N R Crozier Technical High School - Wolf Pack Yearbook (Dallas, TX)
- Class of 1919
Page 1 of 212
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 212 of the 1919 volume:
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COMPILED AND PUBLISHED YEARLY BY
THE STUDENT BODY OF THE
BRYAN STREET HIGH SCHOOL
li! fl N LH! ANNUAL4i5iiQf3Q tis. X f l
1 My I l
E respectfully dedicate this volume to the l9l8f'l9
Championship Teams of old Bryan High.
State fihampions in jl' t'ball
Svtate ftllhampions in Basketball
Qfity Champions in Tlflrack Qthletics
fllity Qllhampions in Brejbate
Eistrict Qllhampions in Girls' Beclamation
Qllity Qllhampions in Boys' Reclamation
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,J '..-in-af "limi: -ef ' "E-' 'N Wf' " ' Q91-Q QL 1. ' l Aa .QM
I. The School
II. The Tlasses
III. The School Bear
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BRYAN STREET HIGH SCHOOL Q
RYAN Street High School has, and always will have, the name of the
best Dallas High School. The first building was erected at Main and
Akard streets in l887. It was not long before a change was necessary and
the only available place was a Methodist College building which had been
vacated. This added more room for students and space for equipment.
The Board of Education soon realized that the growth was too
rapid for the old building. Accordingly, the college was razed and the
present building erected.
The growth of the school was unchecked. Dallas grew in imporf
tance, and along with that came an increase in pupils. In 1915 it was nec'
essary to erect a new building in South Dallas. This building afforded
room for almost half of the students of this school.
Since the beginning of this school, there have been seven distinf
guished men as principals: Professors Johnson, Halyburton, Coleman,
Lipscomb, Morgan, Hauslein, and Crozier.
Mr, N. R.Crozier was the principal for the greater part of this year.
but when he was appointed to be assistant superintendent of schools, Mr.
S. E. Gideon was appointed principal in his stead.
While many subjects have been added to the curriculum, several also
have been discontinued, among which are Greek and Psychology. The
school now offers a most extensive curriculum from which to choose courses.
Seventeen credits are required for graduation, and these allow the gradf
uates to enter most colleges without examination.
' Page Nine
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THE MODERN HIGH SCHOOL
RYAN Street High School has advanced by leaps and bounds in every
manner since the first year of her existence. The building, equipf
ment, faculty, student body, and even the school spirit have advanced to
as high a pinnacle as it seems possible to mount. A great change for the
better is noticeable even when comparing the school of I9l7fl8 with that
of I9l8fl9. No one can realize how great an institution Bryan High is
until one investigates and finds just what is here, and what is done here,
The school building, located on Bryan Street, just east of Pearl
Street, extending back to Live Oak Street, is a large edihce containing sixtyf
Hve class rooms. This
year there were thirteen
hundred and fifteen pupils
taught. The faculty is
composed of fiftyfeight
teachers. In the school,
all regular High School
courses are taught, in
addition to several very
valuable studies, include
ing Portuguese, Auto
Mechanics, Art, Milif
tary Training and others
which are not ordinarily
found in high schools.
As for efficiency and
number of credits offered, the Dallas High Schools stand first in the State.
There are two parallel courses given, manual training for boys, and
domestic economy for girls, which are of real practical value to the students
in after life. The manual training department gives instruction in wood
work, forge work, machine work, and mechanical drawing. Every part of
this work depends upon the great amount of expensive equipment which
has been installedfall kinds of machinery, tools and instruments are to be
' found. Four years of
manual training may be
taken. The auto mechanf
ics course, which gives
instruction about gasof
line engines. the detailed
parts, and remedies for
trouble, also comes under
this head. A tractor and
several other types of
engines have been pref
sented to the school.
Many pupils obtain an
- engines in this departf
SECTION OF MACHINE SHOP
ONE OF THE AUTO MECHANICS CLASSES
For the girls, domestic economy is Offered. Here a girl is taught the
correct way to keep house. She is taught the correct method of sweeping,
how to sew, and, more important yet, how to cook. This department is
provided with many sewing machines, stoves, and other necessary equip'
ment. It is a popular study among the girls,
, Another department
N from which the girls and
a few boys derive much
pleasure is the art room.
Here are found begin'
ners, some with experif
ence, and a few real
artists. These pupils
employ Hze techniquewin
everything from painting
flowers, people, or other
objects, to doing artistic
wood carving, or making
SECTION OF THE TYPEWRITINO ROOM those Yeaf books Whlch
are so dear tO the heart
of the average school girl. Some fine art work has been done for the several
A great many students are enrolled in the commercial courses, for
the reason that all the work is practical. The Gregg system Of shorthand
is taught and many students become expert in its use. The typewriting
room contains many fine typewriters of the newest style. This equipment
is as good as any in the city.
There are three nonfacademic courses Offered in Bryan High which are
parallel to some degree. The music department, although enrolling come
paratively few students, Offers Hne training in voice culture. Physical
training for girls develops the weaker Ones into strong, graceful girls. Many
dances and exercises are taken up. The equipment includes dumb bells,
lndian clubs, and other ,
The course which enrolls
more pupils than any
other is military training.
Ninetyffive per cent of
the boys take this study.
Both tactics and drill are
emphasized, and real
beneht is derived in a
physical way. The corps
is equipped with rifles,
gas masks, hand gre'
nades, and other implef
ments of war. Actual
training for preparedness I
is given. SECTION OF THE PHYSICS LABORATORY
Page 1 lem ll
There are two other courses, parallel in a way, which need a great
deal of paraphernalia. These are physics and chemistry. Some very vale
uable instruments are included in the equipment of both of these. Other
laboratory courses are biology and Zoology. These also have good equipf
Bryan High still recognizes the regular academic courses. They are
the basis of any school. Latin, covering a period of four years, is laying
the foundation for research into the land of unbounded knowledge. Eng'
lish, which may be taken four years, is preparing students to appreciate
these acquisitions of knowledge after attained. History is divided into
several classes. Practically every important branch of history is taught
in the school. Mathematics, with its mental gymnastics, ranges from al'
gebra and geometry to trigonometry. After a student has run the gauntlet
of senior English, Latin, Mathematics and History, he or she is either fully
exhausted or ready to meet the world. Several of the courses are newly
instituted. One is American biography, which inspires the students to
patriotism. Another is Business English. Still another is Commercial Adf
vertising, which has already proven very popular.
The school offers many advantages as far as modern languages are conf
cerned. A threefyears course in French is very beneficial to a student. Gere
man has been discontinued because no pupils wished to take it. Spanish,
the most popular language among the students, is well taught in athreefyears
course. A new study WPortuguese fhas been added to the curriculum.
It is one of the coming great languages, and is used extensively in South
But to break away from the curriculum and return to the school
building. There is a large and beautiful assembly hall, seating nearly a
thousand pupils, where all entertainments are held. There are many other
particular features of the building which, together with the courses offered,
make Bryan Street High School recognized as the best in Texas. But every
student believes Bryan High to be the best school in the world. ,
P tge Twelve
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FORMER PRINCIPAL OF THE SCHOOL
NORMAN R. CROZIER
Principal of Bryan Street High School for nearly five years, was recently promoted to the po'
sition of Assistant Superintendent of Dallas City Schools. Both students and faculty were
sorry to lose him from their midst, yet were glad to see him advance his position in life.
for he has endeared himself to every one connected with him. During the time Mr. Crozier
was principal, he devoted his every effort to the advancement of education for Dallas stuf
dents. lt is largely due to his faithfulness and personality that Bryan Street High School
has risen to its present enviable position among Texas schools.
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PRINCIPAL OF THE SCHOOL
S. E. GIDEON
Who has been the principal of Bryan Street High School for three months, has in this short
time placed himself high in the esteem of every student and teacher. Mr. Gideon was at
one time a member of the faculty of this school. later principal of one of the ward schools,
and just preceding his appointment to his present position had charge of every S. A. T. C.
organization in Texas, New Mexico, Arkansas, Louisiana, and Oklahoma. He is a strong
supporter of student activities, and needless to say, every pupil hopes to see him principal
of Bryan Street High School again next year.
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THE FACULTY OF THE SCHOOL
Alexander S. W.
Ashburn, G. L.
Barrett, L. S. 'i
Caldwell, R. M.
Coleman, Capt. R. L
de Capree, Ruth
Cveorge, P. C,
Guice, H. H,
Harris, A. W,
Civics and Economics
French and Portuguese
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EVANTHA SCURRY JAMES LOVE RUSSELL BELLAMY
BERT EASLEY CARLYLE CANADAY
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Bristow, Annie Mae
Butler, Edna Mae
Briggs, T. O.
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CLASS OF JUNE l9l9
Jackson, Ethel Fay
Parks, Jennie V.
Stennis, Rainey Lee
JUNE 1919 CLASS HISTORY
By KATRINA KIRBY
T came to pass that in the fall of the year A. D. 1915, there appeared on
the plane in and around Bryan Street High School, a band of wanderers,
gathered from the various grade schools of this city. This stranger band
being from the Hrst favorably impressed with the surroundings, soon sigf
nified their intentions of taking up their abode here for a period of four
years. Of course, there was a possibility that some would not stay so long,
and that others would stay even longer. At any rate, the majority decided
upon a sojourn of four years. Really and truly our class needs no history,
for it speaks for itself, but to adhere to the custom, we shall narrate some
of the events of our brilliant past.
Our first year was started by electing our class officers, which were:
West Hunt, president, Arthur Stowe, vicefpresident, and Audrey Lynch,
secretary and treasurer. As Freshmen we paid little attention to social
affairs, but as time went on we began to lend our minds to pleasure as well
as to our books.
The next year, having become Sophomores, we were thoroughly ref
solved to live up to our lofty ideals and greatly excel our achievements of
the previous year. Under the leadership of Ones Ross as president, Richard
Freeman as vicefpresidentg Bonnye B. Burns as secretary, and Carlyle
Canaday as treasurer, our first social event of note, the annual Sophomore
dance, was given at Lake Cliff Pavilion April 26, 1917.
As time passed, almost before we realized it, we awoke to find ourf
selves Juniors, still striving for knowledge and above all, for our diplomas,
Our Junior class ofHcers were as follows: Richard Freeman, presidentg
Margaret Kelly, vicefpresidentg Evantha Scurry, secretary and treasurer.
Our Freshman, Sophomore and Junior years were quite successful
as far as scholarship goes, but our Senior year, with the exception of Miss
deCapree's English, "has been a social recess." "Senior Day," on Nof
vember 27, was one that will never be forgotten, not only by the Seniors,
but by the student body. ln spite of our punishment, the pleasure derived
overfbalanced all of our discomforts. On March 14, 1919, the Senior
dance was given, one of the most successful dances of the year, ln fact,
we make a success of everything we undertake. lt is true our class is not as
large as some before us, but it is the "quality" and not the "quantity"
We have had many sorrows and disappointments, but they were only
for our good, for if our path were only to have sunshine, could we really
appreciate as fully all we have had? With 1ife's battles before us we have
learned to let our Bryan High guide and cheer us on through every underf
taking just as wisdom and knowledge have sustained us through the four
eventful years just closed.
Page Twenty Three
Born March 23, 1901, Dallas, Texas. En,
tered from Forest High School, 1919, Art
Club, '19, Girls' Club.
"Could I love less, I should be happier now."
Born August I3, l902, Pittsburg, Pa. En'
tered from San Jacinto School, 1915.
"I was always a lover of softfwinged things,"
Born December I3, l90l, Cisco, Texas. Enf
tered from Crockett School, September, l9l5
"No storm ever ruffled the current of her life."
ONES A. ROSS, JR.
Born March 5, l90I, Pilot Point, Texas Presf
ident Sophomore Class, 'l6g Speakers' Club,
'17, Class Foot Ball, 'l7g Foot Ball, 'l83 Minf
strel, '19, Business Manager Dalhi, 'l9, Vice'
President High School Club, 'l9g Annual Staff,
'l9g Captain Co. HE."
"The village all declared how much he knew,
'Twas certain he could write and cipher too."
Born October 7, 1900, San Antonio, Texas.
Entered from Austin School, January, l9l5p
Ata Pye Club, President, 'l9p Art Club, '18,
"Her wants but few, her wishes all confined."
Born July 9, l902, Dallas, Texas. Entered
from Fannin School, September, l9l53 Class
Foot Ball, 'l7g Minstrel, 'l9.
"A kind and gentle heart he had,
To comfort friends and foes."
Born December 29, l902, Nashville, Tenn.
Entered from Ben Milam School, l9l5g Red
Cross, Girls' Club, Philomathian Club.
"Ohl she was good as she was fair,
None-none on earth above her,"
Born April 23 l90l, Dallas, Texas. Entered
from Ben Milam School, l9l5g Art Club,
"For the beauty ofa lovely woman is like music."
Born October 8, l900, New Orleans, Louisiana.
Entered from Oak Grove School, January
l9l5, Minstrel, 'l8g Foot Ball, 'l9.
"For his heart is ever like the sea,
Ever open, brave and free."
Born February l2, l902, San Antonio, Texas.
Entered from John Armstrong School, l9l7
"She moves a goddess and she looks a queen."
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Born August 2l, l902, Dallas, Texas. Entered
from Travis School, l9l5g Ata Pye Club:
"Be true to your word, and your work, and your friend."
Born May 9, 1900, Dallas, Texas. Entered
from San Jacinto School, l9l3g Portuguese
"Of manners gentle, of affections mild."
Born September 2, 1902, Dallas, Texas. Enf
tered from Travis School, September, l9l5.
"One vast substantial smile."
Born April l, l900, Dallas, Texas. Entered
from Rusk School, January, l9l4.
"How pure at heart and sound at head."
Born 'April l9, l900,- Shecatole, Oklahoma.
Entered from San Jacinto School, l9l4g Zetof
lothian Club, Girls' Club.
"'Earth's noblest thing, a Woman perfected."
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JENNIE V. PARKS, '
Born July 14, 1901, Waxahachie, Texas. Enf
tered from Wm. B. Travis, September, 19155 ,
Girls' High School. 1 ij
"Let mildness ever attend thy tongue."
Born March 24, 1902, Denison, Texas. Enf
tered from Corpus Christi High School.
1915: 1919 Annual Business Manager: Dalhi
Staff, 'l9g Speakers' Club, President, 'l9:
Class Foot Ball, '173 High School Club.
"He is proof that small men can grow great."
Born September 14, 1902, Austin, Texas. Enf
tered from Fannin School, September. 1915,
Philomathian Club, President, '19, Little The-
atre, Athletic Club, Senior Class Vice-Pres-
"She is herself of best things the collection.
RAINEY LEE STENNIS,
Born July 4, 1902, Weatherford, Texas. En'
tered from Houston School, September, 1915.
"A genius in more lines than one." lg
SWEDONIA swANsoN 'l
Born July 16, 1902, Dallas, Texas. Entered 1
from Rusk School, September, 1915. iq
"1 see the right and l approve it, too." '
. A 1
Page Twenty-Seven ,YL
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Born April 9, 1902, Washington, D, C. En
tered from Fannin School, September, l9l5
Captain, Co. D.
"He never brooked nor claimed superiority."
Born February 2l, l90l, Dallas, Texas. Enf
tered from Travis School, September, l9l5
Zetha Nee'g Little Theatre, Girls' Club.
"Minh, admit me of thy crew,
To live with her, and live with thee,
ln unreprov'd pleasures free."
tered from B. S. H. S. Annex, l9l5p Girls
"Be sure y re right, then go ahead."
Born March l4, l900 Des Ark, Arkansas,
Entered from Hico High School, September,
l9 l 8, Zetolothian Club, Girls' Club.
"Wise to resolve and patient to perform."
Born January 2, 1902, Carrolton, Texas. En-
tered from Davy Crockett School, 1915.
"Grace was in all her steps, heaven in her eye,
ln every gesture, dignity and love."
Born December l6, 1900, Dallas, Texas. En!
ALBERT DONALD WALTHER
Born June 6, l902, Parkersburg, West Virginia,
Entered from Marshall High School, l9l6L
High School Club, Junior Chamber of Com'
merceg Lieut. Co, HB," Minstrel 'l8?l9g Dalhi
Staff. 'l8f'l91 Editor-in-Chief Dalhi Annual,
'l9g President Phi Kappa Literary Society, 'l9.
"A merry heart maketh a cheerful countenance."
JAMES FRANKLIN LOVE,
Born October 27, l900, Clifton, Tenn. Enf
tered from Wm, B. Travis School. January,
l9l5. Speakers' 'l7, Declamation Contest,
'l7p Annual Staff, 'l8f'l9g President Senior
Class, 'l9g EditorfinfChief Dalhi Journal, 'l9g
Minstrel Staff, 'l8f'l9, High School Club.
"He that hath knowledge, spareth his words."
Born July 6, l902, San Antonio, Texas. En'
tered from Fannin School, September, l9l5.
How great is her vivacity and kindness.
Born May 5, 1901, Toledo, Ohio Entered from
Dallas University, September, l9l4: lst Lieut.
Co UB," President Phi Kappa 'l8f'l9: Senior
Class Orator, 'l9g Phi KappafFt, Worth Def
bate, 'l9p Annual Staff, 'l9g Junior Chamber
of Commerce, lnterscholastic Debate, 'l9,
i'He knows not when to speak, who knows not when to be silent."
Born September 20, l90l, Dallas, Texas. En'
tered from Travis School, l9l5, High School
"I marvel how Nature could ever find space
For so many strange contrasts in one human face.
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Born March ll, l90l, Van Alstyne, Texas.
Entered from Sherman High School, Septemf
ber, l9l7: Girls' Club.
"Love me little, love me long."
GEORGE ASHLEY BREWER, JR., '
Born January 3l, 1902, Altus, Oklahoma. En-
tered from San Jacinto School September, l9I5g
Minstrel 'l6, '19, Students' Council, '19, Vice
President Junior Chamber of Commerce, 'l9,
Assistant Manager Foot Ball, 'I8f'l9.
"They teach too much here in this school."
ANNIE MAE BRISTOW,
Born January 30, l90l, Temple, Texas. En'
tered from Temple High School, l9l7.
"Happy art thou, as if every day
Thou hadst picked up a horseshoe."
LOUISE CARDEN BRITTON,
Born August l5, l902, Dallas, Texas. Entered
from Colonial Hill School, l9l5g Philomathian
Club, President, 'l9, Art Club, President, 'l9g
Little Theatre, '19, Girls' Club, President.
"I wish you all the joy that you can wish."
Born August l, l902, Dallas, Texas. Entered
from San Jacinto School, l9l5g Girls' Club,
"We cannot fight for love, as men may do:
We should be woo'd, and were not made to woo."
W' - 4,-ft rw-"ff-Hf""1"'
Born July 26, l90l, Dallas, Texas. Enf
tered from San Jacinto School, September,
"l had rather be right than be president."
Born May l6, l902, Denver, Colorado. Enf
tered from Parsons, Kansas, High School. 191 75
Public Debate'l8, Speakers' Literary Socief
ty, President, 'l8, High School Club: lst
Lieut. and Band Leader.
"But in his duty prompt at every call."
Born July l7, l902, English, lndiana. Entered
from San Jacinto School, September, l9l5.
"A tender heart, a will inflexible."
Born November 7, l90l, Clyde, Texas, Enf
tered from John Henry Brown School, Sep'
tember,l9l4: Dalhi Staff, lst Lieut. Co,
"Make a virtue out of necessity."
Born October 3, 1900, Dallas, Texas. Entered
from Brown School, September, l9l5.
"Young as l am, yet l would do my best."
Born April 4, I900, Dallas, Texas. Entered
from Fannin School, September, l9l5.
"Knowledge is power."
Born August 29, l90I, Waco, Texas. Entered
from B. S. H. S. Annex, September, I9I4.
Base Ball, 'l8g Minstrel, 'I8,'I9.
"Look you, I am most concerned in my own interests "
Born May I4, I90l, Dallas, Texas. Entered
from Sam Houston School, l9I5.
"Faith, that's as well said as if I had said it myself."
Born August 8, I90I, Dallas, Texas. Entered
from Fair Park School, l9l5p Ata Pye 'l8: Art
Club, 'l7, 'l9: Girls' Club 'l8.
"Fine by defect and delicately weak."
Born September ll, l902, Dallas Texas. En-
tered from Wm. B. Travis School, 1915, A. K.
Club, Little Theatre: Girls' Club, Club
Council, '18, Vice-President Junior Class, 'I8g
Dalhi Staff, 'I9g Annual Staff, A'I9p Red Cross-
"Laugh and the world laughs with you."
Born September l0, l90l, Rush Springs, Okla.
Entered from Waco High School, l9l53 Capf
tain Co. "B," Track Champion. Company
"B," President Little Theatre: Class Foot
Ball, 'l8p Minstrel Staff, 'l9: Senior Class
Prophet, Annual Staff, 'l9g Dalhi Staff '19,
High School Club
"He from whose lips divine persuasion flows."
EDNA MAE BUTLER
Born October 21, l90l, Waxahachie, Texas.
Entered from Milam School, January, l9l5.
"Mingle a little folly with your work,"
Born September 24, l900, Franklin, Texas.
Entered from Central High School, Houston,
"There is nothing so powerful as truth."
Born October 25, l900, Dallas, Texas. Entered
from Wm. B. Travis School, l9l4, Zetolothian
"My tongue within my lips l rein, I I
For he who talks too much must talk in vain
Born December l, l902, Wichita, Kansas.
Entered from Travis School, September,
l9l5g VicefPresident. Sophomore Class,
President,Junior Class, 2nd Lieut.Co' "Ag"
'l9g High School Club: Speakers' Literary
Society, Public Debate, 'l6, 'l8.
"A clear consci e is a clear card."
Born November 27. l900, Dallas, Texas. Enf
tered from Travis School, l9l55 Speakers' Lite
"His joys in life were only three,
A girl, a song, and chemistreef'
Born July 10, l900, Ferris, Texas. Entered
from Ferris High School, 1916.
'il have a heart with room for every joy."
Born August 6, l90l, Dallas, Texas, Entered
from Fannin School, September, l9l4g lst
Lieut. Co. HE."
"Least said is soo st mended."
Born October l0, l900, Dallas, Texas. Enf
tered from Fannin School September, l9l5.
"Golden hair, like sunlight streaming,
On the marble of her shoulder."
Born January 20, l902, Paris, Texas En'
tered from Bonham High School, l9l6g Phi
Kappag Little Theatreg High School Club:
"He was of sterling worth."
Page Thirty- Four
Born February 26, 1900, Dallas, Texas. En'
tered from David Crockett School, I9l5, Art
"Were there no heaven nor hell, I should be honest.
Born August I0, l90l, Dallas, Texas. Entered
from Houston School, September, 1915.
"AII's right with the world."
Born August 2, I898, Wills Point, Texas. Enf
tered from Corsicana High School, l9I6,
"Heart on her lips, and soul within her -eyes,
Soft as her clime, and sunny as the skies."
Born June 27, I902, Mineola, Texas. Entered
from Mineola, l9l5.
"What is mind? No matter. '
What is matter? Never mindf
Born September 29, l900, Dallas, Texas. Enf
tered from San Jacinto School, l9l4.
"She is a woman, therefore may be woo'd:
She is a woman, therefore may be won."
Born August 22, 1901, Dallas, Texas. Entered
from Fannin School, 1915, Philomathian Club.
"A faultless body and a blameless mind."
Born August 7, 1900, Dallas, Texas. Entered
from Travis School, 1915, Ata Pye, President,
'18, Art Club, President, 'l9.
"She scorn'd her own. who felt another's woe."
Born December 13, 1900, Britton, Texas. Enf
tered from Crockett School, January, 19153
Class Foot Ball, 'l7.
"Character is higher than intellect."
Born January 19, 1902, Dallas. Texas. Enf
tered from Fannin School, l9l5g Philomathian
Club: Art Club.
"1 had rather have a fool to make me merry,
Than experience to make me sad."
Born December 13, 1900, Louisville, Kentucky.
Entered from Horace Mann School, St. Louis.
Missouri, 1915: Zetolothian Club, Girls' Club
"Let gentleness my strong enforcement be."
1 e... E Ee. e
ROBERTA ETHEL BEST,
Born March l4, l902, Dallas, Texas. Entered
from Salt Lake High School, 1918.
"Forgiveness is better than revenge."
Born November l2, l900, Chillicothe, Mis'
souri. Entered from Ft. Scott, Kansas, Sepf
tember, l9l5g Ata Pye, 'l9g Art Club, Pres'
ident, 'l8g Girls' Club, 'l8g Girls' Club, 'l8
'l9g Little Theatre.
"Honest labor bears a lovely face."
WALTON P. BONDIES, JR.,
Born January ll. l902, Dallas, Texas. Enf
tered from Wm. B. Travis School, Septem-
ber, l9l5g Speakers' Literary Society.
"Wisdom and worth has he."
CAMI LLA MAE COCK RAN,
Born August 3l, l90l, Dallas, Texas. Enf
tered from Sam Houston School, l9l5g A. K.
Club, Club Council,
"Behold mel l am worthy of thy loving, for l loved thee."
GRACE ELIZABETH COFFIN,
Born October 30, l90l, Tyler, Texas Enf
tered from Tyler High School, I9 l 6 gzetolothian
"The mildest manners and the gentlest heart."
JUNE 1919 CLASS PROPHECY
By BERT EASLEY
l l,.i..i..ii.i.if l,.,.m.i..iU
T is a most remarkable thing. Whenever a class leaves High School, the
inevitable question, "What will become ofthem" is unfailingly propounded.
As a usual thing the sage old pedagogues advance cut and dried opinions
about their pupils. Now these learned predictions are apt to err and at all
events are uncertain and unscientific. That is the thing: they are une
scientific. -Yet we still cling to the timefhonored custom of permitting our
graduation classes to leave school overshadowed by narrowfminded prophf
ecies. To eliminate this sad state of affairs, science was brought to the aid
of the Senior Class of l9l9, and a phrenologist was obtained to augur the
future of these embryo bank presidents, etc. '
Some astonishing revelations were made. and as the phrenologist
was good enough to allow me to take notes on his observations, I was able
to compile the following authentic records for posterity:
T. O. Briggs: This was a head that excited great admiration on the
part of the expert. He remarked that it was the nearest likeness to a Bile
liken that it had ever been his lot to examine. He pointed out a peculiar
bump on T. O.'s cranium that undoubtedly revealed a remarkable proclivity
for eating tripe. The taste for this delicacy has always been a characteristic
of all eminent policemen. '
Fay Lemmonflnez Bone: Judging from the conformation of their
skulls, Fay and Inez have extraordinary inventive genius. They shall dually
strive to concoct a formula for some meat substitute and shall call it the
LemmonfBone or some such luscious name.
Robert Lang: The dome inspector noticed that Robert had pulled
out his eyebrows and seemed very much impressed. The irregular knots on
Robert's head convinced the craniologist that Robert had a remarkable
propensity for becoming a shoe clerk. '
Jenny V. Parks: The scientist's opinion was that she will become a
chiropodist. There is a wide Held before her and if there is any truth in the
man's words, she should rise to a position of eminence in this line of endeavor,
ln examining the heads of Clayton Kerr, Baldwin Gonzales,
Lee Holder, George Kadel, Graeme Dixon, Carl Feickert, Charles Barnett,
and Gano Lightfoot, the domeist observed the common failing .... they all
needed a haircut. This indicated that they had exceedingly artistic tem'
peraments and that with the proper training they should develop into the
very best barbers, house painters, etc.
' Margaret Kelly: For all her big blue eyes and abundant flaxen locks,
Margaret wasnft the siren one would suppose when Hrst viewing her charms.
Nevertheless, since her head possessed a curious aspect of lumpiness, the
specialist opined that this betokened an unusual aptitude for school teaching,
P lge Thirty-Eight
Ashley Brewer: Although it was generally conceded that Ashley
would be an undertaker when he left school,the opinion of the scientist was
that Ashley would be a gravefdigger. This will allow him an adequate vent
to satisfy his love of labor.
The heads of Ruth Bowen, Elma Gunn, Dorothy Burr, Dorothy
Pimm, and Mildred Jones exhibited undeniable signs of being lopfsided.
Basing his conclusions on this fact alone, he advanced the theory that they
would all become lady chauffers.
James Love: Although Jimmie was considered quite a journalist
while he was in High School, and was held in such esteem that he was elected
editor of the Dalhi Journal, the phrenologist showed that he was absolutely
unfitted for the position. ln fact he even went so far as to say that Jimmie was
unfitted for any position that called for responsibility and cleverness. How'
ever, the scientist was certain Jimmie could succeed as a piano player in some
moving picture show.
Harry Gowins: Harry's skull revealed a tremendousovergrowth and
when tapped produced a sound somewhat similar to thumping on an empty
barrel. This foreshadowed a successful career as a chronic officefholder,
according to the specialist.
Lucile Pepple: "A superb head, perfect in proportion. exquisite in
design," exclaimed the craniologist when first he cast his eyes upon Lu'
cile. lt was clearly outlined that her mission in life was to give mankind
faith in womanhood by exemplifying all that is sweet and pure in womanhood,
and to inspire men to great deeds by the radiance of her smile and fidelity
of her love. '
Elise Blair, Dorothy Furneaux, Swedonia Swanson, Grace Coffin:
The statement that the craniologist gave out for publication was a very
strange deduction to be made from appraising bumps on a human skull.
His calculations foretold a brilliant future for all four as artists' models.
Richard Freeman: Dick somewhat disappointed me, for l thought
surely he would some day be at least a bank president, but the connoisseur
of nuts emphatically stated that Dick was slated for the proprietorship of
an eating house. This was a very startling testimony.
Clara Lacy: Clara's head afforded much amusement to the skull
specialist. By an oddly shaped hickey on her cranium, the scientist deduced
that she possessed a nature that was easy to confide in and this was strong
evidence that she would meet with great success as a newspaper reporter.
Herbert Craft: The scientist was not especially interested in Herbert's
head -for Herbert's head is a very ordinary sort of head, albeit slightly over'
large -but his interest was centered on Herbert's neck. It appeared that
Herbert had a very singular neck. ln fact it showed evidences of eleven
visible chins. This is conclusive proof that Herbert will be a side show
Roberta Best, Mae Cockran, Fay Jackson, Eunice Erwin, Louise
Mitchell, Sybil Williams, Verna Reese, Corinne Pulliam, and Virginia
Waller requested that the observations of the professor concerning their
Page Thirtx Nine
futures not be printed. But we cannot discriminate. Their craniological
irregularities made it clear that they never, never, will get married,
Louise Britton, Carlyle Canaday: It was impossible for the craniologist
to get these two apart, even long enough for the examination. He concluded
that it was a case of the attraction that one simple mind holds for another
and upon a close scrutiny made the statement that any endeavor attempted
singly would be fraught with failure and that their greatest possibilities
lay in the direction of selling perfumes from house to house.
Donald Walther: Deriving his information from Donald's ingrowing
face, the phrenologist stated that Donald will probably be a noted chemf
ical engineer and contrive a method of extracting the seeds from a banana
without injuring the peeling.
Rainey Lee Stennis: Rainey Lee has a noticeable sentimental knot,
and coupled with evidences of a loving and imaginative nature, the natural
supposition is that she will devote her life to interpreting the character of
"Little Eva" in i'Uncle Tom's Cabin."
Bert Easley: Bert's head threw the phrenologist into raptures.
"Just like Shakespeare's," was his verdict. Never before had he come
across a cranium which revealed so many excellent points. That Bert would
some day be one of the world's most honored citizens was his firm opinio.
Annnie Mae Bristow, Irma Brown, Imogene Duncan, Maxine Mcf
Clure, Marie Sprau, Katrina Kirby, Lola Cheaney, and Evantha Scurry
will devote their lives to trying to be firewomen, just to prove that a
woman can do anything a man can do.
Russell Bellamy: The craniologist observed that although Russell
had a square head and a sour look, he had a great future before him in the
Bernard Blomberg, Henry Damon, Sidney Hoover, Ones Ross, and
Walton Bondies each was endowed with admirable individual traits, yet
it was interesting to note that their egotistic bumps were over developed.
This is positive evidence that they will grow up to be undertakers.
The skulls of Virginia Waller, Elizabeth Brannin, lone Finley, Edna
Mae Butler, Marion Damon, Olga Huvelle, Fannie Knight, Ruth Medders,
Katherine Manner, Marie Martin, and Rose Mitchell evidenced signs of
latent genius. Just what sort of genius, the professor was not certain, but
he felt reasonably sure in saying that despite their genius it will be an easy
matter for them to get husbands.
Thomas Watson, Carlyle Smith, Irving Davis, Leonard Strickland,
Chester Terry, Louis Stone, Ross McGee, Roger Cwolightly: By the undulaf
tions on the craniums of these boys, datum was compiled which pointed out
the likelihood of their forming a i'Back to Nature Society," and in furthering
this plan to emigrate to the jungles of Africa. They will attempt to prove
the Darwinian theory. .
I tge If city
CLASS OF JANUARY
Burnett, Mary Etta
Caldwell, Lena May
Colley, Lilly Mae
Copeland, Mamie Lee
L. .L L-
4 B GIRLS
Hawthorne, Winnie Davis
4 B BOYS
OFFICERS OF THE CLASS
J lwlui 'w'wN'Nf i
President George Parks
VicefPresiclent. Bert Ashby
Secretary and Treasurer Cornelia Sayers
Historian Mary Noble
Prophet Alphonso Ragland
'I' W 0
Ceorge Parks, Cornelia Sayers
Bert Ashby, Ruth Carver
- .uw -f--- -1:1
GECRGE PARKS CORNELIA SAYERS
ALPHONSO RAGLAND BERT ASHBY
JANUARY 1920 CLASS HISTORY
By MARY NOBLE
HE graduating class of January, 1920, entered the Bryan Street High
School in January, 1916, with high ambitions and hopes for the fu-
ture. That first morning we were immensely proud of our lofty station
in life, but oh, how green we were, as we soon found out to our sad surprise.
Thus we began to look forward to improvement and learning. From the very
first we learned that success lies in a good beginning and a firm foundation.
Knowing the value of class organization and cofoperation we elected our
Freshman Class ofhcersz John Melton led us as president, Yancey Russell as
vicefpresidentg Grace Sprau as secretary, Mamie Lee Copeland as treasurer.
These held ofHce until our second year, Then we were ably headed by
lvan Greer as president, George Parks as vicefpresidentg Grace Sprau as
secretary and treasurer. These held their same offices for a year and found
loyal support and cofoperation by the class as a whole. Then we became
Juniors, and under the guidance of such officers as Edward Class as pres'
ident, Arthur Stowe as vicefpresident, Virginia Bourland as secretary, and
George Parks as treasurer, we went forward rapidly.
We did not forget the social side of life and on April 26, 1918, a dance
was held at the Lakewood Country Club, which was given in honor of the
1919 Seniors. The dance scored a big success and was enjoyed to the
fullest extent by every person present.
During the last year and a half we have lost quite a number of our
members. Some of the boys have proven their patriotism by joining the
various branches of the service. Some of the girls have married and some
of our members, both girls and boys, have drifted into the world of business,
From our very first year of High School life we have shown our "School
Spirit" to the utmost in our unfailing support of athletics, Dalhi, minstrels,
plays and the Annual. Also in our studies we have tried to excel, and to set
forth a good example for the coming classes,
The longflookedffor time has arrived. We have now entered into
our fourth year of High School, and are looking forward with expectations
of greater things to be. To this purpose we elected our senior officers,
George Parks, president, Bert Ashby, vicefpresidentg Cornelia Sayers,
secretary and treasurer, Ruth Carver and Robert Miers, representatives to
students' council, Alphonso Ragland, class prophetg Mary Noble, class
historian. With such able officers we are assured of success.
Tho we have no written motto we have stood by this: "We will
find a way or make one." By the efforts and the development made esf
pecially in the last few months, we have shown our desire to live up to this
standard, and shall try to prove our worth in dear old Bryan High.
Born September l5, l902, St. Louis. Mo. Enf
tered from Houston School, January, l9l6, A.
K. Club, Student Council.
"Her eyes were homes of silent prayer,"
Born July 25, l902, Dallas, Texas. Entered
from Ben Milam School, January, 1916.
"Love finds Eden everywhere,"
BERT G. ASHBY, V
Born November ll, 1900, Sherman, Texas.
Entered from Austin School, January, 1916,
Vice-President, Senior Class, '20, Basket
Ball, 'l7f'l9g Captain, Basket Ball. 'l8g Mane
ager, Basket Ball, 'l9g Minstrel, 'l7f'l8f'l9g
Assistant Director, Minstrel, '19, Dalhi Staff,
"The ladies call him sweet,
The stairs, as he treads on them, kiss his feet."
Born February l4, 1902, Rogers, Texas. Enf
tered from Rogers High School, September,
"ln maiden expectation-fancy free."
Born December 23, l90l, Dallas, Texas. Enf
tered from Fannin School, September, 1915.
"And she loved a hero."
Born October I9, l900, Dallas, Texas. Enf
tered from Maple Lawn School, September
"A lass wi' a lang pedigree."
GEORGE B. PARKS,
Born January 5, l902, Waxahachie, Texas.
Entered from Austin School, January, l9l6g
Baseball, 'l7g President, Senior Class, '20,
President, Students' Council, 'l9g Editor of
"El Estudiantef' 'l9.
"The mind's the standard ofthe man."
SELMA ADELE ULLMAN,
Born Feb. 29, l903, Decatur, Texas. Entered
from Fannin School, January, l9l6g Zetof
lothian Club, Girls' Club, El Estudiante'
"A lovable disposition atural and timid."
GEORGE W. SHEFFER, JR,
Born October 3, l902, Richmond, Kentucky.
Entered from Travis School, January, 19161
Phi Kappa, 'l8.
"For he that once is good, is ever great."
Born July 22, l903, Catlettsburg, Kentuckyg
A. K. Club.
"lt is better to wear out than rust t
Born January l3 f l900, Dallas, Texas, Enf
tered from Cumberland Hill School, 1915.
"A pure heart and a sweet face."
RUTH E. COATES,
Born September 20, l902, Dallas, Texas. Enf
tered from Rusk School, January, l9l6.
"The bow too tensely strung is easily broken,"
Born September 7, 1900, San Antonio, Texas
Entered from Rusk School January, l9l5
"El Etudiante" Staff.
"One hour's sleep before midnight is worth three after.'
LILLY MAE COLLEY,
Born March 3l, l902, Nashville, Tenn Enf
tered from Ft. Worth High, September, l9l7
"A thought ungentle canna' be."
MAMIE LEE COPELAND,
Born April 24, l902, Richardson, Texas. En
tered from Fannin School, January, l9l6.
"Ahl me, how weak a thing the heart of woman is."
MAM l E MOSS,
Born December 30, l900, Dallas, Texas. Enf
tered from Fannin School, January, l9l6p
Ro Dessian Club.
"Shalt show us how divine a thing a woman may be made."
LENA MAE CALDWELL,
Born November 30, l900, Dallas, Texas. En'
tered from Houston School, January, l9l6g
"The only thing in the world of value is the active soul."
Born August l6, l903, Dallas Texas. Entered
from Austin School, January. l9l6g Phi Kappa,
Minstrel, 'l8p High School Club, Students
Council, 'l8-'l9g Senior Class Prophet, '20,
"Necessity knows no law but to conquer."
GEORGI E OTT,
Born October 5, l90l, Dallas, Texas. Entered
from Austin School, January, l9l6g Girls' Club,
"A rosebud set with little wilful thorns,
As sweet as English air could make her."
Born October 30, l902, Dallas, Texas. Entered
from Austin School, January, l9l6g Girls'
Club, January Senior Class Historian, Ro
"Twas kin a kingdom come to look on sech a blessed cretur?
Born August l9, 1902, San Antonio, Texas.
Entered from Rusk School, January, l9l6.
"A foot more light, a step more true, was never."
Born March 22, l900, Rice, Texas. Entered
from Houston School, January, l9l6g Philof
mathian Club, Art Club.
The most beautiful object in the world, it will be allowed,
is a woman."
Born May l3, l900, Cisco, Texas. Entered
from Kyle School, September, l9l7g Manager
"A pound of pluck is worth a ton of luck."
Born November l5, 1901, Dallas, Texas. Enf
tered from Rusk School, September, l9l5
"Speech is silver, silence is gold."
Born November 17, l903, Dallas, Texas En-
tered from Rusk School.
"Her smile is always in our hearts,
Her name is on our tongue."
Born May 8, l90l, Dallas, Texas. Entered
from Travis School, September, l9I5.
"There's little of the melancholy in her,"
Born August 3l, l902, Dallas, Texas, Enf
tered from Powell School, September l9I5.
"Her face betol-cened all things good."
Born April I6, l902 Forney, Texas. Entered
from Royal Street School, January, I9l6.
"He yields not to temptation."
Born December l3, l90I, Dallas, Texas. Enf
tered from Fannin School, September, l9I5.
"Live one day at a time, and live that one day right."
WINNIE DAVIS HAWTHORNE,
Born April I6, I900, Seagoville, Texas. Enf
tered from Fannin School, January, l9I6.
"Her ways are ways of pleasantness "
FANNIE BALLANFANT BLACK,
Born January l0, l902, Waco, Texas. Enf
tered from Cumberland Hill School, Septemf
ber, l9I53 Zetolothian Club.
"The only cure for grief is action."
Born December I8, 1902, Kirksville, Missouri.
Entered from Clarendon High School, March,
l9l7g High School Club.
"A good name is rather to be chosen than great riches."
RUBY ELIZABETH ROWLAND,
Born September 3, I900, Corsicana, Texas
Entered from Fannin School, September, l9l5
"Keep vihat goods the gods have provided you."
CORINNE ELINOR MITCHELL,
Born October I9, l90l, Dallas, Texas. En'
tered from Fannin School, September, 1915
"Who is it can read a woman?"
JANUARY 1920 CLASS PROPHECY
By ALPHCNSO RAGLAND
N the second day of June, I928, as I headed towards Texas on the good
ship "SureftofSink," from the port of Valparaiso, where I had been
for my health, my thoughts naturally turned to my old schoolmates
whom I had left in Dallas some ten years past. Soon after the ship had lifted
anchor and put out to sea I discovered the face of Ivan Robertson, who
was captain of the ship, and I certainly was glad to see him. He told me
how he and Philipson Cvallegher had graduated from Annapolis in l924, at
which time he had become captain of the ship and Philipson had been made
chief engineer of the Panama Canal Locks. He told me also that Stratton
Cyrus and his private secretary, Miss Elmere Paul, were missionaries in
South America, and I was greatly grieved that I had not seen them while I
As we reached the Panama Canal I went to see Philipson, who told
me of Ben Mitchell, who had passed through the week before, selling the
famous insect powder, "Kill 'em All," made by the noted chemists, Robert
Miers and Eugene Robards.
The following day I bade Phil goodfbye, and the canal was left far
behind. Our ship soon neared Cuba, where Captain Robertson put in at
Cape San Antonio for coal. As I wandered about the streets of the little
town, whom should I meet but my old classmate, Lena Mae Caldwell, who
told me that she was the campaign manager for the famous "Red Headed
Terrorsf' Misses Mary Noble and Cornelia Sayers, who had monopolized
the country with their interpretations of woman suffrage.
I soon returned to the ship and was again on my way homeward when
Captain Robertson told me that Bert Ashby owned a big ranch near Houston
and I immediately decided to look him up upon my arrival there. Our ship
went back on its name for we finally reached Galveston in safety, where I
said my parting words to Bobby.
I decided to take a swim before continuing my journey, and, as I
entered the Seaside Bathhouse, I discovered Misses Georgia Ott and Berf
nice and Selma Ullman, who informed me that they owned and managed
this cozy little resort.
After having a pleasant swim, I boarded the train for Houston, and
who do you think asked me for my ticket? Conductor Edwin Patterson
came up and recognized me in spite of my moustache and told me that
Page Fifty Three
Charlie de la Torre was brakeman of the train and that Bob Duke was enf
gineer. I saw both of them, but departed from them upon my arrival in
Houston and started upon my quest for Bert's ranch, which on account of
Bert's popularity in that city I had no difhculty in finding. I nearly fainted
when I first saw him, as the outdoor work on the ranch had made a 2l0fpound
man of him. He told me that he was going to Dallas on the morrow in his
Stutz Roadster, and invited me along, and I gladly accepted the invitation.
Early the next morning we started and reached Dallas, the greatest commerf
cial center of the South, after an enjoyable trip. We went to the Stutz
Garage, the largest of its kind in the South, to have Bert's car washed, and
as we drove in we discovered that Dave Greer and Hick Haralson owned the
garage. They gave us a hearty welcome and some very pleasant news ref
garding our former classmates.
They told us of the biggest department store in Dallas, called "Thackf
ston's" in honor of its owner, Miss Edith Thackston. We were told that
quite a few of our former classmates are employed there: Misses Mary Duke
and Lucile Jarman behind the candy counter, Misses Lucile Couch, Winnie
Davis Hawthorne, and Grace Sprau in the Ladies' Millinery Department, and
Misses Ruth Garver, Lorna Mattison, and Julia Russell posing as beauty
specialists on the fifth floor. Mr. Zim Hunt is the Store detective for the
Same organization, occupying this job in order that he may be near his inf
We were also informed that two former members of our class formed
the best pair of city detectives in the state, and that they have solved many
deep bootlegging mysteries. These two gentlemen are Messrs. Chester Noe
and Hymie Lichenstein. Miss Mamie Lee Copeland is now an English
instructor at Bryan Street High School, while Wilbur Stubblebine and
George Sheffer are pastors of the Socialist Church, which was organized
back in l925.
After I had left Hick and Dave I began to wander around this great
metropolis, and since it had undergone many changes since I was last in it,
I hardly recognized it. I began to wonder what had become of our class
president when no other than George Parks came walking up. He saw me
and nearly shook my hand off in greeting me. He told me that he was now
an editor on the Dallas News staff. I knew that he would get some high posif
tion like that and before much longer he will go still higher. I know that
this will be true because the president of OUR class MUST rise.
I searched the city for several days, attempting to End more members
of our former class, but my efforts were in vain, for the rest of them have
disappeared, and nobody knew were they went. But I was mighty glad to get
back to the "City of the Hour," and I am still gladder that I can be near so
many of my friends and classmates.
P tge 1 ifty-Fou 1'
I K fm ld K.. .
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- - - f'f1-1--TW
i U K R 1.L.- -,
" ' i 2 ,
President Pat Henry
VicefPresident . . . Felice Baratini
Secretary and Treasurer . Estelle Lieber
JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS
U 1"-"-i'-"11 Q 1'--'i-"""l in
JUNIOR CLASS ROLL
Hunter, Alta May
Kuntz, Mary Alice
Miller, Dorothy Mae
Sanford, Mary Sue
Page Fifty Su en
Damon, Jane Feris
Doran, Mary A.
Duncan, Willie May
Page Fifty Tight
Knight. Hattie May
Perry, Annie May
Stone, J. P.
SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS
President . . . Evelyn Lewis 5
ViCC'PfCSid2Ut , . Catherine Howard
Secretary and Treasurer . Dorothy Toomer
Clower, Jennie V.
Crozier, N. R., Jr.
I age Sixty
SOPHOMORE CLASS ROLL
Flanary, Mary Lillian
Mangrunn, Mary Lee
Miller, lna Mae
Jones, Henry K.
Jones, S. C.
Rice, Henry Leake
Wadsworth, Annie B
Rigg, E. Lee
Stoneham, J. D.
Van Wart, John
Boon, Emily Stearnman, Juvell
SOPHOMORE CLASS ROLL
Calahan, Anna Belle
de la Torre, Charles
' mimiuim' '
de Spain, Mildred
Dosterschel , Helen
Duncan, Ollie Ruth
King, Annie Lou
McCleverty, Georgiana Sharp, Zula
May, Daisy Teressa
Moon, Flora Belle
Orahood, Dolly May
Rawlins, Venna Mae
2 B B O Y S
Farguson, Brete Maxey, Edwin
Gillespie, EJ. Mays, John
Halley, Charles Milam, Carl
Haley, Lester Miller, Ralph
Hambrick, J. C. Mizell, William
Hardy, Willard Mouser, Ray
Harvey, T. W. Newton, Roy
Harry, Sam Paul, Sherwood
Hemphill, Herbert Rhodes, Harter
Marshall, S. J.
Page Sixty One
President . . . . Charles Reynolds
Viceflaresident . . Mattie Ellen Verschoyle
Secretary and Treasurer . Maude McKnight
FRESHMEN CLASS OFFICERS
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Brown, Lou Etta
Caswell, Fannie Lee
Davis, Julia Mae
Alberts, J. H.
Criswell, H. B.
FRESHMEN CLASS ROLL
l A G I R L S
Hackworth, Johnnie Mae Medlock, Margaret
lredale, Corinne Elizabeth Myatt, Helen
Farmer, T. J.
Cunningham, Wentworth Hentchell, Harry
Holmes, W. L.
Sanfley, Mattie Low
Van Sickle, Lellie
Van Zant, Ellen
Welch Eddie Boyd
Wood, Eva Mae
Wright, Etta Mae
Walvoord, J, C., Jr.
Page Sixty Phi ee
Benggeli, Marie Blanche
De Bow, Mary Agnes
Anderson, l. T,
Armstrong, C. W-
FRESHMEN CLASS ROLL
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Nales, Janie Louise
Parma, Anna Belle
Hallingsworth Mary Kate Pinkerton, Mazie
Hutton, Virginia Rhodes, Margaret
Knight, Fay Rugel, Ruth
l B B O Y S
Cude, Arthur Kirk, Joe
Gill, D. H., Jr.
Hamilton, H. R,
Painter, L. H.
Scott, Jessie Mae
Stokey, Allie Mary
Thomson, Mattie Lee
Watson, lda Mae
Wright, Mary Elizabeth
Van Wart, Fergus
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LECTURES ON THE GREAT WAR
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HROUGH the arrangements made by the School Board this year, the students at Bryan
High School were from time to time visited by members of the Chautauqua Circuit of
Lecturers. The following is a complete outline of the speeches made by the four meme
bers of the circuit who lectured in the auditorium of the school.
On the morning of November l6, the students assembled to hear Mr. Ernest Lovell, a
returned Canadian soldier, who thrilled the audience for over an hour telling of his experiences
in the English Army and German prison camps. Mr. Lovell gave a graphic description of his
three years in the English Army, part of which time he spent in various German prison camps,
told of his several attempts to escapeg and of the miserable condition of the prisoners in these
camps. ln spite of the serious nature of his subject, Lovell's talk was delightfully filled with
humorous events which he had experienced.
On the morning of Wednesday, January 8, Miss Marie Van Castel returned to this
school to relate her experiences since the beginning of the war in l9l4. At the opening of the
war, Miss Van Castel, like many other young girls in Belgium, gave her services to the Red Cross,
paying her own expenses. She worked incessantly and under innumerable hardships for many
days and nights at a time at a base hospital near the front, and at one time was the only nurse
on duty when eighty wounded soldiers arrived. After being forced to retreat many miles on
foot on account of the heavy German shell Fire, she was sent to a hospital in England. She had
only one dollar at the time and so could not offer her services further to the Red Cross.
One of the most interesting war talks ever given at Bryan High was that made by Miss
Harriet Byrd Warren on the subject of the work of the American Red Cross. She told of her
trip "over there" and of the magnificent work of the Red Cross on the field of battle. Her talk
was an appropriate one and also very interesting and animated. Miss Warren's talk was on
Captain Fitch, who recently returned from France and Belgium, gave a most interesting
resume of the present war from the point of view of the members of the American Red Cross,
who were sent over to view the conditions of France and Belgium and the warftorn countries,
A most vivid description of the enormous supplies that had to be sent over to our troops, of the
work of the American Red Cross on the field of battle, and of the undying spirit of the soldiers
"over there," and selffsacrificing spirit ofthe people in Europe was given by him. After addressf
ing the assembly for about two hours, Captain Fitch closed his talk with an appeal to the students
to keep up the spirit of thrift until every American soldier has returned. Captain Fitch was
the last of the speakers on the Chautauqua Circuit. His talk was on Wednesday, January 22.
The courtesy of the School Board in securing these lectures for the school is highly
THE SUCCESSFUL LIFE CAMPAIGN
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NDER the direction of Mr. D. S. Switzer, prominent Y. M. C. A. worker, a "Successful
Life Campaign" was launched Tuesday morning, April 8. The purpose of the campaign
was to get the boys of Bryan High lined up for preparation for a successful life with the
platform that "a clean life is a successful life." The aim of the movement was to encourage
boys of the school to take a stand for clean sport, clean scholarship, and clean habits, both in
their school life and in their after life.
The campaign was opened with an address by Mr. M. H. Wolfe. of the M. H. Wolfe
Cotton Company. This address was to the general assembly, Then for three days sixtyfnine
boys were given twentyfminute interviews with the prominent business men of the city. These
men were as follows: Mr. J. P. Comer, acting dean of the Southern Methodist University,
Mr. J. Dabney Day, vicefpresident of the City National Bank: Mr. E. B. Doggett, of Doggett
Cvrain Co.: Mr. W. A. Sedwick, of the Southern Wire and lron Co.: Mr. Chas. Saville, of the
Chamber of Commerce, Mr. J. Barney Davis, of the Security National Bank, Mr. Dan Rogers,
of the Security National Bank: Judge Cockrell, prominent Dallas lawyer: Mr. R. H. Shuttles,
of Shuttles Bros. E-r Lewis, wholesale jewelry: Mr. E. R. Brown, vicefpresident and general
manager of the Magnolia Petroleum Company, Mr. S. R. Weems, of the Capitol Life lnsurance
Company: Mr. J. A. Rogers, manager of Baron Bros, Millinery Company, Mr. J. W. Blanton,
of BlantonfThomas lnsurance Co., Mr. L. A. Ott, manager of the Western Union: Mr. H. C.
Bramley, manager of the local Southwestern Telephone Company, and Mr. Elmer Scott, secref
tary of the Civic Federation. The campaign closed with an address to the boys of the High
School by Mr. L. A. Coulter, State Y. M. C, A. Secretary.
The success of the campaign was made evident after Mr. Coulter had closed his speech,
for pledge cards were distributed among those at this assembly, and 426 boys signed them,
signifying that they would uphold in every way the issues for which the campaign was launched.
Page Sixty Seven
THE DALHI BEAUTY CONTEST
Q 1'T"-'--'-l'l U 1""'-"-'1'- Q
HE most successful Beauty Contest ever conducted by the Dalhi Journal was brought
to a most successful and auspicious close on the evening of Saturday, March 22. The
management of the Dalhi feels safe in saying that this year's contest far surpassed any
other held in this school. There was by far a greater number of votes cast this year than in
the two previous years during which the contest has been held. Each year the interest in the
contest has grown. The idea has proved favorable with the student and faculty bodies, and is
now looked forward to with an increasing amount of enthusiasm, and it is to be hoped that the
contest has now become an annual affair in the school,
lmmediately after the curtain had been dropped at the close of the last act of the minstrel,
Mr. James Love appeared on the stage. After a brief oratorical display, during which the
crowded audience held their breath, eagerly awaiting the presentation of the three leading Dalhi
Beauties, Miss Ruby Stigall, who took third place in the contest, was presented. The approval
of the audience was shown by the uproarious applause brought forth at her appearance from
behind the curtain.
Before the applause had entirely subsided, Miss Edith Thackston made her appearance
by the side of Miss Stigall. Miss Thackston, whose ready smile and popularity, to say nothing
of her beauty, have won her many friends at this institution, took a close second place in the
contest. The impression which she made on the audience seemed to coincide with the opinion
of the students in the school, whose support given her throughout the entire contest was shown
by a large number of votes cast each month. Miss Thackston was dressed in an evening dress
of black velvet.
The audience was still kept in suspense as to who was the real winner in the contest,
although it was quite evident that many of them would have waited until the break of day to
get a glimpse of this young lady who took first place among the beauty contestants. They were
kept waiting only a few seconds, however, until Miss Erma Cory took her place between the
two maids of honor. The applause given Miss Cory by the audience was unbounded, and showed
in no slight degree the popular approval with which she had won first place. Miss Cory wore an
evening gown of yellow tulle with blue silk net and gold lace.
The contest was successfully managed by Mr. Bert Ashby. The first votes were placed
in the October issue of the Dalhi Journal, and continued to appear each month until the day
preceding the minstrel. This year's contest brought forth no small amount of comment in
that the beauties were elected from the junior class. The young ladies in the senior class who
received enough votes to enter them into the contest were: Misses Lucille Pepple, Carlyle
Canaday and Margaret Kelly,
MISS ERMA CORY
THE PHI KAPPA REUNION BANQUET
HE Phi Kappa Literary Society held a reunion banquet at the Oriental Hotel, January l,
l9l9. This banquet was to celebrate the fourteenth anniversary of the founding of the
society. An excellent dinner was served, and the evening was enjoyed to the fullest
extent. The music was furnished by a jazz orchestra composed of Phi Kappa men. About
seventy men were present, including students and former members.
Mr. Victor H. Hexter, the toastmaster, after giving a short talk, introduced the speakers
of the occasion. Mr. Waldo Burnett spoke of "The Old and the New," explaining the remark-
able differences between the present and the past, the advantage we have in profiting by the
errors of our predecessors, and the development that can be made in the future. Mr. M. J.
Rosenfield eulogized 'Charles B. Tomkies," the former critic of Phi Kappa. Mr. Rosenfield's
talk was one of the most appreciated of the evening. Mr. Robert Payne gave an entertaining
talk on "The Victories of the Blue and White." Mr. E. W. Muse responded to Mr. Russell
Bellamy's toast, "Our Critic," Mr. Donald Walther, speaking on "Quod Futurum Essef' gave
the members a clear conception of the plans of the society and how they were going to be mate'
rialized. He predicted a glorious future for Phi Kappa.
"Prominent Phi Kappasn was the subject of Mr, Charles Gulick's talk. He enumerated
in an interesting manner, Phi Kappa's most worthy members, both abroad and at home. His
talk was thoroughly enjoyed by all. Mr. Louis Hexter gave a patriotic talk on "Phi Kappa
Under the Stars and Stripes." Captain R. E L. Knight, Jr., who was in active service with
the United States Army at Chateau Thierry, replied most admirably to Mr. Hexter's toast.
Lieutenant Marion Knight gave an entertaining talk on his experiences in the United States
Army. The honor of the evening was shifted to Sergeant Wendel Spence when Captain Knight
said, "l shall never forget the smile on Sergeant Spence's face just before he went over the top."
Sergeant Spence told of the farfreaching influence of Phi Kappa training. Mr. Burton Knight
paid tribute to Mr. Joseph Spence, honorary member and former president of Phi Kappa, who
was a victim of the influenza epidemic. Several extemporaneous speeches concluded the program.
This banquet is, perhaps, the greatest event held by Phi Kappa in many years, The
success of this banquet is evidence of the progress of the society and the interest shown by the
Page Seventy One
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UMPIRE5 HAVE EXCITING LIVES.
SPECIAL EVENTS OF THE YEAR
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RYAN HIGH was indeed fortunate on the morning of September 25 in having Mr.
La Bonte, Liberty Loan organization representative, appear at an assembly held in the
auditorium. Several solos were rendered by Mr. La Bonte, among which were "On the
Road to Mandalay," "A Little Bit of Heaven" and "An Irish Lullaby." The applause was
unbounded and several encores were rendered, after which the whole student body sang several
of the most popular song hits.
An exhibition of curios, antiques, war relics, etc., was held by the Drawing and Design
Department Nov. 6 and 7 in room 209. Captain Coleman contributed up-tofdate war equipf
ment. Mr. George loaned the exhibit a fine coin collection and articles from Belgium and France.
Mr. Carerra's Mexican and Spanish exhibits were extremely interesting. The gorgeous
coloring and the beautiful texture of the Mexican serepe loaned by Miss Walne won much adf
miration, as well as her valuable string of Mexican opals and the jewelry in gold filigree.
No one article on display attracted as much attention as a French ring loaned by Miss de
Capree. lt is beautifully fashioned in pure gold and enamel, bearing the motto, "Faithful unto
Death." It has been an heirloom in the de Capree family since the fourteenth century.
On the morning of November ll, shortly after the news of peace was received, there
was rejoicing on every hand. Mr Crozier called an assembly at 8:50 and the great news was an,
nounced. A few patriotic songs were sung and the celebration was concluded by a triumphal
parade down Elm and Main streets headed by the cadet battaliong the girls were in the second
division decorated gaily with flags and the national colors. Halting for a moment in front of
the city hall, the procession assembled, cheered for victory, peace, Wilson, Pershing, the Army,
Navy, and the Mayor who delivered a short patriotic address to the students about the successful
conclusion of the war. The march was finally resumed and class work taken up at I0 a. m.
On November 2l, Mr. Crozier brought to the students a delightful surprise in the form
of an entertainment by six Camp Dick cadets. W. C. Busher, Edwin Cook, L. D. Rainey and
J. C. Ronan composed the quartet, which was accompanied by l. C. Thompson on the piano
and L. Charninsky on the violin. Charninsky rendered "Just a Baby's Prayer at Twilight."
'AKiss Me Again" and several classical selections. Cadet Busher sang "Robin Hood Ballad,"
"Black Mammyf' 'iMother Machreeu and "Nothing But Love," after which he led the students
in the singing of several selections. Sergeant Charninsky closed the entertainment.
On Wednesday, November 27, an assembly was called in honor of Sergeant Wendel
Spence, Jr., a former student of Bryan, who left some two years ago to fight his country's battles
across the sea. Sergeant Spence spent sixtyffive days in the front line trenches in France and
passed through many harrowing experiences. He and a comrade were finally gassed while
repairing a barbedfwire entanglement in No Man's Land and were put permanently out of
active service, after which they were sent to a hospital in this country to recupzrate.
The Baylor S. A. T. C. Orchestra entertained on the morning of December 6, with many
popular selections, which met with the highest approval of all present and which brought forth
unbounded applause. The French and American national anthems were sung by the students,
accompanied by the orchestra. The assembly was closed with three rousing cheers for Baylor.
Page Seventy Three
An entertainment out of the ordinary for the Dalhi students was presented on February
l7, when the Negro orphan children from the Negro Orphans' Home sang some of their melof
dious and quaint melodies still preserved from slave times. A few modern hymns were also
rendered with the accompaniment of the pianist who travels with the children. The program
was under the supervision of Mr, Dixon, the president of the home.
The biggest crowd that ever witnessed a Dalhi basket ball game responded to the appeal
made Friday, March 7, at an assembly for the purpose of arousing pep among the student
body for the game against the Forest aggregation. The Cadet Band was gathered on the stage
and acting on the assumption that "music hath charms to soothe the savage breast," played
several marches after Severne Rawlins had counted "One, two, three," just before bursting
forth with his mighty rahs for the team. After the assembly had settled down to a normal
degree of quietness, James Love, Dalhi editor, gave several reasons why the entire student
body was needed to help support the team and told about the prospects of the Dalhi team for
winning another State championship this year.
At this assembly the State championship football team of this school was presented with
sweaters in acknowledgment of the excellent work done by them, Every member of the team
came upon the stage amidst the applause of the audience and was presented with his sweater
by Captain Coleman, who asked the privilege of this honor on account of the fact that every
letter man this year belongs to the Cadet Corps.
to Qt W. , c
I nge Neventy- Ifou 1'
DANCES OF THE YEAR
HE Bryan High Cadet Dance, held at Lakewood Country Club, October 25, l9l8, was the
first and most successful military dance of the year. The oH"icers appeared in full uniform
with their sabers, while the chevrons of the nonfcoms shone up unusually bright for the
occasion. Captain and Mrs. Coleman were present and pronounced the "hop" a very successful
On the evening of December 23, the Ata Pye Club entertained at Lakewood with an
informal dance. The grand march was led by the club president, Lillian Redmond, with
Herbert Chandler. Confetti took the place of refreshments during the Ata Fye Special.
The A. K'S. entertained Christmas night at the Lakewood Country Club. Miss
Dorothy Fisher and Mr. Lewin Plunkett led the grand march, An enjoyable evening
was afforded the friends of the Ro Dessian members at Lakewood on the evening of
Setting: Lakewood Country Club. Time: December 28, 8:30 o'clock. Characters:
Zetha Nee members and their friends. Cause: dance. Reason: to celebrate, Noise in one
corner: Harris Orchestra.
For the first time in several years the Sophomore class gave a dance. The event was given
at Lakewood Country Club on the evening of Tuesday, January 28, and thoroughly enjoyed by
all present. Captain and Mrs. Coleman acted as chaperons.
On January Bl, the commissioned and nonfcommissioned officers of B. S. H. S. Battaf
lion held a dance at Lakewood which all agreed was what a military dance should be. All
cadets were in full uniform and most of the girls appeared in particularly stunning evening
gowns. Distinctions of rank were not observed and all united in making this event one of
the most enjoyable of the school year.
Ray Jones furnished the music while Evantha Scurry and Cvano Lightfoot led the grand
march at the Philomathian dance on the twentyffirst of February.
The dignified seniors proved on March l4, that nobody could have a better time at
Lakewood than they. The Harris Orchestra played the kind of music that makes a dance a
success, and the seniors did it full justice until twofthirty o'clock. James Love, president
of the class, favored Edith Thackston.
The Jazzers invited their friends out to the Dallas Country Club on the evening of March
28, to hear Singie Smith play the latest in Negro ragtime. This event proved to be one of
the most successful dances of the entire year.
The five members of the Hobo Club led everybody a merry chase over the railroad ties
and trestles of the Lakewood floor until about twofthirty on the evening of April ll, when
they at last declared that a sufficient number of miles had been reeled off, and everyone "hit
the trail,', declaring that the occasion had been one of the merriest tramps of the season. A
feature of the dance was the unique programs which were given out.
The juniors entertained the members of the June senior class Friday evening, April l8,
at Lakewood. All members of the Senior Class were admitted without charge. This event
added another success to the social season of the Bryan High students.
Page Seventy Fixe
Y' K nil .ff- ., . X
BRYAN STREET HIGH SCHOOL BATTALION
El 1 "1'--'w" - ci 11--w-- -' -'l U
ILITARY training was introduced in Bryan Street High School four years ago under the
supervision of Mr. Kennerly, who obtained rifles and ammunition from the Ordnance
Department of the Army for our use. He built an armory and placed gun racks in it
in barrack form. A system of promotion was also established and the Corps put on a firm footing
with the school authorities.
Mr. Kennerly was succeeded by Captain Coleman a retired National Guard officer, who
knew the military as only a man of long service can know it, He gave the Corps its first real
idea of the military, by giving field exercises in which everything from reconnoitering to a sham
battle, was staged. ln close order drill the men learned that they had yet much to do in order
to be classed as a good organization,
At the close of the term Captain Coleman left us, and his place was filled by Mr. Peutet,
a graduate of A. G' M. College. He continued the work begun by the previous commandants
and in addition gave the Corps semaphore signalling.
Mr. Peutet soon left us, however, and went to an ofhcer training camp where he obtained
his commission. We were fortunate in getting Captain McCombs of the Regular Army, who
had recently retired from service, to act as our commandant for the remaining half of the year.
The Corps under his instruction was further improved, both in discipline and in bodily health.
The Butts Manual soon straightened out sore muscles got from the milder physical instruction
without arms, and gave us a new insight into the many uses of the rifle.
Captain Coleman again took charge last September and immediately began to give the
Corps a more advanced form of instruction than it had been receiving. Beginning with rigid
close order drill, he advanced to instruction in the Manual of Arms to enable the men to pick it
up again after their summer vacation, After the manual had been reviewed, grenade throwing
was immediately taken up, and as soon as the men caught the hang of it, contests were held during
each class to make the men still more expert in the art, At a distance of 60 feet all of them made
a good score. Gas mask drill was also held, and the men were taught the care of the mask and
the right way in which to put it on and to remove it. Many times the Army record for assuming
the mask was closely approached. The classes in military science have had instruction in the
Manual of Court Martial and in the Manual of lnterior Guard Duty as well as in reconnoissance
and trench warfare. lt was impossible to have real work in the trenches this year, but the
reconnoissance work was taken up on the several field exercises that were held during the first
part of the year.
The last half of the school year has been characterized by stricter attention to the details
of the Manual of Arms and greater eHfort put forth to bring the close order drill to perfection.
The progress made in these lines was seen recently in the review for Colonel Applewhite, and
later when Colonel Honeycut inspected the battalion. Both officers complimented the com-
mandant on the appearance of the Corps. Their favorable repcrt was responsible for the bat'
talion being made a junior unit of the R. O. T, C. under United States supervision. We hope
for great things from the Corps next year under this instruction, and feel that it will show the
efforts of its previous commanders in its appearance in the army uniform.
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APTAIN R. L. COLEMAN, commanding ofhcer of the Bryan Street High School Batf
talion, has made the Cadet Corps into what it is today-one of the best in the United
States. He has instituted the study of new implements of war, such as hand grenades
and gas masks, and started the system of having two classes, one for drill, and one for tactics.
He is highly respected by every member of the battalion, and by every other person in the
YV , , Ii.
BRYAN STREET HIGH SCHOOL BATTALION
Major Rawlins, S. P.
lst Lieut. and Adjt., Briggs, T. O,
2nd Lieut. and Supply Officer, Tatum, H. G.
Sergt. Maj., Frierson, A.
Bat. Sup. Sgt., Cassedy, J.
Color Sgt., Stowe, A. W.
Bat. Clerk, Pvt. Walvoord, J.
ALLISON FRIERSON, SERGEANT MAJOR.
ERGEANT FRIERSONS rise in the Corps has been steady since he enlisted. His per,
sonal neatness, combined with a quick understanding and a knowledge of detail, has been
responsible for his promotions. Recently Frierson was commissioned as second Lieutenf
ant and assigned to Company He will be with the Corps next year.
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BATTALION STAFF OFFICERS
Q ......i.mLj ,.i........ Q
SEVERNE RAWLI NS, MAJOR.
AJOR RAWLINS is indeed an excellent man in this responsible position. As commander
of the Corps, he has made it into a well drilled and highly efficient organization. Though
not in the Corps as many years as some of his brother officers, he has proved his worth
and has the hearty cofoperation of all his ofiicers. He is an excellent disciplinarian, as may
be seen by the habits of military courtesy and prompt obedience to orders that characterize
each member of the Corps.
T. O. BRIGGS, FIRST LIEUTENANT AND ADJUTANT.
When we first think of Lieutenant Briggs we remember his excellent work as sergeant'
major. He proved himself a true staff officer as sergeant-major, and has his reward now in
holding a position of great dignity and responsibility as first lieutenant and adjutant. Since his
promotion, his voice has increased wonderfully in carrying power, until at the present time he
is only surpassed in this respect by the major. In carrying out his orders, Briggs makes his
work conspicuous by its neatness and dispatch.
GASTON TATOM, SECOND LIEUTENANT AND SUPPLY OFFICER.
Lieutenant Tatom rose from private to corporal and then to sergeantfmajor, in which
position he manifested his ability on the staff. He now holds a commission as second lieutenant
and supply and personal officer. Tatom has shown great ability in keeping the rifles and other
equipment of the Corps in such good order that very little confusion has been known in this
respect. His system of installation of the rifles by companies has made it possible for each com'
pany to be armed in less than four minutes. He is now a first lieutenant in Company
Page Eighty One
COMPANY "A" OFFICERS
I ,,..i..i.i.i jim qr,
HERBERT O. CRAFT, FIRST LIEUTENANT.
IEUTENANT CRAFT has had command of Company HA" since January. He has
proved a good officer, with the good of his men at heart, perhaps a little too much so.
HH. O." entered the Corps at its organization and has held successively the positions of
corporal, sergeant, second lieutenant and supply ofticer, and First lieutenant. Late this year
he was made a Captain,
RICHARD S. FREEMAN, SECOND LIEUTENANT.
Lieutenant Freeman, or "Dick," rose from private to corporal, to sergeant, to first serf
geant, and then, oh joyl he realized his ambition and received his commission. He has done
a great and noble work with the men of Company, "A" He is noted for the quick way in which
he gets his guns out of the armory and for his ability in handling a platoon.
ge Iilighty- Fc
lst Lieut., Craft. H. O.
2nd Lieut., Freeman, R.
lst Sgt., DuBois, H.
Sup. Sgt., Fooshee, J.
Jones, S. C.
Rice, H. L.
Rembert, C. W.
Alberts, J. H.
Biggers, J. B.
Burgin, H. S.
Connally, P. H.
Cverhart, J. P.
Gillespie, E. J.
Kendall, W. B
Smith, H. M.
Van Wart, F.
Wallace, N. Cv.
West, I. C.
COMPANY "B" OFFICERS
gli... .if H... Q
BERT EASLEY, CAPTAIN.
ERT is a mighty good man for company commander of even so good a company as Comf
pany He deserves great praise for the admirable way in which he brought his com-
pany to the honorable position it now holds. He enlisted as a private, as all our officers
have done, but he has risen steadily, becoming a staff officer and then company commander.
We haven't seen Company "B's" list of men in arrest lately, but we can say that he has the
respect and loyalty of every man in his company.
RUSSELL M. BELLAMY, FIRST LIEUTENANT.
Lieutenant Bellamy is the wellfliked first lieutenant ofCompany and his valuable
assistance in the training of this company has done a great deal toward putting it where it
stands today. He entered as a corporal and has since risen thru the grades of battalion supply
sergeant to first lieutenant. He is a quiet, efficient officer, but has made himself felt in the
administration of the company as one who, while exacting strict obedience, is a friend to every
man in trouble.
DONALD WALTHER, SECOND LIEUTENANT.
Lieutenant Walther has proven himself an able officer. He did not receive his commisf
sion until January, but since that time he has shown that he can be as good an officer as he was
a nonfcom. Walther rose from corporal to sergeant and from that position he was made second
lieutenant. He has shown his ability to command a company, and he would be a valuable man
next year as company commander. However, the lieutenant has an ambition to graduate,
which will probably prevent our hopes from being fulfilled.
Page Eig-htx Fw e
Page Eigh ty- Six
Capt., Easley, B.
lst Lieut., Bellamy, R.
2nd Lieut., Walther, D.
lst Sgt., Hayes Cv. S.
Sup. Sgt., Watson, G.
COMPANY "B" ROLL
COMPANY "C" OFFICERS
il, ...ii ,I .qi
PHI LI PSON GALLEGHER, CAPTAIN
HIL enjoys the honor of being one ofthe strictest officers in the Corps, but notwithstand,
ing, his men would fight for him any day. We can scarcely remember the captain as a
"buck," back in the years when we were organized, but he has been there, coming to his
present position by the route of corporal, first sergeant and first lieutenant. He is the kind of'
officer you would not mind going into encampment with.
ROGER GOLIGHTLY, FIRST LIEUTENANT
Golightly entered the Corps a half year after its organization, and since then, by industry
and strict obedience to orders, has made a very valuable officer. He rose from corporal to
second lieutenant, receiving his promotion recently to first lieutenant. He has had command
of the company much of the time recently, and has proved the justice of his promotion many
times. The men especially appreciate his worth as an officer and will tell you so if you happen
to ask about him.
INGRAM LEE, SECOND LIEUTENANT
Lee has always felt that he should be an omcer and has convinced everybody that his
sentiment in the matter was correct. His thorough knowledge of the military secured him
the office of corporal, and from that position he rose to sergeant. His ambition to become a
commissioned officer did not permit him to stop there, with the result that he is now Captain
Gallegher's trusted second lieutenant.
Page Eightx N me
Capt., Gallegher, L. P.
lst Lieut., Golightly, J. R.
2nd Lieut., Lee, I.
lst Sgt., Robertson, l.
Sup. Sgt., Johnson, J.
Smith, B. M.
u 1'1"i-1'i"il lg 1fi'fi-'i'1i-K Cl
COMPANY "D" OFFICERS
GEORGE KEAN, CAPTAIN
APTAIN KEAN is a very able officer, as may be seen by the excellent way he whipped
Company "D" into a wellfdrilled organization from a bunch of "raw ones" from the
timber, with the help of a few firstfclass privates and an able corps of nonfcoms. He
rose from private to sergeant. then to first lieutenant until now he is Company "D's" commander,
and a wellfliked one you may be sure if you sound any Company "D" man on the subject.
CHESTER W. TERRY, FIRST LIEUTENANT
Lieutenant Terry as a corporal, supply sergeant and first lieutenant has proven his ability
in each position to be of no common order. His help in putting Company "D ' in an honorable
place has made him well liked by officers and men alike and has proved the wisdom of entrusting
him with the powers of first lieutenant. He doesn t say much, but he is known in Company
"D" as a man who will do what he says. Lieutenant Terry is now a member of the
ROBERT E. T. LANG, SECOND LIEUTENANT
Lieutenant Lang entered the Corps as a private, rising to sergeant, then to second lieuf
tenant. He has proven himself an able officer in spite of his liking for the girls. Lieutenant
Lang was hard on the rookies, but it was for their own good, and he is now enjoying the fruits
of his labor, for he is highly esteemed by the men and is greatly trusted by his superiors.
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COMPANY "D" ROLL
Capt., Kean, G. T.
lst Lieut.. Terry, C.
2nd Lieut., Lang, R. E.
lst Sgr., Wright, B.
Sup. Sgt., Flick, R.
W ood, J.
4 ii.,......i..i ri -
- Re., . -.U , :u..,4. A
COMPANY "E" OFFICERS
Q ...W Q mm... Q
ONES A. ROSS, CAPTAIN
APTAIN ROSS had his hands full when he undertook to change a body of recruits into a
well-drilled company, but he has done that very thing, as was seen at the review for
Colonel Honeycut. Ross was one of the first men to enlist in the corps when it was
organized four years ago. He has been a corporal, sergeant, first sergeant, first lieutenant
and captain. We hope his ambition to command a company under arms may one day be
HARRY W. GOWINS, FIRST LIEUTENANT
Lieutenant Gowins has filled the offices of corporal, sergeant, supply sergeant, second
lieutenant and first lieutenant in an admirable manner. His ability to impress rookies with the
importance of obedience to their officers has resulted in making Company "E" one of the best.
He is a very dignified officerfoffthefday and woe be unto the sentry that does not obey orders
when he is on duty. He has a tender spot in his heart for every man of Company HE" and is
trusted and obeyed by the men in a way very satisfying to his superiors.
IRVIN DAVIS, SECOND LIEUTENANT
Lieutenant Davis is a very valuable officer when it is desired to get a faultless drill from
Company "E". He seldom has to tell a man more than once what he wants done. Rising from
corporal to sergeant, he was made sergeant major. Lieutenant Davis received his commission
last January. He has done a great deal of work in drilling and physical exercise, of which the
recruits received full benefit.
COMPANY "E" ROLL
Capt., Ross, O. A.
lst Lieut., Gowins, H.
2nd Lieut., Davis, O. l.
lst Sgt., Poythress, J. D.
Sup. Sgt., Blomberg, B.
Chenowith, S. C.
Crozier, N. R.
Smith, E. C.
Williams, P. R
Baxter, R. W.
Heartsill, B. C.
. , ,.,w.,, . .
B A N D L E A D E R S
FIRST LIEUTENANT CLAYTON P. KERR, BAND LEADER
NTERED the corps in September, l9l7, and rose to the grade of battalion supply sergeant
and later to regimental band sergeant in March, 1918. Organized the first regimental
band and at the beginning of this year was made second lieutenant and band leader. ln
March he was promoted to first lieutenant, as the year's service for a band leader was up-
Lieutenant Kerr organized and has commanded the finest cadet band in the Southwest. He is
the first man to become a commissioned band leader in the Dallas Cadet Corps.
FIRST SERGEANT AND DRUNLMAJOR HAROLD F. SMITH
Great credit is due Sergeant Smith for the good work he has performed in the section
this year. He served in the first regimental band as a clarinetist and at the beginning of the
year jumped to band sergeant. When the next promotions came out he was made first serf
geant and drum-major, which post he has held with honor. Sergeant Smith is an allfround
first sergeant and no post is too great for him.
lst Lieut. and Band Leader,
Kerr, C. P.
lst Sgt, and Drum Major,
Asst, Band Leader, Hayes. G.
Sgt. Bugler. Murphy, W.
B A N D R O L L
Van Wart, J.
Page One- Hundred
NONCOMMISSIONED OFFICERS OF THE BATTALION
Sgt. Maj., Frierson, A. A.
Bat. Sup. Sgt., Cassedy, J.
Drum Maj. and lst Sgt.,
Smith, H. F.
Poythress, J. D.
Asst. Band Leader Sgt.,
Sgt. Bugler, Murphy, W.
Color Sgt., Stowe, A. W
Brewer, G. A.
Jones, S. C.
Evans, S. H.
lg According to Rankj
5 .,,.i..i..,i..li,.i....i..iti 1
Moore, W. A.
Crowe, C. E.
Leavell, P. B.
Gonzales, E. B.
Watson, T A,
Johnson, J. C.
Moon, J. P.
Carney, R. L.
Dixon, W. G.
Smith, B. M.
Watson, H. A.
Rice, H, L.
Ross, O. O.
Clark, R. L.
James, R. C.
Jones, H. K.
Alexander, H. L.
Smith, E. P.
Hambrick, J. C.
Cheaney, F. H.
Smith, W. L.
Page One Hundred One
pm Une lllmdlwl T
PART OF THE BATTALION
52253 E555 5 Mhiims
N PL L
Kaffe E Fce diana
uJLLLl,a,m, VI ConneLL
Jo n, Murphy
Jacob w Spcnke
Suctrney B Smanm
it X i
wqlier Kee ifnrbg
Adams, Geo. H., Jr.
Allen, Arch C.
Allen, Gabriel Penn
Ball, J. Henry
Babcock, John L.
Boren, W. O.
Bradford, Jack M.
Page One Hundred Four
EXfSTUDENTS OF BRYAN HI IN THE
UNITED STATES SERVICE
I' iiiiiiimiiii' immniiiii'
Brown, Irl Webb
Buddy, Edward L.
Butler, Lawrence O,, Lieut.
Cabell, Mayor L. D.
Chapman, Frank Hudson
Clark, Wm. H., Jr.
Clark, Herbert H.
Cline, E. E.
Coe, W. N., Jr.
Cobb, J. R.
Compere, W. Gano
Currens, W. R.
Dabney, Robert Percy
Davidson, L. Maj.
Day, James L.
Davis, Harry R.
del Walle, Pliny
De Stephano, Arthur
Dooley, L. H.
Edwards, Frank, Colonel
Edwards, Frank M.
Edwards, Henry P.
Eyerly, T. L.
Ferris, A. A.
Foote, John Morriss
French, Zeb Hugh,
Gano, John T.
Garretson, H, N.
Gilbert, J. W.
Goldberg. A. H.
Green, W. A., Jr.
Griswold, D. R.
EXSTUDENTS IN SERVICE
Hill, J. C.
Kelly, Edw. Lauderdale
Knight, Henry Coke
Lapeley, J. B.
Ledbetter, R. C,
Leftwich, S. M.
Lipscomb, W. M,
McDonald, George A
McLaurin, John G,
McReynolds, Dr. J. O
Mann, John A.
Malone, R. W.
Page One Hundred hive
Pa ge O ii 0
Miller, Sidney P.
Moseley, H. A.
Moseley, T. A.
Ostertog, H. M.
Philips, E. Jack
Power, R. H.
EXfSTUDENTS IN SERVICE
Redman, Currant W.
Redman, Frank P.
Robertson, E. Orum
Rose, Russell A.
Thomas, Herbert C.
Weston, Wm. R.
Williams, Haro cl
Senter, E. B.
Simmons, Walter B.
Simpson, G, A.
Smith, Syndon A.
Smith, Timothy T,
Winn, H. H.
Spake, J. W., Jr.
Spence, Alex White
Spence, Wendel H.
Young, Jesse A
GIRLS IN THE SERVICE
Belt, I rene
McGrath, Nell Weaver
ISS CLEVIE CULLUM, the physical training director for the girls of the school, is
responsible For the large interest evinced in this department, and for the great number
of girls who take this course. lt was she who put life and variety into the girls' physical
training, when she instituted different exercises, dances and games. Every girl in the school
loves her to the utmost.
Page One Hundred Eight
THE PHYSICAL TRAINING DEPARTMENT
E. E 2
INCE the fall of l9l6, when Miss Cullum was appointed physical training director of this
school, ia great improvement has been shown. The department has made rapid strides
in progress. Four hundred girls were enrolled at the beginning of this term-only two
hundred and fifty for the term beginning September, l9l6. The physical training classes are
large, every one except two having over seventyffive girls in it. One can easily see the enlarge,
ment of the classes was influenced by Miss Cullum's presence. Enthusiasm is very high and
the girls work and play together. A difference can be noticed after a week of physical trainingg
the mind is clearer and works with greater rapidityp a graceful and comfortable position is
assumed at all times.
In order that the work will not become monotonous, dances, games, and drills are taken
in turn through the week. Wand drills, dumbfbells, and Indian clubs succeed one another,
with dances and games intermingled. New figures are added nearly every year to each drill,
each figure calls certain muscles into playg the right muscles are exercised in the right way,
Page One Hundred Nine
THE PHYSICAL TRAINING DEPARTMENT
and at the right time. Swedish work, a strenuous exercise, is taken once a week. It consists
in exercising all the muscles and tendons of the body by means of different positions. This is
the most important drill of the work.
But "all work and no play makes Jill a dull girl" just the same as it "makes Jack a dull
boy," so Miss Cullum has thoughtfully woven dances and games in with our work. Many
new classic dances are being taught this year. They are "Valse Brilliantef' "White Rose
Mazurka," "Columbine," "Maid of the Mist" and the "Spring Dance." The folk dances,
too, are very original and entertaining. These are the "Highland Fling," "Highland Schottischef'
"Russian Czardasf' "Norwegian Mountain March," 'ATarantella" and "Siciliano." The classic
dances teach the girls to appreciate the finer interpretations. The Gavotte, a creation of the
great Pavlowa herself, has been studied this year.
Page One Hundred Ten
THE PHYSICAL TRAINING DEPARTMENT
The physical training department regularly supports the girls' athletic fund. Many
new Indian clubs and dumbfbells were purchased. A pageant was given last year and again
this year. Both physical training classes and music classes participated. This spectacle was
a brilliant success. The girls rehearsed constantly, so this pageant deserved the success that
it met. One of the fourliberty bonds owned by the girls' athletic fund was given to the memorial
fund for a monument erected to the boys of the Bryan Street High School who took part in
the Great World War.
The physical department has achieved a great many things this year, considering how
full of work this term has been. But all these things have not been accomplished without a
leader. The girls are proud of their instructor, Miss Cullum, who has always been the soul of
kindness and patience with them.
Page One Hundred
E DEFINE education as the preparation for complete living. What life is complete
without music? At every school function music has, or should have a large place.
Can we imagine a church service without it? ls it not the magnet that is invariably
used to collect crowds? ln peace it is the joy of nations1 in war, the inspiration of our soldiers.
The boy who can play a violin, or the girl a piano, thus having the power to give joy to
others, or the student who can hum Rubenstein's "Melody" Schumann's "Traumerei" or
recognize the 'Soldiers' Chorus," "The Anvil Chorus," Schubert's "Serenade" or the 'iHallef
lujah Chorus," thus being a utilizer ofthe beautiful, is more highly educated and better prepared
to live completely than one who cannot do these things.
ln our music department at Bryan High this year we have studied the opera, and the
compositions and the lives of great composers. By the use of the Victrola we have become
familiar with a score of classics, and are able to name each one and its composer.
ln our chorus work there has been a great variety-folk songs, patriotic songs, choruses
from operas and oratorios, and a generous place given to songs of the day, such as: "Hindustan,"
"KfKfKaty," "Mr, Zip," "Round Her Neck She Wore a Yellow Ribbon," "Mickey" and others.
On May 2, in conjunction with the physical training department, we gave 'Songs
and Dances of the Nations." For our part of the program we sang:
Berceuse from "Jocelyn' . . . ...,,......................,,.., ..... Cv odard
Recessional-CKiplingD ..,.,.....,...,,,.,..........,...,......,. , , .de Koven
Cornelia Sayers, Nick Varcasia and Chorus
Comin' Thro' th' Rye
O Sole Mio ......,.... . . ,Neapolitan Folk Song
Minuet ...,........ ........, .... M o zart
The Kerry Dance .... ,..,...,..... M olloy
Twilight.. , ...,.. . . .Russian Folk Song
In Spain ............ ........ d e Chiara
The Hunter's Call .... ,.... V eazie
Page Om: Hundred Twelve
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INTERSCHOLASTIC DECLAMATI ON
EVERAL boys and girls took a lively interest in the declamation contest conducted under
the auspices of the lnterscholastic League of the State University, Six Bryan High boys
entered the senior boys' declamation for the school contest. Seven girls tried for the
The preliminary contest for the girls was held Wednesday afternoon, April 2. Misses
Louise Britton, Dorothy Fisher and Maude McKnight qualified for the finals. In the pref
liminary contest for boys, which was held Wednesday evening, April 2, H. B. Criswell and
Andrew Patton were selected to appear in the finals. Owing to a tie, Phil McNemer and Robert
Crozier were required to declaim again the next day. Robert Crozier won.
The finals for both boys and girls were held in the school auditorium Friday morning,
April 4. Andrew Patton, whose subject was "Liberty and Happiness," by lngersoll, won
first placeg Robert Crozier won second place, while H. B. Criswell received third place. Of
the girls, Maude McKnight, with Marburg's "Follow the Flag," was declared winner of first
place: Louise Britton won second place while Dorothy Fisher took third place.
ln the city contest there were no girls from the other schools, and only one boy repref
sentative. Andrew Patton again won. ln the District contest, held at Greenville, Maude
McKnight won first place, but Andrew Patton was eliminated at Austin, in the state contest.
Miss McKnight qualified as far as the semiffinals.
Page Ono Hundred Fourteen
RUSSELL BELLAMY BEN MITCHELL
THE PHI KAPPA TEAM
THE PHI KAPPA-FORT WORTH DEBATE.
EN MITCHELL and Russell Bellamy were chosen by the Phi Kappa Literary Society
to represent the club in a debate with Fort Worth on the state question, which was,
"Resolved, that Universal Military Training Similar to the Swiss Plan Should Be Adopted
in the United States. Constitutionality Granted." This debate was held on the night of Satf
urday, March 29, in the Bryan High auditorium. The Phi Kappa team won. Douglas
Poythress, vice-president of Phi Kappa, presided. This was the only public debate held in
the Bryan High auditorium this year.
THE I NTE RSCHOLASTIC DE BATE.
The same team which represented Phi Kappa in the Fort Worth debate also represented
Bryanhi in the interscholastic debate and won the city championship by default, since none of the
other schools in the city put out a team. The team then went to Greenville where the district
contest was held, but there it lost the decision ofthe judges.
Page One Hundred Fifteen
THE PHI KAPPA ORATORICAL CONTEST
INCE this book goes to press before the annual Phi Kappa contest in oratory, it is only
possible to give a short history of the contest and tell how important a place it has held in
the school activities, with the expectation that the contest this year will be bigger and
better than ever before.
The contest for the Phi Kappa medal for oratory was begun in the year 1910 by the
members of Phi Kappa, and has been held annually ever since. This contest is open to the
boys of all the literary societies of the Bryan Street High School, and it has been the greatest
upholder of literary activities in the school for the past ten years.
From 1911 to 1916, inclusive, the society has been able to offer the medal through the
generosity of1V1r. Victor H. Hexter, former president ofthe Board of Education. The medal this
year is offered by Mr. Kenneth Hackler, a former member of Phi Kappa.
The Phi Kappa medal for oratory has been awarded as follows:
George Hexter, '11 ....,,... A Plea for Liberal lmmigration
The Phi Kappa Literary Society.
Pendleton Howard, '12 .........
The Phi Kappa Literary Society.
. Texas and Her Destiny
William Lipscomb, '12 .......... The Cry of the Children
The Phi Kappa Literary Society.
Julien Elfenbein, '15 . ...,... . The Problem of Bread
The Reporters' Club.
Jerome Crossman, '14 ...... Compulsory Education
The Forensic Society.
Noden Taylor, '17 . ....... . Prostrate Belgium
The Phi Kappa Literary Society.
Henry Jacoby, '17 ...... A Plea for the Criminal
The Forensic Society.
Robert Payne, '18 . ....... The Old South
The Phi Kappa Literary Society.
Kenneth Hackler, '20
The Phi Kappa Literary Society.
The contest this year was held in the Bryan High auditorium on the night of Saturday,
May 23. H. B. Criswell, Jr. won the medal.
Pige Une Hundred Sixteen
. . America Firs t
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DRAWING AND DESIGNING
Q 1"I"If"---K U l11'I'-I'1I-1K U
HE skilful use of pen, pencil, or brush, besides being an accomplishment, may be turned
to strong practical and commercial advantage. Art and design, in both the mee
chanical use and in the finer sense, have become such a part of our lives and surroundings
as to be indispensable. Designing for the industries, illustrating, and commercial advertising
has developed into broad fields. The demand for competent designers, illustrators and
draftsmen is far beyond the supply. The local demand has greatly increased. Our department
stores employ designers to do sketches for the newspapers, other illustration, and for show card
writing. Some of this work is done by former pupils of Dallas schools.
Before the war had progressed far, the allies found that drawing, painting, and sketching
were to become great factors in winning it, The limited number of men who had sufficient
training along these lines was being rapidly exhausted. lt became necessary to call from the
trenches those of the artists and draftsmen who had not already fallen from shot and shell, to
aid the army and navy in outwitting the enemy. By the use of paint, as if by magic, some of
these were disguising roadways, tanks, big guns, war ships and transports, while others made
sketches on the battlefields, from the air, and even beneath the water. This was not all, the
artists at home by press illustration, posters, etc., were arousing the people to patriotism in a
way that writers and platform orators were unable to do. The late war has done much to conf
vince the general public that art, aside from being a worthy accomplishment, has a value that is
real and practical.
To meet the growing demands, schools everywhere have recognized the educational
value of branches of Hne and industrial art, and have made them parts of the curriculum. Dallas
was among the first cities of our state to give drawing and art work full recognition as a high
school subject. The fourfyears course in our three high schools is open to both boys and girls for
credit toward graduation, and receives two entrance credits in the University of Texas, So
far, no graduates from this department have failed to get entrance credits in any college or
university, or special school of art or design which they have entered, This places drawing
and designing on a par with the academic branches, to many of which it is closely allied.
The higher institutions are continually broadening and enriching their art courses to meet
the needs of those who will become instructors, of those who will become professional artists,
and of those who will follow some line of commercial art. To the high schools they must look
for their enrollment.
The pupils of the drawing and design department have been glad to do illustrating for
the Dalhi and the Dalhi Annual, and stand ready at all times to serve the school in any way
Page One Hundred Eighteen
SOME OF OUR FORMER STUDENTS
ULIAN ELFENBElN, who made for himself a reputation along art lines in Bryanhi and
later in the University of Texas, has since done designing and illustrating for the Govern'
ment. Mr. Elfenbein has received much favorable comment and honorable mention and
we trust he will continue to advance until he becomes famous as he deserves.
William Hogue went from Bryan High School to the Federal School of Design. He was
able to complete the courses more rapidly than the average student. He has since done special
orders and has been successful as a commercial designer, having also done some clever landf
Miss Ernestine Brewer is pursuing her art studies at S. M. U. She has made good use
of her opportunities and could pursue any branch of art to advantage.
Miss Virginia Banks continued her art studies in college. Being naturally gifted, and
ready at all times to put forth her very best efforts, Virginia was a class inspiration in high
Miss Bertha Pratt pursued art studies at Art Institute, Chicago, for several terms after
graduating from Bryanhi. Miss Pratt is talented by nature and full of energy. She has done
Miss Mary Reid, another of our high school graduates, is art instructor in Oklahoma,
and has met with success in her work.
Miss Doretha Jordan has done some creditable work since leaving high school. Her delf
icate handling of water colors is rare.
Miss Harriet Philips, a former graduate from Dallas High School, is doing excellent
illustration in advertising for Sanger Bros. Miss Philips developed a natural gift and her work
is worthy of the high praise it receives.
We could mention others of our students who have pursued the study and practice of
art and design after leaving high school. We have students in school now who will specialize
along art lines. lt is gratifying to know that many of those who do not specialize further, make
practical use in everyfday life of the instruction received,
Page One Hundred Nineteen
THE ART WORK
Q 1w1'f'w1- v'w: E ---'1w'- '-w-K U
SCHOOL ANNUAL is judged to a great extent by the art work which it contains. This
is one of the big reasons why all Dalhi Annuals have been successful. It is well to note
that all the drawings have been done by students of the school, and are therefore a school
product. There has been much talent among the art students in this respect.
Every year, when the student who has done the remainder of that year's work leaves
school, there is much consternation because it is not known that there will be any talent left to
do creditable work, lt was that way when Julian Elfenbein left in l9l5. But William Hogue
took his place. When Hogue left in l9l7, Ernestine Brewer, Hattie Cochran and others took
his place. Then these artists left and the outlook seemed blank.
Yet when work for the Annual was called for, many contributions were sent in which
are as good or better than the average work of former students. The most of the work was
done by Thomas Watson, Ruth Martin, and Margaret Teagarden.
The Annual is greatly indebted to these three talented students.
Good work was done by Evelyn Barnett, who designed the plate on the cover of this
volume. Olga Huvelle did some very artistic work on her "Art Department" design. Eine
work was done by many other students of the school also.
The Annual staff wishes here to express its appreciation of the untiring work of Miss
Margaret Culberson, who was the art critic.
Page One Hundred Twenty
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"YOU NEVER CAN TELL"
El 1'--'1L""'-- U l-"'f"f"-'1 U
N the night of Saturday, January 4, the Little Theater presented Bernard Shaw's def
lightful play, "You Never Can Tell." Much ability was manifested by those who took
part, and the play was highly appreciated by a large audience. The characters seemed
well fitted for their parts and interpreted them in a manner complimentary even to profesf
sionals. The critic of the Club, Miss Edna Rolston, had the direction of the program.
The play, itself, is pleasing and intensely interesting. It is a comedy and at the same
time discloses many serious problems of family relations. Perhaps it is the realistic quality,
seeing ourselves as others see us, that makes the play so entertaining. The author's title of
Hpleasant play, " is perhaps the most telling, as "pleasant" is the way one feels after seeing it.
The characters represented were as follows:
Mrs. Clandon . Miss Lillian Redmond
Mr. Crampton . Mr. Leon Hull
Mr. Valentine . Mr. Cano Lightfoot
Philip Clandon . Mr. Bert Easley
Dorothy Clandon . . Miss Margaret Kelly
Gloria Clandon . Miss Louise Britton
William Waters, the Waiter . Mr. lrvin Wilhoite
Mr. Finch McComas . . Mr. Carey H. Snyder
The Maid . . Miss Everett Baskett
Mr, Bohun ............ Mr. Andrew Patton
The crowning success of the performance was due to the careful preparation and the
skillful instruction given the cast by Miss Rolston. Mrs. Clandon very successfully represented
"natures loving proxy, the watchful mother," and it took a watchful mother to hold the buoyant
spirits of Dorothy and Philip on level ground. Dorothy and Philip were literally bubbling
over with the enthusiasm and characteristic Hcarefreenessn of youth, while Gloria, altho at first
rather old in her ways, came to realize the Hloveliness of love" when she met that wonderful
man, Mr. Valentine, the dentist. Mr, Crampton would have served as a good model for the
crabbiest of crabby old men, while in true life he is just the opposite. Mr. Bohun could not
have been equalled in his interpretation of his part as a lawyer. Altho this was the debut of
Mr. McComas and the waiter, William, these two played their parts exceedingly well and evif
denced signs of better work in dramatics in the near future.
As a whole, the play was a great success, the acting excellent, the costuming splendid,
The number of people who attended the play, and the enthusiasm shown by the audience,
is a final evidence of its worth.
Page One Hundred Twenty-Two
SONGS AND DANCES OF THE NATIONS
PLAY was given before one of the largest audiences gathered in the Bryan Street High
School auditorium, by the physical training department and the music department,
on Friday, May 2, l9l9. Many beautiful dances were interpreted by the more talented
of the girls in the physical training department, other dances were presented in which groups
of girls participated, while a select chorus of sixtyffive voices sang the songs which went with
the dances. The fact that the play was a success is largely due to the combined efforts of Miss
Clevie Cullum, physical director, and Miss Ruth Curtis, music director. The program follows:
Chorus, "Berceuse" . . .
Chorus. "Recessional" Clfiplingj .
a. Ace of Diamonds . .
b. Norwegian Mountain March
c. Reap the Flax . . .
Scotch-f"Coming Thru the Rye"
a. Highland Schottische
b, Highland Fling
French-Minuet . .
lrishff -'iThe Kerry Dance"
Spanish-In Spain .
The Hunter's Call .
A Wild Rose .
Maid of the Mist
White Rose Mazurka
Valse Brilliane .
. . . . . , . . . . . GODARD
. . DANISH
. . Chorus
. . Chorus
. Evantha Scurry
, Lauria Brouillette
Page One Hundred Twenty-Three
ARTHUR STOWE JAMES LOVE BERT ASHBY
THE EIGHTH ANNUAL D. H. S. MINSTRELS
HE night of Saturday, March 22, is one which will not soon be forgotten by the students
and citizens of Dallas. Indeed, the event of this date will go down in the annals of the
school history as one of the most memorable ever recorded. The most successful minstrel
show produced by the student body in this city was presented to the largest crowd ever gathered
in the Dalhi auditorium. The production was managed exclusively by the members of the
student body and graduates of the school.
The curtain rose promptly at 8:30 on an original and unique scene entitled, "The Shine
'Em Up Boys." The director, Richard Abernathy, had spent sixteen months in the elaboration
of the details of this act, which proved, from the applause received, to be one of the big hits of
the evening. A chorus of forty male voices appeared in this first act. The end men were Arf
thur Stowe, Bert Ashby, Clyde Rembert, and Bob McCord. John Anderson acted as interlocutor.
The popular pair, Arthur Stowe and Bert Ashby, needed no introduction to the audience. The
next set of end men, Rembert and McCord, proved to be equally as popular and carried the
First act to a successful termination. Bob McCord, graduate of Bryan High, was the originator
of high school minstrels in this city, and has since won an enviable position among the leading
blackfface comedians of the South.
Act ll was a musical number entitled, "The Old Town Serenade," featuring Harry
Gowins, Roland Flick, McCreight, and Ones Ross. This quartet with string instru,
ments gave a musical review, beginning with the plaintive plantation melody "Old Black
Joe," and ending with the more popular selections "Missouri Waltz" and "Till We Meet Again."
Morris Nelson, as i'The Boy from Alabama," received applause for his solos and clog
dancing ln final response to encores he gave a humorous monologue.
Act lll featured the two Dallas favorites, Clyde Smith and Herbert Kirkland. Kirkf
land, who appeared in the role of 'iSallie Parmoniaf' looked quite the genuine article in his Femf
inine makefup as a "high brow." Smith pulled a clever line of original jokes and his song, "O
Death Where ls Thy Sting," called for repeated encores.
Page One Hundred Twenty-Four
BERT EASLEY RICHARD ABERNATHY SEVERNE RAWLINS
THE EIGHTH ANNUAL D. H. S. MINSTRELS.
ln "The Minstrel Side Show," in the fourth act Andrew Patton, who was the official
"Barker" for the show, explained in detail the various phases of the revelations which were so
well demonstrated by Charles de la Torre and Ezekiel Candler. The youthful maidens of
Hawaii themselves could hardly have given a more realistic interpretation of the hula hula
dance. Baldwin Gonzales, with his troupe of serenaders, furnished the musical numbers for the
The minstrel was brought to a successful close by the presentation by James Love of
the Dalhi Beauties. After a short speech in which he expressed the appreciation of the staff
for the patronage and support of the minstrel, he presented to the audience the most beautiful
girls in the school, Miss Erma Cory, Miss Edith Thackston, and Miss Ruby Stigall.
The success of the Minstrel was largely due to the untiring efforts of the staff, composed
James Love . . Business Manager
Bert Easley . . . Publicity Manager
Severne Rawlins . . Property Manager
Gaston Tatom . . Stage Manager
Arthur Stowe . . . Parade Manager
Richard Abernathy ........... Director
The good work done by the business manager was evident by the box office receipts.
Chairs were placed in all the aisles, and all the available standing room was sold to accommoa
date the crowd which had gathered long before the doors were opened.
On the afternoon of March 22, a procession of approximately seventyffive automof
biles paraded through the downtown district. This proved to be a material aid in properly
advertising the production. The parade was led by the cadet band and the car containing the
Page One Hundred Twenty-Five
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Page One Hundred Twenty-Six
ARTHUR STOWE BERT ASHBY
TWO BLACK FACE ENTERTAINERS
' 'ilmiiillilltTlui ini
ERT ASHBY and Arthur Stowe are credited with being two of the funniest and most
successful amateur blackfface comedians in the state of Texas. These two men have
worked together for several years, and, as end men, they can hardly be excelled.
Both Stowe and Ashby started their careers as minstrel comedians in the Dalhi Minf
strel of l9l7 in the circle. After this experience they were selected as end men in the minstrel
of 1918. They won such a record at this performance that they were wanted on several occasions.
But it was in the Dalhi Minstrel of l9l9 that real genius appeared in the acting of these
men. They could be truly called successful, if one judged only by this occasion.
lt is not certain whether both Stowe and Ashby will be in Bryan Street High School
next year, but if they are, their names will be a wonderful drawing card for the next school
Pagv One Hundred Twenty-Seven
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Page One Hundred Twenty-Eight
1 f Urw IT1111d11-nl Twwmv-
JAMES LOVE ONES ROSS
THE DALHI JOURNAL
1' 1'-L'1k'-SL'w- ii f'-h'1k'- -'wK Ci
HE DALHl JOURNAL has just experienced one of the most successful years since
the initial appearance of this publication. With the institution of several new departf
ments in the journal, the appearance of a greater number of stories and cuts, and material
advancement along various other interesting lines, the Dalhi Journal for the year l9l8fl9
well deserves the title of 'Largest and Best" ever published.
The editorial department was well handled under the management of James F. Love
success of the entire book, in fact, was due largely to his untiring and
unceasing efforts to improve each successive issue of the Dalhi, and with the aid of the staff
this was made a reality as well as a possibility,
Altho the editorial and business staffs have been smaller than those of preceding years,
this has rather proved that better cofoperation and results are attained with a few workers who
have pledged themselves to the best interests of the publication, than with a larger number.
Ones Ross was placed in charge of the business management of the journal, and, altho he was
handicapped by the loss of two assistant business managers, the results which he personally
attained in securing ads have been in evidence at each appearance of the Dalhi.
Criticisms heard on this year's Dalhi Journal have substantiated the few words of praise
written above in regard to the successful management of the publication. The following is a
signed statement written by Mr. S. E. Gideon, principal of the school:
"By comparison with the paper five years ago, l'd say there is a signal
improvement. As principal, let me thank the editor and staff for this work done
for the honor and glory, alone, of the school. You should have some credit for
it as a course."
Each year as the editor and his staff associates graduate or pass to a higher class, an
equal number of new classmen must take their places. By this means the publication is kept
alive, and its general tone and policy are preserved, while its literary standard is raised or lowf
Page One Hundred Thirty
THE DALHI JOURNAL
ered as the new editor is more or less clever than his predecessor. The editorfinfchief and
business manager are elected by the student body, The staff members are appointed by the
editor, usually according to merit. Any aid rendered the journal is purely voluntary. When
the editor is elected, he is held responsible, although he is left free in the internal management
of the paper. Mr. R. M. Caldwell has acted as faculty representative ofthe Journal this year
and in many ways his services in this capacity have been invaluable.
OUR EXPRESSION OF APPRECIATION.
The expressions of approval which have reached our ears in regard to this year's Dalhi
have been of rare and delightful flavor. From all indications the policy of this journal has met
with cordial approval in the eyes of the scrutinizing observer. We feel ourselves scarcely com-
petent, however, to judge to what unprecedented heights we have risen in the eyes of the public,
the students and the faculty. Our efforts this year have been to publish a journal which even
the casual reader could pick up and read with interest. It has been our policy this year to
encourage students from every class to acknowledge and be acknowledged by the Dalhi, not
only by purchasing a copy each month, but by handing in original articles, such as stories,
poems, classroom wit, jokes, or art work. A few who wished to cofoperate with the Dalhi in
this respect have responded admirably.
The success of the Dalhi was in a large measure due to the aid of the staff, whose aid has
been invaluable. We therefore take this opportunity of again thanking every member and
every student in the school for the support rendered thruout the entire year.
To the editors who will have the honor and hard, although pleasant work of publishing
the Dalhi Journal in future years, we sincerely hope our successes may serve as an aid, and
a high water mark to keep well above, and that our mistakes may serve as a warning.
With best wishes to every student and faculty member in Bryan High,
James F. Love,
Editor-infChief Dalhi Journal,
in .ffm W 'ea ni
Page Ono Hundred Thiity One
Page One Hundred Thirty-Two
be albi journal
Vol, XVIII MONDAY, APRIL 21, 1919, No.7
The monthly publication of the students of the Bryan Street High
School. Issued on the twentyffirst day of every month during the school
Price per copy, 15 cents.
Subscription for the year, 51.25 by mailg 31.00 delivered in the school.
Assistant Editor . .
Student Activities .
Physical Training . , .
Organization Reports, Girls .
Alumni Directory . .
Beauty Contest .
Laughs . .
Cartoonist . . . . , .
BUSINESS MANAGER ......
Circulation . . .
JAMES F. LOVE
. Bert Easley
. R. M. Caldwell
. Arthur Stowe
. Margaret Kelly
. Bert Ashby
' lHaro1d Smith
. Elmer Hale
. T. O. Briggs
Page Un H I d Thirty
ELIEVING the learning of a modern language to be the learning of a live and not a dead
language, the Spanish Department of Bryan Street High School, in addition to its other
activities, began in the fall of l9l8 the publication of a newspaper in Spanish-a paper dedf
icated primarily to the further acquirement of that language, a knowledge of which is today
considered indispensable by all progressive people of the United States.
The little paper first appeared October Bl, l9l8-eight pages of reading matter devoted
to school news in general and especially to the interests of the Spanish students-containing
easy reading matter, short compositions, and verses by student contributors, short stories, jokes ,
conundrums, fiction, and bits of verse from the best Spanish and LatinfAmerican writers, and
articles of historic interest, both past and contemporary. Proverbs, in which the Spanish lan'
guage is most wealthy, appear throughout its pages. EL ESTUDIANTE has thus been a
valuable adjunct to the department in the study of Spanish.
EL ESTUDIANTE takes this opportunity to express to its friends its appreciation of
their support during the past year. Several subscriptions from other Texas towns have been
secured. One high school has ordered, for class room work, copies of all numbers published
from the beginning of the year. EL ESTUDIANTE has a cheerful outlook for another year.
The editors and managers for the year l9lSfl9l9 were:
Profs. Olatia Crane y Ed. Carrero
Srta. Clara Lacy.
Bonnie Belle Burns. Harold Du Bois. Bell lnlow.
Clarence Burbridge. Ernestine Durret. Annie Belle Wyatt.
Joline Webb. Robert Duke. Ruby Rowland.
Gaston Tatom. Leonard Strickland.
Srta. Katrina Kirby,
Agente de Anuncios:
Thomas A. Watson, Jr.
Doyle Kennedy. Elise Blair. Claire McGuigan.
Selma Ullmann. Edna Henry. Dorothy Herring.
Selby Evans. Katherine Manner. Bernice Ullmann.
Agente de Anuncios:
Pigs- Om: Hundred Thirty-Four
TIRO: 1000 lil ICMPLARES PIQICCIO: 5 CENTAVOS
PERIQDICO lX'llCNSl'fXL. ORG.-XXO Dli LOS ESTL'DlfXN'l'lfS
Dlf IQSIFXNOL DF LA BRYAN HIGH SCHOOL
VOL. 1. -Oli,Xl,l..'XS, MXOEJ 3iOiii:i1919. Nlflkl, f,
Despues de varios auos de estar
ideutificado con uuestra eseuela, el
Sr. Crozier lia sido llamado a
oeupar uu puesto de importaueia
eu la Superiuteudeueia de las
lfscuelas de Dallas.
Si por una parte seutimos
mucho la auseueia de uuestro
autiguo Principal, nor otra parte
nor alegramos y le felieitamos,
porque teudra una oportuuidad
mas, eu uu nuevo eampo, para
mauifestar su aptitud, su devo-
eiou ala uiuez, su inagotalmle ener-
gia y la boudad que le earaeteriza.
Nuestro nuevo l,I'lI1CllJZll, el Sr.
Gedeou, se ha eaptado el eariuo y
el respeto de todos, desde el pri-
mer dia. Haee dos o tres aios el
Sr. Gedeou fue miemlmro de la
Facultad de uuestra eseuela y
alguuos de nuestros aetuales pro-
fesores fueron sus eompaieros de
labores en aquel entonees.
"El Estudiauteu euvia su cari-
iosa despedida al llriueipal sali-
ente y saluda con eariio y respeto
Nos gan6 el tiempo
liste uumero de "El Estudiante"
sale coli alguuos dias de atrasog
lo que no hemos podido evitar por
teuer muelio tralmajo ahora eon
motivo del Fm del primer euarto
de este periodo eseolar.
l.a seiorita lieruiee Llllmami
nos lia dado algo para este
mimero del periodieo. lfs una
cleseripeiou de una Corrida de
loros. Como es algo exteuso el
original lo pulbliearemos en dos
o tres partes: la primera apareee
eu este mimero.
lfstimamos su buena voluntad
para eolalmorar y el tiempo que ha
empleado en tomar datos del in-
gles y ponerlos despues, ayudada
por su maestro, en espauol. lfl
original esta escrito eu palalnras
muy seueillas y concretandose
solo a deseribir los puutos mas
interesantes de la fiesta de toros,
como se la llama.
A pesar de su lmrillaute conjunto
de eolores, de movimieuto, de
I'ag'e One Hundred Thirtx ll
Page One Hundred Thirty-Six
DALHI ANNUAL STAFF
THE DALHI ANNUAL
The Editor . . . . . . . A. Donald Walther
The Business Manager . . E. Carlyle Smith
The Literary Critic . . Miss Clara Bixby
The Art Critic . . Miss Margaret Culberson
Page One Hundred Thirty-Seven
gf 4 if viral DALHI AN N UAL Lis fQ .Cafe I
1919 DALHI ANNUAL STAFF
Editor . fa. . .. . . .
Assistant Editor .
Senior Department .
Events of the Year
Athletic Department .
Military Department .
Organization Department .V
Staff Artists .
Staff Cartoonist .
Staff Photographer Q
Business Manager . . .
Assistant . . .
Circulation Manager .
Advertising Manager. .
Page One Hundred Thirty-Eight
, Y YYVY Vf-V - 1 7 .Qg - Q--1- J A
. Donald Walther
. James Love
. Bert Easley
. . Ones Ross
. Louise Britton
Thomas Watson I
. . Elmer Hale
. T. O. Briggs
. Chester Noe
-.. nr . W. -,Nev
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IVAN ROBERTSON EVANTHA SCURRY GEORGE PARKS
THE ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
LJ 1'-"'+"N'-" I 1""""""f Ll
P to several years ago it was the custom for the Athletic Association
to raise money by charging for membership tickets. However, lately
it was decided that the Association had enough funds to do without this
plan of raising money. So in l9l8fl9 every person in the school was a
member of the Athletic Association.
Late in l9l8 an assembly was called at which the officers for the Athf
letic Association were elected. lvan Robertson was made presidentg George
Parks, vicefpresident, and Evantha Scurry, secretary. As was the custom,
Mr. N. R. Crozier was retained as treasurer.
This school year has been singularly successful financially. The foot
ball team gained a financial success. For the first time in many years, the
basket ball team made a great deal over expenses. The minstrels added
more to the increasing funds. Consequently, two sets of sweaters were
given to the team this year, one for foot ball and one for basket ball. Since
there was no base ball team, the Association will close this year with money
in the treasury.
The Association takes this opportunity to express its appreciation of
the interest in athletics exhibited by Mr. G. L. Ashburn, and for the expert
coaching of Mr. Osbourne, Mr. Coke Wimmers, and other men who helped
the teams to attain their high standard.
Page One Hundred Thirty Nine
THE FOOTBALL SEASON
m -'1"L-""": n 1""-l'- "1- U
VEN the amateur experts in sporting had agreed that Bryan High was
destined to have a championship team long before the first scrimmage.
Early in the season an abundance of excellent material had been uncovered
and two of the best coaches obtainable in the persons of "Coke" Wimmer,
sporting editor of the Dallas Dispatch, and Arthur 1
P. Dyer, of the Times Herald, had been secured.
Hard workouts were the daily programs and a hardf
ened bunch of huskies was available for the openf
ing game with Terrell High.
lt was in this opening game that Bryan High fulf
filled all aspiring predictions by dragging Terrell in
the vat to the tune of 33 to 0, and from then on, T
the Maroon and White kept adding victory after vicf
tory to her string until she attained the State
Did you hear about that Hillsboro game? The
Maroon and White journeyed over to Gardner
Park and drubbed the Hillsboro aggregation to l
the tune of l3 to 9 with such ease that all the G41-QASHBURN,
dope was upset. But do not get the idea that old Afh'eflCDlfeCf0'
Bryan had a runfa ay' far be it from true.
T Every inch of that hundred yards was conf
tested as hotly as any half mile on the
western front in Europe. And just think,
Hillsboro trimmed us 47 to 0 only last
The game opened inauspiciously for
Bryan when "Crack" DuBois at Center
turned Bolshekik and heaved the pigskin
about ten feet over "Pinky" Thomas'
head, allowing Hillsboro to put over a
touchdown in the first thirty seconds of
play. Then some fast playing ensued in
which Bryan fought Hillsboro to a stand'
still. There was some very fast playing in
this game on the part of both teams,
GEORGE PARKHOUSE, Manager Garrett, Stowe and Thomas did good work.
When the final whistle blew, the tally was Bryan, l3, Hillsboro, 9.
Page One Hundred Forty
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CECIL CLEM ALBERT MEADOR IVAN ROBERTSON
THE FOOTBALL SEASON
lt was only a few months ago that Sherman High sent down an aggref
gation of gridiron stars with the full intention of trimming us to such an
extent that all aspirations on our part toward North Texas or even State
Championship would be effectually quieted before assuming a dangerous
aspect. But unfortunately for Sherman, the Maroon and White boys had
decided that a trip to San Antonio or Abilene would not be amiss, and to
get this trip they must annex the North Texas championship. So the only
thing Bryan High had to do was to beat Sherman and beat them hard. And
although the field had been drenched by a slow drizzle for a week, interf
fering greatly with our long end runs and forward passes, that is exactly
what we did. Sherman High had been undefeated for three years, but
she certainly struck a snag when she tackled Bryan High.
All true lovers of foot ball remember the unfortunate occurrence four
years ago that caused the School Board to put an end for the time being to
the interscholastic games in the city of Dallas. This was a great disapf
pointment at the time to all and it emphasized a lack in the schools of a
true sporting instinct, the elements of which are fair play, generosity to
your opponents, and the greatest of all, the ability to be a good loser.
For three long years this rule was enforced, but finally through the inf
fluence of the High School Club and through the ardor of Mr. Kain, a member
of the Faculty of Forest Avenue High School, the Board of Education ref
lented, and a good ball game between Bryan High and Forest High was
Page One Hundred Forty One
O . 5
t ss' " ' fist,
'X A Y'
ARTHUR STOWE ONES Ross BALDWIN GONZALES
THE FOOTBALL SEASON
lt is a pleasure to chronicle the fact that the confidence shown by the
Board in the repeal of this regulation has not been abused, and all games
this year have been celebrated by the student body of the schools with a
commendable show of true school spirit tempered by self restraint.
Jupe Pluve ordained that the game would be played on a muddy field,
and so it was, but Old Sol, in order to make amends, breasted the tape the
day of the game with a beaming smile on his face, like a negro trooper the
day peace was declared. Never before in Dallas had a high school game
brought forth so many spectators: the bleachers were packed like a homef
bound street car and the grand stand was half filled with Bryan rooters.
Much subdued excitement was evidenced before the game, and little groups
with sporting inclinations could be seen cautiously feeling out for Forest
moneyg but Forest money was scarce and those that would loosen up at
all got odds that gave them a ten to one shot.
ln the first quarter after the kick, Bryan held the ball on Forest's
twentyftwofyard line, which was soon changed to the tenfyard line.
Forest kicked, and owing to a fumble, the' ball was left on the fortyffivef
yard line. No score on either side.
ln the second quarter of the game there was much seefsaw playing
from one end of the field to the other. The quarter ended with the ball
on Forest's fifteenfyard line. No score.
Page One Hundred Forty-Two
ff X -.
HAROLD DUBOIS TOM KEAN
THE FOOTBALL SEASON
The third quarter opened with much fast playing, and continued
that way until Robertson carried the ball over the line. No goal because
of the mud. Bryan 6, Forest 0.
The last quarter was distinguished by the great number of forward
passes which all failed, both those of Bryan and Forest. The game ended
with the score 6 to 0 in favor of Bryan High.
On Saturday, December 2l, fourteen huskies composing Greene
ville's allfstar football aggregation arrived in Dallas to cinch their third
successive State Championship by a victory over Bryanhi. The results
of the game were rather discouraging to the visitors. The Greenville eleven
outweighed Bryan approximately ten pounds to the man and presented
a formidable appearance on the field, but they exhibited no such class of
football as Coach Wimmers' crew, despite the fact that they lined up nine
of last year's letter men who had carried off state honors the preceding
year. An enthusiastic crowd viewed proceedings and enlivenecl things conf
siderably by their appearance. Greenville won the toss and chose to ref
ceive. Robertson's kickoHf landed the pigskin on GreenviIle's tenfyard
line. Greenville returned ten yards and a succession of line bucks ensued
with no appreciable gain. Fourth down gave Bryan the ball in Greene
ville's territory. A steady march down the field followed. Garrett at
quarter mixed his plays admirably and always kept the opponents guessf
ing. Line and backfield worked together like clockwork and Robertson
scored the first touchdown of the game on a line buck through right tackle
from the fourfyard line.
Page One Hundred Furtv Three
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JOE SHERO ARTHUR CUDE JULIAN GARRETT
HE FOOTBALL SEASON
Cude received ball on a kick and made considerable gain. A sucf
cession of passes and kicks were made, most of which Greenville inter'
cepted. Thomas showed up well at every pass, and was through the Greene
ville line every time the ball was snapped. Clem went in again at the begin'
ning of the third quarter and Cude took Captain Class' place. Bryan
kicked, but on the second down Robertson intercepted Greenville's forward
pass and carried the ball to the twelvefyard line, after which Gonzales
gained four yards.
From the beginning of the second half, Robertson and Gonzales did
their best work. In a succession of line bucks the ball was carried steadily
down the field. The third quarter, however, ended with the ball in Greene
ville's hands. Garrett, in the third quarter, made a spectacular run with
a forward pass, after which Robertson carried the ball for a touchdown
from the twentyffivefyard line. It was in this quarter that the visitors
made their only touchdown on a forward pass completed on their fortyfyard
line. Thomas went into action again and scored the final touchdown, but
Robertson failed to kick goal, making the score 19 to 7.
The football team of l9l8 had the following for players: Edward
Class, captain, Pinky Thomas, Arthur Stowe, Albert Meador, Harold
DuBois, Joe Shero, Leon Hull, Cecil Clem, Julian Garrett, Baldwin Gonf
zales, Ivan Robertson, Arthur Cude and Cyrus Magalis.
Page One Hundred Forty-Four
U 1-'f '1x-'1": Q -'f'11'-11'-'l ti
ITH five of last year's men back on the squad, it was an easy matter for Coach Osf
borne of the Y. M, C. A. to develop a championship quintet, With stiff workouts
every afternoon for three weeks on the "Y" court under such experienced coaching,
a team with an impregnable defense and whirlwind offense was produced. Forest High and
Oak Cliff High afforded enough strong opposition for any team and it is truly remarkable that
we were able to carry away the Hag.
The first game was played when Denton V f
senta quintet down to Dallas to drag the
Maroon and White in the mire. But Bryan
High always has had an aversion to the muck,
so the Bryan basketers hatched a plot to imf
pale the Dentonites on an overwhelming score.
The score was only, Bryan 96, Denton 9.
Very small, we admit, but you know luck is not
always with us. Garrett, a brilliant player,
accounted for some thirtyfthree points himself. I
And when Ivan Robertson dribbled down the
court like a fortyftwo centimeter shell, you
could see the Denton huskies thin out and give
him room. Y
On Friday, February 7, North Fort Worth
journeyed over to Dallas with the avowed
intention of carrying Bryan High's scalp back
to the stockyards village. But listen to Fort
Worth's tale of woe. When the game ended the A
only scalp in sight was their own, which had BERT ASHBY, Manager
been rudely trampled by the Bryan basketers.
The game itself was not up to the standard of either team. From the shrill of the first
whistle until the game was won, the play was practically all under the Fort Worth basket. Garrett'
our stellar player, threw nine field goals and one foul, for a total of nineteen points. Dubois
played a good, heavy, snappy game at guard, while Robertson, at the other guard, was all over
the floor, fighting the game with that speedy tirelessness for which he is noted. Duncan Frazier
showed a great improvement over the last game. While we were lacking in basket shooting,
our team work was beautiful to behold. Fort Worth seemed to have no great extent of either.
They had one guard on their team who was in fact, the whole team.
February 2l was a sad date in the history of the Bryan High basketball team The
hill tribe of Oak Cliff took our team into camp to the tune of 25 to 23. Not only was this
our first defeat of the year, but it cast a dark shadow on our hopes for the city championship,
this being the first game of a series between Oak Cliff, Forest and Bryan to determine the high
school championship of Dallas. Besides, it had to be Oak Cliff that did it, while about seven
hundred wild spectators witnessed our defeat.
The game was fast and clean in all respects, but the playing was very ragged. Garrett
was not in top form, owing to his continued absence from practice and though he showed several
Page Une Hundred Forty-Five
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DUNCAN FRASER BERT ASHBY HAROLD DUBOIS
B A S K E T B A L L
sensational flashes in several long, difficult shots, Ashby probably played the best game for
Bryan. His basket shooting was steady and he was on his man every minute of the ga e
Robertson was not up to his standard, though he worked hard from start to finish. Too much
cannot be said about the playing of DuBois. Pearson, a new man who shows indications of
making a dandy jumping center, was substituted for Fraser in the second half.
The Dalhi team came back with a vengeance. After one defeat by Oak Cliff, the Bryan
aggregation woke up and started work so as to overcome the lead the other two teams in the
race had over her. Then Oak Cliff lost to Forest, and the home team prepared for the conflict
with Forest. On the day of the game Mr. Crozier called together all the students in the audif
torium and called upon several speakers among the members of the team and student body
for short talks. The team was called upon the stage, and Mr. Crozier gave a demonstration of
the part that psychology was to have in helping us to win the game, The number of players
on the stage spelled Bryan victory.
Over one thousand students of both Bryan and Forest High Schools succeeded in packing
the Y. M. C. A. gymnasium until the balcony was groaning and creaking every time anyone
breathed. Forest started the scoring in the first few minutes of play. After several more mine
utes of play, things looked black for Bryan-score 4 to 0 against us and both teams playing
superb ball. From then on things came our way. The score at the end of the half was 9 to 6 in
our favor. The second half ended with the same score. Every man handled his part of the
game well, especially Robertson.
Once upon a time Oak Cliffs fast quintet dropped in the "Y" with the avowed intention
of garnering Bryanhi's scalp for the second time. Sad to relate, Bryanhi didn't seem at all
inclined to play that way. ln fact, the team and the thousand some odd students at old Bryan
had a hunch that this was their day to howl. And Bryan was not disappointed. Our team
emerged the possessors of the long end of a score of 35 to 27.
Page One Hundred Forty-Six
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IVAN ROBERTSON JULIAN GARRETT EARL PEARSON
B A S K E T B A l. l..
When the whistle blew both teams went into the scrimmage with a rush that promised
an exciting forty minutes. Things went wrong for a moment or two and before we knew it Oak
Cliff had scored. Then things began to pick up, and when the dust settled Bryan led by two
baskets. Bryan got tired of scoring after a bit and they let Oak Cliff gather a few markers.
When the final whistle blew Bryan led with 35, while Oak Cliff dragged her drooping tail feathers
home with a measly 27 pinned to them.
About the last game with Forest there is not much to be said. Bryan was all the class of
the Floor from the time they stepped in the gym until the time when they trooped joyously to
the showers. There was not much to the game-just a little fast passing of the ball and then a
Bryan marker. Every now and then the boys slowed up and let Forest drop a basket. Pierson
played his best game against Forest. The score stood at the Hnal reckoning 24 to l9.
The dust has all cleared away and old Bryan High has added another championship to
her already long list. By winning the final game ofthe series from Forest, Bryan won the city
and North and East Texas championships. Later it was learned that Bryan High had the
State Championship by default.
lvan Robertson Qcaptainl, Harold DuBois, Bert Ashby, and Luther Garrett played in
every game. Duncan Frazier, Earl Pearson and Sidney Hoover took part in most ofthe games
Page One Hundred Forty Qew en
ERETOFORE little interest has been displayed in track events in the
high schools of Dallas, but owing to the patronage of the Park Board
under the auspices of Mr. Jacoby, the track athletes of Dallas have been
in the remarkable time of 4 minutes, 38
The members of the track team that repf
resented Bryanhi in the city meet are: Ivan
Robertson, Oscar Howard, Everett Knott,
Cecil Clem, Sidney Hoover, Oscar Hodnett,
Edward Billingsley, Joseph Kaufman and
Arthur Cude. Of these, many won first
places. Robertson won five first places and
one second, receiving five gold medals and one
However, when the team representing
Bryan High, composed of Ivan Robertson,
Joseph Kaufman, Oscar Howard, Sidney
Hoover and Cecil Clem, took part in the disf
trict contest, the school did not take any
honors. Joseph Kaufman took first place in
the mile run.
Page One Hundred Forty-Eight
given ample opportuf
nity to exhibit their
ability. Acting on
the lead of both the
football team and the
basketball team, the
Bryanhi track team
took the interscholasf
tic championship of
the city. In doing
this, Joseph Kaufman
broke all high school
records, south of
the Mason I Dixon
line for the mile run.
Joseph ran the mile
GI N II
FINISH OF THE HURDLES
ROBERTSON GOING OVER THE HIGH JUMP
Page One Hundred Forty-Nine
Q. 33. Klub
Qta Bye Klub
Boys' Eigb School Klub
Girls' Zbigh School Klub
1511 kappa literary Society
Speakers' literary Society
Zetha jliee Klub
P21pL't' Om- Humlred Fifty-T
A, K CLUB
4 , l
THE A. K. CLUB
II 1'-'f+'1 -1-'- El 1'-1-"1f'11'f Q
N the past year the A. K. Club has been unusually successful in both a literary and social way.
During the first part of the year the club had a series of talks given by different members
of the faculty. These talks were he'pful and instructive and were thoroughly enjoyed by
all the members. Grand opera was studied during the remainder of the year. This proved to
be a most delightful subject.
The A. K. dance given at the Lakewood Country Club afforded the members and guests
much pleasure. The annual initiation was held at the home of our president, Miss Dorothy
Fisher. The following pledges were initiated: Misses Victoria Howard, lrma Corey, Sue
Archibald, Frances Pule, and Eleanor Redmond.
The club was one of the first organizations to purchase a bond during the Fourth Liberty
Loan carrpaign. This was donated to the fund to be used in honoring our boys in the service
from Bryan High. Another bond will be added to this gift soon.
The club was honored by having the Dalhi Beauty, Miss Irma Corey, selectedfrom its
group. This is the second time the Dalhi Beauty has been a member of the A. K. Club.
Through the courtesy of Mr. Cvideon, the club gave a program before the student body
the last week of April. The following program was rendered: Twc club songs: a reading, by
Miss Frances Pulep a piano solo and a song, by Miss Victoria Howard. The assembly ended
with another club song.
This year the club has been unfortunate in losing its critic, Miss Warner, and yet for'
tunate in gaining Miss Crane. The club wishes to extend its thanks of appreciation to both
Miss Warner and Miss Crane who have untiringly helped the club to be:ome a success.
President . . .... . Miss Dorothy Fisher
Vice-President . Miss Fannie Knight
Secretary . . Miss Rene Lee Stennis
Treasurer . . . . Miss Mae Cochran
Dalhi Reporter . . . . . . Miss Margaret Hyer
President . . ,... . . Miss Dorothy Fisher
Vice-President . Miss Rene Lee Stennis
Secretary . Miss Ruth Carver
Treasurer . . . Miss Fannie Knight
Dalhi Reporter .
Mary Elizabeth Hambrick.
Miss Mae Cochran
Rene Lee Stennis.
Page One Hundr
PILSJG Ono IqL1I1d1'0d Fifty-Four
ART CLUB REPORT
HE year l9l8fl9 has been one of the most successful years in the history of the Art Club.
Miss Louise Britton was elected president for the first term and Miss Maxine McClure
for the second term. Under their leadership the club has had interesting and worthfwhile
meetings. The programs have consisted of art topics interspersed with readings and music.
The dues of the club have been used to support a little French orphan, Marie Louise
Cor. Her father was killed in battle and a few months later her mother died at Cambria.
The club enjoyed a Christmas tree laden with presents. lt was presided over by a mil-
itary Santa Claus closely resembling Captain Coleman. The presents were sent to the empty
stocking crusade, and they made many a child happy.
The club gave a luncheon in honor of the Dalhi staff and state champion foot ball team.
Refreshments were served to about eighty guests. Evelyn Barnett was toastmistress. The
decorations and place cards carried out the club colors. Another social event of the year was a
Christmas Dance, which was enjoyed very much by the members and their escorts.
The success of the club this year has been due to the united efforts of the officers, the
members, and the critic, Miss Margaret Culberson.
. Evelyn Lewis
. Louise Britton
. Katrina Kirby
First Term. Second Term
President . . . Louise Britton President .
VicefPresident . Nan Finley Vice-President
Secretary . . Juanita Tholl Secretary .
Treasurer . . . Lucille Pepple Treasurer ,
Dalhi Reporter .
. Katrina Kirby
. lone Finley
Club Artist .
. Fay Lemmon
Carl le Canaday
Mary Agnes De Bow.
Evelyn Barnett Reporter
Mary L. Flanary.
Annie Katherine George.
. Mildred Jones
Page One Hundred Fifty-Five
I':1gz'e Hue IT11lldI'E'fwf Fifty-Six
THE ATA PYE CLUB
ij :"f"1-'1--fl 43 f'-A'-"1-'1'l U
HIS year has been one of the most beneficial and interesting of any since the beginning
of the Ata Pye Club. The regular meetings were held every second Monday, as has ale
ways been the custom of the club. At these meetings several courses were pursued. The
first term the members studied current events, taken from the newspapers and periodicals.
The second half ofthe year was spent in the study of some of the great men of the European
war. The thoroughness of the work on these made them very interesting and helpful to the
Ata Pye has been quite active in a social way, also. One of the most pleasing dances of
the holiday season was given at the Lakewood Country Club, December 23, 1918. It was
greatly enjoyed by all. On April 25, l9l9, Miss Lorna Mattison opened her home for a matinee
dance, honoring the senior members of Ata Pye. The occasion was appreciated by everyone
present. Monday, April 22, l9l9, the club gave a musical program for the entertainment of
the student body in the assembly.
The membership of the club has increased to some extent since the beginning of the year,
and nearly all new members are taking an active part in the club. Ata Pye owes a great deal
to the untiring efforts of the faculty critic, Miss Eloise Durham. The members felt a great loss
at .the death of the little French baby, Ondre Chuette, whom they adopted last year, and for
whom they enjoyed packing boxes of tiny garments, toys and sweets which they prepared at
President . .... . Lillian Redmond
VicefPresident . . Maxine McClure
Secretary . . . Mahala McClure
Treasurer . . . Katrina Kirby
. Eloise Evans
Sergeantfat-Arms . . . .
Dalhi Reporter . . . .
President . . . . . . lone Finley
VicefPresident . Louise Overton
Secretary . . Carlyle Canaday
Treasurer . . . Elaine Wood
Sergeantfat-Arms . . . Clara Lacy
Dalhi Reporter . . . . Maxine McClure
Alta May Hunter.
Hattie May Knight
Ellen Van Zandt.
Page One Hundred Iufty Seven
THE BOYS' HIGH SCHOOL CLUB
HE High School Club was opened this season with a big banquet on November l l, l9l8.
and Bryan High had the largest attendance of the three schools at that meeting, and she
has kept her lead in this respect throughout the whole year, with Oak Cliff second, and
Forest Hill coming in last.
The officers for the Affiliated Club were: Tom McAfee fForestj, presidentp lvan Robe
ertson CBryanl, vicefpresidentp and Albert Rasmussen COak Cliffl, secretary. The officers of
the Bryan High division for the first term were: Leon Hill, president, and Edward Class, vicef
president. For the second term Severne Rawlins was president, and Ones Ross was vicefpresf
ident. lvan Robertson was secretary during both terms.
Meetings of the club were held every Monday night at 5:45 o'clock at the Y. M. C. A.
Supper was served and good lectures were delivered to the boys by prominent men. The meet'
ings were enjoyed very much by the members.
The idea of renewing interscholastic athletics was brought up at the opening banquet,
at which time Mr. Kimball promised to do his best toward the success of the project. At that
time he was doubtful, as were the rest of us, as to the possibility of such a thing, but through
the earnest efforts of Mr. Kimball, with the High School Club behind him, the plan was a sucf
cess. With Bryan support behind the Bryan teams, that school naturally was the champion
in both football and basketball, but the championship could not rightfully have been claimed
if Bryan had not been allowed to play Forest and Oak CliHf. Therefore one can easily see that
the credit for Bryan's athletic honors is due to some extent to the High School Club,
lt was through the High School Club that the successful Life Campaign was staged in
Bryan High, and the many boys who derived benefit from this campaign owe their gratitude
to this organization.
But the beneficial and profitable l9l8-l9 season of the High School Club had to end,
and on April 21, l9l9, the closing banquet was held. The Bryan members left the Y. M. C. A.
that night realizing in their hearts how badly they would miss the High School Club between
that night and the first meeting of the next season.
Page One Hundred Fifty-Eight
ELOISE EVANS MISS CLEVIE CULLOM
THE GIRLS' HIGH SCHOOL CLUB
ri- --'-f-1-- Km- -fll M-15
URlNG the term of l9l8fl9 the Girls' Club of Bryan Street High School has by no means
been idle. lt has reached a high plane, the reward of all honest and serious workers. At
the beginning of the term Miss M. G. Popplewell was the faculty adviser. The cabinet
consisted of the following girls: Eloise Evans, president: Elaine Wood, vice-president, Elizf
abeth Peak, secretary: Marie Sprau, treasurer, Louise Britton, program chairman, Carlyle
Canaday, social service chairman, and Dorothy Fisher, social chairman. Later Miss Popplewell
resigned from the school and the girls were without a faculty adviser. The club sincerely ref
gretted the loss of Miss Popplewell, but was considered fortunate in finding an eligible adviser,
Miss Clevie Cullom, who could step into the vacancy. On account of other duties Carlyle
Canaday resigned the office of social service chairman. Again the club found a member that
could fill the office, so Virginia Carlisle was elected to take Miss Canaday's place. After the
first part of the semester had passed, it was found that the club needed a Y. W. C. A. secretary
as another adviser, so Miss Paris was installed. The benefit of the action is proved by the inf
creased success of the club.
The social chairman prepared two delightful events for the entertainment of the mem-
bers. a valentine party and a hike. The former was a brilliant success. Nearly every girl of
Bryan High attended, and several teachers participated also. The hike, too, scored. Fifty
girls enjoyed the thrill of an early morning walk. Since this year has been unusually full of
work, many social affairs were not planned, although an entertaining program featured at every
meeting. The industrious and widefawake chairman of social events worked diligently in
order that her plans might be successful.
The club has been honored with the presence of two distinguished speakers: Miss Hutch'
ins of the Y. W. C. A., took Student Honor for her theme, and Dr. Sherman of Philadelf
phia discussed the knotty problems which face every girl. She spoke of friendship, how it
should be cultivated and employed, and its place in high school. The subject of Student
Honor was also presented. Dr. Sherman showed that she has the right idea of the exercise
of honor. She treated the subjects of imprudent dressing and excessive use of powder and
rouge, giving excellent advice and criticisms.
' One can readily perceive just what the Girls' Club has succeeded in doing. Many of the
girls who have recently come to the high school have shown their desire to be members. and
are now rapidly becoming efhcient to hold the ofhces that will be theirs in the future.
Page One Hundred Fifty Nine
Page Une QHund1'ed Sixty
BERT EASLEY GANO LIGHTFOOT
i ,1........i...ij ',............ij,
EVER before has the Little Theater witnessed such a successful season as in the school year
of l9l8-l9l9. Early in the season the members began to get down to work and in a
short while the club was running as smoothly as ever before. Miss Lillian Redmond
was selected as president, and Miss Edna Rolston. assisted by Miss Cecilia Gilmore, was chosen
as critic. With such a group of leaders as these it is not surprising that Little Theater has made
such an enviable record this season. These leaders began to utilize every bit of talent in the
club and the society was soon favored with many good selections from those members who are
so gifted. But the term was divided by the graduation of one of the members in the person of
the president, Miss Lillian Redmond. A slight disarrangement of affairs in the club was the
result, but this was not for long. Mr. Bert Easley was elected president for the remainder of the
term. During this season we have received many new members who have made themselves
conspicuous by their untiring efforts for the betterment of the club, and with their aid we
have succeeded in fulfilling the early prophecy that 'fThe Little Theater" would be the heart of
dramatics for the school and its patrons."
On January 4 a very pleasing as well as successful play entitled, "You Never Can Tell,"
was given in the auditorium of the high school. The play was written by George Bernard
Shaw and it is especially suited for high school production. The characters in the play showed
excellent training for which they thank their critic, Miss Rolston. Each part seemed to have
been written especially for the individual who acted it.
Several of the leading members will be lost from the club by graduation, but tho they
will not be with 'lLittle Theater" in the flesh and blood, their spirits will remain with it and
strengthen it in the work next year, and the example set the new members by the old will tend
to lead them on to victory.
First Semester Second Semester
President . . Miss Lillian Redmond President . . Mr Bert Easley
VicefPresident . Mr. Gano Lightfoot VicefPresident . Miss Louise Britton
Secretary . Miss Evantha Scurry Secretary . . Miss Evelyn Lewis
Treasurer . Miss Margaret Kelly Treasurer . . . Mr. Gano Lightfoot
SergeantftfArms . . . Mr. Leon Hull Dalhi Reporter . Mr. Ervin Wilhoite
Costumer and Critic
H. B. Criswell.
Miss Evantha Scurry
. Mr Bert Easley SergeantfatfArms
Miss Cecilia Gilmore Poster . . .
. Miss Evantha Scurry
Mr. Howard Shoup
Carey H. Snyder
Page One Hundred Sixty One
Page One Hundred Sixty-Two
DONALD WALTHER RUSSELL BELLAMY
PHI KAPPA LITERARY SOCIETY
A i :,.ii.wiii.iii ii..i..ii.mQ
ITH the same spirit of literary enthusiasm which has always marked her success,
Phi Kappa now ends the fifteenth year of her existence with a greater outlook for ora'
torical and literary development than ever before. Earnestness and devotion to
work, together with concentration of thought, have been especially emphasized this year in the
preparation of programs. The happy result is that the weekly programs have not only aided
the members in speaking but have exeelled in literary worth.
Phi Kappa has been well represented in every kind of literary activity in the school.
The prevalent opinion that literary work in the high school is on the decline was :ffectually disf
credited when Phi Kappa scored another triumph. Ru-:sell M. Bellamy and Ben Mitchell,
representing Phi Kappa on the affirmative side of the state question, defeated Fort Worth
High School debaters on the evening of March 29, l9l9. at the Bryan Street High School audf
itorium. This team also represented the city in the district contest. Russell Birdvvell and
Valdemar Pearis have been elected to the team to debate with Weatherford High School in the
The Tenth Annual Phi Kappa oratorical contest was held early in May and as usual, the
majority of the men making the Gnals were from Phi Kappa. The winner will receive a handf
some and expensive gold medal. Phi Kappa men have won seven out of nine preceding conf
tests. Phi Kappa was also represented in the city declamation contest. Robert Crozier and
Howard Criswell spoke in the Final contest.
Along with the regular work, Phi Kappa has intermingled pleasure. One of the most
enjoyable entertainments that have ever been recorded in the annals of the school was the fiff
teenth anniversary banquet held by Phi Kappa at the Oriental Hotel, on the evening of Jane
uary 2, l9l9. Toasts were made by many former and active members. At this banquet it
was revealed that Phi Kappa had over eighty former members in the service.
The success of this year is largely due to the untiring efforts ofthe presidents, Donald Walf
ther, Russell Bellamy, and Charles Barnett. Also much credit is due Mr. E, W. Muse, who
served as our critic until the latter part of the term, when outside duties forced him to leave
us. Cur new critic. Mr. H. H. Guice, has in a short time shown that under his guidance the
club will soar to greater heights.
Those graduating from Phi Kappa this year have the greatest confidence that the work
will be carried on with a stronger zeal than ever before and that the name of Phi Kappa will
always lead the list of organizations in the school.
Faire One Hundred Sixtx Three
Treasurer . .
Treasurer . .
Student Critic .
President . .
Treasurer . .
Student Critic .
Treasurer . .
One Hundred Sixty-Four
. Charles Barnett
. Valdemar Fearis
, Russell Birdwell
. Donald Walther
. Russell Birdwell
. Douglas Poythress
. Valdemar Fearis
. Russell Bellamy
. Charles Spence
. . Russell Bellamy
. Douglas Poythress
. Bert Wilkinson
. . Ben Mitchell
. Valdemar Fearis
. Donald Walther
. Charles Barnett
. George Crosthwaite
. . Perry Baird
, Russell Bellamy
. Douglas Poythress
John Van Wart.
THE PHILOMATHIAN CLUB
ig 1'-------'--'1 U -f-'-'-f'-11-K fl
HE Philomathian Club, one of the Bryan Street High School literary organizations,
began its l9l8fl9 activities last fall with a membership of twentyftwo. At some of the
later bifmonthly meetings, the membership was increased to twentyffive. The success
of the club this year is due in a large way to the support which Miss Rowe, the faculty critic,
has given to every undertaking.
Among the many subjects taken up by the members of the club during the season was
a study of cathedrals of Europe, the cause of their having been built, the length of time required
to build them, the cost and manner in which the finances were raised, and the ages of the best
cathedrals. Other subjects were: Recent war literature, the poems of Robert W. Service,
extracts from the diary of Alan W. Seeger, and lastly, some very pleasing short story selections
from O'Henry's "The Voice of the City." The program committee included Misses Evantha
Scurry, Elise Blair and Lavonia Walker for the first term, and Misses Lavonia Walker and
Louise Britton, for the second.
, .,': ,F -flilngannual club dance in charge of Misses Lavonia Walker, Lucile Pepple, and Pauline
Miller, was given February 2l, l9l9, at Lakewood Country Club. The music was furnished
by the Ray Jones dance trio. Excluding the club members, one hundred and twentyfone couples
were present. The grand march was led by Miss Evantha Scurry, president, favoring Gano
Plans are under way for the picnic which will probably be given at White Rock about
the second Saturday in May. Each member will be allowed to invite two guests. Preparations
For the outing are in the hands of Misses Fay Lemmon and Margaret Pepple. This will close
the social season for the Philomathian.
An order for sixteen club pins has been placed and these are expected early in May.
They combine the club colors, are in the shape of a maroon shield outlined in gold, with the
club insignia in gold.
By an extra assessment above the regular dues, fifty dollars was raised to buy one of the
Government bonds and it was decided that this bond shall remain the property of the club
until such time as by a maiority vote it shall be disposed of.
Vicef President .
. Louise Britton
. Lucile Pepple
. Mary Duke
. Evantha Scurry
. Evelyn Louis
Mattie Ellen Verschoyle.
Page One Hundred Sixty Flxe
Page One Hundred Sixty-Six
CLAYTON KERR CARLYLE SMITH
THE SPEAKERS' LITERARY SOCIETY
N completing the l9l8fl9l9 season the Speakers' Lit rary Society finished the third year
of its life. ln this year the members have accomplished things that are a credit to the sof
ciety. They have not made wonderful strides in de'ate and oratory, nor have they gained
any great amount of publicity from any public contests. But the whole time of the regular
meetings has been devoted to the parliamentary procedure and practice in oratory and def
bate. The members have also devoted some time to the development of the new members
who have come into the club during this year, and some of them are becoming very good
speakers. Thru the efforts of the six old members who returned this year the club has been
brought up to the highest point of ef'H.iency and each meeting has been well attended.
No efforts were made to obtain outside contests, but our energy was turned to the devel,
opment of those who would uphold the honor of the club during the next few years. The only
public contest that any member took part in was the declamation contest, which was won by
Andrew Patton. Mr. Patton won the city as well as the school championship, but lost in the
district contest at Greenville. Other members suc 1 as Patton have developed in the club and
the club is looking forward to a very successful season when school reopens.
Only by following the examples set us by our old members such as Ball, Jacoby, Chandle r,
and others of the same caliber have we been able to advance to such a place in the literary work
of Bryan Street High School as we now occupy. Taking all things into consideration, we have
iust completed a season of which we may justly feel proud, and the season's work will go down
in the history of the society as one of the most successful of its life. Only five of our men will
be taken by graduation, and we have no doubts as to the ability of those who will be left to
continue the work during the coming year.
Page One Hundred Sixty-Sexen
Page Ono Hundred Sixty-Eight
THE SPEAKERS' CLUB
Treasurer . .
Dalhi Reporter .
Treasurer . .
Dalhi Reporter .
Treasurer . .
Dalhi Reporter .
Treasurer . .
Dalhi Reporter .
Carney, R. L.
. Clayton P. Kerr
R. Andrew Patton
. Carey H. Snyder
Albert A. Terry
Doyle S. Kennedy
Harper F. Tickle
R. Andrew Patton
. Clayton P. Kerr
. Carey H. Snyder
Doyle S. Kennedy
. Albert A. Terry
Harper F. Tickle
R. Andrew Patton
. Clayton P. Kerr
R. Andrew Patton
. Carey H. Snyder
Albert A. Terry
Doyle S. Kennedy
Harper F. Tickle
R. Andrew Patton
. E. Carlyle Smith
Carey H. Snyder
. Albert A. Terry
Albert A. Terry
. Harry Sowers
. Henry Damon
. Frank Bompart
Frenkel, I. Smith, E. C.
Fuqua, R. Snyder, C. H.
Germany, S. Sowers, H. I
Kennedy, D. S. Strickland, L.
Kerr, C. P. Terry, A. A.
Patton, R. A. Tickle, H. F.
Page One Hundred S1 tx N ne
THE STUDENTS' COUNCIL
j,,.,..i..i,i... ,....i.,,.i.t 5
HE accomplishments of the Students' Council this year hive not been as many as some
could desire them to have been. This is partly due to the fact that the Council has been
without organization for nearly half of the term. At an assembly early in the school
year, Mr. Crozier, who was the principal at that time, read a letter to the student body from
the complaint department of the Dallas Street Railway Company. ln this letter it was stated
that on several occasions students of the Bryan Street High School had plugged the bells and
cut bell cords on the North Belt street cars. Since this was a matter for the Students' Counf
cil to attend to, Mr. Crozier called for nominations for president of the Students' Council.
Clarence Burbridge was elected to fill this responsible position.
Mr. Burbridge took charge at once, and, having assigned a penalty for such acts as had
been committed, immediately began to enforce his rule. There have been no more complaints
so we judge that this plan was effective.
Mr. Burbridge's term of office was cut short, however, by his graduation in January.
Though the Council had done but one thing under him, it had done this well, and it is better
to have done one thing well than to have done many things in a haphazard way. The Council
was again without a president and this condition existed about a month before George Parks
was elected to fill the office. Since then, the Council has done little which has shown up as coming
from it alone. lt has, however, given its support to several good movements in the school.
Among these, the l'Successful Life Campaignfi by the Y. M. C. A., looms up big.
The Council was very much in favor of this campaign and is glad to see any movement
in the school for the uplifting of the moral and mental status of the students.
At an assembly for boys, our new principal, Mr. Gideon, brought up the subject of smokf
ing and gambling on the grounds. He said that he heard several reports to the effect that these
two forms of vice were being carried on in the school building. Mr. Gideon gave the boys a
warning that things such as these were not to be tolerated in the school. He said that he was
taking no action in the matter then, because he thought that the boys had enough school spirit
to stop these practices. The Council at once offered its support to Mr. Gideon in ridding the
school of such vices. The plan of putting the boys on their honor seems to have been a success,
as gambling and smoking on the grounds have not been noticed since then.
We of the Council hope that it will not be necessary to assess heavy punishment in order
to drive out these vices from the school, but that the boys themselves will see their mistake
and keep out these evils of their own free will.
1 tge One Hundred Seventy
THE THRIFT SOCIETIES
fi m....iii i .......,.....i fi
URING the year l9l7fl8 there was a great demand for the saving of food, clothing, money:
in fact, everything which could be used in the concentrated effort to gain victory in the
great war. Consequently, thrift stanaps were offered for sale and thrift clubs were organf
ized. ln Bryan High each first period class organized into a thrift society, and in this manner
many stamps were bought.
This year it was announced that there would be a new issue of savings stamps. Another
movement was started to organize thrift societies. As in the year before, each first period
class became a thrift society. There were nearly forty such clubs, many of them one hundred
per cent as far as membership was concerned. Practically every student cf the school belonged
to such a club.
The students of the school have bought many thrift starrps, and tliey have aided in the
sale of liberty bonds. However, when the armistice was signed interest declined to some ex-
tent. The government ceased to send propaganda, as it had formerly done. Soon the thrift
clubs became comparatively inactive, and only a few of them continued to work throughout
Page One Hundred Seventy One
ZETHA NEE CLUB
THE ZETHA NEE' CLUB
HE term l9l8fl9 has been a most successful one for the Zetha Nee'Club. At the first
meeting of the school year, the club voted to set aside the usual study of current events
and topics of the day and devote the time to Red Cross work. This work was carried on
regularly until the armistice was signed. With the ending of the war, the members again took
up their literary course with renewed vigor and enthusiasm. The information gained from
their study was not only instructive, but also very interesting.
The annual dance given December 28, l9l8, at Lakewood Country Club, was the prin-
cipal social event of the club year. This dance was a brilliant success, affording the members
and invited guests a most enjoyable evening.
The club year was closed on the evening of May l7, l9l9, by the presentation of two
short plays, "How a Woman Keeps a Secret," and "Six Cups of Chocolate." lt was witnessed
by a large crowd and declared to be an unusually excellent high school production. The prof
ceeds were appropriated for the memorial fund which is being raised, so that the school may
have a way in which to commemorate the names of former students who were killed in the
service of their country.
The society shows a steady and substantial growth. The following have been pledged
to the club this year: Bess Hall, Dorothy Hardy, Adelaide Johnson, Amelia Kleber, Elizabeth
Loomey, Pauline Parker, Dorothy Loomey, Louise Slater, and Ruby Stigall.
The success of our past year is largely due to the untiring efforts and the interest taken
in our club by the critic of the club, Miss Sarah Meriwether,
President . .... Ruth Bishop
Vice-President . . . . Felice Baratini
Secretary . . . . . Elizabeth Peak
Treasurer . .... . Ora Gene Parker
President . . . . . . Ora Gene Parker
Vice President . . Felice Baratini
Secretary . . . Elizabeth Peak
Treasurer . . . . . Elizabeth Collett
Critic ' . . . Miss Sarah Meriwether
Ora Gene Parker.
Page One Hundred Seventy Three
Page One I'Il1lTd1'Gf-1 SQYEIHY-FOU1'
THE ZETOLATHIAN CLUB
iw -w-- --f-- :ii 1'K'1f-""1-1 ii
HE Zetolathian Literary Society, under the leadership of Miss Petitt, the club critic,
and its four presidents, Misses Marie Martin, Ruth Medders, Edna Mae Butler and
Thelma Crowe, has done some excellent work this year. The interesting study of folklore
has been taken up and entered into with the approval and cofoperation of every member. The
first program was especially enioyed, for Miss Ruth de Capree, a former member of a folklore
society, told us of the origin of folklore. The members based all of the subjects of study on
this theme. Among things discussed have been superstitions, primitive religion, the magic art
which included witchcraft, traditions and customs, the primitive dance, folk stories, ballads and
songs, fairy stories and myths.
On November fifteenth, and again on April seventh, the club gave a feast for the enterf
tainment of the members. The refreshments, discussions and dancing were enjoyed by all. Cn
Wednesday, December twentyffifth, the club gave a Christmas dance at Mrs. Meyers' Hall,
favnring the menbzrs and friends. Th: mast enjoyable danze was the Zetolathian Special.
On Monday, May fifth, the club entertained the student body with a fifteen-minute
assembly. The program for the occasion was: Violin selection, by Miss Helen Hallgpiano
selection, by Miss Marie Sprau, and a vocal selection by Miss Eunice Ervin.
The club has adopted a very pretty pin of black and gold with a gold "Z" on it. Each
member will be provided with one.
OFFICERS OF THE ZETOLATHIAN CLUB.
President . .... Marie Martin
VicefPresident . . . . Lola Sparkman
Secretary . . Pauline Hill
Treasurer . . . . . Belle lnlow
Dalhi Reporter . ,,.. . . Grace Sprau
Sergeantfat-Arms .... . Ruth Medders
President . .... . Ruth Medeers
VicefPresident . . . . . lnez Bone
Secretary . Edna Mae Butler
Treasurer . . Marie Sprau
Dalhi Reporter . . . . Selma Ullmann
Sergeantfat-arms .,.. . Grace Sprau
President . . .... Edna Mae Butler
VicefPresident . . . . Marie Martin
Secretary . Fannie Ballanfant
Treasurer . . . Eunice Erwin
Dalhi Reporter . . . Grace Sprau
SergeantfatfArms .... . Lolita Capers
President . . . . . . Thelma Crowe
VicefPresiclent , . , . Selma Ullmann
Secretary . Gladys Cude
Treasurer . . . Grace Coffin
Dalhi Reporter . . , . Pauline Hill
SergeantfatfArms . . . Edna Mae Butler
Edna Mae Butler.
Page One Hundred Sex enty Flve
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A' - X MA--fu.-,,.'q,gUsaf.aQ-mfr' 'i
abt one Humh'9d Sevenlv-'Eight
A n n o u n o i n g
The South's First Showing of
WA Portrait of
"DISTINCT IVID UAL lTY"
The uljZl1'ilgO11U is the latest ziclvance in
Art Photographyf--fztncl has as a lmuck-
qrouncl that cltcct which is stun only in
that hcziutiful "-lztpzmcsc l,incn
NVQ nizilw thc Ulullfilgfhllll in' cithcr thc
l'Old lfztsliioiil' Sepia or that beautiful
New 'lions seen only in our ulreaily fa-
mous "l,nnclon Grcysu
to the Particular.
Studio ll02LfQ Elm Street
Page One Hundred Seventy-Nine
KlRBYfff"'l-he Eioneer Druggistn
fpleased the Mothers and
Fathers of Bryanfl-li
---zincl now Kirby asks the stuclents to give him a
elizmee to please 'llHlCKl-if-aml at the szune time
SAVE 'l'HlfXl MUXICY.
fa Large Stock of Highest Grade
Toilet Articles and Drugs.
fall stanclurcl lu'ztn'cls ol' lace powclers, taleuni pow
clers, perfumes, toilet water, rouge,--fin fact every
thing' that is solcl in at drug store-kfis solcl for less
at lillil-SYS, The only place in Dallas where
guocls are solcl direct from mzlnufaeturer to con
fu highly perfeetecl tooth pastefftliat should be
used by every boy :tncl girl-fztncl it's especially
reenmmenclecl for the prevention and trezttment of
pynrrhea zxncl Riggs clisease. l,zu'ge tulue, 35e.
Kirby's CutfRate Drug Store
1314 ELM STREET-CGRNER EXCHANGE PLACE
Om- Hundred lulghty
'an -Y ,X I 1 ,
EY! A, RAGLAND, President, Dallas, Texas
"The School With a Reputation"
Founded in l887'mIn Successful Operation 32 Years
1'Il'Z NllC'I'l'1Hl'Ul,l'l',XN stands l1'IllS'l' in 'Fwxas as a 'l'l-lillillllllll anal lil'Il.I-
Allllld lIUllllll4'l'i'I2II School. XXX- ti-:ivli S'I'ANl2.XllD voursvs ot' stutly and em-
ploy l'IXl'lflll'I' instruc-tors. NVQ solicit tlil- p:tlronag'e of inlelligviit, ambitious.
I'oi'xxartl-looking' young me-ii anrl women who arm- :Hole iiitvre-sted in the THUR-
UITGHNICSS :mil t'Ifl.Xli.Xf"l'lCll of the sf-liool they atteml than th:-y arv iii short
rourses ot' study oi' vlicap tuition. Ilo not t'XIH:'I'Illlt'IIIffII always pays to attt-ml zi
school of l1IS'l'.XllI,lSlllCl1 stamliug' aiiil merit. Thi- 3ll'l'l'llUP1lI.lTAN I'C'1lIlLJlLI0ll
is 11 GLT,Xll,XN'l'lCl'I of success. NVe i-4-c'vive iiiorv calls for I:l,lUIilit'LtIPl2l'S and Ston-
tlf.1'l'2l1JIlPl'S :intl place more stticlviitz-: in good positions than :ill other sc-liuols iii
llallas comlriiioil--a SlIlNlI'll'.XNT I-'.X1,"l', Nine out ol' tl-ii ot' the' business mt-ii and
Inziiilie-1's of Ilztllas will le-ll you to :ntlvml the AllC'l'li17l'4ll.l'l'.XN-ask the-in. they
CALL, WRITE OR PHONE M. 4569 FOR INFORMATION
SA GER BROS.
Can best provide everything a
Young Man or Young Lady may
need in the way of apparel for
Commencement Day or the day
.... . . . . ..
Page Om' llundretl Eiglityrfbne
V 7 ,-,, an N'1" six
if -if-N QV J , ,eggfll K!
it u m rim r
Xe 275 -1' Il
'THE HOME of Hart Schaffner gr Marx Society Brancl, SteinfBloch
and Fashion Park Clothes for men and young men ancl "Sampecl4"
Clothes for Boys.
lt creates a bank
accgunt fgf the
future. We issue all standard forms of policies with a
wonderful Disability Clause.
YOUR BUSINESS APPRECIATED.
M. M. ROBERTSON,GENER?EQ,?5NTFOR
403 SUMPTER BLDG., DALLAS
I g, D Hulldredl lt 1
f-i Q Qu "iw 1
HAS MAD E
P O P U L A R
HIGH SCHOOL AND COLLEGE
MEN LOOK UPON HURST
TOGS AS THE CRITERIONS
BY VVHICH ALL OTHERS ARE
HURST BROS. CO.
TEXAS' FINEST CLOTHES SHOP
MAIN AT FIELD
THE BUEGRD COLLEGE
20175 MAIN STREET DALLAS, TEXAS
is the next step toward the goal of your HIIIIJITIOIT. The lawyer, the doctor,
thc civil cnginecr--they all should he trainccl for husincss. N'Vc are the
Dallas Resident School of the Face Institute ol' Accountancy of New York,
and olitcr the IZIIIIOIIS I'z1cc K I":1cc Accountancy Courses unclcr the super-
vision of a CIfR'IIIIfII2D I'IfIILIC ACCOUNTANT. A faculty of experi-
cncccl instructors in Gregg Sllflflllilllfl, Touch 'Ilypn-writing. etc.
Iiclucational requirements for entrance. Tuition payable by thc month
PHONE MAIN 3382
VVapI esfP latter Grocery Co.
VVhite Swan and VVapco
Brand Food Products
VVhite Swan and VVapco Coffees
Denison Ft. Worth Dallas
Desks, Chairs P18154-lppman
, , Plano Stores
I: 1 1 1 n g
C abi nets PLAYERS
Vance K. Miller Co.
. 1 ,T
H4 Poydras St. f I M. 3801 1021 Elm St Da las exas
O.fT.fC. Boys Attention
Made to Order
BEST MATERIALS USED
Cleaning and Pressing
.-Ik. . XV
c 4-f in
Barber Shop. Suits Made to Crder.
Everything for the Young Man. rf: zfz
Special Attention Given Bryanfl'li Boys.
Corner of Peak and Bryan Phone Haskell 2200
Governor Hobby's Assistant Private Bell Main 225 Auto. M 2251
5. .. - Secretary
-f , ls a Graduate ofthe
ff 5 ' Harrell School
S!! ' I A . 'k" . A L JUS' as if fakes Compliments
less time to walk
around a block ONE
time than it does to
. do that same thing
lt takes less time
lesson by our
method - the
Texas Blue Print
fu- Supply Co.
Ellis? lim the
I M E-
the same thing by 555555
other methodsf 5 5
getting a part of it 5 5
wrong the FIRST Q Q
TIME and having
it ALL TO DO Q
J. W. OVER AGAlN.
That's why turns out better
stenographers than any others takes less time to do it,
and its graduates more easily.
Now is the time to get our Special Summer Course,-3
months for 535.00 or a life scholarship for 55000.
lt is your bound duty to take a business course now so you
can soon be helping to win the war.
HARRELL SCHOOL OF BUSINESS
20085401 Commerce St. Dallas, Texas A. Mgr.
Phone Main 783 i
ATHE SHOPPING CENTER OF DALLAS"
Main, Elm and Ervay Streets
DEPENDABLE GOODS AND PROMPT SERVICE
Page One Hundred Eighty-Six
Justice Cash Grocery
VV. F. HAYS, Manager
i1,1lOI1C Main 5513
823 SO11111 Iirvay St.
STAPLIC AND FANCY GRO-
CERIICS, FRESH AND
l2I0 MAIN ST - PHONE M. 1048
VVTLSON BLDG, DRLTG STORE
A S P EC 1 A 1. TY
1619 MAIN STRIQICT
1'11011cs: 13011 KI. 76613 13011 XI. 765:
Auto. Y. 176611 Auto. Y. 1707
BO O K STO R E
SL'I'I'I,I ICS. ETC.
Your 1J2l1I'U1IHgC Apprcciatcd.
Mail Orders Solicitcd.
1711 1'21IIl St. Da11as. Texas
Texas Oirl Chocolates
HSWEETEST IN 48 STATES"
15 DIFFERENT ASSORTMENTS 36 DISTINCT VARIETIES
ONE FOR EVERY WHIM OR FANCY. EACH
A MOST DELICIHTEUL SURPRISE. :fc :fx zfz
RICH FLOWINO CENTERS OF PURE CREAM.
CRUSHED FRUITS AND NUTS. :fx zfz :fx :fc
OUR GUARANTEE WITH EVERY BOX
A MOST COMPLETE LINE OF 5c AND IOC PACKAGES
Ernmn 5, Dallas
Page One Hundred Eig
OH3 P1'xoneM, 1185 R ci H 832
DR. JAMES T. DOWNS, Jr.
612 Southwestern Lxfe Buxldlng
DA1. LAS, TEXAS
H 12 30 2 30 d b
Bank Pass Books and Check
Coin and Currency Sacks,
XYIC 1'1.XVE A PRN TO
1 C.W61ChS6l Co
The Exline fr Exline Company 1U'3'15W1A4 U1fV'l1-
DALLAS 1011 Main St.
For Vacationflqime Wear
Clothes VVith the Style and Appearance
Young Men Likefffat Roos'
BLUM G KOCH STRAW HATS
-1sTRAws WITHOUT A FLAWH
"Correct Dress for Men"
15124514 MAIN STREET
1 1 1 - H. 1-.1 lfghty-1" -11
After School 6 A!
After School, A Red Letter Day!
For some it means a real commencement, the
beginning oflife in the busy business world.
To such young women we offer
Apply Akard and Jackson Streets
af The Perfect Grffee
RoAsTED DAILY IN DALLAS
BGEDEKER ICE CREAM
"The Standard of
Ice Cream Quality"
WIIIIUII BUIIK IIIIII SIIIIIUIIQIY fll.
"The House of School Books" U, S,
fx' ' PII' D"t' ' Fancy G, T E A C 0
I I 1 D I gb 4, IC11- '
5 1 X 1 g Q! 1 5 1 1 1 l
M1sCOI,n11eous hooks, I 1 C tu 1' c 1
Framing, Office Supplies. XVQ want 1621 EIUI bt-
WGIIUII Book IIIIII SIGIIOIIQIY fo. UNO! II I S XX D ROAST
qu LSSON tj I'I S OI IHIA ITRICSHPZST
, CCH Q 1 L
,PIIOTIIIUII SL Ilraccv. LGI II V3 I IOXX N. I
1530 Main St. DALLAS
EvvaltfAdams Gr C o.
P re sh M eats
Both Phones: H. 1204
ROSS AVE. AND PEAK ST.
VVe will appreciate
your patronage in our
VVe sell everything
in Glass, Paints,
VVall Paper, Etc.
P i r st Cla s s
Elm, Ervay and Live Oak
R. O. T. C. Attention
Part of your equipment should
consist of a first-class strap watch.
Military tactics require military
time. ln thinking of time in mili-
tary terms remember liverts-ever
ready to serve your splenclid. effi-
cient, and patriotic organization.
Arthur A. Everts Co.
Corner Main and Murphy Streets
Contractors and Dealers in
House XViring, Fan and Motor
Bell M. 4675 Y. 1316
DALLAS 302 N. Akard
Page One Hundred Ninety-One
in TTT '
TTT iiiiiiii iiiiii I S r a r
S t o r e s
Quality with Service
E 'gEE,gnd,- uuuussuu
THE SOUTH'S FINEST
1214 MAIN STREET
C o m p a n y
44 STORES IN DALLAS
One In Your Neighborhood
WHEN YOU THINK OF GOOD
THINGS TO EAT,
The Star Cash Stores
519 N. HAWKINS ST.
Phone Sw. M. 4l4B Gust. Kakos, Prop.
AII Kinds Candies and Ice Cream
Fresh Fruits, Cigars and Tobacco
2409 Live Oak Street
Try Our Sodaf
P fu- VV Pharmacy
Pacific and Live Oak
E. I-I. McClure Co.
I8l7 Main Street
SURGICAL AND DENTAL INf
STRUMENTS, TRUSSES A N D
INVALIDS' APPLIANCES, HEARf
ING INSTRUMENTS EoR THE
S C H O 0 L DEAF. INVALIDS' ROLLING
SUPPLIES CHAIRS EoR RENT.
1 E, O ie 1TLll1dI'E'l'l Ninety-'1
more one or ei
The Insignia of Honor
ln the light of Cadillac's service as the offi-
cial car for the United States Army in France,
Mi the Cadillac coat of arms is significant.
B lt is the honorable insignia of the Knight,
Antoine de la Mothe Cadillac, who performed
deeds of yalor and was faithful to his trust.
For seventeen years the Cadillac has been faithful to its stand-
ards of honesty, integrity and dependability.
Such a record of service is worthy of emulation by embryo
citizens just entering upon' their forthcoming years of service.
Munger Automobile Company
2211-2217 Commerce Street
T. E. SERVICE GIVEN BY
Bastian Brothers Company
is endorsed and recommended to
the future classes of this school
by the president and members of
the senior class.
L. M. CLINE, Texas Representative
2515 Wellborn St., Dallas, Texas
829 Bastian Bldg.
ROCHESTER, N. Y.
Page One Hundred Ninety-Three
-, - 9R'E' N i A V -iii -nh-Am
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, bn 'ilk
'QNX 'K 'X WNY-'k" .
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S KSfx,.N'Q fl-315+AXE-N...iQ?,5Rx ?:PS:.'xxm1-19:
5 N 'fx "-'EECHQEEN V12-FKQNEQ, '. R 'X -:-:-:-:-:-i-:-
qfor fha CWQUQA
A your first and best thought zs
Oftenest thought of for its deliciousness
highest thought of for its wnolesomeness
Refreshing and thirst-quenching.
Demand the genuine by full name-
nieknzzmex encourage aubstatution.
THE COCA-COLA CO., ATI-ANTA, GA
Send for Free Booklet, "The Romance .af Coca-Cola
Page One Hundred Ninety-Four
PHONE BELL MAIN 202 PHONE AUTO MAIN 2lll
AND FLOOR COVERINGS
1917-I9 ELM STREET DALLAS, TEXAS
Your Blood Needs Toning
Up To The I'Iot VVeather
DR. G Y M Ifllicgiivitifoiistiqfstlliif
You have that hot, sticky feeling, or smell old, his
swim will cure it sure.
JOIN THE Y. M. C. A. NOVV
flfole jlfflitchell Zgort
beturitp jllilutur Clin.
2l0l Commerce Street DALLAS, TEXAS
Page One Hun Yi
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