prove himself an excellent drill master, as his captain and first lieutenant
are renounced for their laziness, and a great deal of the credit for the success of the company is due to
Captain, Shoup, F. Bondies, W. Gillespie. E. J. Reilly, R. B.
lst Lt., Furneaux, W. F. Barton. C. K. Haralson, H. Robards, H. E.
i 2nd Sgt, Grizzard, J. H. Bowen, Pi H. Hasie. C. R. Robinson, N.
lst Sgt, Marshall, G. Buntin, J. G. Hudgins, R. B. Russell, W. A.
Sp. Sgt, Terry, C. Cammack, R. B. Hull, C. M. Russell, Y.
Sgt, Neece, Ni Carney, R. L. Hunter, M. W. Sypert, W.
Sgt, Mai. Easley, J. B. Carries, P. Joliff, L. F. Schmid, J. A.
Corp, Johnson, J. F. Damon, H. Melnick. P. Smith, W. L.
Corp., Craft, H. Davis, B. Mitchell, S. Scott, T. B.
Corp., Hall, W. G. Ellis, C. F. McClung, D. Smith, E. C.
Corp, Hayes, G. S. Easley, G. P. Milliken, C. Whittaker, J. H.
Corp., Hengy, L. Fearis, G. P. Markum, F. Walther, G. B.
Corp., Crowe. C. E. Gano, H. Parks, Cv. Weinstein, H.
PRIVATES Gerhart, J. P. Porter, C.
Alexander, H. Gross, W. V. Pettus, H. G.
Page One Hundred Thirty-Five
3? Ukikw: NwZZCxiL anaalw
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'9 h HICW;
W DALHI ANNUAL ,
T. WARD H. THOMAS
OFFICERS COMPANY HE"
ROBERT PAYNE, CAPTAIN, COMPANY "E'.
APTAlN Payneis military career has been quite as successful as any officers in the cadet corp.
i He has risen to the rank of captain in his two years of military work and is without a
peer in the technical line of work. We regret that Captain Payne has been with his company
at odd times only and could not get the result expected from them. Captain Payne was kept from
acting command of his company for some six weeks on account of sickness. Otherwise he would have
had one of the best companies in the regiment. His presence among the officers was always welcomed
and he was a universal favorite with officers and men alike.
THEO. WARD, FIRST LIEUTENANT, COMPANY ME .
Lieutenant Ward received a commission early this year as oattalibn Supply Officer. ln thIS
capacity he performed his duties faithfully and efficiently. When the regement was formed he was
made a lst lieutenant and assigned to a company. Here again he distinguished himself and won the
respect of his men. The Corps loses a valuable officer when Lieutenant Ward leaves.
HERBERT THOMAS, SECOND LIEUTENANT, COMPANY "E" .
Lieutenant Thomas received his commission this year when the corps was Formed into a regl'
ment. Lieutenant Thomas is well liked by all officers and men in his company. as well as lay all Who
know him. He has displayed a full knowledge of military drills and leaves this school With a clear
record behind him.
E COMPANY ROLL
a g LW
Captain, Payne, R. G. PRIVATES Duncan, J. L. Miter, B.
Lt., Ward, T. Alexander, M. S. Gill, F. Painter, L. H.
Lti, Thomas, H. D. Brown, R. Gonzales, E. B. Routt, T.
lst. Sgt. Rawlins, S, P. Bracy, W. George, W. H. Stubblebine, At
Sgt, Kadel, G. W. Baird, P. C. Hermann, C. Self, J. F.
Sgt, Bellamy, R. Burgess, J. St Harwood, W. K. Shoup, C. H.
Sgt, Jones, M. A. Bramblett, W. J. Hackworth, V, W. Snider, O. L.
Corp, Noe, C. W. Butler, J. E. Herre, T. W. Smith, 13. M.
Corp., Greer, D. Burgin, H. S. Jones, J. W. Suwal, L.
Corp, Robertson, l. Corder, R. Kennedy, D. Turner, Mt
Corp, Murphy, W. Connally, F. H. Little, J. H. Toole, A.
Corp., Fearis, V. Crozier, N. R., Jr Logan, W. Tennison, H.
Corp, Free, J. H. DuBois, E. McDaniel, A. W.
WEHWI 19 i: 8 Emmi
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OFFICERS COMPANY 'iF"
JAMES M. WARLICK, CAPTAIN COMPANY "F"
HE first of this year Captain Warlick was given his commission in HFH Company, which later on
I was mustered into the signal corps. The work in this particular line has been extremely difficult
and Captain Warlick has carried on the signal work with the best possible results. Because of
his size, he is known as the Little Napoleon James was handicapped with the smallest company in the
regiment, but this was overcome by the untiring efforts of their little commander.
PRICE CHEANEY, FIRST LIEUTENANT, COMPANY "F"
Lieutenant Cheaney entered the corps as a private when this organization was first established.
Since that time he has risen from corporal to First lieutenant. His work with the signal corps has been
highly satisfactory and the men of that company have derived great benefit from his instruction. He
has a very militaristic bearings He treats his subordinate officers with consideration and always acts
in harmony with them. He is always respectful and courteous to his superior officers, and is liked by all
the men of the signal corps.
GARLAND B. OVERTON, SECOND LIEUTENANT, COMPANY "".F
Lieutenant Overton is one of our recently promoted officers. This fact does not mean, however,
that his merit and ability had just been discovered, but is accounted for by the fact that he was not
eligible for a commission until last January when he entered the senior Class. It is rumored that
Lieutenant Overton intends to join the Texas National Guards, if so we regret very much this ioss next
year, but extend to him our good wishes and know by the character of his work in the corps, that he
will make good.
Captain, Warlick, J. M. PRIVATES Jackson. 13. Philipp, E.
Lieut., Cheaney, P. Jones, H. K. Smith, E. P.
Lieut, Overton, G. Blomberg, B. Kersey, E. E. Shaw, D.
lst. Sgt. Ross, Ones. Bone, H. D. Knight, A. Slater, R.
Supt Sgt, Gowins, H. Biggers, J. Leo, P. Thompson, L. A.
Sgt, Martin, H. Campbell, A. Long, C. Terry, A.
Sgt, Brewer, A. Davis, H. Littlejohn, R. Tickle, H.
Corp,. Lee, I. Earle, S. G. Meador, A. Thorp, J. L.
Corp, Wallace, C. Fooshee. J. McGee, R. Watson, T.
Corp, Rice, H. L. Galieghugh, W. Miller, A F. Wallace, N. G.
Corp, Wilkinson, B. Gorman, Ji Neely, L. F,
Corp., Cotterell, J. Gaston, T. Parten, L.
Corp, Poythress, D. Hambrick, J. C. Pressiey, F.
HF" COMPANY ROLL
kin mimmmm 1918 im
Page One Hundred Thirty-Nine L
EIWWTWMJFTF DALHT ANN HAL
SERGEANTS, lst REGIMENT DALHI CADETS:
ESee Page 140E
Front row, left to right--Color Sgt., Kean; Bn. Sgt., Major Davis; Regt. Sgt, Major Easley; Bn. Sgt.
Second row, left to rightESgt. Neece; lst Sgt. Ross, Hunter, Rawlins. Marshall. Greer, Lang.
Third row, left to rightESgts. Hackler, Brewer, Craft, Kerr, Logan and Bellamy.
Top manASgt. Martin.
CORPORALS, lst REGIMENT DALHI CADETS: E E1
ESee Page 142E E
Front row, left to rightECorps. Robertson, Crosthwait, Robertson, 6., Magalis, Henry, J., Elfenbein,
Second row, left to right-Noe, Walther, Cassidy, Watson, Golightly, Schmid, Murphy.
Third row, left to rightERice, Green. Birdwell, Frierson, Fraser, Lee, Wallace.
Top row, left to rightEHayes, Hall, Wilkinson, Fearis. Free, Henry. L.
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Zm'ufg DALHI ANNUAL Wirmjm ,
DORAN HAESLY GEORGE MEDDERS FRED FURNEAUX
' THE DALHI JOURNAL hm
L pt, L
EDITORIAL STAFF. Egh
EDITORJNCHIEF ......................................................................................................... DORAN HAESLY 2311
Faculty Representative. .............. George Medders SW
Assistant Editor ........... .. ........ Robert Payne pin
Literary Editor ............................................. Paul Johnson a ;
Editor, Girls' Organizations. Miss Lillian Redmund an
Editor, Boys' Organizations. .................. James Burr ES
Editor, Alumni ........................................... Miss Ruby Daniel d;
Editors, Athletics ............ Frank Shoup, Herbert Hutton 'm'
Editor, Student Activities . ....................... EL Burton Knight T
Editor, Cadet Department ..... ..A. W. Walker, Jr., ,, 3
Editor, Girls' Physical Training, ...... Katrina Kirby p;
Editor, Laughing Gas .................................................................................................................. Yancey Russell 1 1
ART DEPARTMENT. U
Supervisor ................................................................................................................ Miss Margaret Culbertson :4!
Artist .................. Miss Ernestine Brewer I if
Cartoonist ............................. Henry Grizzard EJ
k Assistant Cartoonist. ......................................... Elmer Hale ' 7le
Staff Photographers .................................................................................... William Anderson, Arthur Gorman L 54 ,
CLASS REPRESENTATIVES. :15
Seniors ...................................................... Miss Mabel Daniel, Lynville Neill, Miss Nell Jacoby, Glen Cole EEW
Juniors .................................. Miss Lucille Pepple, James Love, Henry Damon ngjj
Sophomores ............ Miss Mamie Lee Copeland, Kenneth Hackler f? I
Freshmen ................................................................................................ Miss Catherine Howard, John Burgess - L I
BUSINESS MANAGEMENT. E 1
BUSINESS MANAGER .................................................................................................. FRED FURNEAUX :l
Assistant Business Manager ................................................................................................................. Leon Hull ; ;
George Parkhouse Ivan Greer George Marshall Ashley Brewer S. C. Jones Gano Lightfoot LE5
.. Yancey Russell Andrew Patton Harold Clark Glen Cole Herbert Chandler 1E
Donald Walther , Charles Beale James Waller l L
CIRCULATION DEPARTMENT, L
Miss Nell Jacoby, Miss Lurline Veazey. Miss Gladys Harter, Andrew Patton. Edward Wi'nn, Yancey 1
Russell, Drew Allen, Severne Rawlins, E
i411; mun ANNUAL
HE Dalhi Journal is prosaically called the monthly publication of the students
of Bryan Street High School, but as a general rule it has come out when
necessity demanded, there being seven issues put out in nine months. It is
hoped that this year proves the death of the Dalhi Journal as the publication of
monthly Journals has become obsolete among a major portion of the High Schools
of the country. The reasons for the discontinuation of such a publication are
self evident. It comes out once every thirty days containingamiscellaneous mixture
of wit, and a conglomeration of poems and stories which could be published with
as much success in one year as another; and hence it: fails in its chief use as aschool
organ. No practical use can be made of the Journal. It acts as a sucker upon the
school life and pocketzbook.
It is believed a weekly school paper would be the best type of publication
for next year. A large number of less progressive schools than this one all over
the state have inaugurated weekly newspapers. If a weekly were put out all
lesson assignments for each week could be printed in each issue, every athletic
game, debate, play, or other miscellaneous event could be well advertised. Every
event could be well written up at the time of its occurence and the student body
could be kept well informed about everything that happens during the year. It
is a well known fact that the Dalhi Journal fails in such an effort. If the weekly
should be decided upon the practice of using assemblies and wasting the time of
the whole student body to advertise some little event could be done away with;
the practice of sending out notices thru the last period class and the untidy use of
signs on blackeboards could be discontinued and all notices could be required to be
printed in the paper.
If such a paper were put out, four editors should be selected, one for each
week of the month. The Faculty censor could require the copy for each issue to
be given him on a certain day of each week. If any editor failed to do his work
he would be dismissed and another man could be appointed by the three remaining
editors to take his place. In this way four men would have the work equally divided
among them and the standard of the paper would be raised. The size of a weekly
to begin with should be equivalent to a sixteen page Dalhi Journal.
Now, a word about the business management of such a paper. As a first
principle a member of the faculty, preferably Professor Crozier,should be made
treasurer, just as he has been made treasurer of the Athletic Association. In this
way the school would be responsible for the paper and there would be no need ofa
business manager, an advertising manager being elected in his stead. At the
beginning of school a campaign should be launched to secure a certain number of
subscriptions before any work would be done. When each pupil enrolled a Cir;
cular could be given him to take home and have his parents sign as to whether or
not they approved such a paper and would support it under faculty supervision
and would give pupils money for subscription. If it proved agreeable to a thousand
parents the paper could be put out on a sum for each subscriber, not a very great
deal over what the subscription price was this year. But as a warningwa man or
several men would be foolhardy to attempt to put out a weekly without some such
guarantee as the above. If it was necessary to sell each issue by a special campaign
the paper would be a failure as the management would continually be worrying
about finances and it would hurt the editorial staff of the paper, tending to weaken
and demoralize it. If the money for the paper were collected beforehand no
further worry need be put on it and each subscriber could come by the Dalhi
office each week and get a paper.
W H Hit
."f Page One Hundel'd Forty-Six
Eimmmumllmm ' l mu mum: 1918 a
DORAN HAESLY, Managing Editor
E. BURTON KNIGHT. Business Manager
CHARLES BEALE, Asst. Business Manager
MISS MARIAN LEWIS, June Senior Girls
GEORGE MEDDERS, Faculty Representative
FRANK SHOUP, June Senior Boys Write'ups
A W WALKER Jr Cadet Department Editor
E.MISS LILLIAN REDMUND, January Senior
HENRY GRIZZARD MISS ERNESTlNE ELMER HALL
HE success of the Dalhi Journal and Annual has been largely clue to the
hearty cooperation we have received from the art department. At the end
of each year it is hard to figure out who will be the artists for the next years
Journal and Annual. When Elfenbein left, and also when Hogue left, we all
wondered who would take their places, and sure enough new artists made themselves
known at the beginning of the year. Miss Brewer drew all the Dalhi covers with
the exception of the last one and they have certainly been works of art. Henry
Grizzard has also proved himself well in the drawing of cartoon and department
heads. We are also very appreciative of the good work of Misses Thelma Reese,
Maxine McClure, Evelyn Barnett, Edna Graves and Hattie Cochran. Each one
has done her part to help make the art work of this book what it is. Henry Griz,
zatd, Miss Cochran and Miss Brewer are seniors and will not be back next year,
so it is to those underrclassmen, who have helped us so much this year, that we
are looking to make the art work in next years papers a success.
In conclusion we, the members of the Dalhi Journal staff and The Dalhi
Annual staff, wish to thank all those who have contributed to the art depart!
ment, and especially Miss Culbertson who has cooperated with us in every way.
K. HACKLER R. CROZIER Re BIRDWELL R. BELLAMY
PHI KAPPA ORATORICAL CONTEST
for the Phi Kappa Medal for Oratory was held. OF the contestants Valdemar Fearis '21, sub;
ject; Merchant Marine; Kenneth Hackler, '20, subject. America First; Russell Bellamy, '19, '20,
subject, The Birth of Texas; Robert Crozier, '21, subject, The Passing of the Crescent; Russell Birdwell,
subject, The American Flag; the second speaker was decided as the winners The Judges were Mr.
Hilton Greer, Mr. Robert B. Allen, Mr. J C. Haven, Judge E. B. Muse and Prof. R. A. Hearon. A
pleasing vocal solo was given by Miss Marguerite Bridgeman of St. Mary's College.
ON Friday evening May l0, in the High School Auditorium, the finals of the Ninth Annual Contest
By Kenneth Hackler
In the year 1776, on the fourth day of July was born a nation dedicated to a new theory of govern,
ment, a new idea of human liberty, and during more than one hundred years since that day America
has steadily risen to the highest conception ofcivilization. Steeped in a seemingly justifiable conviction
she anticipated the day of universal peace until, iby the outbreak of war in 1914M with electrifying sur'
prise this hope was cleft from pinnacle to base.
Anxiously listening to the mutterings of the approaching storm the people of Europe were watch,
ful and expectant, but to America, war, with its wanton destruction of all peace attainments seemed
In those first months American neutrality was genuine beyond any question, but her situation
was most complex.
Compounded of the nations of the world, with either side of the belligerents championed by
millions of native born Europeans domiciled within her borders, the national thought of America was
thrown into disarray. In those chaotic days it was not clear that our national policy was affected.
There was no direct or apparent assault upon our rights, and the dispute seemed soley between the races
It was with slow awakening that these states realized not only the freedom of Europe was menacI
ed, but it was the intent of the most despotic government of ages to rule the universe.
In an effort to make autocracy supreme, Prussianism was hurling her cumulated strength against
world democracy with a full measure of hatred.
Aroused from her dream of perpetual peace and from the hope that saner counsels would even,
tually prevail in Germany, America comprehended her own threatening danger, and, stirred by no
impulsiveness, finally and deliberately entered this calamitous war, for her own self protection, to
preserve her self respect and to justify her right to self government.
It soon became manifest that from the first of this archaic conflict American territory was within
the scope of Imperial Germany's ambition. There is no longer any doubt of autocracy's bitter detestae
tion of democracy for with monstrous treachery she filled our unsuspecting communities and even our
offices of gover nment with vicious spies, and everywhere set foot criminal intrigue against our national
unity of counsel, our peace within and without, our industries and commerce, while still avowing the
spirit of friendliness.
Page One Hundred Fifty
"NW DALI-II ANNUAL m
With ships and money, with men and undaunted spirit America has answered this challenge of
tyranic despotism. for America is not the mere name ofa certain territory, it is a living spirit, born in
travail, grown in the rough school of bitter experience, breathing with purpose and pride. controlled by a
conscience. She knows why she wishes to live and with what intents
Abraham Lincoln said, "Stand with anybody who stands right," and in the present crisis, America,
standing with those who are right, is grappling for the supremacy of good over the mightiest evil civilizaz
tion has ever known.
The Stars and Stripes have ever signaled the advancement of humanity's cause; they have
ever forwarded the Spirit of Liberty, and at this hour, floating beside England's Union Jack and the
Tricolor of France this emblem is solemly pledged to uphold justice and righteousness This Flag which
we honor and under which we serve is Significant of our unity, our power, our thought, our aspirations
as a nation. The accomplished existence of a country is the making of its flag, which has no other
character than that which is given it From generation to generation. The Star Spangled Banner speaks
of a worthy pasteof men and women who wrote in its folds the records of great deeds. That flag is
all this country has been, it stands for the vision of what the nation may become; it records the battles
of yesterday, it will wave o'er the combat of tomorrow.
Stand by those colors. Keep them on high that the eyes of democracy may tum toward them
knowing and Feeling always that with Americans, America is first. There should be no delusion that
this flag has been borne into battle for some Foreign cause or that this war is to establish democracy in
The battles which are waging in France are our battles, every combat in air or on sea is Fought to
preserve the Future welfare of the United States.
"We thought that reason had mastered men,
That peace of the world was lord,
That never the roll of drum again
Should quicken the thirsty sword.
But our bubble broke with a sudden blow,
And we heard, like the trumpets din
That leveled the walls of Jericho,
The old stern cryeFall ln.
We were numb, amazed, we were sick and dazed
With a horror past belief.
Silent we stood while Belgium blazed
In her martyr's glory of grief.
Then it came so near we needs must hear
For the cry of our murdered kin
Drove in our heart like a searching spear
The call of the houreFall In.
Not in the flush of a barren thrill
Do we come to our deed at last,
We have weighted our thoughts; we must do
For the doubting hour is past.
We have faced our soul in the sleepless
And there's naught to fear but sin.
Not for love of the Fight, but for love of the
In the name of our FlageFall ln."
Under this standard America is battling for the future of this Republic, and defending her own
national ideals of truth, fair play, and righteousness.
The United States is striving to make impotent that malignant force which threatens it's own
independence and that of its citizens.
The gathering Forces of this land are arrayed against the evil genius which spreads its menacing
shadow of misery and frightfulness over the peoples of Europe, threatening the worlds freedom with
destruction and oblivion. Appeals to right, to justice, to morality, and conscience avail nothing with
a power which denies all precedents, defies all force, and with pagan heart talks of a German Cod.
Such is the religion of the Germany which, linked with the Turk, proclaims the gospel that the
government has no conscience and can do no wrong. If this doctrine lives and spreads, democracy must
die, For freedom is doomed to annihilation if the state is without moral accountability, without reverence
for things of the spirit, without respect for international relations, and without mercy for a prostrate
So it becomes both the privilege and duty of every citizen of the United States to uphold the
American constitution, and to oppose with all human power the malignant threats of militaristic des,
l'ngv One Hundred Fifty-Unu
ill will? iLiTll
i Page One Hundred Fifty-Two
The Spirit of Liberty which was planted in 1776 has budded and flowered in America, and has
given forth the ripened fruits of freedom of the press and civic policy, Freedom of speech and assembly,
freedom of political life and individual conviction, and above all Freedom of religion and conscience
To defend, maintain, and preserve these inherited ideals every loyal American will sacrifice his
life and all his material hopes and benefits.
The same voice is summoning every individual, the tiny child and those bent with age to fulfill
a part in the destiny of this land.
There must be a perfect blending of units, linking service in the trenches with duty in the home
land. Nonrcombatants must work as the sailors and soldiers are fighting, in companies, battalions, and
regiments, with a will to take orders and a determination to endure all things For the love of their mother
land. The simple, definite obligation of all civilians is to uphold the soldier, to live for him, to suffer
and to Fight with him, and to renounce all effort which does not promote his success; for every zone is
the war zone and solidity is power with which to dig our trenches and man our guns.
This is no time to live for self alone. Patriotism demands the dethronement of individualism
and the crowning of nationalism. The peril of France and England is Americais peril, Americas danger
is your danger.
The combined forces of feudalism and barbarism are making a last tremendous effort to efface
the equality of man, and there must be nothing halfahearted in either our warrfare or its maintenance.
In all its hideous panoply of might this is a war of kings. Civilization is in the balance, with
fiery trial and sacrifice ahead. But the right is more precious than peace and we are fighting for things
near our hearts. We are defending and protecting democracy, that the people may have a voice in
their own government. That the future may secure peace and safety to all nations, and that Old Glory
shall forever float over a land which knows neither slavery nor serfdom.
For the success of this stupendous task we must dedicate our lives, our fortunes, all that we have.
and all that we are, feeling with pride that a sacred opportunity has come to America to spend her blood
and her might for the principles that gave her birth, gave her happiness, and the peace she has treasured.
. There is no longer any neutral ground upon which to stand, there is no halfzway house wherein
loyalty may rest at ease. Those who do not stand by America's cause are her foes; those who are not
willing to defend her ideals are traitors.
For loyalty there is but one choice, and loyalty has made it. Woe betide those who falter in
this nation's high resolve. America stands pleading at the bar of history. Once more she will prove
true to the faith to which she was born, and with a new glory lighting the face of her people,a new
lustre will be added to the Star Spangled Banner.
The imperative present has sounded the bugle Call to a larger future, and America, ceasing her
revels and in a voice which will ring down the centuries must answer with Pershing, "We are here."
CHARLES BEALE CLAYTON KERR
CHARLES BEALEeSPEAKERS LITERARY SOCIETY.
Subject, Resolved, That the President should be elected by popular vote rather than the electoral
vote. Negative side, lost two to one. Date, January twentieth. Teamamate, Clayton Kerr, Op1
ponents, Wichita Falls High School.
Subject, Resolved, That rule one of the rules of the University Interscholastic League should be
amended by omitting the word male so that girls may participate in interscholastic debate. Affirma'
tive side. lost two to one. Date March twentyeninth, Teamrmate, C. W. Smith. Opponents, Greene
Ville High School.
Subject, Resolved, That rule one of the rules of the University Interscholastic League should be
amended by omitting the word male so that girls may participate in interscholastic debate. Affirma'
tive side, lost three to nothing. Date, April eighteenth. Teamemate, C. W. Smith. Opponents, Oak
Cliff High School.
CLAYTON KERReSPEAKERS LITERARY SOCIETY.
Subject, Resolved, That the President should be elected by popular vote rather than the 6180'
toral vote. Negative side, lost two to one. Date, January twentieth. Teamemate, Charles Beale.
Opponents,Wichita Falls High Schooi.
Page One Hundred Fifty-Three
Page One Hundred Fifty-Fom'
a'IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIII
R. BARROW C. W. SMITH
RUSSELL BARROW-SPEAKERS LITERARY SOCIETY.
Subject, Resolved, That the peaceful annexation oFMexico would be to the best interests of both
countries. Negative side, lost two to one. Date, March first. Teamrmate, C. W. Smith. Opponents,
Greenville High School,
C. W. SMITHeSPEAKERS LITERARY SOCIETY.
Subject, Resolved,That the peaceful annexation ofMexico would be to the best interests of both
countries. Negative side, lost two to one. Date, March first. Teamrmate, Russell Barrow, Op;
ponents, Greenville High School.
Subject, Resolved, That rule one of the rules of the University Interscholastic League should be
amended by omitting the word male so that girls may participate in interscholastic debate. Affirmaa
tive side, lost two to one. Date, March twentyeninth. Teamemate, Charles Beale. Opponents,
Greenville High School.
Subject, Resolved, That rule one of the rules of the University Interscholastic League should
be amended by omitting the word male so that girls may participate in interscholastic debate. Affirmae
tive side, lost three to nothing. Date, April Eighteenth. Teamemate, Charles Beale. Opponents,
Oak Cliff High School.
ANDREW PATTON RICHARD FREEMAN
ANDREW PATTONhSPEAKERS LITERARY SOCIETY.
Subject, Resolved, That the President should be elected by popular vote rather than by electoral
vote. Negative side, lost three to nothing. Date, April twelfth. TeamImate, Richard Freeman.
Opponents, Farmersville High School.
RICHARD FREEMANhSPEAKERS LITERARY SOCIETY.
Subject, Resolved, That the President should be elected by popular vote rather than by the
electoral vote. Negative side, lost three to nothing, Date, April twelfth. Teamlmate, Andrew
Patton. Opponents, Farmersville High School.
Page One Hundred Fifty-Five
19 18 ll llllllllllll Illlllllllllllll n unnnmn;w
RUSSELL BELLAMY CHARLES SPENCE
RUSSELL BELLAMY PHI KAPPA LITERARY SOCIETY.
Subject, Resolved, That an International Court of Arbitration should be established For the
settlement of all international disputes. Negative side, won, three to nothing. Date, April Twenty,
First. Team'mate, Charles Spence. Opponents, Valdemir Fearis and Charles Barnett of Phi Kappa
CHARLES SPENCE -PHl KAPPA LITERARY SOCIETY.
Subject, Resolved, That an International Court of Arbitration should be established for the
settlement of all international disputes. Negative side, won three to nothing. Date, April Twenty,
First. Teamrmate, Russell Bellamyl Opponents, Valdemir Fearis and Charles Barnett of Phi Kappa
Page One Hundred Fifty-Six
CHARLES BARNETT MISS RUBY DANIEL
CHARLES BARNETTaPHI KAPPA LITERARY SOCIETY.
Subject, Resolved, That an International Court of Arbitration should be established for the
settlement of all international disputes. Affirmative side, lost three to nothing. Date, April twenty!
first. Teamymate, Valdemir Fearis. Opponents, Russell Bellamy and Charles Spence of the Phi
Kappa Literary Society.
MISS RUBY DANIEL
Subject: "How the War Was Brought to Belgium." Won B. S. H. S. Girls Declamation
Contest. won City Declamation Contest, won District Declamation Contest, lost State Declamation
x W W W
1 r W '
1 mm, 7
THRIFT Club was organized in the fIrst period classes, many clubs havmg
a 100170 membership. The total amount of Thmft Stamps owned by the
student members of the clubs amounted to a little over five thousand dollars.
Bemdes this over twenty one thousand dollars of Ltberty Loan Bonds are owned
by faculty and puplls.
80 tn H k
TEACHERS m s E, :3
33-0 TE "
. E w E
o 0 E 0
Z E m 31
1 De Capree..1,.......... 30 M. Daniels H. S. Rice
2 Gillmore. . . .. .. .. .. .. .. 29 G. Logan M. Toland
3 Morgan .. ..1. .,. 65 R. Daniel E. Ownes
4 Warnerwn .. .. .1 .. .... 29 G. Fearis J. Webb
5 Curtis. . . .. .. .. .. ... 19 H. Chandler M.Kinse1e
6 Cullum. 1 1 .. .. .. .. .. . 40 L. Britten M. Germory
7 Culberson. .. .. .. .. .. ... 21 K. Kirby E. Lewis
8 Dupree, Heath . . .. .. .. . 25 H. Burgin J. Anderson
9 Cobb..........1.....,. 19 EPatterson F.Swor
10 Butler................. 17 J.B.Easley O.B.Parker
11 Rut1edge.. .. .. .. ,. . .. .. 16 E. RusseLl H. Harwccd
12 Durham .. .....1.. . 27 W. Erwin E. Barnett
13 Flanniken. .. .. .. .. .. .. . 12 P. Carnes A. Knight
14 Medders .. .. .. .. . 22 D. Shaw D. Langhan
15 Poppewell. . ,. .. .. .. .. .. 21 N. R. Crozier J4 Burgess
16 Pappenhagen. . .. .. .. .. . 26 A. W. Walker, Jr. N. Jacoby
17 Mozer. .. .. .. .. .. ..1 14 M. E. Hambrick E. Thackston
18 Crane.......1.......... 15 R.Coats J.Brobeck
19 Evans1.......,........ 25 H.Cano LMartin
20 Barker . . . . .. . . .. .. .. .. 20 L. Washer S1 Kesterson
21 Meriwether . . , . . . ,. .. .. . 27 J.Tha11 F. Bustini
22 Barrett. . .. .. .. 1. .. .. .. . 20 V. Fearis K. Harward
23 Muse. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. ... 22 S. Rawlins L. Mattison
24 Callaghan... .. .. .. .. .. . 13 E. Horner J. Bradley 1
25 Braswe111....1......... 21 G, Parks G. Sprau
26 Smith.,. .. .. .. .. .. .. .,. 19 D. Carlisle E1Evans
27 Henry......1..1....... 16 R.McGee A.M,Coates
28 Taylor1................ 19 E. Tuber F.McDanie1
29 Rowe.. .. .. 1. .. .. .. .... 27 F. J. Woodword S. Daugherty
30 Lovell............... 27 R1Payne F.Nisbet W
31 Rolston. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. . 20 A; Mose M. Logan :5
32 McCombs.. .. .. .. ... 31 R. A. Patton C. Kerr
33 Roberts.. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. 11 E. Payne T. Crowe , 1
34 Caldwell. . . .. .. v. .. . 15 G. Achenback G. Oventon
35 Kelly. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. ... 18 E. B. Knight L. Veasley
36 Carpenter. .. 1. .. .. .. .. . 12 E. R. Barrett R. Mitchell
37 Johnsonm. .. .. .. 11 W.Sprau E.Scurry
1,: Page One Hundred Fifty-Eight
IIIIIIIIII u Illllllllllllllllllllllllll III III Illl :1 1 9 181IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII Illlllllllnll 2 1
TOM SCOTT CHARLES BARNETT GEORGE MEDDERS
1918 DALHl MINSTREL
" SSEMBLY for boys this morning", was the announcement made by the
teachers after the three bells had died away one morning early in February.
As usual the assembly was called to order by Principal Crozier who announced
that the assembly was called to make arrangements for the l918 D. H. S. Min,
strel. He then introduced the Minstrel Staff as follows:
Treasurer . N. R. Crozier
Business Manager Tom B. Scott
James F. Love
E. Burton Knight
Property Manager .
Assistant Severne Rawlins
Electrician William Anderson
Carpenter Charles Barnett
Director George Medders
Assistant Robert G. Payne
Mr. Medders, the Director; explained to the boys that as he intended to
have a circle, soloists, special acts, and a certain number of boys dressed as girls, in
the show. He wanted every boy to write, on a piece of paper and hand in, what he
would do for the Minstrel, whether he would take part in it or just help.
In a few days strains of music were heard in the auditorium after school
and it became known that the practice for the Minstrel was under way. Mr.
Medders heard all the try outs and selected the men that he wanted. In the
circle only one man was left from last years Minstrel, but after the practice that was
given every afternoon for several weeks the chorus had all the efficiency that could
be desired. The soloists had several veterans from last year, but the new ones
-l Page One, Hundred Sixty
DALHI ANNUAL iiml
LEWM 1918 dmmm
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ROBERT PAYNE JAMES LOVE E. BURTON KNIGHT SEVERNE RAWLINS
held their own. The special acts and end men for the circle were also selected
from the fittest.
The good work of the Publicity Manager and Business Manager was shown
by the full house and the financial report later rendered. There were very Few
tickets left and the scenery and costumes were not expensive,a1though they were
At last the day of days had come, March 17, 1918. The dressingrrooms
were all confusion, wigs, paste, cork, stocks, suits, shoes, dresses, and paint were
everywhere and the time was drawing near. No one knew the whole program,
except Mr. Medders. The chorus and the Minstrel Revue came on the stage
behind the curtain. The music struck up and behind the curtain the chorus sang
'Carry Me Back to Old Virginny", while the expectant audience was looking at
Andrew Patton in the role of an old negro mammy. The rare soprano of Alphonso
Ragland was adapted to the tune of uMy Hero". Harold Clark represented the
Irish angle of the Revue with HWhen Irish Eyes Are Smiling". Marcell Jones
did not let us forget the Hawaiian minstrel by singing l'Aloha 0e". Our own
Uncle Sam stepped out, while Herbert Chandler sang "Donit Bite the Hand Thatis
When finally the curtain was drawn back For the waiting audience to look
in on a cabaret in full swing, mulatto beauties ware tripping the light fantastic
toe with their dusky companions to the tune of I'Hail, Hail, the Gang's All Here",
while back by the vine covered lattice work a row of Colonials and a row of black
face men joined in the festivities by singing. When the dancers returned to their
tables and the music stopped, our friends Stowe and Ashby came in to tell their
experiences, as they were just back from the war. These two entertainers amused
the audience considerably with jokes and stories, and Ashby sang I'In San Dom,
ingo". A selection was rendered by Lee York, entitled HThatTS an Irish Lullaby".
Yorkis splendid soprano was greatly appreciated. Joe Fleischeris work with
Page One Hundred Sixty-OIIE
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1111:1311 111 ANNUMF
USomebody Done Me Wrong" and his foot work were two of the features of the
show. He was recently employed by Primrose Minstrels. Herbert Chandler's solo
entitled, "The Long, Long Trail," was pleasing. In the midst of the fun three
stranded minstrels, in the persons of Shoup, Payne, and Mayo, became interested
and came from out the audience to make themselves at home. All three minstrele
men were good as musicians, dancers, and singers. Mr. Caldwell expressed his
appreciation of Payne by sending him a present. Harold Clark favored us with
"When the War Is Over". The Master of Ceremonies was indeed a Master, for
he was none other than A. W. Walker Jr. The curtain was rung down on "We'll
All Go Home the Same Way".
The Unique Harmony Four opened Part Ill of the show with much gusto.
The Scotch Burlesque, Morris Nelson, and Fun and Skill in a Gymnasium were
also up to the standard of the rest of the show. The show was concluded by the
introduction of the three Dalhi Beauties who made all who were not students in
the school wish that they too could have the pleasure of seeing them every day.
Alas, there is an end to all human achievements, and we could not continue the pere
formance until the next day, so we said good night and felt that we had our moneys
The Following is the program for the minstrel:
- v. : -d .. :1 ,h M
1; r' lllH 1 .1 1331111: 11 1 1
111 11 H11: 11 l1
1 1:1 111 .1 A 1111
Ten Minutes With the Orchestra.
A Minstrel Revue.
l. HCarry Me Back to Old Virginny" . Chorus
2. I'My Hero" . . Alphonso Ragland
3. HWhen Irish Eyes Are Smiling" Harold Clark
4. "Aloha Oe" . . . Marcel Jones
5. HDon' t Bite the Hand That s Feeding You'; Herbert Chandler
1. HHail, Hail, the Gangls All Here" . . . . . Circle
2. HJust Back From the War" . . . . . . . Messrs. Stowe ancl Ashby
3. "San Domingo . . . . . . . . Bert Ashby
4. UThat s an Irish Lullaby Lee York
5. "Somebody Done Me Wrong" . . Joe Fleischer
6. "The Long, Long Trail" . . . . . Herbert Chandler
7. "The Stranded Minstrels" . . . . . Messrs. Shoup, Payne and Mayo
8. Hllm a Real Kind Mama" . . . . . . . . John Mayo
9. "When the War Is Over" Harold Clark
10. "Character Dance . Frank Shoup
ll. NWe ll All Go Home the Same Way Circle
First Tenor, H. N. Mackey
Second Bass, H. G. Rowe
A. The Unique Harmony Four 1 . . First Bass, L. B. Walling
Second Tenor, Ernest Reeves
"ID 1918 Wm
1. 11 T
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me-mm DALI-II ANNUAL mm
B. Scotch Burlesque
a "I Love a Lassie"
b "Highland Fling"
c "They Go Wild Over Me" V
. . . . . . . . . . Messrs. Shoup,Payne, Scott, Hull
C. Morris Nelson in Songs and Dances
D. Fun and Skill in a Gymnasium
. . . . Baldwin Gonzales, Jack Cassidy, Carol Hull
E. The Dalhi Beauty
Colonials: Edward Winn, Harry Armor, Howard Payne, Charles Wallace, Clarence
Burbridge, Andrew Patton, Herbert Chandler, Harold Clark, Chester Noe.
Black Face: Rus'sell Barrow, Henry Grizzard, George Parkhouse, Joseph Worrall,
Pat Henry, Harry Sowers, Marcell Jones, Tony Palumbo, Nick Varcassia,
Sidney Hoover, Paul Leavell, Ivan Greer.
Girls: Richard Freeman, Bert Easley, Gordon Logan, Clifford Long, Alfred Crofts,
Henry Leake Rice, Allison Frierson, James Burr.
Uncle Sam: Leon Hull.
Interlocutor: A. W.Wa1ker, Jr.
Ends: Robert Payne, Frank Shoup, Bert Ashby, Arthur Stowe.
Special Entertainer: John Mayo.
Page One Hundred SixtyJFhree ii
. llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll 1 9 1 8 1W
THE PRINCE CHAP
By MISS MARIE STANBERRY
N the night of Friday, December 21, the Little Theater presented Edward
Peple's play, HThe Prince Chap." The critic, Mr. Medders, directed this
play three years ago, when it was staged by the Junior class. It was found
so well suited to the abilities of High School actors and actresses, and so pleasing
to a high school audience, that it was reproduced this year. The profit of the
performance went toward paying for our new velvet curtain.
The play is a comedy drama, which deals with the life of a young American
artist, studying in London. Impelled by the pleas of a dying model, he promises
to adopt her little girl. But when his sweetheart learns of the childs presence
in his house, she breaks off their engagement and makes an unhappy marriage.
Years later, when the child is grown to womanhood, she returns, a widow, ready to
renew her old relations with the artist, who is now successful and wealthy. But
he does not respond to her attitude. Thru circumstances, attendant on his
"Daughters" finding where her heart lies, he learns that he loves her otherwise
than as a daughter.
The cast was as follows:
Williams Peyton . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Robert G. Payne
Jack Rodney . . . . . . . . . . . , . . . . . A. W. Walker, Jr.
Marcus Runiovu . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Frank E. Shoup, Jr.
Ballington . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Leon G. Hull
Yadder . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Fred Furneaux
Fritz . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . John Mayo
Truckman . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Andrew Patton
Mr. Elmer . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Gano Lightfoot
Mrs. Arrington . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Miss Edith Mapes
Phoebe Fuckers . . . . . . . . a . . . . . Miss Lillian Redmond
Alice Travers . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Miss Lurline Veazey
i At Eight . . . . . . . . . Miss Elizabeth Snodgrass
CLAUDIA 3 At Thirteen . . . . . . . . . . . . Miss Nell Jacoby
L At Eightee . . . . . . . . . . . . Miss Nell Jacoby
Signora Maliganzi . . . . . . . . . . . . . Miss Frances Oglesby
MaliganziChildren . . . . . . . . . . 'Ti mi: Egloerrlgtwiaosdkett
The success of the performance was due to careful preparation and skilled
direction. Little Claudia was cleverly childish, and middleesized Claudia pleased
with her evident beauty and brains. Miss Lurline Veazey did haughty Alice to
perfection, and Miss Lillian Redmund furnished the welcome comedy element.
A. W. Walker, Jr., and Frank Shoup acted their difficult character parts skillfully,
while Robert Payne acted his part exceedingly well.
Miss Edith Mapes, appearing in her first difficult part as the dying artist
model, acted the part very realistically.
The Oak Cliff High School Orchestra provided the music for the evening.
T :1 1i: :1- t
151ng Uno Hundred Sixty-Fuul'
GRADUATING CLASS OF JANUARY 1918
By MISS ELEANOR HORNER
THE second midryear commencement of the Bryan Street High School was held
on Thursday, January 24, 1918, at 8:15 P. M. The graduating class of
January 1918, composed of the following members: John Baskett, Julia
Candler, Raleigh Clanton, Mabel Daniel, Charlotte Fiske, Arthur German,
Eleanor Homer, Lucille Horton, Eunice Enlow, Margaret Lawther, Gurdon Lock,
wood, Doris McCommas, Agnes McCulloch, Bryan Marshall, Mabel Moore,
Gwendolyn Morgan, Lynville Neill, Jr., Marguerite Owens, Greta Petrini, Ilva
Schilling, Francis Sherrill, Vera Smith, Gladys Tabor, Grace Thompson, Mar,
guerite Tubb, Ethel Wilson, Alice White, and Flossie Winkler,-presented their
commencement play, the 'TPageant of Letters", showing the introduction and
establishment of literature in England. The play is divided into six parts: UT
The introduction of the writer of devotional poetry, Caedmon; QT Beginning of
the play represented in "The Pilgrimage of Pleasure" and the HThe Merchant of
Venice"; OT The first English epic, Milton's HParadise Lost"; 00 The Lyric;
GT Literary period of Queen Anne; and ta The beginning of the novel.
The Characters were represented as Follows:
l. The Devotional Poem.
Caedmon's visit to the Monastery of Saint Hilda.
Saint Hilda . . . . . 4 Miss Gwendolyn Morgan
Sister Mary . . . . . t . . Miss Marguerite Tubb
Sister Juliana . . . . . . . . . Miss Vera Smith
Sister Veronica . . . . . Miss Agnes McCullough
Reeve . . . . . . . . . Miss Marguerite Owens
Kitchener . t . . . . . t . Miss Mabel Daniel
Caedmon . . . . . . . . . A. W. Walker, Jr.
2. The Play
A. "The Pilgrimage of Pleasure", an interlude by Swinburne.
Pleasure . . . . . . . . Miss Gwendolyn Morgan
Youth . ,, . . . . . . . Miss Eleanor Homer
Life . . . . . . . . . . . Miss Mabel Daniel
Sapience . . . . . . . . Miss Margaret Lawther
Discretion , . . . . e . . Miss Margaret Owens
Gluttony . . . . . . . . Miss Charlotte Fiske
Vain Delight . . . . . . . . . Miss Vera Smith
Death . . . . . . . . . . . Miss Eunice Enlow
B. HThe Merchant of Venice", Act 1, Scene 2.
Portia . . . . . . . . . Miss Margaret Lawther
Merissa . . . . . . . . . . Miss Gladys Tabor
3. The Epic.
Milton Dictating I'Paradise Lost"e
Milton . . . . . . . . . t . A. W. Walker, Jr.
Deborah . . . . . . . . . Miss Frances Sherrill
121140 One Hundred Sixty-Fix'c
TTtifTrrVTHW T t
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, Twwt V
4. The Lyric.
A. iiMeditation" from Thaise
Violin . . . . . . . . . . Miss Greta Petrini
B. Valse Arabesque-
Dance . . . . . . . Miss Martha Johnson
5. The Period of Queen Anne-e
A. The Sir Roger de CoverleyH
Misses Candler, Burns, Scurry, Williams, Messrs. Mayo,
Payne, Shoup, Chandler.
6. The Beginning of the Novel.
Bunyon at Bedford Jaile
Bunyon . . . . . . . . . . Arthur Gorman
Mary, his daughter . . . . . . Miss Julia Candler
The Prologue and Epilogue was delivered by Lynville Neill.
Preceeding this pageant, the commencement program was rendered as
Valedictory . . . . . . Miss Vera Smith
Presentation of Diplomas . . Mr. W. E. Greiner
President of Schoel Board
Salutatory . . . . . . . Missllva Schilling
Class Oration, "The Nation in Arms" . . Lynville Neill
Although a program of varied talent would probably have been more easily
understood by the general audience, this "Pageant of Letters" was very enjoyable
as well as educational.
RED CROSS STUNT PARTY
By EDWARD WINN
HE Junior Red Cross Society of the school had been organized but a short
time, and work had hardly begun, before it was seen that more money was
needed if the society accomplished its purpose.
Having been refused permission by the school board to raise the money by
subscription, the leaders decided that their only chance lay in pulling off a sue!
cessful stunt party, the talent to be furnished by boys and girls of the high school.
The entire program was original and was enjoyed immensely by the audir
Readings were rendered by Misses Clio Russell and Miss Lillian Redmund,
both of whom were called back several times.
Several songs were sung by Loia Cheaney, Mary Olivia Bradley, Gordon
Logan and Leon Hull, Benny Sprayberry and the harmony quartet. Every
singer was loudly applauded.
Tom Scott and Adelia Greiner danced the Guavult, and Frank Shoup and
Eleanor Homer favored the audience with some modern dances.
Page One Hundred Sixty-Six
1 111l, 111;
iALAJ l i
Two piano and two violin selections were given, all of which were enjoyed
Two of the boys got up a play at the last minute and were succeeding very
well until they attempted to ucrack" a very stale and worn out joke. The i'hook'i
was produced and the offenders withdrawn.
John Mayo was in his element and entertained the audience with numerous
jigs. One of the "fair" sex also was very entertaining in the same Hline".
The biggest "hit" of the evening was the performance of the Hawaiian
troupe. Although the Hawaiian costumes were not used, the quality of the hula
dancing made up for it. The audience only stopped applauding when the next act
started and the dancer would return no more.
Miss Nell Jacoby had charge of the affair and aided very much in getting
up the acts.
The Hparty" was a success in every way. Over six hundred tickets were
sold at ten cents apiece and a little over sixty dollars was cleared.
By HAWLEY GARVIN
THE most excellent exbitition of military training and science was given by
select members of the Dallas Caclet Corps on the night of January 25th
1918, in the Bryan High Auditorium.
The first act, the manual of the rifle, was given by twenty small cadets
and was commanded by Colt A W. Walker, Jr., then Major of the former Bat,
talion. lt demonstrated the training of our first Commandant, Capt. Peutet.
DALLAS CADET CORPS ENTERTAINMENT ;
The next on the program was a uHorse and Rider" contest, a form of i V
physical exercise used extensively by our Army to develop its drafted soldiers. i
The contestants, Capt. J. Warlick and Lt. A. Deiterich representing the Signal Li:
Corps, Sgt. K. Hackler and Corp. R. Birdwell, Co. C., were greeted excitedly
by the audience. After great difficult and Hhair raising" moments, the Signal
Corps participants won the battle. I
Three cadets contributed the next feature, an example of Bayonet Combat
training, which our boys over there are using against the Huns.
Cadets Russell and Smith then enacted a "comedy in black and white"
which was excellent and was applauded by the whole audience.
t Mew LL
Next over fifty boys, all cadets, rendered several popular and patriotic airs.
As a concluding number several reels of films were shown.
Page 0111 Hundlul Sixh Sextn
PHYSICAL TRAINING PLAY
N the night of May 3 one of the best exhibitions ever given by High School students was staged
O in the City Hall Auditorium under the personal direction of Miss Clevie Cullum as director and
Miss Katrina Kirby as business manager. The funds realized from the sale of tickets were given
to the Girl's Athletic Fund, which has been accumulating for some time.
The program of the play follows:
I. THE COMING OF SPRING.
WINTER . e . . . t . . . . . . . . . . CARLYLE CANADY
WINTER DAYSiClio Russell, Reba Oliver, Mary Floy, Lois Dorroh, Ollie Ruth Duncan, Rosie
Lee Fletcher, Maxine Kendall, Adeline Jones, Imogene Angus, Frankie Matlock, Daisy May,
SPIRIT OF SPRING . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . NELL JACOBY
QUEEN OF FAIRIES . . . . . . . . . . . GLADYS WUNDERLICK
SPRING FAIRIESgAndrey Hardin, Roxie Donosky, Laura Brouillette, Caroline Warlick, Hettie
Lee Bryant, Mary Lee Mangrum, Ella Warmser, Clara Niendorff, Genvieve Duncan, Gladys
Kramolis, Josephine Rutledge.
SNOWDROPSeIrene McCord, Ruth Munden, Mary Lillian Flanary, Jane Damon, Gladys Pummel,
Catherine Taylor, Ernestine Durrett. Avella Winn, Alberta Rawson, Elmere Snelling, Ladine
DAFFODILSeElizabeth Peak, Mary Dougherty. Mildred Ammonette, Orlene Fooshee, Christine
Shawver, Virginia Carlislet
IRIS. .Kathlyn Boyle, Catherein Howard, Florence Autry, Ruth Medders, Georgiana McCleverty,
Margaret Louvena Martin.
WILD ROSE-Ruth Goldman, Lillian Daugherty, Lorene Martin, Elizabeth Hatfield, Annabel Hickl
cox, Catherine Campbell, Glen Wood, Celia Cohen, Margaret Pepple.
FlREFIEIES-Adeline Jones, Ailene Stinebaugh, Emma Mannan, Helen Dosterschill, Madie Knott,
II. DAWN OF THE MAY DAYe
BLUEBIRDSgEstelle Lieber, Helma Ericson, Bennye Sprayberry, Fay Lemmon, Mary Marshall,
REDBIRD ..... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . t VIRGINIABOURLAND
BUTTERFLIES-Elizabeth Snodgrass, Frances McDaniel, Felice Baratini, Dorothy Brown, Virginia
Williams, Ora B. McDuff.
III. CROWNING OF MAY QUEEN.
LORD AND LADIES-lrvine Ray Barrett, Isabelle Crenshaw, Evantha Scurry, Ethel Owen, Bonnye
Bell Burns, Carrie Fagan, Marie Sprau, Mildred Toland.
IV. SPORTS AND REVELS.
ROBIN HOOD AND FORRESTERS..Addie Mae Carter, Esther Payne, Elmere Paul, Lauraine
Trotman, Dorothy Tucker, Irma Brown, Catherine Orr, Mary Lois Miller, Helen Thomas, Onida
Horton, Kathleen Hansel. Louise Hammons.
GARLAND DANCEeeEloise Evans, Evelyn Lesz, Fay Parrish, Dorothy Fisher, Beatrice Forbes.
Ethel Schmid, Freda Small, Marguerite Mouth, Annie Belle Wadsworth, Emma Dell Wadsworth.
MORRIS DANCE-Marjorie Daniel, Jack McCuiston, Claire Tatum, Alice Boren, Blanche Brazzel,
Hattie Merritt, Ruth Alexander, Helen Hall, Leona Savage, Hazel Moore, Claudine Johnson,
Margaret Fitch, Flora Bell Moon, Jessie Burton, Helen Sandal, Irene Warford, Laura James,
MILKMAIDS AND PEASANTSgPauline Miller, Mary Noble, Grace Bradshaw, Judith Porter,
Grace Sprau, Elva Catto, Lewella Collier, Alene Anderson, Thelma Crowe, Martha Harry, Lola
Sparkman, Gladys Munk.
HOOP DRILL;Katrina Kirby, Katharyn Manner, Georgie Ott, Emma Zollner, Catherine Luck,
Annie Young, Helen Duncan, Norine Daniel, Pauline Hill.
Page One Hundred Sixty-ldight
POMPEIIAN FLOWER GIRLSWEvelyn Barnett, Lucile Pepple, Lucile Jarman, Mary Duke, Mary
Cobb, Martha Scurry, Clara Mai Proctor, Alta May Hunter, Isabel Haley, Katrina Reid. Ruth
Carver, Lois Bailey, Elise Blair, Rilla Fayette Winn, Annie Katherine George, Daisy Weaver.
Music furnished by Miss Ariadne Miller.
JUNE 1918 SENIOR PLAY.
On the night of Wednesday May 29, the June 1918 Senior Class presented an arrangement of
Tennyson's ldylls of the King as their graduating play.
Mr. George Medders directed the play and its success is due largely to his efforts. The following
is the cast of characters:
Gareth and Lynette.
Gareth A . . . . . . . . e . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Frank E. Shoup, Jr.
King Arthur . t . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . -. . . . . . A. W. Walker, Jr.
Sit Kay . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . t . . . . . . Russell Barrow
Sir Gawain . . . . . , . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . T . . Edward Winn
Sir Bedivere . . . . . . . . . . t . . t . . . . t . . . . Fred Furneaux
Bellicent . . t . . . . e . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Miss Ruby Daniel
Lynette . . . . e . . . . . . . . . t t . . . . . A . . . Miss Nell Jacoby
Lyonors . . . . . . . . e . . . . e . . . . . . . . . . . Miss Laura Scott
Little Boy . . . . . . . t . t . . . . . . t . . . . . . Miss Marie Stanbery
Lancelot and Elaine.
Lancelot . . . . . . . . : . . . . , . . . . . T . . . . . Herbert Chandler
Lavaine . . . . . . . ' . . . . . . . . . . . . A . . . . . , . Glenn Cole
Lord of Astolat . t . . . , T . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Price Cheaney
Sir Torre . . . t . t . . t . . . . . . . . . . . . . . t t E. Burton Knight
Elaine . . . . . . e . . , . . . . . . . . . . . . t , Miss Ernestine Brewer
Queen Guinevere . t . . . e . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Miss Lorella Cullom
I. The Creating of the Knight.
2. The Combat.
3. The Viper's Sting.
4. The Arrival of Elaine at Arthur's Court.
Te Deum Laudamus . . . . A . . . . . . . . . . . A . . . . . . . Townes
The Voices of Spring
Summer . . . .
Messrs. Harold Clark, Tom Scott, Herbert Chandler, Edward Winn, Henry Grizzard, Russell Barrow,
Misses Marian Lewis, Mary Emily McFarland, Sarah Fraser, Clio Russell, Kathleen Sternberg,
Gladys Harter, Ruby Daniel, Ethel Stewart. Lois Edwards, Edith Yeargan, Georgia Yost.
Personnel of Dances.
Misses Thompson, Higgins, Bullock, Oglesby, Bompart, Taylor, Payne, Russell, Neill, Haley, Dobbs,
Mapes, Miller, Orr, Veazey, Raspbury, Scurry.
Page One Hundred Sixty-Nine
mm DALE? ANNUAL
By MISS ELEANOR HORNER
HERE is a war on! We are just beginning to realize this and are feeling the
effects of it now more than ever before. But even in the presence of this
great calamity, there must be a little pleasure; it is impossible to particie
pate in such a great strain as this war forces upon us unless we have some recreae
tive source to turn to. The dances of the Bryan Street High School have composed
our part in the now lessening social world.
The Philomathian Club gave at Lakewood Country Club on November 16,
1917, the first dance of this term. The saying that the Hbest shall come last"
may be true, but is yet to be proved. The grand march was led by Miss Eleanor
Horner, president, favoring Mr. Keet Lewis, and Miss Gladys Harter, ViceePresia
dent, favoring Mr. Herbert Chandler. The programs scheduled twenty dances,
four extras and the Phi Special. During the Special, confetti was turned loose
and lights were flashed off and on to represent a battle, while patriotic music was
The next dance of this term was given on November 27, by the CadetOfficers
Club of this school, honoring Foresthi and Oak Cliff-officers. The "Officers
Thanksgiving Hop" was held at the Automobile Country Club and the grand
march was led by Capt. Herbert Chandler,favoring Miss Gladys Harter, and
SergxMajor Leon Hull. favoring Miss Eleanor Homer.
m U: iiiii
One of the most enjoyable occasions of the year was the Cadet Privates
"Private" dance given at the home of Mr. Charles Barnett on Friday, December
7. No one but privates were admitted and the fortunate ones say that it was a
Those who attended the dance given at Lakewood Country Club on Friday
December 14, given by the Junior class of Bryanhi can vouch for its great success.
The two specials on the program were dances that are not to be easily forgotten.
The "Uncle Sam Special" was especially delightful when confetti was thrown and
fireworks given full play. The grand march was led by Mr. Richard Freeman,
President, favoring Miss Annie Catherine George, and Mr. Leon Hull, ViceaPresia
dent, favoring Miss Eleanor Homer.
iimi TH MWTHTT Ht
W i an: M
The first dance of Christmas week was held at Lakewood Country Club,
Monday, December, 24, given by the members of the '15 alumni. Although this
class is not now attending high school, we feel as interested in their affairs as if
they were one of us. The grand march was led by the officers, as follows: John
S. Cave, President; Clifton S. Grice, ViceePresident; Evangeline Rorex, Secretary,
The next night, December 25, the Christmas dance was given by the Zetha
Nee Club at Lakewood Country Club, and was entirely worthy of having the hon,
Page One Hundred Seventy
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or of being given on Xmas night. The grand march was led by Miss Frances
Kleber, President, favoring Mr. Harold Clark. During the two specials, Military
and Zetha Neei, confetti and fireworks were in full play.
The Rodessian Club gave their annual dance on Wednesday, December,
26, at Lakewood Country Club. Some of the most attractive programs of the
year were put out for this dance and Jack Gardner'sTrio furnished music that is
ever to be envied. Miss Doris McCommas, President led the grand march,
favoring Mr. Arthur German.
The Art Club entertained with a dance and social at the home of one of
the members, Miss Louise Britton, December 28. Only club members attended,
but the affair was pronounced most enjoyable.
The annual dance of the Ata Pye Club was held New Year's Eve, December
31, at Lakewood Country Club. It was especially enjoyable owing to the fact
that the dawn of the New Year was celebrated with the Ata Pye Special. Very
attractive programs furnished sixteen dances and a special; the grand march was
led by Miss Lillian Redmond, favoring Mr. Herbert Chandler.
The first dance of the New Year was held at Lakewood Country Club on
February 15, 1918, given by the A. K. Club. As usual, their annual dance came
off with the greatest of success and was enjoyed to the fullest extent by some
hundred and twenty five couples. The grand march was led by Miss Genevieve
Achenback, President, favoring Mr. James Love.
The second Junior dances of this year given in honor of the Seniors of
January, 1919, was held at Lakewood, April, 26. The dance scored a big success
as the Junior dance always does, and the music rendered by Ray Jones orchestra
added greatly to the pleasure of the evening. Mr Ivan Greer President of the
January, 1918, class led the grand march, favoring Miss Margaret Kelly, Vicez
President of the Junior class.
The next to last dance of this year was given at Lakewood Country Club,
Friday, May 17, by the January 1919 Seniors in honor of the June 1918 Seniors.
Mr. Gordon Logan had charge of the dance. This is the first SeniorzSeniordance
that has ever been given.
Miss Lillian Redmond, President, led the grand march with Mr. Herbert
The last dance of the season was that given by the Senior Class during Senior
week. It was held at the Automobile Country Club, Friday, May 24th, and was
greatly enjoyed by some twenty or more couples that attended it. The dance
started at about 10:30 and broke up some time the next morning.
This concludes our high school dances for this year and one can honestly
say that not a one of them was less than a great success. They have been the
most enjoyed of all recreations and may they ever be thus.
1 1,5,9 0110. Hundud beventy- One
THE BEAUTY CONTEST
By HENRY GRIZZARD, Manager
N the night of Saturday, March 16, l9l8 the curtain in the B. S. H. S. audir
torium rang down for the last act of a most successful Minstrel. The
moment toward which many had looked forward for months had arrived.
It was the presentation of the Dalhi Beauty for 1918.
The curtain parted slowly, the crowd held an expectant breath, and out
stepped-Mr. Robert Payne. After stalling around for a while, Bob announced
his intention of presenting the Beauty, and finally, after a nice speech which no
one heard, as all thoughts were intent on something vastly more important than
speeches, he retired and emerged with the winner, Miss Ernestine Brewer. Of
course a storm of applause which is worthy of such a young lady as Miss Brewer,
arose, and the audience proclaimed its approval of such a verdict in no unmisI
Miss Genevieve Achenback, who finished second in the contest, was next
presented to the public, and she also received a well deserved ovation. And then
came Miss Nell Jacoby, who won third place, and she, as usual, was received by
the audience with tremendous enthusiasm.
And there they stood, smiling and happy, the three young ladies whom
the students of the Bryan High School choose to present to the world as their
most beautiful representatives.
As we sat out in the audience and gazed upon this selection of beautiful
young womanhood, our hearts swelled with a feeling of pride and joy, that these
girls were our own, and we felt a deep sense of appreciation and happiness that they
had come from out our very midst.
The contest which resulted in the above selection is the second one of its
kind which has been held in this school. The first Beauty contest was conducted
during the term of 191617. The contest of this year started the day of the is,
suance of the Hollow'een "Dalhi", and steadily increased in interest, until the night
before the Ministrel the management was nearly worked to death.
No activity of our school year can be granted more success than can this
Beauty contest. For the first two or three months every girl in the race seemed to
have equal chances, but gradually four young ladies secured undisputed leader,
ship. Miss Brewer gradually drew away from the others until her victory seemed
assured, but she was not too far in the lead to render the race uninteresting.
However, the struggle for second place was a most exciting one, and was not
determined until the last minute of the contest.
Miss Ernestine Brewer, the winner in the race of Beauty, is a girl who well
deserves such an honor as has been presented to her. She is a young lady of
i Page One Hundred Seventy-Twu
m 1918 www
modest and retiring nature, unaffected and earnest in her ways, and is well
fitted to be known as our Beauty for l9l8. Miss Brewer is very active in
school affairs. She is on the Art Staff of the Annual and Journal ofthis year, and
to her untiring efforts is due a great postion of the Art work on the Journal. The
students of our school showed their appreciation of Miss Brewerls beauty by
giving her a big and undisputable majority of leadership.
Miss Genevieve Achenbach, who won second place, needs no introduction
to the students of this school. She is a combination of all those lovable qualities
which make up a perfect girl and woman, and nothing can deprive her of the
place she holds in the school. L
And Miss JacobyTneed we say any more? Any person in the school can
talk to you as long on the qualities of Nell as we can. And if her name is mentioned
anywhere there will always be a ready and willing audience to hear talk of her
easy and winning manner, her spontaneous outburst of mischief, her hearty and
genuine love of everything and everybody. She is as popular as any girl wishes
to be, as pretty as the boys care for her to be, and generally a likeable type of a girl.
But gentle reader, do not think that this chronicle of a Hvision of fair
women" ends here. Our lovely girls are as numerous as the leaves on the trees.
You will find them anywhere around our school, In the classrooms, roaming
through the halls, in the Red Cross rooms, you will find them.
The three girls mentioned so often in this epistle are truly the representar
tives of Beauty in our school, the incarnation of those qualities, morally and
physically, which are Beautiful.
P.Igew me Hundred Seventy-Throo
u nun 191g; ETTTTT
Tum t4 yAg
LLAVAJLL l u
MISS ERNESTINE BREWER, WINNER DALHI BEAUTY CONTEST
Page One Hundred Seventy-Four
MISS GENEVIEVE ACHENBACH
lhlge One Hundred SevenLy-Five
MISS NELL JACOBY
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Page One Hundred Seventy-chen
JUNIOR R ED
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MISS NELL JACOBY
R E D C R O S S
By MISS VIRGINIA CARLYLE
A NEW phase of school life in which the girls have manifested a great deal of
interest has been the Junior Red Cross work. The present flourishing
auxiliary has grown out of a society organized last year under the direction
of Miss Van Gastel and Miss Cullum, with Miss Nell Jacoby as president. This
society did no Red Cross work, but took a short course in first aid; during the Fall
term of this year, however, it was reorganized into an auxiliary which does some of
all the Red Cross work. Miss Van Gastel of Belgium, a former Red Cross nurse
in one of the field hospitals at the front, had charge of the work until she was called
by the government to speak For the Third Liberty Loan. Mrs. Roy Alderson was
then made general chairman with the following committee-Chairmen under her
direction: Knitting, Miss Papenhagan; hospital and refugee garments, Miss
Warner; and surgical dressings, Miss Meriwether.
The knitting classes held by Miss Papenhagan and her assistants, Misses
Barker, Carpenter, and Evans, have accomplished much excellent work. The
following articles have been made: Three helmets, fifteen wash rags, ten mufflers,
squares for three comforts, twenty sweaters, twenty pairs of wristlets, and twenty
seven pairs of socks. These classes have aroused the interest of many girls who
have enthusiastically learned to knit and have decided to continue their knitting
during the summer.
The hospital and refugee garment department under the leadership of Miss
Warner has had classes every afternoon with Misses Poppewell, Durham, and
imiiimii i i
E.- I 1918 II-J
Edwards in charge on Thursday; Misses Crane, Gilmore, and Culbertson, on
Friday; Misses Virginia Johnson, Beilharz, and Flaniken, on Monday; Misses
Braswell and Warner on Tuesday; and Misses Rolston, DeCapree, and Curtis on
Wednesday. These classes, with the help of the members of the sewing classes
who had finished 'their work for the quarter, have made two hundred and forty,
seven towels, one hundred pairs of boottees, forty baby caps, and one hundred
and ninetyzsix bed shirts. That the girls who have helped make these articles
have not only aided the Red Cross but have gained valuable practice in practical
sewing is shown by the fact that the domestic science sewing classes are going to
have the making of a bed shirt, the construction of which envoives almost all the
principles of sewing, as the practical demonstration of their final examination.
The surgical dressing classes have been held every afternoon under the
direction of Miss Meriwether and Miss Dupree, with the assistance of seven
volunteer instructors sent by the Red Cross headquarters. The work of these
classes has been the making of shop bags, compresses, sculteti, wipes, and tapes.
In April, however, they were asked to make four hundred and fifty front bags
before the first of May to help fill the government order. These bags are the first
aid dressings that each soldier carries with him when he goes "over the top" and
are to be used in an emergency to bandage his wounds until the Red Cross nurses
can get to him. Every bag contains a pad, with straps, four compresses, two
tampons, and an applicator. Classes were even held on Saturday and some of
the teachers, Misses Evans, Edwards, Lovell, Curtis, and Culium gladly joined
with the girls in making these dressings so that the order could be filled on time.
By this enthusiastic coperation good results were obtained, as the quota was
more than filled, four hundred and sixtyzfour bags being made, several days
before the first of May. i f
Another interesting class held in this school, but not so well known as the
others, is the dietetics class. Miss Carpenter, one of the domestic economy teachers,
was employed by the Red Cross to teach this course relating to the correct diet of
the sick. All of the members of the class, about ten, passed the course.
We should be proud of the excellent work accomplished by the four hundred
and fifty girls of this school who promised to give one hour a week to Red Cross
work. Also several of the clubs who gave up their literary activities and devoted
their meetings to Red Cross, deserve not a little praise. The fact that this school
has a one hundred per cent membership, obtained during the Christmas Red
Cross drive, has aided materially in the output, since half of the money was used
to buy supplies for this auxiliary. The Red Cross workers plan to keep up the
work during the summer and to come back next fall prepared to put this auxiliary
on a larger and better scale than ever before.
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IIII'KII IIIII IIII'IIIJ ll FINIIIIII
DALI-II ANNUAL mm? mm. ,
i t g
By MISSiMARTHA SCURRY
MISS CULLUM, Director
THIS is the second year that the physical training department of this school
has been under the direction of Miss Cullum and during that time it has made
great progress, both as to efficiency and numbers. In the Fall of l9i6 when
Miss Cullum came here, we had only two hundred and fifty girls enrolled. In the
Spring of 1917 the number increased to three hundred and twentyafive, but that
was only half of the girls in the school, and not near enough. And so in the Fall
of 1917 the number reached three hundred and ninety, but in the Spring of this
year we have reached the top,-four hundred and fifty girls. This shows that
Page One Hundred Eighty-Three
HHIHIHIIIII llIIllIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllawj1 9 1 EB Cxi
not only the girls, but the mothers have taken an interest in the work and are
ready to recommend it to others. The enthusiasm in the work rises each dayyfor
where is love there is bound to be success. The girls have tried and are still trying
to reap the benefits of the physical exercises, and I believe they show it in their
carriage, both in standing and in walking. The training seems to put a new life
in them that exercising only can bring.
On account of the very short time allotted to us each day for our
exercises, Miss Cullum takes turn about with the drills, dances, and games.
On certain days we work with the wands, and in this work we have learned two
drills this year. There are eight or twelve separate figures to each of these drills
and each of them exercises certain muscles in the body, so that when we are through
we have throughly exercised all parts of our body. We have also had two dumb!
bell drills which are very beautiful. These have about the same number of posiz
tions and figures as the wand drills and are also conclJcive to the development of
certain muscles of the body. But there are some drills, called Swedish Work,
which do more for the exercise of the muscles than any others. Here there is no
apparatus used, the body being thrown into different positions and held for so
many counts. And then there are some quicker movements where certain parts
- of the body are moved while it is in these positions. There are quite a few drills
in this line of work and each one is as thorough as possible. When one gets through
with a Swedish drill every muscle in the body has been worked and developed.
And then the girls are becoming quite efficient in swinging the Indian Clubs,
which not only exercises the arms, but gives them a certain grace and ease in move
But Miss Cullum has not forgotten the desires of a girl and so she has in!
.troduced dances and games. Under the first we have both classic and folk dances
which are beautiful and graceful. Some of the classic dances are "At Dawn,"
"Nightingale," "Fairy Snowflake," leis," and "Vake Arabasque," besides some
group classic dances as "Robin Hood Dance," W'Pompeiian Flower Girl," and the
"Garland Dance". The Folk Dances are very original and are characteristic of
their country. "The PolishLCouple Dance ', "Princess Royal Morris Dance,"
"Highland Shottische," "Butterfly Barndance", and HSpanish Couple Dancel'
are the ones most enjoyed by the girls. And then every once in a while the classes
all make a trip to the yard to play games, and there is where we especially enjoy
ourselves. We have basket ball relays, and even go back to our childhood days
and play three deep and drop the handkerchief,eonly we put more life into each
of them. The drills train our minds as well as our bodies, while the dances and
games teach us grace, give us exercise, and are a rest from the every day routine
of the school.
But the Physical Training Classes have not only been training themselves,
they have been helping others. We have bought three fiftytdollar Liberty Bonds
and have the buttons and the bonds in our possession. We have also paid one
hundred and fifty dollars on the curtain in our auditorium, which has certainly
improved the school. Besides this, we have readily and regularly supported the
Girls Athletic Fund, without which, the girls' athletics in the school could not
be kept up. Part of this money, one hundred and fortyzsix dollars, was earned from
our Physical Training Exhibition of last year, but the rest has been received
through contributions from the girls,Eespecially that money with which we
bought Liberty Bonds. And then the first period class has formed a Thrift Club,
Number Six. They have fortyrone members and have one hundred and sixty,
eight dollars reported in stamps. The amount is increasing each month and all
show a hearty enthusiasm over the subject of thrift.
Since our department was not given a space in the 1917 Annual of last year,
I will take this opportunity of publishing some of our accomplishments beside
those of our regular interests. On March 9, we celebrated Texas Independence
by giving a Flag Drill and a Wand Drill on the grounds of the school. This
was a great success and was our first big fete accomplished alone. On April
21 the school was represented at the Field Day celebration at Fair Park by all
the physical training girls. The girls of the three High Schools gave a Swedish
drill and our girls did exceedingly well. We were also well represented in the
Patriotic Parade held just after war was declared. And then we gave an exhibie
tion in May that was a striking-success, and the girls received many congratulations
on it. At the Commencement in June, those Seniors who had taken physical
training gave the "Pompeiian Flower Girls" and a "Grecian Dance", which added
a great deal to their exercises.
This year we have not done quite as many big things as we did last year;
but we have been well represented in all the entertainments the school has given.
At the commencement in January a few of the physical training girls danced the
"Minuet" and then Miss Martha Johnson gave the I'Valse Arabesque". We
marched in the Red Cross Parade on February 22, and it has been whispered that
we marched almost as well as the Camp Dick Boys, but of course, we can not
accept flattery. Also at the "Boys Military Exhibition" the girls came to their
rescue and gave two numbers which were highly appreciated. In the Stunt Party
given for the benefit of the Red Cross the dancers were trained in the physical traine
ing classes, and we claim part of the credit for their success. An "Indian War
Dance" and a "Spanish Dance" were given at the Assembly held on April 21,
representing Texas under the Spanish Flag. This closes our work for this year,
except our HSpring Phantasy" and the commencement exercises, but in these, as
in everything else we have undertaken, success will surely come.
These achievements have been accomplished by the girls of the classes,
but we must not forget that without our leader, Miss Cullum, they never could
have been done. She is never cross and impatient, but is always the sweet, quiet
friend of the girls. As a consequence she is much beloved and has won a place in
their hearts that she will hold forever.
Page One Hundred Eighty-Five
.I-m- mjmm mm
When Quality and Originality
BROWNE f7" BROWNE
w -- for these reasons we
accept the penalty of leadership
- being imitated!
Page One Hundred Eighty-Six
Can best provide everything a
Young Man or Young Lady may
need in the way of apparel for
Commencement Day or the day
0 o o o . 0
after. .. .. .. .. .. ..
A. BAGLAND, President, Dallas, Texas
hThe School With A Reputation"
Founded in 1887:1n Successful Operation 31 Years
HE METROPOLITAN stands FIRST in Texas as a THOROUGH and RELIABLE
Commercial School. We teach STANDARD courses of study and employ EXPERT
instructors We solicit the patronage of intelligent. ambitious, forwardrlooking young
men and women who are more interested in the THOROUGHNESS and CHARACTER of
the school they attend than they are in short courses of study or Cheap tuition. Do not
experiment-it always pays to attend a school of ESTABLISHED standing and merit.
The METROPOLITAN reputation is a GUARANTEE of success. We receive more calls
for Bookkeepers and Stenographers and place more students in good positions than all other
schools in Dallas combinedaa SIGNIFICANT FACT. Nine out of ten of the business men
and bankers of Dallas will tell you to attend the METROPOLITANhask them, they KNOW.
CALL, WRITE OR PHONE M. 4569 FOR INFORMATION
Page One Hundred Eighty-Seven
PHONE BELL MAIN 202 PHONE AUTO M 2lll
AND FLOOR COVERINGS
1917,19 Elm Street DALLAS, TEXAS
0U will enjoy a swim in our 80,000
gallon pool this summer besides the
pleasure afforded by the
Gymnasium, Reading and Game Room
$9.00 a year gives you all privileges
every day up to six o'clock
-AND DONT FORGET0
The Boys, Working Reserve Camp at Lindale,
Combine Patriotism and pleasures
For further information, See Boys' Work Secretary
Young Menis Christian Association
yv. A. GREEN COC;
A COMPELTE Department Store,
with, a complete line of Gentlemenls
Furnishings, also of Ladies and Childrens
Wearing Apparel .
Page One Hundred Eighty-Eight
This is the place to buy
any or all of them.
Dreyfuss 57 Son
Mam and Murphy Sts.
"AT THE CENTER of DALLAS' ACTIVITIES"
Curtis2Clark E:- Co.
HIGH QUALITY WALL
PAPERS AND PAINTS
WE DO CONTRACTING
Both Phones M. 4912
-1009 Elm Street-
W. D, McGee,
A. E. Bone,
C C. Hay.
Phone Sw. M. 3218
QUALITY 2 SERVICE 7 PRICE
Thrower 8; Shepherd
AUTOMOBILE TOPS, SEATS,
COVERS AND PAINTING
2122-24 Main St.
lTHE SHOPPING CENTER OF DALLAS"
Main Elm and Ervay Streets
DEPENDABLE GOODS AND PROMPT SERVICE
Page One Hundred Eighty-Nine
WE GIVE YOU
FREE TIRE SERVICE
FISK SILVERTON CORD
FISK NONzSKID TIRES
Our Accessory line is Complete
Open Day and Night
Dallas Tire 81 Supply Co.
Phones M. 5507 2004 Commerce Street
S. W. Phone P. 1509 Auto Phone A 1509
OAK LAWN CLEANING
and PRESSING CO.
131 R. NEAL, Jr., Prop.
2918 Oak Lawn Ave. DALLAS
N OUNCE of proof is worth
a ton of argument. 30 min,
Utes ride in our
Studebaker New 1Tight 6n
will prove more than a page of print.
2401 S. Harwood
PHONES 'IE. 360
Van Winkle1s Book Store
BOOKS, TOYS, DOLLS, GAMES,
KINDERGARTEN SUPPLIES, ETC.
Your Patronage Appreciated
MAIL ORDERS SOLICITED
1711 Elm St, DALLAS, TEXAS
Save and Conserve Food, Time
and Energy, Support Liberty
Loan Campaigns, Thrift Move!
ments, and the Red Cross and
G. H. SCHOELLKOPF
30317 S Lamar St.
Phone Bell M. 2231 Residence H. 4774
Dr. A. Frank Walters
SUITE 506 S. W. LIFE BUILDING
WapleSzPlatter Grocery Co.
Wholesa1e Distribumrs of
WHITE SWAN and
PURE FOOD PRODUCTS
Page One Hundred Ninety
ALL WHEATLESS BUT ONE
SILVER SLICE-ISLZ, OF WHEAT
Delicious for making Strawberry Short
GOLDEN SUNBEAM Whaetless
A rich moist Yellow Cake . . . 13c
MEPHISTO CAKE Wheatless
A moist Chocolate Cake . . . . . 13c
A Delicious Spice Cake .. . . . A 13c
RASIN CAKE WheatIess
Full of Seeded Rasins . . . . . . 15c
THESE CAKES ARE BETTER
EVERY DAY -TRY ONE TODAY
SOLD BY YOUR GROCER
: Buy -
Higginbbtham Millinery Co.
9068 Jackson St. Dallas, Texas
Don't waste your valuable time
this summer. Enlist in some
patriotic service. Join the U. S.
Boys Working Reserve' For the
farm, or secure a position in the
city. We employ boys 15 years
old and up.
Higginbotham - Bailey - Logan Co.
C. R. MILLER
"LET THE WORLD BE MADE SAFE FOR
m BUY THRIFT STAMPS "$3
BOEDEKER ICE CREAM
The Standard of
Ice Cream Qualitf
Page One Hundred Ninety-One
Padgitt Bros. Co.
- SUIT CASES and BAGS -
Racine Horse Shoe Tires
1012 to 1020 Commerce Street
P 1 T T S B U R G H
PLATE GLASS COMPANY
Pearl and Pacific Avenue
rm t W
The Rex Theatre
Showing clean and wholesome
pictures for particular people
SANITARY and REFINED
The Young ManTs Shop
Hfor Clothes and
have the Right style
1512,14 Main Street
FOR DALHl BOYS
Hurst Bros. Co.
Main at Fie1d
The Tenison National Bank
Capital , , $500,000.00
Surplus , , 100,000.00
WE take this epportunity to ex,
press our smcere thanks for
your patronage the past season and
trust that we may have the pleasure
of serving you when school opens
Thornton f:- Bracey
1530 Main Street
Must across from Praetorian Building
THE HOME OF SCHOOL BOOKS
Page One Hundred Ninety-Two
OF INTEREST TO
WE have served your school, from time
to time, with Jewelry and Stationery
and are prepared to fill your every indiy
vidual need 1n Diamonds Watches, Jewelry
and Stationery of the finest quality, at the
lowest possible prices . .
Careful and Intelligent Mail Service
iMermod, Jaccard fr King Jewelry COJ
Ninth and Locust Street St. Louis, Missouri
Page One Hundred Ninety-Three
We will appreciate
2107,2109 Elm, St Dallas, Texas
Edwards Gasoline and
Governor Hobby's Assistant Private
Is I Graduate of the
Just as it takes
less time to walk
around a block ONE
time than it does to
do that same thing
It takes less time
tolearn a shorthand
l e s s o n b y o u r
m e t h o d e t h e
RIGHT WAY the
F l R ST T I M E-
than it does to learn
the same thing by
getting a part of it
wrong the FIRST
TIME and having
it A L L T O D O
J. W. HARRELL, President OVER AGAIN.
That's why the HARRELL SCHOOL turns out better
stenographers than any of the others,etakes less time to do
it and its graduates succeed more easily
Now is the time to get our Special Summer Course--
3 months for $35. 00, or a life scholarship for $50. 00
It is your bound duty to-take a business course now so
you can soon be helping to wm the war.
HARRELL SCHOOL OF BUSINESQ
2008V'10M Commerce St. Dallas, Texas
Phone Main 783
The House of
E. M. Kahn 62 C0.
Hart Schaffner 62 Marx
and Society Brand Clothes
ttSampeckii Clothes for Boys
Elm at Lamar
Page One Hundred Ninety-Four
Enterprise Shaving Parlor
Special Attention Given
to High School Students
MODERN UP TO DATE SHOP
Shave 15c, Hair Cut 25c
107 Murphy Street
1Between Main and Commerce, Opposite
GEORGE WALKER, , Proprietor
This Ad was purchased
with Thrift Stamps-o
DALLAS BUICK CO.
Jos. Samuels Co.
Diamonds and Watches
1406 Main Street
HFcr 31 Years"
SUPP LI ES
7?: 111 gb
Cu11um fa- Boren Co.
1509'11 Elm Street
Cor. E1m and Griffin Streets
TODAY, if: your business needs a
TRUCK, or another Truck, you are
paying for it, whether you buy it or not.
There are Seven Models, 2 to 5 Ton
REPUBLIC MOTOR TRUCK CO., OF TEXAS
Phone Bell M. 928 1302 Young St. DALLAS
Residence Phones: Both Phones: OFFICE HOURS: Office Bell 14.3456
B611 Haskell 2354 Main 3969 10 to 12 a. m. 4 to 6 p. m.
Auto Haskell 1335
DR. P. L. CAMPBELL
Dr. Frank B. Morgan
425 Wilson Building
Skin Diseases DALLAS, TEXAS
Office Both Phones Res. Both Phones
M. 4766 H. 1072
DR. JNO. H. DEAN
GENlTO, UR1NARY DISEASES
528529 Wilson Bldg. Dallas, Texas
Bell Phone M. 4619 Auto. Phone M 5878
Maker of Photographs for All Purposes
ESPECIALLY SC H 00 L ANNUALS
1415 Elm Street Dallas, Texas
Page One Hundred NineLy-Five
What is the Best Occupation
for Your Daughter?
in helping her daughter select the right kind of employ,
a LlTTLE story addressed to the mother who is interested
e ment. lt is designed to give a brief account of the pro;
Fessmn of telephone oparating and of the enviroment of the
young women who now are members of this profession.
A who wishes to
become a tele
applies to the
Principal of the
O p e r a t o r s '
she is a normal,
tions, she is accepted, assigned to a class in
the Cparators' Training Department, her
name goes on the Company's pay roll at
once and she becomes a beneficiary under
the Err ployees' Benefit Plan. No previous
knowledge is required and not only does the
telephone cperator pay nothing for her
training, but she is paid while she is being
The instruction in the szrators' Train,
ing Dtplrtment is interesting. The fundar
mentals of the work are illustrated, exercises
in enunciation are given, the student cpzrar
tor psactices on Hdummy" tel: phone switch,
boaids, and in three or Four weeks' time she
enters a telephone central office that is as
near her home as the requirements of the
Here the student, who has become a
junior telephone operator, is assigned to a
regular switchboard, situated in a large,
clean, airy, wellzlighted central office, and
begins the performance of an important
public dutyi She does not work more than
eight hours a day and comes under the direct
supervision of women only.
At luncheon time she enters the opera
tors' dining room, where she may bring her
own lunch or purchase one at cost. A good,
wholesome luncheon may be purchased here
for Fourteen cents.
At certain pzriods during thelday she
retires to a large, well appointed and com,
fortable rest room, where she Chats with her
friends, reads books or magazines and does
as she wills. This room is usually in charge
of a matroni
This briefly, is an outline of the p701
Fession of telephone operating. It is an
ideal occupation For young women and it
affords plenty of opportunity 'for re pid ad,
vancement to higher positions and higher
salaries. All of the young women now hold
ing supervisory positions in central offices
came up from the cpzrators' ranks.
If you have a daughter who would like to apply for a position
as telt phone cplrator and who has the necessary qualification ,
or if you know of any other young Woman who might be inter,
ested, we will be glad to to see her any working day. except
Sa urday, between 9 A. Mi and 5 P. M., or on Saturdays between
9A. Mi and I P. M,
The Southwestern Telegraph and Telephone Co mply
Page One Hundred Ninety-Six
A1L. EGAN W. l. CASEY J. H. CASSIDY
Egan Printing Company
College Annuals and
11The Automatic Printing Plant"
908114 Ross Avenue Dallas, Texas
Johnson Brett Cafe Kirby Instrument Company
900 Main Street 1817 Main Street
. . n
4 rp u:
EVERYTHINGTO EAT .
Surglcal and Dental Instruments,
c1: Ch Lb Trusses and Invalids Appliances.
a; .L 1:1
A Fu11 Lme Of Fancy Clgars Invalid1s Rolling Chairs For Rent
1A1ways a Good Shem Stamps
51 IE! Ii!
m Adkins Polk Co.
Page One Hundred Ninety-Seven
J A H N a O L L I E R
Designers and Engravers
Highest Quality Annuals
HALF TONES, LINE and
BEN DAY ZINC ETCHINGS
THREE and FOUR COLOR
ACID BLAST QUALITY
MAIN OFFICE and PLANT Atlanta, Davenport, Kansas City
554 W. ADAMS STREET CHICAGO Milwaukee, South Bend, Toledo
Page One Hundred Ninety-Eight
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