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

 - Class of 1920

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N R Crozier Technical High School - Wolf Pack Yearbook (Dallas, TX) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 252 of the 1920 volume:

C I 1 v 1 N + l 1 , .1 1 N K x THE DALI-II ANNUAL l9l9AWAl920 I VOLUME TVVENTY THE ANNUAL PUBLICATION OF THE GRADUATING SENIOR CLASS OF THE BRYAN STREET HIGH SCHOOL DALLAS, TEXAS nunmwmmmmm:nu1H11ufnounfnwwuwInnrnrnuwuz11nwwmrnxxmmnmmnln-wmannwInInnmynmwmmnuunummummmunmmwm Book I The School Book II : : Athletics Book III : : Organizations Book IV : : R. O. T. C. Book V : The School Year Book VI : : The Classes Book VII : : : Who's Who Book VIII : : The Bonehead Almanac Page Six FOREWORD It was sziid by pessimists that it Could never he done: hut the students sziid it Could. 'llhe5 hueliled clown to hztrd work. :md today iii the dominion uf our little high school we have at miniature wurld. XXI- liars leziriied "to lzilmr and tu watitf' We have found thztt happiness gimxvs iii the eeuter of sincere eiicleztxwmr and helpfulness. Altliutigli f1'ix'caluus at times. we know the true mceaiiiiig' Ut being earnest. Xlle have lust our hztttles mi the g1'ltlll'lJ11 and im the euurts: but we have smiled thrcrugli our deleztt :uid lmehiiid that smile there is cletermiiiatimi. carved iu letters that can never die. But alter all, victory is mat always won in' physical efmtests. Sometimes the greatest victory will come wut of 21 physical Stl'Llg1g1'lC which has heeii a virtuztl defeat. llut still, we liztve zieeumplishecl that which was thought would never be clone----tlie mme thing the selicml primarily stands lor. YX'e now hold the cu- vizilble record of B1f'l"l'l'fli SCHOLARSHIP. amd have three of the most eu- terprisiiig puhliczttiuiis tif any high selitml iii the south. 2' T 11- 7? M mv TIIE SEIIIIIIL iii... f C9 9 ,-f N-, 5 6 9 Q1 Q:7fiT?: QS' ?5 Hmmm E? 'f I 61 5 A E 1 1 Y W 1- . ..- 5 E 5 " ' . f - !.31Q,li1I !.slm!Q i 7' X f X xi 7 I 9,1 X f' 1 w W 'XX W 'rn 6 , wxxxxw umaa 5 wwmw U P 11 I gf. X K X. ..,, . 42, .fw- i 1 1 4-W Evhiratinn Nut fur thv untnlh hmrk he has huns fur Erganhi, nut fur hifi pvrunnal zarritirra, nut im' hia unhinihrh interns! in Pnrrg BTIIDPUT, nut fur the rn-nperaiinn hv has takvn with all arhnnl artinitiw-hut fur thr mem that hr is- mr trnpvrtfnllg hehiratr thin hunk tu fllllr. Su M. Alrxemhvr S Page Eight BIOGRAPHY OF PRINCIPAL ALEXANDER Together with the regret of seeing Mr. Gideon leave the school, came the agreeable surprise that the man who had been chosen to succeed him as prin- cipal was no other than Mr. Alexander. known to almost all of the students as the former teacher of senior mathematics at Bryan and, also, as the former keeper of that famous dwelling place called 109. It was with great pleasure and enthusiasm that the students and the faculty welcomed INlr. Alexander as the new principal. No other person in the world could possibly have been chosen to succeed Mr. Gideon, who would have the support and the respect of the school as Mr. Alexander. Graduating from the University of Colorado after having taken two years at Vanderbilt. Mr. Alexander began teaching. which occupation he has been in since that time. He first came to the Bryan Street High School in the liall of l9lO. He taught mathematics for two years here, and then' went to El Paso, where he was principal of the El Paso High School for one year. He re- signed this position with the intention of giving up teaching, and with that thought and determination, he located on a fruit farm in' Southern Alabama, where he remained for one year. At the end of that year, after an absence of two years, Mr, Alexander returned to Dallas. where he again began teach- ing in the Bryan Street High School. He retained his position as instructor in higher mathematics at liryan until january l of this year, at which time, he was made principal of the Reagan School of this city. Serving in this capacity for about two months. he was appointed by the Board of Education as the successor of Mr. Gideon as the principal of the Bryan Street High School and assumed his duties March 22. Mr. Alexander has been teaching for something like twenty-two years. and the position he now holds is suffi- cient proof of his wonderful ability. The school was indeed fortunate to have a man of the character and ability of Mr. Alexander for its principal, and that it realized this fact is readily shown in the reception which was given him upon his first appearance as principal in the auditorium last March. He is a man who is honored and respected by all those under him, both students and teachers. MRS. COLLINS-ASSISTANT PRINCIPAL Mrs. Belle XV. Collins, known to every student who has attended Bryan High during' the last nine years, came to the school in l9ll. as a member of the His- tory Department of the lfaculty. She taught this subject for four years, at the end of which time, she was placed in charge of the office, where she has reigned without interruption up to the present time. Mrs. Collins, according to the conclusion reached by many students. taught history so much and for such a long period of time before taking charge of the office, that she could not forget it! for she reigns day after day on' her throne in ll2, as did those kings and queens in the history which she taught. During the past sunnnerathat of 1919 -Mrs. Collins handed a surprise to the student body, when she married Mr. Col- lins, She had been Miss llelle XValne be- fore that time, and the students are not yet used to the "Mrs Collins." But, per- haps by next year, all the students will , be used to calling her Mrs. Collins. Mrs, Collins has proved herself to be one who conducts herself and her actions along the principles of "XVhat is Right, and XYhat is XVron'g,,' and she never permits anything or anybody to swerve her from those principles. ln every case which comes before in her work in the office, she takes her stand on the side which she believes to he right. lf a student is justified in his action, she is quick to see it, and to dismiss him, but on the contrary, if a student has done something which he was not justified in doing, she sees to it that that student receives the punishment due him, which is in every sense of the word-right. Page Nine Page Ten LIFE OF OUR FORMER PRINCIPAL After holding his position as principal of the Bryan Street High School for one year almost to the day, Mr. S. E. Gideon, dear to the hearts of every student and teacher under him and every one else who knew him, resigned this position on March l9, to take up a position in Chicago. Mr. Gideon has an extraordinary record behind him. He is a graduate of Shurtleff College, and was a student of Law at XVashington University. Later, he studied at the University of Chicago. He was admitted to the Bar in Missouri after leaving the University of Chicago. Mr. Gideon did not devote all of his time to the practice of law. but rather did he mix business activities with it. He was on a farm for several years. and he says of him- self, "I am by far, a better farmer than l am a school man." He was in the canning business for four years, and then took charge of the shipping of horses from Arizona into Texas. He was employed by the same company for whom he now works, to value land in Kansas, Iowa and Missouri. During the Great Xlar, Mr. Gideon proved himself to be both patriotic and capable by helping the government as a member of the National Com- mittee on lfducation and Special Training Xlvar Plans Division, General Staff. He served on this board in l9l7 and l9l8, as Business Manager for the lOth District, composed of Texas, Oklahoma, Arkansas and Louisiana. After this service, Mr. Gideon was appointed to succeed Mr. N. R. Crozier as the Principal of Bryan High School. He came to assume his duties in March of 1919, and remained until his resignation last March. Dur- ing the time he was connected with the school, Mr. Gideon won the friendship and respect of every person with whom he came in contact, or with whom he had any dealings. In his work as principal, he showed an ability and a squareness, that made every student and teacher his firm friend. He had the co-operation of the student body and the faculty, for he proved himself to be a man who deserved that co-operation in the fullest sense of the word. His resignation from the position of head of the school came as an unexpected surprise to the students, and, although they were glad to see his advance- ment to a better position, they were sorry to lose him. He is, indeed, a Man's Ilan. L 6 ' 1 E , I M5 w w n 1 fx 4Nm"'k'-"1 Maw' N"Q7'f7n7 "mf ,. x I S ! A . if-lr A 'M"mMnm" if ' , , P , E 5 5--Qi N Ng 5 . i Z, "' W 754 K 1 , ls il' u 1 sa ,W EA " , :.Q,,QQ,,,.J ww- 4 .. .QA I L 1 ami s " u 'wwf ' ss 1... , j. 'Ti X' ' , , -a 35 F A ' ' -, 1 is ww: 1 w f t V 5 I f E! K 2 A 2 i V If .J 1. J '3'Afi"5 'ffiihi lil' if Q Q5 jf 15 :Z L. , bij! ' "RW -J 3,3 :.,.,J .T 'E la- .4 lg. -3 , 3735 J 5? 2: ig "" 3 1 UI ,:.,. i b 32 253335 t Q ifl-75 1 'L--3 3 11, I Q 1t "i 5 5 2 X i f w - I , i I 1 i Q1 Q I 2' .3 A pi ., 2 21,4 , 1 I 5 - I lx -I i :jg I "YE l K 1 5 I W" I px. 1 ai '1 V13 If 1 ,L ' ,'.3..lf,Cr5 ' 4 '77 A X VJ .. .,,., ' E f' ' g -1 , . 1 , X i 3 b .Vw ,T J ,. . ,, .-,,..,,, - fi A 2 nf 22 f'Wif"'x"f'f'r'2'P"f1 M3 f f , -, , g gpg gm .,,, : ,4, V, , K . . Q A v 4 ' x ,..1' Page Eleven Page Twelve TEACHERS OF THE BRYAN STREET HIGH SCHOOL MEN Ashburn, G. L ......... .........,.,....... C hemistry Barrett, L. S ..,......,.......,,.. Manual Training Caldwell, R, M ......, Civics and Economics Dotson, C. G .,,.......... Mechanical Drawing Ford, C. L .,..,......,.....,,..,.......,... Mathematics George, Paul Chas .,,,. .,.......... F rench Guice, H. H ....,............ ,........, H istory Hanks, H, H .,,,.... ,................ H istory Harris, Arthur ..... ........... N lathematics Heath, H. C ............. ....... B iology, Botany and Zoology Henry, 1. S .....,.... ....... P hysics Beilharz, Erna ....... Kelly, J. F ........... .,.....................,. C hemistry Martin, T. I ...............,. Mechanical Drawing Matthews, H. T .......,......................,,.,,.. Latin Medders, George .. ....... .....,.......... E nglish Muse, E. W ......,.... ..,....... M athernatics McLain, B. H ....... ...,......... M athematics Reagan, G. H ............,...... Manual Training Roberts, E. R ................. Bookkeeping and Commercial Law Rutledge, C. H .......,....... Mathematics and Physics Smith, W. O ......... Cox, W. T ......... WOMEN ..................,.....History Bixby, Clara ........ ....,... B usiness English Butler, Effie ...,....... ..........Shorthand and Typewriting Carpenter, Marie ........ Domestic Economy Coe, Julia ...............................,.....,...... English Collins, Belle W' ................................... Office Crane, Olatia .................................... Spanish Culbertson, M ..... Drawing and Designing Curtis, Ruth .................................,....,... Music De Capree, Ruth ........... ........... E nglish Donohue, Emmaline ....,. .,..... L ibrai-ian Downs, Susie .........,...,.. .......... O Ffice Durham, Eloise ........ ....... E nglish Durrett, Virginia .. Early, Mary ........... Edwards, Lena ....... Evans, Louise ......... ........Latin .......English .......History .......English Ferguson, Bess ..,...........,................, English Flaniken, Burney ..,...,..,..,.......,,.....,..., Latin Gillmore, Cecilia..Sp anish and Portugese Gleason, Josephine ...... Gleason, May ....,.... . Hinde, Edna ...... Lamar, Ursula ........ Lovell, Mary ............. ....,........Mathematics ......Band Instructor .......Mathematics ..........Mathematics ........,,......English ...................History .......................History Massengale, Grace ........ Physical Training M erriwether, Sarah Morgan, Flora ...........,. McFarland, Mary ...... Nowell, Robbin ........... Pappenhagen, Sophia Patrick, Alma ..,.......... ......................History .........English .........Office .......Pianist .........H1story ................Spanish Pettit, Lena ........... ....... lX flathematics Redin, Felice ....... ............................ F rench Rowe, Clara .... .................................. E nglish Spencer, Florence ...... Domestic Economy Warner, Pauline .,....,.............Mathematics White, Mary ....... .......... B usiness English Young, Mary ....,., ..............,........... O ffice Johnson, Mary .......................... Special Class Davis, Florence ............., Assistant Teacher MANUAL TRAINING They call it Manual Training, it's manual work they do. With saw and file and gimlet, a stick of wood and glue They make the household furniture, fix the family carp Here are the useful teachers, par excellent they are. SPECIALS Art, Music, Phys, Mil, Tr. XYe have with us music, we have with us artg XYhile Physical Training, of course, is quite merry, But when it comes to Military, NYe are "hank"ecl about extraordinary. Page Thirteen f, -,.,t ,. l 6 5 'V I 7 Y R . l . 5 1 , 4 , . 1 .1 ' I2 1 i, l Q . 3 ,,.. SCIENCE , XYithin the upper regions, each in his own little dell, These scientific teachers instruct us very :A very well. LANGUAGES Now, who are all these charming crea- tures? Of course, they are our language teachers, In Spanish, French and Portuguese we rave, XVhile Latin is mastered alone by the brave. K ., , Page Fourteen -r i .,.-ef .,,. ..,,. , ,....,. 5 a,.,,,,,,,, .-...,,. . ',. ENGLISH Themes, themes, themes, Themes, they always dream! Verses, they give us hy the yards, Oral compositions, hig drawing cards. They give us all a wonderful knowledge, So, of course, we always shine at college, 551, ATTliNDANClC OFFICE There is a domain, within the front hall, That knows all the students, their wants ., large and sniallg Img ,J 1--iwfxf' ls il ui l UJQA 'Nil fl ,I 4-, '1 A-Tix! I5 1.1 ,. i' al fi 52: H312 Q,-2 4 EIL: 'gpg Y.-l il ' 1 i :Q l ..,'l I I .1 l i Ui li i lt knows whv vou're sick-wh ' 'ou cut, X , , I' . when you play, You are checked out hy night, you are , checked in by day. nj' . . M v Y i Now from Mrs. Collins and Miss MacFar- land, 'tis true, You Can't get away whatever you do. .I sry, i figgl Q ! ,fx 1 2 3 l W Y l Z l J, 1 1 l gi 'l Page Fifteen Page Sixfeen COMMERCIAL DEPARTMENT ln an up-to-date high school NVQ soon learn to be. Business people of high-grade degreeg But that is not strange with such profs. as these. ' MATH. But when it comes to sharpening our Wits, It's these mathematieans who make the big hits! 3 ! 4 1 J 1 L a THE ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION ANDREVV PATTON I-ZICRT ASHHY President Vice-Presirlent At an assembly held early in' the year, the following officers for the Athletic Association were elected: I'resiclent, Andrew Pattong Vice-presi- dent, Bert Ashby. and secretary, Evelyn Lewis. Under the administration of these capable odicers the work along athletic lines has proved elticient in every measure. The Athletic Association at the close of this year is in a good financial condition, much of the success being attrilnutedto the result of the Dalhi Minstrel. EVELYN LIC VVIS Page Seventeen .-, fi FOOTBALL REVIEW By "Crackf' After an enthusiastic live weeks of hard practice, Bryanhi's hopes were suddenly dispelled by a hard-hitting, hard-hghting bunch of scrappy foot- ball players from the Masonic Orphanls Home. The game was hard fought throughout, and much credit must be given to our opponents. Coach Collins then revised the line-up, and another week of hard work was spent in antici- pation of the next game with Sherman. Anyway, we were defeated and our hopes for a championship were gone, but the games we most desired to win were y-et to come. Qur boys remained in a slump and Forest aided by a mil- lion little jinxes, tore Bryan up for a well earned victory. Rryanis admirable confidence was never lost and the same old ight which put over our championship team the previous year was shown' in all the games. At times our team would show a spirit which could not be sur- passed, but these were only flashes, and Bryan lost another bitter game to Oak Cliff and all the joy was gone. But Bryan never lost the old pep and came back for two victories over strange teams, These, however, could not make up for the bitter defeats at the hands of Forest and Oak Cliff. Bryan could still show what school spirit was, however, and never once did they fail to respond with support to the team. So, just here, l'm going to tell you fellow-students how the boys valued your support. Before each game, a bunch of big fellows could he heard in our club house, some with wet eyes and all-confident, shouting, crying, and plead- ing for a victory because those loyal fellows were in the stands rooting for all they were worth, confident that our boys were the hest. Fellows, you don't know what your support meant, but our team valued it more than words can ever tell. "'N"'f" A AL Bs, , "": Page Eighteen 7.7 ,7J"1YQ'?!.+ iii 'fl 5 Y ' P THE GAMES IN FIGURES Bryan Score Bryan Bryan Bryan Bryan Bryan Bryan Bryan 'I otal Bryan Masomc Orpha 'XVeatherford Corsleana VVahahach1e Forest Axe Oak Chft NVaxah'Lch1e Opponents THE TE KM ARTHUR CLDE Opponents score ne Home Full Back I I-II INRY VVILLIAMS ..,,................,....,,. ......,,,.,,,......,,.,,,.,.w.....,.......... I eft Half Back HARDELL BILLINGSLFY .....,.. I PE RCY GRAW Lb ..................,.,,.......... JOHN KILLMAIN ,,,...... V AI BEIXI MEADOIX ,.....,, PHIL McNL'VILlx ,.................................,. Half Back .....,.....,....,,.R1ght End Taeklel Guard CRACK DuBOIS and I+LARIAL COLLFX .,,.............................. Centers p BERI ASI-IBY ..A...........................,,,........,...,,,,,,....,,..............,................................. Left Guard I ARTHUR slown qeaprg ,,,.......,.r ......r,e,..........,,....,.,..,...................,,, L eft Tackle DALE SEDGXVICK ........................,w .....,...,,,...,.,....,.,...................,,..........,... L eft End BILL IXIORGAIN ....... .....I...,.....................,.....,,.............,..,............. T ackle I,. - Q. I III III 'r C lllllll lllllllill I il IIN llllli .-U v I In I 1 QiggillllllllllllllluIQZQIIIIIIIIIIIII 05:5 ' .'... ---an-r - - -rr M- -' E- In .I 5''gmInmllmmmmimumlmumlmnmumnmem0 mm ooooouonB":" ' ' I 0 o av. - , reeeeee I ow. U3 "R , K4 A 1 1 .- -. r ii A A I ' All ry H, a N on--ssooxrxro 5 I J r I 1 z I E I '55 3 o 5 Q 5 o 3 . ie? A A fi oor' M V E reon A V 'E ee vig.-.Q-.-,u-npr 1 3 l 1 l In 5 , nam no on nmmn -' ' ... .6 F s,,.s15,..G"-:L Page Nineteen Page TW6I'1ty STL'BBLlCl:3lNli-Boss "Stubbie" was our loyal manager. A tireless worker- always looking out for the interests of the team, hc was very popular with boys. No complaint can he heard about the manage- ment of the team this year for Stubbie was efficient and alert. S'l'OXYli-'lllie captain of this years team was well chosen and in Stowe the men found a leader who fought as he lead. Hard hghting was the name for Arthur. And say, did you ever see Stowe cry? NYell, that was the time to sit up and take notice 'cause just about that time they began to run substitute players in on the tackle oppo- site Stowe. Left tackle was the grave for many a fellow of the opposite side of the line. Good luck to you, Stowe, you're proved well worth your weight in gold. McNlilX'llER-"lrisl1'-XVell, the Lord loves the lrish so that's why Phil was so lucky, or rather Bryan was lucky to have Phil because he knew the game and played from the first whistle to the last. Among all our stars Phil was far from dim. 7' A i 1 """ ' . ARTHUR CUDE, Full Back-Some boy! And a wonderful football player. "Rip" Collins said if he had a chance to "educate" the power in Cnde's toe. he'd kick the ball over the moon. Some toe! But it gained many a yard for Bryan. And he's got a mighty right arm, too, and many a poor Forest "bird" flopped hard after colliding with Cnde's palm. It's a great loss to Bryan that Cude does not expect to come back next year. BERT ASHBY, Tackle-This is Bert's first and only time on the team, but he has made a name for himself in football this year. Bert has the nerve and the skill to make a star if he ever goes out for college football. He is another star to graduate. MORGAN-"Lazy Bill" was some bird. XYe'd call him a hnmdinger if we dealt in slang. Bill had a wicked way of swinging his hands just before the ball was snapped and oh, how they landed on the fellow with the ball! Bill may have been lazy at some time in his career, but not during this year's football season. , ' Page Twenty One !l1"""""" "ir Page Twenty-Two ff'-,M "m 1 r 4-q,g 1. ', , ! 5 , . ,c-151 Y ,pt is N ' 'I r ' ' x -, . 1 . ' '. f - V . , . - my -' ri is . i 1 ' 'Q ! 1 . . . . , . . ,MQ I f a I In v. .t q 'mil ns' ' SHERO-ujvodie' is the only man on the team that never was off key during the en- tire season. Dependableg and that ain't all. .loc had that irresistible smile even in de- feat, and that gain spread consternation to many a runner 'cause Ioe was always "there." DALE SEDGXVICK, End-"Big-Boy" is another overseas boy to play for Bryan. liver see Dale cry? Look out for the boy with the ball, 'cause Dale is out for blood and they don't often get far. HENRY ALLEN XNILLIAMS, Half Back -"Cottonl' is like all those returning over- seas men, wild and woolly. The Germans couldn't stop him and neither could the op- posing team which Bryan played. Henry graduates this year. Bryan will surely miss him. V , ,Q K' ,,, - vw ' -1. - I iw .N - s--ju 234' , .H ,hiv . - . J x . XX ' "Q .. 1 1 I li.iS 'fl 5 VX i SS: DALHI ANNUAL E-'GSS-1 s-'1 'dak . tu? 5 a . l E p THE REST, OF THE FELLOWS l l 9 , ' 1 , 2 p ' PERCY GRAVES, Quarter+"Percy" was a fast quarter and his judg- E 2 ment was usually good. He played hard and worked for victory. Bryan E E always gives due credit to the boys who work hard for her. Percy has gone t E to the oil fields and it is uncertain as to whether he will be back with the . 2 team next year or not. ' g I , 1 E JOHN KIILMAN, Endj-Airplane Johnny of the winged ,feetl John . .N ' E was the fastest man onthe team, and his feet certainly came in haihlsy for our - , E ' team. Johnny had a jinx the first ofthe season an'd was knocked odit in E E every game, but he certainly played while he was in the game. Goodbye, ' E johnny. i , E 5 HAROLD BILLINGSLEY, Half l?ackw"Tall Boy" is a grand little E E ground gainer. He could surely plow through the line when 5 yards were ' 5 3 needed. Harold comes back next year and we predict great things for him. 2 0 ' ' 9 ' 2 ' - 1 . 2 5 "CRACK" DUBOIS, Center and Guardg-"Crack" is the most popular I E i and dependable player on the team thisqyear. VVhen the big piles were un- , 5 ' 2 p covered, "Crack" was always on the bottbin with his hand on the ball. They E g nevergot through "Crack,s" side of the' linef lt's a pity that Bryan' has to lose E E so many stars by graduation, and none. are regretted more than "Crack." i E 2 ' ,- - 0 E' V. COLLEY, Center-Colley is another overseas demon, who plays E E fotball hard and fast. His long hair kep't him from "busting" his cranium in 5 2 some of his long dives after the ball. Colley- left us after the season, but We y 2 E 1 hope to have him back next year. ' p 5 i i l 2 Q 3 , 2 no ' Q Q Y , ' 50 i '02 Qi L 4 AER Zn, I Qi l .Q E H . nu - .a i no i H ss e s we - or ..., - l . 4 3 Q I H , y : amp - I A ag a in . a llllll lllillgr g gg , Y . ' ' . V Page Twenty-Three 0 . Q ' ' - - 1 sv, . A . K . , - . if - 'W G Q , U, ,. . I9 A . , - -,,-rm M., ., -in BASEBALL-NEGLECTED It is a sad fact, but nevertheless true, that Bryan has not possessed a baseball team in several years. There is no logical excuse for sueh a state l of affairs. XVe have the coach, the men, the school support. VVhat's wrong? i 1 3 Page Twenty-Four COACH COLLINS COACH COLLUYS-Better known ,as "Rip," did his best to make our team a win- ner, and the failure was not due to any lack of work upon his part as coach or upon the boys as players. They both fought hard and fast, and defeat was a matter of hard luck. BASKET BALL REVIEW OF 1920 l l xx as represented during the basket ball season of 1920 by a The sc moo ' fast, strong, and well-trained team. The coaching was handled by Mr. G. L. Ashburn, athletic director of the school, Who deserves much credit for this product and their high degree of success. Prospects were bright from the beginning as, Garrett, Frasier, DuBois, d Ashb four letter men from our state championship team of 1919, return- an y, ed for the 1920 season. As work-outs progressed Coach Ashburn was pleased ' ' 19 d team, with the excellent showmg made by Ragland, a member of 19 secon and Pendergrass, a newcomer. Page Twenty-Five 4. , , THE SEASON BY ROUNDS BRYAN HIGH 49, TERRELL HIGH iz Bryan opened the basket ball season with a 49 to l2 victory over Terrell in a medium game at the Y. M. C. A. court Friday, january 9. The game was "slow and easy" the entire distance, the only brilliant feature of the game being Ashby's accurate basket shooting. Bert seemed to have the edge on every one else in this respect. Ragland played a sweet game at guard and with "crack" as a running mate, should develop into a star. He is inclined to be a bit rough and free with his hands at times, but all in all he is a steady dependable man. Pendergrass at center is a "Flndl' right. XYith a little coaching under "Pop" Ashburn he will be unbeatable. Garrett played a nice game, as usual, at forward. This game told the story l3ryan had a basket ball team. The line-up was as follows: Garrett QCapt.j and Ashby, forwardsg Du- Bois and Ragland, guardsg Pendergrass, center, referee, XYilson. BRYAN 28, SHERMAN HIGH 21 For the second game, Sherman was brought down. Sherman had hopes for the state championship, so was very eager for the fray. Several critics had doped Sherman to win, but if anybody present held this view they were disappointed at the end of five minutes of play. Score-Bryan 6, Sherman 0. Ashby had succeeded in throwing three field goals. The Sherman team staged a powerful come-back in' the last half, however,-for which we must give them credit. They had a strong team, Final score: Bryan 28, Sher- man 21. Line-up: A shby :md Garrett tCapt.j, forwards, Pendergrass, centerg Duliois and Ragland, guardsg Wilson, referee. Page Twenty-Six ' I 'F' ' . W Q . K , , m V I V - seek DALHI ANNUAL EW"-1"2'E I ul t " ff--M -'nl fo-. BRYAN HIGH 89, CORSICANA 9 3 i . wg i "Revenge is sweetf, So said the basket ball team when they sent Cor- ' i sicana High home with the small end of an S9-to-9 score February 7. Re- E 5 A membering the football team's fate in Corsicana, the basket "tossers" worked E I 5 like a well-oiled machine and scored basket after basket until we nearly lost E r li count. Every man on the team had at least one field goal to his credit. Pen- 'T dergrass was in fine trim and led the scoring. The Corsicana team seemed E V: dazed by the foot work of the Bryan basketeers and never recovered during 2 y the entire fracas. 4 3 Nearly every man had a chance to play, as Mr. Ashburn sent in sub after " .g sub before the end of the game. The line-up was: Garrett Ccaptainj and E Ashby, forwards, Pendergrass, center, Ragland and DuBois, guards, Quisen- .i 3' bury, referee. Subs: McNeamer, Payne, XVyche, Frasier. r 2 OKLAHOMA CHAMPIONS DEFEAT BRYAN 27-24 3 L E Bryan met defeat for the first time in two years when Muskogee trimmed T ' , them in a hotly contested game at the Y Tuesday night, February 24, before y 2 3 T a record-breaking crowd. The game was hard-fought and well played by A N ,g both teams. "Pap,s" protegees showed wonderful team work and playing f V E ability. The game was undecided until the last few minutes of play. ' 2 it Bryan was in the lead to the tune of 20 to 14 at the end of the first half. 5 E Ashby and Garrett were about even in the scoring, with Bert just a trifle 5 rough, having two personal fouls to his credit. In an unaccountable manner, T E Q the Muskogee team came back strong in the last half and kept Bryan from 2 5 scoring but four points while they were running up a total of thirteen. The A E 3 game was remarkably well played by both teams throughout, and during the 5 37 last half the passing of the Muskogee outfit was Wonderful. Every man E A played his best and "his best" means something to a Bryan letter man. Each i A 2 ' of the teams did all they could to make a victory possible, and though we lost none can say "he's responsible" about any of them. The exhibition was a , . E A credit to both teams. T -1 Y T ,ns Garrett and Ashby, forwards, P-endergrass, center, Ragland and DuBois, A guards. Referee, Davis. Ill i T Ill T in i' t " " f '1" e ' -' ae, l ' f . .gsnuuuuonou 19 20 ola nunse uoauaulsgfizgvg Page Twenty-Seven BRYAN 15, FOREST 20. The largest crowd that every witnessed a basket ball game in Texas poured into the Y. M. C. A. Gymnasium to see the old rivals meet. The game that took place was fast, hard fought, and spectacular. The first half ended '6anybody,s gamef! Score: liryan 9, Forest lO. Bryan then took the lead at the beginning of the First half, as both DuBois and Ragland in turn tribbled down Court-length for hay makers. There were only tive more minutes to go and Bryan was in the lead-but something happened, anyway the whistle caught Bryan 5 points in the rear. Bryan lost but the score was close and the effort did her honor. The newspapers starred Martin Qllustyj for Forest and Ashby for Bryan. No team ever put forth more manly or more honest effort. They deserved to win. Line-up-Ashby and Garrett CCapt.j, forwards, Pendergrass, center, Ragland and DuBois, guards. BRYAN 23, CENTRAL FT. WORTH 9. lt was the day after the exciting Bryan-liorest game that the maroon and white warriors, still battle-worn, galloped out on the held to meet the "cow-town" aggregation: Altho Bryan played a good game, as the score shows, it was easy to see that her men were stiff from the Forest game, and that she was not at her best. Garrett and Ragland were shining for Bryan with DuBois giving a wonderful exhibition of guarding. Line-up-Garrett and Ashby, forwards, Pendergrass and Frasier, cen- tersg DuBois and Ragland, guards. Page Twenty Eight BRYAN 30, OAK CLIFF 20. 'The first Oak Cliff-Bryan game caused interest, on both sides of the river, to become intense. The Y. M. C. A. Gymnasium was packed again. Oak Cliff got the first basket but Bryan soon caught up, got a little lead and then increased it as the game progressed, Ashby and Garrett were a little off on the basket work, but the Work of both DuBois and Ragland was spec- tacular. Frasier also played a good game for Bryan. Gill did the best for Oak Cliff, tho Riddle and Turner did nicely. Line-up-Ashby and Garrett, forwards, Frasier and Pendergrass, centers, Ragland and DuBois, guards. BRYAN JOURNEYS TO MUSKOGEE The maroon and white basketeers made a three-day trip to Oklahoma. Games were played in Muskogee on Friday and Saturday, February 27 and 28. The men making the trip were: Garrett CCapt.j, Ashby, Frasier, Pender- grass, Ragland, Dullois, McNcmer, Payne and XVyche. Coach Ashburn ac- companied the team. Also both games were lost. They were hard fought. Under the existing conditions of an under-size court, poor refereeing, etc., Coach Ashburn was satisfied for Muskogee had beaten us before on our own court. Mr. Faulkner, the Muskogee coach, won quite a name among the Dallas boys for his "southern hospitalityf' Line-up-Garrett CCapt.j and Ashby, forwards, Pendergrass, center, Frasier and DuBois, guards. Subs-Ragland and Payne. Page Twenty-Nine Page Thirty 3 BRYAN HIGH 14, FOREST HIGH 19. ln a fast game on the HY" court Forest annexed the city championship, defeating liryan 19 to ld-. 'llhe contest was hotly fought all the way thru, both sides determined to win. Both teams were in the pink of condition, but the advantage of having your own gym was soon shown. At times little touches of raggedness crept into the Bryan team. Several times Forest threw away chances to score when a man would make a grand-stand shot for a basket in- stead of taking the best and safest way of passing to a man who was closer. Martin again was the star of the Green and XVl1ite. "Rusty,' was the most frequent faint maker on either team. Garrett and Ragland played steady games and deserved to win, but such was not our fate. Frasier and Pendergrass split the game. both playing hard ball. Line-up-Ashby and Garrett fCapt.il. forwards, Pendergrass and Frasier, centers, Ragland and Duliois, guards. BRYAN 19, OAK CLIFF 9. Bryan ended her basket ball lighting, and in' probably the best game that the team has played this season we defeated Oak Cliff 19 to 9. 'llhe game was fought from start to finish. Four of Bryan's letter men played their last game with this school and each man was determined that it should be his best. The first half ended with the score Bryan 9, Oak Cliff l. Bryan had her team Working pretty and altho we did not run up such a large score, we held Oak Cliff to one little point. Cliff came back strong. The chance to win a game in the city contest and they fought for it until the last whistle, but they were out- classed by the Bryan boys in both guarding and shooting. In the second half both Bryan and Oak Oak Cliff boys knevq that this was their last DuBois at guard played his usual snappy game. Ashby at the other guard shot two field goals and held Riddle, Oak Cliffs star forward to one basket during the entire game. Frasier and Pendergrass at center played a good game and showed lots of team work. Garrett and Ragland at forward worked together like clocks. Lefty ac- counted for four baskets and live fouls for a total of 13 points. Line-up: liryan-Garrett fCapt.j. and Ragland, forwards: Dulgois and Ashby, guards, Pendergrass, center. Subs-Frasier for Pendergrass. Oak Cliff--Riddle and Hargraye, forwards, Gill and Thompson, guards, Turner, center. 4-we I.. 54 3: 3,--:-,Zi 'L+ ng ' frm- -- .-15 Ev! . fi - - ii. ' '11, . I: ! i,in 'fl s Y, . - . ml s-.iam DALHI ANNUAL E ' THE SEASON IN FACTS Q I QI!" Bryan Score Opponents Score 'ai Bryan ........,..,....,.............,......,...,..........Aw.,,............ 41 Terrell High ........... ,,,.,.... 8 'as "gi Bryan ........VVeww...YV.......,....,,....e...............e....e,A...e,.,.. 28 Sherman High .......A ...... . . Z1 4 I ' E i Bryan .......................,,..............,......,.,..,........,,,...... S9 Corsicana High .......... ..... 7 E lj 1 Bryan ..,.....e... .eee,weeee.,e..........e.....ee,,,,.eee,.......,e.....,. 2 4 Muskogee High ...... .,..e.,.,e ..,,, . . . ..... 27 5 E Bryan ..........................,.,,......,,.,..,...,,...,,,.....,......... 15 Forest High ...,......,,,,.......,....,....,,.,.,.., ,... 20 2 Bryan ......,,........,,.,.,........... .....e.......,...,,.......,,...,,,. Z 3 Central Ft. XVorth High ......ee. ,,e,,,.e... 9 2 . E 1 Bryan .....,...,......,......................,.....,...,................,,, 30 ohh Cliff High ............ .,,e...... ,,,....... ......... 2 0 . E A 2 1 Bryan ..........,.e........,.......,...,,,....,.A..,,....l,.,,....,,,,..,,, 11 Muskogee High ,,.,,... ......... 3 3 E 2 Bryan .,.............................,......e,,...e........................ 12 Muskogee High ....... .,.,. 24 E 4 E Bryan l..........,,...,,.,...,..,.,,.,...,,,,.i,.,,......,..i.,,,.,,,,,,,,, 14 Forest High .............. ..,.i,,,, 1 9 E E Bryan ............................,.........,,,....,....................r., 19 oak Cliff High .......,,.... re.e..... 9 5 517 Total Bryan ..............................,..,,,.,..,.......... 306 Opponents .......,.......... i............ 1 97 p E 1 Bryan made 109 points more than opponents. E Bryan made 257 points to 111 of Texas opponents. E E - Bryan made 146 more points than Texas opponents. S XVith Texas teams, won 5g lost Z. 3 1 . E 1 1 INTER-CITY BASKET BALL SERIES 1 :LE .1 Z 1 1 Q School- Games Played. XVon. Lost. Pct. E by 5 Forest High .,,.,....,..,,,,................,............,,....,,,.......,,............,,..,..,,,...,.... 4 4 0 1.000 E , 2 , Bryan High ......,......................,............................,......... ,...... 4 2 2 .500 1 2 1 ohh Cliff High .....,..,......................................,....................................... 4 0 4 .000 5 1 1 1 5 it 5 THE SEASON AS A WHOLE A an it an 1 The season as a whole was a- great success from an athletic standpoint ' j and also financially. The one drawback was lack of a place to practice. V :E Our own "gym" was due to be ready January first, but the work on it is still 3. T 2 1 dragging. Mr. Ashburn was thereby forced to take his boys to the Y. M. . 1 E C. A. floor for work-outs. The Y. M. C. A. being on a very crowded and 1 iii, strict program, our boys were only. allowed twenty-Frye minutes practice 'per qu! Q day. bio less than two hours practice per day is required, without exception, s 4 to get the best out of a team. There is no doubt that with a place to practice zu! In y these boys would have won the state championship as they did in 1919. gi 1 . . VVatch us in '21! 1, , 1 il Ill 1 . In Y M N Y , fr-' ' ' sm ,,,- ..,, .,.. L. WW. L . , Y ...4 T-...TTY-4 . ----Y--H V at - 4 . 0 - ' , Q Q : Q- saas s fetgsasuoancosnueuono I 9 2,0 lllllllllllllllllixgig Page Thirty-One Page Thirty-Two l THE BASKET BALL PLAYERS Coach Ashburn-Coach Ashburn's skill in handling men and knowledge of basket-ball was the great factor in their success. He is known throughout the Southwest for this ability to "produce the goods." and no coach ever obtained higher respect from the athletes or descrvcd greater appreciation from the fans. GARRETT-Garrett as captain and right guard of the team was a val- uable man. He was good on free throws and with his three years' experience should be the backbone of the 1921 team. ASHBY-Ashby, left forward, made the team in his freshman year and received his fourth letter this season. His ability to throw baskets and hit hard gained him a position on the All-City team in "l9.' In previous years he served as both captain and manager. Coach Ashburn got the best out of him this season. DU BQISfDul3ois, left guard of the team, was a level-headed and steady fighter. His ability to guard was remarkable and coach and team united in giviiig' him their unrestricted confidence. "Crack" DuBois has two basket-ball "D.'s." Page Thlrty Three ,K Mt' if . ,- 701,253-5"f--'2?C.1V 2 4 , 4 V -it:qf"f,,?i?..?'3,4f"yf'fqjfgggi M, f . , Hajj., rpg i. - ml- A1af.'W'l?E3E'f1ii' , , lltq--Q,-ll-if 'Y' ' 22 ... i 1 P ' slr' , 3. Q ,uk 49' E 5 0 2 0 f ' I Q ' E y E i E i H 1 1 2 E 2 , 1 0 3 f a f A . - I 3 : V l+RALll1R-Frazier was a true asset to the team. He could either be V E L V E played at center or guard with advantage. His size was a great factor and E l I his spirit was great. V E 2 H I l I 2 l Q: ' D RAGLAND-Ragland as right guard of the team was a dependable Y 2' E player. He was full of pep and speed and could throw baskets as well as i 5 K V E guard. VV 5 5 ' - . . . l . 3 PENDERGRASS-Pendergrass at the center position was a real find V 3 i E i V for Coach Ashburn. He was not out-jumped the whole season and his skill 2 in basket throwing was excellent. l 5 5 l U i . . . i -s 2 SUBS-The second string men of this years squad wereextraordmary V 2 E in ability as well as in spirit. McKemer, Payne and VVyche were the most V S E pre-eminent. They must have the credit in the long run for without them V E 2 Q there could have been no first team. Their reward shall come next season V E when they can claim themselves first honors. i 2 l 2 2 so 1 A l: 3 H 2 2 3 . 2 X 0 1 1 3 H : 5 .za Q 1 3 i " 9 . , 1 S02 .nf 113 . Zo! iV V N ' N A ' f A ' k 7l6,i,1 . i a . ' " U , I . ll Hlllll 222 i -vga' -" ' cccc 19?-Q " " ' c 5f.'!.--.--'.- Page Thirty-Four if 'fl' . - ' A ' f , ' ..,,.c , , , y y , H , , , V' ., 34-,g JV :K J : . fr , Kgs-,, ,, , -- .f :-,V f- ,..., , . X . ,. X.:-W , If ,,, .a , ,.A , 1, -5 1 -WWW, ,,,, t -va. .Wa , . - an ' 4::,cfa,l,.' . ww. . ,A , 4 ,sw - in , 1 ,V , , ' , W , 'af aaf'fafH mg',1 A , ,. 'Q ., ff., - fy A F- 5 K ,-. vw ag.-3 .. - -4.,...f.1w f.,r L9 ' ,E l f -. - fn, 41" ,. :fr sf 1- . 5 ' '1 , 1 41' -.f '59 ' - Hr 1. ef-W1 an sill--2 :Mid w- ' ' -Q "HH Hugs? ,g,,,w,,ff -1' W Ek? WN M' QQ ll' W A 1 sR'1"""1"' lf ,,,, A di ,fr s, W5 X .5 Q, fl , ,Q-5, 9, vu- t vt wrt . H, ,lava W gap, v S, f 4, W. is ,, ., -ig 4 1 , x ppbgq 1 A ,f ,,, ,S , P, v pa -r w M gm 4 r sw v, 'Q A Q 1, fl . 9 1. we M 1 1 1: is 'sa w 4 r v 6? bww c.. V",f't'Y't -f ff? J: fe f is EQ b i I 4 , 2' 'fgvulht 'Y' l M 3 fx? fi xg? 'wi A x iiin 'f 5 Y ,iipi 1 C 'Lk L .af Our basket ball team th1s year demands our support and respect They are boys who not only excel 111 athletlcs but who are also do1ng vshat IS re qulred of them 1n the1r class and are gentlemen when 1t comes to the regu l latlons of the school S E GldCO11 to student assembly precedmg hls de arture A F14 NV MLMOIRS OF IHE SEASGN CAsk any playerj VN ho d1d the snake dance? Could Corsicana play basket- ball? ' Why did the bell put a stop to practice? VVhat made Lefty get dressed so quick? 4 What is the national pastime in Arkansas? Is Pie good? VVho and why was Papa bmilesl ' I L CNHI Il 4 lllllilllllllllllllilill N0 -n llii llll lm V ' ' ' K Yf,i,i1z . eimmnummo nmmummus 4123.2 l f ' , Y , I Ak, , IA 3,15 ' , ' 'c L Il! l flue ??,1"2l255: PO Q U ' , l go' : - , l ills ll ' ' P 2 z l H b . MA E P rn , Q u ' : 3 I 5 Z DP l E , 2 3, r l l iii? ive? ? ? a una n l lun -' T?'aun5'f-E'ig A s A, of A " HI-'ali ,. Page Thirty-Five w ag R,5.5,,.: ,nylc :att "Q H, ., Pi 1.4, z A512 2 -.,.,,.. ?'S2:Hi'l.5 ' ,. la, ,, V. f, ,XU,S, U. Q ,g. ga ,Z Lif- J r ,, .W wa 'sf 4 S1 - lv ,..l.,5 ...1 'if G5 .-pri Q. .A K gif rf. 'ff -A3913 n li . A, rg "4-T ' Y 231,11 l 1 1 4 l l T5 THE GIRLS, HIGH SCHOOL CLUB 4 Never, during the three buzzing years of its existence, has The Girls' Club warranted more than in 1919-1920 thereputation of being "the club," by reason of the diversified activities engaged in. ' Vtfork began with Miss Flanniken as Faculty adviser, and the following cabinet: President, Dorothy Fisherg Vice-President, Marjorie Daniels, Sec- retary. Remington Christian, Treasurer, Elaine NVood. In December the President resigned. Virginia Carlisle, service-chairman, succeeded her and Josephine Bigger was appointed service-chairman. The service-committee conducted every fourth program, the others being devoted to business meetings and the work of thelprogram and good times committee. lt had charge of a trip through a factory, "Know Your City," and other unusual features besides busying itself with providing Thanksgiving dinner for several families, Filling scores of Christmas stock- ings for the Salvation Army, and making instructive posters for the cityls Mexican children. The program c0mmittee's entertainments under direction of chairman Eloise Evans seemed designed to pique curiosity: "Seven Little Devils," "Kinds of Girls." "1Vhat Next 7, were among the subjects. In the latter. Miss Bixby talked to the January Seniors on possibilities for their futures. Proper dress for girls was indicated in a fascinating style show in March. The good times committee with Dorothy Toomey, chairman, delight- ed the girls with a Hallowe'en Party. and XVienie Roast in the fall, a Christ- mas Party and a Jap Tea at the Y. VV. C. A. But the season's crowning event was the Masquerade Party with its display of showy national costumes. Un committee stunt day, all committees showed brilliant histrionic pro- elivities, but the service committee carried the prize with humor. The publicity committee deserves much credit for its work, especially the attractive posters designed by Catherine Luck and assistants. XVith the end of the this year, every girl in the club must feel that it has been a worth-while, pleasant factor in her activities and has fostered, as it was intended, a democratic spirit and high moral sentiment. Page Thirty Six -.alvlnlll lull , gr?-T 7 'hu 1. ,'5'1 5 QQQ 3--7 if 'f ,IM nl-J E 46 47 OC S .." 4? A 5 :- 4.- x 'E'- J' r. Z X MQ' M! NX rv' an Na , fl.. xi N I 0 eemze 0 WL! if ' f' ',. , I Q f f A 1 A, N X ,, A I ' J ! ' V 1.4 in F- '15 x .,l 'Z ,M N-,,.. x X f ' yi -.MTN ' Mx X six x . 'f ' NXXPNW' 'fl 'WNY f 1. ' , xi lyk gk I ' , -'N 5 I no ,.'.'JlA? -X 11,2 N " ':, 11 if I- 1 I, u- ' " 1 4 I X, . V ' -' Q ,fi X , 'Y ' ' 4 X1 1 if X ' x. 1 7 I in 'H'4':I', 4 7 If L.,., L-- 1 ' jfiif, I MW. . Lux ,j-5:1 X- ,. WK' " ,r- , '?3i,,?1.-1-jI'f- arg? , ' ,ff 1573 1.3! J"'1"'1"Zwf -'i'..'i' 'z W A4111 'Iii ! - . ff -' ' ' ' ' ' SPV. F A vl- Y I l l r l, F l l I .,4,. ,pi ,I ,..,.,3,, Y., -1-urn. -M fgrfrf 2 5 u 'fl 5 7,Q " . - i','r air 9 1 THE PHI KAPPA LITERARY SOCIETY v Q 495 I . . . . 3 The past year has seen the fall of another literary society in the Bryan I 5 T Street High'School, and, as affairs now stand, Phi Kappa is the last strong- E E hold of literary club-work in this high school. However, it is worthy of the E 1 E task of preserving the ideals for which this work has always stood. The year 5 1 2 has seen the influx of new and younger men, inexperienced, it is true, yet full I 2 . . . . . . , , " : of enthusiasm and energy. NVh1le the activities of Phi kappa have been lim- E E ited to its annual banquet and oratorical contest, yet it has already made a E ' y E wonderful success of the former, and by the time this article is published, it E T K I ' will have made a success of the latter. 4, " Q 1 1 E The influx of new and younger men is the foundation upon' which Phi E I Kappa can build plans for the future. The meetings this year have been E 1 well attended and the programs have been presented in a very pleasing and I 5 successful manner. The club has been very fortunate in its choice of officers E I E and has profited by their devotion' to their duty. The presidents for the year 5 E were as follows: First Quarter, Russell mBirdwQlg, Second Quarter, Ben , l - 1 E Mitchell, Third Quarter, Douglas Poythressg Fourth Quarter, George 5 Crosthwait. These men have infused their own enthusiasm into Phi Kappa. E E Certainly, the society has not lacked leadership. E 3 2 E As the only remaining literary society in the high school, Phi Kappa has E 2 realized that it is a difficult proposition to make up for all of the rest which g 1 E have failed. She has kept steadfastly in support of the ideals which are a , E . tradition in the society. The excellence of the society has increased rather E E than decreased during the past year. The splendid work of the literary so- E 2 cieties must all be performed by Phi Kappa, and she shows no sign of failing. 5 2 The coming year holds great promise for the success and further achieve- 'O ments of PHI KAPPA. ,ng .Alix ills i ' If , - u. ,, . , Q . Ill! ..- p P - ,v, ern, r , , i 5-7 seas? emumnumu 1920 ommummm: :zzz Page Thirty-Eight P 1 Q4 , -1 'zxpycl 'I'hi1'ty-Nina Page Forty THE ATA PYE CLUB 'llhe Ata Pye Club may really say that i ' this year has been a successful one. The meetings have been well attended and the splendid programs which have been given have served to add interest to the meetings which are held every First and third Mondays in the month. The club has been making a study of the lives and works of the noted English and American authors, and, also. of the current magazines. 'llhe club has not restricted it- self to literary activities. however. Several feasts have been given. too. ,Xn especially 1 enjoyable one was the spread after the mid- l term initiation, at which eight girls were .rosEI'HiN11: BIGGER taken into the club. The charity work of the club this year has been in the interests of the little storm sufferers of the Corpus Christi flood. Last year, the club adopted a little French baby, but after the unfortunate death of our little 'fprotegeef' it was decided to work for the children as a whole. Several boxes of gar- ments have been sent to them through the Red Cross Society. Our critic this year was Miss Durham. She has devoted a great deal of her time to the development of the club and every member of the club sin- cerely appreciates her efforts. President ,,.,,,,,,,,., Vice-President ,,,.,. Secretary ,.,,....,,,,.., President .....,......... Reporter ................, Sergeant-at-Arms President ,,,,,.,,.,,.,e Vice-President Secretary ...,...,.,... Treasurer .,,.,,,,,,,, .,..Lorna Matteson ,,,,..Mahala McClure Eloise livans -losephine Bigger Elaine XN'0od Catherine Howard Josephine Biggers ,...,.,...Eloise Iivans ,Elizabeth liinlev ,.........Elaine XYood Catherine Howard Club Reporter ...,,. Critic .,,.....,,,....,,..,, 'llwenty girls constitute the membership lowing is a list of the members: Gladys Vkfunderliek Elizabeth Finley Ruth Yvest Josephine Bigger-s Martha Price Hattie Mae Knight Elaine Wood Dorothy May Catherine Howard Louise Turner Franees Folsom Ellen Van Zandt lsabelle Crozier .Xdelia Greiner Miss Durham of the Ata Rye Club. The Alta May Hunter Margaret Foehran Eloise Evans .Io Buckner Elizabeth Mc-Clure Elizabeth Force Miss Dui-ham, Critic fo w M , -1 -F4 -4 1 Page Forty-One , Fa., ,AW,,.,- WNY., , M we , 5 , i, ' i' i tt 5 12 ' 1 H I 1. 5 L 51 if f '-if -L,-v.-.. i. 'N . 4 rl Q 4 J .R F li l - . t i 1 , i t 2 Q 5 'ni g it ' 1 . ' ii Q 4 A vmir ..Wwu ' , l . , i i 1 i LFVTLE THEATRE The Little Theatre started propitiously its season of T19-'20 by inviting its founder, Mr. Xledders. returned from France, to again sponsor it. The club rejoiced that h e accepted. On resuming guidance in dramatics. Mr. Medders in an' entertaining talk on "The Traditional Ideals of 'The Dramatic Club' T' drew back the curtain for Little Theatre and gave it a view into its past history, beginning with its loundation in 1915 and leading thru the presentation of the following plays: "The Rivals," 'll,end Me lfivc Shillings," "Nevada,'l "The l'rince Chap," "You Never Can Tellf, Mr. Medders again entertained the Little Theatre and .Xrt Club in October with an instructive exhibit of lirench war posters collected by him in France. He explained each poster as it was shown, so the clubs might catch a little ' oi' the spirit of France and her attitude toward America. The crowning accomplishment of the year was the production of "The Maker of Dreams," and HO hloy San," produced by Little Theatre and the Art Club jointly. OFFICERS ' First SemCSi6r Q D Second Semester D President ,................ Vice-President ..... Secretary .............. Treasurer ................ Sergeant-at-Arms ........ . Dalhi Reporter ,.,... Wlardrobe Mistress .. Madeleine Abraham Perry Baird Everett Basket .Iosvphine Bigger lflzekiel Caridler Ben Mefjlesky Minnette Fil-lt Page Forty-Two .......Carey Snyder Evelyn Lewis ...Josephine Bigger .............l"erry liaird .H. B. Criswell, Jr. Howard Shoup . ....... livelyn Lewis MER Remington Christian H.. B. t"risxvf-ll. Jr. Rousseau Vriswt-ll liibert Crozier Dorothy Davis Hudson Dunlap l W President .......,....,,,,.,.,,,,,,,Y,..,.. lgvelyn Lewis Vice-T'rcsident ...,, ,,,,,.,,,,,, l Jerry Baird Secretary ..........,... , ...... Margaret Pepple TTCEESUFCF ................. ...... H oward Shoup Sergeant-at-Arms ............ ...Ezekiel Candler XVardrobe Mistress ,....... Josephine Bigger Historian and Reporter ..,.........,, R, Criswell TIGERS Marian Grimes Frank Jensen Alien- Jones Evelyn Lewis James Mitchell Margaret Poppie- lrlrwin VF s'd"', 9,-,, T5-fl-i'l 1 YVi1h Henri Price Yancey Russell Richardson Scurry Howard Shoupe Carey Snyder Chatrln-s Spence oite .1 Z 4 I 2 '2 E c. Page Forty-Three u EVIGLYN LEWIS THE PHILOMATHION CLUB 'llhe Philomathian Club held its first regular meeting of this year on September 25, l term from Sept President .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,..,r..,,,,.,.,,,,,,..,....,,,......,,,,.,,..,..,,...... , . Vice-l Secretary ...r....,. ........ Treasurer ,,......,,... 919, in Room 308, at which the following officers for the hrst ember to February were elected: .....Evelyn Lewis Virginia Carlisle Martha Johnson Margaret Pepple resident ..,,., ,..,..... Dallii Reporter ,,,,,r ,...,.. K athryn Dunlap Poster ..,,,,..,,,,,,,,,,r ,...,... L avonia Walker Sgt, at Arms ...,....,...,,,,,....,,,.i,,......,.......,,., .,..,, ,,............ R u th GOlClI'I1a11 Critic ,,,,,,,.,,,.,.,,..,,,,,.,,,,,,,,.,.,,,,,,,,.A,,,,,,.,,,,A,,,,,,,.A,,,,,.,.............,,.. Miss Evans A question decided at this i scussion in the club was which has long been a matter of di nitial meeting of the year. After long consideration, the club ioted that. instead of having the English requirement eighty per cent as it has been in the past, it should be seventy per cent. This has proved to be a Very wise amendment to the constitution. The term l9l9-20 has been a very delightful one. l iteraryly as well as socially. Our subject for study this year, "Late American Literature," has been a source of constant enjoyment to the club members. On Februa mainder of the Pauline Miller Margaret Pepple Evelyn Lewis Virginia Carlisle Martha Johnson Kathryn Dunlap ry 2. 1920, the following officers were elected for the re- year. February through june: Presiflent .,................,...... ,............................,................. ,... E V elyn Lewis Vice-President ......,....,.,........... Helen Duncan Secretary ........... .... . ..Mattie Ellen Verschoyle Treasurer ..-........ ..................... K athryn Dunlap Sgt. at AAFNIS ........ A ...................,,,, r,,Mary Duke Dalhi Reporter ..... ,,..,,. L a Vonia Walker Poster ................... ........ ............ R u th Goldman Cr1t1C ...............-................................. .............l........... N llss Louise Evans PH I LUMATHION CLUB Dorothy Hays Dorothy Brown Georgiana McCleverty Katrina Reed May Fears Mary Lillian Flanary Glen Wood Peggy Fears Emily Flanery Wlanda Haesley La Vonia Vilalker Marjorie Appleby Helen Sandal Ruth Goldman Helen Duncan Mary Duke Alice Jones Lauraine Trotman Mattie Ellen Versehoyle Marian Grimes Page Forty Four ANDRENV PAT' ' lsresidemfoh HAROLD DU Bois THE BOYS' HIGH SCHOOL CLUB As president of the Bryan-Hi division of the Boys High School Club I can say, on its behalf, naught but praise. The High School Club was founded many years ago when organizations for young men were limited by the size of our city, However, as the time passed and Dallas possessed additional high schools the club likewise progressed and expanded and today has three divisions, namely: Oak Cliff, Forest, and Bryan divisions. The purpose and slogan as defined is. "To create, maintain, and extend throughout our coni- munity the highest standards of Christian characterf' Though not strictly a religious organization the High School Club stands always for the highest Christian principles. So much for what the club is-the purpose of this article is to set forth its achievements in the past year. So well attended and supported was this organization that little advertising was done-the reason being that room could not be provided to accommodate more members. It is with a thrill of pride that I am able to state that during the majority of the number of meet- ings held Bryan ranked highest in members present. I wish to take the privilege here of thanking the members for the co-operation and backing they extended me in making this year a grand success. XVith sincere wishes for the future success in their works. all the results of a righteous life, and in fact all the reward the world offers, to those many friends I made in the High School Club. I remain, Sincerely, HANDREXV PATTON." Page Forty FIVE I 1 1 a v. 1 1- 5 YIIUZINIA 1'.XlIl.1Sl.l'I l'1'1-si1l1-111 THE BETTER SCHOLARSHIP CLUB 17511 lJ1-c11111l1c1' 111, 19111, Mr. C1'11zi11r l111111cl1e1l Z1 new s11c1e1y, The Better Sch11l11rshi11 Club 111111 11111 S1111 111 111'g1111iz11111111s 111 l11'j'1111 High. Over GOO pu111ls l1111'111g 1111 111'e1'11g1- 111' 11111 less 1111111 80 11111' c1'11t 11111111111-11 11,85-C111lJly for o1'g11111zi11g it. The 1111-111111g 111' such :1 c111l1 was 111111111g the 1111111er1111s helpful but UI1Llt1l1ZCC1 11l1'11s s1-1 1111111 115' Mr. Q1I'UZ1C1' 1111 l1111x'111g l1ry1111 High as 111-111- c1p11l. 1ts1111r1111s11,11s111- s111tc11 11. was 11111111111 211111111334 cluhs 111 the high school, 116111151110 1,11'11111111i1111 111' 1111111-1' s1'l111111rshi11s 111 the s111111'11t l11111y 111 View of the fact 1h11t Hthe 1111111 wl111 141111ws 1s the 1111111 wl111 uctsf' As he p1'1111o1111ced only A-pupils eligible 111 11l1'i1'1-, 1111- f11l111w111g 111111or11ry 11i1'1ce1's were elected from those 111 t1111t st111111i11g: l'1'1-si1le11t, Yirg'i11111 C111'lisleg Vice-Pres111c11t, George Parksg Scc1'e1111'y-lQ,e1111r1c1', lC1lw111 P1111e1's1111. lt was g1'11tify111g' that 11 stu- dent of such long CO111111L1CCl high s1111111i11g 218 Miss Carlisle s1111u111 he chosen Pres1de111. Page Forty-Six .JUL iii! 'f' ' ' 5 Ygiiiqi - E 1-5 ii d: - " X ,Q . w . 1 f EQ Q W " 1 ' 3:-'-' DALHI ANNUAL 4:2 ' 4' . THE POLYGON MATHEMATICS' CLUB Of all clubs that can be found in a High School, among the literary so- Q, ,Y cieties, debating clubs, dramatic clubs, or social clubs, a mathematics' club yn 'ax presents quite a novelty. The Polygon Mathematics' Club was started in .as T 2 p December of 1919 under the capable sponsorship of Mr. Arthur XV. Harris. E Q 9 S A great many useful things can be learned from contact with a club of . 3 E this kind. Novelty never Wears off. There are so many little mathematical E 2 3 tricks and puzzles that perplex a student that he heartily enjoys the privilege E . of having these things explained to him or of explaining them to someone ' 2 ' Q Q ' M 3 Q else. E 5 Our Field of advancement has not been limited to mathematics only. XVe l 5 ' E A have been entertained several times with tricks of magic by one of our mem- 1 E Q' 1 bers. He has shown his ability to do this in an admirable way. Problems E A and puzzles in chess have been worked. So intense became the interest in S 2 this game that it was necessary to turn every other meeting into a meeting E for playing chess and for studying its problems. Not only these things but 3 . - 1 - 3 also many others have been given. Short methods have been explained in Q : E such a way that the members have been helped in their school work. E 3 l 3 ' In starting this "different" club, it is believed that the high school stu- E S dent will be benefited in a way that he will enjoy and will help him to raise E ' his trades in mathematics and thus, indirectl , hela all his studies. In : , 9 Y 1 - S l stud in the more leasant side of the science, the student has ained a love : , Y g P 8 - g Q for mathematics that will give him real help in both his school Work and also E A E his future business. E Q ' 0 E ' OFFICERS FOR THE FIRST AND SECOND TERMS: 1 E Q 'i' President .....................................,..........,.......,............,.... Sherwood Paul E : Q ' Vice-President ...... ..,,..,.. S adie VValdman : 1 : Secretary ..........., .......,.... E xia Darby : 3 TFCHSUYCI' ........ ............... A lberta Rawson : if, i Reporter .i............................. ............................ A lbert Terry 2 Q Faculty Representative ...,..... ......... M r, Arthur W. Harris : ' 2 'e In MEMBERS gin ' R0b6I't BUCKHSI' Sherwood Paul Catherine Taylor 5 1 . A Naomi Burnett Albefta Rawson Erma Mannan 2 Clinton Chenowth ifglilft ieeigof Corinne Iredale t , Louisa Clark ivimam yvoithington Rosalie Speed ' , A Exia Darby Mary VVorthington Jewell St?-'afman N 1 Mitchell Deane Sadie Xvaldman Karl Rechenberg l ' 1 -..J if f ' e- t ' K F i s vii, ' . ffl :ze Qlllllllllilllml 59 2-Q lmmmmums :zzz 1. - ' ' ' .isp 7,6 ' ' E y Page Forty-Seven Page Forty-EighL I K ,..',.2.,,-. fy... f N , 1 F .fi . WM 2. A NNIIC KATHERINE GICURTI lil THE ART CLUB A From both an artistic and a social standpoint. the year l9l9-20 has proved one of the most successful in the life ofthe Art Club. lfveryone has displayed much enthusiasm and genuine good comradeship, and thus it has been pos- sible for much work to be accomplished. Not only has the work been done, however, but also, many interesting programs have been given during the year and, also. several social atlairs. The officers for the first term, elected in june of last year, were: President .,,.,.,,...,.,,,..,..,,,,....,,,.....,,,,...,,.,......,,,......... Catherine Howard Vice-President .,,,,, ........ A nnie Katherine George Secretary ..,.,,..i, ,,......,,,,........ P Ielen Duncan Treasurer ..,.,i .,.,,,....,... B 'Ialiala McClure Club Artist ,,,,,,,,,, ,,.,... N Iarguerite Teagarden Club Reporter ,,,,,,,,,Y,,,,,.,,,,.....,,,................,,.....,.,....Y.,.,,.. Felice Baratini Under them, several feasts were given and an especially enjoyable one was spread after the Art Club Invitation. About sixteen girls were taken into the club on this occasion. The most important social aliair, however, was the luncheon for the foot- ball squad. This was given in the Art Room which was beautifully deco- rated in the club colors, white and green. Salad. potato chips, olives, sand- wiches, hot chocolate, cake, and candy were served. During the feast, a pro- gram svas given and several toasts were made: c , a Page Forty-Nine '. 'A ..7. . 1' .1 1' "l 1: . :-.,,e, A .'. f 43.-, 'my--"g'g!g3,y:mupjngg H-We iiin 'fl s ' ' ' A A' :saga e DA! HI ANNLIAI so .egg-.. T E. I y--q ggfralg, 1. .- . ., t ., as ., se, .W . . Q 0' W' W. ' 0 N - -ui . 4.4.6 I :I The offlcers for the second term, elected in January, were: 3' 5 Q , . E 1 President ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,.,., ....... A nnie Katherine Geosge 5 V : K Vice-President ......................... ........................ H 61611 DUHC2111 : : Secretary ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,. ,,.,,... .... L O l.1lSC Slater : Trgaguref I,'-,,-,,..,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,., ,,, Felice Baratini 2 . . 1 2 l Sergeant-at-Arfns ,,,,,,,.,,,,.,..,,,. ............. L HVOHIH Walker 1 3 , :3 Club Artist ,A,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,, ...... lX larguerite Teagarden 2 'L :Q I Club Reporter ,,......,................ ..,....... C atherine Howard I , 1 f A , , , Qs 3- 1 l 'I i 2 :S The club has been making an extensive study of art this year. At one M :T meeting, Miss Bixby, a member of the faculty, discussed several phases of 2 E T modern art, and at the same meeting, a talk on' ancient art was given. Thus E Q was shown the contrast between the art of esterday and that of today. The 'g r 0 . . . , - 2 . programs are not restricted to the Cl1SC1lSS1011 of art, however. 'l here are sev- 2 : i eral girls in the club who read exceedingly Well, and one or two who sing, f Q . . 2 I Thus varied and pleasant meetings are arranged. y 2 ' 0 . . . . 3 3 Vile have been greatly helped in all of our work by our critic, Miss Cul- 1 3 bertson, and every member of the club sicerely appreciates what she hasfdone. . E T E Thirty-seven' girls constitute the membership of the Art Club. The fol- 2 : lowing is a list of the members: E E Helen Duncan Dorothy Lernmon E Q Annie Katherine George Annabelle HICKSOX - : , Marguerite 'lfeagarden Reba Oliver 3 9 Felice Baratlni Martha Price 3 c ' Dorothy Hayes Dorothy Ringer , 9 ' Louise Slater Lucile McMillian 0 2 Mary Duke Lavonia Walker : 0, Q Helen Watson Elizabeth Collett 9 2, 3 Catherine Howard Naomi Burnett C og I Blythe Holder Katrina Reid C 2. l Mahala'McC1ure Evelyn Barnett 2 ,Q 5 Elizabeth McClure Jo Buckner 0 'C' xl Emily Flanary Jean Carraway : 2' Vallie Jo Jackson Katherine Holder . Q Ruth Morton Juanita Tholl - : Gertrude Brown Mary Elizabeth Wright 3 Q Mary Lillian Flanary Emma Zollner . . - 6 Marjorie Appleby Miss Culbertson, Cr1t1c Q 3 y Elizabeth Finley 'Q' WZ .04 dig 3:09 i A , i ., .4 ' 5 'lg . - .isa l llll.l.tl!tM E9 2 O ummgmsunc5,.g:z.2 T . . ...... . f , . 7 . .- V., W arrf 1 , e 1 Page Fifty r A fq , nn A 1 A Z 4 93 Page Fifty-One l I THE ZETOLOTHIAN CLUB NVith a new spirit of literary enthusiasm, the Zetolothian Club has ac- complished much this year, at the meetings every first and third NVednesday of each month. The study of "Lives and NVorks of the English Authorsl' has been very satisfactory and particularly interesting' to all the members. The club attributes much of its success to its new faculty critic. Miss Hess Fer- guson, who has added so many helpful suggestions and has supported the club in every undertaking. The Zetolothian' girls have been very active in the social way, also. this year. The fall initiation and feast was given the last week in October, the Hallowe'en color scheme of black and orange being followed out in the deco- ration and the place cards. At Christmas, the girls gathered up donations of food, clothing. and tops for children, and furnished two poor families with provisions for a happy Christmas. On March seventeenth, Miss Gertrude Hilbert entertained the club members and their escorts with an informal party at her home. The spring initiation and feast were held in April. Many of the Zetolothian girls were in the january Senior Class, and, al- though their loss has been felt keenly this spring, the club is very proud of the fact that Bliss Selma Ullman, who was valedictorian of that class, was a Zetolothian. O PFI CER S First Term Second Term President ........, Vice-President ....... .....,...l Secretary .......,,... 'Treasurer ............... .......... Dalhi Reporter ......... Sgt. at Arms ......... ....... Page Fifty-Two Fannie Ballanfant Dorothy Applewhite Mildred Applewhito Nell Anderson Katrina Bolton Dorothy Cannon Lolita Capers Gladys Cudo Ernestine Durrett Janice Ford Sarah Gross Annie Grace Hall Helen Hall Bernice Ullman .......,Ruby Rowland Grace Sprau .......Ella VVormser Lucille Couch MENLBE President .....,l......, ..... ,........ Vice-President ........ Secretary ....,,....... f X lreasurer .... ...,.... ......Marie Martin ......Lolita Capers .......,Marie Kinsel .......Gertrude Hilbert ...lna Mae Miller Dalhi Reporter ....... ...,... Sgt. at Arms .... RS Pauline Hill Grace Hudgins Effie Julian Marie Kinsel Dorothy Merriman Rebecca Massenbu Marie Martin Ina Mae Miller Ella Wormsei' Grace VVoolsey Ellen Wyatt Madeline WVarriek rg Annie Grace Hall A 1 E Page Fifty-Three 4 FELICE BA RATINI President THE ZETHA NEE CLUB The Zetha Nee Club has had a very successful and happy year. The old members Came into the club in September with renewed interest and zeal, resolved that 1919-'20 should be the biggest and most successful year in the history of the organization. The club has given many feasts, luncheons, and entertainmerits, and un- der the administration of Miss Felice Baratini as president, every member should be proud of the record this year. Page Fifty-Four Page l-'ifty-Fiw- THE STUDENTS COUNCIL BEN H. MITCHELL President Vlfith a late start and the change in principals coming as it did so soon after the election, the students council has prefered to give their time and energy towards one objective, the establishment of the honor system in the high school. The students council has met with a committee of teachers and by the time this book is issued their campaign will be on in full force. The council feels sure of the co-operation of the majority of the pupils in any worthy enterprise. There are, however, a few things the council can suggest for next year. There should be an early election and the council should at once map out their work for the year. The council should take an active part in securing for Bryan the best in everything, the classes should be organized and should be kept together by the council. In every way possible they should strive to make Bryan foremost in all things. In recent years there have been so many schools started in this city and vicinity that advertisers have been compelled to curtail advertisin'g in the school publications because they were too many and the returns were too small. It is urgent then if school publications are to survive that their ad- vertising space must become valuable to the advertisers. This can come about only with the support of the students who will patronize only those firms who advertise in their papers. Then' space in a school paper will be sought after. The present council leaves these suggestions with the school for consideration. The council also wishes to state that it is highly pleased and gratified to see the rise of school spirit. Indeed Bryan has the finest spirit any school ever had or could have. The decline in gambling and smoking has been marked, making it unnecessary to stress that point of school law. XVe leave with the school this thought, that whenever a great movement is worthy that leaders rise out of nowhere to lead the charge be it for good or bad. But when no real thought or spirit emanates from the mass then there is no need of leadership for there is no life, no worthy action. May Bryan always have leaders and may our faces be turned toward the light. Page Fifty Six ! I '1 E J 1 l 5 E 5 5, 5 I 4 SCENES AT OUR LUNCH PERIOD N , -' 49 5 HEY! comemxcrs wine X " st- 3. W T : I X X Lx O 5 YLR NAME ,X ,f T fm L ,E f Z Bw . 7 mf, 5 Wwzssx. -Sz? J 'Qu i 'l,l!'+ xx 'QQEIQX 4 ff . ll L5 E , Q , .:. 5 X rrlrr , X D- X ,rx N i S 3 wg, L, , .lwaf 55 , A X 55 E, - Z' 2 , 1 E HM f .V ,N f' , Aly. 'T R I' ri X fg .-WL: " xg-49 495 -H ,,,- li Qx .-,W , n g Z :SMH -...nm w E:: :'g35:LEll vosf 725 V 'Q 'W --s---2-------- --W1-". - f-5 M 1 ... 1 -zassssssm -G-"""' 1 . "': -'A' , :ug ' ":-:::::::iIlI H-1:51552-555 . 55.1 Xi 1:55:55 ...f:'iE5 " QE:5:::::::::: . ---Hlllll Ka xv-55, -sfo ' fi "2ii:.'2E5 ..-' - uf! .y.-.'5555Es5sassss'- , 'K 4 1'5fs5:zs2g-fsaaa?.'-i1:5lI!!"""""'-'!l-' 5555555555 " Q5 " ' - lg qwz E ' ' F-:ef I 2 . 4 f 'x ,ff , X g jfv 1 ' - Q . .' 'E b ,-A Q . , " Hunrw up 0 .Q 2 Tnemf . - vlvnfk? y Y EH . ,f .-.-: 'Ili ,K j qi, ' 4' A f L. -jx? if . I I iv, OQQ I xiii' X . ,f sbs., V , N 9090 X 5 ' ' -r 5 o"9 . 5 . I 0 s 0 o if vt 0 f--f 'X f- 10.9099 XXX. X . RAL V. , Y Xf W' 5 Ef f 2 if X X 0 -ace f V , J Q f x QQ fe 1 07 ff QW' HM' Y ,f f X Em- f X wwf 1 I ff eww' if we ' Q , CJ . ,0." V ' N, f 5. ff' '54 ,asf Q QQ 3:' 7 Wf, Q Q 5 Q' ' ww 1 I , A an , 5-' I 5 X Y --, '- ..'. Hx 'af ,QW y, Ef As E 5 4:3-aim: ' TW -me X f "ff I - " ' ' ' Q . l . pe K5 -si-'Lib' I f V- 5 -5- " -,P -Q , ' 5 X, ,EEE L WHERE RHQHT MAKE? NIGHT1' , swim :A Ar gy b l 1, Y, -s-u. JTL- JL Page Fifty-Seven :sir 4 . RESERVE OFFICERS' TRAINING CORPS Military training in the High School for the year 1920 has taken a new turn. Hitherto the Military Division of the school has been known as the Dallas Cadet Corps, but this year the Government has been given charge and the organization has changed to the United States Reserve Officers' Training Corps, junior Ilivision, Infantry. A In September of this year, Major XY. D. Mangan. U. S. Army, took charge of the organization work of the Dallas unit, of which Bryan High is a part. For a while, liryan was unable to secure a Commandant from the Gov- ernment, so the Bryan Street Battalion was left in the hands of the Cadet Officers, remaining from the previous year. Much credit is due to Clayton V. Kerr, who, in a capacity of acting Cadet Major, did much toward bringing the Corps into a manageable state. Uniforms and equipment trifle sling, bayonet, scabbard and cartridge beltj were issued early in November. In October Capt. A. F. XV. McManus, U. S. Army, was assigned to Bryan as Commandant of Cadets. Under him the single battalion was formed into two' battalions, each under a Cadet Major. Capt. McManus was relieved of duty at Rryan in November and was superceded in command by Lieut. Colonel H. H. Hanks, F. A. R. C., who is commanding at present. To assist in the work oi instruction and discipline of the Cadets, Lieut. Col. Apple- white, C. S. A., Professor of lN'lilitary Science and Tactics, in -lanuary as- signed two Sergeants-First Sergeant H. E. Smith and Sergeant H. A. Muellersffboth of the regular army. The drill developed this year has dinered widely from that of previous years. AX new form of organization instituted by the .Xmerican Expeditionary Forces overseas has been adopted, and all drills have been conducted accord- ing to these new regulations. The new form of extended order has also been used, with the two "XVaves" or lines-the assaulting wave and the support- ing wave. Battalion parades, inspections and reviews have been held at va- rious times. Bayonet combat has been carefully taught. using regular bayo- nets. This, too, has changed within the last year, so that the men have something almost entirely new. The Oiticers have had pistol practice, but no rifle range could be secured for the use of the entire organization. The Cadet battalions participated in the Armistice Day parade Nov. II, and were inspected by General Pershing on his visit here in February. For a part of the year the Corps trained as two separate battalions, but in February a regiment was formed of all the four R. O. T. C. liattalions of the City of Dallas with Cadet Colonel and l'.ieut. Colonel. The four battalions are as follows: -Iirst battalion, Forest I-Iighg second battalion, Oak Cliff High, third and fourth battalions, Bryan High. .-X Bryan High Officer secured the appointment of I,ieut. Colonel of the Regiment. 1 Page Fifty Fight Page Fifty-Nine Page Sixty OUR COMMANDANT Lieutenant-Colonel H. H. 'Hanks came to Bryan in November of last year, to take charge of the Bryan Street High School Division of the R. O. T. C. Since that time, he has proven himself an able leader and an efficient commandant. He has worked wonders with the military department of the school, instituting an Officers' School and a provisional company for the pur- pose of further instructing the officers and non-commissioned officers of the corps. His work in handling the tickets for the athletic events, has won him a place in the hearts of every student at Bryan High. Colonel Hanks first entered the military service in May, 1917, at which time, he entered the First Officers' Training Camp at Ft. Logan H. Roos, Arkansas. He was commissioned a Captain in the Field Artillery of the Re- serve Corps in August, 1917, three months after enlisting. He was Com- manding Officer of the Headquarters Company, 354th Field Artillery, being with the 87th Division until December, 1917. As Instructor of the School of Fire at the camp at Austin, Col. Hanks proved himself to be so capable that he was commissioned Major in July, 1918. In October, 1919, he received his commission as Lieutenant-Colonel, which rank he now holds. This brief outline of his military career speaks for itself. He is a man who commands respect and who has the co-operation of every man un'der him. Here at Bryan, he has shown what he can do in the Way of Whipping green "rookies,' into shape, which task hehas done with marked ability. His pleasant manners and his ever-noticeable smile have won him many friends among the students of the school and all who know him. Bryan was indeed fortunate in securing such a man as commandant of her military department. OUR INSTRUCTORS HERMIE E. SMITH, First Sergeant, Inf., U. S. A. Sergeant Smith is absolutely a top-notcher on military matters. His long service in the Army gave him not only a theoretical knowledge but the practical training necessary to instruct the cadets of the R. O. T. C. He is alert and always on the job, correcting mistakes here and there, and ready with the correct answer for any question asked him. Off the drill-grounds he was almost one of the boys, always with some joke or story about his ex- perien'ces. He came to the school in December and since then has gained the respect of all the cadets. ' HERMAN A. MUELLER, Sergeant, Inf., U. S. A. NVhat has been said of Sergeant Smith might well be said of our other instructor, also. Sergeant Mueller is another example of the thorough train- ing of the U. S. Army. There never is any hesitation about what he doesg he seems to know exactly the right thing to be done, at just the right time. He is very quiet in what he does, but when' an error is made he is always there to correct it. Sergeant Mueller, also, is a great favorite with the boys, as well as being highly respected by all of them. Page Sixty One iw .4 'P ' 9'1- . f,: ,Q v 4-I ' gg. N . ' VA N 5, ,', 'W' f I I f I I rIeI i I I I , E 'fn I n YW iugi DALI-'ll ANNUAL 9 azz.: 1 I ul 1yf, 1 . QQ. ylqununi 1 ml ul 1 K S, .,. ' Ill Ill ,,xL '.',,l . 'ii' ,HX Agn I "EIA ' 2 l 3 I AW'. . 2 5' 2 : :' ,fa E ' 3 Il E , E h . : M R E I RESERVE OFFICERS TRAINING CORPS REGIMENT I E 2 I ' E , HEADQUARTERS I I Colonel ............ ...,............................................,..,......,.................. R oBERT M. PERRY 15 5 p Forest High School E E i Lieutenant Colonel ........... ...........,..,,...,,......................o...................,....... ............. I N GRAM LEE E 2 l Bryan High School E E p Capt. and Adjr ..................... ...........l........,....,...........................l.......,..,, .......... M E LVIN MooRE 5 E l Forest High School E V i 2 ' Capt. and Supply Officer .......,.,.............,...,...,...........,.,,.......Y,..........'. ............ I , D. POYTHRESS E E SI Bryan High School V l E E E ' R E 3 I 2 if 3 I 2 ,ll,g, 3 5 r : If-' I 3 I 3 E I 3 I , 3 rl 3 fl I'l, 2 I it , A , I : : q VI 2 1 0 , 'iii' '02 . QV. s 1. 5 4 p ,nik Z1 u, .V , ,I 1 . Y , 1 , J 1 , yn' I' Q If ages? emumuuum IQZC mommanuns5.:::.g I I . r A S Y V Q I Page Sixty-Two ' I I I -I I v I i r r i eiIr l,ir r I I 2 K l 6 , QYL4 rpp.pp I f-":' fs-Q-L. ,go Lpg4,,,,. 3 ff! . i V. . Q. 7?-OIC. R. O. T. C. REGIMENTAL STAFF assigned to BRYAN STREET HIGH SCHOOL INGRAM LEE, Lieutenant Colonel. Lieutenant Colonel Lee did not attain the elevated position that he now holds through chance, but by years of earnest endeavor and strict attention to business, having previously held the positions of corporal, sergeant, lieu- tenant, captain and major. Lee has proved that he possesses a thorough knowledge of military, having taken' third honors in the military examina- tion given by headquarters' office. Lee has always been known among the men as the strictest of disciplinarians and his efficiency has won for him an enviable name. J. D. POYTHRESS, Captain and Supply Officer. Captain Poythress is an unusually capable officer, and his outstanding military qualities are known to all. His bearings, his actions and general spirit mark him as a military man. He has served in' nearly all the grades of rank from corporal up. Most of this year he served as adjutant on Major Leels staffg and in February he made one of the highest grades in the regi- ment on competitive examination. Partly due to this he was promoted to captain and assigned to the regimental staff, which is his present assignment. Page Sixty-Three '-W-,.- -wi , H + , . I if J"'75"2f."1Jg z if - if 'A V ' ' - -nf' .3 mf il. ', , 'H " I - -- mg1,'g?.4,'-1c- , fy" b jj , ' l -'Q 'r' 'wi iwJf,':-179f"T,??:f".f"v,',j: jg.. ,,,v.4 -S4-' l' ' ' V-:gi ',,5,' j::.f1v..j 1' nl' - 1 5 " We f aj H m l. L r 1 -. I R. V A jj . 1 4' 5 jf. ,..11:3 grjj ,ji j-Eqejj jL7'v',,..N V' ..V..jei,fN'f'I jf "ws , v. . .T 'QQVA Q jfwj, - g.1i"fgf' T. .MQ 1 ig . gt "j2?jAfVy4,.-L .Ill Ill u , fn. .5 , . lj NN -j. l I IIINHHI i HQ ll IH!! llllll ll Md i 1 x It l C DALHI ANNUAL BRYAN HIGH BATTALIAONS THIRD BATTALION, R O T C. Headquarters ' Major Henry G. Tatom, Commanding. lst Lieut. G. N. Crosthwait, Adjutant. lst Lieut. C. H. Stovall, Supply Officer. Sergt. Maj. M. Dillard. Bn. Sup. Sergt., A. Gordon. FOURTH BATTALION R 0 Headquarters Major Selby H Evans lst L1eut B G Ashby Adjutant lst Lieut G W Sheffer Supply Offlcer Sergt Maj W Smith Bn Sup Sergt C K Barton f Q Q Ill Q!!! :if 5 ii!! j 1 i j l 1 j j ' i I ll Ill! lllllillllllllll I 4h 3 IIIIOI U I I I SZICQ .. ...... E - Page Sixty-Four 1 .. ' . . . f 1 I if A : Q 1 l 2 -, A r j ' , . . T. C. - 1 Q . A j - - 5 ' j i . . . , j . . Y 0 Q W' 'UL D Q 'B 4 ,ai ,Zn Q j jf w 'j i , j N fl A 9 ' F A p ' ' p T Q v 8 . 1 . . . j T . .. rj - QQ A' A , j L.. 1,,,....:r.-.a..L..r.kQt..f l ' ' -mia ff.. .nam-.... Umet..L..m,a,.1af:.S.1i.,.ief1.,JQ2:..,.r.1i, I.,..r.a..-... LT. CROSTHVVAIT MAJOR TATOM LT, STOVALL THIRD BATTALION STAFF OFFICERS HENRY G. TATOM, Major. AJOR TATOM is possibly one of the best cadet officers in the regi- ment. He is especially noted for his executive ability. Starting from usual rank of private. he went on up through corporal, sergeant, sergt.- major, Znd lt., lst lt., captain and major. At Camp Taylor last summer he showed such unusual ability that he was transferred to the senior division of the R, O. T. C. G. N. CROSTHWAIT, First Lieut. and Adjutant. ' Lieutenant Crosthwait is a hard-working, dependable and an efficient officer. He enlisted in September. 1916, and rose through corporal. sergeant, first sergeant, sergeant major, to adjutant. He has had chances at higher positions in the line, but has preferred to remain a staff officer at first lieu- tenant. C. H. STOVALL, First Lieut. and Supply Officer. Lieutenant Stovall has earned his commission by real. hard work. He was a corporal at the first of this year, having had two years of service. Stovall was raised first to sergeant, then to second lieutenant in the com- mandant's office, and finally he was promoted to first lieutenant and assigned to a battalion staff. Lt. Stovall is loyal and dependable, and thoroughly military. Page Sixty-Five F l LT. ASHBY LT. SHEFFER l FOURTH BATTALION STAFF OFFICERS y Nei. M- l SELBY H. EVANS, Major. l AIOR EVANS is one of the most thoroughly etficient officers of which the R. 0. 'lf C. unit can boast. and Bryan may well be proud of him. On the drill grounds he has proved his military knowledgeg and officers and men respect him for his loyalty to duty and his true military spirit. He has served three years in the Cadet Corps, and was on the summer camp. ln September Evans was commissioned captain. and in March was raised to the command of the third battalion. B. G. ASHBY, First Lieutenant and Adjutant. Lieutenant Ashby has had an excellent career in the organization. He entered the military work in Captain Colemanls second year as Commandant, serving' as private in Captain's Easley's company. At the beginning of this year Ashby was advanced from corporal to second lieutenant. Later he was promoted to first lieutenant and assigned as adjutant of the lst Bn. He is now very elliciently holding this position in the 4th Bn. G. W. SHEFFER, First Lieut. and Supply Officer. Lieutenant Shelter is in his fifth year of military work, and is one of the best stait oliieers at Bryan. He served for a while in the liand as a cor- netist, and there rose to the grade of sergeant. 'llhis year he left the hand for the staff, and secured a lirst lieutenants commission. Since then he has hlled several stall' positions equally well. Page Sixty-Six l 1 L ,l , l l A" COMPANY 'U of an 0 m ... ae I4 'F m Q 4 CD as LT. VVRIGHT LT. CHEANEY COMPANY UAW OFFICERS BOMAR WRIGHT, First Lieutenant. IEUTENANT XVRIGHT is one of the officers usually referred to when Ueificient company commanders" are spoken of. Although a first lieu- tenant, he is in command oi HA" Company, which is one of the best. Lt. Vfrightls bearing and military appearance are well known. VVright en- tered in September, l9l6, and has risen to his present rank through all the grades-corporal, sergeant, first-sergeant, second lieutenant, and now first lieutenant. FRANK CHEANEY, Second Lieutenant. Lieutenant Cheaney is remembered as a particularly "hard-boiledu in "D" Companys of last year's corps. Having greatly increased his knowledge of military affairs at Camp Taylor, he was promoted to First sergeant. Later, in March, he was commissioned second lieutenant. Lt. Cheaney is a good disciplinarian, and has a practical knowledge of military science. ERIC GAMBRELL, Second Lieutenant. Lieutenant Gambrell is considered a very efficient officer, and stands high in the regard of. his company commander. He enlisted in September of ,lo and served as a private until this year. He has risen through corporal, sergeant, to second lieutenant. His ability shown in the way he handled a supply sergeancy helped him to secure a commission in March. Page Sixty Eight COMPANY HAR ROLL lst Lt. VVright, B. PRIVATES Znd Lt. Cheaney, li. Ausburn, E. 2nd Lt. Gambrell, li. Aldridge, E. lst Sgt. Robinson, VV. Berfer, S. Black, D. SERGEANTS Bradford. D. Hengy, L. Brown, A. Shero, J. Brown, VV. Mitchell, S. Biggers, I. Crouch, P. Carter, R. Carter, M. CORPORALS Carnes, P. Cude, A. Cohen, -I. Erwin, XY. Crowley, I. McClure J. Daniels, R. Bramhlett, VV. Dantzler, T. Rowlett, R. Davis, N. Hodnett. O. Dunlap, H. Leonard, J. Fuqua. R. VVood, H. Germany. S. Cyrus, S. Gillespie, lf. House, C. Graham, A. james, A. Grantham, A. Oldham, E. Hansen, T. Burgess, J. Huddleston, L. Miller, B. Hayden. H. Crozier, G. Kendrick, A. Warren, G. Lacy, J. Hunt, G. Loerwald, R. Lipscomb, A. Landress, B Little, G. McBride, R McCarley. J. Morgan, J. Mueller, H. Nail, F. Owen, W. Pickle, D. Perrino, S. Puryear, O. Randall, H. Richards, B Searles, R. Smith, N. Scott, I. B. Seidenglanz, C. Stein, A. Taylor, R. Templeton, Tickle, H. S. Thornton, R. Thompson, Teagarden, Walker, S. West, I. NVoods, G. Zeller, H. L. O. Page Sixty-Nine 'l -I Page Seventy -'lx FONIPANY 'Yv' L' " " ' ' " "' ' ' ' Y-vs-vm -W f .Z , vm ---.---Y-75. ,.,,,"'y 1,15 fx E gn-E 5 3 X11 A "-' t ' if 3 5 -L, E 'ff 1 ft -. I AN' l"' f ,X ' ' iwmi .ii HH aa.-in E It in lt :L E-Qc! 1.7 ' as . ' AA., . V l is . li l L 4 lfl'. FUTTON 1 COMPANY HB" OFFICERS l H. L. -RICE, Captain. ' l APTAIN RICE has attained his present rank in a very short space of 4 time, A corporal in the spring' term '19, he was selected as one of Rryanls quota of men' for the summer camp. .Xt the beginning of this school year he received his commission as second lieutenant. His excellent work under Ca tain Cassidy. to 'ether with a ood military luearin , rained h' h' ' 1' 8' Nl h g i im is promotion to a captamcy in are . MARK COTTON, Second Lieutenant. 1 Lieutenant Cotton is a hard-working olgficer, and sets an example for his 1 men in attention and duty. Lieutenant Cotton attended Camp Taylor and started this year as a sergeant. A little later in the year he was commis- sioned Second lieutenant, which rank he now holds. DOYLE KENNEDY, Second Lieutenant. Lieutenant Kennedy was one of the two privates chosen to attend sum- mer Camp last year. On his return to school he was promoted to first-sen geant. His good work in this position soon earned him the respect of his officers, and early in March he received his commission. l Page Seventy-One .J ago tim L nty-TWO Capt. Rice. H. l.. Zucl Lt. Cotton, Nl. Zml Lt. Kcnncrly, D lst Sgt. Marlow, L. Sgt. Long, C. CORVORALS Gritting. C. Clark. R. llztmhrick. I. McCluug, D. PRlVA'l'liS Audrey, F. Alberts, J. llzmv, N. Bailey, R. Bison, T. liyrum, I. Buckner, R. Christian. lDZlYlS, H. Davis. XV. COMPANY "B" ROLL llrchcr. C. Dunlap, H. Dostcrschill, S, lficlrls, J. lforcl, ltulk, F. lfarmcr, T. ltivszcl, H. Clolclmau, D. Hamilton, H. Hunter, B. Isaacs, L. Kuutz. L. Kcuclall. J. Kcnclall, VV. KHINZIII. J. Lang, C. Martinez, R. lVlcClurc, B. McClesky, B. Miller, A. Mitchell, J, NllllCllj', G. Pilkey. O. Peoples, D. Presslcy, F. Sears. lf. Sharp, D. TCitz, R. Trilllnlc. R. Thompson. D. Terry. VV. VVclls, R. VVilliams, l'. VVilli:1ms, VX. R ICCRYITS Hardy, H. May, A. Pruitt, C. Smith, H. Smith, N. Staples, C. XYarlick, C. Hviun, R. Y PAN PM ' H-ww-llty-'1'l11'z, li'l'. YYILKINSON UA I"l', MITCH ICLL COMPANY HC" OFFICERS B. H. MITCHELL, Captain. A P'l'AlN Rll'l'CHl5ll.l, was a sergeant last year in the cadet corps, and went to the li. O. 'l'. C. sunnner camp. ln September of this year he receive his commission as captain. Captain Mitchell handles his com- pany well and pays strict attention' to discipline. B. G. WILKINSON, First Lieutenant. Lieutenant XVilkinson entered the military work in September of 1910. He passed through corporal, sergeant. lirst sergeant, second lieutenant to first lieutenant. in March. l-lis last promotion' was largely due to the excel- lent grade he made on a competitive examination held in February. G. E. ROBERTSON, Second Lieutenant. Lieutenant Robertson is one of the old members of the corps. He began his military service under Mr. Kennerly as a privateg served as a corporal, and tlien as sergeant before receiving the coveted commission, when the four battalions were organized into a regiment. He has proven himself a good drillmaster, and is an invaluable aid to his company commander. Page Seventy-Four Y . V ,F rw 4' gr N n z A A.. , ff fi 1. rw tg' 5 V T A ,1 R- ' , I vb N ' 5 ii-'fi 1 f mi iv Qf' v , ' j 1- uv . , J, u ,,, vs ' 1 , 1 'QM' x l", r 'Y l 4 l ax leaf. ei i'L'vei,l"e?75 M-f C' ff' w l l iS'xa0Pw' 1ff.'f""9" 1 91' X i' r, f 'mi , Q gf .H f br ,Q M M .we ,. vw sm, 1 f '-up fn- 1 gg' " + .Q .4 , -V , . , -.H I -fs Vivek.. ,. .A."'1. . 'P . , ,, L, 3. .4 , 'I . . 'Y 1 .. JMU . A -Li M. . 2 1 viva M 4' az- -f fr ,J -wg ff:-,if 14,4-g,,. .. f-gg,:'1,,'--ff, , vw - 'LW ..,ff'e: -- f' -51.--' ., 'Q ,I ' k,15',-'rf s'gqgg5.'5q ' .- .' ln,-', e-.yakq v 1-up M5-sg.-1 'fy-.ilu ww- Q ' ,.M':l1fQ:" 5 lv 5. ,- ini., -,al f- .W Q--N ., -Q - .,. ,i ibijgnrv.,,fx-CMF?-si-:f,-,gi-V U .A .4- . J .www . . ,W f 'I 5 I O llllllfilllll IV llllllllllININIIIINOIIIIIIIOIUNIIIIN I illlllllll llll An p ..s lll in ' . ,Q ui:-qlA, Q w. I K f COMPANY C ROLL J Capt Mitchell B Berkman H Nelson B Porter L Pope P Power R Robertson Robertson Shero I Smlth, M Stephens Span C Tapp F Barber E. Floyd C. Wallace . ' VValvoord . 2nd Lt Robertson G Carmichael H lst Sgt Crozier W C d R SERGEANTS C3115 M Dowdy O Chrrstenson G Brovxn R Carney R Davis B Deacon F CORPORAL S Dlfffflfh L Martm H DIYOU Q Wheeler K Fvans H M Baird P. Ffitch J- White A. Webb G. Winn H. Wilhoite Brewer R. Hall W' Deane M. Hays C' Burgin H. Kennedy J. Cole A. Lynn W- Rigg L. McFarland L. McIntosh R. ' PRIVATES Mizelle W. Amsler M. Martin H. BU Cobb T. Smith N. E. GLERS QA 55 12 9 ii unnnumuo 19 2,0 uu muumi X ' , , H 'fl f - Q I 5 Y ,liqi c :Sze 5 ALI-u ANNUAL Sea-.:.-: 1.1 F . e S . at M r at 1 , I . E Y . i . ' u 1 Z E l . r l . a l E V. cc as I . ' 1 . , . , . , . : - 1st Lt. Wilkinson, B, Billingsley, H. Paris, B. g ' ' . - , . ' , . , . 2 ' I , V . - i. ,, . . , , . ' : ' i ' I i , .. , 1 : ' ' ' ' , . , C. 2 1 , , . 0 . , y Q , . Q , , A E , - - 3 Q , . , . 0 , v . . 4 ' I , ,I -l 1 E , 1 . , N : , . , A 2 l , A , " 3 , , gn! 1112 1 s 4 I 'N 70. ff. V Page Seventy-Five T P W Page Seventy-Six LT. l!llil?XYl-Ilili t'.Xl"1'. l,l'IAVl'Il.l, Ii'l', l'ATTUN COMPANY MD" OFFICERS PAUL B. LEAVELL, Captain. fXP'l'.XlN l,E.XYlCl,l. is another one of the olliicers who attended Camp Taylor, and during' this year his company has had the henelit of the excellent instruction which he received while at camp. Capt. Leayell entered the old cadet corps in llllo. passed through the grades of corporal and sergeant: and at the beginning of this year was commissioned captain. which position he now holds. ANDREW PATTON, First Lieutenant. Second in command of "D" Company is Lieutenant Patton. l.t. Patton also attended the summer camp, and he has proved his knowledge of military in the daily routine work with his company. Patton entered in' january of lfllo and so will be one of the olliicers remaining next year. During his three and a half years service he rose through corporal, sergeant, and now holds a hrst lieutenant's commission. RUSSELL J. BIRDWELL, Second Lieutenant. Lieutenant Birdwell is one of the lnest known "shave tails" in the two liattalions. Lieutenant llirdwell entered the corps in September of 1916, and soon was promoted to corporal. 'l'hen passed eons and ages in which all count of time was lost, llirdwell remaining a corporal. However in Septem- ber of this year he was raised to hrst-sergeant. and in March was elevated to the dignity and power of second lieutenant. Lieutenant l5irdwell's military career has on the whole been a successful one. and he may well be proud of it. Page Seventy-Seven is 5 1? E 3. l if my -,lu .., -Lgqlv I. ' A QW", , A A , 1 'QQ , , imanumlmmmnmmmlommnmmefwmemmmunanm wmoue --f 1 A 4- A 4. , .. JA 1 ,4-- A .- v 4,4 Q. A A A , . .Y ..,. .. , ,4., . 4A4.1 , A.- ff- .,-.,- Qfq A 2 ll ll 2,10 SMQESQ 51 s..y -+53 :f'Dl4,-fglgs o 9' 'o K--, 'W 95 H3 WSE. 'Q wwf? 4 3-0 ?' ?:+U2fDEW5"f'f583S'73'f"1: 'Q -ills 'vs inf' 'QC' wZFm llr .r 't'-' ,.. rv ' ' 9' FU '-4 'FU 5 ,.. .-. 4 O 2 ' Q FU 5 "U ' CJ O '1 H fb : . 4 W . - O In E Q. Q F E ' 5 ' A 5 no D, O if : - ' '11-1 - 3' Z fb F 75 TU b 2 H V . Q - 'Ui A F" H gg ' 3 G I E Qmimmmwooooowwwmww E I ij g gn O fp as Q xv W O ff: Si E. :I ,T 3 O O O :JP l 3 rn02E',f'Q"S.5g.'-+,75,,'22'005'Q',,E QQ A PFQQQSEP-E'?fo:-"'EEa2 2 P4 N Fwwgi' 'naw 'mage 2 b . S O Z so F' E l F' C 1 5 sc 22s22ii:af:,v:sfQ52a p - E' 3.22212--ogr""'UUSvf31" 2 1 -- ,.,. ,.. -T1 I f- nu "' "' sv 'S 51' 5+ I mf! mph!-HQ?-4.5 Ev:M2 in' . Q rj . 5 Q Z - ' f I 2 f N'-"1 K3 4 ' ' E9 A '7A AY' 4 'Q T ' 1 s V .511--I, Qi-1 -S 5llllliillOlllllllIINIIIIIIllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllb MIN' IIIINIICQ 4 - ' Af!! A ' A AA,, A P gf, wi11 . , Page Seventy-Eight V -31 NY IMP.-X Page Seventy-Nine Page Eighty LT. PARTEN CAPT. STOVVE LT. FNARIS COMPANY ME" OFFICERS ARTHUR W. STOWE, Captain. APTAIN STQXVE leads in military as well as in other school activities. He has an' excellent knowledge of the science of military, as taught at Camp Taylor. He also has a good military bearing. Stowe's First promotion was to the rank of sergeant, then he was raised to color-sergeant. The beginning of this year he was commissioned captain. As the captain ex- pects to be here next year the military will have one strong ohcicer to help in the work of reorganization. LEO PARTEN, First Lieutenant. After serving as a private for two years, Lieutenant Parten received his warrant as corporal. A sergeancy in the "Rooky Companyl' followed, and, on account of his good work, he received his commission the first of this year. He is always very thorough and careful in all his work. VALDEMAR FEARIS, Second Lieutenant. Lieutenant Fearis has completed three years of military work, having entered in 1917. He was promoted through corporal and sergeant to second lieutenant. Lt. Fearis was a member of the company that drilled against the two rival schools last fall. COMPANY HER ROLL Capt. Stowe, A. Burger, VV. lst Lt. Parten, L. Buster, E. 2nd Lt. Fearis, V. Butler, R. lst Sig. VVilson, C. Candlcr, E. Churchill, H. SERGEANTS Connalyy F. ROSS! O' Cessinger, E. Sisk- L' Coffin, R. CORPORALS Cor- T3 Cammack. R. Crisp' 5' Crozier, N' Donnely, P. Hunter, G' Dowis, VV. Riggs, L- Eastland, F. Scurryy R. lfikner. M. Shoup, H. Edwards, T. Henderson, J. PRIVATES Hentchel, H. Bailey, E- Humphrey, L. Bailey, VV. Jackson, C. Bell, D. Jeffreys, J. Board. J. Katchem, R. Brummett, R. Kittrell, F. Blank, S. Knight, E. Long, L. Mast, C. McCarley, A. McClure, C. McDonald, H. Mcfionagill, F. Miller, R. Montgomery, B Myers, B. Riefler, VV. Rugel, P. Scott, P. Stoneham, J. Sypert, VV. Thorp, J. VVatson, R. VVelCh, H. VVilson, H. VVolfe, T. VVood, I. VVoodwarcl, M. VVyche, P. XVOrthington, VY. Pa ge Eighty-One 2 Page Eighty- Two 'F NY PA COM I,T. HA YXES f'.Xl'T. HA YES LT. G.XIllilC'l"l' LT. .-XIJCXANIJICII COMPANY 4'F,' OFFICERS G. s. HAYES, Captain. APTAIN HAYES began his career as a military man four years ago. He soon received a warrant as corporal. and. the following year be- eame assistant band leader. with the rank of lirst sergeant. Follow- ing six weeks training at Camp Taylor. Hayes returned to school and was commissioned captain. His ability as a leader caused him to be given charge of the recruit company. which he has since developed into a well detined or- ganization. JULIAN GARRETT, First Lieutenant. l.ientenan't "Lefty" Garrett is holding one of the most responsible posi- tions in the entire organization. that of senior first lieutenant of a recruit Company. ln this position he has assuredly proved his value as an officer. Lieutenant Garrett passed through the grades of corporal. sergeant. to second lieutenant in September. A little later he was raised to lirst lieutenant. MAURICE HAYNES, First Lieutenant. Lieutenant Haynes is one of the very best of our officers. and has proved his right to his position on numerous occasions. He was appointed supply sergeant in Captian Hayes' company. the beginning of the year, and his work in this position was so excellent that he was soon recommended for a com- mission. ln March. therefore, he was promoted at one leap to first lieu- tenant. HAROLD ALEXANDER, Second Lieutenant. Lieutenant Alexander is another otticer who is eminently capable of hold- ing a commission. He is in his fourth year of military. having served as a corporal until this year. when he was appointed sergeant, and then first ser- geant. He now aids in the instruction and discipline of the recruit company. Page Figh ty Three Page Eighty-Four Capt. Hayes, G. lst Lt. Garrett, J. lst Lt. Haynes, M. 2nd Li. Alexander, H. lst Sgt. Snyder, C. Sgt. Jackson, B. CORVORALS Bone, H. Carswell, VY. George, M. Hines, H. Varcasia, N. Van XVart, If Ragland, A. VRIV Ablon, li. Allison, J. Avery, 1 Brown, lf. Bohart, J. Bumpas. H. Collier, J. Cox, VV. Cowart, j. Coppege, G. Castro. li. Clements. S. Cox, F. Davis, F. Dodd, M. Dodd, V. Doran, S. Doyle, 1. ATES COMPANY HF" ROLL Duncan, I. Fades, A. Ifrhard, A. Cerardy, C. Good, W. Grant, H. Greer, I. Hinckley, L. Hale, D. Hamilton, G. Hardison, J. Horn. H. Horere, F. Howe, J. Howe, P. Hndgins, D. Hughes, F. Hughes, H. James. Ray james. Ron johnson, li. johnson, R. Jones. A. Jones, R. Jenson. F. Keyes, J. Kirk, J. Knight, G. Lanner, J. Lichenstein, Ligon, R. Matney, J. Mark, H. Manin, C. H . Morgan. J. McCoy, J. Mitchell, E. Merritt, J. Moreland, R. Nicholas, C. Newton. F. Oesch, L. Painter, R. Pirtle, A. Parker, F. Pruitt, VV. Ray, If. Ratelilif. XY. Roehofsky, Rough, T. SCurry, VV. F. Simonson, S. Sales, J. Smith, F. Stagner, V. Standhurg. S. Summey. VV. Sutherland, Terry, C. Templeton, Verherl, M. VX'hitehnrSt, VVinkler, F. Wzlrcl, F. VVard, VV. VVhite. R. P. B. F VVilliams, D. Young, VV, fl XTQSF m CIBII if Page Eigh ty -Five CA PT. DU BOIS COMPANY MGM OFFICERS HAROLD DU BOIS, Captain. APTAIN "CRACK" DU BOIS entered in September of 1916. After serving two years a private, DuBois was raised to corporal, from cor- poral to sergeant, and sergeant to first sergeant. in quick succession. At the beginning of this year he was jumped to first lieutenant, and in March his military ambition was realized in a company commander's commission. He is well liked by both men and officers of the two battalions. P. H. BOWEN, First Lieutenant. Lieutenant Bowen has completed his third year of military. During his first year he remained a private in the ranks. The first of the year he was ad- vanced to first sergeant in the company then commanded by Captain Lee. Two months later Bowen was commissioned second lieutenant. In March he was again promoted to first lieutenant. Lieutenant Bowen has been success- ful as an officer through hard work and strict obedience to his superiors. Page Eighty-Six u OIHIINOIINII Q COMPANY "G" ROLL ' Tobolowsky, S. Bartee, H. A Capt. DuBois, H. lst Lt. Bowen, P. ' Wilson, C. Haley, W. Tyson, L. Criswell, H. Steinbarth W. Lancaster L. Hall M. Parnelle H. ' - SERGEANTS Payne, H. Farrar, G. Painter, L. ' Taylor S. Daniels R. CORPORALS Long, L. Kolber, A. Lott F. McCarver Lombard Davis G. Witchell C. Billingsley H. ' Frenkell I. , Isabell C. A Erwin H. PRIVATES Tiller A. X Crickett W. Hickerson J. R Berry VV. Moake F. Russell J. Crowell J. Smith F. Thermand Rout T. Armstrong W. Christensen Justiss J. ' Jones R. - Deputy P. Noe H. IU HN ll lllllllllillll Tyson L. Welbourne, A. Templeton, DALI"Ile H ANNUAL lst Sgt. Moore, W. ' Bert, F. Saclksteder, R. Painter, M. PhilliPP, E. W. ' B. Kirkpatrick T4 Halsell A. Mobefly T. C. Woodall J. A. Illl ll!! s". 40? an 0 Q Q 9 i Q Q 0 Q 9 D Q Q Q A K 11,5 4, ,5 ' , gap ., 14, fi. l , , Q, W ,, - mar ll! P G 5 4 C ,lil ' A ' ' ' 1 - . emummmm 1920 ummumnm: 52:3 dk ,. ,- .4 . . , , R .V .,f.,,,, -.,-,,. ...,L.A,.. ., , . L . . 1 , . fr . -eww. -1...m -..'..-1.0M-25,1 . 1. 1' I ' e 'jlff-551 -f g fe f " 'fn r a-w e. A 'QT fl" Q ' " 1 x- l w . Nh "' 1' w'.21",?.xf'.p' , L' v -5' ' . is we . ,, 5a,r, .,? ff. , -fs rf . rf f X -vw' fa. - LM f, ,-' ..-L .Q - ..,....... ...M .. Page Eighty-Seven . Jfi. yi-A - ' . . 1 .' , - -I ' ' syn... :f,.'...A . 1 "'1vg:JA ,QQ ' I ' P gzfifl, - ' . N .L .. fs, A Lf miw'..1-51-:'1.z,:-T 'wif 4-1. ' , ,, nam. . . A. A, -f ...H . 4.-. , 3 .gf ' . , Page Eighty-Eight H' UBI PANY 11 iidin 'fl 5 V,21 I IIIIIVO llilllllilllll Ill llilllllllllllllllllllllllll Ill I I B 105 , ' 1 COMPANY H OFFICERS ROLAND FLICK Captain AP'1AIN PLICIS is one of the real military enthusiasts of the school and stands for real military He entered this school from Fort VVorth appointed sergeant which he held until the end of the year This Septcm ber he was commissioned first lieutenant and a little later was raised to cap tain WILLIAM MURPHY Second Lieutenant I ieutenant Murphy IS now completing his fourth year of military work He started out as a rooky in Captain Coleman s first regiment and xx orlied tor a corporalship which position he Won at the beginning of his second year Ihis he retained until his third year when he was promoted to bugle sergeant He was '1 representatixe of Dallas at Camp Taylor and was commissioned second lieutenant the first of this year. JOHN KILMAN Second Lieutenant Lieutenant Kilman started his military career in Terrill School where he rose to the rank of sergeant. He entered Bryan this past September and in the first appointments was made supply-sergeant. I'he first of the second term he was transferred and made platoon-sergeant in Capt. Flick s Company. In March he received his commission as second lieutenant. He is universally popular for his excellent military qualities. 1 w 7 4 rv, I ' u li gf IJ --if! .111 .llv . IW' 1 u -1 - o a i ma ...:.. Q DALHI ANN UAL W, 5 ,-1 I . , lik 'N 1 3 f 2 in cc 79 2 Y ' Q 1 I 2 1 N ' ' ' ' High in September, 1918. Because of previous military training he was ' Q it , Q i ' ' nu l ' 1 0 Y N , i ft? L 4. . , . . . . 1 Y I P 4 I W K K 1 an 1 is ' 1 - 7 1 A ' , y Y V El 5 i " . C . ' V i ,- 1 , N ' i I2 i l i I li if .i j l - yy 1 l f - y " 2 3 1 4 7 3 3 1 gy 25 I F l 1 ii i 3 i 1 ' 5 D , H :ll ' 2 sau n a . . 19 2Qi :si I v ,kg 1,6 H-J Page Eighty-Nine ,,+......-4..n. aa, ...L ,, .. X.. , L . - 5 , .. 1.1. .11 i . , 'A " 7 '- A - I 1 N' Tiff ,f"l"'wiQZfiif"'f2'5T,i5iff'3l.iil1'., , 3,..l,f97- J'L f'i -'wiif t fifi-.' -3 , 4 , sq ' . A . . .. .X ,- . . ,X .A . 3, .,,' 5 5, , . Vkdl X, M id-1-is 'fn - A 5 v,Qip,in-gil :saw DALI'II ANNUAL G Q:.:. - - uxqigi , 1 X 1 K gf. xp-up-uni fl., X F it S . fg- 49? 3 l 3 2 A cc 77 : 2 A COMPANY H ROLL ' 5: 3 A H H Q ' Q : T Capt. Flick, R. Chenowith, C. ' Mattox, R. 2 X : l 2nd Lt. Murphy, W. Costello, M. Mahoney, T. 3 0 . 0 2 2nd Lt. Kilman, J. Cole, O. Maxey, T. 3 : 1st Sgt. Watson, H. Cock, C. Markham, E. E ' 2 Curtis, A. McFarland, M. ' z Hg 2 SERGEANTS Davis P Meador I " - , . . , . : : Hull, C- Estes, J. Miers, H. : : Ab1011, E. Fetzer, F. Milam, C. 2 : JOHCS, H- K- Fletcher, M. Oldham, E. ' E 3 I Maxey, E- , Ford, L. Palmer, C. ' 2 Q i . , I ,- Z , Smith, H- Glitch, F. Rob1nson, N. X E Van Waff, F. Glitch, H. Rechenburg, K. : : Self, J. Hill, R. Ridoqt, H. E 2 Holiiield, C. Romotsky, M. : : , CORPORALS Irion, N. Searcy, T. 2 E Little, H. Jones, E. Seale, B. E 2 , Marshall, S. Jones, L. Self, W. E V 2 ' Rhotan, H. Lichenstein, S. -Savage, W. 2 E Shaw, D. Luther, H. Scott, P. E 2 1 Wright, C. Monroe, C. Sheridan, E. X 2 3 Swift, I. Bruss, E. ' 2 5, PRIVATES Smith, M. Crow, 5 :, AChillCS, G. Stone, I. Gilker, N. : ' 2 Aldridge, E. Templeton, S. Joyner, R. : E ' Baird, J- Terrell, R. Langhamer, U. . 2 : ' Berry, C. Thrasher, L. Paign, R. X 2 BUHHSSICY, H. Winder, L. ' Van Winkle, A. 2 E , Campbell, J. Wiswell, G. Works, R. : : Cramer, T- Works, R. X Abraham, S. 1 2 3 Q 1 1 3 A l 3 . atv. - ffllf V . J u qi ,. Q 3 We Zo, l i I I r zzzfylllllooounuou ommummm: '22 Q X . ai, ,,.! ,-3-pl Page Ninety X, 2 . , . . fgjf f Q A - - . n:,..e 152 '. ,4f'-W ifi - f: -. ., -X : , .., . - , , ,u-5 . .. A' ...,,1"wf3'2.s'w-Q Z.. ' es W" ery-N., x ' ' 3 ' ' ' if X. y' 4':j V: if 4' ' "r 'i ?i l'2'-i4H5.'ef '- 1 L ' F. I. 'll ' 'Al K 'A 4'-v'rIv"El,A'f fu fri 24.-ke fy -- ' .. J .L , Wm, XXVAnAiX5X4 Q5-mga M ' Q LT. SMITH LT. TERRY POST OFFICERS H. F. SMITH, First Lieutenant and Band Master. Lieutenant Smith is due great credit for the work and leadership of the band this year. He served in the band as a clarinetist in 1918, was promoted to band sergeant, and later first sergeant and drum-major. In September, 1919, he was made first lieutenant and band master, which post he has held with honor. Lt. Smith is a clever musician as Well as a good military leader. The band has progressed wonderfully during the past year and is considered one ofthe finest R. O. T. C. bands in the Southwest. ALBERT TERRY, Personnel Adjutant. Lieutenant Terry is a thoroughly dependable officer, and came into his commission by his ability to handle military paper-work, as well as other excellent qualifications. He has not had quite as much service as some of the officers but he measures up to standard at all times. Lieutenant Terry will probably be with the corps next year. I Page Ninety One Page Ninety-Two MILITARY BULLSHEVIKY MEMORIES 1. "Say, wake up! XV'at 'n-d'yu think this is?" 2 Military Policef-v"1Cnd of the line with youf' 3. Our Jazz Band. 4. The Con1mandant's Spurs. 5. The bayonet yells. 6. Room 313. 7. "Get cha eyes tuh front !" 8. Excited Officer 'WMM : !! ffSW81'Q??M,Lft-jfl!SW,' 9. The Hob-nailed shoes. 10. "Button that pocket." 11 The 7:30 A. M. Drills. "One! Tuh! Three! Four! Ciet in step, there V' 12. 13. The HSHAVE TAILSH-1-leaven help 'em. y 14. 'fTh' whole bloomin! bunch V' 15 "Th' whole bloomin, bunch !', OUR OFFICERS. NVe remember: Major Tatom's "Lisscn, feller." Major Evans' "Say guyf' Captain Hayes! "movement" QS25 finej. Lt. Col. Lee's hfigurel' fa la stringj. Captain Leavell's hair and feet. Lt. XVright's white uniform. Lt. Birdwell's vocabulary Qsee dictionaryj. Captain' Flicks shined shoes. Captain DuBois, walk fa la Bevoj. Captain Poythress' voice. ' Lt. Stovall's Sam Brown belt. Lt. Kilman's hair Qcarrotsj. Lt. Smitlfs "blue" spells CCfirlsj. OUR ENLISTED MEN. f'l.et not Ambition mock their useful toil, Their homely joys, their destiny obscureg Nor Cwrandeur hear with a disdainful smile The short and simple annals of the poor? Non-coms and Privates. They did their derndestwihigels could do no more SELAH. TH YE w img 1 V5 LS? ggi' fb M 6 I A rf. X C K, 25116 BRMNHY ZF- -isileg -'ff t "' 1' " ' ' 'N ...ff ii 3?Si'1- ,Q FEF"w-if if Page Nilidlj'-'1xlll'6H Page Ninety-Four THE BRYANHI VVEFIKLY STAFF THE BRYANHI WEEKLY STAFF i George Crosthwait ...,, ,.,...........,.. ....,....... E d itor-in-Chief Roland Flick ..,,,........... ........ N Ianaging Editor Gladys NVunderlick .,l,.....,,,,,,......... ...,......... A ssistant Editor Harold Smith ....,l....,.,.,.......,,,...l....,,.. .,....,................,.......... H umor Eldis Jordan, Annie Grace Hall ......... .,...,... P ersonals and Alumni Gladys Cude ..,...,.,,,,....,.......,,......l....l......,, ...,.,,..,,.....,.. ,l..... D e partments Charles Patterson ,........,,..............,,...,,.,...... ....,,..,......,..,..l.......,...... E xchange Bert Wilkinson, Hattie May Knight ................ Clubs and Organizations Harold Du Bois ,,,,,,,,,,,....,,,,,,...,,,,..........,.,, ......,........,.t,,................,,...,. S ports lone Finley ,,,,.............,,...........,...,...,.........,,,..,,,.............,,,,,t,.......,.... Bookkeeper Kirk Lauderdale, Thomas Edwards .......,...,................,................,,..... Mailing Roland Ehrhorn, Frances Folsom, Josephine Sharp, Adaline Jones, Cyrus Magalis ..,.....,.,,....,..,.,,..............,,...........t.,......... Reporters Miss Clara A. Bixby f.,, .....,.......,,,,..........,.,.,.........,. F ACULTY DIRECTOR BUSINESS MANAGMENT Douglas Poythress .....,,,..,.. Business Manager George Hunter ....... ....... A dvertising Manager Philip Darwin ..,.... .,,..,.,.,,......... Assistant Advertisind STAFF FOR 1920-21 Dorothy Ann Fisher ......,. ..,......, ......... E d itor-in-Chief Raymond Harrison ,,......,..... ,,....... A ssistant Editor William Smith .........,,................ .......,... N Ianaging Editor Reba Oliver, Daisy Weaver ...... ..........,..,...................,.... H umor Ruth Munden .,,,,...,...................,,,.... .....,.. P ersonals and Alumni Iohn Shaw, Virginia Williams ....,,,l. .......... C irculation Managers William Moore ...............,......,......... ...........,..,,..... E xchange Editor Lida Eidt .....................,....... ,.,....... C lubs and Organizations Arthur Stowe .........,.............,.... .................. ..,............,.....,,,.,.. S p orts Editor Leland Long, Zim Hunt ............................,l.... ,.........,.......... N Iailing Editors J. P. Stone, Portia Paris, jane F. Damon .... ,....... N Iake-Up Editors Eva Buchanan .,....,.,,..............,..,................,....,,........,.........a.......... School Press BUSINESS MANAGEMENT Walter Stein ....,.. .......,.................,..............................,..,.,,, l 3usiness Manager Tony Palumbo ....,,,.,,,.......,.........,................,..,................ A dvertising Manager Luther Sisk .....,...,,...,....,,..........,,,..,,...,.................................. Publicity Manager VVilliant Smith, VValter Stein and Luther Sisk..Managers Co.-Op. Store r Page Ninety-Five Page Ninety-Six THE BRYANHI WEEKLY MANAGERS GEORGE CROSTHXV,-XIT - Editor-in-Chief DOUGLAS POYTHRESS Iiusiuess Manager ROLAND FLICK - - - Managing Editor GEORGE HUNTER Advertising Manager itmnndunnd 'fa 5' in hi zzz, Q 9 ask'-ar.: A III mm! . THE BRYANHI WEEKLY ' P C A , ' , if l , ' i , I U 'IQIIII III I I I QI I IIIIIEIIIIIIII I ii' 'LEZVZI I E gfg S , - , ,,- -A A- f :V 4,.. ,,f. A . . Y: ,,,,1,..aa .,,,.. -.. .4 i,,,,,.,w- ,,..,, E .,,, . PF . ' , U3 - W , ' S3 'J , . : 1 - IQ? . , ' V' ' 9'0" . iff- ' is , Ui l . E , -, -1 ' Q' U . , 4 U1 , ' O ' I b a N' Ph , X Q V F I IA . 1,5 2 - 2 I I E ' . ' eggs Y 73,- I '4 ' ' i El I p , D H I ' :- I Q . m Z . , o . , 5' Z ' 9' C . , .V Y . . P9 ' L7 , E: . , . , , UQ - , A ga- 'V . O. X . . , . C h I "" 2 . , E' sw 5 PP I U . ff - I , 3' ? I I I I fb W I N' rr-A T r so e e error "Irs---. Is- : I I I I Im III I III I I II I II II III IIIIIIIII Img -gig .53 A ag will ,V Wllllllllflll Ill! UNI I Ill! lil a s I I l l 1 . 9 , i cl I l Lv. is , ll The Bryanhi Weekly the official organ of the Bryan Street High School which is published by the classes 111 Journalism has had one of the beginning of the year the VVeekly soon prox ed Itself to be a paper of the school by the school and for the school It is a paper which not only con tains the news of the school from week to week but which also gn es its hearty co operation to ex erythlng that is undertaken by the student body and the school The school has needed just such a thing as the Bryanhi W'eekly for sex eral years and now that it has arrix ed its xalue IS ex en more ex ident than be fore lt fills a place in the school that no other paper could possibly fill and the school realizes that fact. Phe VVeekly is sold at the lunch periods and the fact that there is a great demand for it by the students is significant enough of its position in the estimation of the student body. VVorking under the efficient direction of Miss Bixby the staff of the VVeekly has perfected the paper until it is one of the most complete papers of its kind in the State. Fvery department in the school is represented in its columns and every activity of the students is fully and understandingly written up. As its name implies the paper is published once a week, and makes its appearance every lhursday at the lunch periods. ll, V r 1, . ii K . -l v .U E or -'M I QSIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII jQZQi llll I lll . f g Page Ninety-Seven V , Page Ninety-Eight f "X fl COW F X mis 'fi l ff e Mrs rmfsni ,ff MPX' S090 , vow 1 tin! Vovinxm li WMS B lmliiii mimi lil WU' wi 'Y' ' X ' Class S i A X5 x L5 a W' 'of .ti ,J tp Xxxxdxow M hovifl Q N H Q 3 NN L00 A I W X nl N ,Avi UK 'sl W to OWS BR VI N eilc si me risk ' I ed YAN I-I we nest oi' MMU " ' U A a OAR. INTO TY ni 0 0?-9 15 H " Ar, hen tn i we I W tw Y' 199 gin A 0 15 f E UU at X eq ik, ' or 'Una Mel, D 5 ph? S 173 a S I Yx 0 2 H X 5 Wk? wnn, 1: Rq,,,e"', - In C on , - " . e H he YH i .wi y Hr we fo ry-Ynh' Q v0 is 0 in an f l., 4 hy F v-nl, "H . q def I -. 0 -mg 0 ,yo .1 U mn nd fo ' a H W nml- , eq stu ' I - R ,r ' U14 mm H6 f UI - her 6 vpn Xt vkgsx li VN Xu cate in ' Mr. Gid X A :iv A 1 e at X Thi N , its GH -fi us as 3 i 5 . le who -' ' ll' 11 .ivq A , - ' I , :l . Q If QPR TA X , gt ,. f-'Q ,m f .nw -- L b 1 6 I Col A C ffl' - Wroiri it?" " ll ' 'Q' I J " 1.3 P, , . ihr -i.ti,if.'riaii-f Am' y 1,001 th, v-U7 1 9 ,G Y pf in mn " 'f nk? 771 d ' 'J' ' ' ' ' U -- d - I7 o tl ,fin if U h . 1 K f Yo .1 Q l t t N M 2 G -In If B .1 dogwi S x S c Re W tifrrn ullyrm 6,-ted In d dnt Q 2 X ,X A in ,pg Yi My my L, ,, Q -Sda ,Cal S , it S 'S QW' vi' X .ixS'iC'is1ffi'-ll Khgoaiilfeniffg basefnplzhod ay 'nom' For:-echaol dis all .Q we on Sw C U" su'-'U P---.F"1f 'Z ':"fh?,' 'UE at Wen for x,el9' .No Ann N ifxw 'em th ' ,wisiik fi Y ace K0 Aiwf- E Pd,,rn'ilL 1,-keffnd thee civixilx gl, 1 . " I e , 0 A S mis in in mi S of it Y-:lei 'Me EM 4 E ENIOR EI 'U' 4 1 C xl RLS, QEN,oQ .,,E,,, ', ig SlIHIllll STUDENTS ,ugh f 7 A., l l l N "' Sc U' 8'-"Gm K . 1 4 , i In the midst'of a great applgugg deCo'E"c'e CO t I' are A en ce at any of the ref Nl General John .l- Pfl'Sl1lf1g -ind his for ,I-ail'Cf4 U ' '7f'n' stad' entered the C I' tim Athc seniors have with 0 fi Lrnglooyr . Bl . S Uflrfsf Esgjn R hi ter I .M yeafs, an t en i sm di H141 may c 'hi MC ge 'V 1 ti ii . Cv ,. -- F f p aye as ce . ,mn fy 5 UMW , I awww, inch ml l why. - Because i cl 1 df.,-eat Ifean b 0 at me I lines oi lwngfy has "Pep"-good an str lC""u-,sr Tho' in ann' She CQ 'clongs handled with much plenty of it. f , JY the hh' fa 'mfllg ' ,ysl ,,,,,,.V as sh0WT' at Me 'Gsm Ct 'va Ch'-if Q fl Formerly an announceme la ffm,-,. 0 is of 5 pray? MTHE POPULAR lsenior meeting excited no " E1 nvfvsr, Whgcghve, Mum: ment. but now- " QCFK -l High . Was h A5 'YH l In Cid Such . HOW W X qi a Cami V the GU' forth ii if mos! ifflmoly 1 A S we is and ctw remarkn B i e I1 Hr-3 1 . . ir- . W' ad r df 1 this is s. m me aye ball tg was . As en fvprux 115043 . X ' th meeting L0 5 go we gyda' ug S ere ,, f -Cites ee. bw f -'Ind 's I nl liiim Wlilwi we assmv 4600" ff-ff-flY"'Uf4f ce MF' 'U' anno 'Yu lm that ix dv! .- Tlflgier wo' AND INCORRECI' USE OF COSMETICS? Aslwc entered the ll o'cIcclc perl of the 4 "Miracle Man" t ' r .day or so'past, my o ir Roger, and I cam face to. ' with a young woman, a lrie of the old gentleman, and a woman 5 ' :'1rts.,.This "idle bag- ' '-'istcd upon in 4 L f Z E- -v-I '1 Q E F Page Ninety-Nine Page One Hundred THE DALHI JOURNAL Published monthly lay the students of the Bryan Street High School Subscription price 31.15 per year 20 cents per copy EDITORIAL STAFF ICDITOR-IN-CHIEF ,.,,...,. .,...,. C AREY H. SNYDER, '21 Faculty Representative ,,,...,, .........,.......,. IN fliss Louise Evans Assistant Editor ......,,...l..l,, ........,.,...,.... I Ken Mitchell, '20 .........,.,Isahel VVakehelcl, '22 Literary liditor ....... Associate Iiclitor .,...,,,.. ...,,,.Russell J. Birdwell, '20 Organization, Girls .,.l,. ....... K athryne Dunlap, '2l ' ......,....... Mary Jo Hamer Physical Training .,,,.. ' Music ,.....,.,..,,.......,...,,,,. ...,..,..,,....Jan1ce Longley, '22 Alumni Directory ..,,.,. ......... C atherinc Howard, '21 luxchange ,,..............., ,.,,..v.... H 'ancey Russell, '20 Jokes ,,....... ..,,,,,.,...YY..,,.,.,.. H arold Smith, '20 lfvelyn Lewis, '2l Helen Duncan, '21 Catherine Luck, '21 Elmer Hale, '21 VV. O. Teagarclen, '21 Marguerite Teagarden, '20 Art Department ,.... BUSINESS STAFF BUSINESS MAAGER ..............,,......,.......,.........,,....,..... BERT G. ASHBY Advertising ,,,,,r,,,,..,,,,..... ........ I esse Jaffee, '21 Assistant .,.,. ........ D anion Shipp , ,,, W-...,,,,.,,, 1 .,',' ' 1 ""'r-'Y DALH AN A Y""""" ' 'massage I NU . yud , ' : THE DALHI JOURNAL , E 5 1 A S ' 3 E i The organization of the Dalhi Journal Staff was completed before school 1 E E opened in September and the staff was prepared to work as soon as anything y L2 5 Was found that could be used in the paper. This acounts, to a great extent, Vg . E 1 for the unequaled success of the Dalhi Journal during 1919-1920. Th-e de- A E partments were given a new arrangement and instructions were given to li E . make each department "different" Our object was gained, altho it was un- E 1 2 1 necessary to sacrifice any age-old customs or to vary the standard of the 3 . journal in the least. ' 5 y ' gi ll E Not only topics of the school were discussed in the editorials, but topics xi p that were of interest to the students in gaining a start in the business world. E y 2 Advice on many things that were of benefit to the students was given and 21, A gratefully received. . 2 E 1 E It seemed that the management of the paper would be handicapped be- . cause of the great increase in the cost of materials and labor, and because of U I the small number of assistants in both the editorial and the business depart- 1 13 ments, but the Business Manager was able to carry through a successful cam- E A paign for advertisem-ents, thereby insuring the success, in a-financial way, of . p 2 y the Dalhi journal. The advertisements in every issue were far more attractive 2 than they have been during the past years, and there were many more than 5 usual, due to the efforts of Bert Ashby and his assistants. Q' 1 About the close of the first term the faculty Adviser, Miss Edna Bolston, E moved to Washington. D. C., and it was necessary to find another to take her 'T , I Q place. Miss Louise Evans, who has always been a loyal supporter of all stu- 35 y ' 7 E dent activities and especially the Dalhi Journal, consented to accept the posi- j f 3. E tion as faculty adviser. Her enthusiasm in everything that she undertakes Z X was well in evidence in the Dalhi. 1 ,,,, T '5 inf ' r '02 v ,-Q u 44 S li li l .un , Page One Hundred One iii:-I 'fl ' i 5 qghzriu-ri T DALHI ANNUAL LQ: llll llll .lll Ill fn., P 4 9 1 1 I , ix l' - , , 1 .0 ., 3 an 0 as ' N Q -n 0 C l . ' I :Ch T The editor and business manager are elected each year at the close of the term by a majority vote of the student body. They may be representatives of anygclass ilnfthe school, landwhile there' are no 'requirements attached to the offices, theyishouldhave had some experience in' their work so that they may be able. to maintain the high standard that the editors of previous years have kept. The journal is run on the theory that"'a person can live on lovef' for no salaries arefpaid to anyone and all work is expected to be done only throughlove' for the paper. ' ' ' How' much we appreciatethe support given theaDalhi'Journal during this year cannot be easily stated. The student bodyihas given us the most whole- hearted expression of approval that the paper has ever received. It was the purpose ofthe staff to gixe the students a paper that was really rcpresentatve of the schol spirit and to support all actixities of the school to the fullest extent. VVe have done all this in so far as it was possible and practical. VVe have been able to do this only through the interest that the students have taken in the work. The paper was not a publication devoted to a choice few but was a paper for the whole school and was accepted as such. Let us offer our support as well as our good wishes to the managers who are to follow us. NVe sincerely hope that the following years will bring a better high school journal to- Bryan High School. Very truly yours I CAREY H. SNYDER BERF G. ASHBY Q u Ill 'W il 5 sl mmmmmmi. af , llllllli 1 if uummmifmn I llllllllllllllllllllllll Ill! Q . 0.- idilv 4 5 Yjdhnnvihl. l l gfci ff. 5 i I ' 55: i .nf ini . 4. llll ' llll m mu u mb Page One Hundred Two ' JH' l'.X FIV IJALIII ANNITA I4 S' THE 'U 37 'TQ 1.- C 5 :I 5 S.. -1 2: 'lo H 5' H: m fn -f 5257 . we A A 1 if 1 '- ' X 'fijjfff HR QEE, . A ag 51931 S I I A ,n 'fl t 5 Vni, . , . 4 '-2'-5: DALl'lI ANNUAL .Y f: 'l glfg' SIP: if 2 i SW! E ' Qi A THE DALHI ANNUAL STAFF 3 l ,PN ' , A ' 5 E 2 Q RUSSELL J. BIRDWELL .......... ........ E DIT-oR-IN-CHIEF 12 , , , . E 1 A Yancey Russell E Q 1 3,1 . George Crosthwait : L : li Donglas Poythress A : l 2 il Associate Editors ....,..,.............,,,.... .. 4 Edith Thackston 2 X Q ,X Ben Mitchell : ,N Roland Flick lf Q Emma-Boyd Cole l E ' lx ' kBert Wilkinson Tl : '5 ' 'fEelT3nDf?c?? A 1 . V W S X Aftlsts """""""""""""""""""""""""' """' 4 ,Marguerite Teagarden E 3 1 lsHoward Shoup : A ' ' Dramatic Editor ......,....................... ........................ C arey Snyder E :N ,l R. O. T, C. Editor ............................ ..,........... L t. Col. Ingram Lee E 7: A1 Senior Deparfment ......................-. --...- 1 lvlrglma Carlisle A E : 1 ' 1PElo1se Evans I : :Q , Under-Graduates ...,................,.,.,,.,. ......................... C harles Spence j ': A E ll 5 5 S - BUSINESS STAFF 5 - , : Vsvb Q J. STANLEY MONROE .....,............i.........,......... BUSINESS MANAGER : "-f : l Pat Henry : gr" : Advertising Managers ....,,..........., .. George Hunter : 51 2 Gaston Tatonn 3 2, Circulation Manager .......,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,. G erald Hayes : g ' Q e 0 - A , 3 0 ,N Q , snr, n B ,Q I , D 4 'A A A 3 sv S4 A A A A A A 1 vg a . E n A - :.':::,:: ammcmunm 192.0 unummmmsg, .zzz ,A - Ag! V Y 7 H . Y 1 5 1 Page One Hundred Four , l lu.-, , A" . S Int... . ...Al 1 A MESSAGE FROM THE EDITOR AND BUSINESS MANAGER IIVSSICLL J. BIIU DXVICLI. I-Zditor-its-Chief jority of them think of nothing Held. They refuse to be serious ,-Xt this writing the Annual is nearing com- pletion. 'l'he one ambition of our high school days is just about to become a lin- ished product, a true reality. XYe have worked hard, unrelentlessly, in order that we might not be a discredit to the class and school that supported us. But, am l stat- ing the truth as clear as I see it? Has the class that was supposed to, stood behind us? Has the school as a unit backed us up when we were in a tight, when we couldn't see our way through.-or does the school stop to think what it means? Does the student ever stop to reflect how little is asked of him? No, the truth of the matter is that the stu-- dent is too care-free, independent. to stand solid behind a literary project. The ma- but a lot of noise and racket on a football even a minute in order that literary pursuits may not die. They are not willing to stand behind their own undertakings. Students, won't you ever come to realize the importance of literary work? l,et's put a little of our sense in our head instead of putting' it all in our heels. You will learn from men of experience that you can not buck your way through life, because physi- cal ability and brute force must always bow to the rules of common intelligence. Support your literary workfthe publica- tions, the declamation contests, essay con- test and oratorical contests. Be a partic- ipant of fair and impartial play. Give all activities a fair chance. J. STANLEY MONROE Business Manager Page One Hundred Five RUSS CLARA .X. ISIXIIY MISS CLARA BIXBY Miss Bixby came to the Bryan Street High School for this last time two years ago. She immediately won many friends in the faculty and among the students, for one cannot help "falling in love' with her sterling character. She was placed in the English department of the school, and taught Ameri- can Literature with an ability and a knowledge which left no doubt as to her wide range of reading and study. This past year has seen Miss Bixby busier than ever. She has had charge of the Business English classes, among which the Class in Journalism Ca title which has become famous during the past yearj has been the most prominent. 'llhe Bryanhi Wleekly, a paper pub- lished by the journalism Class, has been under the supervision of Miss Bix- by. Qne would think that just to oversee this paper would be -enough for any woman to try to do, but Miss Bixby seemed to have a different idea on the subject for she did so many other things besides supervising the "VVeeklyl' that space will not permit them to be listed on this page. Yet, the fact that she has proven herself to be a teacher of rare ability is not the only thing which has made her a host of friends at Bryan. Her character, composed of many beautiful qualities of generosity, thoughtful- ness, kindness and Hnever-exhaustingi' patience, is the one big thing which has won her the many friends that she has. Being a noble Christian woman with a thought for everyone with whom she comes into contact, Miss Bixby is a person, the friendship of whom anyone might well be proud. The Whole student body, together with the faculty of the Bryan Street High School, realizes that Miss Bixby is a true woman, and everyone in the above divi- sions appreciates her Worh and her ability. Pxge One Hundred Six Ill V L DALHI MINSTREL STAFF HIGRT ASHIKY GASTON TATOM IIICN M ITVH ELL RUSSELL J. BIILDVVI-ILL M H. MEIJDEILS VAHICY H. SNYDICH J ULIAN GAHKETT GERALD S. HAYES Page One Hundred Eight P THE TENTH ANNUAL D. H. S. MINSTREL "And unextinguished laughter shakes the skies." In' this way we may describe the Tenth Annual Dallas High School Minstrels that were held on the night of March 27, at 8 :IO oiclock. The show was given before the largest crowd that had ever attended any show of a similar nature in the Bryan Street High School. The production was di- rected by George Medders and the persons who took part were either stu- dents or former students of the school. The setting for the circle was the Cafe De La Paix with Andrew Patton as proprietor. The chorus was made up of some of the best material that ever worked out for an amateur minstrel. Twenty boys sang in the chorus as though the success of the whole performance depended upon them individually. The jokes of yesterday proved to be too old for our six end men who cared for nothing more than twelve hours old. Harold Smith and Yancey Russell were introduced. After this pair had done their part. Pat Henry "the loose jointed man'l and Clyde Renibert came to the stage. The climax was reached when the two war veterans in the persons of Bert Ashby and Arthur Stowe returned home to entertain the people. Several ballads were sung by meni- bers of the chorus, "Rintintin" by Carey Snyder being the most difficult, but well sung. Act one was a chalk talk, "See'yourselves as others see you" by the carf toonist, Oswin Teagarden. Oswin is only a Freshman, but he has accom- plished a great deal in his art studies, so that his talk was interesting and pleasing to the audience. A "coon" act by Bob McCord and Paul jones called "High Art in Dark- town," was a surprise because of the manner in which it was presented. The act that was decidedly the best of them all was "The Man XYith the Musical Feet." the whole act being done by Joe Fleischer, and he was quite able to hold the audience as long as he wished. Everyone held his breath while the wooden soles clicked upon the stage to the tune of "The Chicken Reel" and other songs. A "Skating Skit" by six members of the Physical Training Depart- ment was one entertaining feature that took away the monotony of a regular program by boys alone. Page One Hundi cl Nine The "Pickaninn'ies Choir" was composed of boys who could sing soprano and contralto. They were dressed in ragged overalls and big straw hats. Roosters, fishing tackle and other articles that little negroes prize valuable possessions were held in the hands of the boys. y The winners of the Popularity Contest were introduced by Andrew Pat- ton, who managed the campaign during the first six months of school. The success of the Minstrel was due to the untiring efforts of the staff, composed of: Director ..,.................... ....... G eorge Medders Assistant Director ................... ............. B ert Ashby Business Manager .....,,..,,,.,....,.. ,,...... G aston Tatom Assistant Business Manager ..,... ,............. G erald Hays Advertising Manager ...,..,,........, ,,,...,.,........ B en Mitchell Publicity Managers . ..... Carey bnyder Russell J. Birdwell ohn Shaw Julian Garrett Mark Cotton Stage Managers ...,. ........ J Property Men """"" ""' I olin Kilman Manager of Parade ..,..,,..........r...r,,....r..r.........,,.................. A rthur Stowe That the Advertising Manager and the Publicity Managers did their work was proved by the large number who attended. Other otficers were not idle during the few weeks preceding the show, for they were all needed and they all worked hard up to the last minute of the show so as to insure its success. MICBVRIES OF THE MINSTREL Smith-"I gave her that." Pat and his Sl'l-H1-H1--- Clyde and his cellar song. Stowe and the razor. Page One Hundred Ten i 5 i r i i i - KU, V ..AVc -4 lidgid, 'yn 5 Y - - a 5 g . p 4 , i "lv" i 'li' M , sf .. s Q . -Jax 495 . , - . 2 g ia 2 L E . 2 ' THE ZETHA NEB-A. K. VODVIL l 3 i Q V 2 E i The Zetha Nec and A. K. girls' clubs co-operated in giving a vodvil the E E i night of Decemberslo, in the Bryan High School auditorium. The show was Q! E X : i well arranged and very well presented by the girls of the two clubs. An ex- E ,I E i ceptionally large audience was present. i : E As the' curtain went up the girls of the two clubs who were on' the stage l E 21, sang " I'm Forever Blowing Bubbles." Several solos by members of each E E 1 club were sung, the best of which was Miss Victoria Howard who sang sev- . E E i eral Japanese songs. Miss Howard was encored several times. Miss Rhea Q E .E i Hammons and Miss Dez Ellis were dressed in clown suits. They were well E 2 Y costumed for they were able to keep the audience interested and laughing 3 y S i every minute they were on' the stage. . 5 9 9 y l A special act which took one back to the real life was that in which Miss E 2 5 Ruby Stegal, Miss Frances Peel and Miss Edith Thackston took part. They 2 1 3 ' . . . . 1 i ' told stories of every day school life, which while they were true, were hu- 2 E morous. 2 V 2 2 l Such a performance was an innovation in the school, but it added interest 3 E and the variation from the usual play or entertainment was pleasing. Other E E performances of this kind could be assured of success in a financial way and S 2 i there would be no doubt as to the ability of the students to arrange an inter- Q 3 5 esting program. 3 2 i 3 s r i 3 2 E M l 1 in 25 A I 4' b G P 4 ' X --.'f-1 -- 7 . ' Q A -4 .wwe fm' --re f- f- f mee-1-.ff--' f-f-' - -'A-' f- y,'g.' f Y I ' -A . gsmonumum I9 20 ocaeooaauaooavae cgtgazzz ip .N Q A - , gg . Page One Hundred Eleven 4-.4n+,-.,.- ., J! .4 , lf!! fff' iff ,A , gf' 'W .' Pe-' 1 ' f.,,,:.z ffl fff 'ff 'ff 'fff 52 If rv. A 1 'ffffff 'fff 1 ff fff ff!!! lf! ffffff ff! ff, f 'l1iIl'lN-YS I1 . A ,, A iris, ,A ff j E 5? E 5 , ' Q"' -A ff-lilmi .,. -K-g.4,4e,,voy .V . Y Y, , ,, ,, , , , . PHYSICAL TRAINING REPORT On being accosted by one of the Annual Editors with a demand for an article for the Physical Training Department, I naturally inquired, after hav- ing tried to shift the duty off upon some student and failed, as to just what kind of article was desired, anyhow. "Article on' Progress, three hundred words-have it ready by eight oyclock in the morning," replied the laconic editor and looking as if he feared he had wasted a word he set off about his editorial duties. Now "Progress" is a rather formidable subject to tackle even in three hundred words. unless, of course, the editor had in mind progress of the new gymnasium, that is being erected, or some negligible little thing that. He really seemed, though, to be rather a serious young man, above indul- gence in sarcasm at the expense of a gymless gym teacher and I shall credit him with meaning "Progress of the Students in Physical Training." Now, not because we haven't made the most gigantic and spectacular strides in our work but just because it would be the height of poor taste for the teacher to admit such a thing even for a moment, I shall take this occa- sion to mention a few small matters in which there is still room for a little advancement. Let's say. just to get started off pleasantly, that it is a lovely April morning. "Shall we dress today ?" "Gym suits this morning?" "Have to dress ?", inquire the students singingly and in groups in the above or words to that effect. "Yes," agrees the teacher at first and gradually shades off into hrmness and Finally ominousness as the last of the ninety per cent who daily put the question is told that gymnastic dress is the order of the day. Once in' raw December when the heating apparatus was registering sub-normal, the stu- dents for atmospheric reasons took the exercise in their civilian clothes and such is their optimism that they have never ceased to be hopeful. Such cheer- ful expectancy is commendable, even if the question does become a little bro- midic. Then there is always in' every class the Rip Van VVinkle who forgets in the roll-call to give his number until prodded reluctantly by his neighbor. Rip never fails to elicit a delightful chorus of laughter. Some old chestnuts are just too funny, arenyt they? And finally there's the student who, when the teacher explains, "Begin your right foot and take three steps diagonally forward right, ready right foot go!". demands triumphantly with an at-last-I've-tripped-you-sure ex- pression, 'tstart which foot ?" XVhat matter if the victorious one was busy adjusting a third coat to her complexion during the explanation-hasn't she a right to know upon which foot to take the initial step? I ask you. The discriminating reader will pereceive that any chance for progress is in mere pucadillos, that obviously is the thing that really count Physical Training students how to speak geometrically, "approached the limitfi In conclusion the teacher would like to throw a bouquet in appreciation, but this is the two-hundred-and-ninty-ninth word and to be suspended in mid-air is so precarious. Aren't editors heartless? 1 1 , Page One Hundred Thirteen Page Ono Humlrecl Fqurteen .,,.. wr, -Wa.. t It . ' P yww J. 5 J . A ' " 5 l i A 5 ' -. ' ' A-.f I Rx e l 5 H . H V ly 4 X V - ' , ' 1' l 1 .. 5 " i 'V .7 E.-.J .9 .f-. .Q I I THE MUSIC DEPARTMENT The Music Department has made a great deal more progress this year than' it made last year. At the Hrst of the year Miss Curtis organized a Boys' Glee Club and a Girls' Glee Club. These clubs elected officers and imme- diately started practicing. The officers of the Boys' Glee Club are: Nick Varcasia. presidentg Robert Duke. secretary-treasurerg Robert Brewer, pos- ter. The officers elected for the Girls' Glee Club were: Belle Inlow, presi- dentg Isabel XVakeneld. vice-presidentg Dorothy Toomey, seeretary-treas- urer. Many pleasing songs were learned by the two glee clubs and they have been able to show oft their talent at several assemblies during the year. Our band is what one would term "great.', They have some real team work and team spirit. XVith these two essentials wonders have been accom- plished. Our band has won fame, not only in the school but all over Dallas. playing at the parks and at rallies and assemblies. An orchestra has been organized. but all that we have heard from it is a bit of practicing once in a while. Our part in the "Music Memory Contest F" XVho doesn't remember that Bryan took First honor away from Oak Cliff and Forest Avenue? XVe are in- deed proud of our school and those seven perfect papers of Dorothy Toomey, Dorothy Ellis, john Robertson. Cecil Adair. Exiet Darbey. Joe Buckner, and Marie Rabinowitz. They are also proud possessors of checks and certificates. NVe thank you loyal Bryanites. - All the classes were trained for the contest and in that way we learned the names. writers and style. and many well known compositions. Then too, we have had some very valuable note book work. My! That never to be forgotten quarterly test. NYhen Dallas started a campaign for the school tax and bonds she knew that one of the surest ways to a person's heart is thru tuneful. melodious music. Accordingly she called on us for suggestions. Some of our aspiring young poets fell into a trance and wrote some splendid parodies. NVithout our Music Department this year we would have been a dead school. Few of us realize this, but the sooner we realize it the more eager we shall be to help the Music Department in every possible way. Page One Hundred Fifteen w x Page One Hundred Sixteen . ., 1 . ,, f., . " T. 'VT X' T, WE. 4. H f .c ' pl . 15 A 'F . ' fa: 1 , . 9 Q . ,, I M 1, ., w-..-Y Hi-ig Q' gr" . ,L 'la'---s n..',1'f-U31 X N- '- .' fj ' wwf-1 ,J g ,fri .' ' ' v A ' 1a2fif: 'ff'.,,i.', -, . or - Y 1' ci ,f .4-,H-., ' . .- vig... M, ymsv .fn ,v. -'vt-,fav-L1--se' .f,--4- ,pam ,- .V .- .. , . , .U M.. ' - M54 . - . ,.A. . , . ., ,,. z 4. a uofyhif- . : .- """ "2- DAL:-ll ANNUAL M " "" " 1 W. ! 'li' T 'li' 3 . S Q 'Alix Aa? w : M gg : 5 T 3 T : . T , 5 5 y THE ART DEPARTMENT p E . ' 4 3 T E The enrollment in the de artment is lar er than last year, and as a rule A - . P g I - 3 the boys and girls who chose the course did so with a real purpose in view. 3 C ' j Q E The interest among boys in art lines has increased, the enrollment of l E boys being larger than in previous years. l 5 A It is evident that the various hases of art and its a lication do not . E - P PP p - z appeal to boys and girls alike. Boys, as a rule, are more interested in com- 5 1 mercial art, cartooning and other illustration. However, there are boys in E T 1 the classes Who do nature studies and handle water colors as well as the girls. ' E 3 This is not surprising when we recall that many of our best known' artists T 5 and designers are men. 5 1 E I The majority of the students in this department stand well in their other E T 2, classes, the percentage of membership in the better scholarship club is con- 5 i : siderably higher than that for the Whole school. It IS the exception to find a l 2 3 upil who does good art work that is not also ood in the literar sub'ects. 3 , P 1 g Y J p : 2 T' Each ear finds more of our hi h school students answerin calls for il- i 3 - y g g , g lustrators, decorators, commercial artists, etc. y E 3 ' Credit is iven for work done to serve the school and its activities in an : i - g Y .- 2 l wa . Illustrations for the school ublications, includin the Annual, osters i i - Y P g P pp , 2 and other Work has given the students who did them advanced standing and t. p 3 in some instances made the term's grade considerably higher. : 3 1 : N C it l T Q I 3 an i ,Q - Y 50. . W2 22:59. 's mnuumm IQ 20 lllllllllllllllllli 'ei l -mm., , ' V Y Page One Hundred Seventeen i 1 Page One Hundred Eighteen T-,, 'Q s 'fl 5 Y , X gig 5 ' ' W .seei- n-.QQ .eaf e :W-Q 1 I I , x ' 1 i v ' -.- E l r -4-Al lil e? Q l 1 7 tiers' 2 5 l 1 2 A-,?x::.,,?,Aii 1 fill '2 :sf ffm. ' t I L 5 12 ,H-lies 23, ff 5? ? is CONFLICTING RIGHTS MILITARY AND CIVIL. CThis editorial is not being written in opposition to any specific plans or with the throng of independent thought and honest opiniong This article is candid in its expression and we trust that the reader will be broad-minded enough in its perusal and render a decision which shall be just and proper to school sentiment and public opinion.j In the various paths of work there are always different rules and regu- lations which affect those who work under them' but the authority which is exercised over the employees is always truly in accordance with either civil rights or military rights. Common sen'se and practical wisdom has always whereby these rights haxe never been blended. Harmony been the medium co-operation and a willingness to work can never exist Where these two rights conflict. A city or district is either ruled entirely by martial law or by civil law. If you can conceive imagine the discontentment that would be manifest among the citizens of our own city or any other city if soldiers were quartered along our thoroughfares near our houses and other places to command us to move along. Such action would stir up public opinion to the boiling point. A citizen of a nation which boasts of a Democracy will not tolerate commands, orders, and laws from two sources.. VVhy? Be- cause the national government should have enough power to enforce laws without calling on military powers except in very urgent and unusual cases, such as riots, mobs, strikes and, etc. The true meaning of citizen'ship would be destroyed. And, furthermore, our government, the grandest in the world. would never impose upon its people in that manner. It would not mix civil and military rights and expect co-operation and peace. The same argument holds only too true in our own high school! VVe are preparing for citizenship in the big world of tomorrow. VVe are trying to better ourselves to cope with the civil opportunities which will confront us in the future years. Citizenship? Yes, we are preparing for it. We are being taught to be law-abiding and peace-loving. Are we? Let us investi- gate: The first period, for example, we go to our economics' class. VVe are instructed in what manner to acquire wealth. Perhaps, we go to Civics- we are taught the meaning of "citizenship," which means the promotion of happiness, love, contentment-+to be law-abiding and peace-loving. We learn' that citizenship means that all are equal in the big society of the fellowship of the world. The next period, we go to Military. The teachings of the past ,-vu , . ,....w- fa' 7-. - Q-A -- --,A- A--A--4 .W Y--f-'-h--- - - A------..f.....-,LLL X - - A - ..,,,... , grains- i,,,ssr ,l9,zQ I llilllllflillllili llfllllllllllIlllllllllllllilllllllillllllllfilfillllllllli L AY' 4 .3 Sl ' AQ!! Ill ,- I , 1 -1 W - M, i infix' 5 e' ,f.1l 2111? 2 I' 3 U 5 :I 2 A' g Kg l , q 1 , 5 Z . Z C Ei Q' 2 -. i s in 3 3. i n - s. FD Il 2 III C luigahz 'W 1 . W Page One Hundred Nineteen ,Fs. .-.-Jw' fl ,A I , 1 , . x .1 i,1i. if: g - L 222 A ' i ' f '7' l A W .Q ll, Q l i 13 T 1 ' . 1 T . ,,, W '. 32-3 . . . F. Y two classes have been all in vain. We are instructed how to destroy wealth dui Q' -by shrapnel, 'hand grenades, and firing. We are taught the best manner r E p pf i A in which to lunge a bayonet into a man's body. We are taught how to crush i, 21 r his head with the butt of the rifle, how to sever his head from his body with QE pl ip T the side swing of the bayonet. And that isn't half of it. We see military f , f 5 .2 on every hand. We wear the uniform-our school is infested with M. P.'s. A l r They are in the lunchroom, in the halls, in' the classes. And yet-we are to . 2 ' be developed into citizens with thoughts of peace, of love, and of honor. ' A N There was a time when military had its proper place-merely as a physi- p if 3 , cal exercise-but that day has passed. We now eat it between our sand- r wiches, drink it in our wat-er, and utilize it before breakfast. p -E T Z To permanently establish peace, military must be forgotten. The High 2 .X if 2 I School, where both boys and girls attend, is no plaec for it. Equal repre- A . WN sentation has been abolished. The girls-the future voters--have no choice. .3 A l They must be driven on by military authority. This is a resentment which , j Z exists now and which, sooner or later, must culminate. A point-a crisis is ' . 5 gg coming. . YI it 1 T 5 p E As long as there is military taught in the schools as much as it is now, i E p where everything is subjected to the decision and the action of the military - i , lx ,E department, there will always be thoughts of war. Human nature craves '5 1 y to give expression to inclinations and capacities. just as the mechanic loves f g it l 2 ,T to tinker with machinery, so does the soldier crave to fight. Peaceful pur- 1, 2 E suits can only be obtained when peaceful methods are taught to the students I E y E l in the schools-the citizens of tomorrow. l ,Q l 1 3 ' imii , 1 . Q r I 0 3 up V 5 is THANKS TO THE FACULTY Poarsss v T' ,, p . E' p The editor feels indebted in no small way to Miss Beilharz, who has cer- ,p E p E X1 tainly proven hers-elf to be the leading poetess of the faculty. VVe are proud T . i that Miss Beilharz took an interest in the Annual, and her contributions of .. .6 poetry for The Bonehead Almanac and the Faculty Department have cer- ,Xian Q any tainly been appreciated. s if if N I t e if T 1 T r t 5 m , . 1 it . ,mn MWQJV M,,,,,,,,,, . ,,.,wiw M ,.,.,,Y, in , , ,, ,v,. .,.,,. , , W- i . Y . . ii' ,, N -lp .ll ., ,. .. 'I I U, Q mpg ,,,. g . , ' , .. 9 Page One Hundred Twenty ii W2 .I I IC! IUNWO 0 IIIVO llllll lillllllflllliflfl Ill Inman .0 u u F qu-qiiyf, Q Q. hi IN APPRECIATION TO THOSE WHO WORKED It 1S still ambiguous as to what degree of success this book will be re corded as But it should be understood that the success of this book IS not attr1buted to any one person or to any big group of persons As a matter as IS usually customary but to those few who haxe really vsorked to them should go to the pra1se a11d glory The edltor w1shes to take th1s space in thanking the following students who have given h1m invaluable advice and assistance 1n prepar1ng this book George N Crosthwait who worked harder than any other person on the staff XV1'1t111g many biographles and typewr1t1ng all of the copy for this book Thanks old boy you ve done your part well and helped me more than you an ever know X711'g1Il13. Carl1sle and Eloise Fvans who were patient enough to inter VICW uersonally over a hundred seniors 111 order to have personal writeups Vlfglllla a11d I'lou1se you have proved patient and unt1r1ng 1n your work will you accept my humble thanks? Lt. Colonel Ingram Lee who did some of the neatest and hardest work of 'ill preparing the R. O. 'I. C. departme11t. His work and efforts speak for themselves. Colonel you re alright and much oblige to you. Douglas Poythress who with Virginia Carlisle brought into existence a new and clever book-The Bonehead Almanac. Their Work was hard but has been creditably performed. 'I hanks Doug and Virginia some day maybe I can write :omething about boneheads for you. Ben H. Mitchell who with George Crosthwait assisted in making up the XVho s XVho. Their works has been thoughtful voicing the sentiments of the studentbody. Thanks old men than'ks. 1 - f '- - fy V ' I -Ii' e - -1 f ' -":":f'.fs:.f'f'.. : ,1 1 W "z"':'f':.::f .1g.:' I ' :L-I .ammnmmm 1920 IIIIIOIIIINOIII IG - , iv Ak, , 0,6 . Z:-K U-Q 'IP I f I 'T' 4' Lahti' 1 hi, j 1 , , 5 ul: 1 o on a E C .r 5 1 . Maxfli - . - A - .. .... -- E.-M . .. 1- 1 I' O lll . l '-rl . A , , pq., f . , o - I M I I I 4 5 Ii . ' ' . no ' f P? Q . - O , 11 v M I , 312 . . f ' 8 ' wx 1 , , . E. . w ' 'Q F' u A 1 ' Q : . - M 1.22. I A ' U, l - o 1 L . 5 . ' . fb ' M ,A 'U A b 4 - FD . - o " . E . W . ' ro E I ' . D. J 4 V sw Z Q! . , FP' . o 4 " ' ' H- . it b' .t ,. QA A . O ' . E I I A N4 ' v . n 3 . 0, - ff '. ES - :r' . l . rn l :I D s ' 5 . . o 'I .i . . - . . .gg V A I I I . ii III A ' fi i'I.II 44 ATM if A A ii 7 . ' .i 2 I I I I ll I lllillllllIIIIIIUIWINNUUIllllIIUNININUIUIIIIQ. ye 2 5Q 1 ,N A A ag w H E HI Page One Hundred Twenty-One A4g+A-in- Y V 4 -.A. gf THE SCHOOL BOND AND TAX VICTORY Qne of the outstanding -events which took place during the past year, was the election which increased the salaries of the teachers in the public schools of our city. The election came on April 6, and the school bonds and taxes carried by a large majority. Before that time, the salaries of the school teachers were shamefully low. Tt was a thing which was a discredit to the City of DallasAthat the teachers in the public schools should receive such low salaries, when' they are one of the most important groups of people in the whole nation today. One of the most common comparisons which was used during the campaign before the election. was the comparison of the school teachers' salaries and those ofthe common laborers. The latter were receiving enormous wages for their work which required no particular skill, while the teachers were receiving small insignificant salaries for their work which requires a great amount of skill and thought and preparation. During the campaign before the election, speeches were made by noted business men and by thc students of the schools who could speak fluently. Demonstrations were made in the form of parades, etc., and the general cam- paign was marked by enthusiasm. These things did much toward the vic- tory which camc on the day of the election, and those who made the speeches and those who participated in the parade should be given a great amount of credit for their work, for it was due to their work that the victory was gained, to a large extent. Pamphlets were distributed among the school children with the figures of the salaries upon them, and with a plea that the parents go to th-e polls and vote on the day of the election. The great fear was that the voters who favored the raise in the salaries of the teachers would not go to the polls and vote but would stay at home on the day of the election and allow those who were against the matter go to the polls and do their voting, with the probable result that the whole thing would fail. However, the t'thing" did not fail, and the salaries of the school teachers of our city are such now that they can live more comfortably, and feel that they are being repaid for their work in the school-room. Page One Hundred Twenty-Two J 1115: Y-sgsq - ' 'IM , I--V-+:L:f 1 if Jem 2' +2 L - '-15,4-V: Q: ' -,' X .. ,V Q ., 1-:,A,..,1-wx A , -H . ,, .5 : ., J 1 1 u - X ., '31 . ,, '. fwggf ' ' w 1 -14 -' H -- 1'fW+':F5'4 ,fn , , . 'f 11 ' X Q ! ! ""f-'-f1'1s sn- gf 1, " .439 3 A 93 ,1 Z? A J X it , an .f an ml' aw- 15: 4'-6 'BV in f . 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" '. f -.B ,, '. , l. - 4. -"1--'iT"i,l . ,L-as V ,B 335. za,-,L .Q 15,g,pig,4,,-.1-xr, a+agf5Fw'vliga7ggik'ialrilis fa , ' 14+ - :rf 1 , .-, ,eil-w,aT',',g,f' : -gf ,z, , i- ,af..i,gX ,i-,g,.,,i.1,fX..gg ,sql X2-4,5 gr my xg, fran' s ,H-,,'f fe ii' , f' "J" '17 Ar Nl A 4a0,,,k.5,,, ,.,.,,,. . . , . , i 'rilit',?"'-"":, ' 3,.,.4' ., .'n -1 W - -.a - f was usa, wf. 'T 'Fa llis 'fl , i 1 ' A F-If -we ' ' ,V :asf 5 DALHI ANNUAL Q. X ,A X lfg 1 , , X . , X Y lf-PM ' SV. 5 4 B ,gtk 49' , : H 5 a 5 l i E Q FRESHMAN CLASS ROLL g V , X . 5 w 1 B GIRLS 5 i - i a - 1 E Q Baird, Sue Gally, Margaret Oliver, Nell 2 Baker, Opal Gee, Lucille Off, Gylma Q X, 0 Baldwin, Elizabeth Geesling, Elsie Owens, Mary L ' : N Barr, Bessie Gerber, Dorothy Palmer, Gladys .1 I . : Ballard, Lorrine ' Gilker, Marion P9-flier, LOUISE B g Blackbock, Charlotte Glass, Marion Parker, PRUSQY ,X 3 1 : , Bartlett, Margaret Greenwalt, Thelma P68-COCk, LOUISE- W 3 0 X Boren, Dorothy Hart, Opal PCHYCC, Elizabeth 3 : 2 Bouche, Helen Hengy, julia P?3l'CC, Helen 6 A 2 g Boyd, same B. Hinson, Bula Pllky, Dorothy 2 2 5 Briggs, Minnie Hinton, Catherine P1-ll'l'Clly C3-l5hCf1l1CX 2 1 Brown, Estella Lee Holzscheiter, Revera ROlJ6l'tS0I1, GC0I'glH g 2 ' Burroughs, Lucille House, Nannie S21l1SbUfy, Charlotte X : , Bussey, Minnie Houston, Jessica SHPP, FFHUCCS : ' z Y Caraway, Elizabeth Howard, Violet gCl'1afefMDQf0Xthy g I X Xf C , R t k X L ' ears, arjorie , an i E 5 Ci:imllifi2,L1iicille ,'l25t,SMai?5erame Smith, Janie E 3 2 , Crowley, jewel johnson, ja-nie Ruth THyl0l', B1'U1?HXFay '2 : , Davis, Maxine Jones, Bessie ?Zyl01', Cllbflstlne Q Q ' D ' y N 11' K ' ht, L ' omas, argaret 'll 3 ' Diiiiiisoni Beuby Le1dFAlineenme Thomas, Paulme , E 2 DeLee, Dorothy Leet, Evelyn Throckmorton, Genevieve : 3 DeSpain, Ruth Levinson, Celia Tubbs, Elva, May 2 ' 2 Die, Emma McClung, Charolet Vfillghafl, Blfdle 3 ' 2 Dillon, Dorothy McEachern, Elizabeth VISC, Vera- ig 2 Dietrich, Minnie McMichin, Annie Drew A V0glC, Effie ', N 2 V Donosky, Leah Manina, Irene V0glC, Stella 2 Doty, Helen Marr, Natalie While, D0fQtl'fy 1 Q ' Diseway, Alice Martin, Annie VVfll1-211115, Llllllall " Y: 2 Douglass, Marjorie Martin, Winifred WV1lson, Annie D. , : Duff, Allinn Myers, Nellie , Wyche, 511516 Qi ' : Evans, Hazel Nelson, Mary Allen Walker, 431165 X : Ergle, Thelma Nieman, Margaret Webb, Mildred , 3 X Evans, Lois Nuss, Annie Marie West, Al1CC ' : . Farrell, Lola Yeafgafl, Mary Ruth 5 A ii 3 " mn 'snr , A P Q 0' ,nik 4- JL i ii . s B 3 is .1 3 K - k . . . i ,Y ,,, , WHL' f' "' , n,.,...,.. - ' ' . 7 f--- I. -- fe- Q B 'B' H1 f ff " Us was X F? r "" """ 1 mmnmmm 2OmnuuunmlcG1 - .G , X 25.55-s-,Ag I9 X ,,, -.......... i , X Page One Hundred Twenty-Seven. 'Q , ' Q I V . i rn B. .. -4. ., - B H .. and.. ,- ,.L.-,.. A ,...........-.,,, ' N l ,. ...,-r -T --v'e Lag, ' A DALHI ANNUAL , , Q , f I l v la-. il 0 'Q t, ll ll ' 5 p 01 l A , Q 1 H J ,A is is' nmamif V i 5 l ll E! l Hilllilif M I. llllfllillli HM lil ll ll ll ui at 1 Ablon, Bernard Allen, Ollie Allison, James Anderson, Bernice Asberry, J. B. Avery, Simons Ayers, Hulbert Baker, Lindsay Berry, Wm. Board, Jack Brown, Willard Burns, Ernest Bohart, James Brown, Argin Brown, Floyd Bumpus Hugh Cobb Tillman Connally Burt Cox Thomas Crowley James Cude Arthur Bunson Davis Castra Edwin Clement Stanley Collier John Coppedge Glen Cowart Jack Cox Millard Criswell Willard Davis Noble Dasterschell Bern Davis Fenimore Davis Frank Dodd Max Dodd Valton Doyle John Eades Allen Echarts Adolph Fetzen Edwin Feazell Harold Frost Lloyd Furneaut John FRESHMAN CLASS ROLL ard 1B BOYS' George, Edward Goode, Willie Grant, Hugh Greer, Jennings Griffin, Henry Griffith, Bailey Hall, Richard Hamilton, George Hardison, Joe Hinckley, Leslie Hines, Howard Horn, Homer Howe, James Howe, Pat Hentchel, Harry Hill Ray Howell Eliwood Howell Dumont Hughes Forest Hughes John Jones Ewell James Raymond James Ronald Joyner Roy Johnston Elton Johnstony Ronald Jones' Albert Jones Ralph Keyes James McCoy John Knight Ernest Knight Gordon Linebaugh John Luther Howard McCarley Jake McCarroll Hartman Miller Alfred Montgomery Pete Mart Harry Montray John Merrith Jim Moveland, Roy Morgan, Jack Nochols, Curtis Oesch, Louis Painter, Robert Parker, Frankland Pruitt, Claud Pruitt, Willie Rachofsky, Sam Ratliff, Worth Ray, Earl Parten, George Pope, Paul Richardson, Wm. Rigg, Micah Rouge Thomas Reifler Wm. Teagarden Oswin Ruth Edmond Sail John Scurry Wm. Smith Field Smith Noel Staples Charles Steelman Sam Sumummy Walter Swift Noden Tanner Jack Templeton Herber Terry Carter Verbert Morris Walker Stuart Ward Franklin Ward Welton VVarlock Chas. Watson Floyd White R. E. Whirte Robt. Whitehurst Elmo Williams Douglas Winkler Frederick Worley W. E. t Ill ll!! sl I. nmnmmmmonumocooueg' l R' Nllllllll llllllIllMillNWIlilllllllllllllilllll F r fo, B74 Page One Hundred Twenty-Eight . ' -ig YH- -4 ' Qi, A-1 - A 4 L , -4 , ,Z e t, ,G ir? fl. P -Ok , ' y ' Q A ' JE, led :Z :gm J-'Zi , N wr - ' W Meii 9 3m Sl 213 , x 503 f Y - -' A 1-n-:eq-suv A eeeeeeee ef-P F me - A 've U ,,.,,,,,,.Q,.,t , I 1nd,1uis 'fl gi'p!llii, ,,,' - N 1 ' ul A I 11 v I M gl! F RESHMAN CLASS ROLL Sl? U 1 I Q 'gk 1 A GIRLS A E ' 0 I Abbott, Mary Fullerton, Louise Overstreet, Adelaide ji 2 2 i Ainsworth, Madge Ganzer, Gertrude Page, Goodwin v I ' Akin, Birdie Gage, Mada Peacock, Edna ' ' 2 Armstrong, Elizabeth Guilbeau, Harare Pearman, Dorothy ,Q : Avant, lava Gunn, Louise Platt,l Ethel 0 ' Bailey, lara Halbrook, Vera Press ey, Edith ' if : Barnes, Kathleen Halsell, Helen Pruitt, Cecilia fl 3 W Bartell, Gertrude Haney, Thelma Pruitt, Josephine 5 , , : 2 Bateman! Elizabeth ., Hardison, Jyneeta Rabinowetz, Mary. Q, ,L : I Bittle, Ruby Harper, Hattie Ray, Anna Catherine ,Q 5, 2 4 Black, Ada Harris, Veronica Rednoe, Virginia ll : Booth, Margaret Harrison, Addie Lou Ritchenstein, Elizabeth ': an 'BranCh, Lorinne Harrison, Thelma Riser, Christian 3 ' Brannin, Catherine Hartnett, Agnes Robinson, Dixie W E f gryant, Dorothy Hauptman, Clara Robinson, Lucille ' - annon, Melba Haynes, Alice Rogers, Lois 4 , 2 I Cheaney, Ethel Heafer, Elizabeth Sanderson, Catherine W ' , 2 Colston, Elizabeth Heiser, Elinor Scott, Marguerite A : X Connel, Mary Hemphill, Mary Lou Scott, Mary Ann , ' : Cox, Earle Heyman, Minnie Shields, Fay , o 1 Crawford, Thelma Hilbert, Gertrude SiIT1DSOI1, Mary 2 : Crowley, Lillian Hinckley, Celest Skiles, Mary Alice f 2 ,, Crozier, Isabelle Holbrook, Vera Slack, Pansey 3 j : ti Cullom, Margery Hutton, Virginia Snodgrass, Ruth ' ,N ,Q Culpepper, Ethel Hymer, Ruby Stantill, Nadine ,, f D 1' Curry, Davida Ingersoll, Dorothy Staples, Mary H, 2 I 2 ,. Darby, Audra Iredale, Lucille Storey, Virginia ,u 2 ' : V Day, Inez Jones, Elizabeth Stuart, Ruth 'W 2 1, Deacon, Agnes Kendrick, Dorothy Sumners, Ileta g 'L Decherd, Kathleen Kimball, Elizabeth Taylor, Frances El 2 , Decherd, Kathleen Kirkpatrick, Ermine Thompson, Mildred fi 3 X , : ,Q Dee, Delmar Koch, Annie Helen Tribble Margaret f Q 1 2 Benison, lrlaiiagafet Iiuntz, Iaouise Truth Sladllie Ann E l 5 'g isoway, sa e aambrig t, Geneva "uc er, ueva A ' ' ll- Douglass, Margaret Lancaster, Jessie Tyson, Mary Ethel Dunn, NOriI'111e Leinman, Theresa Vickery, Frances ' 3 I , DUFSL Mary Luna, Jimmie Helen NValdman, Sarah ll 3 I Eby, Fay I Lynn, Daisey VVald, Eulalia 1 2 : , Estes, Edwina. McCray, Florence Xlfard, Dorothy ,, z EUCkC1'fS, Nadlne McGee, Hannah White, Mollie f 3 , 'I Faulkner, Erma Mahoney, Augusta Webster, Louise I W 2 , Fechner, Clara Martin, Mary VVelton, Dorothorea " Q 1' l."" Finney, Bonita Mansheld, Doris XN'illiams, Martha I in I Flirt, Pere Means, Virginia VVebb, Mollie I, U 9 Forbes, Gladys Mitchell, Lilly White, Lois .4 Freeman, Irene Moon, Margaret I! ! 4 f . , K xv, X ,. .. ' I 1 I if E5 I 2 Eg be , ' A ' , som e - rt: g zzzz? amunmmum I 9 20 llllllllllllllllllw - , ' Y I -H, ' QKQ , , , ,, , , ,, ,.,,a.,,,g ,-,, , M, EE., .i.,,. - ,Y W, V K -HH re.-sa,,X aw, 1 ' .F Page One Hundred Twenty-Nine rr " -' -1 . l H1 'T L l ' iilqidm 'fl 5 Vpihiqi W1 O' 1 '93 FRESHMAN 'CLASS ROLL '93 if i W 1 E 1 , gr f 9 l 1 1 , i , , 1 A BoYS 5 l , 4 , N - Achilles, George Doran, Stanley - McDonald, Orison S ' Adair, Cecil Dunlap, Hugh McKinley, Mark . , Adams, Hearne Eastland, Finley Meadow, Jack 2, Q Allen, Spencer Eikner, Maurice Mitchell, James f g ' 4- g Armstrong, C. W. Fields, John Montgomery, Berner V " ' Ayres, VVetmore Finney, Norman Niess, Willie ' Us f , jg Bailey, Etheridge Floyd, Carlos Nunnally, Guy 4 an lf' jill Baird, james Ford, Logan Noe, Harold , Q, Bartee, Heartsill Fuller, George O'Bannon, Lucius S -2 6' Berry, Crowdus Gerardy, Carl Paine, Randolph : , J, Billingsley, Haskell Glitsch, Hans Painter, Maxwell 2 my t Black, Jakie Goldman, Dean Palmer, Carl ' 2 " Brackney, Frank Goode, Linnus Paris, Ben , S ,Q Bruss, Ernest Haggard, Marian Patton, Larner 1 i , f M Brummett, Robert Hall, Rushy Perreno, Sam 1 , 3 Burgess, Cooper Halsell, Albert Pickett, Morten 2 Y fr Burt, Ernest Hamilton, H. R. Pickle, Don S. , 3 i Buster, Elbert Hardy, Hubbard Porter, Brooks ' 2 Q Butcher, John Hart, Julius Puryear, Onea ' ' X -V l Callahan, Gale Hasker, James Randall, Henry 2 , , I Cammack, Nash Hickerson, James Reed, Arthur , 2 , Campbell, John Hollifleld, Cecil Richards, Bill , 3 X 5 ' Carter, Morriss Huddlestone, Louie Rowlett, Roy D 2 2 , Carter, Russell Isaacs, Lawrence Russell, Clinton i 3 3 X Carter, William James, Arthur Russell, I. A. X : 2 ,l Cobb, Haskins Jones, Ewing Scott, Beverley , 2 Q 1 Coffin, Brooks Jones, Leslie Scott, Preston 2 1' " Cole, Gordon Ketcham, Reavis Searls, Reghall ' : , ' Colley, Vidal Kirkpatrick, Terry Seal, Bob : l V Cook, Claude Kuntz, Louis Scurry, Thomas 0 2 ,, Cramer, Theodore Ludress, Burnice Sears, Fred : 2 1 Crites, Marion Langhammer, Ulrich Schidenglanz, Chas. :, f Crow, Jack Little, George Sharp, D. 2 3- 3 Crowell, Deane Loerwald, Richard Sheridan, Ellsworth 1 f Crozier, Weldon Lott, Edwin Sherro, john Q ' f Culmore, Arch Maddox, Ray Ship, Damon 2 3 X Curtis, Aubrey Maxey, Ted Shoemaker, T1'10m3S 2 2 Curtsinger, Walter May, Allen Q 4: Daguet, Pierre McBride, Igalph ' E 'P Dalton, Murphy McClure, larence ' - inf any 9. YQ 5 4 all Ill ,Li -. , L , , Q ' A. . . i " " on K 4 at lammlmmum 592,0umnmumm: 62:3 S S ,A ,. lf .QQ , ,, , , ,, , ,, ,m,,,,,,,,,,,,,, W W 114 plnup-un Page One Hundred .Thirty f I VL CECIL ADAIR FRESHMAN CLASS HISTORY At a meeting full of pep and enthusiasm the freshman class of l9l9-20 elected the following officers: Beverly Scott, President. Cecil Adair, Vice-President. Dorothy XVhite, Secretary and Treasurer. 'llhe honor of being best school citizen from the freshman class was given to Mary Allen Nelson. A great majority of the freshmen' are members of the Good Scholarship Club. In school activities this class has taken a foremost part. lin every society and club the freshmen are represented. Almost without exception the boys are members of the cadet corps and a few are the fortunate and proud pos- sessors of the non-com stripes. The members of the freshman class are earnestly striving to ht them- selves to uphold the standards and honor of Bryanhi. Page One Hundred Thirty-One . uI--K-lll'fllll1:l'4EEP !3bAt5L!!!!. Y !sNl!Nx!u !l lg! , L ., , Ll -15244 ,3 e tj ,Ac y , llll + J l SOPHOMORE CLASS ROLL , l I ' 2 A BOYS sw' S., Abbott, Dorothy Hackworth, Jennie Possler, Louise 4 N ' Q Augus, Emma Haley, Mabel Sappington, Mary Ju' Augus, Mary Hammar, Mary Jo Simmons, Eloise 3 il S ,3 Berry, Chrystelle Haney, Lillian Snelling, Elmere ,, an l it : 2 Bert, Ruth Harbin, Ruby Speed, Rosalie ,1 i 3' s Bettes, Theresa Hollingsworth, Cola Stevens, Margaret If -N , Blackmon, Claudine House, Gladys , Stone, Nellie 1 W, : ' Blackman, Josephine Jackson, Vallie Jo Strait, Mamie " Q ,S 'f Bohanan, Velma Jones, Frances Sumrall, Mozelle ,, 2 ,. Boltz, Minerva Kneisel, Margaret Swor, Frances ' , ' 1 2 , Boyd, Josephine Kleber, Amelia Thomlinson, Jennie , , l 2' Brigance, Bonnie f Kleinman, Edith Toomer, Elizabeth li - l U ' Brown, Lou Ella Lamkin, Andre Turner, Lois l' V Buckner, Jo Lazarus, Ruth Van Sickle, Lilly El E 't ' ,Q Bullard, Vivian Lincoln, Etollia Van Zandt, Ellen " ' T I.. ll Bullock, Mildred Longly, Janice Verschoyle, Mattie Ellen ,I l Q Campbell, Opal McCleverty, Georgeanna West, Ruth ,f J ,' Caraway, Jean McKnight, Maude Williams, Decima it Caswell, Fannie Lee Mann, La Margaret Williams, Lois w A, Qui E Christe, Audrey Mannan, Erma Wilson, Bonita S' , , 1 Cochran, Bird Meddows, Velma Wilson, Margaret X , Q ' Davis, Learle Medlock, Margaret Wimdish, Margaret ll , Dellinger, Isabel Miner, Ruth VViCker, Dorothy ' 2 Q Finley, Elizabeth Monzingo, Mary Ward, Eva Mae .. ' : ' Fitch, Margaret Myatt, Helen Vvood, Zola ' 3 : J Forbes, Beatrice Myres, Melrose Vvorthington, Ella , : ' ' an Gage, Ella Owens, Elizabeth Wright, Edna Mao j 3 1 3 , Gardman, Rose Patterson, Lola , 3 g 3 Hagyi Louise Robinson, Ruth 2 il l ' 3 E A 2 A BoYs i , , Alberts, J. H. f Dunlap, Hudson K?HHCClY, Joh? 1 3 Aldredgeg Eugene Dunlap, John Kirchaine, Phil V 'Q ll Ainslee, Marcus Estis, Jack LOHE, George 3 . Bailey, Russell Frenkel, Isadore Lombard, B611 ' li 2 Bateman, Walker Fulk, Francis Mahoney, Thomas l S ' 2 Bigger, James Fuqua, Richard Markham, EClW1U , Y, l . li Billingsley, Hestal 1 Gilker, Norman Marshall, 5- J- E- J , Bison, Theo J Gillespie, Earl Martin, Rflbeft 2 'l Bowen, Walter - Graham, Allen McCleskey, Bfffl J df ' Brockschmidt, Louis ' Haley, Charles McVey, MHHYICC 2 Byrum, John - Hall, Marvin Miner, WCSleY g 1 N Christerson, George Hall, Wm. D. Moberleyy Thomas , Q : ' Cole, ,Steve Hambrick, J. C. MontgOmCfY, Lyle ,. 2 , 2 X Costillo, Michael Harrison, Shannon Neary, Wm- , I Criswell, H. B. Hayden, Howard Nelson, Richard ' ,I ll , Cunningham, Wentworth Senry, Sidney. ' N6jNf0U, ROY Qui 'P 6 Davis, George Hudgins, Benjamin N211l,.FfaUkY ' ' Q . Davis, Harold Hunter, Brooks Pfitlhlngi NOFITIHI1 'gb Davis, Phil Irion, Mortimer Pl'11l1DS, Edward 4- -'Y l Deacon, Frank James, Louis Pllky- Offen il , gf Dietrich, Louis Joney, Roy Powers, Albert talk.. Dixon, Quitman Justiss, Jesse Powers, RCHE3-H ...l In Dowis, Weldon Kendall, Wm. PfeSSl6Y, Frank ,V J xi ' :l l ' ,,, E, - , , J J ' l il 1 v ,I I M - - - -1:-:J f --se ff . W - -- 'Ny , x f an "" ' "' -A ' 'H K ' g, 'V' "r f" J -J . QZQ im K 7 ,3 " " - - ' L L 'll , Page One Hundred Thirty-Two e T QIllilllllllllllflllllullllllllllllllllllllllllllflll lllllllllIIIIIIIHIUUCUNUQ L Aff? " 11. A 5 9,1 1 e ., 4... A e .ee A e A efffvghfinli Q55 ' ,- - - , was . mmm e Immm9?.?31?55?UUU?UU9999Q9QQQ????E?5?.,?? aa:-5'f3U?F'? 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'-,fl e y 555 xml 5' Q fb 'D fb B f DJ O ' U' C2 ' ro 'R fm? Page One Hundred Thlrty Three -f , W f--qw +- I D L- ' N L- Z,ili f . gli: O 1 49? : t 5 E 9 1 5 . E ' 1 3. SOPHOMORE CLASS ROLL A El E E 2 B BOYS 0 0 : Abraham Sterling Gordon, Arthur Miller, Bob E . : Audrey, Felix Granthan, Alfred Moske, Fred 3 2 Berkman, Harry Haley, Lester Munford, McFarland : 2 Black, David Haley, Wm. Oldham, Edwin : : Eompart, Ilirank Hall, De1?ley Owen, Wm. , 0 ozeman, ynn Hanson, eddy Painter, L. H. 1 E 2ut16r,hRafplI'iI 1 Heartsill, Bob Payne, Howard ' an armic ae, aro d Henderson, jeff Peoples, David dn 2 Carter, William Hodnett, Oscar Proctor, VVarren S 2 ChI'1S'C6HS0H. O16 Howard, Hugh Rideout, Howard 2 2 Churchill, Harrison Humphreys, Lyal Robertson, Clifton an : golienb Jakie Isabell, R. Self, Walker , 0 0 e, vid Kilrnan, joseph Stein, Aubrey an , E Corder, lgobert Kirk, Joe Steinbarth, Willie E o Daniels, hea Knight, Albert Stewart, Walter Q : Dannerly, Perry Kolber, Abe Stovall, Carter E : Dantzler, Lawrence Lancaster, Leslie Stubblebine, Wm. 3 : David, Daniel Lang, George Tapp, Felix 1: 1' Davis, Willie Lanza, Barney Terrill, Ralph o E Deputy, Paul Lichenstein, Sam Tribble, Guy : Q Dowis, Weldon Little, George Van Wart, Fergus 3 2 Dreher, Conrad Long, Clifford Varcasia, Nick 2 2 Evans, Hughes Martinez, Richard Vv'illiams, William 2 E Farmer, T. Mayes, Leniol Vvilmarth, Raymond 3 - Fletcher, Milton McCarley, Alton Wilson, Horace 1: : Germany, Sterling McClure, Burton Wright, Cecil o :A Glitsch, Fritz McCarry, Wm. Wyche, Paul : Goltz, Joe Miers, Harris : 1 1 Q 1 3 S L 'I 0 E 2 ,- 2 - Y Q: 1' 50. ."-2 . . N, A 1 K 'ls' ' H E -7 :maze :mmmmum IQZQIIIIIOIIIINIIIIIIS 32:3 ' ' A g A ,' Ar! ffl' ee e . Page One Hundred Thirty-Four w-v- - F- -- ..g...1-,f-f --rv - s . , xiii- 'fl ma n- 7 . Z f Sag-N DAl..l"l I ANNUAL 'W 'fr - V .-v ' . . . , ' , .. ,. A , A .i K M..- lrl ' f- s . I l li . l l I ' .. 2 4 . ., P 4 4 ftp figs r 2 l sl 3 3 e 5 'E S 1 . .ll . C, 5 S E : 3 S MAUDE MCKNIGHT g President , 3 l SOPHOMORE CLASS TIM 5 0 , X' ' e 5 : Y' The IlB's met October 21, and elected officers as follows: Ellen Van E Zandt, Presidentg Maude McKnight, Vice presidentg Ned Gregg lVallace, , Secretary-Treasurerg Howard Logan, Sergeant-at-Armsg Elisabeth Finley. VVentwo1'th Cunningham, Students' Council representativesg Elisabeth Fin- ley, Charles Reynolds, Popularity representativesg Dorothy Hardy, Dalhi " Journal reporterg Sidney Henry, Best School Citizen condidate. That the class elected a student with an average of 93 or better as its leader is indica- l tive that it appreciates and supports scholarship. l l Upon resignation of our worthy president, November l8, the present E if officers were elected. The class again elected wisely a famous public speak- l . er president, Maude McKnight being elected. 3 Q 5 0 i lIAlS RECRICATIQ 3 Y I ' y Cn the evening of March 12, the class "feasted" at the home of Miss y tg Louise Roessler. XVe were honored by the presence of Miss Ferguson, our critic, who entertained us with hieroglyphic writing. Appreciation' of art '4 i. was indicated by the close attention given while Mr. Roessler, with the i s notes of a resonant, sweet-sounding, zither drifted our thoughts back into y the land of "Home, Sweet Home." gi, Y l E . Q ' sill. -l e I ilf A nl . l Wa. . W - ee e ee-'v, t --fra-wa+"rE..L -M 'jf-' t ' -Al - -e-E7-3535s V . ,A.,..f.a-.l ,,.. .MW . ..., W .... A V s V --- ff- V. Page One Hundred Thirty-Fiv 1 l McClung, Dan McDonald, Herschel McIntosh, Russell Myres, Billie O'Callaghan, John Orr, Bassett Pilky, Thomas Rhotan. Holman Rice, Henry Leake Rigg, Lee Andrew, Jennie Bergfield, Marian Boyce, Ella Boyd, Hazel Burgess, Tillie Butcher, Mildred Campbell, Katherine Carnes, Dorothea Christian, Remington Cohen, Celia Cotman, Luciele Darby, Exia DeSpain, Mildred Ellis, Dez Fuller, Mildred Garrett, Elsie Goldman, Ruth Hall, Rowena Ablon, Esir Aldridge, Robert Bell, Delmar Burger, Sam Brewer, Robert Broderick, James Brown, Ralph Burger, VVayne Carnes, Peyton Carpenter, John Cessinger, Ewalt Chapin, Dennis Crozier, George Daniels, Ralph Darwin, Philip Erwin, Walter Farmer, Frank Foster, Jack Page One Hundred Thirty-Six JUNIOR CLASS ROLL Robertson, George Robinson, Nathan Ross, Oruss Savage, Wm. Shoup, Howard Smith, Bayard Snyder, Cary Spence, Charles Stoneham, J. D. Tatum, Gaston 3 B GIRLS Hamilton, Rammelle Harris, Dorothy Harris, Zelma Hays, Agnes Hayes, Dorothy Hickcox, Annabel Jackman, Kathleen Joyner, Pattie Estelle Lambert, Vivian Langran, Dorothy McConnell, Ethel Martin, Lucille Massenburg, Rebecca Matlock, Frankie Maxey, Thelma May, Daisey Moon, Flora Belle Nicholson, Edith 3 B BOYS Fowler, Don Gastom, Tom Griffing, Clifford Harvey, T. W. Harwood, Keller Hudgins, D. Hull, Carol Jackson, Billie Jones, Henry Key Lacy, John Leonard, John L. Logan, Wm. Marlow, Laurin Maxey, Edwin McClure, John Meador, Albert Milam, Carl Miller, Ralph Van Wart, John Wheeler, King White, A. R. Wilhoite. Erwin Williams, Paul Wilson, Coble Vlfoodward, Milton VVright, Bomar North, Marion Norwood, Jane Peavy, Audrey Pepple, Margaret Pickle, Della Richin, Annie Robinson, Florence Sandil, Helen Schaffer, Henrietta Scott, Dorothy Stallings, Maudie Sinebaugh, Ailene Stubblebine, Marian Teal, Gladys White, Lemuel Wilson, Grace VVood, Glen Mitchell, Stuart Mizell, Wm. Morgan, Bill Parnell, Hayeth Robertson, John Scurry, Richardson Self, James Shaw, Dwight Smith, Preston Templeton, Allison Terry, Albert Thompson, Leslie Tickle, Harper VVarren, George Waples, Edgar West, Ike Abraham, Madeline Alexander, Ruth Anderson, Nell Anderson, Ruth Appleby, Marjorie Bellows, Eadil Blanton, Marie Boren, Alice Brad Bradley, Josephine Burr, Theodosia Butts, Sivella Capers, Lolita Catto, Annie Cecil, Mary Vivian Chester. Sarah Frances Clark, Louisa Clower, Jennie Y, Collett, Elizabeth Collier, Lewella Daniel, Marjorie Donosky, Roxie Darrah, Lois Downing, Mozelle Genevieve Duncan, Duncan, Helen Duncan, Ollie Ruth Durrett, Ernestine Early, Loura Ehrhorn. Elsie Fears, Margaret Fears, May Flanary, Mary Lillian Flanary, Emily Field, Mitchell Ausborne, Eustace Bailey, Walton Baird, Perry Baine, Nelson Barber, Ed Barton, Charles Bone, Harry Bowen, Price Bradford, Sidney Bramblett, Wm. Buckner, Robert Burgess, John Cammack, Robert Carney, Robert Cheaney, Frank Cherawith, Clinton 1 JUNIOR CLASS ' 3 A GIRLS Fletcher, Rosa Lee Floyd, Mary Fortner, Frances George, Rosa Greenwell, Corrine Greiner, Adelia Griffin, Beatrice Grimes, Marion Gross, Sarah Gross, Sarah Grubb, Ramona Hall, Helen Hammons, Louise Henry, Edna Hadyson, Maynee Holder, Blythe Holder, Catherine Howard, Catherine Hudgins, Grace James, Laura Julian, Effie Kelton, Nettie Kesterson, Sara Keithly, Lurlyn King, A11nie Lou Kramolis, Gladys Lewis, Evelyn Linebaugh, Louise McHan, Lola McMillan, Lucille McNeamer, Marjorie Mangrum, Mary Lee Martin, Lucy Martin, Vida 3A BOYS Chipley, Charles Clark, Cecil Clark, Robert Compton, Monroe Connally, Fred Cotton, Mark Cox, Ed Crockett, Willis Crouch, Paul Crozier, Norman Deane, Mitchell Dillard, Maurice Douglass. Ellis Dowty, Otis Duncan, James Erwin, Hal ROLL Medlock, Marion Miller, Ina Mae Moberley, Hazel Morgan, Irene Morgan, Margaret Nichols, Jesse Peak, Elizabeth Price, Henri Price, Martha Purciller, Elizabeth Ragsdale, Elizabeth Rampenthal, Vesta Rawson, Alberta Robinson, Fay Rhoderick, Helen Schmid, Ethel Schiel, Virginia Slater, Louise Steerman, Jewel Stein, Ethel Stoneham, Lillian Summer, Sarah Tatum, Claire Taylor, Catherine Toomy, Dorothy Truett, Mary VVadsworth, Anna Belle Wadsworth, Emma VValdman, Sadie Walker, Lavonia Warlick, Caroline Watson, Helen Welch, Frankie Wormsa, Ella Fearis, Valdemar Farrar, George Gano, Hugh Gardner, Charles Garrett, Julian George, Melvin Gerhart, John Hayes, Gerald House, Cecil Hunt, Grafton Jones, Robert Kendrick, Arthur Little, Herman Lynn, Wm. Martin, Morris Mast, Claud Del Page One Hundred Thirty Seven S 9 Q s ICVELYN LEWVIS CHARLES SPENCIC MARJORIE DANIELS JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS This year's junior Class has been an exception to the ordinary run of undergraduate classes. It has proved a live wire and its activity has been felt in the school. Many of its members have already been capable school leaders. Their success is attributed in eager measure to the officers: presi- dent, Charles Spenceg Vice-president, Evelyn Lwis, and secretary, Marjorie Daniels. By a sweeping majority of votes Charles Spence and Valdemar Fearis of the junior class were elected as editor and manager, respectively, of the Dalhi journal next year. Page One Hundred Thirty-Eight N U 1 ummmmb I OIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIINIIIIIIII III IIIIIIIII I 'gm P W4 1,1 llll llll Ill uipiqlj, Q ghviguipnn OFFICERS OF THE JANUARY CLASS Presxdent Andrew Patton VICC Presldent Dorothy F1ShCf Secretary Josephme Rutledge H1StOfla!l Elva Catto Prophet Walter Stem COMMITTEES PICNIC-Chairman Herschel Watson' Clyde Rembert Sherwood Paul Elva Catto Eva Buchanan and Marie Kinsel. PUBLICITY-Chairman Harold Alexander' Walter Stein John Shaw and Zim Hunt. 'll IIIIIIII , ll, A Page nu u a u as vu I ,xiii , f I H . . fat - J, Z I A Q Z ' , Ib' I A r' x Q . 01 "F vii I 25' A do s uf, , . E I I I I I II I I III!! IIIIIIIIIIZ A 3 ? las mnm mm u muummcs ze: 'AK' ' 4 One Hundred Forty I if li,i,y 'yi L' , i - , JANUARY CLASS HISTORY A gg," ' By Elva Catto. 'Shi' o ,I ' ' 49 We, the members of the January Freshman class of Nineteen-seventeen 'gt E Ql9l7j, who had gathered from the various grade schools of Dallas, were , 9 Il . . . : enrolled in the Bryan High School on the Saturday preceding the opening of A rg the spring term. Program cards, locker numbers, and books were given' to E , A E us and we were then allowed to enjoy a holiday until Monday. ' i 5 s 3 E , In some way Or other we managed to live through that first "Blue Mon- Q E i ' day,', with only a few mishaps. One little freshman, however, being unable A E to find room "3l3," was late to class and consequently spent a period that i 0 i Q 2, 4? afternoon in "lO9." CThe above incident is related that the present fresh- , g , 1 l E Q man class may better appreciate the good work of the "Girls Club" and the E ii present leniency of the office towards youthful offendersj 3 in 2 ' During our first year no regular class officers were elected, but we or- I 1 ll W 1 E ganized in the English classes-each 1 B class having its own officers. E , - ,, - , up 8 i I As sophomores we made up for lost time by electing Andrew Patton, E , , - , g 5 president, Henry Leake Rice, vice-president, and Grace Bradshaw, secretary 5 , , E l. and treasurer. 5 A at s , i i The last half of the year 1919-1920 we were again without officers. Now, 3 1 1 . . 1. ' E l however, as Seniors, we have chosen Andrew Patton, president, with Dorothy l , l Fisher, vice-president, Josephine Rutledge, secretary and treasurer, Walter if l 0 it ', N, Stein, class prophet, and Katherine Dunlap and Clyde Rembert, student , l l E council representatives. E , ,, - i an Q , A Excepting the Sophomore and Junior party, as a class, we have taken lit- S Q i L' 1 7 tle interest in social functions, but I expect an'd hope that we shall gain an 0 .A energetic school spirit this, our last, year. 5, 4 Alix ,ally k ' The rule is, you know, that all January classes are "dead," VVe have , ' - made up our minds to be "the exception that proves the rule"-just watch us. i 2 A if , ,ii 1 in ' ' ' . ff " ' A V- 1- S, ffvfn-A f""'f""" " or F'-:.f'f:. T' 'ri'-'C f "' .' "Inf -' if TV A ' in U A " ' if 1 x """ "" ""' S' amumumms IQ 2,0 uunmmmmg 62:2 l l lf Ak, f 5 fil1 1 Page One Hundred Forty-One Page One Hundred Forty-Two CLYDE C. JACKSON Born Abilene, Texas, November 1, 1902 Entered from Abilene High School in Sep! tember, 1918, Phi Kappa Literary Societyg Hi-Y Club. "The dimples on a sunbrowned cheek." D. XYEAVER She is a conscientious worker, student and friend. Her ever ready smile is con- tagious and has won many friends for her. HARREL BILLINGSLEY Born July 29, 1901, W'ylie Texas. En- tered from NVylie High School 1917. Foot- ball '20. As determined in life as he is in football. ICUGVENIA HALLEY SMITH Born Huntsville, Texas, March 17, 1904. Entered from Holly Hall in September, 1918, Girls' Club. "A young and happy child." JESSE JAFFEE Born Dallas, Texas, December 23, 1902. Entered from San Jacinto School in Jan- uary 1917. Boys' High School Club, Better Scholarship Clubg Speakers' Literary So- ciety, Dalhi Journal Staff. "It Pays to Advertise." ff-in W 1 2 1 i --,,,.t: A 4. W... wg . ' 'fan' .. aim .t ,l . GERALD VVORRAL Born Asheville, North Carolina, Septem- ber, 1901. Entered from San Jacinto School in September, 1916. "Blessings on thee little man." SH ICR WOOD PAUL Born Alton, Ill., May 15, 1903. Entered from the Academy of Richmond County, Augusta Georgia, in April, 1919. Polygon Club. "His fait' and silken tresse-s" LIDA EIDT Born january 1, 1903, Natchez, Missis- sippi. Entered from Fannin School 1917. Girls' Club, Bryanhi Vfeekly Staff. XXX' wished she eould lmvt- entered earlier, but we're glad we had her the short time. PER RY MOON NVe have known Perry as a hard Worker and zt mighty fine friend. He has a way of attending to his affairs which has won for him admiration. RUTH NVALKER Born Stamford, Texas, January 28, 1903. Entered from Mineral NYells High School in February, 1919. "The sweetest little maid." 'W' .. . T.. Q 'lvl' 'M-'mfg v.. , rx I 5 . M9 'M Q ., ' """17"N A 9 'mf TK ' ' 5 , J, 1 A I EM 5 ii ,xiii xii ixi 5 gaibia A 1 1 . 1,,,, ilii ,,,, "El we -Azeri- 4 ' I 3 4 f l ' 1 l rf i A i fn i 1-'i 5 ., f. : ' if J 1' -fi it I li' is ?'l I. i . ---, V. vw-7 i --I ,. , -. .it I . i A u .-.,,.l 1 ,,.l -4 "1 . frrf 4 r Q .ig .arty .., fl .,,. -ir il ,.-il ,.i I 1 i 1 I . i 'xl ,, 5 .. l 1 l 'A - a I 1 . 1 l iff." ,egg Q . F .fl i fri .li 1 W' y 1 . ". ,.-. -r' " Page One Hundred Forty-Three fi 4 "3 X "4 4 Page One Hundred Forty-Four NED NVALLACE Ned is a sort of fellow that is always wanted in and on every occasion. Full of mirth, life and laughter-the essentials of a true youth. ELYA CATTO Born Dallas, Texas, February 5, 1904. Entered from Sam Houston School in 1917. Zetha Neeg Girls' Club, january Senior Class Historian. "ls she not passing fair?" MILDRED AMONETT Born October il-, 1903,l Roswell, New Mexico. Entered from Forest High Sep- tember, 1918. Mildred is unobtrusive, but she commands with her individuality. JOSEPHINE RUTLEDGE Born Hamilton, Texas, November 14, 1902. Entered from Fannin in 1917. Better Scholarship Clubg Girls' Clubg Secretary of January Senior Class '21. Noble is the word, and so the girl. JOHN RECORD SHAW' Born Dallas, Texas, December 29, 1902. Entered from Ben Ivfilam School January, 1917. Phi Kappa Literary Society, Class Football Team '17g Minstrel '18-'20g Bry- anhi lfVeekly Staff '21, "He, the sweetest of all sinner CHARLES J. PATTERSON Born Dallas, Texas, 1900. Entered from San Jacinto School 1915. "Unger a little longer" is the name we give to this Veteran of Bryan High. ADELINE YONDERBARK Born Abilene, Texas, August 1, 1903, En- tered from Abilene High School in Sep- tember, 1919. "She has grown corpulent but queenlyf' DONA LD H. HINGA Born Kalamazoo, Michigan, January 17, 1903. Iinterecl from NYm. B. Travis School. Boys' High School Club, Minstrels '19. 'tln finest tones the youth could speak." PORTIA PARIS Born january 3. 1903, Thurber, Texas, lintered from 'Travis School january, 1917. "Still watt-1' runs deep." HARRI ET ADAMS LEIGH Born December 6, 1904, St. Louis, Mis- souri. linterecl from Fannin School .Ian- nary, 1917. Harrie-t is one of the best loved girls in school. VW- all covet her winning ways. Page One Hundred Forty-Five ff- fe-l --......., . 'u....., ,M -.-MM ,l ,1,, . ,- f., .. ,. g. g ,ff-. ag at gf., 'T :fp Page One Hundred Forty-Six EVA BUCHANAN Born October 19, 1903, Dallas, Texas. Entered from Crockett School january, 1917. Girls' Club, Polygon Club. . "She has reaped in honor what she has sown in hard work." GEORGE FARRAR Born June 10, 1902, Dallas, Texas. En- tered from Milam School January, 1915. Due to be as famous as his illustrious name- sake, Geraldine. RENA OVVEN Born Gainesville, Texas, September 29, 1903. Entered from Sam Houston in Jan- uary, 1917. 'KA merry heart and true." VERDA LIGON Born Dallas, Texas, July 23, 1902. En- tered from Travis 1917. Girls Club. "Her silken tresses lightly. flow." MARK CARY COTTON Born September 27, 1902, Floyd, Texas. linterecl from Travis Sclioiol September, 1917. Mark lives up to the chief trait characteristic of the blonde-determination. ....,-..J-.v nv 3 . 'WFS . . , , W... , ' A f rs Q t 1 ..f. i ,El " " ' 5 Q - .' Q M, , Q Mk ,-5 in... ,Q Lg FL--JJ ...N f I - MARY ELIZABETH HAMBRICK Born August 11, 1902, Dallas, Texas. lin- tered from Rusk School. Alpha Kappa, Girls' Club. "Thine eyes are springs. in whose serene and silent waters heaven is seen." KATHLEEN O'NEAL Born December 30, 1902, Dallas, Texas. Entered from Rusk Schol, September, 1917. Ro Dessian Club. "VVhen Irish eyes are smiling." W'lLLlAMi A. MOORE Born Montreal, Canada, May 17, 1903. Entered from 'NVm. B. Travis School in September, 1916. Bryanhi XYeekly Staff '21 'tHis eyes were big and blue and young," HARRY B. SOVVERS Born August 19, 1903. Entered from Al- lan High School, Austin, Texas. Better Scholarship Club, Minstrel '18-'19. Harry will be remembered for many things, but above everything else, we will remember, "That tumble down shack in Athlonef' HERSCHEL S. BURGIN Born Kansas City, Missouri, May 6, 1903. Entered from X'V1n, B. Travis School in September, 1917. Phi Kappa Literary So- ciety. "His eyes are bright and merry." I 15 Page One Hundred Forty-Seven 1 1 Page One Hundred Forty-Eight CATl-1 TQRINE LUCK Born Duhuyne, Iowa, july 6, 1902. 'En- tered from Fannin Schol in january, 1917. Girls' Club, Better Scholarship Club, Bry- anhi VVeekly Staffg Dalhi journal Staff '18- '19-'20. '1The blush that flees at seventeen." RUBY VERNA STIGALL Born September 6, 1902, Plano, Texas. lintered from Forest Avenue High School, September, 6, 1918. Zetha Nec, Girls' Clnlu, Popularity Contest '18-'19. i'Queen Rose of a rosebutl garden of girls." HAROLD ALEXANDER Born February 2, 1904, Dallas, Texas. Entered from Travis School 1917. XVe trust that Harold will always be as com- manding without the uniform as he is with it. ROUSSICAU CRISXVELL Born Dallas, Texas in 1903. linterecl from Fannin School in 1917. Red Cross Activ- ity, Girls, Club, Little Theatre, Better Scholarship Club, Historian of Little The- atre '20, UA girl with a wealth of black, black hair." SEYFZLLA lMll BUTTS Born April 25, 1903, linnis, Texas. Tin- tered from Travis School, January, 1917. Running, rejoicing, and thinking in life. lfRANClflS DOXVD PEEL Born December 8, 1902, Fort Smith, Ar- kansas. Entered from Fort Snuith High School September, 1918. A. K. Club, Girls, Club. France has been known for her laughing man- ner and bright eolorsvbut behind that there is deep and serious contemplation. XVA LTER STIIIN . Born Holland, Texas, October Z, 1902. Entered from the Oak Cliff High School in 1919, Speakers' Literary Society, jan- uary Senior Class Prophet 'Zlg Bryanhi Vfeekly Staff. "Genius bespoke his humble soul." ADICLAIDE JOHNSON Born Huntsville. Texas, December 28, 1903. lfntercd from Corsicana High School in September, 1919. Zetha Nee Club. "1WUl'1l in her cheeks and night in he-1' hair." JACK NV. FOOSHEE Born Ladonia, Texas, September 7. 1903. lfntered from San Jacinto High School September, 1916. Boys' High School Clubg Better Scholarship Club. Jaek is a timid creature, but loves the ladies, and believes that night was not meant for sleep. ANNIE RICCTOR p Born Hamilton, Texas, November 16, 1901. lintered from the Forest Avenue Higii Schol in September, 1919. i "Sweet as any primrosef' ge Ullif lliindrexl l+'o1'ty-N Page One Hundred Fifty KATHRYN M ELVA DUNLAP Born Dallas, Texas, October Zl, 1903. Entered from Sam Houston School in Ian- uary, 1917. Philomathian Club, Better Scholarship Club, Dalhi Journal Staff '20, Students' Council. Kathryn is one of the best known and best loved girls in the school. Her friendship is an invaluable prize. LORENE CARTER Born September ll, 1902, Dallas, Texas. Entered from Travis School 1917. YVe have known Lorene a long time. XVe would have her just as she is, XN'1LLlAM MARION ROBINSON Born December 24, 1900, Dallas, Texas. Entered from Milam School. Speakers' Literary Society. "A little nonsense now and then ls relished by the best of men." HAZEL MAY GAY Born Dallas, Texas, January 13, 1903. En- tered from Houston School, January, 1917. "Meek and mild, like any child." LUTHER L. Sl SK Born Strawn, Texas, August 12, 1902. Entered from Colonial Hill School, Sep- tember, 1916. Member of Band '18-'19-'20, Boys' High Schol Club, Better Scholarship Club. "VVith hues of genius on his cheeks." MA Rl',1'RlTlf, T ICA GA R D ICN Horn Mincolzl, Tvxas. Nlarcli 12, 1003. lintercfl in Scptcmlmcr, 1917. Art Club: Rettvr Scliolarsliip Clulng :Xuuual Staff '19- '20g 13111111 ,louruzxl Staff '19-'10, HA still. swef-t. pnlid morm1ig:ht fave-." P.-X C li li. 1. l-ZA Y ELL Born New York City. March 15. 1902. liutcrccl from lfzmniu School in blzxuuary, 1017. Speakers' Litvrary Sovicty '17g 15. H. S, Clubs: Miustrcls '17-'18-'19g Czmtzliu R. O. T. C, '20, "HI 'I'l1c volt:-e-it ol' Nlilllli' KATRINA l3OL'l.'l'UN Born Ctnli, 1Xlalmam:l. Aug. 10, 1902. lin- trrccl from llcssemvr, Ala. .X true- friend 21111111 goof! l'0l1'lD3lIlf!H-Uf hm' kiml may thvref 111- many rnorp. ZIRI HVNT Born NLJX'011ll1C1' 20, 1902, Xlilco, Texas. lfutcrccl from Fannin School january 1016. His hruin kr-eps pzwv with SI2ill1l'1'. D'ORO'l'l1Y ANN lil SH HR Born lfort XYortl1. Texas. Deccmlmcr 29, 1002. linterccl in 1917. HX. li. Clulwg Girls' Clulvg licttcr Scliolzxrship Clulvg llrcsiclcut of A. K, Clulm '18-'10g Prcsiilc-nt Girls' Clulu 'Wg Cnlviuct Klcnilmcr of Girls' Clulm '10g Rryauhi XYcc-kly Stuff 203 Yicc Vrcsiclcnt January Scuior Classy Stuclcuts' Council '1X. "Sh+- is not yt-I so old but slut- may learn." Vagf- OW: fIllI1fll'F'fl Fiftl'-lm' Page Une 111Illl1l'l'f'l Fifty-TWU WANDA HAESLY Born Dallas, Texas, December 13, 1902. Entered from Fannin School in 1917. Philo- mathian Clubg Girls' Club, Better Scholar- ship Club. "Her brow was smooth and white." JOSEPHINE BOATRIGHT Born Dallas, Texas, February 1, 1903. Entered in January, 1917. Girls' Club, Bet- ter Scholarship Club. "A voice so thrilling ne'e1' was, heard." LADINE LANDRESS Born Corsicana, Texas, March 7, 1902. Entered from Fannin in 1917. Better Scholarship Club, Girls' Club. "Her gifts of beauty and grace" ELIZABETH GILPIN Born Grand Saline, Texas, December 19, 1902. Entered from Fannin School in 1917. Girls, Club, Better Scholarship Club. "So light of foot, so light of spirit." ALICE MAR1 E K1NSl3L Born Dallas, Texas, July 4, 1903. En- tered from Austin School, january, 1917. Zetolothian Clubg Girls' Club. "So eunnin' and learned and vain. f A iiuxdq 'fl A 5 Vyilli A- A ' 229 3 "' E E 1 I v 1, THE JANUARY SENIOR CLASb PROPHECY ,H g .'. I.. ' ,I A v. iw.:-Af, ,A . L4. QL W,. M,n-,, A ' '.' A' - "v4.' ' 4,.-, ,M - '- -. 22 3,150 tllllllllillllllill lllllllil l lg lil T ,. . Ill IIIIIIIIQVYIOFSWWG, 010894 gg 2' A- . A ,,1, A . 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Hg gg H k4f-nova' :gn mg 10 5- 212' Q S5 gf ,, :gif an -5 . .R 3. -,W :':DPO'vgOfD5, A C 5:--OO FD O "3 U-mf-'T' H"' rn-'STO 5.-fp ... ga 5:5 UQ '3- W R4-, HU H: E'k4f:O5 V1 -- 02,2-Fbf-r ,Ja-1 C74 '. , ""U': 5-3 rn'-' HK4 :ETH 0 Q-A 'ICDQ'-ra-A '30 mg w 3-929-J ,..-1 NVQ 1461: '-' C5 .- 092555 HQ., U-C www -'fb Hr Qw5.wE A 5 Hrfw, P O, " fb "1 ...fr f-1 rg ,., Q14 ff-4 41A , -1 .- ' -U4 ff DH Ma'f'ff'i Q ff gm M we AE- : as fb ' :iq 5- Q- ww 'S 49 L 355' Ff 3 59i',g:E 1- 5- zngfg' LE: 550 E. -.elm ...f- :ww 'ffm Hrs '4 .' crq,'T'z-9.1 mg-f mm .. , f- +JvQ+'f'P-- my 3 A A A fA- A I A A I A . '45,-I--.14 -5 ,E - 3 '-'Q gflfllflaallllllllllnlllll I T23 73 f T717 ' I ll UIlillllfillllillllll'Img N, ,' M' """" f . AQ A- A A A ,.AAA - A A Mg Page One Hundred Fifty-Three B. Leavell Co., managing editor, Wvilliam Smith, business manager, VVilliam Moore editorial writers: XVilliam Shakespeare. Luther Sisk, Edgar A. Poe, and Herschell NVatsonf' and further on, "city editor, Sherwood Paul, ad- vertising manager, jesse jaffeef' I dressed hurriedly and went to the paper office. The boys were glad to see me, not,to say surprised! XVe inspected the plant, Alice Kinsel was the society editor, Marguerite Teagarden, cartoonist. VVe lunched at a doughnut shop down the street conducted by Annie Rector, assisted by Ade- laide johnson and Ruth 'Walken while Bill Smith explained that they had effected many improvements since the '21 Class's advent, the members main- ly continuing the same occupations as on' their earthly abode. These were some: Howard Martin and Harry Sowcrs conducted a prosperous dairy busi- ness, Dorothy Fisher leads the "Ladies Resuscitation Movement," other prominent feminists are: Elva Catto, Hazel Gay and Avella VVinn, Francis Thomas and Thelma Heyman own a hat store, and Harriet Leigh is the cash- ier at the Hotel Sulphuric. That night we started for the "Tartarean 'liheatref' owned by Annie Mae Perry, to see "Her Husbands NVife," starring Gerald Hayes and Ruby Stigall. On the way, we passed a big 'electric sign reading, "Clyde Rembert -Kid Murad, will meet Hercules, the Greek boyg fifteen rounds tomorrow night." Reba Oliver sold us the tickets, after the show, we stopped a minute and watched Tony Palumbo, who is chief of police, direct traffic at a street intersection after an accident. XValking about, we reached a spot where the arc lights were rare and it was somewhat dark. Here a man, with a long beard, wearing a bath robe, rushed up to us and thrust a lantern in john Shaws' face, who was a member of our party. I knew it was Diogenes. Then he shouted, pointing at John, f'At last I have found the honest man V, NVild peals of laughter issued through the court. I soon met most of my old friends. Herschel Burgin, though, is a mis- sionary in the Sahara Desert back home. Price Bowen, Harrell Billingsley and Gilbert Easly run a truck farm over in the little town of Vitriol. Donald I-Iinga manipulates the coal trust, which the attorney Perry Moon is trying to break up. jane Ferris Damon, Mary Doran, Ouida Horton and Lorene Carter, Ella Storey, Louise Linebaugh, james Self, Eugene Smith, George Parten, Bonnie Huber, Laura Early and Harold Alexander compose the Mu- nicipal Choir, they go on vaudeville one season of the year, playing at Zim Hunts' Theatres. Gerald XYorrall, who is remembered on earth as having made the first pole to pole flight, now conducts a dirigible line from temperature to com- bustion. He and l went down to the senate one day. W'hen we entered, we Page One Hundred Fifty-Foul' iii 'fl 5 Y 13 5 1' fs 9 Q 2 i i U .Q 6 . a ' -' ,ch pa matchless speaker-Richard Andrew Patton. VV'e departed while he was still calling on the shades to witness the admirable qualities of Clyde C. C Hardboiled Q jackson. Katherine Dunlap inherited an automobile factory from her husband and she and Ruth Askew kindly escorted us to Portia Par- ish s ice cream parlor' Nlarie Martin is cashier there. After the absorption of some very good ice cream doubly enhanced by Ruth Munden serving it we sojourned to the Ixest-easy Club conducted by Arthur Stowe for kin- dred spirits like himself. Rousseau Criswell has written a "History of Time." Virginia Vtfilliams, Elizabeth Gilpin and NVanda Haesly sell oil stock. Marguerite Caswell, Lewela Collier and Josephine Boatright jerk soda in the Ignition Drug Store. Katherine Holder and Iauline Miller conduct a marriage bureau. . P. Stone married Cleopatra last week. Yvonne Burr writes for a too popular magazine. Harold Smith got a medal for successfully demonstrating the principle of the phonograph to Alexander the Great. Verda Ligon and Mil- dred Ammonette make money by selling QSM hair tonic. Daisy NVeaver, Josephine Rutledge, Rena Owen, Adeline Vanderbark, Ruth Vkfalker, are telephone operators. Eva Buchanan Everette Baskett Josephine Sharp essic Hawthorne Gladys Cude conduct a beauty shop down town Hattie 'Vlay Knight and Mar- garet Kennedy make a clever pair of manicurists. Hugo Gano. Lewis Hengy Horace Howard Herschel McDonald and Lyman Short sell cigars for the 51 atum Hemp and Rope Company. joseph Shero has also taken unto him- self for wife Miss Kathleen O Neal' they are living happily together so far. Nlary Cobb and Marie Rowe have just recently arrix ed and are staying at the Hotel Necropolis at present. Marriage is their object 1 think. Clyde jackson says he is going to start something around the bottom of Mount Vesuvius so I am enclosing this in a box in hopes that it may reach the remaining members of this illustrious class. 'I 4 N NIIIDIIUIIIWWFNM I lllllllilllllll f', ' 'Y jr, me m ouofounugh A in , 5 I M y. . 2 1 2 'r g 3 f gd I , 4 U Q 1 :D b v E F ' Q I ig 4... 5 : ' 2 A 5 JP' S Z E Z 5, C 5 5 3' - bg, F f 5 S? 5 0 'C 2. lll it g n . ff. 'Ili-api "' 3.15555 A g Jia- " N mmmnmnmmnm H bmi 'L! . KD - H lr iiij N iilivgv g ygzzsz-Aa on v A . , W, .ay lllill ll ls iig BQ? 4 s Yffahnnuhnsi. lv .Qs f. isp-Q11 Page One Hundred Fifty-Five 'EVP' i" id5 'fa D N L 5 vggs-r,hi,u-n gli' ' ' , E gli' 0 1 , 5 Q f - - -'gl E 2 . 3 1 I - I , 9 2 ' Q I ' - ' 2 fp l I 3. ' 2 I Q ' I - I I 3 5 E M E : E 2 'f , I E E ' OFFICERS OF THE JUNE CLASS '20 g S E i 5 2 . i ' 2 N President ............................. .............. Y ancey Russell 2 E 1 ' Vice-President ...... I ................. ......... G e orge Crosthwait E ' 4 ' ' Secretary .I ...........................,... ........ V irinia Carlisle 5 , . 0 2 ' Treasurer ................................. ....... H arold DuBois 3 u V E V E g 3 A Historian ................................. ......... E louise Evans : 2 Prophet ................................,.... ......... D orothy Ringer E 2 E ' Orator .....................................,.....................,................ Ben H. Mitchell ' : ' 2 E ' COMMENCEMENT COMMITTEE E D ' Q Q 1 E 1 Chairman, George Crosthwaitg Edith Thackston, Ben : 0 Mitchell. ' : .. A . ,, 3 2 2 V V' i Q 0 i 2 E 2 ' . : T 2 2 , ' 1 Q 0 1 Q ' ' 3 I ' i 2 : .. 9 in' . E 'UE v ln. 3 4 E 40, In U A f' H ' "" ' - K 5:35 Ssuununmm Ollllllllllllllll85.vii.2 , - - 4 Q Y .' , , - Efage One Fifty-Sig : ' it it 1 i-stt ,, ' U , A ' 9 ? l ' l7f' f,, -. ...mc...,...............u.....,-.,.1-Li. . ,. , , , ,1..,,.. , ,. ,-A.. ,u,..:,,.g ,. .AL ,. ,-,, .... ins-. fp' -..., ,f',1:x-4452 AM.. ,4 , -, .mmf OFFICERS OF THE CLASS OF JUNE, 1920 Y.-XNCFIY ILVSSELL IUCN lIIT1'IIICI.I- GIQHIIIIIC l'HOSTHXV.XI'I' VIRGINIA L'.XIiLISI.IC HARULIJ IJIIHUIS DOROTHY HINGEK ELI IISIG EVANS Pzxgv Unv Hundrml Fifty-Svvon Ill llll I i J 5. s1 H HISTORY OF THE SENIOR CLASS OF 1920 ni-193 ff: Q ggi-q-p,t-up-q O - af .DALHI ANNUAL -L - By Eloise Evans. S01 PREFACE. SVI. I am about to disclose to you the complete history of the Class of Nine- 49? ' 7- it 2 ' teen Hundred and Twenty of the Bryan Street High School-a complete and Q S comprehensive survey of the past and the present, together with an inter- E Ti ,A esting forecast as to the future of this illustrious an'd world-renowned body. 0 E I The data for this work has been collected not without much care and 3 i infinite pains, it has consumed many Weeks of arduous study and zealous re- I search, great application, and minute observation. Q " E 5 PRE-HISTORIC PERIOD 5 E 1 C ,........w.. to September, 19165 K, 3 5..- 2 ' The members of this wonderful class aforementioned are, as far as we E I know, of Caucasian' origin. Of those days before "the light of history broke, e E like a warm sun, upon their benighted paths," we shall say little. The only p 1 2 record of this pre-historic period is found in legends and traditions which are, S 5 p perhaps, built upon truth. These deeds of valor on the field of baseball, and f E E , the innumerable Els conquered in the classroom are not to be credited too 3 3 readily, however, for they have been like all other traditions, touched and W V I colored by the narrators. Yet the past of many is left, alas in total darkness. E 5 Q 1. ANCIENT H1s'roRY E QFreshman Year-1916-l7j R ' , ii E It is only with the Freshmen that true history begins. NVe shall, from E that time, trace through the varying processes of development, a people 'I Cclass of 'ZOB whose past has ever held a glory and whose present is ever full of promise. Old Bryan experiences a great invasion. From Austin, Crockett, Fannin, Travis, Houston, and other places, barbarian hordes poured in, who, ' I though possessing fine possibilities were, as yet, intellectually undeveloped. VVe cannot picture the confusion resulting from this great Freshman foray, 2 k nor will we attempt to describe the chaos which prevailed as each member '50, sought out the most pleasant classes on which to settle and pasture his flock ' ' 3.55 of brains. However, with john Melton acting as good shepherd, tranquility " ,P soon ensued, and this class achieved more in the line of school spirit than " I any other class of past history, for, as we have said, this class possessed great ' possibilities. ' , . -lx, ,, , ,Q 7 Q p at -ff . H , I F -'- ee -'44 . -, mmmn um IQ 2,0 oau nannun nnsgtgsgz A Page One Hundred Fifty-Eight -v. - f- - V v-,, Y, W, v- W Y f 4, "T i i , l D . - II. MEDIAEVAL HISTORY fSophomore and Junior Years-1917-195 in-, The Sophomore and Junior Periods of this class are marked by slow i'i. u 4 and steady progress. But then frequent periods in 109 and examinations s Q looming ever ahead, made the dark ages in our history, and it was only 498 2 T through the leadership of Yancey Russell four Sophomore presidentb and E : i Pat Henrv our unior president that we sailed these troubled waters. In 3 ' . ' 2 E 11 this era, also, a plague broke out, and a few of our classmater left Bryan g 5 1 never to return, but with the return of spring, the refugees came trooping : back from the "flu" epidemic and peace once more reigned. A E 5 1 III. MODERN HISTORY 1 v I E 1 fSenior Year-1919-205 Era of Political Bosses and Immigrationj E i 2 And now, with the date school opened in 1919, dawns modern history- 1 2 1 E l a period frought with weighty problems and mighty issues. Long confer- i E p en'ces over senior rings and invitations were in evidence, peacefulC?j meet- E 2. ings to discuss the question of Senior Day arose, but from among us there E 2 sprang up mighty and ambitious men, party leaders and politicians, such as E E y Yancey Russell, Ben Mitchell, and Russell Birdwell, to engineer these issues. 5 1 1 5 l' ---Olf E 3 1 A -I 1 , E ,g As to the future, "oh," according to our old friend Shakespeare, "there's 2 1 E the rub !" Let us hope, though, fellow classmates, for even greater success, E Z and that in' other fields of endeavor failure will not be known. So, why not E E put our "best foot foremost" and gain that for which we hope? E C 1, 5 a 5 9 . Q 1 : 2 1 2 5 1 ft 5 3 1 2 E 5 1 '. 1 g , o 31 E E 5 . ' Q". 202 Q , aumuunmm 1920 nmmmunms :gzi - , l lf .QQ :fy "lj 5 Page One Hundred Fifty-Nine Page One Hundred Sixty RUSSELL T. Bl RDWELL Born Coleman, Texas, Oct. 17, 1903. En- tered from San Angelo High School, Sept. 1918. Pres. Phi liappag Lieut. R. O. T. C.: Minstrel Staff, Better Scholarship Clubg 'Dalhi Staff, Editor-in-chief Annual, Phi liappa Oratorical Contest, Declaniation Contest 119, Boys' High School Club. Russell's famous speech of explanation of the annual may not have been very illuminating to the Freshmeng but none of them had the 2111- dacity to doubt his veracity, or to insinuale that he would prevaricate. EDITH TH AC K STON Born VVichita lffalls, Texas, April 27, 1902. Entered from Highland Park, Sep- tember, 1916. Zetha Neeg Girls' Club, Ze- tha Nee Vaudevilleg Annual Staff '20, Dal- hi Staff '19, XVin11er of Popularity Contest. First to the mirror, first to the lunch-room, first in the hearts of all cadets. T. STANLEY MONROE Born Paris, Texas, Sept. 22,1902 En- tered from Paris High School, Sept. 1918. Boys' High School Club, Phi Kappa, liusi- ness Manager Annualg Better Scholarship Club. The little arrow clicln't pierce Stanley until his Senior year-but then, ah' it wrought havoc in his heart. EMMA BOYD COLE Born May 5, 1903, Dallas, Texas. En- tered from Colorado Springs, jan., 1920. Dalhi Annual Staff '20, Although her arrival was late, the Annual Staff emphatically declares, "Better late than never." BERT G. ASHBY Born Sherman Texas, Nov. 11, 1900. En- tered from Austin School, Jan., 1916. Cap- tain Basket Ball Team, Footballg Business Manager Dalhig Lieut. R. O. T. C.g Min- strel End Man '18-'19-'20, Vice President Athletic Association, Yice President Boys' High School Club, Student Director of Minstrel '19-'20g Manager Beauty Contest '19. Ye gods! Anything more? How will Ilryan ever run Without liert next year? VIRGINIA CARLISLIQ Born Tuttle, Okla., june 23, 1902. En- tered from Stephen I". Austin School, Sept. 1916. l'11i1oniat1iia11g President Girls' Club tl9l9-'Ztllg Girls' Club Cabinet C1918-'l9Jg President Better Scholarship Clubg Secre- tary Senior Classg Annual Staff. XVC always assoeiate great intellects with Icing faees, but Virginia's eountenanee is the excep- tion that proves the rule. ANN! li GRACIC HALL Horn Dallas, Texas, April 21, 1902. Ifn- tered from San jaeinto School, january, 1916. Zetolothiang Better Scholarship Club. Annie Grave has attained distinction this year via the journalistic route. Ii R IC CO R 13 ELL GA M RRICLL Horn Dallas, Texas, Ifeb. 22, 1903. En- tered from Morgan School. Sept. 1918. Minstrel '19-'20g Better Scholarship Club. lCrie's. popularity might lead strangers into thinking' him a sort of "matinee idol," but his modesty and earnestness, would soon disillu- sion them. IIANNAII AlCAl.AI'IcJN Horn Feb. 1, 1903, Dallas, Texas. lintered from Iiannin School. Girls' Club, Better Scholarship Club. Hannah is the life of the class. Truly her gig- gling deligliteth us all. ALICIS CHARI,tJ'1"1l1i CUNNINGHAM Born Chicago, Ill., March 1902. Entered from Pensacola, Ifla. 1917. Girls' Club, Better Scholarship Club. Here is a young lady named Alice. whose face shows no sign of malice: shes given to LL'9IlIlt'- ness, is always neat, her manner is eourteous, pleasant and sweet. Une Hundred Sixty-Om Page One Hundred Sixty-Two PHIL HAMILTON McNEMER, JR, Born Austin, Texas, May 3, 1902. En- tered from Central Fort VVorth High School. Phi Kappa, Boys' High School Club, Phi Kappa Declamation Contest, Oratorical Contest '19-'20, Football. Phil MeNemer, football fiend, Held the line, and backed the team. Ml LDRIZD CATTO Mildred is as pretty as she is unobtrusive. She has one of the greatest assets in life- a host of real friends. ALBERT SIDNEY CRISP Born january 15, 1902, Cuero, Texas. En- tered from Cuero High September, 1919. Band. "Sineerity is the noble-st of virtues." RUTH WALKER XYQ may well make application of the word "sweetl' in reference to Ruth. Al- though unassuming her presence has al- ways been felt by her decisive action in doing' things. MARY JOSEPHINE SHARP Born Kansas City, Mo., Oct. 16, 1900. linterecl from Austin School September, 1916. Bryanhi NVeekly Staff, Girl's Club, Better Scholarship Club. Jolly, fun-loving.: and merry, Josephine has never bt-en a "Str-tid" Senior: but when it comes to classes-well. her teachers know that she is there all right. RENJA MIN PHCKMAN MlTCHli1.1. Born Houston Texas, March 10, 1002. lfntered from Colonial Hill School ,lan- uary, 1915. Declamation Contest '17, Foot- lmall '18, Dalhi Staff '20, Annual Staff '20, Minstrel Staff '20, President Phi Kappa '10, Class Orator '20, Boys' High School Club. Hail, the Hoy Uratorf 1-lafln't hee-n in Bryan six months lmfore his silvery tongue and 2il'gLl- mentativw turn marked him as another Ibe- mosthenes. li1.MliRli PA 1'L Elrnere has made as many friends as any girl in the school. She is a jolly sort of a lassie and everyone ztrlniires her. IiZliK11iL CANDLTCR Horn Dallas, Texas, Nov. 14, 1003. lin- terecl from Armstrong School September. 1017. Little Theatre, Better Scholarship Club. Z1-ke the S4-niors will IIEVOI' foimyet, He is QV1'1'yllOlly'S ps-t. RUTH HANCOCK Born Dallas Texas, lfehruary 21, 1902. linterecl from Ben Milam School january, 1916. If modesty www- zt very serious fault. then Ruth would he about the fziultiest senior in our class: howeve-r, thi- fs-vt' of us who hzlvv pour-- iratfwl her Wall of rest-rvc-, liztvi- found ht-1' good- naturt-fl and frivnclly, VVALTON MAURICE HAYNHS Born Tyler, Texas, June 9. 1902. Plntererl from 0. M. Roberts School, Sept. 1915. Boys' High School Cluh. Maurice is a good ff-llow who makes his way quit-ily but effectively thru school. Pago Une Hunflre-fl Sixty-Three Page One Hundred Sixty-Four ' 1 FLORENCE AUTRICY Born 1903, lfort NYorth Texas. Entered from Britton High School September, 1917. Zetolothiang Girls' Club. Florenee studies some, passes often, but al- wztys INZLUQLQCH to keep cheerful. YANCICY LEW' l S RUSS ELL Born Bonham, Texas, Feb. ZS. 1903. lifn- terecl from lfannin School Sept., 1916. Vice President Freshman Classy Presitlent Sophomore Classy l'resiclent Senior Classy Phi Kzippag Dalhi Staff '18-'19-'20, Minstrel Staff '17-'19-'20, Minstrel Staff '17-'19-'20, Little 'llheatreg Boys' High School Club. Yancey with his infem-tious grin Leads the Seniors through thick and thin. li1,LlS ,ICDRDAN lfllis has workerl her way slowly but ef- fectively thru high school. She has :lc- quirecl niuny friends by her sweetness. DOROTHY MA D lfLl N li H IQRR lNG Born Bisbee, Arizona. July, 1903. lin- leretl irom Corsicana High School, Sep- tember, 1918. Better Scholarship Club. lbornthy refuses to weigh her shoulders down with the Cures of the world. and in spite of the trials and tribulations of us seniors, is as happy as E1 l'l'0Sl'1lll2tY'l. B ESS CA M ILLA HALL Born Garland, Texas, September 3. 1902. Zethzx Nee Clubg Better Scholarship Club '19-'Z0. linterecl January, 1919, from Hollis High School of Hollis, Okla. Those of us who know lless will vouch for her staunch friendship and tireless energy. BELL HAMILTON Born November 25, 1901, in Lexington. Texas. Iintered from Mullen High School. Mullen, Texas. Sept. 1919. Boys' High School Cluhg Better Scholarship Cluh. Ladies and gentlemen allow me to introrluce Sir VVFt116F Raleigh the Second. MILDRED VIRGINIA SMITH Born Dallas, Texas, i 1902. En- tered from Travis School, September. 1916. Zetha Necg Girls' Clnhg Better Scholarship Club. Mildred has been taking: domestic science fnur yearsvif anybody captures the reason please bring him to the annual office. JUDITH NYILEY PORTER Born Dallas, Texas. Sept. 19, 1904. lin- tcrccl from Davy Crockett School. Sept.. 1916. Girls' Clulmg Better Scholarship Club. Judith has many friends, and is an "all-rounfl girl," with a good intellect. a strong will. and a big heart. CUSTI-IR LICIC HAYES Born Waco, Texas. Entered from Glen Rose High School, Sept. 1918. Better Scholarship Cluh. His family named him Uuster, But custard it should be: For he's as sweet :is any custard. Served at a fancy tea. H ELICN THOMAS Born Dallas, Texas. heh. 10. 1902. lin- tcred from San Jacinto School, 1916. She is Very reserved, hut when you once break through, you have a real friend. Page Uni- IIIIIIYIVPKI Sixty-Five Page One Hundred Sixty-Six KATHRYN LOIS BOONE Born Dallas, Texas, Oct. 26, 1902. En- tered from john S. Armstrong School, Sept. 1918. Better Scholarship Club. There are not many genuinely H1'1S6lHSh peo- ple around this High School, but if Kathryn is not one of those few, she has us all bluffed. EVA GLADYS CUDE Born Dallas, Texas, Feb. 8, 1901. En- tered from Crockett School, January, 1916. Zetolotlliang Better Scholarship Club. Quiet and studious-but Why enumerate her virtues? Count the drops in the ocean-you have the number. GERALD S. HAYES Born 1902, Dallas, Texas. Entered Bryan 1916. Football Squad '18-'19, Captain R. O. T. C.g Cheer Leader. "Jelly" will long be remembered for his cheer- leading ability. Not many are able to say they led the cheering for General Pershing. ANNIE KATHARINE GEORGE Born March 11, 1902, Greenville, Texas. Entered from Travis School. Pres. Art Club. Annie Katharine has not grown up yet. She may not be catty, but certainly is kittenish. MARGARET COCHRAN ' Born Dallas, Texas, Nov. 23, 1901. En- tered from Sam Houston School, Septem- ber, 1916. Ata Pye, Girls' Club. Margaret is always doing things and doing them well for her friends. PAT HENRY Born Dallas, Texas, Nov. 22, 1902. En- tered from Crockett School, Sept. 1916. Minstrelg Pres. Junior Class '18-'19g Better Scholarship Club. Pat has an individuality all his owng he is a song bird, with the "song" left out. Ignorant is the Freshman who knows him not. RUTH NEILSON ASKEM Born Beaver Dain, Wisconsin, February 11, 1902. Entered from Sam Houston School in January, 1917. Girls' Club. "Young, and so fair." LYMAN ERVIN SHORT Born Dallas, Texas, October 9, 1902. En- tered from Cedar Lawn School, 1916. Lyman Short is his name. Short in stature, but not in brains. NORA MARGERY BROWN Born Jacksonville, Texas, March. 1902. Entered from Jacksonville Grammar School. 1916. Girls' Clubg Better Scholarship Club. She is sweet and obliging to a fault. Her self-abnegation is well shown in the way she pounds the basement piano at the lunch period. ALPHONSO RAGLAND. jr. Q Born Dallas, Texas, Aug. 16, 1903. Eu- tered from Austin School, Ian. 1916. Phi Kappag Minstrel 19185 Boys' High School Clubg Students' Council 1917-185 Ian. 1920 Class Prophetg Basket Ball Teamg Better Scholarship Club. Alphonso's cheeks are rosy: his hair, you know is black. And when it comes to basket ball, he's sharp as any tack. Page One Hundred Sixty-Seven i 1 Page One Hunrlred Sixty-Eight 7 A 3 FL ' , , JOE SHERO Born Oct. 1900, Sherman, Texas. Enter- ed Sept. 1917. Boys' High School Club, Football '18-'l9. Joe is some little conqueror in the fields of football and love. LOVENZE THRESA PELLERIN Born New Iberia, La., March 12, 1902. Entered from Plano High School, Sept. 1918. Luvenze is a sincere, wholesome girl looking out for the interests of her friends. THOMAS BOLLES EDWARDS Born Dallas, Texas, April 9, 1901. En- tered from Ben Milam School, 1916. Mail- ing Editor of Bryanhi Weekly. Thomas, as silent as the Sphinx, Never talks, perhaps he thinks? HYMIE LICHENSTEIN Born in Poland, March 19, 1901. Entered from Cumberland Hill School, September, 1915. Hymie has many devoted friends, who are daily praying that he may grow in grace-and stature. ELLA JOSEPHINE STOREY Born Mexia, Texas, December 30, 1903. Entered from the Teague High School in September, 1919. "So blithe and debonairf' DUNCAN FRASIER Born Dallas. Texas, July 17. 1902. En- tered from Cumberland Hill School, Sept. 1915. Basket Ball Team, Boys' High School Club: Better Scholarship Club. "All the world loves a lover," especially a faithful one. We think Duncan certainly tie- serves this distinction. JUANITA THOLL Born Nov. 9, 1902, Dallas, Texas. En- tered from Cedar Lawn, Sept. 1916. Art Club. A love affair, auto-speeding and French are Juanita's standbys. LAVVRENCIC BLACK Born Nov. 22, 1901, Chicago. Ill. lin- tered from Checcotah High School, Okla., 1918. Lawrence has the happy faculty of passing through this vale of tears, unseeing, unhearing' and unthinkingz ALENE ANDERSON Born Dallas, Texas, Nov. 29, 1903. lin- tered from Wm. B. Travis School, Septem- ber, 1916. Girls' Club, Better Scholarship Club. Alene is very democratic and has an abun- dance of energy. Old Bryan ought to be proud of her. VIDA MAY BURGER Born Comanche, Okla. 1902. Entered from Denison High School, Sept. 1919. Vida May is good natured, sweet tempered and persevcring-she has taken Latin four years!! Page One Iluntlrell Sixty-N Page One Hundred Seventy KATRINA COLE REID Born Dallas, Texas, Oct. 9, 1904. En- tered froni San Jacinto School, Sept. 1916. Art Club, Philornathian Club, Better Scholarship Club. Katrina proceeds through High School in a quiet sort of Way, and is always a careful stu- dent. MlLDRED MOFFETT Born Dallas, Texas, Sept. 1902. Entered from Forest High, Sept. 1919. Girls' Club: Better Scholarship Club. Mildred is noted for the pep and vim which she possesses in the discharge of any duty. RUTH GARVER Born Sept. 15, 1902. Entered from Sam Houston School in 1916. Students' Council. Ruth is an incongruous but delightful mixture of the frivolous-and the serious-minded. HATTIE JEAN KLINE Born Dallas, Texas, Oct. 19, 1901. En- tered from Austin School, September, 1916. Girls' Clubg Better Scholarship Club. If you want to be sure it's going to be done, ask Jean to do it. SARAH AVALI N E SAUFLEY Born in Pittsburg, Texas, April 27, 1903. Entered from Pittsburg High School, 1919. Girls' Club. Avaline is one of those people that the school siigiply can't do Without-especially in Chemistry la, . 1 ISABELLE ELAINE WOOD Born Hillsboro, Texas, Oct. 17, 1901. En- tered from David Crockett School, Septem- ber, 1916. Ata Pye, President Q1917-191855 Girls' Club Cabinet, Art Clubg Better Scholarship Club. An effective charmer of the sterner sex. and the happy possessor of a sane, steady head- Elaine's blessings are indeed rnanifold. JANE WALKER BURGESS Born in 1fVeatherford, Texas, Aug. 26, 1902. Entered from Powell University Training School, Sept. 1919. Jane hasn't been here long, but believes in making hay while the sun shines-so she has quite a harvest of good friends and good grades. LAWTON R. McFARLAND Born Greenville, Texas, Aug. 20, 1902. Entered from Peacock Military College, San Antonio, Texas. LaWton's jaw doesn't belie him. He is fully as determined as he looks. PAULINE MARGARET HILL Born Dallas, Texas, June 28, 1901. En- tered from San Jacinto School, Sept. 1917. Zetolothian. A pleasant sensible girl, Pauline has proved herself a quiet but strong force wherever she has been. RUTH RAWLES FUQUA Born Clinton, Mo., March 6, 1901. En- tered from San Angelo High School, Dec. 1917. Girls' Club. Ruth is famous for her low, hesitating voice and sweet disposition. Page One Hundred Seventy-Ono Page One Hundred Seventy-Two LOIS CATH ERINE BAILEY Born Palestine, Texas, January 25, 1904. Entered from David Crockett, Palestine, Sept. 1916. Zetha Neeg Better Scholarship Club. Lois is one of those good natured. all 'round students that are entirely too rare in this vi- cinity, JOSEPHINE BIGGER Born Waxaliachie, Texas, December 11, 1903. Entered from Holley Hall, 1918. President Ata Pye '20, Little Theatre, Girls' Club Cabinet '20, Better Scholarship Club. XVe wish Jody had come sooner, for we like ht-r awfully well, the little we know her. ROLAND EHRHORN Born Kansas, june 22, 1902. Entered from Kyle High School, 1917. Better Scholarship Clubg Bryanhi NVeekly Staff. lflverybody who knows him likes him, on ac- count of his simple, sincere manner. FELICE BARATINI Born Dallas, Texas, June 30, 1903. En- tered from Travis School, Sept. 1916. Girls' Club, Art. Club, Zetha Neeg Better Scholar- ship Club. Roma Felice, as one would expect from her name, is a brilliant Latin student, and quite a fascinating young lady in several other ways be- sides. DOROTHY BRONVN Born Oct. 15, 1903. Dallas, Texas. En- tered froni Fannin School, Sept. 1916. Phlloinathiang Better Scholarship Club. Dorothy is our budding "Paderewski" the secondg and, as we firmly believe, the coming musician of the hour. 4"Brown" would be nice to spell for a change, wouldn't it?J 4 g I s 1 1 RILLA FAYETTE WINN Born Dallas, Texas, Feb. 24, 1904. En- tered from Ben Milam, September, 1916. Girls' Clubg Better Scholarship Club. Most pleasant at first meeting, and improves each time. MARGARET JANICE FORD Entered from Wm. B. Travis School, Sep- tember 1916. Zetolothiang Better Scholar- ship Club. Janice unlike most "Fords" is quiet and un- obtrusive: but yet she's rather "deep" and not safe to "cross." PHILIP DARXVIN Born Hempstead, Texas, Aug. 24, 1902. Entered from Hempstead School, 1916. Minstrel 'l7g Bryanhi XVeekly Staff, Better Scholarship Club. VVe fear l'hilip's ancestor, the original "Dar- winian," must turn over in his grave when our youthful prodigy enters the realms of Science in Chemistry Lab, MARIE ROVVE Born Ennis, Texas, March 17, 1903. En- tered froni Ennis High School, Sept., 1918. She has few acquaintances, owing to her gentle and retiring habits, but many friends. ADELINE JONES Born Louisville, Ky., April 17, 1903. En- tered from Louisville Girls' High School, Sept. 1917. Bryan High VVeekly Staff, Girls' Club, Glee Club, Better Scholarship Club. ' Adeline hails from Kentucky, and is a typical girl of the old South--blocks are "squares" to her. l x Page One Hundred Seventy-Three i4 Y Y WL. ... L.- , . .4 Page One Hundred Seventy-Four BERTRAM B. WILKINSON Born Beaumont, Texas, june 4, 1902. En- tered from Cumberland Hill School, Sep- tember 1916. Phi Kappag Annual Staff '20g Bryanhi Weekly Staff, lst Lieut. R. O. T. C., Boys' High School Clubg Better Scholarship Club. Bert has been called "a perfect dear" by many of the fair sex. Outside of that, however, he's known around the school as "a mighty good Scout." FRANCES GARRETT FOLSOM Born Chicago, Ill., January 23, 1904. En- tered from Delano School, Chicago, Sept. 1916. Ata Pye, Girls' Clubg Better Scholar- ship Clubg Bryanhi Weekly Staff. Frances was never known to get excited or ruffled the least bit. She's good humored, hap- py-go-lucky, and inclined to frivolity. ELOISE EVANS Born Dallas, Texas, Aug. 7, 1902. En- tered from Fannin School, September, 1916. Ata Pye, President Girls' Club 11918-191935 Girls' Club Cabinetg Annual Staffg Better Scholarship Club, Historian of Senior Class. There's no dormant energy in Eloise, it's all awake and most of it is doing. Nothing of the world-weary here, not an atom-a refreshing Senior, this. GEORGE NETTLETON CROSTHWAIT Born Dallas, Texas, August 3, 1902. En- tered from Cumberland Hill School, Sept. 1916. Pres. Phi Kappa '20g Minstrel '19-'20g Vice-res. Senior Class, Editor-in-Chief of Bryanhi Weekly, First Lieut R. O. T. C.g Better Scholarship Clubg Student's Councilg Annual Staff. A good fellow, a poet, and one of whose friendship, We might Well be proud. MARY ALICE KUNTZ Born Palestine, Texas, March 3, 1902. Entered from Austin School, September, 1916. Girls' Clubg Better Scholarship Club, Representative to Students' Council. Mary Alice has suddenly developed a strik- ing fondness for poetry this year--especially when it's Written by a. certain rising young poet of our class. 'fm ! 'E 9 F V s INGRAM LEE Born Dallas, Texas, Nov. 16, 1902. E11- tered from Travis School, Sept. 1916. Lieut. Col. R. O. T. C., Dalhi journal Staff, Dalhi Annual Staff, Better Scholarship Club. Our Colonel will be sure to follow in the foot- steps of his illustrious ancestor, unless his plans "gang agleyf' ESTELLE LIEBER Born Fort Smith, Arkansas, Oct. 1902. Entered from Travis School, September 1916. Zetha Nee, Girls' Club, Better Schol- arship Club. Estelle may be a long-faced toiler-during Hnal exams, but at other times her motto is: "Eat, drink and be merry." ELIZABETH SNODGRASS Born September 3, 1904, Dallas, Texas. Entered from Wm. B. Travis School. Bet- ter Scholarship Club. Elizabeth's English recitations are frequently elucidated and obfuscated in obscurity. TULA GAY OLDHAM, Jr. Born Dallas, Texas, July 21, 1904. En- tered from Terrill School, September, 1918. Phi Kappa, Boys' High School Club. T. G. is hot on the trail of elusive knowledge, he has found the right way too, through perse- verance and Work. DOROTHY RINGER Born St. Louis, Mo., June 17, 1902. En- tered from Parsons High School, Kansas, June 17, 1920. Better Scholarship Club '20, Art Club. Dorothy's hair is almost bordering on red, but the sweetness of her ways, and the quietness of her temper completely reassure one. Page One Hundred Seventy-Five Page One Hundred Seventy-Six MARY DUKE Born San Antonio, Texas, August 19, 1902. linterecl from Rusk School, Jan. 1916. Philo- mathian, Art Club. Mary is most generally known for her traits of determination, and say, they usually Win their mark. ROLAND FLICK Born Houston, Texas, Aug. 22, 1901. En- tererl from Central School, Fort NVorth, Texas, September, 1918. Capt. R. O. T. C., Managing liclitor Bryanhi Xlfeekly, Annual Staff '20, Boys' High School Club. Roland is one of the original Arrow Collar Men, and is fond of whispering gentle conti- denee into shell-like ears. DOROTHY TUCKER Born July 18, 1902, VVeatherford, Texas. linterecl, September 1916. Girls' Club, Ro- clessian Club. How well our Dorothy trips the light fan- tastic toe! She is in great demand for all the tlztnees. HAROLD DUBOIS Born Dallas, Texas, Ian. 10, 1903. En- tered from Travis School, Sept. 1916. Foot- ball 'l8-'19, Basketball '18-'19, Boys' High School Club, Treasurer Senior Class, An- nual Staff '20, Bryanhi NVeekly StaH, First Lieut. R. O. T. C. Harold Dubois gets ot? the track, So that's the reason We call him "Crack.' GERTRUDIZ BRONVN Gertie has developed a remarkable in- fatuation for a certain little stubborn fellow lately. NVQ think it's wonderful. Keep it up. GEORGE DAVID HUNTER Born in Naco, Arizona, Aug. 16, 1903. Entered from Temple High School, 1918. Bryanhi XVeekly Staffg Better Scholarship Clubg Annual Staff. He is ready to enter into an argument any- time, anywhere. One just ean't help loving tht- Child, however. REEVES SACKSTEDTER Entered from Sam Houston School, Sept. 1917. This young gentleman has a very simple and unassuming manner, but proves to be extraor- dinarily mteresting upon closer acquaintance. DOROTHY MAY Born Terrell. Texas. Nov. 12. 1904. En- tered from Holly Hall. Jan. 1920. Girls' Club. Dorothy. one of our latest additions. is liter- ary, and also interesting' twhieh is saying a great deal, but it is soj. LOIS XYEBB Born Greenville. Texas. 1902. Entered from Butler, Oklahoma High School, Sept. 1919. Better Scholarship Club. Lois has been with us only this year. but she has the real Bryan spirit, GEORGE H, PENDERGRASS Born Dardnelle, Ark., Jan. 30, 1901. En- tered from Tishomingo, Okla. High School. Boys' High School Clubg Basket Ball Teamg Better Scholarship Club. George wears a sweater, The sweater wears at "D," He won this sweater. in Basket-Ball, A very good player is he. Page One Hundred SeventyASeVen I' Page One Hundred Seventy-Eight EVELYN FERRELL BARNETT Born Jan. 28, 1902, Ladonia, Texas. Ro- dessiang President Art Club, Dalhi Staff, Annual Staffg Girls' Club. Evelyn is pretty and artistic but has no tem- perament whatever. VVhat a shame! FRANCES McDANlEL Born Dallas, Texas, Ian. 12, 1904. En- tered from Williain B. Travis School, Sept. 1916. Girls' Club, Better Scholarship Club. Francis is a Liliputian who is full enough of mischief to make up for size. HYMAN MORRIS TOBOLOVVSKY Born Dallas, Texas, July 17, 1903. En- tered from Cumberland Hill School, Sept. 1916. A good fellow and a faithful student, he is bound to make good in his chosen field of science. How the girls in the chemistry class do love him. MARY SUE SANFORD Born Pittsburg, Pa., Oct. 7, 1903. Entered from Sam Houston School, Sept. 1916. Bet- ter Scholarship Club. I Mary Sue has a very few acquaintances, be- cause they always change to friends. GRACE BARTLETT WOOLSEY Born Gillctt, Texas, March 3, 1903. En- tered from Douglas, Arizona, September, 1919. Zetolothian, Girls' Club, Better Scholarship Club. Grace is another newcomer, serious, thought- ful, and always there with the results. ELEANOR REDMUND Born St. Louis, Mo. April 22, 1903. Tin- tered from Holly Hall, Sept. 1918. A. K., Girls' Club, Better Scholarship Club. Eleanor is one of the live wires of .the class: no matter what the occasion, sho is always ready to help make things Ngo." JOHN DOUGLAS POYTHRESS Born Dallas, Texas, Dec. 4. 1903. En- tered from Rusk School, Sept. 1916. Cap- tain R. O. T. C.g Pres. Phi Kappag Business Mgr. Bryanhi VVeeklyg Annual Staff, Mgr. Bryanhi Co-opg Boys' High School Club, Better Scholarship Club. Doug is in everything' for the fun of it, and incidentally for the good of it. ALTA MAY HL'NTlfR Born Dallas, Texas, 1902. Entered from Sam Houston School, Sept. 1916. Ata Pye: Girls' Clubg Better Scholarship Club. Alta is interested in everything from mice to fI"lCl'lQ afld. IT1OI'6OVl1I', 1Ilt6I'9StS SVPYYOIIQ- especially men. WILLIAM R. HALL Born Dallas, Texas, 1903. Entered from Sam Houston School, September, 1916: Boys' Glee Club, Dalhi Staff '19, Better Scholarship Club. Xvilliam is really a jolly fellow, though his cherubic face and retiring ways seems to be-lie the fact. MARTHA MUNIOR JOHNSON Born Dallas, Texas, Dec. 25, 1903. lin- tered from Ben Milam School, 1916, Better Scholarship Clubg Girls' Clubg Art Club, Philoinatliion. She is absolutely, undoubtedly, resolutely, em- phatically feminine. Martha is one of the best students in Bryan,-and there are many good ones there. Page One Hundred Seventy-Nine CLASS PROPHECY San Francisco, ' August 2, 1925. My dear Judith: just arrived this evening from Japan. and found your welcome letter waiting- at the hotel. NYas so glad to read of your new contract with Bar- num and Bailey as prima-donna tight-rope walker. Do tell me, did your dear husband Hymie I,. secure his papers as Champion Midget? By the way, I heard George Crosthwait sing about a month ago and it was really a delight, for his singing is perfectly wonderful. He is classed above Caruso now, you know, but I was indignant over the heartless way he left Mary Alice in New York during his tour of the continent. It's all due to the evil influences of that past piano-manager. Thomas Edwards. You remember what a quiet reserved young man he was when he came to the white lights a year ago, but after passing weary hours at the stage door wait- ing for Estelle Lieber, Annie Katherine George, Felice Baratini, Eldis jordan, Adeline Jones, and Gladys Cude, who are all in the Follies this year, he changed. Hannah McMahon plays the leading role this year and she has quite a few young admirers, a few of which you know: Zeke Candler, Robert Duke and XVilliam Hall. VVould you believe it? NVhile in Tokio. japan. T went to a concert which was being given for the benefit of the "Associated Efforts for the Upbuilding of the Animal XVorld," at whose head stands our old classmate Douglass Poythress. and who should be the chief entertainer but Dorothy Brown, who is considered one of the most accomplished pianists of the world. As I went to buy my ticket for transportation' across the Pacific, I was agreeably sur- prised at being confronted by another classmate of ours, Lauraine Trotman, who holds the position of head ticket agent at the ship-yards of Tokio. It seemed that all our classmates had suddenly arisen, for I met old Pat Henry, you will remember him of course, at the dock. I-Ie had just arrived from Liverpool, England. where he was representing the American Firecracker Company. I was so sorry to hear about Eloise Evans. Really you know she is editing the "Answers to Anxious Hearts" column in the Mesquite Monthly Tribune. ltls queer to me, how some girls can be so forgetful of their pos- sibilities. Look at Virginia Carlisle, the valedictorian of our class, now a frivolous New York debutante. The world surely is a little ball. Three months ago while in Egypt, supervising the institute in Cairo, I was disturbed by the noisy approach of a Page One Hundred Eighty group of tourists among whom were Francis McDaniels, Rilla NVinn, Alene Anderson, Martha Johnson, Lois Bailey, Gertrude Brown, and Lois NVebbg the men were Custer Hayes, Bell Hamilton, Lawrence, Lawton MacFar1and, and Reeves Sacksteder. You know how that sort of thing always annoyed me! Oh, by the way, I'm sending you a copy of theneatest, and most plausible suffragette paper I ever read, edited by Margaret Cochran, Bess Hall, and Jessie Hawthorne, entitled, "Formulas for Female Franchise." Really, I must stop and prepare my thesis on "The Tubercular Fly, and Its Relation to the Methodist Missionary." Your reformed Kansasite, D. Ring-er. P. S. O.: Some excitement! Gladys Cude just wrote that Francis Ta- tum an'd Henry XVilliams had married, and that she was going to visit them. She also wrote that "Red" Sayers was in to see her the other day, and that she CRedJ was engaged as chief stenographer in the office of the famous firm which makes that tonic "Imakeyourhairgrowf' for which Mary Duke and Josephine Sharp are traveling saleswomen. i.O.i, Manilla, October 13, 1925. "Christian Science Reading Roomsf, My dear Judith: This has been a most eventful trip. I believe more has happened, that is, out of the ordinary, than on any other mission I've had. In the first place I left San Francisco three weeks ago and on boarding the ship, whom should I run into but George Pendergrass, who had just got- ten home from Alaska, where he had won the international skeeing contest. Quite an athlete-yes, and he has the sweetest little better-half, an old friend of yours, Elmere Paul. On the second day out. I tried to walk the deck, but at the sight of six figures draped forlornly over the railing, I retired. I found out later that they were Eleanor Redmond, the writer, Mahala McClure, the eminent charity worker, Lovenze Pellerin, well-known' mathematician, and three old class-- mates, Helen' Thomas, Avaline Saufley, and Annie Grace Hall, the great re- porter. And guess who were two of the stewardesses on board--Mary Sue Sanford and Janice Ford! Oh. the world is a small place! Page One Hundred E1ght5 One By the way, do you remember how Maurice Haynes used to solicit sub- scriptions for the Annual? XVell, he has followed that into the occupation of solicitor for the "American Christian Heraldf, He is associated in this work by jane Burgess and Ruth Fuqua, two of his old high school sweethearts. About the third day on ship, a terrible wind came up and blew us about 300 miles off our course. To our surprise, we found ourselves close to an un- inhabited island, but on drawing near, we saw a man come tearing down the shore crying and making signs. XVhen he was brought on board, shaved. and dressed, we saw the poor creature to be George Hunter, who had been shipwrecked so long on the island that he had forgotten how to speak. It is sad how life affects some people. The one cheerful and ever ready group on the ship was the jazz players. There were four of them and by the merest chance, I knew all of them. Yancey Russell, the president of our old class, was still playing his saxo- phone and entertaining the company with his Hlaughableu jokes: Nora Brown, is the jazziest piano-player anywhere, George Sheffer, was the cornet player- and Alta Mac Hunter was an able and delightful eprformer on the trombone. VVe managed to pass away the time fairly well until the night before reaching port, when the farewell ball was given in honor of Captain Roland Erhorn and his wife, Josephine Biggers-quite a cute couple, of course. The only ones present whom I knew were Grace XVoolsey, Doyle Kennedy, Jack Fooshee, Francis Folsom, T. G. Oldham. Katrina Bolton, Katrina Reid, and Mildred Moffett. Late in the evening, the Captain invited the company down into his apartment, and "set us all up.'l He had a regular drug store, which he patented, and I received a very extraordinary surprise when I saw Cyrus Magalis behind the counter serving the soft drinks as no one else could have done, except his able assistants, Jean Kline and Alice Cunningham. As l left the Captain's cabin, I came face to face with another old friend whom I did not know was on board. That was Philp Darwin, who informed me that he was first mate on the ship. The last thing I remembered I was holding a bottle of Coca-Cola and singing, "Hail, Hail, the Gang's All Herew-quite against my principles,4I was rudely awakened by a peculiar warmth under my berth, and rushing wild- ly out, I bumped into six girls crying, "Fire, run for the life preserverslm Th-ey were Elaine Wood, Mildred Smith, Gladys XVunderlick, Marie Rowe, Kathryn Boone, Dorothy Herring, and Pauline Hill, whom I had not chanced Page One Hundred Eighty-Two upon before. They were frantic with fear, and were heading for the shipls rail with the intention of leaping overboard. Scarcely had we reached the deck when the ship parted at her waist, and I found myself clinging "vineishly" to James Poe, the well-known bolshevist, soap-box orator. Such an embarrassing position' to be in, especially as just then the marines came over the side of the rail to rescue us. But, my discom- posure was relieved at seeing the familiar faces of Hazel Hightower and Ger- trude Kramolis hanging on his other arm. After much loss of temper and time, we arrived at the shore, and event- ually the custom house, and were lined up in front of Jim Jeffers and Sidney Crisp, custom officers. Uh! I'm so interested in my work that I'll stop now, to resume when I've more time, and money to buy paper. Always "The Reverendf' Dorothy Ringer. P. S. Do tell me how Duncan is after his last spell of gout. D. R. 1.O ...i- Bombay, India, February l5, 1926. My dear Judith: XVell, Brahma has called two of our classmates to his holy virgin shrine, Dorothy Tucker and Emma-Boyd Cole. who as you know could qualify for the best in' singing. They looked very demure and maidenly in their simple white, when I attended their ceremony last month. As I was running through the daily here yesterday, I saw the announce- ment of the yearly meeting of the International Paciflst Society of which our dear friend and classmate. Ingram Lee, is the president. He is, also, vice- president and corresponding secretary of the "League for the Protection of Friendless Goldfishf, Such a fitting job and position for him, donlt you think? Also, I read the list of eligible bachelors and old maids, who put their names in the Annual Valentine Box: Ben Mitchell, Stanley Monroe, Jack W'ood, Lyman' Short, Alphonse Ragland. Florence Autrey QHeaven aid the girl in her searchlj, Vida May Burger, Ruth Hancock, and Ruth Carver. O truly I trust they mate happily! Page One Hundred Pighty Three Oh! Pye won the only bet I ever made! It was on my old friend and classmate, Phil McNemer, who, you know, has made himself famous as a performer on moving airplanes. Donlt you remember back in 1919, when everybody was thrilled with the acrobatic stunts of a fellow named Locklear? Well, his work was tame when placed along side that of Phil. You remember Selby Evans, Clarence Ellis, Roland Flick, and Philip Patterson? XVell, they came into port today in their new racing yacht, "The VV. NV. NV.',, having on board the newly weds, Russell Birdvvell and his long- loved Edith Thackston. Quite a striking pair. It nearly killed Bert Ashby, but helll get over it like he always does. You know his mind is too much taken up with classical leopard-skin dancing, accompanied by the Oriental duet, Bert XVilkinson and Hyman Tobolowsky. Must close here. as here comes the dear reverend Tobias Topsy, my be- loved colleague. Your pious friend, Dr. D. Ringer. Page One Hundred Eighty-Four A TRIBUTE TO THE CLASS OF 1920 In writing this article my thoughts drift back to the time when I first became a member of the class. It was like all under-graduate classes,-in- significant, seemin'gly non-caring, and possessing little or no ambition. Time passed. September of 1919 came, and with it the June Class of '20-the in- carnation of enthusiasm, ambition, life, and high ideals. It would be futile for me to give an account of the activities this class has participated in. They have been numerous, for its presence has always added a spark of genuine pep and life to all occasions. ' XVell, the nine months have passed. For some they have been filled with joy while others have knownnothing but sorrow, but to all ofus they have meant real work. For before us was the great goal, the big pinnacle, the one thing we had striven for-OUR DIPLOMA. After getting our diploma, we will be bidding each other goodbyeg be- cause after that for many of us the future will be an uncertainty. Some of us will be going back to our old homes. The future and its offers will be a great puzzle, and as the links in the chain of time become longer and longer, these years will mark a chasm between the lives of many of us whom we have met and loved. It is late in the night now, and as I sit here in' the hall of this old school where I have worked and thought over this book many weary nights, I can not help but having a feeling of joy and pride for having been fortunate enough to have gone to this school, and to have been a member of the Class of '20. All great possessions like deeds are very simple, and thus will be the memories of the june Class. In future years the thoughts that will be of the pleasant associations, our friends, the old school, and the girl we loved best- these--we will forever cherish as the most sacred and tenderest of memories in our palace of dreams. It has been a pleasant task for us, the editor and manager, to have had the opportunity of doing just one little task for the June Class. VVe would liked to have done more. But as we say goodbye, we trust that we may always be inthe future, the friends of service, we have attempted to be in the past. Respectfully yours, Zan. 0 aA,.L1iI7'I ,X Page One Hundred Eighty Five f Page One Hundred Eighty-Six SCHOOL DAYS Dedicated to the June Class of l920. There are many inn's along life's path That comfort and protection give, There are many places we may stop- For life is but a narrative- But there's no one inn can take the place, Though life has many different ways, Of the care-free, joyous, jolly inn That furnishes the "high school days." VVe stop at this inn' four short years, XVe wish it might be many more. There's many things to make us glad, Before we leave the high school door. Those loving comrades, good and true, That always want to help us out. VVhen were in trouble's hateful hateful snare, And we, encouraged by their might Put all our cares to rout. The enjoynients of the high school days Are many, with their cheerful sound Of laughter loud, and speech, and song, They keep us happy all year 'round. Those times when high school students meet, XVith one elected by themselves, NVhose chief and glorious duty is To lead them on in cheers and yellsg Those are the days when hearts are free And joy our care dispels. Oh, high school days! you've meant a lot,- You've been a pleasure, too, And as we journey through life NVe,ll always think of you. Ch, dear old school, the time has come VVhen' we must say goodbye, VVith heavy hearts we say to you, "Farewell, Old Bryan High l" -GEORGE N. CROSTHNVAIT, Class of June 1920 1 w Y , i 1 1 4 2 1 f 1 1 ELECTED AS BEST SCHOOL CITIZENS Mary Allen Nelson, lfreshmang Sydney Henry, Sophomoreg Valdemar liearis, junior, and Virginia Carlisle, Senior, were each nominated and elect- lmest school citizen from their respective class. Investigating the records of these students we have ascertained that they have all proved efficient in their academic work and that they all support outside activities. Their ree- ords are indeed worthy of commendation. We trust that the splendid show- ing set forth hy these students will be an inspiration to every one who may come in contact with them. This is a new contest brought into existence by The Annual, and We trust that its purpose will be pushed forward. The honor of being the Best School Citizen was awarded Virginia Carlisle. Page One Hundred Eighty-Seven THE POPULARITY CONTEST By Andrew Patton. Taking the place of the old yearly, Beauty Contest-in order to keep up with the progressive wants of our student body-the Popularity Contest was ushered into our midst. The reception which it first met was not one to make the backer of anything he had initiated feel in any way his attempt was a humming success-nay, far from it. However, I had been given the job of educating the particular merits of such a contest and was inclined to do my best toward getting a warmer spot for the same in the students' hearts. To my utter surprise, however, no overwork on my part to stimulate an awakening was found necessary. Puzzled at Hrst as just how to support the contest-I found the reason for the temporary slow-up in' pep. This state of unpreparedness was followed by a wonderful enlightenment and the support our student body had never failed in, was given freely in the making of a suc- cess of the Popularity Contest. The first few issues of the Dalhi contained ballots for nomination of can- didates, who were to be the representatives of the school in the final contest. The slogan was adopted of supporting those who possessed the real, true spirit of good-fellowship, those among us who were the best examples of the expression of those principles of an uplifting friendship, and those whose character and personality made us always feel a genuine pleasure in coming in contact with them. The result of this awakening, as to the real merits of such a contest, caused an unhoped for exhibition of enthusiasm among many who were anxious to put their favorites across. The nominations closed with a choice of nominees who possessed every essential underlined inthe slogan. A check- up found the student body had selected among the girls: Ethel McConnel, Edith Thackston, Vallie Joe Jackson, Katherine Howard and Evelyn Lewis. No less amount of interest had been' exhibited in selecting the boy nominees for among them stood: Ben Mitchell, Eric Gambrell, Howard Pummil and Valdemar Fearis. VVith the work of selecting, among the numerous candidates, those to ap- pear in the final contest accomplished, the real contest was on. Through the Pige One Hundred Eighty-Eight entire period of voting interest and enthusiasm never lacked. So strong was the support of all back of their favorites that it was quite puzzling for any to determine the real outcome. The position of first place daily changed. It was, however, at the Minstrel that the real knock-out blow of the en- tire contest took place. The suspense was almost unbearable and to add to this the winners were kept for presentation until the last min'utes of the per- formance. All things have their end, though, and amidst the cheers and ap- plause of the entire audience whose curiosity and suspense Hnally met vent, Miss Edith Thackston was introduced as winner among the girls and Valde- mar Fearis among the boys. At the Minstrel also was introduced the following: Miss Katherine Howard, second place among the girlsg Ethel McConnel, third place among the girlsg Eric Gambrell, second place among the boys, and Ben Mitchell, third place. It need not be added, that from the standpoint of interest and co-oper- ation onthe part of the student body-to which I extend most hearty thanks -the purpose of the contest was achieved. It is my hope that as I be- queath my olfice to the on'e who shall succeed me-that in the future the student body will give the same support that has been tendered me, and that they may realize the true merits of an organization of our activities which shall ever live-The Popularity Contest. .ll-CJ?1 . THE NEVV GYM An addition which has been needed for some time. It will be ready for use upon opening of the new term. Page One Hundred Llghty Nm Page One Hundred Ninety NNEIQ OF THE POPlfl..XIiI'1'Y CONT! AMONG THIC GIRLS XVINNICK HF THIS PUl'I'l.AIUTY CONTEST A MUNI! T HE BUYS Page One Hundred Ninety-One CAN YOU CONCEIVE: Josephine Rutledge as girl cheer-leader. Carey Snyder a pessimist. The Fears girls out of 109. Russell.Bi1'dWell without the ladies. Hersch-el Burgin a pink-tea favorite. Major Evans without the salute. Rousseau Crisvvell without a snub nose. Pat Henry as a revolutionary orator. Mr. Alexander Without his smile. Valdemar Fearis unpopular. Maude McKnight without her voice. "Andy" Patton not bellowing on the platform. Howard Shoup in meditation. George Crosthwait "cutting up." Colonel Hanks not trying to be hard-boiled. Ben Mitchell a deaf mute. Stanley Monroe without "France" VVe can't. i.. O,,L,.- The editor was heard to say that he had finished his exams today. VVe trust that he may get by. "Jerusalem" is needed at State. Page One Hundred Ninety-Two Unique Manicuring Shop 567324 "ELLl.'M,' ST. PEGGY FEARS, MA RY DUKE Bryanhi boys half price! Diflja Ever See Those Nifty Suits Paul Leavell NVears? Bought at THE NIFTY STORE A. STOXYE B. ASHBY FRENCH TAUGHT OVER NIGHT -easy course -thoro instruction -guarantee passing grade see professor JOHN SHAVV, P. X. BARBER QOUSD XVORK DONE Poythress Barber Shop Manicurist, Alta Mae Hunter fService a la carts and donkeysl TRY OUR MEDICINE VVill cure any case of "CI-IILITISV Alexander-Collins Drug Co. VVRITING THEM ES A SPECIALTY V. CARLISLE E. EVANS OLD ENGLISH POETRY TRANSLATED The Harder, the Better E. XYOOD D. TOOMEY I. XYE REPAIR CARS SO THEY'LL NEVER RUN VVe do a thoro job. A. B. C. Machine Shop H. G. TATOM, Prop. Lee, C. Stovall, Asst. Mechs. THE VERSATILE TRIO Take from us Easy Terms B. Flanikcn, Physical Culture R. Curtis, Astronomy E. Beilharz, Noise l l Page One Hundred Ninety-Three F WHO'S WHO? Page One Hundred Ninety-Four STUDENTS IN THE LIIVIELIGHT OF WHO'S WHO BRYAN HI GIRLS THE MOST POPULAR There is a little Irish beauty in our midst, who, thru her pleasant smile, her sweet disposition, and good fellowship, has caused the students of Bryan to elect her as the most popular girl in the school. Indeed, she is so well known and loved that in talking to a student of Bryan, it is needless to add Thackston-just say Edith and a pleasant subject has been introduced. VERSATILE One of the most loved and highest esteemed girls in dear old Bryan is Evelyn Lewis. She is very popular among the students and teachers be- cause of her ready smile, helpful suggestions and willingness to help others. She has many talents and can adapt herself to any situation. She is what we call a genuine versatile girl. CA PA B LE XYhether it be in the realm of books or in school activities, we can find no girl who is more capable of leading or following than Virginia Carlisle. VVe have always found her equal to the emergency and ready to help out. If there were a list of all the real things that Bryan Hi girls do, we believe that Virginia Carlisle would have far more stars in her crown than any other girl. AGGRESSIVE V Go forward! Make the world better! All for Democracy! NVe are not sure, but we believe that one of the above must be Dorothy Fisher's motto. At least, she seems to live by them all. If every girl in the school had the wholesome. aggressive, and Democratic spirit that Dorothy has, the school would advance much more rapidly than it does, both in spirit and standard. THOUGHTFUL If only all of us could be as thoughtful as Helen Duncan, there would be few hard or hurt feelings among us. Helen always thinks of others first, and herself last, not only in big things but in little things. That is why she is always first inthe thoughts of her fellow students. Her thoughtfulness and her many virtues have caused every one who know her to love and admire her. Page One Hundred Ninety Five POLITE A noted writer once said, "Politeness is to do or say the kindest thing in the kindest wayf' VVe are not sure that Josephine Bigger knows that it was ever said, and we doubt that she realizes that she is so kind and polite, it is so natural with her. Her sweet manner and sincerity has won the hearts of many students and faculty members. May this virtue remain with her always. STUBBORN "Mistress Mary quite con-Cwe won't discuss this nowj. VVe are again puzzled as to a friend's motto, nevertheless, whatever her motto is, we know that when a certain Duke's daughter stamps her foot and says, "I will have my way," that argument is useless. NVQ are glad that Mary uses her strong will for the right and the good of others. CHEERFUL Even on the cloudiest days when the halls are dark and dreary, we are sure to find a ray of sunshine in the direction of Catherine Howard, our 'fa- vorite blonde. Catherine reminds us of Pierette, she is always cheerful. Her happy smile, sweet voice, and sunny disposition are ever a comfort to her friends, when attacked by a case of indigo fits. ENERGETIC Be it night or be it day, you will find her the same old way. Always wide awake and ready to do and to do at once as though she had not sung until late the night UD before. VVho is it? Surely you have guessed before now. It is Frances Peel, who has far more pep and energy than any other girl we know. SERIOUS Life is a serious thing and demands deep thought. VVe dare say that no other girl in the school takes life quite so seriously as does Elaine VVood. If Elaine says a thing you may be sure that she means it, for she spends very little time in joking or teasing. 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W Q fb 'gyww "'O J'-1""'1'p, D-'FC rvg'5""' ' 5 'Q ggi T742 333 9?-5?-:Q Chili? Tam? Y Y . ,:j11iff mf: 1 1 f f 1 , 1 'Am 2 - ' 'x :rA 3lllllillllllflillNlllllllllllllfllllllllllllllliilllllllllllllllillllilllllllllillllf Q U div .QQ-x4 A A , A A A A via -', , Q K.. . I Page One Hundred Ninety-Seven 4.-..l...h.l..,4 THE MOST LIKELY TO SUCCEED George Crosthwait has those qualities which point toward success. He is full of enthusiasm and stick-to-it-iveness, will power, and determination to reach his goals. His aims are high and his character is such that we can safely predict success. THE BEST ATHLETE There is but one boy in the Senior Clalss who could possibly fill this place. He has proved this on many occasions, and, so, without further de- bating, we donate the position as best athlete in the Senior Class, to Harold QCrackj BuBois. THE BEST STUDENT This is another position where Old Man Doubt cannot be found. Ex- hibiting an ability which is unsurpassable in its line, Miss Virginia Carlisle has, indeed, proved herself the best student in the Class. THE HANDSOMEST There might be some doubt as to who should hold this position, honor- able indeed, but after all is said and done, is there a boy in the school who can compare with Stanley Monroe in good looks? VVe believe not. THE MOST SERIOUS VVe find among the Senior Boys, one who has set for himself a goal, and, without the usual diversions and digressions, he has set to work with all his powers dedicated to the fulfillment of his ambition'. Could he be otherwise than earnest, sincere, thoughtful, and serious in nature? The serious outlook is more often better than the frivolous one, and certainly Hyman Tobolowsky is the best example of the former case. THE BEST NATURED Here's where you meet the pal of your school days. A jolly good fel- low, we say, is hard to find, who, through all our troubles, has a cheerful smile and a helping hand,-never ruffled, always calm, and a steady and de- pendable chap. VVe nominate Yancey Russell, the President of the Class, as the "Best Natured Boy in the Class." THE BIGGEST POLITICIAN There is no doubt about this chap. He's the only candidate in the field. He can manage everything and anything in a "unique" way. Bert Ashby is a student of human nature, wc'll say, and he knows all about us and how to get us in line. Go to it, Bert! XVe'll vote for you when you run for president. Page One Hundred Ninety-Eight THE MOST STUBBORN VVe'd as soon try to move a mule-a Missouri mule-from the hind-end, as to try to change Bert VVilkinson's mind. Bert sure does make up his mind hard and fast. Personally, we'd rather be stubborn than to possess some other traits which are rather to the contrary to the above, but there is a happy medium Cwith no meatj. THE MOST SENTIMENTAL Oh happiness! Oh joy! We've found him! Minus his heart, of course, because "she" has that. Oh, he can write such wonderful letters Qconcerning lovej and suchexquisite poems! He'll be a second Browning some day. He just loves girls and one in particular. Carey Snyder just "vamps 'em all to death!" ARTHUR STOWE One of the schoolls foremost leaders, supporters, and admirers is Arthur Stowe. Bryan would be dead without Arthur. His admirable school spirit is a wonderful example to the under-classmen, and many a freshman holds Arthur as his ideal. Arthur gained his popularity by his wonderful football playing. He was captain of the '19 football squad, and played a steady game at tackle. Stowe holds the rank of captain' in the R. O. T. C. and has a broad knowledge of military science and tactics. He is of a forceful character, that one can't help but admire, and you never see Arthur without his winning smile. BEN H. MITCHELL Ben may well be termed as the most aggressive. His wide range of stu- dent activities speak for him as an all around student and fellow. Assemblies are incomplete without a speech from Ben. VVith him determination plays an important part, and has won for hm man'y honors. Page One Hundred Nlmetg Wine I RUSSELL J. BIRDVVELL J. DOUGLAS POYTHRESS BEN H. MITCHELL GEORGE N. CROSTHXVAIT THE PRESIDENT'S OF PHI KAPPA IN THE ARENA OF WHO'S WHO. The above men have all served the Phi Kappa Literary Society faithfully. Their administrations have been marked with progress and action. Lfnder their guidance and direction the younger members have been animated with a keen desire to work hard in order to reap the ever-wanted goalgthe art of poise before an audience, and the ability to think while standing on one's feet. It is such men as these that work and contend against all kinds of petty hindrances in school, such as non-support of literary projects, and no inducements to enter the literary Held, unless the individual is inclined that way. Birdwell, Mitchell, Poythress and Crosthwait have supported literary work to the last letter. They have all been connected with the school publications, have entered all phases of speaking contests, and have in brief. done their share in keeping alive the flame of literary work, which has begun to wane. At the last regular meeting of the year for the club, Russell J. Birdwell and Ben H. Mitchell were elected to Honorary Membership. "BLACK JACK' PERSHING t OLD MAN The editor and manager wish to thank A snapshot taken by the editor while Lorraine Marlow for his services as staff General Pershing was reviewing the Dal- photographer. Your work has been las R. O. T. C. keen. VVC thank you. Page Tw 0 Hundred A4-v-,--, f""tfrv'---'w' .-,-J' .,A-..,. f Emil AN N Liffx L- HAROLD DU BOIS HAROLD DU BOIS Harold DuBois was chosen as the most popular all-round athlete at Bryan for the year 'ZO. Harold played splendid foot- ball, with a steadiness and a tenacity to be well proud of. At basketball, he did even better. He played his old position at guard, and "starred" in quite a few of the games. Harold is strong with the school "pep,,' and is always ready with a Willing hand in everything that takes place. He has a strong character, and a will very much his own. 3, l 4, I f lt . MAUD MQKNTGHT THE COMING ORATORESS Although Miss Maud McKnight is only a sophomore, she has held the school championship in declainiing since her en- trance. NVe love to hear Maud speak. She has a Way that appeals and therefore wins. Her smile and sincerity are her greatest assets. Maud, We predict a great future for you, and Bryan is proud of you. -fsgr, fi 5 ,N 3 vY"f'?'Wf'vf"r'f?Wj':'Tl Y E Y , p ' ':.'JJ il, Q, 1? L-...s.lJ.,..-, h..:,JJ.i4L.i.i..-Z.: ., VH. . Page Two Hundred One NSKULE LIFE AS SHE BE" 8:30 A. M. Doors Open. Get books from locker. Primp, powder, etc. Walk about halls with a good friend. OJ 8:45 A. M. Warnin'g bell Bid adieu to friend and rush frantically to classroom, after dropping books, pencils, etc., causing delay. 8:50 A. M. Tardy bell Drop breathless into seat if lucky-if not, march bravely to Mrs. Col- lins' office for green card of admittance for which one period in 109 must be served. Study until 9:00 A. M. 9:00 A. M. Grind begins. --lf extremely fortunate, assembly is held, thus shortening each period accordingly. Grind continues until 12:00 Qnoonj, relieved every forty-five minutes by journey to another classroom, passing friends in the halls, sometimes lingering on the stairs or just outside the classroom door for just one more word to friend. f?j 11:15 to 1:30 P. M. Three forty-five minute lunch periods. Freshmen served at first lunch period Qto keep regular hoursj. At lunch bell, rush madly down hall, then to gain time, fall down one or two flights of stairs, then have teacher order back to end of line for rushing. Lighten burden by tumbling books into locker. Primp, powder, etc. YVait patiently at end of lunch line to purchase bright red lunch tickets. Tickets bought. VVait continued for about thirty minutes, On Tuesdays and Thursdays, chili-other days roast, beans and hash. After securing something to eat, Weave Way to adopted table, stumb- ling over stools, feet and other miscellaneous articles. After eating, decide to buy candy, and find out it is too late. Go out on ground for breath of fresh air. Remain free for about five minutes, when bell rings. 1:30 P. M. Grind resumes and continues until 3:00 P. M. 3:00 P. M. Liberty Bell rings. All fly from school except those who have club meetings, or a Writ- ten invitation to attend reception in 109. Page Two Hundred Two - - ,4 n , yn, s fl if 1 A 1, lx Qi if if 4 'Q I l I I ANNUA , iv. I 9? THE BONEHEADW ALMANAC- , A HANDY COMPENDIUM OF EVENTS OF THE YEAR BOTH THE KNOWN AND UNKNOWN Compiled by The Amalgamated Order of Boneheads Under the Close Supervision 'of the "FACULTY" ' REJECTED IN THE MAILS AS NO CLASS MATTER FEBRUARY 31, 1920 YISZO Page Two HISTORY OF BONEHEADS The ancient order of Amalgamated, Supersaturated, and Unmitigated Boneheads, was founded by one of the best known and most talked about man in history-+Adam. But, wait a moment, was Adam the original bonehead, was his eating of the apple the first bonehead stunt? No, I don't think so. In my opinion the first bonehead act was pulled by Eve when she first bit the apple. Anyway this gives rise to a number of inquiries, viz.: why wasn't the serpent the original bonehead for ever tempting Eve? This might start a controversy among these parties, so we will skip that part and take it for granted that Adam was the first president. Since Adam's time the society has seen a marked increase in membership, until today it includes among its members every living person or thing in the universe fand then some, for in- stancej the aviatorsj. Don't deny that you are a member: you know you are. Everyone has at sometime pulled off a fool stunt that he later regretted. You have, and so have I Cthis may be my biggest onej and we cannot escape it. XVe've got to face the music. VVe all wear one of the signs of the Boneheads' Society on our person. There are many signs and you may not realize that you are the possessor of one, but stop and think a minute. Remember when you smashed that finger with the hammer, just because you were trying to do two things at on'ce, that is, to hammer a nail and watch that pretty girl walking along the other side of the street. Remember when you snagged your clothes just because you were doing something that you knew you oughtnlt to do? Remember when you lost that glove, or ring, or pin, or watch or anything that you valued through pure old carelessness? Sure you do or if you don't you immediately think of some other thnigs, some of which were much worse than those I have mentioned. All of these things brand you as a true member of the Boneheads. You say, "VVho is the present president P" I don't know and neither does anyone else, for since the recent Kaiser's abdication no other president has been permanently elected, but after all I think I have the qualifications to run for that office, and so do you. VVe are fully qualified but we cannot all be elected for if we were that would be the greatest bonehead known, so every time you feel like kicking yourself around the block for something you have done, just sit down and write your name on a slip of paper and send it in. VVe'll keep it on file and when you have sent in enough slips to outnumber any other candidate we'll announce that you're automatically elected to that high and exalted position. Thassall. Page Two Hundred Four .f 'IST' '-'fl SJYGJ I 'ju A-vii 5' Qi ik? rgjirgg I 'ff-1 Qwf Rl? A f:7"?. 4, :sf 131' 3537" . , :iff , 'ltr' I 2 vi- n nf.. 1 fffyzi , gig :Q I YT? M ,134- mk ,A-A .. N N ig? 4' .. , If 44 IH- A Av -'-I-If, N72 -- , If, l".i'i? .1 x fif' ya, rw me in 7:--Tj, f 55.26" .' rf . ,I . MET. "' 53. .Ki "' , 7? , 3 :- if Ni." I' PES' ' , I, .fl 5 Q sw I fjfg-.L 1 'ff' swf 'fi Ay . Q-' . I " 4. K , , 5,12 ,-f 4945 Q. r? uv A, v ,, I A' ' A . A I. P 'fl 1V ' A ' 5 OZ. . . . 2' Smummmugmmmmmlommnmmmuummmumommmmb 222: 14 4, 1 -. ,f W! W v..A . A , , . W.-. .,,,...,.,., ,,..,,--,-1- , ,AM 1- A A,,,m,..,w X'i ', '3'22'l Qj?JU32???S,75i'?55.7g5?F3Q WWI U Sorhmww mwig-f-fwaf'-f?'wwT'g 50' n gl, O O 3 5 I U- 'D 5 5 V' 'TO U' Fi- U' Sz' rn s .... UQ ro 0. 4 m C rf- U1 Q- Z .... 3 4 fy .4 bg wBmfv-- :,7,?-'rn-1:1-U35 no E. Q 'lub O -- Q fb H- D 11 5' N 14 O gr- ,,,, :E Ffh 5 rn CD 5 lub :I ss " IQ-52-I m"U?"':t.-9 2055-,,,':r.5 20 an 9, un .... ro '-' Q ' IT M4 -' G, C1 ,D 1 "1 I 0 v-1 fp O O D Q gn CD -3 Q gf 03.3 ns: .mfg-,Sg.mQ: w2:,:.-LEU f-1 ci 3 ,.,, gglvmg Sw 5-rnwolwvg V',.w,:I:,m Z :I rn N I U' 5 V' rn - Q 5 V1 -1 5 5 1 U2 O 53 E -I "' 9' O 0 I -5 . We , Q a I :Z w DP tx 3 G Q, I 4 D' ".2- O 0 : m : : 4 : : m m 5 H -II U' rw --. ro as m E :S :ts 1 2 2 5 a 2 5 Q. ff' :W 0 ff- 2 O I I U2 5 un' fn' 5 3 5 5 E E : 9 rn' '-' qi "f o .- "" "" U' 1 5 . s 2 s 2 2 2 2 5 2 o : O 0 5 O m s : 2 s a s s a 5 2 : :-I 2 -. gg E 3 ,,, '4 o s 1 s 2 L F1 -Is E272-'25,-Ulfv - U af.-EBM-'H ssssfalfma-ww A '-"Kg ro U' 'D O 'I - 9' I C7 SP - O- 14 af-1 3 O F. .-1 2 b 9, ,- ,,, E as :r I 4 5' S5 fb V' S' H. 3 m Z oz H Q' 'ag 2 KZ O 2 S Q H-. U' I H-. un '-- O P-1 """ Q '-' 1-+ O ES gg v-3 04 O O 8 "' I UQ U' H . :I S. Si' 9: fb H I . 5 gl fn 5 Q- ca. w 'U W 2 O Q- 9' 0 "' 9' B 5 :s 5 s ' 3 , ff 5 I sw -a 5 1. 1 1 , . Cf. :I 1' .: 3 5, TMI' , . S91 . , , .4 P -, ... 5 , I -2 , 1 , .. :J Q E CD fr V' Eh ' 5K 2 2 F 3 S s"'B5'5 ,-,. KS 3302: ,QQ fame :L,!1ez2.z4-As' 50, faiiosve- iv' il I 5 ff ro Q-1"vq W Q v-Q I3 0 O o 5' 5 ul B ' ' 1093 o-mmm "'f7f52'nm2?,'5F,'3,,2'B.: :lk OI05 3"Uwu:'x4"Ocnmwrbm.-ruz'U0, R4 Ph U1 I 'C I I I 3 -'Z I I 2 2 Z I '-I v N' A --M A - . v ,.... Q a 33 5lllllllllllllllllllllllillIOlllllllllllllliillllilllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllll! 42 , . 1 A iq-I-xl' AQ!! A U A rj, -iun n , Page Two Hundred Five . ADVERTISING SECTION XVANTED-Students to take my short course in athletic fastheticl dancing at my reduced rates. All early Greek, Egyptian and Turkish dances taught. I guarantee to make some sort of a dancer out of any one. My price is six bits a lesson. Course lasts 10 lessons. All interested apply room 104 to Mr. VV. R. Smith. XVANTED-A man. Apply room IOSE. Most any time. E. M. B. NVANTED-Boys to take bicycle lessons on my new high speed elevated Hcamelf' See Mitchell Deane. VVANTED-Meat in our Chili. If y0u've got any spare meat, please lend it to the lunchroom. Miss Donohue is preparing a book on the science of keeping couples from talking in the library. On sale at the office. This way students, don't rush. Miss de Capree is also preparing a pamphlet entitled, "why most students flunk in Senior English." That's what we Want to know, so get a copy at once. FOR SALE-Plenty of nerve. Apply Paul NVyche. FOR SALE-More nerve. See Johnny Fritsch. FOR SALE-A short course in how to write love letters to two girls at once and not get caught at it. See Miss Bixby. LOST, STRAYED OR STOLEN-My heart. Finder please return to Douglass Poythress. Any information leading to recovery will be rewarded. "Where are you going, my pretty maid ?" "To 109, kind sir," she said. "VVhat have you been doing, my pretty maid ?" "Cutting my classes, kind sir," she said. Chemistry is vexation, Physics is just as bad. Geometry perplexes me, But English drives me mad. Page Two Hundred Six BRYANHI MOVIE STARS Vallie jo jackson ........... .,.....A.........,....... N azimova Emma-Boyd Cole ...,..... ......,.....,,......,... T heda Bara Miss Ferguson .............. ,,,.......... P auline Frederick Col. Hanks ........,,.........,....,... .......... D ouglas Fairbanks Mary E. Hambrick ...AAA........ ,.,............... A nita Stewart Florence Autrey ......,,,..... ......,.,,.............................. G ale Henry Dorothy Lemmon .......... ...........w. M rs. Sessue Hayawaka Sidney Crisp ,..,..,....... ..,.,,,..,...,.............. P ete Morrison' Jelly Hayes ........... ............... F atty Arbuckle Roland Flick ....,,...... ,............. N Vallace Reid Peggy Fears .,....,....... ............ P eggy Hyland Bess Hall .A.........,............... ..........,.,.. E lsie Ferguson Edith Thackston ....,.....i ....... - ....... - ............ .,..,..,...,.. M a rguerite Clark The following pome is respectfully deadikated to G. N. C. and M. A. K.: Monday alone, Tuesday together, Vlfednesday we walk, in spite of the weather. Thursday we kiss, Friday we cry, Saturday's hours seem almost to fly, But of all the days in the week, by far, Sunday's the best one to ride in a car. DuBois and Flick are two nice little men, That never go home 'till half-past ten. VVhat they do out, and where they go, I'm sure that most of the students don Remember Senior day? White pants ln ev'rything. 't know. Page Two Hundred Seven xiii-in in it is ' AN " -"wi'f'11:1'W t- X KXEI txt , xlgejffxis i "K X i if i . it c t was 'W X .x M. ii, I X A 1 X , P t , r svn. ii'3 S I ., .. X wifi ,. I jf, ,.- Y 1 thfjiifl, x. t- ff-' , f "ff ' ' I L"' N - ,v5f,cf?',e ,ax s f' 7',!f2.'1i' 7 Q t if XXX! - y k B f f X' S X XX f x WINNERS OF THE MEDAL FOR BONEHEADS QClipping from the Dallas Dispatchj In the international contest for cham- pion boneheads which has been in prog- ress for the past eight months, all phases of society, political circles, and commer- cial activities have been either directly or indirectly involved. Society thruout the world rejoiced, but was nevertheless startled to know that Lewis, Mitchell, Dunlap, and Poythress should be chosen winners out of the eighty-one million contestants. Thruout their entire lives they have had evidences of such traits and characteristics that would eventually insure them of the distinguished bone- head medals. x X X I -X yt ATTENTION Boys wanted at once. Wie need 'em in our business. We are the only firm in this Country of a like character. We want boys, we want them now, VVe want them in a hurry, To sell our highly developed Insect powder suited also to squelch Second Looies. Instant sale among pri-- vates. Wyehe and Fritsche Manufacturing Co., Guaranteed Goldbrickers. lg xt Klgerts Two-CTI inder Ru nu lnouf Page Two Hundred Eight f :ww -sl f -2vK.:f?i,A15.fP',- fx: "a:gE'Sf'3ij QQWR ff .4 ,,,. , 5. QM 7if7l!?4 .A A15 'i T , j 'As 'phi ' A "MM, mg Qlilflllllilllfflllfll llllllll Nl lllllllluwlllullll llllilllllllllilllillll L SE' A H --M Ufffg. A V ' U , 1 4---A-M 4--Yg,-,f-fQ-4-.--?f-f,--4----.-..-fe, A , , , ,--,M,,,,x ,,,,,... A ,, A Q, Y ,,, ,, ' 4 f ' A AA "' H 'AA A K I' HHH'-I'-I+-if-IH'-IH'-I+-If-IH+f'i'-I 5 :r::r:r:':r::':':r:v:v::'::'::':r':s':::' 4' A ,A FD FD FD QFD 0 FD 0 0 FD 0 0 FD CD FD fb A ,-,U,, ,-- 5,--.-U. QAWQ,.,,,.h... QA-. scsi-32EOss2Eae.aaa 2 2ffQ:,z'.'f+z:'f.2.r.f12,x9marg f nw mmm-as wwfgm Vw of+2?Sg-.5-Ag.-Dffi'-Ei'.i:j" A50 ' 9 5'-he ,?,f-P20522 5 E E E '-' ' Im H Rr,-.1--gwgagwaazasii qu? 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' rv ' P1 O32 gp, U 5 5 5 2 P 1-N . .+ - 5 2 S 2 2 2 2 2 2 , Q59 2' 5' I -n ' s l2gg:20awa2zi5gii fi, ' " z : ln: "Y: ml QU: "' L3 -. : 1, O1 5 mg?-'I fl.: ' "' rn 732 , S N U25-Amp 4 115' 5iisQ5g'TQS-'f-4Q:rS,7E. Ijfvam ,, '4 5 :lm gn ad: A: Q , 92 O U Q0 54 t4 E' rn -1mgW:,,.m gfDU f-+1713 '-"5 ---can-:S 3799 I3 gn II: l. 24r214w529sUsL+'swfP2.v M, mg,,mQ'Q,mrorvoo'2o9.glf, 'wg 'Z'-vi ro 'ZZ'-s un E3 III-'PT14 ro I3 'Zi m cn ,a 4 , , 1' L ,- A A, A. if --A L 1. AW'-53 A f 4- A- T . .- . AAA A A A A A AA M, . , .ff ,, 4 , AAAA 5 W. A . A A ,f '5 gjj gg' SMI llllnlllffl lflllllliillllllffllllilll llfllllllllfllllnlflQIQIIINIIIUIUIIQ , ' 4' """1'A. , A, 9 AQ! A A ri Ad, 5. Page Two. Hundred Ning ZOIEWE8 no N Guiana UDEKEU BEEN? N Ugngam Bmw M52 E Sam N Magi UEOEQE MEMS USU SLUSH N :mm E 120900 UDL E Mm OH HEODO Rag M EMOOS BAE: A2055 DCO QSM:-Omo WVUSOZQ E2 E EMG MWESEOU E52 V655 Ewiw Ha Ei an an wig M 6323 UUVEN9 mm 73:5 wDOAmnEU4 EEL MO ETS M EEEIEHE mmgtmg N SEEN EN 3:0 :tgigam QQOLUEOW: 32 E M83 OSCE Emvgmya Umvwmmgwe KEEENM N UUQEND miayw N Disco:-ME TEBOU 632 mm OH 2255 QEUHELOZL AJNEMMSOME i mtgm . KESENN 1 Egouw .O SMEM ' msag t 5532 . VASE wmOD5Q ' migm GOSSH 05055 9505 :URSEE UEENU TEUHME gg UOEO2 M242 um 'Q Page Two Hundred Ten 5ln illemnrium Ehia spare ia narrrh In flip memurg nf the grrat fnnihall aah haakrthall famr nf Bryan mhirh Dish a harh fnught heath nn Ihv fielh nf artiun in Ihr gear 1919- 19211. fllilag it nut mat in pvarv, hut fine again next gear imhihvh with a nun lifv anh upirit. g, Two Hundred Note : known as rim ww I H - sera cu H ff - , 15 ' Dmu. ffl, N yi r' ru i Xxx" 'X ix i-.2 X rl 53, gmcx X eg f IQ: ow ONE O i If f . xx at I it cs L9 XXQX V t . , , K ' s , fy wggguwf' sf 1 af ' X I I l ff C. ' ff ff ' W"--wf'.. . 'jff in ' 15 s ' Q .iiwgs -f ai, ' -3 6 R ' ' EUGENE ,HLDKIDII 5.1 :vw-on CARNIVAL ' I Goldbrick is that term applied to many of that tribe of animals man-the fellow who let's George do itf-the gink that founded that time honored custom and every present system of "Passing the Buck NUFF SED. Spot 'emf"They're shore thick."j Page Two Hundred Twelve In this poem I admit structure's bad, metre's worse However,-do not read it in a critic's way For if you do, you will not be among the first To say, ltwas a nut that wrote that day: THE GOLDBRICK RHYME Goldbricking is a profession In high school we do it all the time. In every hall is found its session Students, patrons of the Goldbrick Rhyme. Fear Not, Goldbricking has its beauty, Not often do we observe such dear finds. Goldbricking among our officers is duty, VVhich, pursued, accounts for his wonderful mind. Goldbricking, the tune of the shiftless life. The beautiful, lucid tune of the present time, Ye enter the home, spoil husband and wife. To follow you makes a real career less than rhyme. Old Goldbrick, you're present on every hand! At office, school, church, and home. Unattended by action and spirit of man VVe find you even among the ancients of Rome. The Rhyme of the Popular Goldbrick That force which makes unmanly men whine. If you enter its clutching throes you stick! To make life a success-beware of the Goldbrick Rhyme xl! l 5 'fl Q f G iii J U mmoommb IIIIIII III III I III I II I A I ILE , I I f DON I' YOU REMEMBER THOSE SCHOOL DAYSW George Crosthxx a1t Ixuth Cfarx er It Col Ingram Lee Elizabeth Snodgrass Bert Ashby Ruth Goldman Ixussell Birdwell Edith Thackston Ben Mitehell Nlary Alice Kuntz Duncan Frasier Emma Boyd Cole Ixoland Flick Dorothy lueker lames Poe Sarah lxesterson Stanlev Monroe Thomas Idwaids 'llargaret Wilson Cyrus Magalis ..,.r,err,.w,ww,,,4,, Virginia Larlisle evwvvv,,.,,,,,, Certrude Brown ,ee,,e,,,,,,,,,,,, Bert VV'ilkinson ..ww,....r.....,,, Martha ohnson .......,,.,..,..,, I awton McFarland ....,.... ' Vlary Duke ...,...,,......,...........,,, ' Phil McNeamer .......aaaa.e..... Elaine Wood ....a.aa,,ee............ Frances lhomas ,.,.,e,,e,,,,r, -lohn Ixilman ,,rrrr,,r4..,,,,,,,,,,,,A,, Dorothy Ringer ....,,www,,,,,r,,4 H hloe Shero .i...........,..,.........w.,,,,,44, Miss VVarner ,,,,,,,,,,,,,..,,,,,,,,, Mr. Kelly Ar,rr,,,,,,,,,,,A,,,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,, Miss de Capree .......e.a........,,, Mr. Caldwell .....,.......rr.........,,, Miss Papenhagen ,,,,,r,,r,.4 Mrs. Collins Y,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,4,,,,,,,,,r ,, , -, '. sc Naughty B aughty N aughty are -193 D234 2,f-v-'S' we -159' 0:7 'U O Fi v 5 59 cn S 93 Q 1 1 7. VX hose I ittle Heart Are Xou Breaking lNow Pretty Baby Xou d Be Surprised VV hy Nlen I eave Home Vly Baby L. Arms I ll Always Be W' uting tor Xou I ll Be Happy VVhen the Preache Makes You Nline Ill Say She Does lake Nle to the Land of Jazz Evervbody Calls Me Honey Lome On and Play xvlth Nle Oh ohnny' If 3 ou Don t Stop Making Dyes Xt Me lx Ix K Ixatv I VVant 1 Daddv NX ho Will Roek Me to Sleep Lan Xou Tame Wild NK immen. lhe Sunshine of Xour Smile' Pretty Little Rainbow E 1 m Always Chasing lxainbovxs Dardanella I Might Be Your Cnce-in'-a-XX hile My Sweetie 'I he I ord Loves the Irish lhose Dreamy Eyes A Good Man Is Hard to Iaind I I ost My Heart in Dixieland Xou Ain t Heard Nothin Xet just For Me and Mary In Room 202 I Know VVhat It Means to BL lonesome Xou Didnt VVant 'Nle VVhen X ou Had Me Wine XVomen and Song leacher leacher K Q -n ' .D IIIIIIIIIIIIIIII fn u ,i You Can't Get Lovin' XVhere There Ain't Any Love" A .. .g eg R' -n vp a A A as A a L - to E ' Q V 5 ' . A 5 im null an nlu u l.ulu,lm-I J' " A Jeb 4 -A r if A+ aa as-Wm--I A at-n-M L4 it Altee A F 4 M " Y 4' 'LA 'EQ sf 6 H AA A V rx V q EP. V ,. ,A l l I 'D 2 , X '-4 V 1 X Q - , ' ' a .A I ' ' ' . A 1' ' , N A I 4 , 5' A VJ W - I ' f 10 14 ihiiff'l.'3:fgfL:fj1',ji5' ff' - 4 V 'N mtl 1 ,. fb i' V Y I 4 1 ,A F A E' I . . ' N A Ing e F ' M 1 . Ari' A L., ' - A ' V vt. ,A ff 3 ' . .g ' 1.1 1 - - ' ' 1 3 f, M U1 P A 1 4 : b I , Cb ,A 1 ' tl N - N : Eg aj f i , Z I A 2 . 3 qv -Y ' 3 s I - 3 A. 'B 2 , A ' Q ' . I 1 C , . - : ' : ' 2 3 4 ' + y f ' ' - . , ' : A 3 ' ,K .1 : F : O 1 3 I. ,gi : ,Z , : 0 l ' iiiy A m rar he e i B he 5 vip r 2 II I IIII IIII II Ill I IIII I IIIII IIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIQ "' slnQ Asx rx A ,v ll. -be gzgdauunne p F I g taxi gi Page Two Hundred Thirteen A Wfiw 4? JW 1517 :vga .1 y RFE' ' '. Qsif, L4 w 1,35 E . 513 .DL ff,-wif , Q. Q W9 ,Tiff ,. 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SIG AT RE O many friends we'x'c made this year, 9 XXI- ve savvrl this page for you, SO sign below nor shed a tear, As we bid each adieu. 47- Q ,--- .--.1-.s-1 .. 1 ff - 1.4, Yi -,.. -..-.--1-..--11-.-i c-va111al-lil-1111-1qn1qlu,l.7.1n-.1.1.1 i - 1 .-. - 1- , i ii.. -. iii..-11-.11.,11 Q.-.1-..11.-.-..-. .-lliii-14-.-.i.. 1.-1.-. .-31.1.-.-.-.1..11T ,,,-, 2 fn- -.:.-f ,-, ...ir - -11..-i..1-,g..1.1.-A-. A- .---.-..-..1.-..-..-- 1.-.-..-.-1-..-.i....s. ..--... -.- Q - 1.-.-., ...,g,+.-., -., ,... ,, , .-..- -Ti .-I1 -1- l--n i-.l11....-.-.-1.1.11-.4,A... .-. 4., Q 'xv 'ii iii-9-n 'ilu-4.7.11 ,,-.ff,.q.-.-u .-....1.-.-.1.-1 -lf 1... -- f A i ,,..1. -...1...--...l-..-1.-.-.,....1 -...-......-.l.-..-..Q..-. -.,1.-....1...,-..a.-..-.-,..1..-.-.i .-..-.-.-... 1l?....1..-...--..-,....-.-..-,.-..-.--.-.-..-.--.-..-..-.1.. 1.1. -1.-q .1..1..-..-.. .-..-11... ,-.1....1,..- .1-14-sL...-.. Page TWU Humlred Fifl i ' i A V 571 'fx-fiaetl.,-f.,,LL,.. L ' ff, , v, v vii, 'wi' 'if ,d fi , fu is, V,V. lilqid, ' A V Q iii Qin-E25 '5 DALl"ll ANNUAL V5 'G-'S'-1 I Q . 'ivfa ' , da S 'gl-:iii l fl," Ql r 3 4 IN CLOSING F 4 '93 4. 2 A This annual, the fruit of hard work and earnest endeavor, is 3 l 4 i . . . F3 g l now open for favorable or adverse criticism. g 3 1 E In preparing and assembling this book we have considered 3 2 everything from the students' point of view. It was our one guid- A E C . . . . . . 2 i ing intention to give to the students as clever and as original a E l book as possible. VVe trust that we have not failed in keeping 2 l pace with our aims, for we realize that a duplicate of books that have l E l gone before, are impositions and a disregard of intelligence on the Q E student body. fs' E As we write the last words for this book, we are cynical as to 4 ' f what nature of a reception it will meet. After vou have bou ht 2 : , ' g - 0 , our annual, lanced throu h it and then lace me-alld e Hs 3 1, , Y g g P ,, f E 'A will soon forget that there was ever such a publication. But we 5 -2 take a look into the future. VVe see ou sittin in the arlor of S, A . Y g P - 0 - vour own home, with the little ones gayly playing and dancing, 2 2 A ' 6 0 3 p and then, you with your loved one begin looking thru the library. E E l You come upon an old and faded-looking book-the once maroon E ll color is beginning to crumble, you open it, and the pages are yellow l : with ageg but you recognize it-The Dalhi Annual! And then, E E i with your arms around your little wife, the girl you loved thru 2 2 high school, you both unanimously agree, "that it wasn't such a 1 g bad book after all." 1 fl 1 E i l 3 1 : - My 0 - I 3 3 2 3 X ' X Q ' 0 1 : im I ' .cur ' 1 get ,ng ,nik . Koi . .? p p ' " ,. . E . ! il J - i. W' i 'Ti' 'PQ' if 'i" ' i, A' . ' . 5 'lg - S . V 7 as-.age alesunoonsmomu I9 20 A mn. - awning - gg - ' Q av- f ' de . . I 4. ' F-I-1' Page TWO Hundred Sixteen V WHEN ET QUME5 'TG A 'EUTUUMITZQTY cmmsv' 'msvwsw wumm M522 5" QLCJTHES D SS W? Young Men P fff-RT -31:-1 11: -15 :45 17 . l -:-:Q who seek distinction in their apparel have learned to look to Kahn's for new ideas. it-j'T' W ' """' Our stocks are in splendid assortment, and we'll be glad to serve you. ' if SQ.l"i"Tf3i?5'11't' """' . The Home Of SOCWW Brand Clothes 2 Ea Q 'i ' 5352 5. ' ' ' '12efa.f 'P 2213 451212 : is WU Suririg Eranh Glnilgva SANGER BROS. Can best provide everything a Young Man or Young Lady may need in the vvay of: apparel for Commencement Day or the day 1. . . . . Q 0 . . . . . . 3. YG' unclrcd 1 gli BASTIAN BROS. Manufacturers of Class Pins Class Rings Athletic Medals Commencement Announcements and Invitations, Calling Cards. 370 Bastian Building Rochester, N. Y. Southern Representative, L. M. CLINE 25l5 Welborn St., Dallas, Texas XZ - f ,, A. RAGLAND, President, Dallas, Texas "The School VVith a Reputation" Founded in l887-ln Successful Operation 33 Years THE METROPOLITAN stands FIRST in Texas as a THOROUGH and RELIABLE Commercial School. We teach STANDARD courses of study and employ EXPERT in- structors. We solicit the patronage of intelligent, ambitious, forward-looking young men and women who are more interested in the THOROUGHNESS and CHARACTER of the school they attend than they are in short courses of study or cheap tuition. Do not experi- ment+it always pays to attend a school of ESTABLISHED standing and merit. The MET- ROPOLITAN reputation is a guarantee of success. We receive more calls for Bookkeepers and Stenographers and place more students in good positions that all other schools in Dallas combined -a SIGNIFICANT FACT. Nine out of ten of the business men and bankers of Dallas will tell you to attend the METROPOLITAN-ask them, they KNOW. CALL, WRITE OR PHONE X. OR Y. 4569 FOR INFORMATION Page Two Ilunclred Nineteen Totally Different and Better Oxfords for Smart Young Men This Shoe Store shows more styles, a larger range of sizes and widths in young men smart New York stylesgmoderately priced. 58, 59, 510 and 512.50 HOSIEEYMCD 1210 ELM 1210 ELM Your New Home fffLet Billie Bildit "HOME is the cradle of Civilizationg it came in with the Race and it will last as long as the Raceg it is the Instrument of Progress and the Storehouse for Culture." -Billie Bildit For twentyfsix years the Clem Lumber Company has satisfied the builders of Texas and Oklahoma with a material and a building service supreme. Let us build for YOU. 15 Nga A xx xx. ff -, it ,S ,vi Qisfzo ' l xv4W C. Clem Lumber Company 26 YARDS af: rf: :ff :az 26 YEARS udrvd 1 t BUY A TIGERfEOOT TIRE Ancl you will get unusual mileage GUARANTEED BY General Service Tire Company Phone X 3302 Main ancl Harwood ROAD SERVICE Automobiles Cole Mitchell Skelton Security Motor Co. 2l0l C merce Street, DALLAS, TEXAS PHONE BELL X 202 PHONE AUTO X 2lll Rodgersflxfleyers Furniture Company Furniture, Draperies and Floor Coverings 191749 ELM STREET DALLAS TEXAS Lumber, Lath, Shingles Building Materials FOR Every Purpose Complete Stock Hardwood Flooring PHONE US Buell Lumber and Manufacturing. Co. X126 X127 Yf2743 Goldsmitlfs ELMandERVAY See our Splendid Selection of Pretty Graduation Frocks Hosts of: usefuls Gifts are here for your choosing BUTTER NUTBREAD J. SCI-IEPP'S BAKERY Bread is your Best Food Eat more of it United Cash Stores 32 High Class Food Stores 32 High Class Meat Markets Operating their own Bakery, Candy Factory, Peanut Butter Factory, and Flour Mill. United Cash Stores Say it With Flowers FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS Quality with Service Lang Floral Nursery Co. THE SOUTH'S FINEST FLORAL SHOP 1214 MAIN STREET Kodaks KODAK FINISHING ALBUMS DEVELOPING TANKS AND OUTFITS Fountain Pens HWATERMANS We Have a Pen to Suit Everyone. Guaranteed Satisfactory C. VVeichseI Co RETAIL DEPARTMENT I6ll Main Street Texas Girl Chocolates HSWEETEST IN 48 sTATEs" I5 DIFFERENT ASSORTMENTS IOI DISTINCT VARIETIES ONE FOR EVERY WHIM OR FANCY, EACH A MOST DELIGHTFUL SURPRISE RICH FLOWING CENTERS OF PURE CREAM, CRUSHED FRUITS AND NUTS. OUR GUARANTEE WITH EVERY BOX A MOST COMPLETE LINE OF Sc AND IOc PACKAGES Y Erutnn 5, Dallas J,DgttA5I2SF S SF' S Renovvn Tea Renovvn Cocoa Renown Coffee Renown Peanut Butter PACKED IN OUR SANITARY FACTORY IN DALLAS BorenfStewart Compan Dallas Oldest Grocery House" I "The House of Renownn You've Been Busy-So Have VVe VVhile you vvere trying not to flunk, and vvere doing lO9, vve were plane ning just what you should wear for graduation and commencement. VVhatever you need to look your best for the event, be sure that it comes from us. 49 "Shopping Center" Business Affairs Men of KNOVV I-IURST CLQTI-IES We invite you as coming men of affairs to investigate their store. Proven paths to success are sure ones. Hurst Bros. Co., "Texas' Finest Clothes Shop" Main at Field If l II 1 ll tlfi By the vvay vve heard Mr. Heath say that he was not going to take his classes on any more bug hunts. Hereafter they vvould be known as "allfday" picnics. Have you ever seen Lt. Col. Hiram Hickey Hanks in civies? VVe have, and he's a reg'lar Mack so the "vvimmin" say. "Remember the Alamo" -also May 28, 1920 Her name vvas Mary e Novv it's Marie, VVhen in love, they change it you see. This Space Dedicated Sure "NUFF" Girls Oak Cliff? Forest Bryan High High High ESTABLISHED I878 Hughes Bros. Mfg. Co MANUFACTURERS OF CI-IOCCDLATES PACKAGE GOCDS PAII. SPECIALTIES And a Complete Line of Candies Qhnlpbus Cllhutulates p l .TL- 'W 'seee a I big! 5- T IIILLLILILLI L C A D I L L A Sfandard of the World THE "Cadillac Spirit" reflected in the Standard of the World Cadillac Automobile, is a thing akin to the school spirit. reflected in the student who forges h d a ea . The spirit could come only ofthe zealous cooperation of those inspired by the same idealfffthe production of the highest type of motor carg one worthy to be known as Standard of the World. Munger Automobile Company 221 Ifl7 Commerce St., Dallas, Texas C Ig,TVH nl Patronize Dallas Made Products :fi :fr :fr ALL ENGRAVINGS IN THIS ANNUAL MADE BY -gl White Engraving Co 1415 1-2 jackson St. DA LLA S QUINTIN D. CORLEY, J. T. ROBERTSON and F. J. MAHONEY, Proprietors VVhoIesome Recreation Clean Companionship YMCA 1 Physical Upbuilding in Gymnasium or Big Cool Pool Dedicated to better Boyhood and broader Manhood INSTANT SE RVI CE Edwards Gasoline and Service Station HOODf fFI RESTONEHKOKOMO T I R E S l900 Main Street Accessories Department I9I5 Main Street S. Koeningsberg MERCHANT TAILOR I306 If2 Main Street DALLAS, TEXAS The Palace Drug Stores FLORENCE ef NOSSEK TWO STORES STORE No IfSouthwestern Life Buildin M d Akard Streets. STORE N 24Neiman-Marcus Build I62Z M Street, Dallas, Texas " The House of Better Light" LIPSCOIVIB ELECTRIC CO. ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS 302 So. Ervay Street, Dallas, Texas Automotive Electric Company STARTING, LIGHTING IGNITION Ervay and Corsicana Streets 1gTIIIlI UN lt's No Secret why so many experienced motorists have for years usecl Oriental Oil exclusively Here's the reason: "oil lhat's ideal" plus "Hurry Back Service" Oriental Oil Company Albert Munster First Class Shoe Repairing .i.....- Elm, Ervay and Live Oak DALLAS American Beauty Bank Pass Books and Check Book Covers Lithographing The Exline fr Exline Company Dallas P g 1 undred Th ty lVlarvin's Main at Akard DALLAS Compliments of Oak Lawn Cleaning fv- Pressing Co. We will appreciate your patronage in our Retail Department We sell everything in Class, Paints, VVall Paper, Etc. Pittsburgh Plate Glass Co. W Ai


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

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

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

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N R Crozier Technical High School - Wolf Pack Yearbook (Dallas, TX) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1

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N R Crozier Technical High School - Wolf Pack Yearbook (Dallas, TX) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1

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N R Crozier Technical High School - Wolf Pack Yearbook (Dallas, TX) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1

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