N R Crozier Technical High School - Wolf Pack Yearbook (Dallas, TX)
- Class of 1924
Page 1 of 188
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 188 of the 1924 volume:
E EDITORA Q
' BUSINESS MG .
9 CQZLS31' uw 9-NX 512
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I, f oj -f - HAT as you turn 'X f
F' If he ya es in this fs
3135315 book the Clays
H I g,fs'fQ3y? of the ast year CI I I
..-,- V 41-M 'J-A spent in old 1-
Bryan, w e er in rain or in
' . shine, in a iness or in sor- . .
"' row, may come ac o you "
' more clearl 3 th1S IS the pur- '
'15 pose o e a 1 An- " 1,
nual, of he Bryan Street
1gh c oo o a as, exas.
9 , 4 n y 5
THIS, the twenty-
fourth Dalhi An-
nual, is respectfully
dedicated to Mr. N. R.
Crozier, former Principal
of Bryan High and now
our new Superintendent-
Elect, as a mark of ap-
preciation for his splen-
did services to and
in our school
N. R. CROZIER
IJ: nl, If. Iilmzxyl., win' hm x'wig11fX1 I,X'Hll1 ilu- rlll5L'!'ll1IL'l1Cltl1Cy OI
Ihr 111111215 l'ul+lw Sflnmlx Hilti' itll 51-Lux .11 mort clxftixlglm
md cfiicicnt 5L'I'ViL'L'. Hs Ima xwu fm' himwlf the laftiug 21131
:lticm of tllc 110111110 of Dallas.
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, Administrative Qjiceis of the Dallas gi ,
Public Schools ' ig
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4 L DR. -T. In Ix1M1z.xLL X. R. CROZIER i l
i Sufveriizfcnzdvzzt --Issistonf Sltf7fI'il2l't'l1dCIli
mi E. B. CAUTHORN C. P. RUSSELL Q
-L' District Supcrintendenf President of the Board
ggi of High Schools of Education M
gf BOARD OI' FDUCATIUN LL
i s QLINTON P. RUSSELL, President XV, C. LEMMON, Vive-President N
. . ,
1 . MRS. Kumi ILXLL ii
4 . BOUDE S'roREx'
i f MRS. H. L. I'EoPLEs 1 ,E
f ALEX XV. SPENCE I ..
gg E. H. STEGER
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5 Bryan High Parent-Teacher Association y
'Q ' oFF1cERs
E Mrs. B. F. Hambleton .,,.,AA.,,..,,..,..... ,,,,A,.,.,.........,,,..,A,........ P reszlienyt
dj Mrs. Barney Pearson.. ,..,......... l7i1',vtVifc-Pwsident , Q
1- ' Mrs. W. F. Bray .,.,..,....., ..,.,,,., .S 'nrnna'Vim-Pre5z'de11,t ,t l
l l! Mrs. lf. A. Decherd .......... .,,.,... Y lllird Vice-President i i
in i Mrs. C. C. Bulger ..... .. ............................. Trmszzrvf' l
' Miss Ruby Keith .......... .........................,........... S crrctary f Q
I Mrs. J. H. Knott ......,.... ...,..... C '0r'1'v.rfm11di11g Sl'Cl'l'f1Tl'j' l
3' 3 Mrs. R, R. Holland ....... ....... ,,,........................ I I rmx Reporter i
l v 115 Miss Olatia Crane ...................................................... l,lIl'lfl1HIF11ffll'l'lIll ,F '
History is the bane of the average stn4lent's life, but the polish of his 1
X , education. But few people enjcy memorizing dull historical facts and 1
Q remote dates. The facts, however, of the history of the Bryan Parent- .
1 E Teacher Association are not dull, nor the dates so remote, as to make it 1 Q
'L ' B such a laborious task to read it. ,gi l
In April, nineteen hundred and twenty-two, at the call of the Mothers' 'F I X
Q Council, there assembled in the auditorium of the Bryan Street High School, '
f g mothers of the students and the teachers of the school with the late Mrs. xl 1 ,
E Bagley, one of the Vice-Presidents of the Mothers' Council, in the chair. ' '
fp' This group of earnest friends of the school formed the present Bryan jigxf'
3 1 bl High Parent-Teacher Association with Mrs. Van Zandt as President. :Q 'W
,QQ Memory draws aside the veil of two years alld discloses the present 1 ,
5 5 Association. It awakens echoes of hard work and conscientious efforts
l i on the part of our predecessor, whose works and deeds have stimulated 3! 3
A us and will be an inspiration to those who follow. I i
1 , l The purpose of the organization is to bring the school and the home il
W E into closer relationship. air
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Y ' I
- ju V emnriam -
Class of 1923
Sterling qualities of miml :mel clizwactci' ciulcmccl him to Slllflelll hotly
:incl faculty alike.
XX'lifNlJl1l,I, Sl'l',lNi lu
Qllass uf 1917
XYitlirlrcxx' in his sciiim' yczii' to enter mmvcrsczxs scrvicc-the hrst student
to enlist from thc Dallas High Schools. Gassc-cl at Cllatn-:ui Thierry after
sixteen months of clistiiigiiislii-cl service.
Class of l9Zl
l.ox'4-liiicss nf nzitiirc :mil hi-illiaiicu uf mind cusliriiw hor in our memories,
Qu BUCK f 1 QQ
'sv THE SCHQQL
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History of the School l l
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N ' HE first Dallas high school came into existence about the year 1884. The building
l lg stood on the same ground on which the Bryan Street High School now stands.
Q The school was originally a Methodist College and church until it was bought .
l by the School Directors and put into use as a school building. The first floor of the
I building was used at first as offices for the School Board and others, the second floor 3 ig
F X was divided into classrooms, and the third floor was a dormitory for pupils who did l
l J l not live in Dallas. ' Y
4' Children from the fourth grade up through the fourth year of high school were E
l taught here. The enrollment the first year was only two hundred and fifty, the pupils fl
i A' in the high school division numbering only one hundred, and one of the first senior
in classes to graduate was composed of 4 pupils. This is in striking contrast to the lim'
Q I-1 present enrollment of 1500 or more in each of the four high schools with senior classes 3
1 E of 100 and 180 pupils graduating in January and June respectively.
The old Methodist College was used for Z3 years until in 1907, when the building
if used at present was built to care for the needs of the fast growing city. This did i 1
V not long prove adequate to serve the needs of the city, however, so shortly after the 'H
l 4 annexation of Oak Cliff, a new and larger high school was built there. In 1917 the
. Forest Avenue High School was built and half the student body and faculty of Bryan
iv' High were transferred to the new school. In February, 1922, the North Dallas High I
,1 I School was built to accommodate the overHow from Bryan and Forest Avenue.
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3 3 at an V ,I
i t You Crm Do lt
l Over the ofFice doors of cnc of our national magazines is written the laconic in- l
l l scriptifn, "You can do itfl In this simple phrase is couched the deeper meaning of tv!
l l c-ne of the manifold benehts of education, and much of the explanation of what is , ,
M usually termed success. One of the most necessary and gratifying experiences that can
32 come to an individual is the acquisition of positive belief in his own powers and capa- i
l bilities, and knowledge of his limitations. Of the numerous good results that should lg!-
W accrue from high school training none is more important than the development of self- ful
'ig reliance and initiative. For without self-confidence, without faith in one's own ability
Hg and decisions, nothing can be undertaken with any assurance and satisfaction, and,
JL without self-trust, fear, timidity and hesitation will always be present to disturb and W
is annoy. Q I - V Ii
lb "Self-trust," says Emerson, "is the basis ,of success," and again, says he, "Trust M
Ii' thyself, for every heart vibrates to that iron string." This does not mean presumptious
In belief based on false pride, egotism, or ignorance, but rather confidence that springs from x
-3- knowledge gained from difficulties overcome, from powers tested and proved, from gg
'll' desires and, aspirations felt, and from determination that knows no hindrance. Self- qu
Y-Q1 reliance, while based upon conscious knowledge of present powers and limitations, must
3 anticipate future attainments by making adequate preparation for their realization. Q
In This implies study and testing of self along the line of native bent and desire. ix
E Some one has said, "Count that man your worst enemy who shakes belief in yourself." W
ml just as truly it may be said, "that individual is our best friend who believes most in us N1
, and who causes us to believe most in ourselvesfl Likewise, that teacher is the greatest 'Q
if teacher who can best draw out the pupil, thus causing him to have confidence in himself. l
-5 believe in his own possibilities, and face out upon the world with the feeling that he's '
eg able to achieve something and contribute something to the world's needs. The earlier i
tg! one learns to rely upon himself and the more fully to discover his powers the more
-l meaningful life will become. On the contrary, it is one of the sad but not uncommon
E sights to find pupils everywhere who are utterly lacking in self-confidence. pupils who
6- have not learned to rely upon themselves, and who have never experienced the satis-
Q11 faction that comes from self-reliance and achievement. Im
lt is the increasing purpose of the high school to provide. through varied courses and
-if varied methods of instruction, adequate means for giving each pupil the fullest oppor-
Fu-l tunity for self-realization. Indeed, the wonderful expansion that has taken place in the ml
5 high school course of study is but the conscious attempt on the part of the school to E-
M minister more adequately to the varying needs and capacities of all pupils-to provide is
Q., some work that will be within the reach and the interest of all. ,
X It is the glory of America' that men may and do rise above native environment and
Uh social conditions-that positions from the lowest to the highest are open to all who will 1
1 qualify for them. Not fate, net chance, but the fiat of one's own will is the criterion I
. 1 of success. The measure of achievement is in direct proportion to the determination
and effort put forth to meet the conditions of success. Ability to do, ability to achieve. ,Q
ability to excel in any line will not be possible in a large measure without insight and ,
i j desire. without application and preparation. without courage and determination, without
integrity of life and honesty of purpose. L V S '
i . . T KARD. -
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1924 1-as-i-5-2-ra t -ive
'PUyefEigltteen ' ' M " ' T
VRINVIPAI. I.. Y. STOCKARD
P L1 g L1 LXWT11? tam
s W Us creerrw reMWAim
L. V. Stockarcl ........
Virginia Adams ......,.
G. L. Ashburn ..........
Nell Baker ....................
Erna Beilharz ........,........
Eleanor H. Benners .......
Alfred I. Bommer ..,....,..
Allys Field Boyle ,......,
A. C. Burnett ,..............
Eine Butler ......................
Rush M. Caldwell ..........
Eunice Carman ...........
P. C. Cobb ................
Belle W. Collins ......
Abbie Crane .............
Olatia Crane .................
Florence A. Davis ...,.,.....
Ruth de Capree ...........
Carrie -Deen ..............
Sue Denny ............
C. G. Dotson .............
Susie Downs .... . ..........,.
Eloise Durham .................
Lena Lee Edwards .........
Burney Flaniken .......,.
W. D. Franks .....,,,..
Cecilia Gillmore .,........
May Gleason ............
Dan B. Goodrich .....
Anna May Henderson..
Anna Belle Henry .,....,..
J. S. Henry ................
Iris Jenkins .....,.........
N. H. Johnson ........
Mary G. Jones ........
Ruby Keith ..............,
H. K. Kuehne ,............
Flora E. Lowrey ........
H. T. Matthews ...,....
Edith A. Moore ..........
Nell Moore .......,.....
Flora Morgan ......,
H. B. Morga .......... L.
Zoe McEvoy ..........,.,...
O. E. Parris ,...................
W. A. Pile ......,.....
. .Reagan ...... .
Ethel Reed ......,...,..,
E. R. Roberts .,.......
Clara Rowe ..............
C. H. Rutledge ..........
Florence M. Spencer .,..
Minnie V. Sprott ..........,
Beulah Talley .........,.,..
Pauline Warner ......
Bonnie VVilkins ....
...........Drawing and Design
.........Civics and Economics
...,......Ma.thematics and Coach
......,...Mathematics and Science
........Spanish and French
.,........Public Speaking and Marketing
...,....Office and Study Halls
........Mathematics and Science
..,.....English and Mathematics
..................English and Latin
l Faculty ' l
a T 23
M ............,....,....................... English lf
G H 'll'
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Class Qjqcers, June ,24
Axlcla CARLISLIA: EARL HAL!-:Y
J. O. MAILUNEY I1-:SSE XYEST
Cfluxs Profwlzct Ser'gea11t-at-Af'u1.v
HERB1-:wr STO KES
B. XYRENN XYEBB
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as HUBERT EUGENE STOKES GAYLORD HART ' i
'Q' llorn May 21, 1904, Mineola, Texas. Entered Born January 14, 1906, Hackensack, New Jer- W
llryan September, 1921. Phi Kappa, Student Sty' Entered Bryan IQZZ' Hi'Y' 5-
W Critic, Good Scholarship '21, '22, '23, '24, Linz "EIC iS 50 full Of Pleasant alwcdpte, . H 'lf'
Q Award, Annual Staff. ,o r1c1, sox gay, so poignant m his wit. 'W'
my "Lare-brained, c1ear-eyed-
JL Of such as he ANICE CARLISLE If
.55 Shall Freedom's young apostles be."
Born Pecos, Texas, June 20, 1902. Entered 1 .:
W Bryan September, A1920. President Girl Reserves W1
f 1 '20, '21, '22, '23, P '20, '21, s '11 C1 b,
15 ELIZABETH STEPHENS GoodVSchcilarship, Ezzlchalixege Editor lgjihis Annhal Svc
- 7- 1 - '22, ice- resident Senior Class, President Little 9
Born May 9, 1907, Danville, Nxrginia. Entered Theatre 124, Associate Editor Annual-
JL Bryan September, 1920. Dalhi Staff, Good Scholar- - U 'N
4 ship. "Th'1olu arts queen, Fan? Anilcie W
1. "Her feelings have the fragrancy, , 5 Su 'gels we' . 8 ol-gt ee' ,
J Thou art devme, Fair Anice,
ml The 5651111655 of young Howers." The hearts 0' men adore thee." 'F'
3 ROY SETTLE MIXON CHARLES STOVALL HUNT I
I Born April 2, 1905, Hermleigh, Texas. Entered Born Dallas Texas April 18 1907 Entered 1
' llfyall Oftflbel' 15, 1933- U00d 5011013311191 Mili' Bryan September 17, 1920. Militaiy, Seciond Lieu-
W Nfl", I tenant: Rifle Team '22, '23, Good Scholarship. '1
1 "A kind- true heafly 3 Splflt high, "A man whose name none can know but they l l
That cannot fear or will not bow." will honor." ?
E DOROTHY RUDOLPH VIOLET LOUISE COMPTON lg
Q1 Born Gainesville, Texas, 1906. Entered Bryan Bom Lexington, Kentucky, March 5, 1906. En- M
1921. Good Scholarship '21, '23, '24, Fred Bryan September, 1923. Spanish Club, Girl
? eserves. 5
ig: "Her voice was ever soft, gentle and low-an ex- --'I-hy Step is as the windy that weaves
do cellent thing in woman." lts playful way among the leaves." W
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1- 1 11 1924. 4 - J 1 ,
'I'1'1y'e Twen tie two ' '
SAMUEL MARTTX XX' HITE
CA RL XV. XYA L L
351-e 1i1f-A -i a:- -1-- -112224-11 er as ur e- 11-sax:-1-F-ze-11532111 -311152-41,3
'S '1 eeeee ewi'W do i i i ' so ' i is e li l
liorn Denison, Texas, March S, 19410. Entered
Bryan September, 1919. Assistant Business Man-
ager Dalhi Annual, Good Scholarship, Linz Pin
"A genius so shrinking and rare
That you hardly at First see the strength
that is there."
Born Dallas, Texas, April 1, 1905. Entered
Bryan September, 1922.
"VVhen she had passed, it seemed like the ceas-
'ng of exquisite music."
J. o. MAHONEY 4
Born Dallas, Texas, October 16, 1907. Entered
Bryan September, 1920. Forum, Commercial Cluh,
Art Club, Good Scholarship, Radio Cluh. Dalhi
Annual Staff '23, '24, Class Prophet, Senior Bulle-
"Genius must be horn and never can be taught."
Horn Mabank, Texas, September 12, 1907. En-
tered Bryan September 1923. Good- Scholarship,
"Her every tone is music's own,
Born Springfield, Missouri, June 7, 1906. En-
tered Bryan September, 1922. Good Scholarship,
Hi-Y. Assistant Editor Dalhi.
"His high, broad forehead, marble fair,
Told of the power of thought within."
Born Cleburne, Texas, Feb. 18, 1906. Entered
Bryan September, 1923. Little Theatre.
"VVere there more like her on earth,
Life would he all poetry, and weariness
Born Danville, Virginia, March 18, 1906. En-
tered Bryan September, 1920. Dalhi Staff, Hi-Y.
"impulsive, earnest, prompt to act,
And make his generous thought a fact."
Born Dallas, Texas. April 27, 1907. Entered
Bryan January, 1921. Girl Reserves, Good Scholar-
"VVith many a social virtue graced,
And yet a friend of solitude."
Like those of morning birds." . 1 F
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RALPH FORREST LOVVMAN
Born Dallas. Texas, July 26, 1906. Entered
Bryan September, 1922, Hi-Y Club.
"A full rich nature free to trust,
Truthful and almost sternly just."
Born 1906, Dallas. Texas, Entered Bryan
tember, 1922. Good Scholarship.
"Peace charms the street beneath her feet
And honor charms the air."
llorn Dallas, Texas, June 10. 1907. lintereil
llryan September. 1920. R. O. T. C., llood Schol-
"VVith rarest gifts of heart and head.
Frorn nianliest stock was horn and bred."
M ARION DALLAS ANTHONY
Born Quincy, lllinois. Iuly ,G, 1908. Entered
Bryan September, 1920. Semper Ficlelis, firculo,
Hispanico, President of Girl Reserves, Good Schol-
"The sunlight of the trees and rocks
Is in the light shade of her locks."
XYELDON RUDOLPH ALLEN
Horn Chandler, Texas, Feb. 20, 1903. Entered
Bryan 1920. Forum '23, '24, Bryan Minstrel '23,
Captain R. 0 .'l'. C. '24, Camp Dallas '22, '23,
"Few hearts like his, with virtue warmed,
Few heads with knowledge so informed."
MARY LEE VANCE
llorn Holden, Missouri, October 28, 1907. En-
tered Bryan September, 1922. Atheneum, Girl Re-
serves, Good Scholarship. Spanish Club.
"She is rich in the qualities of mind and heart
which make a noble woman."
Born- Opolusas. Louisiana, March 3, 1905. En-
tered Bryan September, 1920. Phi Kappa, Military.
Minstrel '23, Senior Bulletin,
"He essays one hundred per rent pure gold."
G RAL' li P.-X YN E
Born Dallas, Texas. November 26. 1905. lin-
tered Bryan September, 1922. Orchestra. Girl Re-
serves. Student Council, Good Scholarship.
'AA woman of her gentle sex
The seeming paragrmf'
J MM. Ml. ,MX
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2'-ll'54?s8ll'522Sll'f"i'CG'l'E'82l'EET4'l"lK 'I'5S2i'l'5'-igi-'AIESI-"-el'5i?5'lSEi'k5'5'll51'g'lI?2'1S'l'Sf!F-."l'a"15I8:l1S 2'-ill:
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1 ICDMUND DECHERD GEORGE LEEMAN
1 Born Dallas, Texas, August 5, 1906. lfntereil Horn ,lune 14, 1907, Duncan, Oklahoma. En- 3,1
1 Bryan November, 1920. Good Scholarship, Foot- tered Septvlnber, 1922. President Orchestra '23, 'EQ
1 ball '23, President Senior Class, Track Team '23, '24, First Lieutenant R. 0. T. C., Leader of Bryan 1
1 '24, Basketball '23. Band, Little Theatre, Choral Club, Good Schol- '
1 in arsliip 1 1
1 "One of the few, the immortal names ' 1 1
1 That were not born to die." 'AHis strength is so tender, '
1 His manner so meek, I
, That a suitable parallel sets one to seek." 1
T .. 11
JOSEPHINE JACK M
1 . . . .
' H1'.LILN M. OLSEN
'E' i Born Cleburne, Texas, May 19, 1907. Entered 2 gi'
. Bryan September, 1920. Girl Reserves, Good Schol- liorn llzillas, Texas, july 9, 1907. Entered Bryan
1 arship. September, 1923. Good Scllolarship, Spanish Club. 1 W
1 "One made up of loveliness alone." "Ot her sweet voice in echoing hearts 1
'f A sound must long remain." ' 1
. 1 1
W 1 v 1 1.
,F 1 LHESLEY HENRY THEODORE CHARLES KR.-XMOLIS 11
1 Briiggn Sl3Sg:,i:SiR,,,iFCTg?0. IWFHUYT' hi?l?gry.ll'l1E?gS:i1 liorn liftllzis, Texas. December 9, 1906. Entered 1 1
as Sl'l10l3!'Slllp1 Students coumii '21, Thrift Club Yzi. 1mfl'1 5fPff'11l1f'11 1920 Mmmfy' f'0"d 'Chow' 1
1 s . ,
gilhliirlegjr siigar and salt agree '- 'Jllllllll whom tl1e rich heavens did so endow,
lb 1 ' ' ' XVitlx eyes of power and jove's iron brow."
J THELMA 'WEAVER RQSA BERZ 1
Q- llorn Tyler, Texas, December 14, 1904. Entered Bom New york City, December 11. 1903. En, E-
M Bryan September- 1920- f"f1 Reserves- Secfetzify tered Bryan September, 1920. Good Scholarship M
'M and Reporter, Athenaeum Club, Good Scholarship. Cluh.
"A form so fair that like the air, "A mind rejoicing in the light
fi 'Tis less of earth than heaven." Unfolding like a morning flowerf 1
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me? 2- J? T332r2:f23fQf5r"f,,.-jQg..g1.Q"Vi" '9 ' I "1" 324' Q
Horn Dallas, Texas, June 10, 1907. Entered
Bryan September, 1922. Good Scholarship '22,
'23, Military '21, '22.
"The stateliest type of man
In act and speech Olympiamf
Born Cleveland, Ohio, January 23, 1905. Entered
Bryan, September. 1921. Philomathia.
"Imbued with all the beauty
VVhich we worship in a star."
, JOSEPH LOUIS BENOWITZ
Horn New York City, May 16, 1908. Entered
Bryan january, 1921. Good Scholarship '21, '22,
ELTON VV. JOHNSON
Born Dallas, Texas, January 30, 1905. Entered
Bryan, January, 1920. Hi-Y, Dalhi Representa-
tive, Military '20, '21, '22, Student Council '21,
Thrift Club '21,
"A man for the ages."
liorn Morgan, Texas, September 5, 1906. En-
tered Bryan, 1923. Good Scholarship '23,
"Strict honour fills her spotless soul,
And adds a lustre to the whole."
. . . Born Sulphur Springs Texas August 23 1907. . 'ffm
123 '2 , t ,L P . ' ' l My
' 4 Drum ml in Entered Bryan September, 1920. Hi-Y '23, '24. 'QL
"Noble and high-minded, he is a seeker after U , , ' , , H
knowledgefi An abriflgment nt all that is pleasant in man.
MARIETTA STONE FLORINE MILAM
Horn Dallas, Texas, August 3. 1907. Entered llorn Duncan, Oklahoma, May 5, 1907. Entered
Briifn t-lj'1nl'5'aryf 'gm' Svamsh Club' hood Sfhol' Ilryan September, 1923. Good Scholarship. Ng 1
, arsrp u . 4 " '
nshe was 3 phantom of delight "She looks as clear as morning roses newly- ,lr i
XVhen first she gleamed upon my sight." washed with dew." X ' i
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RKYXIOXD ll. XYli.-XYliR M.XL'RlXli MARTIN
if liurn Kaufman, Texas, March 31, 1904. Entered H H0191 gliflillld- Tcxiisi ,lilltlfilii 50, 1907. ljlliffflfl ffg.
., '15, , . v Y ryan feptember, 19 U. 'ir eserves, 'panis 1
uf. Rmim s'ptEmi'H 18' I922' Ph, kappa' Club, Semper Fidelis, Good Scholarship. Sill
. --A nam,-Q3 ggne,-Gus and full. 'Her glossy hair was cluster'd o'er a brow F2
, A hem! as true HS Steely Bright with intelligence, and fair and
,, smooth. ,' .-
" , . . , . , N 1 Q :ff
iv LAL RA MARIE. 510101 IZARLIL HALEAY A
A l Horn October 11, 1900, llallas, Texas. linterenl Born 1 Dallas, Texas, july 3, 19062 Entered gli
T' Bryan September, 1922. flood Scholarship, Girls' Hiya? 5ePtenIl'Qrv ,lg-20 ,hood 5Ch013fSh'P 23- '24,
" ,, . , President H11 23, Secretary-Treasurer Senior ' 1
E' Llul" Perlgon muh' Ulass, "IJ" 1'lub.'24, Football
"Devoted, anxious, geneious. void of iquile Eisdeiressiuxilgsllg
f And with her whole heart s welcome in her That people will stop !f'Q
L, Smile," Taking him for a fish." '-lf'
M. K 1
- PAUL MQFORLAN SKINNER CMNUA RHODES 12,75
, M , , 1501 n Dallas, Texas, August 25, 1907. Entered 1 '
V Horn Austin. lexas. 1903. ltntered liryan Sep- H! yan Scqnembery 1920. An Club, Dalhi Staff,
2. tember, 1923. Spanish Club, Good Scholarship, Zetha Nee'. 57 1
'l he best things of the world come done up in 'gi
Q, 'floodly and stately and grave to see." small packages."
2 KATHERINE MARIE THORNTON HARR4 11 IU-IAM SMITH
'QA H X Horn Cleburne, Texas, November 16, 1905. En- Mg"
1-J 14011111 JUN? 24, 1006- H1111-915' ICXUS- l"'lter"'l te-red Bryan September, 1920. Forum, Phi Kappa
Q 'E Bryan September, 1920. Philomathian Club, Dalhi '24, Hi-Y '24, Good Scholarship, Linz Pin '25, '24, 'rf
f 1 ' f ,. ' Editor Dalhi journal '24, "
, Annual I rmcess' hood Stholarshlp' ' Q11 his modest, unembarrassecl brow 3
' Quen-rose ofthe rosebud garden of girls." 531919 has Wrmen ibelltlefnall '
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.. 1 l
EDXVARD R. BURR
Born February 7, 1905, Linden, Michigan. En-
tered Bryan September, 1920.
"VVher'er he goes, he's welcome truly."
Born May, 1923, 1905, Mexia, Texas. Entered
Bryan September, 1920, Spanish Club, Good Schol-
"The pure, the beautiful, the bright,
Stirred in her heart so true."
liorn Dallas, Texas, November 25, 1906. Entered
23. 24. Lhoral Club. Linz Pin '23, '24, Student
Bryan September. 1921. Good Scholarship
"A scholar and a gentleman."
Born Dallas, Texas, December S, 1906.
Bryan September, 1920.
" 'Tis modesty that makes her most admired."
BLANCHE MARIE JAY
Horn l"ebruary 21, 1906, Monroe, Louisiana. En-
tered Bryan September, 1922. Dalhi Journal, Dalhi
Annual. Good Scholarship.
"Fresh, glittering with graces
Of mind and mienf'
LEVVIS DUNCAN MILLER
Born Dallas, Texas, December 20, 1905. Entered
llryan September, 1922, Hi-Y Club.
"Quiet, honest, unassuming, he is determined
to rise to the top."
Horn Midlothian. Texas. November 6, 1906. En-
tered Bryan September, 1921. Pliilomathian Club
'21, '22, Dalhi Staff '21, '22, '23, '24, Choral
l'lub, President Iittle Theatre '22, "D" Pep Squad.
"Is she not more than painting can express.
Or youthful poets fancy when they love?"
Born Marshall, Texas. 1906. Entered Bryan
September, 1920. Hi-Y, Phi Kappa, Good Schol-
arship, Editor Annual, Linz Pin Award.
"He was a man, take him for all in all,
I shall not look upon his like again."
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Page Twenty-eight WM"-MNST
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f 1 JEXVEL SELMAN EDMIQND LYNCH V1
1 Y' I Born Thornton, Texas. 1906. Entered Bryan Born St. l.0uis. Missouri. August 17, 1905. En-
.. , . September, 1922. Art Club Athenaeum, Girl Re- tered Bryan September, 1920. llaseball'2-1. W1
fig esrvesft , "Like Truth. he has such a face and such a mien, is
, 'li Her Wayg are Ways 0' llleaiallmess That to be loved he needs only tu be seen." 1,.
And all her paths are peace. 1 I 1
L1 1 Q - Y 1 X1
1 Y BDNA NIAY GIFIA ORD "
.' g JOHN BERT L 1 1
1 ,' h I Born Spokane. XYZlSl1lllg10ll. March 16. 1908. ' " 1
If 3 Born Opelousas, Louisiana, October 29, 1906. Entered Bryan September. 1920. Good Scholarship, . lg
K1 Q Eflfeffd Bryan Sebtember. 1920. R. O. T. C. Students' Council '22, 'Z.1. Spanish Club. Girl Re- ' 1-'
5-41 --For his heart is ever like the Sea.. Serves '21, Zetha Xee, Swimming Club '22, ,23. V71
,gk Ever Open' brave and freed, "Her active mind and sparkling brown eyes, 1113'-
ln brightness sweetly l11ll'1l1OIllZC.U 1314
' El, ' ' ' 1 ' Y Q
, X Born Marietta, Oklahoma, lNIz1y 6, 1906. En- A OLAN he AN I
tered Bryan October' lgzs' . llorn Dallas, Texas, September 19, 1907. En- if .4
4 ig "Strength and honor are her clothingg and she ff-red Bryan September 19, 1920. R, 0, '11 CM 'ggi
11. gl, . shall rejoice in time to come." Baseball 124. 1' 'l
iiillli "His modesty is only exceeded by his merit."
'F-1 ROBERT HANCOCK 1 Y'
. . . . 1111
. '31 Born Pilot Point, Texas, May 27, 19075 Entered 1' RANCIBB MAE LURTIS MM
N Ji- H ' S b , 1921. D lh' l tff '23, 1'
1 fir Rllgl ,liepgimpig Kappa. 3 1 Jourua 3 Rorn Fort 1Vorth. Texas. 1906. Entered Bryan
H . U September, 1922. Little Theatre. '. Q'
, 1.15111 He is a handsome fellow . 1
His humour is both frank and free." "She walks in beauty." 1Qii
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GORDON K. TEAL
Born Dallas, Texas. January 10, 1907. Entered
Bryan September, 1920. Hi-Y Club, Track Team,
Good Scholarship, Phi Kappa, Forum '20.
"Merit like his, the fortune of the mind,
Beggars all wealth."
THELMA EVELYN AUTRY
Born Gonzales, Texas, March 29, 1907. Entered
Bryan November, 1920. Girl Reserves, El Circulo
Hispanico. Good Scholarship '22, '23, '24, Dalhi
journal. Linz Pin '22, '23, '24.
"The beauty of stars in her eyes.
The purity of lilies in her heart,"
L. R. VERSCHOYLE
Born Dallas, Texas, May 24, 1907. Good Schol-
arship '22, '23. Phi Kappa, Dalhi Annual '24 Busi-
ness Mgr., Second Lieutenant Military Band '21,
'22, '23, '24, Orchestra '23,
"A moral, sensible and well-lived man."
Born Detroit. Mich., Oct. 31, 1905. Girl Reserves,
"Those eyes, whose light seemed rather given
To he adored than to adore."
Born August 27, 1907, New York City. Entered
Bryan September, 1920. Forum Club, Commercial
,.... .... A .,.,
'xi Born San Antonio. Texas, March 29, 1907, Mm' Club. .Camp Dallas Cluh, Radio, Good Scholarship,
hw 2 tary. Little Theatre. Debamm Team'
'iF1' "The rnildest manners and the kindest heart." tithe heart of 'm"0"J, E
lhe tongue of truth. V L
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, 12, MARJORIE GRAY 1'LOY INILHOLSON it-fn
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i I Born IN eodesha' kansas' Ma' 7' '907' Entered Horn Septemher 24. 1906, Dallas, Texas. En- 'ii'-L,
,5 ' Bryan Septembefy 1922- tered Bryan September, 1920. ' ?
l . H V - . . 1 I
1 All that S best Of dark and hflghf "A heart which like a fine-toned lute, i
l Meet in her aspect and her eyes." From eye and lip in music spoke." l A
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DOROTHY JEAN SBHTH MILDRED MARIE PHPPLE
. 1 1
Burn Yernun. Texas. April 1.1, h 1900. Entered lirirn Dallas, Texas. March 12. 1906. Entered ,,
4 - Bryan September, 1925. Reporter ot Atliezineanni. Bryan Se itemher, 1920. Philomathian '20, '21 L' , '
Zvwfl .,, Al 1 1 - -7 V, .. -1 ' ' if
Hour Dorothy is an angel. icilgilgilllll Staff, I-ood bellolarslnp -0, ..1, ll Pep 1
" . Hflt H9f,'ff1m H'fm'ff'1? mrthi I . "Her laugh will lead on to the place, 'Q
1, - She s ne ei twanged lyies in heavenly el1un's-- W-IWW lim the lm ,mess vnu Wqm H n X
Af - She came here from Fort 1Vortli." ' 1 pl ' ' ' '
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All 1 V v WAX NE ARNISTROYG 1
Moss BROVX N N A 1 1 i W
if llorn Dallas. Texas, .lamlary 1.1. 1900. lfnterefl lifml 5hi"Y1'efg Oklahom g'May IZIQO7' hnfqred 1 4 I
fl 4 . llrxan September 1973 Forum Klub Asmciate ' - 1
i' N 1 llryan September 25. 1922. Good Selmlarslnp '22, Fdkmr Immun ' " ' ' ' A ' 'Q V
gui '23, A ' I I . V A . 1
1,513 h ' - The trne knight of learning. the norlfl holds him Allawi,
Liwii "A combination anrl a fnrm, indeed. deap-
E- 5 yyliere every gud flifl seem to set his seal. INV? NFSS him- JOY vruwn him, jirgn il
K-MM! lu give the world assurance of a man. Kind speed his vareer!" '
F .FE MARGARET ELMINA LEVVIS NAN JONES ll
' ll L
Q J Born Dallas. Texas. l"ebruzu'y 5, 1907. l-filtered H0111 P1llCSliljf'. Texas. Sepielnllfl' l5. 1907- EU'
E. 4 Bryan September. 1020. Philornetllian, Good Schol- lf'Yf'll Bryan 5ePf6l11lH?lf, 1920. Good Scholarship 'fum
Qigx glyghip 'gl' '33, '2j. '20, '21, '22, '24, Dalln Annual, Students Council jfihii
fi, ' . . . . 'zo. '21, jp.
uflllf Shi' 15 Hflflfl 215 Shf' 15 lfl"'vu "She is a friend worth having." 1Vhat more can lflfill
Rollei--nuiip on earth ahove her. we my of imyone?
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DALE WXLDRQP HQRAEE HERSOA xx XLIE -Mi
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, 4 , 4 - . - Horn Dallas. lexas. june ZX. 1901. Entered l
5 Z y llorn ljurman, Texas. Septemhei 19118. lzxiterzegl Bryan Sewtenlber. 1922. Hi-Y .21 '21 ,ZLL Presi- 43.31
,., 3 lvryan September, 1921. hood Snholarslnp I--, l t ,74 Q r t R 0 T C ,W W3 Food gcholv ,ilk
S Q Q SL-argent-at-arms :if Forum Club. Second Lien- fuf':Lip'.,5,' E2?ie"f,4 1jiu",7Q".,Q 'wg Fgotban 111 i
In Q tenant R' O' Fl' Q" Srluacl '23, lqanip Dallas '22.- A
KW' "Nolmody thinks nf him utlwr than fi: a fri:-nil "Fall him what you may. it it he good. and you I!
lgkkfjl anrl a wrsrl-fer." will tell the truth."
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,l. CLIFFORD LONG
Born Dallas. Texas. July 15, 1902. Entered Bryan
September, 1918. Phi Kappa, Minstrel, lst Ser-
gcant R. O. T. Ci.
'Honest dependable, and sincere."
Horn Hico, Texas. Ian. 2, 1904. Entered Bryan
September 19, 1921.
"He possesses a peculiar talent of producing
effect in CVl'I'y11l1l1g he says or dues."
Horn llallas. Texas. August 28, 1906. Entered
liryfin September. 1920.
"1Ve grant 211111011211 she has great wit.
She's very shy in using it.',
XVithrlrew from school at mid-term.
Born Dallas, Texas. May 15, 1906. Entered
Bryan September 21, 1921.
"A pure heart and a fair face."
Horn Dallas County, August 3, 1905. Entered
Bryan September 17, 1922. R. O. T. C. Band.
"As true and straightforward as his namef'
Born Tulsa, Okla., 1906. Entered Bryan 1921.
Sergeant-at-arnts, Phi Kappa. Forum in 1921, Hi-Y
1923. joke Editor Dalhi journal, Good Scholarship
"My tender youth has never yet known the pas-
sion of flaming lovefl
Born Austin, Texas. january 1. 1907. Entered
Bryan September, 1921. Good Scholarship, 1924.
"They say best men are moulded of faultsg
And for the most, become much more the better,
For being rt little bad."
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Born Xormangee. Texas. September 18, 1904.
Entered Bryan January, 1920. President of Por-
tia Public Speaking Club.
' A matehless shape. a graceful mien.
All center in my Highland Queen."
Born Murphy. Texas, Iuly 10, 1906. Entered
Bryan September. 1923.
"His heart is free from all dishonest tl10ught.',
Born Stephenville, Texas, July 8, 1905. Entered
Bryan September, 1922. Zetha Nee, Art Club,
"Ot her society be not afraid,
For she is a very wmsome maid."
LOUIS VV. CAMPBELL
Born Dallas. Texas, December 18, 1906. Entered
Bryan November. 1920, Spanish Club, Good Schol-
arship, Radio Club.
' "A man of sterling worth., nf deeds rather than
MATTIE BELLE BROVVN
Born Pine BlutT. Arkansas, May 7. 1905. En-
tered Bryan September, 1920.
"VVhen she says 'I will'.
On her you may dependg
1Yhei1 she says 'I won't'.--
She won't and that's the end."
Burn January 22. 1907. Lzmcastvr. Texas. En-
tered Bryan September, 1923.
"Aye, every inch zo. man."
Horn Dallas, Texas. August 21. 1907. Girl Rc-
serves, Good Scholarship '21, '22, '23, '24,
"No sordid wish, nor trifling joy.
Her settled calm uf mind destroy."
Born June 17, 1906, Dallas. Texas. Entered
Bryan September, 1922. First Lieutenant R. O. T.
"Men are uf two kinds. and he is of the kind
l'd like to be."
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HERBERT E. TOMLIXSOX
Born November 20, 1905, Sulphur Springs, Texas.
Entered Bryan September, 1920. Good Scholarship
'20, '21, '22. '23, '24, Linz Pins, Dalhi Annual,
"Beneath a veil of calm reserve.
There beats a noble heart."
Born July 4. 1906, Dallas. Texas. Entered Bryan
September, 1923, Choral Club.
"Nice to talk to.
Pleasant to walk with,
Sweet to think about."
llorn October 9, 1906. Tvarren. Arkansas. En-
tered Bryan in 1921. Athenaeum Club.
"lf she haul been forgot, it had left a gap in
Born November 14. 1905, Quitman, Texas. En-
tered Bryan, September. 1923. Literary Club
"Delieately pure and marvelouslv fair."
Born April S, 1907, Dallas, Texas. Entered
Bryan September, 1920. Good Scholarship, Girl
MAS pure and sweet, her fair brow seemed
Eternal as the sky,
And like the brook's low song. ber voice-H
A sound which could not die."
Born December 20, 1905. Dallas. Texas. Entered
Bryan September, 1919. Little Theatre. Choral
Club, The VVorsted Man. Military Quartet, R. O.
T. F.. Sehubert Scholarship.
UA very genius of song."
NANNIE MAE HOUSE
Born October 24. 1907. Entered Bryan january
"A pearl without price is she."
FERNE ISABELLE BLACKMON
Born February 16, 1907, Dallas, Texas. Entered
Bryan 1922. Good Scholarship Club, Perigon Club,
Girl Reserves, Public Speaking Club.
'She is excellent in her books and fair to look
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JAMES L. REID ROBERT XY. PAINTER fi
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5 APFOYII 1 Dallas, 'gCX3?., .lunek 12, 190Z. Etitered llorn Dallas. Texas, l"ebrunry 2, 1906, Entered H
ll'-fan 5eptembqr,"0' U'U' Phi kavpaf hood Sfhol' Bryan january, 1920. Spanish Clulr, Forum Club,
!.,f1. .nslup Llub, Military. . . . 1 f
lu U I F Minstrel, Dalhi Muff, Captain in R. O. T. C., f .j
Heitgsfilflf H0 eulogy' IHS clu"'u"'lt'r Spmks 'ml f'r:u'k Company, Annual Staff, Radio Club.
n - -4 . . 4
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'xiii CJENEVEIVIL I-IIPSKIND rf
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EQ! Born 1Xxi2.l72lSll, ll1dlZ1!lIl.vJll!'lK: 12. 1904. Entered H R' 5-is
ap . Ii1'giz1'l S?EgS'l112fi::is'l Club: M i'h35h Vlloru. Mzmnington, YV. 4V:l, liutered Bryan April,
,y . 1920. flood Scllolarshlp Club. V' tl
B' XVRENN XVEBB, JR. "Like summcr's dawn. sl1e's fresh :md fair." A
Q sl If 5 2
Born Sherman, Texas. Sepia-:uber YZ7. 1.90Q. En- Al.lXlA
. ' , tered Bryan September. 1922. H14 . Phi kappa.
C Amluill 51215, 91255 Poet. SEFHCHNY R- 0. T- 4 - lim-n Dallas. Texas. September 5, 1906. Entered
52 I '-His bmmy locks Sm. 5-,mow llryuu Smptemlwr, 1022. flood Scliolarship Club,
5, Like gold they glittcrerl in my eyvg Qi,-I Rest.,-X-QS.
ah in His poetry sae mellow, i ' jg ,-
Like music passes Ivy." "K-rzwc was ui all lier speecllf'
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I Born Greenville. Texas. June 26. 1907. Entered R A in H ll, in .L K it 7 I untill y 0 905 . ntered
,Lg Q Bryan February, 1920. !jdI1 Se-ptenilxei . 11-0. Cond Scholarslnp Club K f
' 'Rfli '22, 23. '24, 2
i "Sho keeps llfl' flirmgllts in licrsrlf and grvri 5 "
1' iii scrrnely on her way." Hllmlrsty of rlcrorum nmrks this lad." Q
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A WORTH RATLIFF
Born April 3, 1905, Ranger, Texas. Entered
Bryan, 1920. Band, Hi-Y '22, '23, Minstrel '23.
"Know him, then you'll like him."
RUTH MAE ALDRI CH
Born October 13, 1906, Dallas, Texas. Entered
Bryan September, 1920. Vivicentia Club, Spanish
Club, Good Scholarship, Girl Reserves.
"As pure as a pearl and as perfect,
A noble and innocent girl."
Born September 23, 1904. Mullin, Texas. En-
tered Bryan September, 1919. Phi Kappa '24, Good
Scholarship '23, R. O. T. C. Sergeant '19, '20,
Staff Senior Bulletin '24.
Born February 3. 1906. Dallas. Texas. Entered
Bryan September, 1922. Good Scholarship.
"In her the world has a friend."
DEN SLEY HALL
Born October 18, 1903. Entered Bryan january,
1919. Good Scholarship '21.
"A thorough-going business man,
A loyal friend."
MARY VIRGINIA STOREY
Born May 23, 1905. Mexia, Texas. Entered
Bryan September, 1920. Spanish Club. Good Schol-1
"The pure, the beautiful. the bright, V
Stirred in her heart so true."
ROBERT L. MOON
Born San Antonio, Texas, 1903. Entered Bryan
'LAlways faithful to his duties, and pleasant
Born September 14, 1905, Nlineral YYells, Texas.
Portia Club, Orchestra.
"Nu sun upon :ui lizistui' :lay is half so fair
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PAUL CESSNA GERHART
Born March 9, 1908, Dallas, Texas. Entered
Bryan September, 19241,
"His dimpled chin, and rosy cheeks.
And face sae fair and ruddy !"
CLARA MAE CANNEFAX
Born April 28, 1905, Dallas, Texas, Entered
Bryan September, 1920.
"Sweet prompting unto kindest deeds
Are in her look,
We read her face, as one who reads
A true and noble book."
FREDERICK BELDEN IESTER
'.2U, '21, '22, '23, '24, Vice-President of Polygon
Club, Honor Counselor.
'Quiet and modest, but a student in every sense
of the word."
lioru March 10, 1907, Newark, New Jersey.
Corporal R. O. T. C., Gold Pin in Shorthand
"VYisdom and worth is he,
l.ove's a stranger to his breast."
JAM ES VVILSON BURRAGE
Horn May 25, 1906, McKinney, Texas. Entered
Bryan September, 1923. McKinney Athletic Club,
lst Sergeant Military, Good Scholarship Club '24,
"His youth foretells a useful life,"
Born November 19, 1907, Corsicana, Texas. En-
tered Bryan September, 1920. Ata Pye Club '20,
'21, '22, Art Club '21, '22, Good Scholarship Club
'20, '21, '22, '23, '24,
"A perfect woman, nohly planned
To warn, to comfort, and command."
llorn July 2, 1906, Valparaiso, Indiana, Entered
lhyan September, 1920. Good Scholarship Club
llorn September 8. 1905, Temple, Texas. Hi-Y
Club, Captain in Military, Band, Orchestra, Foot-
ball '23, Track '20, Business Manager Senior Bul-
"The noblest type of man."
Born April 11, 1908, Dallas, Texas. Entered Bryan
September, 1922. Good Scholarship Club '22, '2:3.
uxxvlltfl I forget that the stars shine in air
VK'hen 1 forget that beauty is in stars,
Shall I forget thy beauty?"
V 1 li l
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eQL.,f - f A 19 44 Q-. ... . 1
Born February 3, 1907, Nashville, Tennessee.
Entered Bryan September 18, 1922, Yolley Ball
Team, Scholarship Club.
"Bright are her eyes with the sparkle
That glows from a heart true and loving."
Born December 12, 1905, Dallas, Texas. Entered
Bryan September, 1920.
I "Nothing but himself can be his parallelfl
"3'1fZ:':-..., .. .. " A r -f .,, . 4. ..
Born September 17, 1904, Pine Bluff, Arkansas.
Entered Bryan January, 1919. Commercial Club.
"The most beautiful object in the world. it will
be allowed, is woman."
Born 1908, Dallas, Texas. Entered Bryan Sep-
tember, 1922. Good Scholarship Club.
"She walks in beauty."
Born Dallas, Texas, June 22, 1907. Entered
Bryan September, 1920. Secretary-Treasurer of El
Circulo Hispanico, Business Manager Orchestra,
Good Scholarship '24.
"Always ready to lend her services to 'put things
Born March 8. 1904. Commerce, Texas. Entered
llryan 1921. R. O. T. C., Minstrels, Annual Staff.
'AA Finer man than he there never was."
Born Dallas, Texas, September 22, 1906. Entered
llryan September, 1925.
"She came late, but she made her presence felt."
,1 Essiz WEST
llorn Dallas. Texas, September 18, 1904. Entered
llryan September, 1920. Football '22, '23, Basketball
'23, 'Z-1. Trask '23, '2-1. Hi-Y Club,
"A superb athlete, a skillful mechanic. a high-
.. .,. . A .
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'r ' er" "ew ae W M . ... at Q.. ,.
A -' if. -Hz x "-frqam ... ag... rw, .i,f.,w . -Q .. ar . '21 -2 . Q. 1 . .. '
Born Little Rock, Arkansas. September 26, 1906.
Entered Bryan September, 1920. "D" Second Club,
Captain R. O. T. C., Rille Team '22, '23, Second
Team Football '23, Track '23, Crack Company '23,
"An :ill round man, a credit to his class."
Horn Fort xvllflll, Texas, May 23, 1903. Entered
Bryan january, 1919. Basketball '24, "D" Club,
"His smiling eyes, who can resist.
llorn Tyler, Texas, 1904. Entered Bryan 1920.
Band, Orchestra, Captain R. O. 'l'. C.. Minstrels
"His joys in life were only threef
A girl, a band, and chennstreef'
liorn August 11. 1905. Guziyziquil, Ecuador, S. A.
Entered Bryan September. 1922. Good Scholarship
'22, '23, '24.
UA very genius."
M. M.XXXN'ELL P.-XlNTER
llorn Cowan, Indiana. November S, 1904. En-
tered Bryan january, 1924 Journal Staff, Second
Prize in City Thrift Slogan Contest. Phylosophian
Literary Society. Boys' Glee Club, Camp Dallas.
"Studious, poised and a worthy citizen."
Born XYzieo, Texas, September 18, 1907. Entered
llryan September, 1920. Good Scholarship '22, '23,
'24, Zetha Nee.
"Her overpowering presence made me feel
lt would not be idolatry to kneel."
Born Ardmore, Oklahoma, ,Tune 17, 1904. Forum
'21, '22, '23, '24, President '23, '24. VVinner of
Greenwood Contest '22, lleclziniation '22, '25, Ile-
bznte '23, '24, First Lieutenant R. O. T. C., Rifle
Team '23, '24,
"Eloquent he is and commanding, too."
ROBERT L. HUMPHREY
Born Muskogee, Oklahoma, March 7, 1907. En'
tered Bryan September, 1922. Jan ,lnbber Staff '24.
Hi-Y. Senior Play.
"X1'isdom and worth was he."
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Page Thirty nine
?tg: :.411.-4..- V. .. ' A -LL L-L i - S, , , 1
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-' !"Tx'T' 1 ' I -"T" T' O" T T1 'lf
1 1 1
1 RUTH GASKINS LavONEE LOGAN I 1
i Born Centerville, Texas, June 15, 1905. Entered Born Dallas, Texas, March 19, 1906. Entered 1 1
' Bryan September, 1922. Bryan February 14, 1924. Little Theatre.
1 "Sweet, lovable, dependable." "Can any mortal mixture of earth's mold ,
1 . . - i
1 Breathe such divine enchantment?"
1 GRACE ELIZABETH DAMON in
1 ROYAL GOLSON ig
Tr Born Dallas, Texas, April 9, 1906. Entered Q -
1 Bryan September, 1920. Good Scholarship '22, '23. Born Tyler, Texas, February 211 1902- hllfefed 'V'
1 H . . ,, Bryan, 1922. M
1 A very gentle maiden and of good conscience. . I I JL
as "He never brooked nor claimed superiority." ,
Q LOU SE JOHN MADISON LaRUE M
2,2 Born Kaufman' Texas' October 29' '909' En' Born Venus, Texas, August 25, 1906. Entered it
tered Bryan February, 1922. Good Scholarship.
gh I di U d Bryan September, 1920.
Q " t I .U
,io " every ge' "6 'gm ' an grace --Genius hath marked him for her own."
.5 MAURINE INGRAM ARTHUR MOORE W
M Born April 19, 1905, McKinney, Texas. Entered Born Dallas, Texas, January 7, 1906. Entered fi
W BFYHH Semember, 1921. Bryan September, 1922. Corporal R. O. T. C. gil'
5 "Grace was in all her steps, heaven in her eye." --Not even genius compares with grit, 5
my And a man can't lose if he will not quit l"
it VALIMA KIRKPATRICK MARVIN SCHULZ ui
U' Born Hillsboro, Texas, March 4, 1906. Entered N'
B,-yan September, 1923, Born Seguin, Texas, March 29, 1906. Entered
" ..There,s newer a Bower that blooms in May, Bryan September, 1920. Forum '22, Phi Kappa '24, 2
' Thatvs half as welcome as thou any President Choral 'Club '23, Football '23, Baseball Tl'
JL '24, Sergeant Military. KN
'F --H 1 ' th 'd r fl hp-d 'd f -
r LENNIE KNIGHT eaii ZS:-integrals o xero wors 1 evoil o 'rm
W Born Nashville, Tennessee, january 31, 1906. En- , JL
tered Bryan January, 1920. Girls' Reserve. THQMAS FIELD SMITH
24: 9 . tt
' ' tered Bryan January, 1920. Football '23, "D" "3
lm Club, Minstrel '23. 'lm
5 ELIZABETH PIEL "His heart is full of goodness and his face is
J Born Port Sullivan, Texas, November 12, 1905. good to see' mg
Good Scholarship Club. W
.. - - ,, ACK TANN ER -
-r Just a little bit of heaven come to earth. J 1
fm Entered Bryan January, 1920. Captain R. O. T. fm
ELSIE QUIST C., Rifle Team '21, '22, '23, Camp Dallas '21, '22,
'E' '23. 7
Tr Born Chicago Illinois September 26 1906 En- H1-Ie is '
, , , - gentle, he is shy, W
EJ' tered Bryan, 1922. Yet there is mischief in his eye." lg!
A "Blessing and blest where'er she goes, and heaven fi!
wt reflected in her face." LAWRENCE STELL 'H'
ii- Born Dec. 16, 1907, Dallas, Texas. Entered
M RUTH RUGEL Bryan September, 1920, Vice-President Forum, gg
. Camp Dallas Club, Crack Company '23, Captain
lg Born March 8, 1905, Mesquite, Texas. Entered R O T C Annual Staff ,24 .5
iw Bryan September, 1920. "" ' ' 'lp
Si A d I d H 6 d "A versatile and a valuable man, and a scholar Y
. " mai en gent e, yet at uty's ca , rm an Withaljv
I unflinching." ?
l WADE RUSSELL W
W GLADYS TINNIN Y!
5 l ' D Born December 22, 1904, Fort Worth, Texas. "
F Born Farmington, Missouri, January 1, 1905. EH' Entered Bryan September, 1917. First Lieutenant Q
A tered Bryan September, 1922. Art Club, Good Schol- R. O. T. C.
arship, Girl Reserves. "Dignity of bearing, true worth in character mark 'ff
1 "Of winning speech, endearing, kind." this man." L
I s -r-'- , 1 s 2 A ss JL
4 . I
-1- f " "'-H """"""" "" . ., 'MA' , -1 A
1. :I+ - if 1924. ia:-:eff-has-i i ei iiew
I-exerts zeumzesfn-aswazrani-'F ,gn-asa-v samazzzi-.':a-alias-1-n'.:safnt'.s:':.f-nl.-:f:-:i-se::w-.':-:e'u-seem"
l s 9 i 9 it ' it 9 9 9
Q ' VICTO TEDE
Entered Bryan January, 1921. Corporal R. O.
T. C., Crack Company l22, Annual Staff.
"All the earth might rise up and say,
'This is a man'."
Born March '19, 1905. Entered Bryan January,
"Quiet and unassuming, but with sterling quali-
ties of heart and soul that win our love."
Born Altus, Oklahoma, November 19, 1907. En-
tered Bryan September, 1919.
"No matter what the weather
He and duty travel together."
Born Dallas, Texas, November 24, 1907. Entered
Bryan, 1922. Baseball '23, '24.
"As merry as the day is long."
Entered Bryan September, 1921.
"She loves her fellow-creature
And does all the good she can
KATHRYN BENNETT '
Born Dallas, Texas, September 6, 1906. Entered
Bryan January, 1924.
"Those true eyes
Too pure and honest to disguise
The sweet soul shining through."
Born Taylor, Texas, November S, 1906. Entered
Bryan, 1923. Corporal, Good Scholarship '21.
"A kind and gentle heart he has,
To comfort friends and foes."
Born Texarkana, Texas, September 29, 1904. En-
tered Bryan January, 1922. "D" Club, Track Team,
"Every inch a man."
Entered Bryan January, 1920. R. O. T. C.,
Corporalg Baseball Team, Captain '24, Football '23,
"Earth changes, but his heart stands true."
Born Rockwall, Texas, November 14, 1905. En-
tered Bryan September, 1922.
"His merit wins the soul."
Entered Bryan September, 1923. Corporal R. O.
C X R S
Well bred well read well liked
- T. . ,... Club.
J Y V , , .
3:-gi.s.g.g',.p.g,-gag...afgg.,.g,-,+.-git..-:es-ifeq:-1-stages: 1924 nfszfzeisisezelulssaiufxzefisara.-:eats-az-.1s..
Page Forty one
.EI'?'-38'l'5E:ilI'?4l'-E'I'l'S'52t1 '-'illhiz 55'-si'l'a'23BllI52?-1'E!lHZG1lIS-3'-1'Il'FZS'hSi?1'f'IIFPSI5-9 4 561152-'ll','5
Class Poem Y
Out there a land of golden dreams,
Out there a beckoning call,
Out there a castle of deeds to build
And color its spacious wall.
Maybe your stones are stronger than mine,
Your color a dlfferent hue,
Your summrt hlgher your b2S1S deeper
Yet a castle wxth all rn vlew
Yes, color the walls wlth a l1fe well spent
Wlth tlnts of deep, r1ch red
So when your castle IS bL.1lt, lt stands
As one Wlth naught to dread
B Wrenn Webb
fr - .
Q n . . . 5
EQ . . 1.
if .- .
it!-2-fzizlhasxlll 5.141211-S-22:11:41 -l-.'i'+E:-elle.-fees! nzfrem.-'-:?s l'2 :.!fl',2+..i.'flaaxmk-"5'u.'-iz-,1l.':
A History of the Senior Class of June, IQ24
By lllvlllflil 5'l'tJliliS
NYU blocks away l saw lllL'lllff two young men, each about the age of
Seccnd-year college men, each about the size of a hero of the gridiron. and
as I came nearer and nearer I noticed more and more that the appearance of
each somewhat resembled that of the other. I gazed upon that pair, presenting
as they did, a picture of manhood such as swells with pride the hearts ot mothers.
There in the dusk of evening they stood, and from their speech and action I
knew there was discussion between them. Closer and closer I drew until their
words, sharp, ringing, fell distinctly upon my ears. Then it was that I saw
the difference of the two-that difference that distinguishes the learned from
the unlearned, the cultured from the uncultured. I saw the one, a college student
in whose mind and soul ran the thoughts of higher things, and as he spoke, his
every word thrilled with ambition and determination. The other, his boyhood
friend, had found school life too dull to follow beyond the second year of high
school. Now he strove, as best he could. to show his companion the uselessness
I passed those boys but I could not forget what I had seen and heard. As I
walked to my room that night I wondered if I too had not found school life
dreary and dull. I turned my thought back to four years ago and this is what
I saw: Four hundred of us there were, in 1920, rushing, pushing, lighting our
way into the new life, running here, there and everywhere looking for knowledge.
That first year was rough and stormyg many were the perils, but we survived,
and next September found us ready and waiting. XVe had become somewhat
more civilized, more dignihed, and perhaps a little more educated. VVe had
learned that there were others in the world who too had been Freshmen-even
the Seniors ahead of us admitted it. XYe looked around, and behold there were
Freshmen behind us. liven thcugh we were Sophomores, our hearts and sym-
pathy really were with those who now were just where we had been a year ago.
A third year dawned-became a reality, Not one of us remembered ourselves
as Freshmeng only the bright spots of our Sophomore year remained with us. Now
we were Juniors-everything allead lay within our reach, everything past. forgot-
ten. Here and there we saw members of our class as leading figures in clubs
and social lifeg we saw them upholding the honor of the school in athletics-on the
gridiron. court, track and diamond, in the debating, declamation and spelling
contests. VVe saw and really became acquainted with Seniors. Near the end
of that year we were made to realize more fully that we were to become the
leaders of the school, and it became necessary that we elect from our rauks those
who would direct and handle our Senior publications for the ensuing year. VVe
dreamed and studied and hoped. and almost before we knew it, examinations
were over and we were juniors no longer.
At last-ah, hardly would you recognize us, so proudly do we move. All
doubts as to our importance have left our minds, and we fully realize that nowhere
can our equals be found. As for knowledge, no longer do we search for that.
XYe are here mostly as shining examples of what high school training can make
of mere boys and girls. But lest we forget just what we are, we meet and elect
our oflicersfah, the honor we bestow upon them. And why should we not
be proud? Gaze upon our football team and what do we see? VVho are the
leaders in our every activity? Truly we reap the reward which is justly ours.
Nine mcnths pass and we lind ourselves upon the threshold of life. As we
step out to take our place in the world, may the life of each of us reflect as a
mirror those great and manly ideals, the obtaining of which should have been
the goal of each of us, and may the last years of our life be as this last year
of high school life: Filled with sweet 11lC1l'lO!'l6SiZi1lCl crowned with success.
Page Forty three
' Soap ook
. 9 New
" , Dio.
mg wi Ye
. -v---m0----- 1
EUROPE TO REDUCE
Miss Geneva Rhodes, popular young
American heiress, recently startled
iiuropean society by crawling' on her
hands and knees from Picadilly :fir-
,cus to the Eiffel Tower in a snowstorm
land a bathing suit. The seeming
eceentricity of her behavior vanished
d when she explained that the procedure
had been reccommended by Dr, Theo-
dore Harris, famous nerve specialist,
to reduce her weight.
MI I""'l ' U ' S f""
I ab .e .,.
400 MILLION IS
The 1934 Census has just been com-
.A - .
Blanche Jay, more or less popular
writer, author of the season's Best
Seller, "Bungling Bessie," and whose
work has been rejected by some of
the most exclusive magazines in the
country, has filed suit, through hor
lawyer, Coffin and Cohen, against
Harry Smith, Editor of "Sloppy
Smith is charged with stealing the
plot of one of Miss Jay's short stories.
Miss Jay points out that the simi-
larity between "Beulah the Bootleg-
ger" and the story published in "Slop-
py Stories" under the title "No Flies
on Flossieu leaves no doubt but that
dirty work has been done. Both
stories reveal the efforts of two wo-
men to gain the affections of a man,
pleted, according 10 an eagerly await- Miss Jay knows how to handle a plot
ed report given out Wednesday by ' likg this to g,-Cat advantage'
Carl Wall, head of the Bureau of Very Q 4--01-M
Vital Statistics, and the population of 4 " R S' r'I 11 v I
the United States, exclusive of Central 1
America and Greenland, is -100 million
unless somebody made a mistake and fi - I PII
e counted wrong. f " near future- O
,,, ,, lui? Y lx IIROWNING
f ' ADDRESSES STUDENTS
. G'6?'vvmE'!5'u " 'D -..
'M0--H-'M I Clzirenee Browning, wealthy shoe
OPERA SINGER SEEKS PET xx HC polish manufacturer addressed the
'i' n tr.l lf students of Bryan High School F'ridav,
Kailllven Newton, Of G1'21I1Ll Prairie I ul, Ile wus introduced by Gordon Teal
'Y OI-'BTH C0-, 11415 been ZISSUYOG the HF- C the new principal, and talked on "Hou:
Slstauff' Of the Police Dcpmlfmpllt in Good I Am, and How I Got That Wav"
the Search for her Andalusian Cheese- N 1-I Owe mv success to two ,MHQQ vi
h0UUd, Yvette, Whivh WHS St0l0ll fffml 3' said Browning, "drinkin1f Postum niid
bfi? umousluc in from Of the EWU' Lf reading in my spare bmoments the
D1' Will Department Sl101'9, Wlfefff MISS W 8 best contemporary authors, such as
he Newton was attending 21 mark-down in ve ifimfin white, Dm-only Jean Smith,
8, sale of Celluloid flat irons. f S Robert Hancock, B. Wrenn Webb and
d Russell Marshall, Miss Newton's d Alice Hartman.
tg- cliautleur, was asleep when the das- il 0
' ,Lau-diy deed was done by some shame- . 1 v v
e less crook. ' O,
1 I --01-L fp'
E, C Fnn
im I utr-four
"7'TY ' - Ch " " l
,Aieness o tlaffoik. K. me Spirit 0 1'e:l X,
-A-4,-0-,H-,H El- - 1
AQ MAYOR MEETS WITH Mlsimr 515 Y llAl,l,ASl'l'E EXPQRES L
Q Nlayor Horace Wylie received a A -0 I IN bANIlARIUM
,t ln-oken neck and other minor injuries , "lags, L-M-W xr! x , '
Y this morning when he was struck by P 'NSI :now or less, lijuiliildirlzilti iiiiifnliinaiiti
I irysogitlhmlioupriicilnitxl-bage wagon driven . ling- James Xvllllfllfilflz
' . ' X, ' I '
- Spectators declare that Painter 6 Monday after an iilliiieijltiiiid-I of? Iam'
seemed slightly inelsriated and did not I of years. Experts iii. sucli 'limb""
stop, urging his stecds in their erratic i Jill say that the ailment' wfhich Ignattcfs
course at a tcrrilic rate. According' to pet 'l on his sad demise was caused b mug it B
Rudolph Allen, head of the Sanitary H C work when he was Editor of tlii ljimn a
l llcpartirient,llfainter received permilss hell Schiiol Annual. IL 'gh Ii
, sion to 'eep is wagon out over nlpfit 0 'agnoifs lust wquost WM, th
for a hay 1'ide. . Drill-lzeai-Q1-S b. . ,, ' at ai
1- Although the police are investigat- I ilorial Stall, iiiiimdiliiig Sintlitihc Ed' Ofx
i ing, Painter is still at large with the H S Lih was found that 1i1'actiealltruiiiiltlld? hi
wagon. l rsc had mass, , , ' ' 3
The Mayor was removed to his home 1 the same iiihlziclylldiiir tinge rgsuglg of
under the care of his personal phy-!L Iona difficulty. L ' so orc P
sician, Dr. Theodore Krainolis. ' retails of the funer. V , 5'
1 ..,.....0,.,., A! being perfected by W4iiithMli:iilifli i
XI Tom Crews, of the lion Ton Undergaki-
' 1 1, UNI Parlors. Music will he furnished L
ii by Jesse lVest's Jazz: Ol'L'lll',sil'!I .Adi pl
pf- mission- Adults 250, Children io., Yi"
CLASS or 192-1 REUNION HELD. X 'D Pigsrug-sul-,,NWll,,Qnu, J 2
-...L1 ' -v'-J
The nrst reunion of the 1924 Grad- 1 Q -xr'
uating Class of Bryan High School e S
was held at the Zoological Park, b
all day Friday. Edmond Decherd, E Q M
president of the class, camel frornl the b '
University of Montana, w ere e is b
Professor of Applied Plumbing, to s"'bU Q,f0'1Al'A M Km
preside over the gathering oi talent, fl
brains and beauty. A number of the
members were unable to attend but t - , ,..
sent letters, cards and telegrams that a K Mio -QLD John
were read later. scl
A note of sadness was felt at the af'
-absence of those more or less dear ,Cl 5 Jacob ipsitz .
deceased ones, but by the time food tl gineer for the lvas -construction en,
was passed around all that was dis- o' is the river to dll Fifffo tunnel Under
sipated. Nobody was dead toqspeak h as venience of pox! .l1ff, for the con-
of anyway, except James llagnon a to be seencomin Pfe. who domt want
and other members of the Annual 2 Wayne Armstg mm there' t
Staff, and they didn't matter, because ter cracker trusiong ,OPCTMGS the 0yS- c
they put themselves permanently in 0 . the brilliant nqiw igiucil Donald Black
diwpgrace by publishing an Annual in trying to breaki 'Strict attorney is i
which not a single Wolf appeared in - 1 Charlotte DeBgIli 'k
the decorations. - 1 ing and French C tteadles Q09-dana t
' Everyone present was called upon 8 L. R, Vcrscho I 21 Midlothian, and,
to rise and regeal to the multitude C tracks. . ye greases Street car C
what they ha done since eaving 0 Mildred Peppye - gy
Bryan. ro not a ' ls 3.3915 di er- '
Howorth Dowdy has made millions B di shop oiinlrifcalil gl? a mamcufisr if an
'in oil, sewing machine oil, and George of son helps her twig' where lrene Wil- cha
Leeinan bangs the piano demonstrat- a uf-M K ,yr b o o the dirty work. wc
' - - A: ' In
ing song hits by Arthur Simpson in
v the music department of Dale Wal- W
drop's ten cent store.
I 'I I!
I ' Y
Class Oyiqcers, January '2 5
JOHN LUTHER EVANS
EI.IzIxHIzTII DURHAM XrIRGINIA STRANGE
XIIVIAN HACKNILY RQBERT GREENNVOOD
S'w'gv0I1t-at-I-4rms Claxx Hisfm-ffm
lxv l.IcIs BI'I'II.xN.xN
- 1 1
r'-as . es, We-M f - AAA- at - 2' 2 ' E ' e
,,, 1 ew :av sf-1 e+ a:.'-1.-1-zs11ss:'i1a:-.efuss ugg
I F-f"' "" ' - V V . V Y W M, W , Av, N., , , ,,, , ,,,, -7, H V , W V Y rn Y F., i
15 111. 1
M11 ' 1
gg 5 1 1
Emil + 1
f J Y-H - - ' 9 '
'S CARTER BURNS JOHN LUTHER EVANS
:t 'Q Born Dallas. Texas, February ln, 1906. Entered
E111 Bryan September, 1922.
522,11 "VYl1ere there is a will there i a way."
.gtg ELIZABETH sooo
ki? Born Chatanooga, Tennessee, September 18, 1907.
Entered Bryan January, 1921. Girls' Reserve,
' Public Speaking Club '24, Art Club.
1 1 "XVhen fun and duty clashg
5 Let duty go to smash."
Born Oswego, Kansas, February 25, 1907. En-
tered Bryan September, 1921. Second Team Foot-
ball '23, Good Scholarship '22, '23.
"You can't appreciate the good nature of a boy
,elf-5111 by his red hair."
'W1 , 1
11 LOL ISE MAYS
fi 'i 11 Born San Antonio, Texas. October ZS. 1906. En-
"Ll, tered Bryan September, 1922, Secretary Art Club.
"Her wants but few, her wishes all confined."
Born Dallas, Texas. May 3. 1907. Entered Bryan
January. 1921. President 4-B Class, Hi-Y Club,
Good Scholarship '21, '22, '23, '24, Linz Pin '23,
"lu lorcgabsolutely, with his work."
N. LOUISE DANTZLER
XYithdrew at mid-term.
VVithdrew from school. '
"Great always without aiming to be great."
Born Mabank, Texas, June 5, 1906. Entered
Bryan January, 1921. Good Scholarship '23, Pep
Squad '22, '23.
"Quiet and unassuming, yet loved by all."
f v ,
fl t W- ,EAM ' J
2' 1 1
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Hifi , 4 5,1
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. , J. 111, '1
"-ffwigvf, vn6y1':'f:':'j'r un. s. fu.. - ni v. - . -if -f lu: A vw ,V ,lf Y' ,aw ,va , ny. i',nmna'ng rAw:"'p::39fg.r:,wmie'7s-gelejc.j"2-,x'f -TNQ
f A K-aL.i:f.5,,f:..inL1,L.1-4-..e.-" Yg..'.iss.k.eLgisLc.k.s.2:.,m'fQ1L.ueg...g.,1..',:s,f.,g,,....,,.,,- 2- 2Q,.ags1'L-I-LZif.,,:mL,s
Born Dallas, Texas, May 16, 1908. Entered
Bryan January, 1921. Good Scholarship, Athenaeum
"A jolly good nature and a big smile for
JAMES WALTER McKAY
Born Fort Worth, Texas, March 6, 1907. En-
tered Bryan, January, 1921. Polygon Club '23,
Sergeant R. 0. T. C., Annual Staff '24, Band '22,
"The man who needs no recommendation, his
integrity a safest bond."
ALLIE MAE PARTLOVV
Born Austin, Texas, March 6, 1908. Entered
Bryan January, 1921. Good Scholarship, Linz Pin
Born Dallas, Texas, August 18, 1907. Entered
Bryan January, 1921. Good Scholarship, Girl Re-
"Maiden with the meek brown eyes,
In those orbs a shadow lies,
Like the dusk in evening skies."
Born Dallas, Texas, March 19, 1908. Entered
Bryan January, 1921. Spanish Club, Good Scholar-
'Two-fiftlls of him genius. three-fifths sheer
Born Dallas, Texas, September 19. 1907. Entered
Bryan 1921. Athenaeum '23, '24, Good Scholarship,
Girl Reserves '23, Linz Pin.
. 1 U L .1
i "'i ' "She has a friendship that is dependable and I" '.
' "She makes friends by being a friend." sincere." '
2 ,I Q
17 LAVVRENCE RAY PAYNE POVVELL GARRETT
i l Born Dallas, Texas, May 26, 1907. Entered Born March 7. 1908, Dallas. Texas. Entered Rv,
l l Bryan January, 1921. Good Scholarship '21, Radio Bryan january, 1921, Polygon Club, Band. f
'W Club '22, Military, Spanish Club '21, '22. . . . . . .
, Q "The best-conditioned and unwearied spirit ,
i "Firm, steadfast, and dependable." In doing courtesiesf' 5
W I -
4 - i I
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: J 1 I I
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' A ,Q f .-IffffI-Tiff'if-ififiiilfy-fi'I "A555Ef?i"i-emi-' 'ilrff If fd? ' I? . Zami?-an-rw, . ' "iT-5-ei" '
i - 5: will
L ,M-A,w,,, - H , ,, , ,,--, ' " ,,,. '.:.,::::" '11 " 1' , - - , ,.,,,.,a.......--.1-..............-...4.......-.-4......L.-'.:44,.....:.A
'r"Q""'-M f '-'f-- , ,. ,. .Q ' fi' , .-.V HV V-W, -Y -A-Ig Agry 'WWW -V-1 - U W , .L W . ....-..--
VA 'Tl' X'fP'?"'Y?'Ti!F7 ."f'W,l?1F"?f7"i'fff,V'fLll5iFA4 Y?-'I IXUS-,fgvvtrixiu rq xii: '. rv::.a-r", 1-1 1-:'vv:-3913 ifgrfz. .zvpzsvrq ri A pig -'lf
" -4 .. 5,3-...l!s,L'-4"'L-"", f"iiv.A."..1.' ' ' N-hi'-' " ' ' ' .-' ' L " ' '13 E ' '5' ' ' ' ' 1 " W- .. ' 22-fini 'rrlflil
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LI. C. l"ERGL'SON MARIE SCHEUB
Boru Mt. Vernon. 'l'c'xas, July 22, 19112. Entered Horn Kansas City. Kansas. llvrcinlmer 5, 1906.
Bryan Jamuuiy 21' wil' All Llull' Lmud bdmlml' I"utvred llryzm Nlllllllllfj' Zl. 1911. Good Scllolzxrsllip,
. .. S z 'pl ' 1.
' He that lmtli kuowlulge spzirrili lvs words, U mlm 1 lu I
"A flour littlu. nent little. Swv:-t little girl."
UOROTHYFQRMBY 4 ,,, , ,
bl.lLfNlX RO I'Hlf.Ll.
Born Moran. Texas, August 2.1. 19117. Enter:-cl
liryzm'Septclnlxvr. 1921. Goofl Scliolzwsliip l'lulJ. lloru Dallas. Texas. Smit. 28, 19116. liuterewl
Pei' Sfllwfly Bryuu Scptciiilvci' 18. 1922, Good Suholzirsllip fflulv.
"lu uizmy ways floss tllc licurt l'cv1'z1l
Tlu- presence ot the love it would couccnlf FJ
GARDNER COLE LEXORA NASH
Iioru 1izu'lnml. Texas, 1907. liixtwcrl Bryzm. 1920.
"A livu wirc that Cilllil lic 1Ul1L'llCll.U
IFRED PH I LLI PP
lloru llullzts, Texas, Scptcxnlier 9. 1'-Jllri.
"He works on quietly luut well,"
"NYitl1 licr whole l1c'nrt's wclcouu- in lu-1' smile,"
Born Huntsville. Texas. Octolier 7. 1907. Entered HUM' Xml' York' Ocmllcr 115 woo' h 1'1"ffff1'
llryan llaluiary. 1021. flood Scllolarsllip Club, Girls' Bryzm hlzmuary. 1921, flood Scliolzirslup Clulv,
ReS91'Vl'- Linz Pm- ' Privzttv in Military. '
"Graceful :mtl useful all she rloes. Q I V H
Rlcssiug :mal lulest wlu-ru'er Shu gratis. 3 "A lioy ot sterling' wortll.
- sg -5.
wif' 'A f.'4i,gw?f-iq?vv-i'.5v5- 'r'f51ff"f'7igf'.',Zjf'1K..z'::-f4wfFf'vf'z5xfQ"vg:-'i , Q A 1 5-grr::r1p1-'V K 'ffm'
' x.':..m.1.s1.,..1.gg,-.4-1.. we ,g-,f:4i..1.?,n.: n41r.,f.-sl:-ing ' ,mf .wzrngmzg -4-Ifff.-xg1.umu4'n.e.,i1g,.al:ga:f.uL ..Eiri..L ,if-:..f.t,..-. 1
Page 'Fo ifty-'nifw
Born January 16, 1908, San Marcos. Texas. En-
tered Bryan January, 1921. Girl Reserves, Polygon
Club, Good Scholarship '21, '22, '23, '24, Dalhi
Annual Reporter for class of '25, Linz Pin.
"Good sense and good nature are never sepa-
rated,'l-in this instance.
CLAUDE VARBL E
Born September 23, 1900, llartlesville, Oklahoma.
Sergeant R. O. T. C.
"His dignity and nobility lrespeak the gentleman
that he is."
Born April 8. 1906, Mt. Pleasant, Texas. Entered
Bryan. 1921. Girl Reserves '23, Good Sclmlarship
'21, '22. '23. '24, Linz Pins '22. l23,
"A good brain. which she uses so surprisingly
Born Oallas. Texas, January 24. 1906. Entered
Bryan September. 1920.
"A nimlest lad. though cnmely withal,"
Born December 21, 1907, Dallas, Texas. Entered
Bryan January, 1921.
"A quiet, but very enthusiastic student."
Horn November 26, 1906. St. James, Missouri.
Entered Bryan January. 1921. Advertising Chair-
man of Girl Reserves '2.l.
"An open-hearted maiden, pure and true."
Born September 2. 1907. Farmers Branch, Texas.
Entered Bryan September, 1921. Good Scholarship,
Radio Club, Crack Company '22.
"Great in heart anfl great in mind."
Burn April 14, 1906, Ferris, Texas. Entered
Bryan in January, 1921.
'4Friendly, lovable, sweet and helpfulg can we Find
another to ill her place?"
I ' ' "fm """"""'-"'X
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1' Aa: S-we , 1-Ma. ...., .
-Page-Fifty - f ---We--V-,mf
'MA-eg-H11-fzfxt-vfc. -' H-ff' 'fer-fum. - rr. as yy-w.g-1-1-,f 1-. 7' In 1.vv,.H far- -...Q-,nf-f,-.gqvn-1-311'-uni,-gg-57.---1-,W
ww' 19 - -- ' -4 H v pf.-25541-lun-wf.Q4Q.
RUTH PEARK VVILLIAMS
Born Alexandria. Louisiana. November 21, 1907.
Entered Bryan, 1923.
'She was just the quiet hand. whose nature never
Horn Hillsboro. Texas. 1906. Entered Bryan
September, 1921. flood Sclmlarsllip '21, '22, Forum
t'All great men are dead. and l'in not feeling
Born Burleson, Texas, November 24, 1907. En-
tered Bryan January, 1921. Forum Club, Sergeant
R. O. T. C.
"The sort ul buy we all like."
OZ1 E MAE DAVIS
Born Dallas, Texas, October 22. 1007. Entered
"The eyes are thi' winflovrs of the soul."
llurn january S, 1907, Mineola. Texas, Entered
Bryan September. 1920. Forum fluly, Sergeant in
Military, Good Scholarship '22, '23.
"One who is willing to share his great knowledge
B ERTHA CROVVDER
Horn Snyder, Texas. October 9. 1906. Entered
Bryan September. 1922, Girls' Reserve, Librarian
and Pianist of Orchestra. Good Scholarship.
"Anil she is fair. and. fairer than that word
Ot' wondrous virtues."
VV 1 LLIAM OSBORN
Born Vleburue, Texas, May 16, 1906. Entered
Bryan, September, 1920.
"He has fought a good fight and his Finished
with good faith."
Horn San Antonio, Texas, 1906. Entered Bryan,
"lust as fair as she is popular."
-- V- Hi 5 .- A j - 'iw wif-gf-1 Q -, 2-:fy-r:.gajp-Q-nn,1'.,,j'v:ff!Ufq'9Kj7' 'm'-rzvwazww 'A-- H1-in e
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L ..-,.- -H 2... ........... ..... - .....,...,..4- " - ' ' . .
' Page Fifty-am'
MARY ELLEN RINKER
Born Atlanta. Georgia. 1906. Entered Bryan.
1921. Girls' Club '21. Orchestra '21, 122, '2.5.
Good Scholarship '21. '22. '23.
"Love, sweetness and goodness in her niusicallyv
inrlined person shine sn clearf'
Horn Dallas. Texas. january 17. 1907, Entervrl
Bryan january. 1921. lforuni Club. Good Scholar-
ship '21, '22, '2.1.
"One that we hair to lusrllimivst. steadfast
M,-XRTHX BROOKS DICKEY
liorn San Antonio. Texas. February 12. 1908.
Entered Bryan September. 1923,
"W'ork while' you wurk and play a littlv. ton."
,lL'L1A ANN DUKE
llorn Dallas. Texas, l':l'lb1'11Zlff' 5. 19117. lintcrccl
Bryan January. 1021. Girl Reselwcs. Bryan 1Veek-
ly Staff '22, Art Club, Student Council. Public
" 'Tis better tn have lnrc-rl and lust than to have
never loved at all."
Born 1906, Dallas, Texas. Entered Bryan Sep-
"Love, swetncss, goodness in hor person shine."
Horn January 19, 1908. Mexia. Texas. Entered
Bryan january. 1921. Girl Reserves. Cond Scholar-
'Tiirv her enough note paper and sho will tell
you all she knows."
liorn Septvniber. 1904, Teniplc, Texas. Entered
llryan September, 1923.
"Can we s-ver iorfct hvr bright. rvcrlaslinf
is , ls
Born january 25. 1908. Ft. Smith. Arkansas, En-
tered llryan ,lannary. 1921,
"Hr wise rare smile is sweet with cc-rtai11ties."
le? fT'i"'E"i " M 7 5-"""AE"i?""T""i EW?-T"e'i'Ifi'5 'g d "" f"""""'s'f"'?ss "" """"'eWf'A'--"-
2-IH7..-,' L :I:1I.I..f'fl'?'1-1T..'Lf2I,.I'f"!,5:3.Ef1Z1'7"!,.,...wl"fT'f....f'E?'s..I:i'.L..If'T q5f"'j ...I-5.I5""'5'fg
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.559 IX I LEE BUCHANAN WILLIAM HOOD II'-"ll
Born Dallas, Texas, Entered Bryan, January, Born Dallas, Texas. July 19, 1906. Entered Bryan Q'
4 I 'luis 1921. Good Scholarship' September, 1922. Sergeant Military. Q ' 5
ll T "1Vhy aren't they all jolly like her?" HDlgnlfled' Sffuaff and righteous, ll I
'Eg I Great, even among the great." lfl
H I l l
,151 JACK MILTON PRIGIIORE Y j
, I M1RIAM HUNT I.,
1 If I Born February 9, 1907, Denton, Texas. Entered A 5
' I B .K - 1920. L' 1, -I Z .1 5. . J . Born Tipton, Nlissouri, April 12, 1908. Entered I
I l rl Blum 1 k In L V1 lemle' Sn lesha C uh Bryan January, 1923. Good Scholarship Club.
A' ' f ' ' ' I ask: , . . Z' Al
I , VI I gum lungs wme m sml In l' U "I:,arth's noblest thing--a woman perfected. ' Weil
l " I' Q
MARGARET BOONE N ,IG
151 VIRGIL HODGES
Ikgl'-2 Born December 20, 1906, Jonesboro, Texas, En- lil!
if-1, ll tered Bryan September, 1922. Girls' Reserve. Ath- Born March 26. 1908, Fort Smith. Arkansas. En- ips'
if , eneum, Public Speaking Club. Good Scholarship '22, tered Bryan January, 1921. Forum '21, Good Schol- I-5
I 1 FI M . . arship, Baseball Manager '23, "
il jll Mischievous, good-naturerl. and an all around ' I
ll V is good sport." 'tNoble by nature, but nobler by deeds." l X'
I I I
I DEE BRADFORD BILL SHIELS l
l " . . 1 I
L ll BOTH SHVUY' 'lexus' hmefed B"5'a'l- Jmluaryv Born March 8, 1904, Commerce, Texas. Entered 1 V
I ,S Q' 1921. Corporal Military, Director Hi-Y Club. Bryan, 1921. Minstrels, Annual Staff. M
lf ' " A lion among ladies is a terrible thing." UA Finer man than he there never wasfy Il 1"
'I ' qi YY'
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Page Fzftg three
:I- z flasaeillae-elite:-2.111 earl- Earlies t: 15124 .-:si e -it-: tis -ar ea-isa,-sin..
r. . ..,... , .... Y ... .v .. .. , ,,
i e- . -.-l 3 " 55'l"55-' f:'3'l" 4'
' l 2 D D D1 ' 'O 1 il l
l Al l
i 5 l
f RUTH ALSTON WINSTON COTTON 1, l
l Born Nov. 8, 1907, at Thornton, Texas. Entered Born September 18, 1906, Shreveport, La. En-
'lf N Bryan January, 1921. tered Bryan September, 1920. Hi-Y, Phi Kappa,
IN ' ' HI ' ' h d h k 'll H Color Sergeant in R O T C ' l 5
K - ts a wise ea t at eeps a sti tongue. ---' , .
E "Popular, promising, princely."
3 CECILE BARCROFT i s
A l '
l Born July 12, 1906, at Henderson, Kentucky. En- GABRIEL EMMETT i
Tf tered BTYHH January, 1921. Girl Reserves. Dr'-lhi Born 1906, at McAlester, Oklahoma. Entered wg
l N Staff lived SCh0l3f51liD- Bryan, 1920. Public Speaking Club. fn
l "A Charming ylllmg lady and quite an artist, too." "I have an arrow that will find its mark."
5 I , , fr
Jl. LHAS. BATLHELOR, JR. GRACE ERWIN UQ
Bom Feb. 19, 1906, at 1721112151 TCXHS- Ellfefed Born July 7, 1906,-at Mineola, Texas. Entered E'
W Bryan January, 1921. Good Scholarship Club. B,-yan, 1921. M
E 'AWG know 1115 Sterling WOYU1-H "We shall miss none other more."
N? 1 if
JL L. JACK BEASLEY FRANCES FAIR W
I Born Jan. 31, 1906, at Toronto, Canada. Ente ed B F l, . 2'
Pr Bryan September, 1922. Wilsonian Society, Chleer Om E mary 4' 1906' at Dallas' Texas' En M
1 d B s r b 1922 DA
Q81 Leader, Forum, Top Sergeant. ere ryan ev em er' ' JL
5 ..A small boy with big ideaslu "Her name is no IT1lSHOmCf.,, A
Nw V .
Jl- MARLO W
4 MALCOLM BOONE WE CARR FISHER vb
E Bom April 29, 1904, at Jonesboro, Texas. En- Born November 30, 1904, at Chicago, Ill. En- ml
A tered Bryan September, 1923. fefed BFYHYI, 1924- JVL
I "A little nonsense now and then is relished by flTo see him is to love himg to love him is forever."
- the wisest men." lx
43 PHILLIP FORREST
'f GRANT BRADSHAW 3
ml B JI 17 1906 BA b A . E d Born September, 1906, at Godley, Texas. En- N1
orn u , , at is ee, riz. ntere - I
W Bryan Septgmher, 1923. Forum, Track' tered Bryan, 1920, Second Lieutenant. Zi.
ya 'KAn abridgment of all that is pleasant in man." Efect m body and m Soul' I
- IULIAN GREER .
11' MAY BREN ER in
W B D ll T O h 23 1906 E N'
tg i Brgggn genlnuary 3, 1908, at Dallas, Texas. Entered Brygtinsepiegqslgeryefggl Cm er i ' mated A
"Silence is golden." "Quiet and unassuming, but of solid worth." l
9 EMILY MARIE BRITTON LQUIS HAMILTON 5
fl i..?35F,l1Ly25'1i?Q...'i.'5dlZ?.'Ef.TES'GE'?5'?..EI525 Bom Bm-1 Im 'll
L Students Council, Art Club, Scholarship. nary, IQZZ' .3
'4VVln're could we find one more noble and high-
'U minded?" ARTHUR HANSYN W
'iii CORINNE BRIGNARDELLO Born Dallas, Texas, 1908. Entered Bryan Jan- ml
Nl nary, 1923. Forum, Radio Club.
Born 1906, at Memphis, Tennessee. Entered ...H y d f . h d . . ,, i
-? Bryan September, 1921. ie vtor s o wise men are ear in quietness. I
US ' Loyal and leal is she." mu'
Q YVALTER HOTZENBUEHLER E,
Pm HELEN BROCK llorn Dallas, Texas, 1905. Military, Glee Club. S?
id: Bom Novembel' 8- 1900- at Dallas- Texas- En' ""One ofthose you Can't help but admire." .
,Y I tered Bryan January, 1923.
L "Good humor is the health of the soul." 1
qu NILLROSS HELSLEY I
m W PAYE BLISHANAN llorn Ardmore, Oklahoma, October 24, 1907. En- l
-no Born March 2, 1908, at Ardmore, Oklahoma. En- fffvd BVYHU Sflbtember, 1923.
'i-5 tered Bryan January 1921. -.XV I-k - 5'
-' e 1 e her for she has all the attributes of a 7 1
W "Her eyes reflect the beauty of her inward life." lady." 3, l
l E- E
N1 l .
E A i
e35'1'52-f"'f'siB'?'2':1'?2 'I'- 1SS'-4'1'f-ess-'-1'e2:'.1-'.f-fs-3-usa'-.'vfxs-sluuazfxluexfstu-55:4 ::-zemsssc
Born Dallas Texas January 12 1906 Entered
Bryan 1920 Good Scholarshlp
Speech IS great but s1lence IS gerater
Born September 7 1906 Camp Dallas 21 Im
strel 22 Busxness Manager Mmstrel 23 Presndent
D Second Club Dalhn Staff 23 Annual Staff
23 Sergeant R O T C Football Camp 23
Crack Company 22 Class Football Champions 23
Sesond Football Team Z3
A combmatxon of brams athletxcs ab1l1ty and
Born Pans Texas Apr1126 1906 Entered Bryan
September 1919 Football 23 D Second Club
When shall we look upon hls like agaln
Born Dallas Texas January 16 1908 Entered
Bryan February 1921
Why all thls toll for the trlumph of an hour
Born Dallas Texas October 25 1907 Entered
Bryan September 1923
We loxe hum well m spmte of hrs mtschxevous
Born February 4 1908 at Nashvxlle Tennessee
Entered Bryan September 1923 Choral Club
How great IS her vlvaclty and kindness'
Born 1906 at Coleman Texas Entered Bryan
January 1921 Second D Club Second letter 1n
La7y and good natured thats B111
Born September 13 1905 at Chectotah Okla
homa Entered Bryan January 1923 Out for Foot
ball and Track
Born 1904 at Dallas 'lex1s Entered Bryan
January 1923 Second Team D Clubs Second
We may be as good as we please uf we please
to be good
CHARLIE EDWARD FRITCH
Born July 25 1907 at Demson Texas Entered
Bryan September 1920 Mnhtary Band 22
In Charhes case A good nap ns to be chosen
rather than a great knowledge of economics
Born Salford Arnzona February 25 1907 En
tered Bryan January 1921 food Stholarshxp
Wise to resolve p1tlent to perform
Born 1904 m Oklahoma Entered Bryan 1921
D Club Baseball Basketball
A great boy a greater athlete
BERTHA NEEDERM AN
Born August 3 1906 at Los Angeles Caht' En
tered Bryan 1921 G1rl Reserves Tenms Clfl Vol
ley Ball Team Orchestra
In love-absolutely wxth her tennxs
WILLIAM N PEACOCK
Born November 2 1906 at Dallas Texas E
tered Bryan September 1920 Ixttle 'lheatre Rxtle
Team F1rst Lleutenant
For never d1d man trod wxth step not Hashed
wnth eye lxke thme
Born December 25 1906 at Dallas Texas E
tered Bryan September 1921 Cood Srholarshlp
Club and Lnnz Pm
The qulet mlnd IS rlcher than a crown
Born 1906 at Dallas Texas Entered Bryan
Hltch your wagon to a star
Born March 10 1906 at Kansas Cxty Mo E
tered Bryan January 1921
Efflclency and merlt are lus strong pomts
Born at Fayettevxlle Tennessee Entered Bryan
1991 Football D Club food Scholarship Club
Ca tam nn R O l' C
My lessons nexer bother me
El SIE SPRAYBERRY
Born Aprnl 14 1907 at Cleburne Texas E
tered Bryan January 1921
She IS an exceptxon to the rule that beauty
only skm deep
l . IC -4 . ' ll I W 214 ,C-1 H '. . . -4 . . . I I .,I,, H
3 1- H H ' Y A A 9 f f f 2 I ' -
.IT , . . , . " ' , '23.
1 H . . . ,, ., H .
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::I-:-zzemssr-'.u'+.-as-I-sexual:feetsax:-1.-:gen 1924 ts:-2:11.-:ge.,.l.gg.a4.,-,.:,-4.-,.pgg. ra-gg...g,,.g
51+e:5s'iSa:en1f-f:1i.efi'a-2-:av -4-I'-an ' 1-SSL-4-vszeemssxinlzzgeinlss-4-ivzzieiisszewr-1 sii's:-:ew'.:ae-elss-.efu'-
if e e e R f as
I LOUISE VVILLIAMS
i Born 1906. at Duncan, Oklahoma. Entered
I ' Bryan Septemher. 1921.
I 'ASO gentle and so shy, yet there is mischief in
l her eye."
.ii CHARLES YANCY
PM Born Oct. 3, 1909. Dallas, Texas. Entered Bryan
-2- june,5l92j2. Sergeant in R. O. T. C. Good Scholar-
- hip u .
"Studi0us and serious-minded-sometimes."
XVILTON C. MOORE
Born April 29, 1907, at VVehb City, Missouri.
Entered Bryan January, 1921. Second Lieutenant
in R, O. T, C.
"Not very bold-hut exquisitely cunning."
Born December 12, 1906, at Luikin. Texas. En-
tered Bryan September, 1922. First Sergeant in
R. O. T. C.
'R' TROY BARNES
"A cl d 1 j."
W Born 1905, at Mead, Oklahoma. Entered Bryan, courage IO en ure an Owl
5 1923. Hi-Y Club. , A
"Up ' ht, ne t-a e I man 's he." V :
5 "g W S ' 3 ' WALLIE MULLER A
if VIRGINIA MERRITT - Born January 6, 1905, at Dallas, Texas. Entered lg
UU Born 1906, at Longview, Texas. Entered Bryan, Bfyan September' 1922- M
lg 1920- Aft Club- N "Let's hope she will never lose her good-natured JL
Qi "An artistic genius, a queenly air." , way." '+:
we as x
., . Q
'lf 1 4 1
93 - ar
111 A 'lf
'V' , 'li'
ii 1 1
zzuiazfsluasafiuf41251:-ssautfxeainissxlalxgeii 1924 :-aaa-sta-zefilsazlsisgaeiula-2-za-s:-re-ilsz-:azz
Ifqge Fzfty sur,
History of January Class, 1925
Hy RC 5lllfRT fiRlflfNXYCX ill
T came to pass on the twenty-eighth day in tl1e first n1o11th in the
year l92l, that there was a great gathering of the children of liryan
lligh School. They came together from tl1e lands beyond and
around about with their backs turned to the land of death and darkness
and their faces toward the Temple of Light. They did with desire press
in, but there was llll1L'll fear and trembling those days because the
Seniors, a fierce tribe, were to be found there. They entered in the
auditorium and there a decree was heard which spoke these words 2
"Thou shalt not be late to thy classes,
Thou shalt prepare all thy lessons daily,
Thou shalt not slip into the line of lunch,
Thou shalt not poke fun at the boys in uniform,
Thou shalt 11ot converse with fair maidens by means of paper,
Thou shalt not converse with thy neighbor,
Thou shalt not jeer at the folks who enter,
Above all things thou should'st love thy teacher,
lf thou do otherwise than is above ordained, thou shalt be east
into the dungeon of lO2."
,Xfter experiencing for nine n1onths many things that were new and
strange, these Freshies rose up and threw off their freshman bondage.
lslaving passed through the tumultuous waters of the dread Sea of final
exams, they entered i11to the territory of the "Sophs," a desolate country,
wherein lay many difficulties. lt came to pass at this time that a Fierce
tribe from the regions around about the cacti came up with much
boasting and great noise, a11d the people fearedg but their courageous
men went out to contend with them, and did prevail over them with
.Xfter these things they did pass on and came into a place called
Vacation. The waters were found to be sweet. Having pitched their
tents, they sojourned here for a few months. partaking of the, waters
and resting beneath the cool shade of the trees of recreation and
And again they arose and took up their journey and drew nigh unto
the land of juniors. And it came to pass in those days that there was
?,gl'F?s3'l' E:'i1l'?'-Z'Ea"l'E'2 E2f4'l"5' 5541? 'lls?53'!l!53i'5'l'S'2f-G'll'?-:Zi'l18f.?2'-'s'l1F'16'I'SE'-'1'a'l a'1i43'II 524025
5 ' '71
i a great falling-off-even below 70-and a going off into things that
JQ1 were not lawful in the eyes of the Faculty. They tasted of the bitter I
E waters of Math, were beat upon by the blinding rays of a notorious 5
luminary called Science, and were greatly perplexed by the many differ- M
-ii ent Languages. ' ig
E And after these and many other like things grievous to the body H Q
Q and to the mind, they passed on and pitched their tents in the land of
Ji. the great Vacation. Now word has come that they must enter within all
F the border of the Seniors. Aforetimes they had seen many Seniors e-
ff, and accordingly they feared them not. ff
gg This history with the fourth year hereof draweth to a close. Our
Q- Seniors have prospered within their borders. They dwell therein with W
complacency and without fear. Verily, there is even a rumor among 5
lip the "Fish" that our Seniors, not unlike the others, have become high Si'
Q minded even beyond measure. Thus must it ever be, for it has been
g so decreed, ' P ' fig'
vu i . A 'll'
, . . ,. . , W
QT' . 'JS
if - - 'fr
szlifszeflasxiaffgceIf-2241:-neil'ssrem-.xgen 1924 isifzella- : err- -:el-sa l :
Who's Who in America, 1943-44
This book is especially edited for the january Class of IQ25,
of Bryan Street High School
Alston, Ruth-l.ilJrarian3 Xl esquite,
Austin, Margaret - lix-manager of
Barcroft. Cecile-Painter: paints all
kinds of faces.
Barnette. Berta and llorotliy Forin-
byh-Vtiootlworkers1 wash second-hand
tooth picks in a restaurant.
Batchelor, Charles Y Manufacturer:
Has manufactured a remedy to get
thin, "Peddling hot tanialesf'
Beasley, Leonard- -Surgeon: ttluts
classes every day in collegel.
Bristow, LlOI'll1L'--S21ll'5XYOl1lil1lI Ruh-
her tires in Canada.
Britton, lt:Illilj'--SCC1't'l2iI'y1 ti o s s i p
Buchanan. Ivy Leefhlissionaryi
Burns, Carterflleptile Tamer Hired
in Asia for life.
Close, Majorie-Afrplane owner:
Carries passengers from lft. NYorth to
Crum, Paul-lnyentor: "How to
keep the chickens from scratching the
worms out of the garden.
Dickey, lhdZlI'tl1Zl-Ki11tlt'Yg2ll'illCYI Has
largest kindergarten in the world.
Duke, -lulia Ann-Beautiher: Beauti-
lies all immigrants in New York Pity.
Durllam, Elizabeth - Promoter of
Earl. Xr7lVl2ll1-.Alll.l1OI'-Hhhlllill Makes
the lloys Love Me So?"
Emniett, tiabriel-l7ealet'3 :'Xll kinds
livans. john Luther-Editor: "The
Philippine Daily Hamburger."
Finley, Jewel-Director: Directing
trattic at lilm and Ervay Streets, Dal-
Fisher, Marlowe-Hauler: XVood and
Clay, Evelyn--Lfhiropodistq tfenti-
pedes a specialty.
tiarrett, Powell-Banker: Banks all
kinds of rivers and streams.
Greenwood, Robert - Edueatorg
Ttaches high school students how to
pass without studying.
Hatzenhnehler, NValter W- Malcolm
Boone-Dee Bradford, Players: Enter-
tain animals at Yellowstone National
Park with their stringed instruments.
Hackney, Vivian-VVeather Prophetg
Hodges, Virgel-Singer: Sings to
tish in Gulf of Mexico.
Hunt, Mariam-Cultivatorg A fam-
ous Maearoni Held.
Hood, XVilliam-Circus Clown: Holy
Kannenherg, Eddie-Author: "You
L'an't Tell How Old a Prune is by
counting its wrinkles.
Lynn, Esther4Manufacturer: Green
cheese factory on the tnoon.
Klartin, lrene-Private insane asylum
M c K ay, Ja in e s-Manufacturerg
Makes pin cushions out of his arma-
Mize, Harvey-Head of an .'Xnti-rol1-
ing pin campaign.
Page I'1fty nine
ZQZIPSEKPIWFSZR I EQIPH'-'s"l' PK 'vgsgdfgg5'l4E?5-'H'f":g'g'l'i"-":'F'n4gg'llg9g'l'ga:7g'l' -w'l'3f-si! IISS'-fd"
Moore Wnlton Snake Charmer Rlnkel Mary Ellen Halr Dresser
Morrls Janet Ixtevvspaper Reporter
Her latest story How to Make Love
Moxlev Irank Merchant Kansas
em sells exclusnelv wheel barron
Osborne Wxlllam Lawyer Con
unced the vt orld that he IS good look
Partlowe All1e Mae Checker
checks all oysters that go for shlpment
Payne Lawrence Chrls Petcrman
,I C Ferguson Scxentnsts Solved
mystery' Has a wood pecker a san
null m hrs dlgestxve organs?
Phrlllpp Fred Astronomer Ifx
ammes every star that huts the ground
Prxgmore Jack Ocuhsts Fxammes
Rotmotsky Isadore Inventor I
vented How to get meat tor a hot
dog stand by a dog catcher
Rothell Glen Hearse Drlver
Sheltcn Rax Dealer Bells mouse
traps lll Chma
Qtrange Vxrgnna Presldent The
Scheuh Marme Inventor Machine
patented to make sunshme for the
Storey Stansel Teller Tells all
people how to lower and razse wln
dovxs mn Statue of Llberty
vsrltten the hlstory of an egg plant
Sugg Ehzabeth Snlger a11d author
of You cant tell how far a toad wlll
Jump by measurmg lts tail
Tobolowsky Jake Rope walker In
Rlllgllll r' Brothers Barnum Balley
Wunderhck Ruth Balcony Owner
Feels at home at the Old M111 Bal
Yancey Charles Phvsxczan Sure
Cure for sprlng fever
NW C if - V A A . ' A4-,-la w-F-.rib Q , f r ' . L, V - .J rn Y 4 T
I 'T - I V 1 W 'ff A-' ,, --'- . ,ff , , -
'JT , ' - L I' 1 - ' 3
l ' - Y , . I ' Dv- 3 B - H
wr fb 5 '-'Q
l 'A .3 E , U v - v .' .
at K ' .. , I - ' 1
52 . -, - , 2 1 I '
Q ,P - ' Stone, Marretta-Hrstorxang Has
If -. . - ' ' g " ' ' -
6 1 ...- . U , v V .
E 1 ' , -C - I - . . . .I
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i' s:u...H-Q I V- 1924 g l azeaz-ae..
'iildf '2"1S"'Il"Z. fl- 522111 QBIIIS-5.A"l"i-'Cell Ili'-'4'li'.-'-1E'l'52":."lI""-BII' " ll' 9 'II ll '
it To the Graduate 3
5 ' You've got your sheep-skin clutched in your hand and your trunks are packed
M to go- 'If
JL Your bills are paid and your way is clear-it is over at last, you knowg lm
F And you think of the hard, hard gri11d it was, and the thoughts come back to you ii
W - Of the four long years that are Finished now, and you say you are glad you are M
Q N through.
:ge There was many a thing in those four long years that you did not like at all- W
'?' Many a rule that irked your soul, petty Zillll mean and small, 5
7. And you say to yourself, "Thank God, I'm through-through with the endless M
- grind, . '
Q2 Away from stricture and 'straint at last, and leaving it all belnndl' gg
ii lt's all right, here in the heat and dust of a room you are ready to leave- I 1
BU And you think to yourself you can quit it all, with never a thought to grleveg fx
.ltl l But wait till they're calling, "All aboard!" and the engine's whistles blow-
And you're really leaving it all. old man-you'll find it is hard to go! A
il And it's plaguey hard to keep lighting back the choke that your throat endures, 3
W VV'hen the thoughts well up of all the years have meant in this life of yours- M
Q ' Of the friends that are scattering far and wide-of ways that may never meet, 1
When the pathways stretch to the press of years to be travelled by weary feet. as
Q- "It's life outside," you say to yourself, Hand this is but schcol-boy play!" 2'
'ffl -But a tear wells up with the crowding thoughts of all that you leave today- ma
jf It's nothing to be ashamed of, lad-you'll know with.the passing years i
,i That the further you grow away from school, the prouder you are of tears. I
' i For there's many a time in the years ahead, when cverything's breaking wrong i
is That you'll think of the vanished high-school days as one grand stream of songg
'Q It's life-outside-all right, old man. but life is frequently pain, A ,LL
Q- And there's many a time in the years to come you will wish you were back again! ,
l p -Selcctrd. l l
-9 ' l
gg, a s
LS Q l r
re g l t
J , ,VVY - ' 7 7 ' , 4 L
-fg,.gg .E z-,...i,f.-3 .,.g,g:',.,.,-ag-,g.1.95s,f.r1,-1 1 1924 rarf.-au'-:ze-uv Sarnia-sell'as-:asf-rellazssuzz
, 1 l
25 ' I V - - -V--W V W H, . f "T'1' "" "" ' Tr'1"T" "' im? ""'7""'j,f'ff, "" '?"""N-"mr m"""'-f '
i d I I .
2 isa s 1
I Y , '
' - 11-
, l Juniors . i
s i . , - , I 5
'iz F LLAS5 OFPICILRS .1
I . il
'fr Preszdmzl ....,...,,,.,.,.,.,.,........,...,......,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,.,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,. Lloyd Slaten Q
if Vive-Provident ....................,.,,.,................,...,,..,......,.....,..,.,.,.,. Yates McGuire I
ffi SOC1'effI1'y .....................................................,................,.,...,.,,,. Nedra Newkirk
, Sergecmt-at-Arms .....,....,.............,..,..,,,,,,,,,,,A.,,,A.,.A,A..,A,,,,,,, Walter Doughty A
'E Reporter ......................................................................,...., Priscilla Robertson IQ!
5 ' OW, that another year is almost completed, we like to sit back and think
fig of what our class has so far accomplishedg how, as Freshmen, we entered jf
lp 'T 4Bryan, probably a little green, but with the determination to further the W
F ,good name that our school had acquired, to make a good name for our class, li'
'as and for ourselves mdividuallyg and of how, as our first year passed by, we had Q1
H, been' molded into the very. life of the schoolg and then how, as Sophomores we M
Q- cbtamecl, not only the admiration and respect of our fellow-students, but, also of -il:
M our tezchersg and we hke .to remember that even at that time many of the students
JL in our class were becoming prominent in school and invarious lines of extra W
ri- school activities. Q3
W , As Juniors, due to our late organization, we'have not accomplished a great deal Qi
5, as a,umt, but we have done remarkably well in scholarship, in clubs, in athletics
is and in other phases of the-school life. Again, we have our distinguished mem- ?
SL bers, having a representat1ve,.Nedra Newkirk, on the Girls' Debating Team, as
E and the student who led the entire school in scholarship for two years, Alan Reed.
L5 Lowizu. Hooxizu. Q1
iii I As.an athlete trains for weeks in order that he may triumph in the test of lg
N1 his skillg as the violinist labors unceasingly to give to his hearers a perfect pre- if
Qi sentaticn of a wonderful strain-uso, have we constantly striven to prepare our- g g
T selves for our Final act in the Drama of School Life.
' ' Though we have each one of' us labored incessantly that we may be prepared
-E' to hold aloft those standards which are to be entrusted to our care for the ensuing
year, we realize that all great works have been accomplished as the result of l
thorough and intensive preparation and concentrated effort rather than by a i i
? force dependent entirely upon the isolated achievements of individuals. V
fm Therefore, we, the members of the III-A class, do join hands one with another im
and pledge our ugitfed .efforts to the attainment of those objectives which cul- lt
3- mlnate in true an astlng success. 5'
ggi A -MARTIN PICKETT. li
:.. U 'E'
'W WHY NOT? W'
M y N'
Ji. The Junior Class of '24, as it appears to me. 1
.F ' Iirbound to be the very best 'in Bryan's History. . Q
I 1th only one great aim in view, and that to win or die, l l
I VVe buckle down to do our best and heave a wistful sigh, ' l
E W Our tutors all are interested, and that is plain to see,
M , And if I tail. I blame no one but just this "little me.' I
,' We have right here within our walls equipment quite complete, I
4 VVhy would 'wr fail, when. others won and never knew defeat? f . 1
l f Their destiny they have in hand and on life's way they go. va'
g 1 31 Some sailing. smooth, some .struggling hard at the meeting of each loc. 'P ,
' il Q So as I see it, I must say. it seems quite plain to me, 6-
, 'Q To all of us who work and try, it spells out rficfory. a ,
I I --RUBY CLAYTON INICKEE. i
I 4 I
i iH.........,...,,,...-...-.euagg ........,, ... -'F-AM I V017 Meng. .1 .,,, WH, 3, ...,,--,- .,,,,.4ew,,,gii i
::l+:-s a- azewsil 19244 Q e a A 1. . -. 1
, a , ,- ,,,,t , 7. . '-1--. .. .. 1 I H, W-M-M -' 'eee fe-W Q A---W-fi
35 'f or esee .-g-:else-all
Y Y, ,H "'-mv'- , , ,,,, ,, , T-'i ,i "'fT1i? ""' fg' H Y W Y YYY ifrfr V7 V -77 V V , ' 4 Q1 1'
f- 4 ,
Th s h Sl
Q e op omores Q.,
fi By BERT PITT Q
it e if:
-'ff HATEV ER qualities the Sophomores may lack, even their fi-3
lfff - A most exacting critics must admit that the class as a whole is 5'-ll
E distinguished by three outstanding features. These three
Sf. dominating qualities are,-to use apt allite1'ation's artful aid,-vigor, W
ii vivacity and variety. Vlfhatever this class finds to do, it does with all 3
dd its might, be itsolving problems in algebra or writing poetry. It is H
Q alive, toog not a colorless, lifeless bunch that goes to sleep during the
,L recitation. Nor are its talents restricted to one small field. Cn the 3?
Q- contrary, you find its members making good in all extra-school activities, a-
W p as athletics, club work, R. O. T. C., debate, declamationg spelling and 'til
'E' essay contests. Last, but not least, they carry on in the "honest-to-
goodness" school work, i. e., lesson getting. Many students quit after A
Q, one year of high-school, but we stay on, both because we love Bryan and Q
my because we know the value of a higher education. WA
-fi NVishing all the students of Bryan a long and happy vacation, we
take our own. X
Q l if
1 l 'ff
l l 'll'
a t if
:w e an-see ssxiuixseiu 1924, 3, xwkzaiv zav-.:-ze-l-szfiuxz
, , ltlt , , . l 'nj . . - ,t
P Page-Sixtyffouf '
" - ?-33415 '!l'a-'13":1"'i1'a3!'1-"'s'h"zii'v'l15'i?2-."'I+?-' E"'.!f-flu-1.Sfll8'i'P-f
The Freshman Class
By FULLER BRAY s
N September, 1923, Bryan High enrolled what we think is the
'feltassiesw bunch of Freshmen ever enrolled in the history' of the
l school. The Sophs gloated gleefully over the initiation of the "Fish,"
but just 'wait until next Septemberl' The Sophs think they are better
than we are and the Juniors and Seniors think they are- terribly impor-
tantg but we are just as good as any, although we are not as big.
Every class has its stars. but ours are brightest of all. Luther
fSl1ortyj Coleman, one of the best football players Bryan had during
the season of 1923, is a freshman. In the group of Stars in the Annual,
you will find the picture of two Freshmen: Margaret Harris, a I-A,
Whose average for the year is 963M,Zy, and Harold Smithson, a I-B,
who made 94MfZ,.
When Mr. Stockard calls for the "Good Scholarship Club," he asks
how many are Freshmen, and a large percentage of the pupils rise.
Our numbers exceed those of the Sophs and juniors. Only the Seniors
outnumber us. To our good, patient teachers and our beloved Principal
we are indebted for this great number of good scholars.
Watch us graduate with the finest record of any class that has ever
passed from the doors of the Bryan Street High School!
l g V
1 .mat .es .,..., Neg.-. a..,.M.... l , A eg'
+::zs.'1res:.+o f -laszew f 19241 fn -we -l .,-,.y.ig.2.,4
Page Swty-six " " ' F
?"f7'7:A5i-f'f4"." 'fvgivilffffxlgffv V-.V"Q"' -'i?".f'Y YW' 1 A +"f'af . aw x sf nv, . . ar- .. r my v- ww,311fr':'-'.i 'M nf -fn, 'pvgpqy-V31
.7 Qi.. i 71543--S2ffI9iTmf:stz,s.s,u:,.,,.t.s,..,,..w..,f''A ritz,-.::...:i?..Z:.:.i-.-xm..wn' l+:,-,:,..-".3I.g.bafagv.'mf:L.r:f.L 'i 'V M ' f ' "
milf s H a H H H 1 1,
-s wi z 5 "
' 1. gf Y - 1
.'-'gal l 'X 5
f it 1 QQ
'H ' e 5 5
5 " 54
. , iff
. Stars of the Fzfrst Magmtucle
l Edmund Decherd ,,..... .......... Best all-round athleteg football, lil
, it basketball, track
' fl' :is ,
JL Harold Smithson .......... .......... H ighest average in I-B Class Wiz'-"
if Margaret Harris .......... .......... H ighest average in I-A Class U
X , I O. Mahoney .,......,. .,........ F irst Prize Little Theater lfnl
- Poster Contest 1
1 Il! 4
yt 1 Alan Reed .....,...., Highest average in junior Class T
l l Gordon Teal .......... Highest average in June '24 Class
sl . 5 and in the entire school
H li ., ,L
2 fl. Elizabeth Durham ,...... .......... H ighest average in January '25 Class
, w 1-1 - ' if vw
a 3' Walter Doughty .... Eagle Scout
' Beatrice Peebles .. Highest average in Sophomore Class
1 wp, I
L James Kreuger .......... .......... F irst Prize Thrift Slogan Contest
gil William Peacock ..... .......... High-point man on Rifle teams of
I City Schools gg 3
l la.: lm
ll . , 5 if
-ffsltm E., on "'M""N- - E 12:41
f"'e'1.l3Tr,:e H ' w-5ieL,.,.,.., ss'g H. i1ulQs,YT.4-aww' ii--JS . W' lla-f!""l .- fir. -,.s 1..:ia'f': rw
,,,.eE,-.. E .- ..,.E,, .. M -ML ,,,ER- HMM.,,,,,,.,,,,-,,,M,.,,,, ,,.,,.,..,,,-,N ,..,,,.,,-, , ,
A A 'F n
B 0 0 K 1 HI
Q P' Q
- --- 1-fo
'Wi stu! CLTELJU A 'rqp,T..I
The "D" tfluh is an mgziiiizatioii composecl of those who have
mzule their letters either in footlmll, hztslcetbztll. track, teimis, or hasehnll.
lts purpose is to mztlce the "D" it more lioucired ziml coveted letter. lt
tries to get new men out for the various sports so that llryaii will have
good tezmis. This ih impurtaut, :ts at school is kimwii hy its winning
Tllli Ol5FlCERS OF THE "D" CLUB
Luther lilztsiiigfztiiic ,......, ,.,, ., .,......., ,,..,.......,..,,..,,.,...,. P 1't'. f idmzt
liztrl Haley .....,,,,,,,,, ..,., .,,,. V i r'l'- P lwxriilrnt
licl 11111 llil lleehercl , ....,,. N' l'l'r'r' ltll'-X"Tl'F t1.x ' ilrcr
Bill Coit ,,,,,,,,...., ,,,, , ,,,,,,. S it'l'tjt'tllIl-ill-51FIIIX
Xliys Zhu NlcFvoy,, ,, , .....,, , , , ,,,.,.,., ,...,, , ,,..,..Sfmrz.mr
Other iiiemht-rs are Wvelclii Uwlcltick. IR-reg' :XllLl1'UXYh, Gale Calhilmn, Fred
ljlztsiiigztme, liurtly llrtiwu, Luther Coleinuii, Ailtliouy Muse, Xyllllkllll Naylor.
Ray Sheltuu. Aziruti 'll-ztgtie, Don Pickle, jesse XVest and Field Smith.
VT ' V Q" ""' Q" " 'N ""' "' ' H' """i""'Q 'fi' 1-' ' if--A--W ------P-f V-W-----. M!-.1-f-L-...-Y-f .a ., we ..L.w. ,.....,,g 1:
, ' . 'lf
is W L
li E 4
ft 3 l
1 , ,
The second Team MDM Club 53
The members of the football second team of 1923, who made second team l - i
.5 D's were invited by Coach W. D. Franks to a meeting on March 6 to ' e
M ' fcrm a second team D Club.
'Q The following boys were present at the first meeting and were later i f
CN recognized as the charter members: Roland Johnson, H. F. Pettigrew, I
,fy Bush Jones, Floyd VVoolridge, Russell Marshall, Lawrence Evans, Ray
f Joyner, Chester Donnally, John Simms, Robert johnson, Paul Crum, l-
fig Ollie Barfield Frances Baird Howard Walker Bill Magness Lloyd
Slaten and James Foy. W
Coach Franks explained the purpose of the meeting and the idea of form- FTW
5 . ing the club. Each boy expressed himself as being heartily in favorof the QQ
Nl formation of the club and the purposes for which it was to be organized. 'F
3, The coach then called for an election of a president and a secretary- W
'l treasurer, the only officers needed by the club. Roland Johnson and '
:L Lloyd Slaten were elected to the respective offices. rj?
N At the next meeting the name, Second Team D Club, was adopted and ?
it several forms and ideas in the secret ritual of initiation were adopted. Lg
i Paul Crum, Bill Magness and Lawrence Evans were named as the initiation ,I
J committee. At this same meeting Ray Joyner, Russell Marshall and Robert '
lil Johnson were 'apcointed to act as a social committee. The initation and X
J social committees have both done excellent work. I
l When the basketball season ended, there were several members of the w
l basketball second team who were applying for admission. E,
W 1 The followin ' ' ' ' M
.L ' g members of that team were initiated over a period of ll,
two weeks: J. B. Johnson, Lowell Hooker, Harry Eastman, Richard 1 ,
VVilliams, Raymond Cobb, Vertrees Stephens and John Weaver.
if Each candidate expressed himself as delighted with the club and its 5
V precepts, even if somegaf the candidates were frightened by the initiation. 7
.3 Eastman certainly likes to carry books for two weeks, and Hooker says
Q6 that you certainly can have a fine time at a banquet, but with a D Second as
du ' meeting a banquet is not to be compared. uh
The club was formed to keep the members of the second teams together E
.L and to keep ever before them the high ideals of clean sportsmanship, clean jj,
Ii. living and clean thinking. Also, one of the main ideas is to back the I
Siu: athletic teams of Bryan High. As practically all the members of this l
-5. club will be back in Bryan next year and everyone has played on some team, l
l 1 it will be seen that the club will do much good for those men who will S
I represent Bryan in future athletic contests. A E,
il i This club has already shown its spirit, and next year it can be counted
upon to keep up the good work. 1
, , .
I . . . . lil. jl
--5-ll "7 "Wi W' ' H I' I .. ,- - Y-NF ..,-,5,1.--:,g...:g4. '
l . a .-. . l 1924 e .. l - WEWWS
-M: My . -.W-fs ... -- ,A V I kk K. J A h 'tw HW Y 1
sf - 2.5 Q .wrt . fn-,v.:t,m' ,v..e:.:..1x:-'...1..-. 2 ,.,.,a.t 1-34: . ya , . , ,rg ,y
"To find and give the best." That is the national purpose of the Girl Reserves.
Every member of every one of the hundreds of Girl Reserve clubs throughout
the United States strives to live up to this purpose.
The purpose of the Girl Reserves of Bryan High is "To further the cause of
Christ in everyday life." That is one of the reasons, and the main reason,
why they have worked so hard this year to make others, with whom they have
come in contact, happy, why they have tried to provide wholesome good times
for Bryan High students, and why they have tried to create a general atmosphere
of friendliness throughout the school.
In one of the first meetings of October, when the new members entered the
'fCircle of Light" of the Girl Reserves. they determined to live up to this code:
"As a Girl Reserve, I will strive to be: Gracious in manner, Impartial in judg-
ment, Ready for service, Loyal to friends, Reaching toward the best, Ever de-
pendable. Seeing the beautiful, Earnest in purpose, Reverent to God, Victorious
over self, Eager for knowledge, Sincere at all times. I will try to face life
squarely." The first letters of the above phrases spell Girl Reserves, and the
code contains all of the virtues of an ideal member of this gigantic organization.
The Girl Reserves of Bryan have ranked high among the clubs in the high
schools of Dallas. This excellent standing was made possible through the untiring
efforts of the head advisor, Mrs. A. M. Henderson, the assistant advisors, Miss
Carrie Deen, Miss Ruth de Capree, Miss Erna Beilharz, Miss Ruby Keith, Miss
Elouise Durham, Miss Bcnnie VVilkins, Miss Benners and Mrs. I. E. Harder,
the Girl Reserve Secretary from the Y. W. C. A., who advised the club.
The officers for the year were: Marion Anthony, President, Evelyn Howard,
Yice-President and Membership Chairman, Thelma NVeaver, Secretary, Juanita
Glasgow, Treasurer, Bertha Busch, Good Times Chairman, julia Pillet, Service
Chairman, Josephine black, Program Chairman, Maurine Martin, Reporter,
Ruth Cockrell, Advertising Chairman, Pauline Anthony, Telephone Chairman,
Helen Dorothy Winters, Music Chairman, and Beatrice Peebles, Representative
to the City Council of the Girl Reserves.
--W-, v-...- .,,Y. . . ff
, as K-if ' it lf", iff,
, . - i "A, A 1.
Page Seventy one
1 'v 15
XYe wish to take this occasion to thank those who have made
possible this book. Our lfaculty Advisers have given us invaluable
advice and assistance. The art classes and typewriting classes have
generously given us their time and service. The ad getters, and all
the people you see listed on these two pages have turned out the
material that has really made this Annualg so if you like any part
of the book, and it is possible that you will, you will find the picture
of the person responsible for this on one of these pages.
To those who were unable to Jrocure an Annual this ear we ex-
tend our greatest sympathy, and our advice to subscribe early next
year and save ye Business Manager and ye Editor some tearing of
hair and nashinff of teeth.
L. R. YERSCHOYLE.
I . n
,-1sx0l'l'az'u lidftur ,,.., ,
Assarnvfv Editor .....,
The Annual Staff
111rzrlty-.Ald'z'isclzx '..... Nllisses lflcanor H. Bcnncrs and Pauline XYz1r11c1'
,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,, A.,,.,........,........,,,,,,,,,,, ,I zuncs XVagnon
Ol'fjtIlliSt1flfIJ1S ,,,,,,, A
A tl1lIf't1'f'.v .,.........,....,,.., ..,,,.,,
Dvlmlv and Dvvlflllzzllzmz ,,,,,,,
..,.Enla Gee Gantt
fllllllllfj' .S'l'11f0r.v ........., ,,,,., , .,,...,.. ,I anct Morriss
L'In.v.v Prufvlzvt '24 ,..... .,,..,... j. O. Mahoney
Cllnxx Hl.l'lf7l'li1lZ '24 .,,. .,,,,,, , , ,,..... , ,, ,,,,, H ,, ,,,,,,., , . ,,....,,.. Hubert Stokes
Cllzxx Pav! '24 .,,,,,,,,.,,, ,,......., .,...., ,,,,,,,,,, , ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,.,,.,,,,,,.. B . N Yrcnn VYcblJ
Cfluxs 1Jl'0f7l1CfA' "Ji ,A,, Ivy Luc RL1Cll21Il2lll, Virgil Hodges zlnfl Margaret Boone
L'lax.v Hi.vlm'fa11 '25 .,...,......,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ...., , ,,,, ,, ,, ,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,, , Robert Greenwood
qlrt Iiditnr .,..,.,...........,w, ,.,,..,, ,,,,,,,, .,...,...,,,,.,,,, , . ,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,...,. j . O. Mahoney
.'lI1'lz'Il1ry liditorx ............,,,,,,,, , , ,,,, .,.,,., , I.2iWV0llL'L' Stall and Dale XValdrop
lfrrxllnlmz C'la.v.r Rcfv1'l'.vm1ll1lQ-zu', , . ....,,,,,,.,,. ,......, ,, ..,,,,,,,, Fullur Bray
.SlOf?l1UIll0I'n' Clzlxx KCf1l'U.Yl'1IflIli'Z'l' N . ,,......,,,,,,,,,, licrt Pitt
Junior Clnxs R4'fv'r'sw1ln1'1'-zu' ,,..,, ,
. ,..l.. Lowell Hooker
1.1ff'1'l1l'y lidztor ,.........,......... V....... ....,,,,,,, B l anche jay
lsflflllfj' Jl1I't'f.s'C1' .........,,,.....,,, ,..,.,,..,... ,.,,.. X Y, A, Pilc
B11.vz'11f'x5 ,Ufzlzagvr ...,.....,..,,,.....,,.... .,.,.,... L . R. Versclloylc
.I-15.vi.s'lz1rzl lizlsillmfx Ellnrzayvf' ,...,,,, ,.......... lX ffartin VVl1itc
.ld'Z'Cl'flSll!fj fllnmzgw ',,,, ..... . . ,,.,,. ........ R Obert Painter
.-ld1'vrt1szng ...., . ...,....... ..
Pugh .S ezenty three
necessary. Lloyd Slaten deserves credit for the fact that the bills are paid
Harry Smith Lloyd Slaten
The Dalhi journal
The Journal, under the management of Harry Smith, editor, alld Lloyd
Slaten, business manager, was the most uniformly successful magazine
ever published at Bryan. Every issue could have satisfied alike the most
serious minded. or, cn the other extreme, the most fun-loving person
imaginable. A full measure of good stories was found in every issue.
some long, some short, and some "to be continued" to suit a variety of
tastes. livery club was given a full write-up and the assemblies and
student activities were covered fully and in an interesting manner. Physical
training, Radio, R. O. T. C., and Athletics were presented in every issue,
and all drew favorable comment from the students not only of Bryan, but
of other schools as well. The editorial section indicated that a great amount
of work and redection had been spent upon it, for the subjects were all
interesting and timely.
Now we turn to the jokes and the Hall of Fame, which were probably
the most popular departments in the entire magazine, and rightly so, for
even an inexperienced observer could see that a great deal of care had been
exercised to get just the right kind of jokes.
And now for that hard cash proposition, the business management,
which is the most unobtrusive part of the magazine, but still the most
praimptly, or almost promptly, and so far not
thrown its shadow across the threhold of the
was well advertised by signs and billboards
the building. The campaign for subscriptions
even a small mortgage has
journal office. Each issue
placed conspicuously about
has always been a success,
as proved by the circulation of 800 copies every issue.
: ' 5
:lp .J it
ffditor-in-f'l1ivf ......... , ,,,,,,......,,,,,, , ,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, ,,,.,,,, , , Harry NY. Sniitli
A-lxsofinfv Editor .A,,,.., ...,,,,,. l Elizabeth Stephens
.-lsxistmzl Editor ...., ,.,,,, .,...,,,,,,,,,,,,,..,,,,..,, C arl VVall
Llifl'I'1Il'j' lidilor .........,,. .......,...,,,, ,,,,A,,,,,.,,,.,.,..,,,,,A N e dra Newkirk
.Wizdmzf ,'Il'fl.'Ilif1.FX ...., , ..,... Kathleen Newton and C. li. Shortt
OI'fjL1l1l-Stlfft71I.Y ....,....... ..,,,,,..,. , ,, .,,,,..,,......,,,.,, Thelma Autrey
li.i'f11u11yrx .........,,,,,, .. ,... .. ,...........Y,,,,.,..,, Blanche Jay
,ltlzlviivx ,,,,,,,,.,. ....,.. X Valter Littlcjohn
flfilifnry ........,,,..... ......,.......,,. ,,.,,,...,,..,,,.,,,.,Y, R o bert Painter
llnll of lfmxn' ,.,,, ,.,,...,,,.,,.. ...,...,.,.......,.,...,.....,. I i ieneva Rhodes
Jnlevx ..,,.,.,,.,,,,A.,,,,, , ,,,, , ,,,, , ,,..,.. Dunzilcl Hlrxck ancl Clement Romanet
fizlllfilff lfflifm' ..,.., ,, ,,,,,,,......, , ,,.,.A,,... ., ..,,....,... . ....., .... C ole Stephens
.Irf lh'fmf'I1f1n11t, ,,,, ,, ,,,, Cu-flc ii2l!'L'I'UfT. VI. O. Malizncy, Elinor Moxley,
Ii. Lnttrcll and Paulo Patton
l,lfL'I'LIl'y irztwx ,,,, ..,,,... , Misses Beulah Talley :ind Bonnie VVilkin5
.Irf Critir ,,,,,,,,,, ,.,, , ,, ,, ,,,,,,,,,,, ,, .,...,,,, Miss ltleanor Benners
Is'11,yi11u,v,v Kllflmrgrr .i,..,.,,.,.,.......,,,.,...,...,,,,,,,,..........,,.. . ,,..,,,. ,.....,..,. L loyll Slaten
.slsszkfnnl lfzrsilzrxx .llilfnlgfvl ',,,,, , ,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, VVilliam Noble
firfzzliziinrl ..........,,,,,,.. .............,,. , ....... F anna Belle Robertson
Business .-ld':'z's0r ,,... ........ N lr. R. M. Caldwell
The Athenaeum Club u
The Athenaeum Public Speaking Club has had a very successful year, both in
11 business and a social way, under the supervision of Miss Ruby Keith.
The officers for the fall term were: Nina Baird. President, Irene McCutclreon,
Yice-Presidentg jewel Selman. Secretary and Treasurer, Vera Vise. Reporter,
Edith Angrist, Sergeant-at-Armsg and Miss Ruby Keith, Sponsor.
The following were the officers of the spring term: Irene MeCutcheon,
President, Anna Donnelly, Vice-Presidentg Esther Lynn, Secretary and Treas-
urer, Paula Patton, Sergeant-at-Armsg Dorothy ,lean Smith, Reporter, and
Miss Ruby Keith, Sponsor.
Each program of the year has been in celebration of some special day or
has commemorated the memory of an American hero. The club has also studied
various questions of the day, paying special attention to the Bonus Bill and to
the League of Nations question.
Dorothy Jean Smith, a member of the Athenaeum, made a place on the school
debating team. The club was well represented in the interscholastic deelamation
contests, Virginia Strange and Irene McCutcheon both went out for this contest.
The members of the club are: Iiclith Angrist, Goldy Angrist, Nina Baird.
Laverna Beevile, Margaret Boone, Anna Donnelly, Vera Evans. Elva Guthrie,
Guendolyn Losee, Esther Lynn, Zelma Mabry, Irene Mcffutcheon, Alice Pickens,
Paula Patton, jewel Selman, Virginia Strange, Doris Swytcer, Dorothy Jean
Smith, Avis Weaver, Geneva Brown, Lenora Hall, Estelle Davis, Frances Lavine.
The Choral Club
Although the Choral Kflnlw lost some of its members last year hy graduation.
others have come in this year to fill the vacant places. The eluh has progressed
steallilv from the hrst clav of school nnrler the efficient leadership of Miss Allys
Field lioyle. i
The elub gave the musical eomefly, "The XYorstecl Klan," in Ileeemher. which
required hoth work and talent. lt gave the "Reeessional" hy De Koven as part
of the program at the ,lannary Senior Cmnmeneement. Also the eluh sang'
at the memorial assembly for XYr1:rll'UW XYilson. On March Z0 the elnh Have
a flanee. which was prononneszl a most enjoyable anfl prohtahle 'utfwir
Kathleen Newton ,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,....,,,, , ,..,....,.
Arthur Simpson ...,,,,,,, D ,,,,....,.., , , , ,,
Alice Louise Buckerirlge ,... ,,
Clement Romanetu, ....,....
George Leeman ,,,..,t....,......
Herman lloetteher ,
M ICM BERS
liula Gee Gantt
Alice Louise liuekeridge Marguerite Lott
t . . .
The orchestra has been organized to create an appreciation of good rnnsic
and to develop skill in ensemble playing.
The orchestra has been under the flireetion ot Miss Allys liielfl Boyle tor
past three years.
George Leeman ,,,,,,,.
Dorothy Hall ...,. ,,,,
Grave Payne ,
XYilkin lfaton ,.,.....,,, , ,,,, ,V , , ,..,.,,..,,,,,
Dorothy Hall anfl Bertha Neeelernian ..,....,.
Brooks Coffin ..,,,,,.,, .....,,,,,,,, , ,, , ,,...
Bertha Crmyrler, ,
rrrvz' 411111 Refworfw'
, ,K 'rnzewf .lltISf1'I'X
, ,, , l.l17!'l1I'lflIl
l', ll. Mahoney
The Spanish Club
The Spanish Club under the sponsorship of Bliss Olatia Crane. this year had
the fcllowing officers: XYillie lfroehlieh. President: Maurine Martin. Yiee-
l'resident3 Dorothy Hall. Seeretary and Treasurer: and Louis Campbell. Program
Chairman. Maurine Martin was President during the second term.
The elub was very unfortunate in losing Pierre Daguet, Sam Raehoisky, XVillie
lfroehlieh and Gabriel Martinez at the eonelusion of the first term. l'ierre Daguet
and Sain Raehofsky graduated: XYillie lfroehlieh left Dallas. and Gabriel Martinez
tinished his Spanish eourse.
Une of the interesting programs of the year was a musieale which consisted
of piano and violin solos. Spanish songs, and a Spanish dance. A Spanish atmos-
phere was ereated by the numbers. as eaeh one was typieal of some Spanish
The elub was honored by visits of Senor Barrera Guerra. the Mexican consul.
and his brother, Senor Pancho Guerra. who made talks at two of the meetings.
At the beeinning of the seecnd term. the club began work on a Spanish play.
"lil Dilema del Tio." whieh was presented April 19. The east was: Helen Olsen.
Fransiseag Allan Reed. Carlosg Louis L'ampbell. Don Diego: Marion Anthony.
Dona lreneg Dorothy Hall. Rita: lsadore Romotsky. Simong and Harry Reed.
Calamoeha. Candy was sold during: the program by students dressed as Spanish
Senoritas. and some of the boys, in Spanish costumes. acted as ushers.
lt is interesting tn know that some of the prominent members of the club
eame from foreign eountries. Harry and Allan Reed. although Americans. were
born in lfeuaclor. and lived there always until the last two yearsg Pierre Daguet.
who was active in the club the lirst part of the year. is a lirenehmani Gabriel
Martinez eame from Guatemala: and KYillie Froehlich. President for the First
term. was born in Mexico.
The purpose of the club is to familiarize the students with speaking and under-
standing Spanish. which is used at all of the meetings.
gklientras el mundo aliente. mientras la esfera gire
Xlientras la onda cordial alimente en ensueno.
Mientras haya una viva pasion, un noble empeno,
Un buseado imposible. una imposible hazana.
Una Ameriea oeulta que hallar. yiyira Espana!
Page Seventy mmf
The F orum
The past year has been one of increased activity in every line of oratorieal
endeavor. and to excel this year's record will be a hard task for the club next
year. Although our teams are sometimes defeated, our spirit is unconquerable,
and our sportsmanship is nnstained. It is this spirit. connected with the verbal
manifestations of genius that has brought the club into such prominence in our
school and city.
The representation of Bryan High in the State debate for this year are both
Forum boys, namely. Clarence Browning and Rudolph Allen. Although the Phi
Kappa was not represented in this contest it is still the hope of every one inter-
ested that the Forum and the Phi Kappa will go hand in hand in the coming
years. Etting representatives of our school. to achieve for her. to the detriment
of all her rivals. a permanent place in the field of public speaking.
Mr. H. R. K. Kuehne ...,,...,...............,,,,,,,.,,,,., ..,...,.......,.,.. S' pon-sol'
Clarence Browning ,,,...,,..,. .....,.....,,,.,,,,.,,,... ,,,,...,....,,........ P 1 'csiden-t
Lawrence Stell ............,,,,. ,...,........,. V ice-President
Joe Benowitz ............,,,,,,,,,.,,..................,....,...........,.,,... Secretary-Treo-suyrer
Dale VValdrop ..........,.,,,,........,,,,..................,..,,,.,.,,,r...,.,.,. Sergeant-at-Arms
VVatch the Forum next year. To the boys of the student body of Bryan Hivh
the Forum extends a friendly invitation to membership.
Joe L. Benowitz
Mr. H. R. K. Kuehne
Sponsor cmd Critic
It-:K new 1-,ge an f ,-
' ,,.gaa.u.ss--e.,a:,.v.i...,..:.a-...Q ' .
"To create, maintain and extend throughout the school and community, high t
standards of Christian character." This is the standard which the members
of the Hi-Y Club have endeavored to follow throughout the year.
The club has held its meetings at the Y. M. C. A. building each Monday.
where, after a quickly devoured meal. a business meeting was held in which 'ill
campaigns and elub activities were discussed.
At the beginning of the City Series in football. the four clubs of the eity
decided to hold a joint banquet and have as their guests the football teams of
the various high schcols in order to encourage clean sportsmanship. Each captain
pledged his team to good sportsmanship. The affair proved a huge success.
judging from the unfailiug .clean play in the series.
Later. the club sent a representative to the State Older lloys' tfouferenee.
held at the A. at M. College. The representative. besides having a good time
himself, brought back to the club a very beneficial message from the numerous
speakers at the Conference.
The club has been unusually fortunate in having speakers at their meetings
from all parts of the United States, who have not only delivered good talks. but
have helped to make the meetings more interesting and better attended. just
after the mid-term graduation, a full membership was reached. There has been
a commendably high average in attendance at every meeting. to say nothing
of the numerous visitors. The members one and all feel that the club has an
important place in the student activities at Bryan High.
Horace Wy'lie ....... .............. ................ . . .,..,........ Pl't'.Vl'lfUIlf
Gordon Teal ....,..,
Gaylord Hart ......
XX renn VVebh
R. V. Shamburger
,lohn Luther Evans
......S'ecr'vfu1'y- 'l'reu.m1'e 1-
N, V -
f ,.-,.,. .nk ,. ,g,...-aY,1,,
' M' .,1,,..' . .t,1i,j.,.-V
I ' " in ft...
The Little Theatre
The Little Theatre has progressed rapidly this year. livery meinher is ex-
tremely enthusiastic and anxious to make the club a success.
In December, the eluh gave a very interesting production, "The Trysting
Place," ill which many of our most talented members took part. Other plays
have been ordered and will he produced later on in the year.
New officers were elected in place of the former ones, the majority of whom
graduated in January. The present officers are:
Miss Jenkins ,...........................,...,...,..............
Anice Carlisle ..,......,
Herman Boettcher ,,,,,
Joe Dudley Buckner ',,,,,,
......Sl'l'1't'fa1'y and TiI'f'l1SItl':'7l'
Gardner Cole ...,.,,,,, ,, , ,, ..,,,,l,., .....,,,......... S crgmizzf-lit-.4rms
Eula Gee Gantt ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,. .,....,........ .,,,,.,,,.,,..........,,.,.,....,.. I Jullzi Reporter
The membership is limi
Joe Dudley Buckner
Fula Gee Gantt
ted to thirty. The
La Yonee Logan
personnel is as follows:
Fannie Belle Robertson
Charles 'Wingo A
The Little Theatre hopes to do great things the coming years for the heneht
of Bryan High,
After a term of school in which there was no marked activity on the part
of the Phi Kappa Literary Society. a meeting was called on january Z1 and the
club elected ofhcers. Then it began to work in earnest to reorganize the club and
build it up to its former place as the foremost public speaking club in the state.
After the reorganization in the first meeting the club members began to really
work and soon the names of candidates began to come up before the club for
membership. Several good speakers were elected to membership. All these boys
began with vigor and soon the meetings began to take real form.
At a later meeting Mr. H. R. Morgan was selected as faculty sponsor. He
has given the society much good help and advice.
Tom Crews, ,,
Lloyd Slaten ,
2 UlfFltfliRS XYHO XYIQRI-1 ELlCC'l'lilJ:
,, .........,..,...,...,,,,,,,.,,,,..,,,,,....,.......,,,, ,,,,l're.v1'1ilf11f
Hubert Stokes ,,,,, ,
MEMBERS Ulf 'l'Hli PHI liAl'l'.-X LITERARY SOCIETY
VV ren VV ebb
L. R. Versehoyle
,lohn Luther Evans
J. O. Mahoney ,,,,, ,
Jewel Selman ,,,,,...
Louise Mays ...,..,.
Geneva Rhodes .,,,,,.,,,
Jack Dugger ..,....,..,,,,,,
Miss Eleanor Bennersn.
1111111 l'1'r1g1'1I111 C'0IlI1Illfft'!'
1. C. Ferguson
J. O. Mahoney
, ,..,...... ,S'4'1'gv1111!-411-1-1 1'111.x
GOOD SCHOLARSHIP CLUB-90 GROUP
GOOD SCHOLARSHIP CLUB-80 GROUP
lE:.. '- mines-11521-1 . . fr , sf.,
if it Y" ' ' KT' H1- ef fi J il l, t q rgw r jm 1 I
'il 12 '
N J l
Good Scholarship Club 1 1
1 - 1 :
, INO GRADE TSELCVV 90
Albert Warren F V li
l . ' 43115, John L. Phillians Adelaide
Ji. Aldrich, Ruth Evans Thelma - Pickens 'AHC 1 '
'1' . Y y C 1
:AJ glujres, Ben Gifford, Edna May Powell, Dorothy W
Ju n rews, Nan Hall, Lenone p M. L
g Angrist Edith H . Ower, lldred .
Qi . ' afflsi Margaret Protheroe Evel n PP!
Anliker, Margaret Harris - , . ' y ,
M , 1 Nellie Rankin, Alma Lu 'N'
'E' Anthony' Marlon Hass'-311, Marjorie Sue Robertson Thelma
Autry, Thelma Helsley, Wiggs Russell Datherine W
all BallCw,, Edith Henderson Hel n , 1
7, Barnette, Berta Hightowery, Rueif 5223, Hiiiii' is
ge gelleill Gsraldine 13111, Mary Louise Reid: Joe y -1-
.14 C , 31' HY21- oward, Evelyne R b t R 1'
'lla llgell, Helen Howard, Violet Rzgirzlrss, Razlslllliwnd Q
W enowitz, Ben Jay Blanche Romotsk 3-
- . ' y, Is d
E genowitz, Joe James, Jessie Roysey Fred a ore m
JL Batik 1223531 geitef, Frederick B. Scott, Laurin
5. 1 01-HSC oinson, Cl ' S ' 'l'
f Bradford, Leona Johnson, Loayzne E01-othy Jean Wil
J Brown Helen K 1 arry Wm. -
,, 1 elly, Alfred smiihsou Harold V
Brown Moss K ' N1
wi B 1 ennedy, George Stevenson, Ruby Mary JL
ll Broggliifzl Foy Kleinman, Ethel Story! Marie
1 Yf 1 aelle Landress Robert St ' '
l f ,. a range, Wlllpllgllby 1
l Eahooll1,uAdele Leddy, Virginia Sullivan, Faithie l l
1 C3339 E, Louis Lyle, Elizabeth Tanner, Kathleen
I Co k, Hoigthy Lynch, Edmund Teal, Gordon l l
. cc re , uth Mason, Porter Thompson, J. C,
F Cook Ethel M - . . 1
-y C ' , 93115, Virginia Thornton, Katherine l
otton, Johnnie M' '
90 iller, Margaret . . .
jill Crouch, Eloise Morris Ra Treadweuy V'rgm'a Fil
ig? Daniel, Lillian Moore: Evgiyu Tritch, Ruth Sf
be Davis, Estella Moore, Mary Tom Tobolowsky, Esir
,E gavliqsolgf Grace Morris, janet Tomlinson, Herbert my
M Djgirfigilkigrlilisiniliid Morris, Loraine Warner, Lucile 5
, ll on M -
,gg Dmmauyy Anna Y Mf2gt23'V,aI?aHl1ne I Weaver, Jewell 'il'
lic! Dowdyi D0f0thY Newkirk, hledaijagllervte VVCHVCF, Kathryn 1
'gf Dowdy, Howorth Pa ,ne,,Gm Weidler, Annie
. y 1 ce A W
X Igurham, Elizabeth Peebles, Beatrice Wliite, Martin ll-'
Q, urham., Drace Peebles, Fannie'Leall VVillingham, Nadine 1
'ff Earl, VWH111 Pellet, Julia VVilson, Helen K, 3
W Elllott Theodo A ?
'lu Ells oth M fe , PefefmH'11ChfiS Winter, O. R. 'lf
w - Q- .
, 1 , arlorie Philipp, Marguerite Wylie, Horace
Ji. 11 T
'? 1 1
L V 1
5 7 11
'11 1 1
I 2 WY V-.-. ' 4g:.gj,.-, ,,rg, ,,,,,, .., j1iLLig,5
ul" I N""""'f Www H W -Mi 47, .-fF'7'1+F3YQ1'f'EQ:':if5:g ,, ai'!glig 4,5. iLlQl
Pug? Eighty-six Y. .. , 'Y-v 'T '-5-' 4
gllkzetvsazeinezeell-aaa 2:-MI'-.'-1 'as :zestasain-sfzewlsawe-:var-esfatsazs-is-zz l-sf.-:stu-azeeeflss-:e
5 , , - Y Y . 1vr
l d s A 1 it cz 19 'L'
i C500 c o ars 1 u 'W
J, P , l
W NO GRADE BELQXV 80
th' I 1
E Allen, Rudolph Hambleton, Helen Pickett, Martin i l
hp Alston, Ruth Harris, Dolores, Piper, Frances Nl
I Altenburg, Myrtle Harrison, Elizabeth Pitt, Bert l M
l Anderson, Alfred Hartman, Alice Queal, Josephine' gl
' Anderson, Howard Hassell, Mary Grace Ratledge, Virginia ln,
Angrist, Goldie Hawkins, Jessie Redd, Mildred M
-I Baldock, VVelda Helsleyblgelfoss lliedilen, Vivian
i Bartlett, Ona Henry, es ey ei , ames - ,
I Behr, Esther Hickman, Louise Richey, Marion :E
1 Bevill, Laverna Hill, Goldman Rinker, Mary Ellen uh
'ff Blackmon, Gerne Hodges, Virgel Riser, Gladys 5'
, Bobo, Carl Holland, Ted' Robbins, Lawrence M
, , Boyd, Alberta Ililluclgiiisi Torrence Eogbms, Lhoulse Celeste JL
1 ' B ' lf d, R ginald unt, argaret o erson, -anara i'
l Biigyhliullere Hu11t, Miriam Rothbaum, Mary N
LE Brener, May 1rwi11, James Rothell, Glellll
1 Brown, Edwin Jackson, C. B. Rothell, Honest 5
, Brown, Mattie Belle Jackson, Elizabeth Ryan, Pearl 1
, Brush, George Jones, Bush, Jr. Bchenework, J. F. it
9 Burrage, James Justice, Felix Beale, Ernest eg-
E Busch, Bertha ganneiiberg, Eddie ieeman, iklicei gg
Campbell, Daphne iman, ris Se man, ewe
1 Cannefax, Clara Mae Eirkpagiiiclz galnia Zhefaherghgohn g
, Cas ll, Dudle nott, ut ear - 116 s, 1 +
f Cdawvtlliilcgl, Lolay iaigicforc? alfred glatgn, kloyd tt W 5:8
'a , enner a ue, o n mi 1, noine e Q:-
I Chg, Alice Lebowitz, David Smith, J. Frank K
,IL Cola man, Gwendolyn Lipsitz, Jacob Smith, Josephine 5,
E Con lon, Edmund lIj1ttle,gls:Ee d gorrfils, llslalph
Con din, Laura ong, i or pea er, amye '
1 C ok, Eul Lyle, James Spong, Hellen xl
l Cgdr, Loi? Manina, John Sprayberry, Elsie
1 Cooke, Willie May Martin, Maurine Stone, Marietta
R Cotton, Winston Meredith, Nina Storey, Katherine
N- Crews, Tom Milam, Clifford Storey, Stansell i f
W Crowder, Bertha Mitchell, Fannie Strange, Virginia il Q
du Crum, Paul Mixon, Roy Teague, Georgia l l
S' Daniel, Louise Mize, Harvey' Terrill, Alle11
Davis, E, C, Mize, Marjorie T1nn1n, Gladys 'lf
J Davis, Maxine Monroe, Lurline Tinsley, Willard w
h Davis, Ruth Moore, Claude Tobolowsky, Jake
ffl DeBeck, Charlotte Moore, Wilton Tritch, Roy
rn Dyer, Marion Moran, Glen Trott, Robert i l
-,L Edmonds, Albert Mueller, Wallie Tucker, Joe I l
E EdmondsVMoie lltjlflclgfee, IT-Ialgry h Stleyuirenet I
111 E 'l"l, ' c onne , orot y ogt, ugusa 1 ,
' Felfgilbshli, YAC, McGowan, Maxine VVHg11OH, James Q
' Forester, Maurine McGwier, Yates VVall, Carl I
t, v Formby, Dorothy McKee, Ruby Clayton lVatson, Della ll V
5 Fuller, Mary Alma McKinney, Margaret XVatson, Eddie lt !
l Gay, Evelyn McKinney, Sam XX eaver, Thelma 5
l Gessell, Elmer Newton, Kathleen NYest, Alma
l Gill, Kathleen Norcross, Eugenia Nlzest, Nell 1
, Glasgow, Juanita Nott, Elsie uvlllfei Rflbffft l
l Godwin, Preston Ulsen, Helen Williams, Richard 4
l Golightly, Lillian O'Neal, Raymond VVilson, Clarence 1
i Greenwood, Robert Owen, Irene Wlilson, Ferne ' l
it Grube, Louise Page H. G. vvllson, Mary Alice it f
gg Id ll, H0 ,ard Patterson, Rex Vlfinters, Helen Dorothy 'I 1
i' Hgckiz., Guyrx Payne, Lawrence Vlfooldridge, Floyd N
l Hacker' Lota Peel, Elizabeth VVrightt Anna Belle
1 Haley, Earle Pepple, Mildred XVright, Juandolvn ,
V Haley, Helen Phelps, Nathan Young. Glenna Faye 1 1
l Hall, Dorothy Phifer, Merle Young, Mary Sue 1,1
4 Hall, Mamie Philipp, Fred
1 1 V
. r 1
Sf - - W ' , , Q ,,, , ' ' 'l I
few-szewasf,-me-I-ssatteset ww--gee--1 1924
E-, ,,., -1 .V,Y,.M-.-,,,a,...,.- -L N.,--,...-....... W- Nj 7
mv, rw, -f. -gpg N-W-... , -avg U V. ,. ,i 1
t,1s,,,.,.,,4 .,u-.fth... .Y in -W Agar,
s 1 t
Clarence Browning Nedra Newkirk Rudolph Allen Dorothy Jean Smith
Debate and Declamation
In the Bryan High Auditorium on March 5, before an audience of enthusiastic
supporters, the school held its preliminaries in the State lnterscholastic League
The subject was, A'Resolved: That the United States should join the League
The following boys tried for places on the boys' team: Xlfayne Armstrong,
Rudolph Allen, Clarence Browning, jacob Lipsitz, Harvey Mize and Lawrence
Stellg and from this group Clarence Browning and Rudolph Allen were finally
selected as the winners.
The following girls tried for places on the girls' team: Louise Golson, Helen
Hambleton, Nedra Newkirk, and Dorothy Jean Smithg and from this group
Nedra Newkirk and Dorothy jean Smith were selected to represent the school.
Both teams have met two other teams from out of town schools in debate
this year, Sherman and Masonic Home. The boys' team won both dehatesg the
girls' team won from Sherman, but lost to Masonic Home. The boys also won
by unanimous decision over North Dallas 'in the city Dreliminaries.
In the declamation contest, the following students tried out in the preliminaries:
Arthur Hanszen, Herman Boettcher, Grant Bradshaw, Harvey Mize, Moie Ecl-
monds, Virginia Brown, Nell Brown, Louise Golson and Marjorie Sue Hassellg
of these Harvey Mize and Marjorie Sue Hassell were chosen to represent our
school in the city contest.
- V 2 SP- 'S Q ai-'P-":a"f:'f
+.......-....,..,.......... .,........,...,.,....,M .........,, ow. . , ,
NVT1f Nlflfl ' ' 'YNY X'f7NY
' B0 CK 1 IV
Rl IS S McliYO Y
"Miss McEvoy, I just know I'm failing in all my subjects."
"VVell, come by this evening and l'll try to straighten it out."
Such is the conversation that can be heard almost any morning at Miss
McEvoy's room between one of Bryan's aspirants to athletic fame and
Miss Mclivoy, By teaching history classes all day, helping our athletes
in the afternoon, and thinking about the dumbness of some of these athletes
at night, Miss McEvoy manages to keep busy throughout the year. Miss
Melivoy has been largely respcnsible for the uniform good scholarship
exhibited by all our teams this year. XYhen any suggestion reached her that
an athletes grades were falling, she immediately called into conference the
would-be Thorpe or Paddock or Babe Ruth. Drastic relief measures
were invariably adopted. The boys always responded admirably to her
advice, and throughout the year, as in former years, her influence has
been wholesome and invaluable. not only to the boys individually, but to
the tone of athletics generally.
Ralph Mcliricle Huroltl Niue. citlflltll-II lftlicritlge Bailey
77 ' Ctntw
"Nlz1c." Ctlflftlllll '-- "l5rotl1cr," 'lllrkli' "l,nck." "
-lth tn fill 111 lil -lth ntl
Y -2 'fh t ' rr fl 4' ' Year tAll-Lfity '22-'ZSJ 2 Year
IERYAX 9, li,Xl'l7Kl,XX O
The XYulvt-s opened their 1025 cznnpztigii in Z1 hrillizlnt nizlnner, do
ing :tn ancient foe zlncl settling :ln nhl score with the liilllflllilll lligh
Sclicml Clnh in the inzlngnrzxl gains ut' their schcmlnle. The linztl score
llryztn 9, lX:2lUlIll2lIl 0, :incl the XY:wlx'eQ were t'm'cetl to extend theinse
in orcler to clefeztt the strong Kzntftnzni Qluh.
'llhe classy work ul Klcllritle. Xte untl Shelton sttmml out in this
gznne, anrl the XYcmh'es luninecl np :is Il tnneliine that wunltl give :tnv
vlnls :1 hztrcl light.
lizntfinztn lllZlll2lgC.l th tie the XYtmlres in l922, :intl the victory
tltnthly welwine, :ts it settletl the suture with the lxziuftnztnites.
Ray Shelton XYilliam Naylor XYillian1 Coit
so," G1111111' 111111 l"11lll1111'i' "ll11d." ll11lflu11'lq "Bill," H1111
Znd Year lst Year lst Year
' I """" t ' iii I l 'J l Q f 1 5 I i
1 N' ' iiiailxxksz, 1X'l'llliX5 11
Opening up a great attack which was directed hy Mcllride, tl1e
NYolves swept the fast Athens lligh School cluh oft' its feet and chalked
up a 32 to o victory.
'lesse West, Klcllride Zlllil liordy llrown were tl1e stellar performers
in t11is game, with Noe and the other men coming i11 for a great share
Coach Cohh gave a 1luIll1JCl'Ol: men a. tryout, and tl1e results were
most gratifying. Tl1e XYolf haclchelcl furnished wonderful interference
and at no ti111e was tl1e outcome i11 doubt. Tl1e .Xthens team fought
hard, and managed to score on tl1e Klaroon VVZ1l'l'l01'S-1116 first touch-
down of tl1e year against llryan.
However, tl1e XYolves won, and as Coach tlolih stated after the
game, a toucl1down LlOCS11lt hurt anything, as long as the 1Yolves
make more points.
BRYAN 30, Nlc-KIXXICY O
Une of tl1e greatest victories of the year was rolled off against the
Xlcliinney team. Tl1e liorest a11d C Jak Cliff tea111s l1ad 11161 the Klcliin-
ney aggregation Zlllfl won, but the XYolves were out to trim tl1e Collin
County represeiitatives i11 a more decisive maniier, Zlllfl accoinplished
lllell' purpose, wimiing 39 to U. Tl1e stock of the Maroon juniped after
Tl1e entire team starred i11 this game, playing almost perfect foothall.
Tl1e llcliinney haclcs were never ahle to penetrate the stro11g llryan
line, w11ile the XYolf hackhelml quartet inanaged to gain almost at will.
lt was tl1e third successive victory for tl e XYolves, and tl1e cluh took
its place as one of the strongest contenders for city honors as a result of
"con1parative scores" against Oak Cliff and liorest, 130111 of whom met
.,g.-M., , .q,,.XL,,V I M ,gk A37.
J .1 -." ,T i
r 4 M . s. 1
it i T' ' 1
f fn it 6
W , fjft . ,ff
K -Jesse VVest lgaley Iidmond Decherd
'lee-man." Hfzlflnirlc "lJnteh." lizrlllmrk "Ueek." llnlflwrk
lst Year lst Year lst Year
IVCJRT XYUR'l'll CliX'l'R,,Xl. 19, IERYAXX 6
The Maroon colors were lowered for the hrst time on Cletolmer l'l
when the Cohhmen journeyed over to lfort XYorth and allowed the Cen-
tral lligh gridders of that eity to carry off the large end of a 19 to o
count. lt was one of the hardest fought games the XYolx'es ever played
-and they went down with all of the men fighting, so the defeat was
nothing to be ashamed of.
The fact that the Central lligh team later won the eity champion-
ship of Fort Xliorth makes the loss less stinging-and shows that the
XYolyes put up a nice tight against a great elull.
The XVolf line stood ont in this battle, checking the husky Fort
XVorth tCZlllllS offense and smearing many plays. The offensive work
of the Maroon team was marred hy a few fumlmles, and this may have
heen responsible for the defeat.
Considering the class of team the XYolyes were playing' and the
fact that it was the first battle on foreign soil, the Klaroon loss was not
so bad4though disappointing.
FORT XYORTII XURTH SIIJIE 13, BRYAN 3
The North Side l ligh team of lfort XYorth handed the Klaroons their
second defeat of the year on October 26, trimming Coach Coblfs men
I3 to 3 in a game reeled off at the lfair Park stadium. The work of
Aaron Teague Gordon Brown Field Smith
limi' and Half "firmly," Ttzrlelt' t'i'11ft'r'
lst Year lst Year CAll-City 'ZH lst Year ' '
,lgly 'XM Y. , ' I :I li in
llrown, Xue and the line ttgtmi stood out. However. the North
Siders were a classy outfit, and deserve credit for their victory. The
XYolves battled hardfin fact. hoth cluhs offered plenty of tight and the
game resolved itself into a rather rough anfair hefore the Iinal whistle.
Several of the North Side players were injured in the game. and
reports from l'ort XX orth a clay later told ot tive men who had to he
lreated at the hospital. This shows how tough a game it was.
MYSIQKJLSICIC 15,1lRY,XN 12
4 lne of the jfreatest Wunes every played in the Southwest was offered
, bt 1
by the XYolves and Muskogee high eleven at Muskogee, when the
Nlaroon journeyed to Oklahoma on November 10. The game was :1
nip-and-tuelc affair from whistle to whistle and the Xluslmgee crew
finally won. 15 to 12, after hattliug for four quarters with the Xvoli
Ralph Klellride and the entire haelqtield stood out in this game. lu
fact, every man that entered the game for the Nlaroon school might he
stzunped a star, for they all fought to the last ditch, and several times
had apparently snatched Il victory from defeat. llad the game been
played on Dallas soil, the XYolves would unquestionably have won: for
the Cohb machine has never heen a successful road eluh, :md the fact
that they were within three points of defeating the lluslqogee cluh, one
of the greatest high school elevens in Oklalimuzl, proved the XYolf is Zl
lighting animal from start to finish.
l.uther Blasingfaine Milton llrown l.eslie ,lones
l,ukc." llulf mul lim! llulf and Clam! "Cotton," Emi
lst Ycar lst Year 1, lst Year
Lf... " 4
J , ,
fuk Cl.ll'l7 22, BRYAN 7
Maroon and XYhite hopes for a city championship suffered a severe
jolt on Xoveinhcr 17. when they tackled the Oak Cliff Leopards in their
first city series game. The XYol'.'es lost, 22 to 7, and while they were
somcwhat disappointed at not trimming the Cliffers, the game offered
some consolation in thc fact that the highly touted lllue and XYhite
machine was forced to extend itself, and in the opinion of critics, thc
XYolVes might have won had the hreaks of the game not favored the
Oak Cliff club. .Xs it was, the XYolyes did better than was expected
against the hlue, a team that appeared to he greatly over-rated.
Coleman, llrown and Noe were the outstanding stars in this game
-little Coleman, particularly, displaying a wonderful amount of nerve.
Cilordy llrown stamped himself as a candidate for all-city team, as did
Noe. who played a whale of a game.
For Oak Cliff, King and l,ynch were the stars.
The XYolyes got the jump on the Clittcrs, scoring in the lirst seven
minutes of play. Checking the Oak Cliti' attack, they managed to hold
the lead throughout thc first quarter, and went into the second quarter
Fighting. lt was not until the last few miutes of the second half that
the Cliffers were able to penetrate the llryan defense, and push across
the touchdown, which. with the extra point as a result of a goal
kicked, tied the count,
The XYolx'es were outlucked in the second half. the breaks all
going to the Cliffers, and the result was that the Maroon warriors
failed to count again, while Coach JXllen's men pushed across enough
points to run their total to 22.
Page N inetyifive
f M..,.r. .
Gvid Cole K114herlCilfen1an Gale Callahan
"Bull" Fiilllnzrk "Shorty." HCIIf17C1Ck "Trinkus." End
lst Year lst Year lst Year
v g '
HRYAXN 9, NORTH D4Xl.I,AS 7
The most thrilling game of the season was reeled off on Novem-
ber 23, when the North Dallas llulldogs sprang a surprise on the Cobb
outfit by pushing them into the third quarter on the small end of the
count. ,X spectacular rally during the last few minutes of play netted
the XYolves enough counters to emerge from the battle a 9 to 7 win-
ner: but not, however, until after the majority of Orange and lYhite
fans had left the stands, believing their team had won.
The lighting spirit
this game better than
of the llryan high team was demonstrated in
ever in history. the team never giving up the
light, and coming through victorious when it was almost sure of a
l.uther Coleman again distinguished himself in this game, although
he was attempting to
average football player
play with injuries that would have kept the
in bed. The gritty little backfield man insisted
on starting the battle, however, and played a jam-up game.
The North Dallas team played wonderful football, especially
Frank Davis and Eugene Teasly. who proved real threats to the
The victory over the llulldogs checked the long list of defeats that
Maroon and NYhite club had suffered.
E, . ..
Lloyd Frost ",t21LfsEtQf I, ci coin,
.S'f1lI1'l'lIf Jfmzugfcz' - "lawn," Cfimrfl Cotlclz
Znd Year lfoollui-lll and Hast-he
FURIQST 33, RRY.-XX O
The curtain for the 1023 season dropped on liecemher l when the
XYolves ollfcred the poorest exhibition of football that they had put up
the entire year, losing to the lforest team, 33 to O, in at game that
was almost a farce. The lYolyes, though they battled hard, were
simply outclassed hy the Green Terrors, who Hashed an overhead
attack that mystilied Coach Cohlfs men.
liryan was never successful in her oltensiye work, and failed to
ers played much lmetter football against the llryan team, however,
make substantial headway against the heavy forest line. The lforest-
than they did in their game with Oak Cflilf. llad the Green eleven
llashed the wonderful passing attack against Cliff that they showed
against the XYolves. they might have annexed the city championship.
The loss to lforest killed the llryan hope of landing in second place
in the city series and shoved them into third place, a notch alxove the
North Dallas team. '
The llryan teanfs record for the year is four games won and tive
lost. The Wolves had the hardest schedule ol any local high school
team, and the Maroon officials should avoid such a rough road for the
team in 192-l, as it will hinder the Maroon chance at the eity title.
Page .N metv :mm
The Second Team
The second team is the bunch that gets out every day to be ground
in the mud for the glory of the first team. These men knew they
could not get any glory out of it. and they knew that their efforts
were not appreciated by the school, but they got out there and
fought every day, oftentimes in the mud and rain, to make the Hrst
team better. llut besides the serininiages against the first team, they
played some real games. Under the able direction of Mr. Franks
they won 3 games, tied 3, and lost only one. They won two games
from the first teams of high schools near by, and lost one. These
three games were with teams which were heavier and more experi-
enced than the second team, but they came out with flying colors.
Most of the men composing the second team will be back next year to
battle for places on the iirst string.
The scores are as follows:
Bryan O ,,,.,,,,... ,,,,, ,,..,,.,,.,......... l 7 orest Seconds 0
Bryan O .,,, ...., . . ,....,, North Dallas Seconds 0
Bryan O ..,,..,,,. ...,,.,....,,,....... ......,,,,.....,,... ln' l ano 31
Bryan 7 ..,,,,.... .. ,,..,..........,,,,..,.... ,,,,...,,,....... l Terris 0
Bryan 6 ....,,,,,, ...,,,,... X orth Dallas Seconds G
Bryan 19 ,,,,...,,,, ,,,... North Dallas Seconds 0
llryan 'P ,,,..,,, . ,,.. ,,,., ,,....,,... .....,,,...., L z 1 ncastcr fi
D-Second Letter Men
J , Simsiu 'MI' .Ka
,fa-A-,B ' l
HALF aw' am ' HALF
,.,, .- Q 4 XYooldridgew A:
W- Lehman 5
jones QCapt.iVi,, U, ,Ay f- .Ax
I- " GUARD GUARD
R. johnson B. Johnson ,V LL
'K' " ffl f n Marshall .- f ,N
-if 3 ' 1 ' K 4 ,o'G4.f
TAQKL4. pi 1 y, K1 f 1At.ki,r.1
Magness ,r "' L' , Knabenshne
Pettigrew' , 'A , A1 '
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Y K PageNinety-nine
Percy Andrews VV. D. Franks Jesse VYest
Center Coach Captain. 1I0l'7l'lI!'!I'
BRYAN 20, DALLAS U. 4
Bryan swamped the Dallas U. boys in a one-sided game in the Bryan Gym.
The game was much more exciting than it appears to be by the score.
As Coach Franks had not picked his first team he ran some men he thought
to be rookies, but who proved themselves worthy of representing Bryan High.
The outstanding stars in this game were Hooper, IYeaver. Deeherd and VVest.
better known as "Ice Man."
BRYAN 29, HCIQY it l'Hll.l' 27
Coach Franks again proved himself a worthy coach when his flock of green
liasketeers took a hard fought and exciting game from the Huey K Philp Ramblers.
in the Bryan High Gym.
He put a combination 'of five on the Floor that had such perfect floor work.
that the older and more experienced Ramblers didn't know whether they were
coming or going.
That five consisted of Andrews, Pickle, VVest, Decherd and Noe.
IRVING 27. BRYAN Z4
The Irving Independents gave Bryan their First defeat of the year. It was au
exciting game throughout. in which Bryan showed great talent and skill both
in Floor work and in looping the baskets.
This game was just a practice game and will not go against Bryan. as the
Irving team was an independent aggregation.
In this game Coach Franks gave all his men a tryout, and those showing the
greatest headway were Decherd, Weaver and Shot Lang.
HUEY 8: PHILP 24. BRYAN 23
The Huey Sz Philp Ramblers gave Bryan their first defeat in Bryan's own
gym. which put them on even base with the NVolf quintet, Bryan having defeated
them in a previous game.
This game will long be remembered for its clean lighting. It was anyones
,fm "'- 'A""" """" X
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Page One Hundred D"'t"'-'M-'-are l
, ' www-,1-N ta. - -f LW, - W , , ,, . , . .,.,, ,,
f. . ma ., .'-:.':.1sf W male. -, f
Anthony Muse lfdmund Decherd Don Pickle
1"u1":t'tH'd Gmiru' Grrurjzl
game the first half-each team scoring the same with both tives still fighting:
but with the opening of the second half, Bryan took the lead and held it up until
the last five minutes, when they started playing for time.
Bryan started playing for time just a little too soon, for the game was not
over and the Ramblers were fihting hard, and they looped a basket just before
the whistle, putting themselves one ahead. Those featuring in this game were
Decherd, Andrews and VVest.
BRYAN 20. KAUFBIAN 12
The Bryan quintet added another scalp to their belt when they took the
Kaufman basketeers into camp to the tune of 20 to 12,
The game was exceedingly fast in spite of the one-sided score. and was
marked by spurts of brilliance on both sides. Bryan's excellent floor work and
passing told on the fast Kaufman quintet in the end. The first half was nip
and tuck, neither team being able to gain a decided advantage, although Bryan
managed to hold a lead by a small margin.
The lighting of both sides was the feature of the second half.
Coach Franks used every first string man and all of his subs to down the
comeback of the Kaufman five.
The oustanding stars in this game were Decherd, Pickle and Andrews.
NORTH DALLAS 32, BRYAN 25
Vtith nothing but a Heck of green basketecrs to select a team from, Coach
Franks was unable to develop a basketball quint that could stand the gaff in the
l924 city series, and the W'olv:s went down-fighting.
Only one game was won by the Maroon hve, a victory that did not keep
the Bryan High lads from occupying the cellar position in the Hnal standing
in the city championship.
The North Dallas Bulldogs administered the First defeat of the year, which
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F WMU Page One Hundred One
- 5' .4
was no surprise, in view of the fact that the Wolv'es had so much rookie talent
that was unknown to the coach. The final score was Q52 to ZS, and the game
was hard fought, as the score might indicate. Conover of the North Dallas team
was high point man with seventeen markers to his credit.
OAK CLIFF ZS, BRYAN 13
The Oak Cliff Leopards, who later wo11 the city and state title, handed the
XYolves a Z6 to 13 wahopmg in the second game, outclassing the Bryan team in
the second half. The Maroon loopers were unable to stand the fierce pace set
by the Leopards. Muse and Decherd of the Maroons starred on the offensive,
and were instrumental i11 nearly all of the Bryan scoring.
The entire Cliff team played good basketball, and the game was a clean-cut
contest with gocd basketball being offered almost throughout.
FOREST 23, BRYAN 9
Coach Loos' Foresters displayed a wonderful brand of teamwork in thethird
game of the city series, and walloped the W'olf entry 23 to 9. The Maroon
team was never able to get started, and Coach Franks had trouble finding a
five-man combination that would work together out of the flock of men in uniform.
Andrews and Decherd stood out as stars for the Wolves, and it was the work
of these two me11 that prevented the Foresters from having a walkaway. The
Maroon team displayed a fine spirit, fighting to the last 1lOtCI1, and only acknowl-
edged defeat when the final whistle had sounded.
OAK CLIFF 25, BRYAN 7
The Maroon and White five suffered its fourth consecutive defeat in the city
series against the strong Cliff team, losing by a count of 25 to 7.
The Cliff outfit played much better ball in this battle than in the opening game,
and the Wolves were forced to resort to a defensive game, in which l'1ckle
starred. Andrews again stood out from the scoring angle, and showed an improved
Coach Franks continued to shift his men about trying to solve the team play
problem, but with little success as far as the ultimate outcome of the tilt was
FOREST 29, BRYAN 3
The Forest High Lions put up the greatest game of basketball ever witnessed
in a city series in the fifth game of the title tourney, beating the XYolves by the
score of 29 to 3.
As the score would indicate, the Lion defense was almost like a stone wall,
and the Bryan forwards were seldom allowed to get within firing distance ot
the goal. West turned in the only three points made by the Maroon team.
Estes and Swift of the Green five played wonderful basketball at guards tor
Forest, and the Franks men where hopelessly outclassed from whistle to whistle.
Pickle played a nice game at guard for the Bryan team, but lack of a suitable
working mate prevented him from holding the score down.
BRYAN 15, NORTH DALLAS 10
Coach Franks' five pulled the curtain down on the 1924 series by walloping
the North Dallas Bulldogs, and finishing in a temporary tie for third place with
the Orange and VVhite. The score was 15 to 10, and the Wolves won by fighting
every inch of the way. In fact, the Bryan team fought throughout the entire
series, even though not conceded a chance to win from either Forest or Oak Cliff.
Blasingame was the star of the final battle, registering seven of the Bryan
points. The guarding of Pickle agai11 featured, and the North Dallas team had
trouble solving the defense that he put up.
It was by far the best game of the series, for the two clubs were evenly
matched, and fighting for a position in the final standing.
NORTH DALLAS 18, BRYAN 12
With the four teams tied for places in the city series, it was necessary for all
teams to play an extra game to decide the final standing. Bryan and North Dallas
were tied for third place and in the play-off Bryan was pushed into the cellar
by the ability of the North Dallas players to make long shots. The Bryan team
played a good guarding game, and the North Dallas players got very few short
shots at the basket, but their surprising ability to sink midcourt shots put them
ahead. The Bryan team seemed to have used up all their scoring powers the day
before, when they defeated North Dallas, and their basket shooting and fioor
work was erratic.
Page One Hundred Tivo
High School Champions of the Southwest!
That s the title the Bryan High baseball team held last year and the one they
hope to win this year. Last year Bryan ran away with the city championship,
losing only one game to Forest, the only loss of the year. Besides winning the
city title, Bryan had beaten some of the best teams in this part of Texas.
When Waxahachie High School claimed the State Championship, Bryan challenged
them, and a three-game series was arranged to be played in Waxahachie.
Waxahachie, besides having a good record in Texas, had defeated the Okla-
homa City team, champions of Oklahoma and Missouri, and the Shreveport
High School team, champions of Louisiana.
In the series between Bryan and Waxahachie, we won the first two games,
making a third unnecessary. Over a hundred Bryantstudents made the trip
from Dallas for the second game and were rewarded with a victory. Our team
?L,:l's'3f-"P924 'ki 'l'2' e" "" 5 he 1:2224- se-:Isa-4-P 'll5'.ii'lli'-'-?. ' f-'.-i.':-zeiussxnzx
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outhit and outpitched Waxahachie and defeated them decisively in both games.
5 These victores gave Bryan the championship of Texas, Louisiana, Oklahoma and
'fl' As we go to press Bryan is leading in the city series with 3 games won and 1 lost.
7 This was the only loss of the year, and was the first game of the city series, which
' . was lost to Oak Cliff.
E Bryan has a fine chance to win the City Championship, as Oak Cliff, in second
JL place, has 3 games left on their schedule and Bryan has 2. The series standing,
.il as we go to press:
1 P W L Pct.
Q l Bryan ..........,.........................,.................,..,...... 4 3 1 .750
M 1 Oak Cliff ..................,...,...,....................,.,,....... 3 2 1 .666
,L 1 Ilglorth Dallas ,...................,.,.,.................,....... .3 1 2
-L ' orest ...........,......................,..,.......................... 2 .
Q , SCORES or THE GAME
OAK CLIFF Z-BRYAN 1
ik Batteries for Bryan: Pitcher, L. Blasingameg Catcher, F. Blasingame.
fi BRYAN 9-NORTH DALLAS 5
Batteries for Bryan: Pitcher, L. Blasingameg Catcher, F. Blasingame.
e BRYAN 5-FOREST 4
E Batteries for Bryan: Pitcher, L. Blasingameg Catcher, F. Blasingame.
'Er i BRYAN 15-OAK CLIFF 8
M Batteries for Bryan: Pitchers, L. Blasingame and Haley, Catcher,
X F. Blasingame. Oak Cliff used too many pitchers to keep up with.
1 ii -
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Page One Hundred Three
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Page One Hundred Five
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BRYAN WINS C1'1'Y 1N'l1fET
Bryan ran away with the city meet, held at Lake Cliff April 12, scoring 72 points
to Oak Cliff's 46, 17orest's 36 and North Dallas' S. The Bryan team broke four
eityireeords. Teague set two marks that prohahly will never he equalled, running
the 100-yard dash in 10 seconds and the 220 in 22 2-5 seconds. Coit threw the
javelin 158 feet for a new record, and llaldock hurled the discus 110 feet, breaking
his city record of last year. Teague was high point man of the meet With 15 points,
followed by Captain Decherd with 1.5. As the Annual goes to press the District
meet is ahcut to he held. ll-ryan has a tine chance to win this, and then go to Austin,
Where the State meet will he held. Xllith the fine material which Coach Franks
has uncovered we should make 2111 excellent showing' at Austin. and the most im-
pressive thing about the team is that almost all of the point winners will be back
next year. VVe wonder if the other schools will think it worth while to enter a
team next year?
Results of the city meet:
Summaries Cmorning eventsl:
Four minutes and hfty-five seconds.
Shot Put Balcom Cliff -12 fee-t5
Broad JumpADecherd tliryanl, 19
- ' X t D, -
inchesg Teasley QNorth Dallasj, 41
feet 11 inches, Estes tForestJ, 40
feet ZZ inchesg Hackney tBryanj, -10
feet M inch.
Javelin-Coit Cliryanb, 158 feet -l
inches, Evans Q13ryan1, 150 feet 7M
inchesg Teasley CNorth Dallasj, 150
feet 6 inches: Estes CForestj, 142 feet
Discus-H-oldock Cljryanj, 110 feet
10 inchesg Shelton CBryanJ, 10-1 feet
4 inchesg Bryan tForestb, 103 feet 5
inchesg Howard CNorth Dallasj, 90
feet ILQ inches.
100-Yard Dash tFirst Heatjg
Teague tliryanl. VVhite tForestD,
102-5 secondsg second heat, Brown
tBryanj, l'faff ttfliffj, 10 3-5 seeondsg
third heat. Seely CForestD, Prather
tflitfl. 10 4-5 seconds.
120' High Hurdles-First heat, Mann
CForestl, Cohh tliryanl. Smith Clfor-
estl, 173-5 secondsg second heat,
Decherd tliryaul, Mize tliryanl, Pfaff
CCliffl. 18 seconds.
220 Low Hurdles - First heat.
Teague tliryanl, Darnell tForestl,
22 2-5 seeondsg second heat. 1Yhite
CForesth, Reynolds tfliffl, 22 5-5 sec-
onds: third heat, Seely tFoi'est7. Potts
tClitfl. 22 4-5 seconds.
100-yard dash: Teague Cllryanil,
llrown C111-yan l. Seely fliorestl.
NVhite CF'o1'estl. 'l'en seconds tlat.
120 High Hurdles: Mann C17or-
estl, Decherd Cliryanl. Mize Cliryanl.
Cohh tlfvryanl. Sixteen and four-
Mile Run-1Xlayes ttfliffl. Mclean
CCliffl, Burch Cfliffl, Peach tForestJ.
Page One Hundred Six
feet and 105 inehesg NVooldridge
tliryanj, 19 feet and 2M inchesg VVest
tl-Eryanl, 18 feet and 11 inchesg Smith
tForestJ, 18 feet and SM inches.
Pole Vault-Three tied for hrst
place, McGuire tBryanJ, Eulpanks
tOak Cliffl, Robinson COak Clitfh, 10
feet and 9 inches: fourth place tied
lretween Jackson tForestJ and Balz
tliryanj, 10 feet and 6 inches.
220 Low Hurdles-Mann tForestl.
lVhite tlforestj, jones tNorth Dal-
lasb, Cohh Qliryanh. Twenty-six and
440-yard Dasli-Teague C13ryanj,
Potts Qtfliffl. Seely fForestJ, Rey-
nolds tCliffl. Fifty-six and three-
High Jump--Johnson fliryanl, 5
feet and -1 inches: tour tied for sec-
ond place. Simpkins tForestl, Mayes
tfliffl. Clower Q13-ryanl, Coit tliryanl.
220-yard Dashgleague tliiryanb,
Potts Cfliffl, Seely Cliorestb, XVhite
f17orestl. Twenty-two and two-fifth
880-yard Nun--1Xlc1.ean Ctflitfl.
lfstes CForestl. Mayes t'CliffD, Burch
tflitfl. Two minutes a11d eight and
Hop, Step and Jump-Decherd
tllryanl, Mize Cliryanl. Keahey COak
tlilfl, Hackney tljryaiil. Forty-one
,feet and three inches.
Relay-Cliff fReynolrls, McLean, F.
Robinson and Pottslp second. Forest
tliarnell, blackson, lirown and Puck-
eltlg third. Bryan tCohlm. Yancey.
lYest and livansl, Three minutes and
forty-tive and one-fifth seconds.
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Page One Hltl1l1'P'CliElgIIf
l B 0 0 K 1 V
Q2 M I L I T ZRY AND Q
Q PHYSICAL TRAINING
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MAJOR A. C. BURNETT
Hitch your wagon to a star.
You may not get thereg
But yon will get a good ride.
So it is with the Military Department of Bryan Street High School.
NVe have hitched our wagon to a star, and we expect to ride a long way.
There are two reasons why we expect a long ride. Une is that Bryan
has the best commandant in the city. The second is that the city is
taking a greater interest in the Military work.
Last year Bryan won the competitive drill between the "Crack" com-
panies of the several High Schools, and by doing so had the honor of
keeping the regimental colors last year and the first part of this year.
This is a great honor, and Bryan is now working hard to win the drill
again and keep the colors another year.
YVe now turn to the Rifle team, a most important feature of the military
department. Again, Bryan has won the city match. and as this year makes
the third consecutive year she has won this match, the cup offered 'by
Cullum Sz Boren is now the permanent property of the school. The members
of the team were awarded "D" sweaters with the cross-rifles on them.
Cullum 8: Boren also offers each year a medal to the boy who makes
the highest score in this match. This honor also came to Bryan when
First Lieutenant VVilliam Peacock made a score of 196 out of a possible
200. CVVilliam doesnt hate that medalb
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5 ROSTER COMPANY HA" K
Captaizzs l ti
i E HUNT, Stoval Teague, Aaron JC
I lst Lieutenant E
W Young, Teddy his
E 2nd Lieutenant.:
E Lee," Herbert Scott, Preston 3
M Ist Sergeant
4, Daniel, Robt. W
17 . A fi
LQ Downey, Raymond Hollan, Russel Browning, Hall if
JL Varble, Claud Bert, John, Allen, Ollie W
-E Chappell, Harold Houx, Huffins '
E1 Corporal.: gl-
if Hood, Wm. Freeman, Robt. VVorsha1n, Cole
it Burns, Carter Hudgins, Torrence Stroud, Raymond '
Rb Buckner, Franklin Kruman, Morris Brown, George I
1 Adair, John Green, George Pressly, Tom 'E
E Mackey, Asa Hale, Preston Patterson, Rex '
QA Anderson, Robt. Hurst, Louis Rowe, John
JL Adams, Elmer - Humble, Leslie Reid, Harry Q
iff Anderson, Jack Hill, Joe Shelly, Edgar if
W Bodenheimer, Zaner Isom, John Scherzer, Wm. W
UU Berger, Harold Ivey, John Schenewerk, Robt Ju
E Blankenship, Wayne Ilgenfritz, Jack Strawn, Weldon 031
M Blaine, Buford Kitchen, Louis Smith, jowel M
JL Clark, Wm. Kilpatrick, Marion Spencer, Robt. .LL
i' Croslin, Leonard Lawson, Harper Houghton, Thos. ?
'lf DeGrazier, Anthony Murphy, Jordon Troy, Clay
gm Dawson, Vannoy Malone, Charles Ramos, Fred W
1 Davis, D. B. Murray, Clifford Thornton, Warcl 5
'ln Ephran, Fields McMillan, Ben Timmons, Joe E
Sf, Enloe, Ben Moody, J. W. Vermillon, Leland .lg
5- Gruben, Jack O'Neal, Raymond VVatson, Rowls ,
as Godwin, John Luther, Joe VVheeler, T. V. Us
W lm Gaskins, Wm. Peak, Frank lilsworth. VVetsel 1
.:'- 1 '
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gil' ROSTER COMPANY HB" 5,5
fi Baird, Francis gk
3,2 ' A Lilillffllfllllfi E
fi Ivey. 'R Chard Coll'ns, English Phipps, Rex
Nl i .
-gf .lst Sergeant I E
Q Moxley, Frank gg
,E .Ycrgcants ' .
Ji Morris, Chas. Newland, Milton ' McMurray, Harry W
lf Peacock, VVallace Booker, Otis Short, C. E. -
M Ries, Laun we
- . J.
W1 h C orporals -3-
. harrison, .ar McVV'1ll1ams, Paul
5 L Q E 1 - ' ' ' is
i. Soct 1, Ro ert r1il01'll, Eiland E
W Privates M
Alexander, Toni jacob, Berry Rector. VVilliam
xi' Austin, Holman Killough, James Richmond. Stanley W
Q. Beckham, Lelon Keener, Arthur Rothel, Glen .5
N Brockhouse, Emil Keehan, Harry Rough, Thomas Nl
it Brown, Edwin Jameson, Klidc Schenewerk, J. F. Sf
i Clower, William. Long, Hudson Smith, Doyle - Q
'ff Emery, Chas. ' Lohman, Phil Torien, Zollie TI'
W Gardiner, Preston Maguire, Haskell VVhite, William mi
il Golden, Lowell Mathews, Lloyd Credillc, R. L. L
rv! Graham, Frank Ycffaghren, C. B. Orville, Coad IK!
E Holbrook, Earl Neville, Ben
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Page One H zmdred Twelve
' gi so etesatezetsf e as- t t -tes '
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l l ROSTER COMPANY "C" -
i Captain. L
Shelton Carrol 'Y'
M fi lst Lieutenants
fl: Gowin, Terry Painter, Max tw,
1? McGuire, Yates Peacock, William -
.3 V Znd Lieztteuauts
ig! Duncan, Horace Shuttles, Bill Smith, Alfred
-ll: Hackney, Vivian Slaton, Lloyd Gallegher, John W
Moore, Wilton fi
tg . lsif Sergeant . 'T
ye Mize, Harvey
-'ii B I Bl " Sergeant.: . ig
a z, il Dowdy, Walter Picket, Martin
E Blasingame, Fred Hall, Charles Pickle, Don
" Blasingame, Luke Hodges, Roy Weaver, Granville 5
W Buckner, Joe Magill, Rankin Jf
JL Donnally, Chester Morse, Allan W
W C orporals JL
1 Evans, Lawrence Moore, Will Werla, Clifford ir:
' I Freman, Sanford Mount, Howard VVooley, Bailey ag
gl' Graham, Hatch ' Murry, Bodv W
1 Hill, Goldman Sillick, Jack 5
Q i Privates 'Q
J Anderson, George Johnston, Longs Schultz, Edward
t Barnes, Troy Jordan, Archie Shuford, Prato W
e- Beaty, Burgass Keller, Cleo Smithson, Harold 5
gg Bliss, John Lankford, Alfred Sorrels, Ralph M
JL ' Bozeman, Fred LeBell, Jessie Stephens, Vertress lt
3- Canifax, Jack Lindsley, Willard Story, Earl
'lf ' Carter, Horace Long, Charles Strange, Booney W
111 Cherry, Tom '- Maddox, Wilton Strange, Willoughby My
, Chllcoat, J. R. Q r McCovey, DeAyuse Swift, Llovd 5
' Crestman, Robert McDonald, William Shepherd, Howard M
' Cole, Lewis Mann, Buddy Swartz, Fred
JL . JL
5. Cousins, Walter Martin, Charles Taylor, Dyer 5
'tr Doon, Rupert Martin, Royal Tooling, Jomor M
W Elsby, Charles Milam, Clifford Vining, Walter
.5 Farmer, Clifton Millot, Alfred Walker, Finly E
1 Floyd, Lamar Moore, Claude Worthington, John ,
l JL Gomez, Jose Nailer, Albert Watson, Royle, JL
4-, Gregory, Harold Newton, Bentley Wheeler, Edwin
g g Griffith, Hence Poroolio, Gratis Williams, Corrtou if
' l Harris, Benard Pruett, Vernot Williams, Odell ' W
, gasisrisll Julius Ilieezes, liloyd Weir. Robert E
' ll i , oma us in, con 1
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'few o tr-of 1924 t o- ' teB .et-22-:t l
Page One Hundred Fourteen
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-il: ROSTER COMPANY "D" L
yu , . 'll'
M Captam M
fhlg Stell, Lawrence
ai? lst Lieutencmts lg.,
Q Browning, Clarence Stoneham, Douglas
gg? 2nd Lieutemlnts
it Jones, Cecil Lipsitz, Jacob if
E ' lst Sergeant
my Burrage, James
JL - W
.:. A dll
'jf Sergeants 5
S Blasingame, Harold V Keehan, John Terril, Allen M
fi Cherry, Max Hill, Roy Yancey, Foster
Si Eaves, Octavius Payne, Guy xl
K, Corporals IE
lj-l Boyle, Edward Garlits, Howard Loggio, Lloyd JL
WI Cook, Earnest Graham, Leroy Shaffer, Tom ?
348 Haton, Donald Payne, Elijah 2,5
Tr Privates 'E
lg Anderson, Anthion Harris, Edward Murphy, Howard ll.
Armstrong, Paul Harrison, Elzie Nunnally, Grady
J Baird, Walter Jackson, C. B. Parker, Jack W
W Ballard, James Johnson, Howard Rodgin, Orbia W
2- Baker, Frank Joyner, Charles Robbins, Lawrence 5
md Baker, Jerome Knight, Everette Scott, Douglas M
JL Barnett, George Luck, Hal Smith, J. Frank JL
Q- Boettcher, Herman Maddox, Boryle Stevenson, Marshall
'lf Brown, Moss Mahoney, P. B. Stowe, Leroy A
W Bray, Clayton Manina, John Taylor, John ,fu
.5 Busch, Edmund Marshik, Frank Teter, Alvin 'E'
'lf' Carlson, Ivan McAlfee, Harry Todd, Odise M
gf: Davenport, Robert McClung, Luther Toland, Albert JL
5 Erwin, Gus McGrath, Thomas Watson, W. F. -i-
'W' Fuller, Robert Mills, Douglas Watkins, Ralph 3,5
W Glooloo, Gerald Mlxoo, Roy Wilson, J. E. fm
.5 Gilbert, Kenneth Morgan, Eugene VVilliams, W. E. -3
fm Goldgar, Morris Moxley, Harry VV'oodford, Rex lv
'ji Guldahl, Howard Murdock, Ernest gf
l 'F 1?
S1l-l-:gallas::ll-x+z-e'.-l-'.ez+:.2ll-xeell-2-sxll-.wee-l 1924 llaz-re-lo'-.:ae-lla:-2.2-l-a-callas-xx-leafs-ll22:4-lx:
Page One Hundred Sixteen
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Page One Hzmdrmi .S'e4z'rmtem1
Ycxwclmfnyh-, l. R
Pug? Om' llmzdrml lfz'g,1l1tcvH
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Smith, VI, l'xl'Zl1l1i
The Rifle Team
The Rifie Team-that's one winning team we've had this season. The
team had one of its usual successful seasons this year and up to date has
lost only cne match, They won the city match for the third consecutive
year and brought the cup offered by Cullum K Horen to Bryan. XYe have
had the cup in our trophy case for three years, but it had to be won three
times before we could keep it, The team tied with its old rival, El Paso,
and beat the VVest Texas Military Academy of San Antonio, Texas, besides
coming second in the Eighth Corps Area match. The Hurst trophy match
is to be tired soon. Hryan has a good chance to win in this match.
For the consistency with which they have worked and for their record
of three years of victories, each man on the team was awarded a regula-
tion "D" coat sweater with crossed rihes to distinguish it from the
1 tigt Our Hundred Twenty
ii B E' -.
Commauder--Major, ..,...... , .
Executive Officer-Captain. ,,
, ,,.,, Rudolph Allen
Adjutant-lst Lieutenant ,......... ,. , ,,......,, , ,, ,.Yatcs McGuire
Intclligt-nce Officer---Zucl i.lCl1lL'll21Ill ..,.,, , ,..,,.,,, Lloyd Slaten
Plans or Training Ofticcr---Captain t.., , ,,,, Robert Painter
Supply Officer--lst lieutenant, ,,,,, ,
Finance Oficcr-f2ncl Lieutenant ,..., ,, ,,...... llill Shuttles
Sergeant-Major .,..,,,,... ,..,,,,.,...,., ,,,,...,, ,,,..t..,,, , , , ,Huntcr Bickhanl
Color Scrgeants .... , .,Rol1crt l'lElllCOL'li, Leonard Beasley,
Walkvr Donglcty, Rankin Magill
Supply Sergeant ..., , ,, . ,,,Laun Reis
iptlhffz' Out' llzzizrirvd Trurllty-.9114
Department of Physical Training
Anna Belle Henry, Director
Nell Moore. Pianist
Physical Training has been very popular at Bryan High this year.
Over 300 girls were enrolled in the classes.
An unusual feature of the work this year was inter-class and inter-
scholastic volleyball and baseball games. Volleyball was played in the
fall and baseball in the spring. Each class had a selected team which played
the other class teams. and then a picked team of the best players from
all the teams represented the school in the inter-scholastic games. The
girls were intensely interested in the games. as this is the First time anything
of the sort has been attempted at Bryan.
A typical week's work in a gym class consists of the following:
Mcnday-Marching tactics and formal Swedish gymnastics.
The work is carefully graded. each class doing a little harder work each
term. ln the I-B and I-A classes. dancing consists of simple folk dancesg
in the lf-B classes it is more difficult, and in the TI-A classes it is em-
tremely difficult, consisting of aesthetic technique and aesthetic dancing.
Marching is practically the same in all the classes, but the Swedish gym-
nastics eontinue to grow more difficult. Ncne at all is given the I-B's.
The I-A's are given simple commands and elementary positions. The exer-
cises gradually become more complicated until the II-A's are doing work
which wculd have been almost impossible for them as IaB's.
Apparatus work is carefully taught. Light apparatus is given as follows:
To I-A's. wand exercisesg to ll-l3's. dumbbell drills: to ll-A's, Indian
club drills. Heavy apparatus work is interesting, also. The II-B classes
do work on the stall bars and traveling ringsg the Il-A's do all of these,
also jumping rope and climbing.
Friday is to many the most enjoyable day, because then dignity is for-
gctten. and nothing matters but the thrill of some exciting game. The
advanced classes play volleyball or baseball: the lower classes play pro-
gressive dodgeball. end ball. relay races or some kind of tag game.
A phase of the work which tock some by surprise is the teeth and
fingernail inspection This brought some noticeable improvements. Many
girls raised their grades from L' on the tirst inspection to li or A on the
second and third.
The Physical Training department gave an assembly the early part
of the year and every one was greatly pleased with the performance.
The climax of the year was reached when. in the latter part of April.
the annual Demonstration was given. The huge success of this affair
was due to the combined efforts of the 300 gym girls and the indefatigable
efforts of their able and efficient instructors.
I t ge One Hzmdrm' Twenty-two
i fv ,
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H-A PHYSICAL TRAINING CLASS-FIRST PERIQD
Alford, Lura Kelley, Nell Pike, Ovie ,
Andrews, Elizabeth Kirk, Iola Pilkey, Rita 1. 'I
Bailey, Claribel Kirkgard, Elizabeth Reddick, Ruth 5
Bevill, Laverna Knott. Ruth Pearl Rinkey, Mary Ellen 'l f'
Bloom, Ray Loomis, Margaret Roberts, Iltalee '1' '
Carr, Georgia Ludwig, Alice Sawyer, Norene
Cole, Jewell Lyle. Elizabeth Shea, Harriet ,lr 1
Cranford, Christine McGowan, Marguerite Smith, Francis 2t','z
Davis, Edith Meredith, Nina Twitty, Lucile
Fagg, Gladys Merzbaeher, Kathyrn VVatson, Delia ,Fil
Gantt, Alberta Miller, Bonita VVilson, Ferne giljqi
Gill, Kathleen Mize, Elizabeth VVinters, Helen Dorothy 'gig
Hall, Eva Moore, Evelyn Zeller, Elizabeth ifjfn,
Hatzenbuehler, Lena Morris, Lorraine
Jackson, Elizabeth Mottley, Caroline ifgit
, .1 ll
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Page One Hundred Twenty-three
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I-.X I'IIYSlC.XL TRXINIXCI CLXSS-SECOND PERIOD
Burk, Ina Sue
Martin, Annie Laurie
Rankin, Alma Lu
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Page 0118 Hundred Twentyifour
Woodruff, Georgia Lee
2 'Y F
II-li l'llYSllQXl. IILXIXINM LIMXSS-'l'lllRlD PIZRIUID
Betts. lira Lon
Dc-chnian, Rena Mac
Dobson, Addie Mac
Lccnarcl. Ina Ruth
Palmer, . Doris
Stevenson. Ruby Mau
Verschovlc. lftta Mat
Page On-e Hundred Twenty fide
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TRAIN I NG CLASS-SIXTI l PERIOD
Hay, Mary Frances
W Campbell, Daphne Henderson, Virginia
"E'il1'2 Clark, Leta Howard, Evelyn
QU gf Collett, Joanna Karnes, Jean
3 ii Cook, Elizabeth Kennedy, Frances
l 1 Davidson, Grace Lemons, Alice
l Douglas, Juanita Lilly. Helen
J 3 Gentry, Helen Moxley. Elnora
Q l Graham, Florence Parma, Mary
54 'J W-, ,M oe-, o J, oooooa ,ae ae,aa.,o,,.,f'w
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Page One Hundred Twentylsix
Payne, Annie Rnth
Shanks, Clara Bell
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Bush, A11ita Grace
'FRA l NING CL.-XSSe
Freeman, Lula Mae
Hassell. Mary Grace
3 , Cherry, Marguerite . ,Q
33' "S Coats, Lillian jones. Hazel Vtfarner, Lucille ll
1 Q! Collier, Estelle Lanier. Virginia VVarreu, Helen ,vi
a Connell,Verna l,i-lmxritz. Lillian Vtieldler. Annie ,l '
like Qook, Ethel Little.. Elsie VN est, Frances
Qox, Rosa Mae Manning, Thelma Vtfieat, Nell. - -,
Crouch, Eloise Metlann, Gertie A XKLl11tlOXV, Elizabeth xl i
Dalton, Dorothy d g'leL:oTlcyiiLouise Rfiley, Hlglen K
Dolliuger, Milflre .lite le , 'annie ' ison, een . 5 E
Dowzly, Dorothy Moore. Clella Vtfriglu, Dovie
Nl Dunham. Dorothy Moore, Marie Zilliox. Alma 1
E3 Durham, Grave Oliver. Kathleen 'N I,
ll' - English, Vera Riclenour, Geneva ,
, ig 5
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Page One Hundred Twenty-seven
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I-I3 l'IIYSlCi'Xl, 'l'R.X,lNlNG CIJXSS-EIGH'l'l'l PERIOD li l,
Abbott, Gracie Mae Frazier, Pauline Marion, Ethel
Angrist, Goldie Fulbright, Vera Martin, Frieda -
H Anlicker, Margaret Garrison, Mary Martin. Ola 4'-3
,N Barrett, Pauline Golightly, Lillian Matlrck. Juel its
5 Booth, Louise Goodwin, Elizabeth McCallum. Jessie Fay
' Bostic, Marie Graves, Gladys McGrew, Louise F4
Brown, Genea Gray, Catherine Mize, Marjorie Pig,
V Brunette, Mary Grube, Louise Moore, Louise , ,"
Bullard, Sybil Hacker, Lucille Morrison, Helen V!
Burnett, Vera Hall. Lenore Neederman, Bertha i 1
' Butler, Pauline Harper, Pearl Newton, Helen 1 A'
,, Byrd, Attalene Harris. Helen Norris, Lillian 4
K Coley, Catherine Harris, Mary Lee Oliver, Zelma :rqil
1 Cash, Willie Hembree, Naomi Peebles, Fannie Leah ,
Cawthorn. Lola Herrin, Marie Piper, Frances ,.3,,
- Coniglio, Rosie Higins, Sallie Ratledge, Virginia li'-fi
' Conklin, Laura Hughes, Ruby Roberson, Janara
' Cook. Lois Jarvis, Marguerite Rowland. Martha wr
1, 5 Cook. Willie Mae Johnson, Clarine Rubin, Evelyn .QL
.N 1 Cooper, Ruth Johnson, Pauline Scott, Lois 'A
Y Coppedge. Margaret Jones, Anne Stallings, Grace lf
. l., Cox, Lillian Labruzzo, Sophia Stewart, Clara Mae
Craddock, Lynne Leddy, Virginia Stewart, Hazel
-Alf, Dobson. Pearl Levine, Frances Turner, Marian
Mig Eaves, Dorothy Luther, Mary Vinson, Lena 5.5
igflf, Evans, Gladys Mackey, Inez Wilburn, Vada Mae if
l 'Sd Fort, Juanita Marino, Catherine Willerford, Lois
lik V f'7"qf"f"'N"'N'1, 'Q 1
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Page OllPAHl1Ild7'Fd Tweniy-eight
- A-1 I !x' "" ' ixrl ,
130014 1 VI
Z SCHOSL LIFE
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FEB 224 3
The Glrl Reserves presented two brlef plays 1n the fall Revolt
and Theodore Jr on the nlght of December 16 1923 A dance was
rendered by Josephme Sm1th accompamed on the p1ano by George
Leeman and the Bryan H1 Orchestra furmshed an mterestmg
REX OI T
Cast of Characters
Mrs Gregg Mar1e Orr
Susan Jane Jones Mllttant Suffragette Ruby Lee Johnson
Pau11ne Harr1s scrub g1rl Maur1ne Martm
Ida Maxwell Irene Martln
Mae Marsh Nell Brown
Grace Brown Beatrme Peebles
Edlth Marcus MHYIOH Anthony
Kate Jackson LOUISC Golson
D1rector H Bush Morgan
The scene of thls play was IH a school for glrls wh1ch offered the tfallllllg
of Maklng a Perfect Wlfe The glrls were taught all the home econom1cs
wlth Mrs Gregg or Grandma Gregg as she was called by the g1rIs at the head
She had engaged a lady Susan Jane Jones whom she thought would be a11 1deal
teacher for her young housekeepers but she was really a mllltant suffragett
The glrls all declded to become man haters and plrates but when the boys
whlstled for them they forgot all else but their young boy frlends Thus the
suifragette suffered a complete defeat
Cast of Characters
Bell St Clalre Hele11 Dorothv Wmters
DIFCCYOY H Bush Morgan
The first scene of Theodore Jumor reveals a cond1t1on of h1gh exc1teme11t
A letter has come saymg that Theodore Jr would come and spend a few davs
wlth one of the glrls They began to prepare for th1s young pI'1llCC charm1n
for they wanted to look the1r best When lt was tlme for h1m to come the door
bell rang a11d 111 walked a gallant voung gentleman He thr1lled many of the
young unsoph1st1cated g1rls but as he was 1n the m1dSt of h1s capers 111 walked
the real Theodore Jr a tot about four vears old accompanled by h1s governes
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.iii Kate Spears ....,.................................................,......................... Louise Golson W A
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Page One Hundred Twenty nmc
glfa ae mx -n-a z:-It-as -fn it we--e lse. zelsa:em::z-sli'.ss -ul.'-1a-afu- o -rel -ze.-u sers
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1 "THE XYORSTED MAN" A .Q
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Cast of Cl1a1'artc1'.r 1
Mr. Wooley, The XYorsted Man, a doll, an 'expedient and a E
, 1, e V ,
Miss Patience VVilloughby, an ingenious young woman known as "Impatience"
'ff A . - I ' Kathleen Newton
W Miss Marianna Jones, a summer girl willing to be wooed ,...,..,....., Mable Staffmd
,E Miss Babette Hawkins, another anxious to be courted .,.,..,...,,....,.., Nocona Glngles
N Miss Janette Barrington, a third desirous of being won ..,,...... 1 ..,,. Katharyn Hlggs
QQ Miss Susanna Darrow, a fourth not averse to gallantry .................... lra Herrmg
i Miss Priseella Middleton, a fifth looking for a cavalier ,............... Louise Douglas
'ff Miss Prudence Andrews, a sixth with her cap set ,,.,..,,......,...,............. ..Edith Sharpe
W Miss Ethelinda DeWitt. a seventh except in years where she is easily first,
lm . .
: being quite thirty-seven ..,..............,.......,.,..,..................... Alice Louise Buckerldge JL
rib Invalid ,............i..,i....,i.,..,..,............,.,.,....,,,....,.,...,..................,,.,.,................. Haworth Dowdv T'
Nl Nurse ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,.,,...,,.,..,.,.i,........,.,...,..,,..,.....i..............,. .......... H anna Romanowski eg
-E Sambo Front, Esq., a bell boy of ebony hue ,....,., .......,.. .,... G e orge Knowles W
,,,,,,.,,.ii.,.,.,.,....,..,,.,.......,,...... ..,......,.. M arvin Schulz 5'
31 ,......,., ..,.....................,...,..,. ...i.......... g e ntlem n- a El,
A ....... Iuandolyn Wright ,QL
jvl glefli ------,-- ,,.,. , .,....... I osephine Thiell '
Nl Juesfs -4-4---- ......,,.,....,....... M arguerite Lott
JL Kathar W
.:. ...,...... yn Scarborough ut
'KJ .,.,.,..,....,. Iioigse MEMIEYYZY fi-1
ml ....... ..............,................, ,.......,,.. 0 e rta an ress M
4- l L'-
rw Buvsimfsx Management ff
Q Terry Leeman ,,,.,,,,,4 ,,,,,,, ,,..,.,...,.,................... . ,....... A Cl Veftislng MaU3gCf lm
35 Arthur Simpson .......... .........w. ...Stage LRZHUHECY 73:
W Clement Romanet ........ .....w. Y operty 21f13gCl' JL
- Paul Ramey ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ..,......................... U SllCl' .t
W' H s 'tx Usher 'r
N1 erman mi 1.2 .......,. ..........,------------- 1 f
C t nt Pianist .......... ..........,.......,.............................A.......................... t .George LCSITIHU W
I Dtilzglgfogii AA.,-,.,,,-.,,.,s,.,,.,,,,,,A,,,,,,,,,.,A,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,i,.,i,,,,,,,,,,,,, A lys Fields Boyle ll!
lk "The Worsted Man," an artificial flirt, tries to ruin the hearts of eightibeau- mi
4. ' tiful young ladies. He proposes to all eight of them in less than twcnty'm1nutes,
giving them each a big red heart. Each one takes him seriously, until all the
3 hearts are discovered distributed among them and he is rejected by themgall. W
W The operetta was very interesting indeed with many beautiful and well-trained LQ
1' voices participating. The success was most due to Miss Boyle. . li
mx The Choral Club intends to present another playlet in song. entitled "The rip
JL Lamentable Tragedy of Julius Caesar," which will be a roar of laughter from M,
' start to finish.
vv SPANISH CLASS
E' Casif of Clzarartfws lvl
E Dona Francisca ......... ........................................... .............. H 6 leg CgllS6I'1 if
5, Dona Irene ,,,,..,,. ......... M arion nt ony 5
'W' Rita ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,, ............... D orothy Hall 'lf
W Don Diego ....... ............... L Ouis Campbell QE
E, Samon ............... ..,...... I sadore Romotsky 5
lvl Don Carlos .......... ..................... A lan Reed
M Calamacha Harry Reed M
'N' Director .WH-im-Olatia Crane '
BS Dona Francisca, the heroine, is destined to marry a very rich old bachelor w
' . through the schemes of her mother, although she has given her heart to a gallant in
' young officer in the army, Don Carlos. , fm
M A few days before she is to be married she sends for her young lover. When M
is it is discovered that the rich bachelor is the uncle of Don Carlos. her mother
, l consents to her marrying him, as the fortune will stay in the family. 'R'
::i+ -zf sszem fn-s afe -c+ s - ee.11 1924 it5:-2:-it-.za-3inas-:aux-te.-luis:-:w.:-:ellsafe-nz:
Page One Hundred Thirty
THE -I.fXNL'ARY SIZNIORS' PLAY
The january '24 graduating class presented its senior play "Officer
666," January 12, at 8 p. m.. in the liryan High auditorium.
The play was a concentrated solution of mystery. love. tragedy
and comedy. and involved artists. thieves, millionaires. policemen and
Travers Ciladwin. a millionaire returned home from an extended
travel in order that he might upset a plot which he had learned was
on foot. lle and his friend, XYliitney llarnes. set about to prevent
this plot, and after a series of experiences, thrills and other adven-
tures, met their affinities.
This was probably the best senior play ever presented at llrvan
I-Iigh, .X matiiiee was given at 3 p. ni., january 15. for those who
did not purchase desirable seats. The matinee was just as interesting
as the night performance, and both were a great success.
"1 Jl"l"lL'lfR 666'
Travers Gladwin ...,.t,,, .,,.,,.,,...,,,.,, ,,,,.,,,, ,,,.... .....,,,,, l 7 r a nk Harting
XYl1itney Barnes ...... ,,.,.,, C urtis Nichols
Alfred VVilson ........,,.,.........,...,,,,,,,, ,,.,....,....... J ohn Shero
Michael Phelan, Officer 666 ,,,,,,,,, .t.,....t li itheridge Bailey
Helen Burton ,,,,, ,. ,..,, ...t...,...,..., ..,,... IN ' lary Allen Nelson
Mrs. Burton ,,...,....... ......... R nth de Spain
Sadie Small ,,..,........,.,t,,,.t..,,,.,,,. ...,.,... T helma Ergle
Bateato, the Jap Servant .......,., ............ I .loyd Frost
Thomas VVatkins .....,...,,.,.,.. .....t,t li Zarley Holland
Captain Stone ....,.,...
Director .,...,,, ..
. .........,... ....,,.,..... ..........,. X 1 r. H. R. K. Kuehne
THE jL'Xli SENIOR l'l,fXY
The .lune Senior Class has selected as its play, "Green Stockings,"
by A. lf. XY. Mason. The members of the committee for the selec-
tion are Kathleen Newton, chairman: llelen llambleton and Field
Smith. lt is to be directed by Klr. ll. R. li. liuehne. who has chosen
the following cast for the play:
Admiral Grice ...,.,,.,.... .........,....... .,.,,., I 4 ussell Marshall
VVilliam Faraday. .... ..
Colonel Smith .....,....
Henry Steele ,.........,, ....,.... H arry Smith
james Raleigh ..,,...t,.,. ,,...,.. G aylord Hart
Robert Tarver .,........,.....,.t, . ..... Robert Hancock
Martin fa servantl ,,,.,,,.. , ....... Horace Wiley
Celia ..........,............................... .....,..
Madge .........,,..,............................ ......
La Vonce Logan
Ethel fLady Trenchardl ..,tt...,.....,,.... .......... T heodora Elliott
Phyllis .,,,.......................t,c.,................. : ........ ....... V irginia Brown
Mrs. Chisholm Faraday CAunt Tdal ,,,.,,, ......... K athleen Newton
Page Ona lluurired flzn lx one'
. is 1 2
' ' . X
Q s ' f,s.'.nfs :sn saw z+:e :- -zm e wl.-25 11's fv m ug
Ei 1 wi N
f p it 5
ll. y i
i g 1
it BEAUTY m Bryan 5
Q- ILAUIY and popularity are indeed coveted all
1? treasurers, and certainly the young ladies of 5.
W Bryan have their share of these charming
5 riches, for our school is overflowing witluprettyl Jj.
Pg girls, from Seniors down to Freshmen. Even though
a Senior won the coveted honor of being the most beau- W
tiful girl, the other three classes were well represented :
in the annual race. rm
M In the Dal-Hi Journal contest, Bliss Kathleen New- - '
Qi ton was declared to be the most beautiful girl in Bryan W
-ff High School, and the justly awarded honor was the 5
ig reward of four years of consistent friend making, '
12- throu hout her hi h school da s. .LL
my 9 9 Zi T
SQ Miss Mildred Pepple was the winner of the popu- gg
5? larity contest of the Dal-Hi Journal, and her never- lljl
like failing smile and good nature reaped the harvest for M
N her also. She has never been known to refuse an
W1 encouraging word to an associate fespecially to her nu-
QQ merous boy friendsj and has created a friendship that w
i' anyone would be proud of. L:-
W ' VV'
Q Jesse West was declared winner in the boys' popu- X
X larity contest, by receiving the greatest number' of '?'
ik ' votes, His ever increasing "f1'ght,' won him a place in E
Q. the heart of every Bryan student. After the second is- Q
ff' sue, there was no doubt as to the winner 0 his section nl'
JL of the contest. "Iceman's" bashfulness caused him to
-E hand in his resignation several times, but when he was
W , told that only his picture was desired, he decided to let W
lily it stay as it was. Q
JL Dallas is the center of Beauties in the South, and JL
:' Bryan is the center of Beauties in Dallas, and everyone 1-
envies a pretty girl. ,
Q? COLE STEPHENS, 5
if W Beauty Contest Dlanager, Dal-Hi Journal. i A
F . l
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M . M t 1
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Page One Hundred Thirty-two M 0
',...-i..........s..A......il........... -WA .... -Y -.. ,..., .,,, M.. ,Y ...., 0,.,,-,,. M- MM. ,. - f - -V f
f' T F 1 1112
The Class of ,24
It's the class with the pep and "get-upf'
Better than any before,
Everyone's in for a good time
In the class of '24.
Edmund Decherd is President,
Vice-president, Anice Carlisle,
Earl Haley as Secretary and Treasurer
Counts money by the pile QPJ.
Mildred Pepple plans our parties,
Which always come thick and fast.
The rest of us-well, we're all necessary
In the activities of our class,
Miss Pauline Warner is sponsor,
Who helps to keep everything right,
She's always ready to help us
VVith difficulties large or slight.
just another class to leave Bryan,
But we hope our four years when "enthralled
Have meant that we've helped her a little
When for our service she's called.
For we'll never be able to repay her
For the knowledge she has helped us to store,
So here's, to Bryan Street High School,
And the June class of '24.
The Village Shiek
CVVith apologies to Longfellowj
Under the spreading drug store roof,
The village 'Lje1ly" standsg
The 'jelly'l a mighty shiek is he,
With small and delicate hands,
And the muscles of his puny arms,
VVeek in, week out, from night till morn,
He's always on the gog
He has lots of dates, and stays out lateg
They never call him slowg
The reason is he travels fast,
J Are strong as rubber bands. And takes in every show.
'f His hair is slick, and black, and longg He goes on Sunday to the church,
90 His head is like a can, And sits among the girls,
.QL His hat is flat, and pulled down'lowg He never hears the parson preach, i
? It looks like a frying pang 'Cause he's watching all the curls, 'f
ig And he looks starvation in the face, He flirts with all the pretty ones,
lm For he owes most every man. And bouquets at himself he hurls. 3
nqli Thanks, thanks, to thee, my worthy shiek,
A For the lesson thou hast given, 'Q
if If youllkeep on like yogre going now,
du You' never get to eaveng l
V3.1 So don't delay to change your way,
ri Or you'll regret some other day.
'ji -BOB CRAWFORD CHI-AJ. 4
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ABOUTQ-ll'5 E190 YEAR--V
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I had 1111r lz1s1 L1ll2lI'I'CI. slic l1i1'k111l mc 11111 Hlrllillw 111'11yi11' 1lat y1111 wuz at 111'z1yc1'
111 the l111us1', telling 11111 sI11- IICVUI' waiuccl 1111-1-tin' XYIIZII' you 1vas11'1. i11 111'1l1-1' to show
to see my face Zigliilll. I l11y'1- l11f1' clcz11'ly. 1la1 y1,111 xyz1s11't at cle 1'1'z1p game xyliar H111
l'111t slic 111111 me slic 111'y'1'r xyamecl to see wuz."
P11111' O111' H11111I1'rU' Tlzirly-111111
I f - f "":' '7- 6" , - ,gi , , - '1' , ' 3 ,
l i l
I , E l.
, 1 E
I I Wi,
l I 1 l
l l DEGREES OF DUMBNESS There was a young man from the city ,.i
I Ph D hphenomenal Dumbnessb A Who saw what he thought was a kitty, 1 I l
l Those who admire banana songs, Fish, gZg1:xlfgiiuZ1epCgi.thaty ,"
E iilllglecjglglglhfi Slfli Vlfflo Puihon toohmucll They buried his clothes out of pity.
temit' to crofsrihg stbreietgbn :iJSiiedNsiJg1i:ai- ' Ii
W i .' . t N 1 Field Smith was a husky young lvlr. 5
Q lovehs ci ljazzl, tranfk callers, boys who Who hugged hard each girl as heikr.
.. smo e, gir s wio wa arm in arm down He kissed with Such glee 1
wi il Crowded hallway' , That the girlie said, "See." 'IT
-2- D. D. fDeCided Dumhhessbz Your lips upon mine raised a blr." tw'
'ff People who read aloud the movie captions, at uk 4 5
NA prccrastinators, those who praise them- M
5 selves, would-be sheiks, those who get put SOME CATS JL
f A f ' ' -5
M out c ssembly or persistent talking. A dangerous cat-astrophe.
,Eg MAD. fModerate Dumbnessb: A aspiring eat-amount.
'If Sflsbgigebfifvi Zlliasaliiy ,fiffiig 'ISE A Ca' that Swfmsmtsh- iii
W ' - A cat that Hes-bird. .
U0 expect to get by every teacher without . I M
5 studying Csomel, teachers who expect a A Cat that W111 HY-e1'D1l1H1W .
M boy to be good every day in.every way, A library cat-alog. 'jf
fi those who break into lunch line. A cat that asks questions-echismi W
'ir LL.D. CLeast Little DumbnessJ 1 A Cats near relations-kin. fi
W Everybcdy not included in the above lists A cat good to eat-sup. V M
E- except high school Seniors. A horned cat-tlei
3 'I 4' ll' A cat that throws stones-apult. Tf
Lg- Fred J.-"I hear you are to be an archi- A tree cat-alpa. W
ex tect' V . U A water cat-aract. F
lg shi-:elgE1erteE'E',i,YeSf I always dld llke to A subterranean cat-acomb. X
il D D C ' 4. ,K 4, A cat with a cold--arrh. it
if Ticket Agent-"Your train is 1:50." A dlseased Cat-alepsy' W
if Clarence B.-"Make it 1:48 and I will A dlagfmal Cat-epcomered' Q
W takg it," A nautical cat-boat. M
W 4: 4: 41 at lk gk J
IN 1934 Miss Durham-+"Does your landlady keep
31 james B.-"I hear you are a preacher her boarders long?" , W
e HOW, Earle., what method do you use In Miss Flaniken-"No, but she keeps them 5
IH your Dreachlllgf so thin that they look long." M
JL .Earle H.-"I give it to them this way: ,, ,,, ,,, M,
g- Firstly, 1 tell them what I am going to
Pg tell thehmg then I tell them what I said I Juanita-"It's awful the way Henry is W
do was going to tell themg and then I tell them reducing!" lm
it what I done told them." EVelyn-A-15 that SO?" 5
M 'l' all 'K Juanita "Yes, he lost 115 pounds last M
if Henry Cohen, a boy we call fat, week." 5'
17- Once thoughtlessly sat on his hat. Evelyn-"Not, really F" TC
W lggdfeijoiiefggritg Exhale' Juanita-"Yesg his best girl quit him." :B
-5- . y C I
rm That he uses it now for a mat. 4' 4' 4' 'lf'
M , M
Though H. Wylie has a football physique, Mr' Reagan-HA baby geflalllly does i
Ji. His heart is exceedingly Wique. brighten up a home, doesnlt it ru -ff
Uij Though he much loves a maid, Mr. Stockard-"I should say it doesl W
I He is so very afraid We have kept all the lights in the house ..
031 That he hasn't the courage to spique. burning every night since our baby came." 1
M I 'V' I
W f r
gi U9 24,1
Page One Hundred Forty
Mr. XYilliams---"Yes. I have two hoys in
Mr. Smith-"XN'hat is their yell?"
Mr, XYilliams -"lik 'Mont-y. money.
lk :lr Sk
.ltldg1e"'l'wenty days for y21ei'21iii'y1 lfzek
him up. Dan,"
One of Miss Det'apree's former studentsff
"l5ut. your Honor. l am not as corrupt as
Swift. as dissipated as Poe. as depraved as
Ryren. or as pervert as-"
.ludge4"'l'liat will do. Get the names
of those other fellows. Dan. and hring them
in. '1'hey're 21 had lot."
ak ff wk
Nan--"Hare you re21d 'l"inis'?"
Mary Lee -"Ning what is it?"
Nan--"'Oh, it's the last word in liwiilisf'
if if ik
Tlieodore Kramolis took her hand in his
and gazed proudly at the engagement ring
he had placed on her tmger only three days
"Did your triends admire it." he inquired
"They did more than that." Maurinc re-
plied eoldly. "two of them recognized it."
Dk lk Bk
lidna May-4'Really, I didn't hit you in-
lrate Yietiin-"NYliat have you got that
humper on your Car for, if you aren't aim-
ing to hit someone?"
if at :if
NYithout consulting any of the authorities
on etiquette. we will answer the question.
"XX'hen is the proper time for It man to lift
or remove his hat?" for the heneht of our
readers. At the following times and on the
following occasions. respectively, the hat
should he removed or lifted as eireumstanres
indicate: VVhen mopping the brow: when
taking a hath: when eating: when going
to hed: when taking up 21 eolleetiong when
hayingf the h21ir trimmed: when heing sham-
pooedg and when standing on the head.
ff if if
DIC DICVII. COMIN'
lfollowing is Z1 leading question from 21
sermon preached hy a eolored exhorter re-
"Oh, mel XYhat you gwine ter do w'en
you see de deyil comin' in 21 hailstorm. driyin'
a pa'r er white hosses, wid de lightnin' fer
reins en de thunder harkin' lak Zl him' dog
at his heels. an' him kickin' de lmig hills out
of his way. en drinkin' up de sea at a mouth-
ful w'en he feel thirsty. en takin' de roun'
worl' in his two han's en pitchin' it at de
stars l21k hit wuz 21 hasehall? l ax you.
plain en constant. what you gwine ter do en'
whar you gwine ter stan' w'en de devil do
Up Against a Hard
At twelve o'eloek lilizaheth stified 21 yawn,
Lawrence, who always spent the evening--
and nothing' else-asked:
"Are yoti sleepy so soon?"
"Uh. no." she replied. "it's just my retir-
:ls Pk Pk
NVayne Armstrong-"Are you llun-ry?
Geneva Rhodes-"Yes. Siam."
XYayne- -"Come on, I'll Fiji."
if at K
Ruth Aldrieh4"l.ast week he sent me
eandy. saying. "Sweets to the sweet."
X irginia Story- "A pretty sentiment.
M'hat of it?"
Ruth Aldrich--"lint now he sends me an
lk Dk Pk
Dee Bradford tjumping little hrotherlf-
"Your sister's spoiled."
Malcolm Boone-"Xaw, she ain't! lt's
that perfume you sent her.
sk si: 1
Henry Cohen fhpillll-1. why did Fido hite
you when you were trimming his tail?"
l'apaH-"lle was taithful to the end. my
bk :lf lk
lfarl Haley- "Say,
Pop. do the heathen
pXfricans wear pants3"
"Sh-h. no Y"
liarlff-"'l'lien why'd you put that pants
hutton in the rolleetion they took up for 1
'em today i"
Bk wk Pk
Ruth Painter- -"Do yon eyer draw pie-
tures in the nude?"
l, 0. Mahoney--"No, I usually wear 21
Page One Hundred .Forty-our
Field Smith-"And here is my diploma
in Public Speaking."
Prospective l2mployer+"Very well, go
out in the other room and address thesc
4 4s 41
"You never can tell," said the bandit, as
he shot the only witness to his crime.
ik 4 wk
20 YEARS FROM NONX'
Cole S.-'tVVhat are you doing?"
Buddy A.-"Reading the want ads."
Cole-"But you are looking in the female
Buddyf"VX'ell, ain't my wife a female?"
4: 4 4
Visitor Cat zeoj-'tVVhat is that monkey
acting so funny about?"
Keeper-"Oh, don't bother about him,
lady. He's just looking for the key to the
elephants trunk Z"
41 4 41
"Can you keep a secret. Uncle
"VVell, auntie has eloped with the chauf-
feur. and they've borrowed your motor."
4: 4 4:
"Thank goodness. that's over." said the
4: 4: Pk
Soph.-"I was over to see her last night.
when someone threw a brick through the
window and hit the poor girl in the ribs."
Frosh.-Did it hurt her?"
Sopb.-"No, but it broke three of my
wk wk 4:
Penn-"VVe had a wonderful wrestling
team this year."
Vassar-"VVe have some good dancers,
lk lk lk
A chink truck driver recently presented
the following bill to the school: 10 goes.
10 comes at 50c a went. SS.
4: 4: 4
Gardner C.W"Did the operation cost
Gay H.-"No, The doctor gave me his
regular cut rates."
One-"I see by the paper that Angie left
town after a short stop."
T'other-'KNO wonderg she always was
crazy about athletes'
from One Hundred Forty-two
lirnest H.-"I have a chance for the track
I liarle H.-"VVhy. are they going to raffle
Dk ak if
jerrye-"XYliat makes that red spot on
,lerry--f"Glasses of what?"
Ik lk lk
There was a goil named Mawreen
VYhose face wasn't bt to be seen.
But by taking a tub
Of gooey facial mud.
Her map looks that of a queen.
HK Pk IF
An elderly lady was visiting the Univer-
sity Hospital in Oklahoma City. "Poor boy,"
she said to an ex-soldier who had been
wounded. uyou must have been through some
pretty tight squeezes."
At this he turned a violet scarlet and stut-
tered, "NN'ell, madam, the nurses here have
been pretty good to me for a fact."
Ik Bk Pk
Squire--"Did you send for me, my lord?"
Launeelot-"Yes make haste. Bring me
the can-openerg I've got a flea in my knight
lk lk if
King-"XVhat ho, the guard!
Prime Minister-"Sire the guard has lost
his umbrella, and it's raining."
King-"Then, what ho. the mud-guard l"
Pk 42 Pls
Tom C.-"Dick and I got in a tight last
night and he started running."
Harry S.MUVVell. how did be hit von.
lk lk wk
"Now, Mr. Brown. if you wife was dying
and you had Just one wish to make, what
would it bei" asked the religious dispenser.
"That she'd go to heaven." answered
"A noble wish-a noble wish indeed-vour
last thought would be your wife's happiness."
"No, for my happiness. Then I'd never
see her again."
"Sh 1-1111'1'e 111-1-11 111 81111111 A1111-111-21 for the 1111151 1111'1-1- years? A111- 11-111'-111-2111s 11111111
"N11. 111- S1-1110111 gm Zlllj' 1111111111011 1'2111111'."
Y11'g11111:1 1l1'1111'11- "111-1 s111111- 1Hl'L'l1j' 1111011 111-re 111-s 111111111 112111-liff, 1111 sl1111'111ess 1':1l1-
e1'21111-si 1-11 Rat.
N12lX-1116 IJf11'1s-.THXX ell, Ilkllll' 11111 1-1111111111 l,1111ke11 pretty 111-11 11-111.11 1,0 had on his hat-
11111l 11'11h 21 1'1,1r11, I "' 1'
1 44 -11 Here 11es 11L'I'17l'I'l TI1ll11llli1Tll. 1111- S11Ol'1l1l'!S
"Oh 11'11l 1-1111 1111ss me," XX'2ll'111l'f1 1111- H 111111-11 9111-1-fly.
5l'1'Cll2lf1111Q 11111-1'. I 111 1110 111- 11':1s 121s1. 11111 111111' 111- is s1-1-111:
"N111 11 1 1-2111 he111 1t,' 11111tter1-11 132111, 4111 4 - I 1 111 4
111- 11111k 21 11111111111 11-1111 1111- 111111-1' 11l1C11L'l', S?11L"11'11l11 the 1111zza1-11s 111-s 11111-11011 Teale.
,1 ,1 1 H1s 1211111-r 1111'est1-11 111 2111 2111t11111111h11e.
. . .- 1 le A
511111111 S1-1111111 T1'ZlL'11k'lA --" 1 he 1.11111 11121111- 1 . '
' '-i . S1L'D 111111- -
1111- 11'11r11l Ill s1x days 211111 1111 the s1-1'1-11111 He D11 1? NK' luqgrof U1 IW" 0111 HUWP-
HMU1-,, 11 ll s1e .1 11-11 111311.11112 2111 2111'1111 11lllT11l.
1'1111'111-11 I,1111gYw.-I 11111-11 11- 2111111111-1' L 1111111 Here 111-s 21 11111 f 111111
"1'111- nk ak Ak Whose 11211111- 1s "L1111-sf'
xx, ,I W I h HH 1 . .K H11 5 H1- 1111-11 of s111'111'1s1-
. 1 111111 s 111111 111-A 1111 ls 1 151 11111 11 hw his girl mid WS'
81211111 s11 11111011 11111'e1' lll f'1'1l1' 51l1f11l's 111 if lr :ez '
AI:11111a1'y41112111 111 DQ1-1-111111-1'i n I S411-11 1111111 1111- g1'211'e 111 1111111 C911-1 113111.
XX. 1A111XX'L'1' 7'-UO11, '.'YL'l'yl11lllQ s 11121rke11 11111 Slll1'1i 11lI' r111111111g' 11111111 the hall
11111111 11111-1' 1111- 1101l112lj'S, 111111 111111112 -If 41 1
Pk bk 111 HL
-re 111-s 1111- 1111111 of l11111- "Fat C1111CIl,u
1"1'11-1111--'A111 11'1121t eo111-se 11111-s 11111' s1111 111- 11':1s 1111 111' 51 11411111 1111111-11 1,0 11101111111
2l'?lf1ll211C. fklr, Muse?" A - 11'z1s11't g11111',
Mr. N111S1'7U11l 1111- e11111'se 111 111111-. 11-11111 -1 1 11
1111- l1111ks 111 t171l1Q'9.7.
11 11 fr
1sRA1'E s'roNEs or 1931
11'111Jks 11111111 11-t's '111 1lr111 '1 tear
111-re 111' 1111- 1'1-11121111s
Of our 111-211' 1':111ll1lllllf1 L1'111'11,
He 11101111111 his 21ir111a11e 1
111111111 s11r1- he Il 1-1111-11.
11 1 11
1-'111' 11111 I-1 . , , 2 1 2 . A
XY111' 5111111111 21 1112111 11ke 111111 111- 111-re? HSV' 1113 Pi 1103' they 02111011 T11111 Crews.
'1111Cl1 11r11ke her 111-art---s11 we 11111'11-11 111111.
Pk ff 21
11 111 111ve 11'1111 h
1'11111-1' 1111s ITJC11 11es 111111 13111 S1111-ls.
1311-11 1111111 the s111111k 111 111s 11'1fe's 1110111
11 wk 11
Lvl1f1Cl' this mek
1.1es Neshitt 1iCC111I1Q
He 11'1-111 111 a 11211111111-1
A1111 kept 1111 1'2l11l1y.
0311111111 gm.. D11-11 1111111 the H211'11r 111 the 11211111 she 115011.
1 11: 111
Here 11es 11111111 1.211Q11e,
1j11l' 1:11-211 1112 st1'1111g 1112111.
111- 1111-11 from 1-111-cts
01' 111s 11'ife's1lis11112111,
11 1 1
H1-re lies 1,llt1'1l H2111-y.
A 111111111211 g1111f.
"l'1s said he 1111-11
XY111le 1,1111 111111 Ruth.
Page One Hzmrlrcri Forty-ihree
25 : 6 7 "'f?5'-4 1l' 3Qi1,,'7f:f'5'5"'3n E5F 1
l "' "1'QfTf" , Q Y Fir' . E, ,f 5'-'T 7 V '. . . Y Y .-f-- Y -- - - ' Y - 7
35 F 'lf l
l f l
fi 1 '1
gl . l
If E1 Paso says he is going to be a chemist, Can you play any musical instrument?"
, but personally we think he would make a Roland-"Well, I can pick out simple tunes
ll - better prize-fighter. on the saxophone." -5-
1' 1- It rr St. Peter-"jI'he next boat for Hades 1 '
JL Miss Flanniken-"VVhat does otwmz leaves 111 tC11 m111UtCS-i ' M
-i mean: 'K 'lt 42 9.
1 X Frank Ramsey-"Egg" A She dropped her glove, 'lf'
3 lm Chelsy Henry-"Miss Flalllllktlll, does He raised his lid, N2
-3- the English word ovation come from that?" And picked it up
M as at 41 With-"Oh, you kid!" 'IT
Jg. IN Two Acts ,, I . ,. '
g , How dare you, slr! :Q
'lf . Aff I . He smiled at her-
tx Mistress-"Mary, if anyone asks if I ani HEXCUSC me, miss- M
T at home, just give them an CVHSIVC a11swer. JL
an Mafy-"Yea Mum- It's just like this- i-
M R ld Aft I6 I meant your glove." W
L rs. egina Smit -Jones-"Is your ,,, 4, 4,
' mistress home?" . ,, . ,, ' 2'
35 Mary-,Was ycur grandmother a mon- Field- Iilave you seen Mildred lately? m
W kc .1 Russel- No, I quit going out there be- JL
M' y ,K ,,. ,, cause she made suggestive remarks." +
M Mother Cto callerj-"What do you think Field- What? . :iff
jj, ,H Russel- Yes, she was always suggesting ,M
A of my daughters. h d h. ld t ,,
'R' Gentleman Caller-"I am sorry, but I am S OWS an t 'HES We cog go 0' E
W no judge of paintings." " "' 1' M
5 4: lk 4 WHEN ALL BY THEMSELVES
'W Farmer Brown-"I-Iow's yer son, josh, Last night my 'ff
562 makin' out at collidge?" Friend and I W
.5 Neighbor Green-"Tolerable well, thank W'ent to a show downtown and W L81
gs ye. Reckon he must be workin' in some Sat in the second balcony. just before,
mi furrin exchange bank or other in his spare The first act started we saw if
.. time." Dorothy Rudolph and Elizabeth Stephens, 5
fm Farmer Brown-"Thet so?" . Two classy looking girls that we know,
JS Neighbor Green-"Yes, he writ hum he And they were sitting back of us, Oh, W
, was puttin' in a lot o' time at the Pole Murder! It was only two weeks ago that ill
'N' Vault." We spent sixteen perfectly good QW
iz Y if J' 4' U Dollars to take that M
3. Chesly-"Gee, those guys are a circus Pair of Janes into the
when they get together ?" Best Box Seats in 'ff'
Ed. B.-"Who?" The House! W
J Chesly-"Barnum and Bailey." 4' if 'Y '
gil' . 'K "' 4' . Miss Reed had been struggling with a N'
M Bill Moble-"Is your chauffeur CCOHOITII- dumb Freshman who stnttered, especially fy?
Ji. Cal?" when saying the letter HT." 4
II? J. LaRue-"Very, he never runs the car "Now," she said, "Repeat this after me: Tf'
w on more than two wheels or three cylin- "Tommy took two tickets to take Theodora mi
tin d0l'S." to the theatre Tuesday night." T
': 4: "' "' I "T-T-Tommy swiped a couple of papers 031
M Employer-"I hear you were away ill yes- so he and his Sheba could see the show M
JL tergiay,kSnoolQs." - T-T-Tuesday evening," he replied.
-3 noo s-" es, slr." -gf
'N' E 1 JY d'd 'tl k 'll 1 I " " ' w
gg 1 Saipyliierat theofacksnin idiie Xlfiiiooliim YELL AT THE NEW BARBER it
E- Snooks-"Didn't I, sir? You should COLLEGE :Ti
M have seen me after the finish of the third Glover's Mange Cure, M
JL race." And Mahdeen,
-5- if 'l' 'K Rinktums! Rinktumsl
ill' Barber-"Good morning, sir. I haven't Danderine! W
83 seen your face for a long time.", and N
1 E- Customer-'tThat's funny. I left most of Get 'em by the sideburns, fi
' M it on your razor the last time I was here." Slap 'em on the jaw, M
1 R Igolagd Johniciln-JI wislg to bi admitted." Shave their necks and leave 'em. Ji.
Q- t. eter--" e o nee anot er harpist. Raw! Raw! Raw! ' 5'
'rr ' . I
' if li
' li 5 - - A-gm -,gm , ' -,, i -.g . '-l I
sE1r.L- S.' 1- 2-f111f,ff: 1- 4 11 111-:e.11 1924 1.-as-x azfx -:er as - as- 2:4131
Page On,e'Hundred Forty-four '
17' r 'mi'-1' 1"""' """" "fl-' MY' Am' "sn--'H -4-"r'-- -W' swf-'-'--'fd T ' "
g aehsazemxss-I-ss gj gg gi ,gpg-Qggh w f -nasal:-S.:-:eil -ze-I-az-:el-assets
1 , , 1, , 1 ll
1 Cofltmue New page 45 1
1 Tha SCRAP BooK 1 1
1 I Thelma Autry is translating XYeb- Louis Campbell is conducting tours
. ster's Dictionary into Swedish, and to laurope. Dorothy Rudolph and
, Dorothy Hall is running a matrimonial Elsie Quist are booked for the next 1 1
' l bureau with the help of Floy Nichol- one to get a rest from the wild, wild 1
1 5011 and M31-jorie Gray. life they are leading in this jazz-striek'
1 Clifford .Long and Blaurice liikner Cn flty' A 1 1
1 are publishing Latin ponies by the hun- GlCl1l1 Loppedge and Noland Allder- 1 1
1 dreds. son are the most able divorce lawyers
, - 1 . , . - , - ' he countrv. Some of their recent
1 1 Maurine Maitin and Marion An- m. t 1 -. I -
1 V thony have established a home for de- Ellillw 669. I?1alSyTI-1E9lC9mbh'fngfCanes'
1 1 crepit horses and cows, and Fred Jes- wolf? D fl? 121 . dlsl lsd t. L t 1' 1 1
' ter has discovered a cure for pink eye. lout 1 3153 ids In U ge ln' 1 I 11 1
l lilton johnson is editor of The Eve- Mar-lone hllsworth and Pihzabcth 1 1
1,113 ning Blah. wiiiie Bill Shields is sport Sfyhslls life more Of 1055 haPP1lY mf- 11 1
5 1 editor and Aniee Carlisle, society editor. Dev' I K1 k 1 k 1 I d d 1
1 l Among the reporters on The Blab are .C ma 11' DHUIC 15 H H Y Cllflst 1
John La Rue and Genevieve Hipskind. l1?3V11lgIh3l11l?10TQ1l 011 thc teeth of SOUR!
1 51 Mary Lee Van.-e and Nina Smith are OI our JCSt ann ies. I 1 l
1' 1 1 manufacturing henna on a grand scale. v ThC0fd0fH 5411101 hiis fcflfcd V313 C011'
l A Edward Burr is traveling over the Wm A fsf the fep Ofdblff dffalr that
1 1' . . . I 1 took place at her weddm with Dens- S
1 - countrv giving recitals 011 the ukclele, g .i I
1 and Herman Boettcher is perhaps the 131iiuIgalIi'1aC2lVgii3V:f1l?e I-fgginlfglydigzgs
, 1 , i . ' , .. . 1- ' A 1 1 - ' 1
1 '. wlorrldrs most high D0XWYLd Mrmomca pointed suitor, gulped a glass of rat i 1
A D alt ' poison. and Federal officers arrived and 1
l l1 Wclda Baldofk OWSH.'fH'11'f901vla11- took Hunt on a charge of embezzle- l
E- fHU0U for makmg Mah'-long UIQ' D ment. Dr. Terry Gowen, who was to 11,51
' Maxine Davis teaches school in P1llC have performed the ceremony, stated 1
Blllff, AfkH11511S- Wh'lC MBU' ,Clark IS that it was one of the most unique 1 '
in premiere danseuse of the Midnight Fol- prog,-ams CWI- given 111 1119 1-hui-Ch, 11 li,
HCS' "El Paso" and Don Pickle are ladies' 11 t 1
l Lennie Knight and jewel Selmanlare tailorg under the firm name 'L Passe et lf
in the chorus and almost any night 1 Piqugllc. 31
1, Paul Gerhart, Roy M.lX011 Hlld Milfvlll 1 Rowena Wheeler runs the Opales- 1
ll Schulz may be S0011 in the bald head 1 Qcnt Qctapus tea room. on deep Pacific 11 l
,, l 1 . ,. .
1 i row, ' Avenue, the Greenwich Xiillage ot Dal- " 1
The VVoolworth Building has been 1 lag, Waitrcsgcs in this tea room, the
bou rht b ' Jack Tanner. who gHVC Af- walls of which are painted red, yellow, 1
s y . , 1
Qin thur Moore and Earl Hal6Y J0lPS HS i green and .orange respectively, are 1 f1
111 1 elevator boys. k h 1 Mililred gmith and Elizabeth Peel. li, 1
1 Nan jones is coo on a ranc .near i oss rown is Professor of San- 5 i
1 1 Del Rio and Stuart VValker and C hes- 1 scrit at University of Utah and Alma
'l ' ley Henry are aCtOrS tOL1Y111EZ the "BCH S 1 NVest is preparing a book on the Dino- l 1
1.1 Big Blunder" Company. 1 1 saurus.
l . ' Edna Mav Gifford and Ruth Rugel l Lawrence Stell looks up peo Jle's an- 1' 1
.1 . l 1 .. , 1
1 12 are playing in those senseless musical cestors. For twenty-five dollars .he will i11!1"'
1' ' comedies written by John Bert.. H 1 trace you back to Ben Frankling for l '
gl Cora Gunning and NHl11.1lC -1 HC 1 forty. to George VVashington. etc. 1-1 1
1 l House are i11 the movies. playing small Clara Mae Cannefax runs a girls, 5 ,E
A 1' 11 oh. so small parts. Margaret Lew-is has school in Passaic, New Jersey, in which
if 1 gained fame from her interpretatron ot Ruth Aldrich teaches bl-icklayihg, 1 -
l the emotions of the scrub-lady in the Fern Blackmon, safe-blowing and Mat- 1 7
1 13 "Poor Woikiiig Goilf' which was pI'0- tie Belle Brown. boxing. 11 ' 1
1 . I1 duced bv Lawrence Anderson. Moie Edmonds writes the "Aunt Ag- 11 1
1 1 On Broadway Grace Payne is Star- gie's Answers to Anxious Hearts" col- gl
1 T7 11 ring in Hubert Stokes' great success. 1 umn in The Daily Sandpaper. 11jjl
'1Gertie the Gun NVoman." 1 1 Marie Storey has married the Czeeho- 1
l il Richard Williains runs a souvenir 1 Slovak Ambassador and Francis Baird 11 I
l ll post card factory at Yellowstone Park. ' has married a Spanish princess with ' i
i ll with agencies at Niagara Falls and the lotsa money and a dirty neck. Frances 1
1 grand Callyon, managed by Helell VVells has captured a French Duke. 1
'- Davis and Louise Daniel, respectively. with granulated eyelids. .1
l 1 l j
1 1 fl 1
' . 1 1 A pm"-i 1 ll 1
gh 1- c " as ' ,. 1 fl 2 l my 'cc c .Q
-- f- 'te-wif-1-E' 1 1 "5f'e'4" " W' if- lf- l i
V, , , , .W , , .. -mmm, .. , , W, L.,
Page One Hundred Forty-iw
a mes-i'as:va'a:4-u- 1 ls 24+ was gala-asm.-:Q-Bivafsafiit.-ez was -I-ez-:ei-ss-:en,':..
1. .. "' " W f Y - " n g
lil! i l
2. L l
ig l Y
l l 1
The SCRAP BooK 'lf
3 , i
ii lris Kilman manufactures a neat sub- Paul Skinner is a preacher in the lit- ffl
JL stitute for worn-out inner tubes and tle town of Mud Hole, Maine, bringing M
' hot water bottles. Field Smith has the light into the lives of the rude, gl
'lf patented a process for converting rough inhabitants, the rudest and Q,
1 banana peelings into facial cream . roughest of whom is Wade Russell. M
i The name of James Burrage, the G?1Yl01'Cl Hart W1'1tCS. 1'1Y11111S 31141 'lt'
M chemist, became famous the world over Robert LCC HU111PhfCY 15 Poet L31-11" 'ff'
Ji- when he recently announced the dis- 03-te Of Lapland- W
- . . ul,
- covefy of a new acid, which he named Royal Golson manufactures invisible g.
if . . -
lm "ldiotie Acid." window shades, and Jack Youngblood
5 Florine Milam makes and sells in- 15 a Blshop' , U r
QU t d Rosa Berz IS a traveling saleslady JL
sec ow er . -:
RP' Id B 'df d di. 6 1 .lk w of vacuum cleaners. 35
Q onegma fd or HWS d ml ua' Honest Rothell works in a gasoline lh,
jf g ' ' D filling station and Ona Bartlett is a 5
W JCE Cox 1? fi b00tl0ggC1'y S11DDlY111g medium and phrenologist when she's E
5, regularly William Clower, who is a ngt in jail , JL
M representative from our district. Pearl Flint is a Stenographer . Q-
I-lie Gale Cuallahall is 21th16fiC C0-21011 at Raymond VVeaver is a traffic cop and 32
ffl: BTY311 Hlgh and Mafgueflte ,C0CkYCll Helen Olsen and Josephine Jack are lg'
,N teaches S0ph0m0re math6mat1CS. on the Board of Censors for the Movie QP
Q Violet Compton, Mae Curtis, Mau- Theatres' M
. .. . JL
Nl rine Ingram, Margaret McKinney and V11'g1111-21 BFOWI1 and RY1l1S BUISC1' ?
50:1 Mel-le P1-lifef have formed a Last wash windows of down-town office as
4, Wonlaii Club. All unmarried members lJLli1d111gS -
BI meet once a year until there is one left George Patterson ehauffeul-S the pa- 3
U6 and then she drinks the bottle of Mul- trol wagon while Nathan Phglps is a M
.- sifted Coconut Oil. l professional auto racer and is seldom
,Tl Ralph Lowmau and Robert Moon seen without a broken arm, spine or
.lf are barbers, and Elton VVilliams is a 0f11sfff1f1s-U I W
ii. Shoe elel-k, Gladys Tinnm dances at the Rotten ll!
. Y 1 . Cabbage Cabaret. She received internal ':
w Kathcriglc . Tlhomiou Hu ai Siugymg injuries recently while giving a demon- ml
'z' Voice m. dflsfut was HH y.m UCC stration of the new Hawaian Fling.
t d t Sh t l n En lish n w ""
0 mp 1' CS eac U g g ' 0 ' She was carted off by Claude Varble 'gi'
gm Raymond Downley and Maxwell and Jelnkens Bracken, regular patrons W
., Painter are Life Savers at Coney Is- Of the 301111, Wh1Cl1 15 111-H11agCCl by Milf- Q
gg land. " garet Galley. Q
1 V- t T d -N , h t I h f d Edmund Lynch and Fred McMillan
' Geoigiczir Caiiztrilllivadshesobcottfesciii lille Taasufacturmg a patented remlahlc
lit, kitchen of the White House . ' W
du . . . . Thelma VVeaver thinks up the names W
ri ..li2:ri:1.Zi:112a.1:2.23322we Am C016 ft
M . A - ,I poses for their advertisements. M
tery of the Purloined Stomach Pump,
Q which he solved. He also caused a Virginia Storey demonstrates oil
M frightful scandal when he discovered mops from house to house' and Alice 35
W that James Reid vtias' manufacturing Crow IS cashier in a Cafeteria. du
, Root Beer with artificial coloring. Bailey Nvooley presses pants while E
1 Herbert Tomlinson is Justice of the YOU Wait at 3- little 511019 011 Akafd M
i Peace 'at Grapevine and they say hiz- SUCH-
15 ZOUCY lslm-:fkmg It hot for PC0916 who Grace Damon drives the ambulance 1T
be arek slo indvscreet as to pass wooden for the Emergency Hospital . W
mc 6 S' Helen Hambleton writes the verses lil'
M La Vonee Logan writes novels of a that go in Campbell Soup Advertise- M
ll highly romantic and improper nature. ments.
is ' w
k l , X
I il V M .
1 ' " I
I f-Sat'-1-2'-fl 19 24 11 1 ,11 Q11 -eff-1 112+-fr-1-1:
Page'One Hundred Forty-six
'f - - . A ---'--e-w- - 1 - - J, A, I , . , .
2:1'kgQfS251l1?igB1l'g'5 gf-4111'? 41222445 41521.-P,-gjrggggqqg gms- , ':,-ans.-,p H ..q, 5,-s """'g'
5 7 7 W iff o V , I- 115-.-1If-.SIS-I?-.114-'lsglllssaqqn
1 I I ' Z
1 1 1
, ,, .
1 1 5,
f Wh P 1 I
, y ene ope Came Home 1 I
5 . .
. BY BLANCHE JAY - 1
1 1 '11
1 "Now dad don't look like ' h- - "XVI ' - Y ' ' ' 1 1
, . A y 3 Y H Iour r cu ly, there was nexer a finer boy ln- -
, rnatig is comin on, Penelope Forbes ad- side or outside the state." '1
1 momshed, as she breezed into Forbes' Dry HD Y Q I . f V, , 51 I
M Goods, Grocery K Meat Market, and set - 1-tfzldlqu NME nm so aw ul much' 1611
. her suitcase down peremptorily and began mu L HS Con dence' '1 1
I to look about the cluttered store . Lem took his pipe from his mouth and 1 1
, UBMV Pen' ya. School? Lam Forbes! tlgouglhtldhow absurd it was for that nmitc xi
U Well on his way to the sixties. slightly OI ic I h xlslltmg att his feet to be Coutenf'
5 bent, and trusting the world at large, ex- 13 'img 1 ipmgh mg and Tom mu hw 1 1
fa cept lns nnpetuous Pen, took his old, mbmcsb' Cm L uc cd'
JJ, tasty cob pipe from his- toothless mouth "Better run 'long back in the store and 1
ancl eyed his daughter critically, but pleas- see 111111. He'll be surprised, sure." Q.
KJ? mg: y' U Pen had no intention of obeying her P 1
9 'Forget about that school, dad, Pen dad, but in another minute she was quiet- f l
said as she pushed Lem gently back into ly opening the door to the office, that is, I 1
V his chair by the stove. 'fYou know I to a small room where Tom had a desk
1 hate books, and anyway, I didn't belong at and where they kept the safe. She opened I 1
1 'Stat schoiol. Id raltlher be home riding old the door. Yes, there he was. i 1
so r t , . ,. , . I
A Ijiftzghgr elpmg L Lomb out of tht mm .Tom Walsh, the bookkeeper from the 1 1
... Th . f I I I city, perchedlupon the high stool, work- f t
Q U ere was a wist u , a most sac express- ing vigorous y over his books, did not .1 1
Ji ion in Pen's blue eyes. She was sitting on notice the intruder. Pen went in without 1,
3? the .Hoon her head of curly auburn hair knocking. 'E, if
1 f ' 1 . . . '
ld rcs mg on Lem s knce. uworkm, hardy. 1
... 'Whats th matter, Pen-did.va' teach- .. 7 -,, 11 1' '
I 11 ers get cranky?-1 ' V1 1133 P011-3' "Io
H Pen laughed: she jumped up from the Cxtfrigigplfgr P,13ji,C5' She '11f0f1m'd 111111, iid
Tr oor now. r - all 1
W f'How silly, dad. You don't think I'd ,3Ff1mEhP'1 hghbook and Offellffd Pen the il:
4. let the teachers run me home, do you?" 3.1 Lf C ang' ' C took 11 graciously and 11 F 3
U G , om was aware of the grave expression 1,-.
Say, Peng why did ya come home, on her face. .1 y 11
anywa, P" 1. ' .k -l ' t'dl '. ,, ,
A My ,V Cm df Lf Dom L 5 D Mr. VValsh -- Mr. XValsh-" Pen 1
E 5 CQHSC 1 1111111011 10- I got tired of coughed slightly- as she reiterated the ,1
318 SC1'10f1L,311f1 1151011 112151, 101 1110 tell YOU MISYSI'-"dad writes me that business is '.1, 1
501119 111EI- - failing." 1 'li
-i- H , , F J , 2
'ff S1110 3130113 1011 S8 0111 1121113 110 ll 1111- . Foni frownedg he did look so business- 1 1
1501 f1C1'Sfa11C1- like XYl1Cll he contorted his forehead and is
.-vyoll' no going to work in your had that far-away look in his brown eyes.
, 1 51010-1 P'f11,SCfCW?f1 11191: 11059 1111 With fi "I hope that's not what brought you 11121
1 . 1. delightful giggle. Wont it be fun, dad? ' honqe, P011-.Miss PCN," 1 .
1 - VV11Y, Pff111y 1-C111 1111511041 1112, P1119 to ' Penelope, please. That 15 exactly what I
g Q 1110 0f1'101' S1510 Of 1115 1UQUf1'1-D Me 21151 brought me home." Pen looked straight 1 't
1 Tom can take care of th business here. mio T0m'S face, Peng eyes were heaven- 5
1 V "I don't know whether you can or not," ly blue in the ray of sun that came thru , iq
JL Pen said pcrtlyg "but anyway, I'm going the window, and such an earnest, gracious t ,
4 to help you." emotion illuminated her face when she 1 1 ,
, 1 evvimmen doo-t know anything about smiled. And those impish freckles across -1 . -,
1 1 businessy her nose!-Tom shifted his eyes again. 1l,.i,
i l 1.-I-hey may know moreithan Vou think frowned and climbed upon his high stool. 51173 3
I 1 dad, andfsay-" Pen sat down on the "Business is just about the same. Did
s o lflloor aigam and looked earnestly up at you think if you came home people would
'1 im " 0 vou like Tom so awful much?" buy more?" 1 1
35 1 ' ' it . V
5 ' - ' f , -
-H! Y " ' " ' .. 1,2
s.I' i.'3III S IluSfQB1l- 11613 9 1-51 5611 pg-3:',.u,1:gg.pg.gzg.l.gzggip L-g m - ag 1,
Page One Hundred Forty-seven
t-----f-:-cT,-- - -- ----1-------,S A ---T --------bf-WA - f..A...--- .. ,W Y. . -. Y W H A --W --L-.fi
leg I4 v x Em'fgf.f -P'.M..,'ff"g.fsalf',w-,.:gif s arg ef - is I-'fe I . 'ex-:sw -ma-:-as-a a..'
' Wi i ' " "" ' ' "" ""'if'T' ' K " "aff Y L " 'T "i.TS'f f-'-f""f'1t,,'1T"'i1ff. f::ei:f':g1sr:Tti1":ff A"" 'TQ NMP"'Q' T--E7-:':..i'1',g,ax .
lniiff as a
ll fl Vfiig
ll E mfr
l . .
I! "This is business, Mr. lValsh, and I'm 'fBut you are little,'l Tom laughed, I
-4 judging from what dad wrote and from "you're just as little and cute as you can 3+
what you wrote Marie Trevors. I met the
"You did? Quite naturally, if she went
to the same school. I niet her shortly af-
ter you left. I went to the city with your
father to see Mr. Trevors on business.
I met her then, and-well-"
"And well what?'y Pen smiled, "you
never told me that day at the picnic when
you tried to make love to me, that you
"I beg your pardon, Miss Pen, but this
is business you know, and besides, I just
explained that I met Marie after you left.
Did Marie show you my letters?"
"VVell, no-and, well, yes," Pen said
pensively. She got 'sorta' confidential
with me when she found out I knew you,
and she seemed to delight in lording it
over me because she was engaged to you."
"Did she show you all my letters?" Tom
was interested, no doubt.
"No, oh, no-she wouldn't read any of
them except where you said something
about getting married. Frankly, I don't
"Let's get back to business, please.
VVhat did you read?"
"VVell, what I really came in here to see
you about is this: Dad writes that business
is failing. and you write Marie-the fluffy-
headed Marie-that business is picking up,
that dad is going to give you a raise, and
you can get married when school is out,
Now, do you see the point?l'
"Of course I do, Miss Penf, Tom was
opening the door. "Your father has been
worried lately, but everything will come
out all right. He trusts people too much."
"So I notice," Pen interrupted Tom.
"He trusts people too much," Tom ig-
nored her last remark, "but you run along
nowl'-he looked at his watch-"I've got
some work to do, and I want to take the
4215 to the city. I'm going to see Marie
over the week-endfl Tom opened the
door. He had a way of treating Pen as
if she were a little girl, yet she was a
woman of eighteen. But Marie was two
whole years older than Pen and Tom
probably thought of her as just a child.
She looked at him mischievously for a
'Tm glad you came in to see me, little
girl, but you better be going." Tom was
"Don't 'little girl' mel" A granite streak
shot through Pen's eyes .
Pen Hounced out of the office without
another glance toward Tom. He had asked
her to leave so he could finish his work
and go to see Marie Trevors! A choking,
fearful feeling clogged her throat. Then
suddenly Pen realized that she was about
to cry. How silly to cry because she had
come home to straighten out her dad's
The next day Pen asserted herself in her
father's store. At first she suggested that
she be assistant bookkeeper, but Tom had
persisted so obstinately against "school
girl figures" on his books that she had to
be satisfied to set her salary at S1550 a
month. This of course would prevent
Tom's raise and would give her the satis-
faction of knowing that she could run ev-
erything in the big store room.
Occasionally she would slip back into
the office where Tom worked. He stayed
back there most of the time now. She did
so want to look inside those big books!
There was something wrong some place,
and there was a remote uneasiness in
Pen's heart that it was concealed in those
books. No one ever looked at them, or
ever thought about them except Tom. Pen
suggested once that her dad look over
them, but he said that his eyes were not
any too strong, and when she mustered
enough courage to suggest that she get
an auditor to go over them, Lem only
laughed at her. Men could be so stub-
born and so perplexing. But she would
get at the bottom of this thing anyway.
She had a month now before school was
out-before Tom would marry Marie.
When Pen tried to think of some reason
why her father should have been worried
a few weeks ago, and why he should have
written her that business was failing, and
why he should have gone to see Mr.
Trevors on business, Pen would give up
in desperation. Then she would wonder
if Mr. Trevors was the silent, mysterious
person promoting all this trouble, or was
Tom, the bookkeeper from the city, of
whom she and her father knew nothing.
taking her father's money in order to
marry Marie Trevors?
The month before graduation passed-
one uneventful month. She saw less and
less of Tom. He was gone most always
now, and he even locked the office door
when he was busy. Tom went to the grad-
uating exercises. VVhen he returned, Marie
and her father were with him.
'USE . , , ' ,
V iiI.,,,,-,,.. ,-, ,, ,,,, ,Moa ,,,,,. ,, ' Mm m ,,4.,,..,-,,,,,,,,A IM-, ,,,,,,,D A , l
,ttf .... a ,i:g, g.l,f.,e e,.,. 19241, ,axi al ..,, 1 L
Page One Hundred Forty-eight
gl i '-4 11 11 --1 S2211-23 1152 1 35-11524-11 si- ..:'s'l1a"1'1!G1 S2'3Il
1 ' 1
l r Trevors was going to be busy at some- followed.innnedately by the boy himself, ,
'lf 1 thingg Pen d1dn't llllClCI'StZllld exactly what. who daringly 1J0111tCCl. a gu11 at the two. 'lf
l Pen had found 11ot one clue to tl11s mys- A cap was pulled down over his head, and I
Q terious situation, Ellld she a11d Tom were he even had a burglar s mask Don.. 'loin did : P
i almost strangers. 11Ot even suspect thatd Plainvillle could
5 "O Tllll so sorry you had to come llO1HC, boast -gf Such 3n'uF',tO' 'ite ml? 'ESI H Y ' 1
a11d couldnt gI'21ilLl2l.lC-1.111 so sorry, tohifgllf Utlcfe d 3-mt Scream du '- U la g l
5 dear," Marie cooed sweetly. - .
' rr , k. d . Y 1 l , V "Take ya' hands off hi111 and put 'emgup 'T
f YFJB re ,So 1-3 to gg? me Hifi Dalia- high-as high as ya' C811 get 'e111!" 'lhe l
L' l paddy' Pun Sal ' as S. L rang le Cab? bov rolled his words around 111 111s mouth, if
registers' andhgzilvii glarlitazduclgig Cxgrm Marie managed to get l1cr arms up, and I
l ' a quar er'-S e an Ong, C-6 - Tom also threw l11s ha11ds above his head. l
1 A of lemon drops- but Ive enjoyed belllg H v .RH I x M. . ut of hcrew the i
l A here very muchg and, besides, Tom 11eeded N013 VL A g2Aul fgrhtr mm growl.
T - help-I've helped him lots." boy sai ,rougi 5. ix -1 g ,Y Y Q
1 I a11d dO11t try to run,and dont make mc
Nl l Merle Went back t9 the Flfflce' She had 11ervous, either, or my linger might slip !
.ll no right to worry 'lom hkelthat. Marie on this trigger? Come on now," I
L had been back there over thirty minutes ,,Wait a minute just a mlmltc' Young- 1 -5
i now' Pen difl not lllfeud to be an eaves- man, maybe we cduld explain." i I
3 dropper, but impulsively she went to the H , , d d V . E 1, .uinr it
l 1 office door a11d started to ODCII it, when Putlya nuts up an O Xa 'Xp dl 5 i
M 1 . 11 ' f ' 1 h rt where 1t'll do some good. bet O11 out ot 1
l 1 1 she heard. All right, Marie, Je 'ere a d PM h Y f, vhcre to ro-do va. I J
l A ' 11:30 sharp-every olelsnoozer '111 this l'lCYC all dans Ow ya xi 1, ,X 1
L town will be i11 by that time and Ill OpCl1 Ulldcfstall - U Q - r . .il
W the window Clfen heard the lock cl1ckD- "O yes, perfectly, 'loin assuied hllltlllllci M
l I be here at 11,3031 abut bwhat were. you doing 111 here, 1
- . ,, t t t- ' 2
i nbure' In be here at 11:30 y0'l1Doiiiit ixaik csol much," the boy said u11- JA
.LL Pen's TCIICCS felt weak, shaky, her body der his breath. 1:We111 be gomg down to I
7' was cold. They were coming back ltlhere fto the sheriirfrsy
r , get the money that was kept 111 t e sa e, HO T vh douyt you do Something?-1 M
1 k and were going to leave 011 the 12:l5l The Marie 62283 hir Voice Shaking' Wi
1 1 SlCkC11l11g thought rushed thru Pen smind, H V Y hx h tw th bm' in thc 11
I l and she had that choking feeling 111 her Vthy flflllg L get S EJ - If C -
J. throat again. It was exactly what she 1113514 Yefllllle CfJ11'fCmP 01153-l V 1 ,
had expected. It was exactly' what she had "There's 11Otl11llg to do, Marie. That fool 1
' if hoped, passionately prayed against. lint boy might shoot if we tried anyth111g. Bet-
.. ' yet it could not be-it could not be t at ter walt."
i Tom, Tom VValsh, who could be so lJ.L1S1- "Yes, this fool boy might Shoot," the
J nesslike and could look anyone so straight Stranger Said as they Vvalkcd thru the ,
l in the eye-was going to steal money, and Silent Street, Tom and Marie in front, with
I steal it from .her daddy, too. It only she the boy only txyo Steps behmd. HH yor, E5
I could help him reaso11 - but there was doiyt believe it just try a11d see. It wonvt ,E
1, nothing she could do. The 111ev1table had be th' first trigger that Ilve plan-Cd wlth, 3 ,
l happened- All Plainville slept Hllll snored while tl1e
i l In the small, still hours of tl1e 11igl1t a three adventurers walked ClOXVl1lllg street.
l l? manls figure crept stealthily along the rear The sheriffls house was da1'k. The boy 5 V 1
5 - i building and fmally stopped at the side of marched them up on the porch Zllld rang ,
I V Lem Forbes' store. The figure crouched the bell a long, long time. Finally Sheriff l '
'I beside the wall. In a second more a figure, Sam Smith came to the door and, poking I
1 ii slightly smaller, joined himg and, in anoth- his head ont., asked: t
3 er moment, they were climbing thru tl1e - "XVhat'th 'devil do you want at this i x
wi11doW as tho it were not the first window t1111e o night? H . 5 i l they had climbed through. O11 the inside, "Open tl1e door, the boy said, Zlllil 51 ,
i i the man flashed a searchlight a11d the girl pushed Tom Zlllil Marie into the house. Q
I took something from beneath her cape. 'land push th' light on."' I
, i He was fumbling with the safe and she VVhen Sam Smith realized that this was ' N
L was standing close beside him. E1 'iCaS?' 110 2lSS11111CCl all the dltllllfy dm' 1
A ,, . a sheri . ' ,
'AHurry, she whispered, nervously. nfl-hesc ppople were trying to rpb 010 Wi i
'-'Nor'1111'i'5::if.i1aQ1i2isf25.'g.?2215 253531,ifPzifclii-tl1Z1l3Zu?f1'5l' S111 hcndmg l 1
. voice rang ou - , . 1 , - W1
i f l
1 1 t 1 - if
V A W' Y V if V .J Q. "W 'Q ' SM -H i
RSIIFZGIPSFXUXEG1I"5'?-'-20l1i1?S'lASE2's'l'a-Sill 1 H52-a lt 31053 - 1I'?Z'-ill s
T ' -'M-v Y Y ' .1
Page One Hundred Forty-miie
, it- f,
"NVhat have ya got to say?" the sheriff
asked as he clapped the handcuffs on Tom.
UThere's quite a bit of explaining to do,"
Tom said, "but maybe I had better tell
"Yes, out with it," the boy saidg "ex-
plain everything and don't leave nothing
out, and don't put nothing in."
"Lem Forbes bought some bonds from
John Trevors last fall, and I found out
they were phoney. A man in the city tip-
ped me off. Then I told Marie, and asked
her to get me the real bonds. She did so,
I was going to change them, and Lem
would have never known the difference.
He was worrying, poor old man, and I
thought I could save him. Marie has the
bonds, the real ones she got from her fa-
ther's safe. You see it was her idea that
we go through the window. We were go-
ing to catch the 12:15."
"Let me see those bondsf' Sam Smith
said to Marie.
"No, there's no use," said Marie, pulling
her cape closer.
"Give them ,to him," Tom said patiently,
"he won't believe us unless you dof'
Marie took the bonds from her cape
hesitatingly and handed them to Sam
The Sheriff scrutinized the package for
a second, then took one from the rubber
band to examine its contents. The un-
comprehensive frown that confronted Sam
Smith's brow prompted Tom to snatch
the supposed bond from his hand. A blank
piece of paper confronted him. He showed
it to Marie quickly.
HI know," she said, with a tremble in
her voice, "here, take your ring, and please
don't say anythingfl
Before Tom could fully realize that Ma-
rie, the girl whom he had intended to
marry, had duped him and had broken her
promise within the last twenty minutes,
the front door slammed, and he was un-
consciously obeying the sheriff's com-
mand: 'fCatch that boy!"
Tom ran out the front door and as the
boy was making his way through the front
gate, caught him by his shoulders, jerk-
ing him around.
The boy pulled the gun again, and said:
"Now put your hands up, will you?"
pulled her cap and mask off and stood
there smiling up at him in the moonlight.
She looked just like a small boy with those
clothes on, and she did feel so ridiculously
small beside Tom.
"It's me," Pen broke the silence.
"l see it is, but, Pen, you didn't sus-
pect me-say, Pen, did you, think that I
was stealing your dad's money-is that
why you came home?"
"Well, I-I-," Pen screwed her nose
up, and Tom could see those antagonizing
freckles even in the moonlight.
"Yes or no?"
Pen kept on looking at him.
"Did you come home to straighten out
your dad's business?" Tom asked eagerly.
"No," Pen replied quickly.
"Then why did you?" the sarcasm that
Pen had thought she always detected in
Tom's voice, when he spoke to her had
given way to impetuous eagerness.
Pen screwed one small foot around in
the earth, and looked at the stars and the
moon, as if to find an answer in the great
heavens above her.
"Pen, look at me." Tom was almost
rudely shaking Pen by the shoulders. "Did
you think, did you believe I was cheat-
Pen met his gaze franklyg she smiled
"I believed in you, Tom, I trusted you,
but I knew you were engaged to Marie-
and-well, I told you I didn't like her,
Tom. I'm sorry about Marie."
A shrill whistle, followed by a great
roaring puff of a train brought Tom and
Pen back to earth. A tiny something
sparkled in Tom's hand.
"It's the 12:15," Pen whispered.
"Pen, tell me why you come home ?"
"I came home because I wanted to help
you-Tom, I came home because-"
"Pen, I love you."
Then the stars shone brighter, the moon
winked and blinked, all Plainville slept and
snorecl, while the 12215 carried two more
happy passengers on its journey, and the
tiny something sparkled on Pen's finger.
The 12:15 had long left Plainville in the
distance when Pen whispered to Tom
Q, "Pen - Miss Pen - Penelope!" She why she came home.
5511 o' - .
'fff a 2----1'1----W---- -W-.----1.-....T..-,....1 ,Mil-- fin RVYY It ' JT-'Hi .Lg1:4g3...,,- W QQQ44 M-Mn,-img ,E
- 11 1924 M.,
Page One Hundred Fifty
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The Coast of Africa
S1'l.lfNT HUT NUT SIQCRICT k4IIll'Cl1CCI "Nk'clI.1h1tl1is 11110 1111- 1110. T13
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4'1-himy Sccmlds 5m,m.C'9 R11y111r,1111l IJOXY1lCj'fHT'lT llc 11111ch butter
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11311. Notcfliow muld 51111 thi11k meh Il
thing, gcutlc 1'cz1dc1'! They wcrc 111611-ly
thrcc m1111ths 11hl,J
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A 1DL'2ll'TT 0111110 XVHTTQTIIQJQ 111111111 thc strccll
Sho was more than pass111g 111111
1-X 5111111-. Z1 111111. 21 111111-clnmscd cya-.
A1111 thc pouch hcc11111u 11 112-1111
Pk 111 if
CT2:lI'CllCC B1'11xx'11i11g--"Du you 11111kc Tilly'-
sizc C11T2ll'gCI1ll'lll5 from pl111t11g1'apl1s?"
PTlOtlJgl'2iIJTlL'1'- V-HYQS. sir, 1111113 um' uf 'llll
1111 11 they cl 11111 that Sigll 1111 the Illllil box."
R11y11T GQIB1111: "XYhz1t High?"
-, H 11.
Punt 1111 hills.
11 11: Pk
Dick XY, -That lJ2l1'l'Of has Z1 l'2lI'U vc1C:1h11-
lzxry. WELS hm' lI'Ilil!k'fT O11 ll ship?"
K111l1l1-Q11 "Oh, 11411 the girls l11'1111gh1 him
1 21: Pk
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Bo-Ah Just heard dat dey done found Napoleon s
Rah-Faw de 1an's sake! Ah did not know he ww.
a gamblin' man.
:X u'ez11'1-l1:11lQi1114 l.L'lll7XX' u'l111 l1a1l 1l1K'llL'Ki
all the 1l11i.1's l1111ki11g f111' u'11rk l1z11111e11e1l 111
see 21 huge 111'1l11'e z11l1'e1'fise1111-111 l1ez11l1-1l:
"XYell," he Silill. 5Cl'2llCllillg l1is l1ez11l4 "i1's
l1et1.er'11 1111tl1111g, 2lllj'l11!XY. lllll e'1'1111e lll :1111l
ask for the job!"
ff 41 11
SllS11iCilbLl5 Fz1tl1e1'--"XX'l1:11's tl1e i1le:1 E11
Ylllilllllg 1111 to New Haven every week-e11cl.
Helen? I su111111se you have s11111e e111l 111
Helen Ha111l1leto11 fcleiuurelyb 4A'll1'1w
Clever oi you to guess. Dad! But lu-'s 11111
2111 e111l 1111111 l1e's Zl ill1Eil'IC'!'ll2lL'li,H
Pk lk Uk
XYClfl2l l3z1ld11ek--"Big lllly, wuz kieorqe
XYasl1i11gt1111 as l11,111es1 as cley sez l1e wuz?"
I.l.1IllL'I' COlCI1l2l1l4",Al1 tell you. 11igge1'.
George wuz the l11111estes1 1112111 clat ever wuz
XXvClil2l'f"DC1l, l111w C111111- 1ley 1'l11se lllx
llFlIlliS 1111 l1is l1i1'f1lny?"
11: 111 1
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the l111ll player us l1e swuug 111 llll' l1z1ll 111
ll1-re lies :1 e11il 11111111111 .Xll111i1er
Slie Sl1l'L'lf' wus 21 lJ11i1l.
She liverl 1111 lllilitj'-SCCCJllil street,
Right next 111 1l111ity-1l111i1l.
1 1 PF
'l'l1e1'e wus El lltltll' l111i1l 11z1111e1l Black.
Xxillll liyecl ill 1l1e slums ill :1 slmeli.
Hut l1is 1111111121 striiek oil,
:Allll IJ1111:1lcl l1z1s :1 goil,
xxvllll XX'R'1lI'S 21 tl111usz1111l l1u1'l1s 1111 lltl'
1 1 21
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li, 15. 'lf Kms My jll11lQ.
1lellyl1ez111s- -f" My .l2lk'li.
Miss iDllT'll2Hll'S 11ll11ils My vl4Jlb.
lf, lfs-My vleuy
li1'2lflll2llCf-Nl y ,l 1111e.
lifllilllllit' z1ls11W-My joy,
S11:111isl1 Class 'My j2lllll4'l'.
l.11111'l1 R1111111- My jillll.
Ik 41 X
Miss P11 11e11l1z1g:111 "l 21111 s11rry we 1l1111't
lmve l1l1I' l.lfC1'2ll'j' Digests ltlillljlll
Alessle NX est 11us1 u'z1l4i11e 1111: "XYl111
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A-A-Aga-A ' 1 A.. AA
You are now about to look through the
most important part of this book. Without
this section, this book would cost you twice
as much. You are about to turn through
the advertising section.
The larger this section, the smaller the
cost of this book to you.
It is the wish of the business manage-
ment that you support these advertisers,
because they are supporting you. They
help you the best way they can and most
of them expect a return for it in a way
that you should be able to help them
Buy your goods from these advertisers
and let them know at the time that you saw
their advertisements in the Dahi year book
Help the merchants in every way poss
ble They will appreciate it and it will
make things easier for our representative
in future years
THA K YGU
mm .vi wiwinxwuw v mm 3
would be reiiectecl in the headlights
of your most joyous associations. Then
would We fflive happily ever after"-serene
in the accomplishment of our purpose-----
that of shgkring Happiness with you,
' QX .
Ni 3 Q' Q' Us 3
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I ATES LAUNDRY Co.
5 At YOUR Service
H-8121 11 Years at 918-24 College
BROVVNS FINE QI-IOCOLATES
"Sweetest in 48 States"
I5 Complete Assortments
Each package containing many delightful surprises, and
such unexpected flavor combinations, as to satisfy the
most exacting connoisseur.
Par-Excellence Assortment contains all rich flowing
centers of Cream clipped in highest-grade chocolate.
Our Guarantee with Every Box
A most complete line of Sc and IOC packages
Also "l.et's Gow
me rrrr - rrrr e rrrr - rrrr A rrrr A rrrr H rrrr I1
I '41Q:111g ,,,,,,, 144, ,, , ,,, , ,, ,
X-6079 1007 Elm St. Upstairs at l6l3M Main St.
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5 Used on l'l11i111i-fl'-On llw lips. Sir. 1
I THE OAK, THE DAT-HI. THE VIKING l'u11n.w'f NUI No! You fIUll,t un'
Q THEFORESTERIUHITHEHIGHLANDE-R z cIm'St:1mI. I mu-:ul YVIIl'l'i' wvru YOU?
E Were designed and manufactured i Pfllillfffll IIWIIINIIIIIQD ' -In Iris arms 0
I IN DALLAS T Sir- -
, by the , E
4' XVIIVII I Illi1l'l'X' I'm fruinv' to ll1Jll'l'X :x E
jx American Beauty Pass Book SL Cover Co. : ,- , , H , A - 5, , I5
I 41 C
71e.vignrr.r and .Ilrlnufarlnrrrs of 5 ful V Im KAN taht ll -Iold '
' SChOO1Annua1and Decorative Covers Ilmft worry. littlv Imy, it's the only .
for Every Purpose kind y0llIII gctf lirnu Poi.
1. I '
1- .... --.-. . ,.-- ,... - .... - ..,. - .... ..-.. . .- ,,.. -.:5..- .... -- .... ..- ,,,. .. ..,. - .... - .,.. ...-..,- .... -.-..--..-..-
I A. L. EGAN YV. I. CASEY .I. H. CASSIDY E
I P ' ' C E
H H 1' 1 H t 1 H O H1 21 fl E
Q E g g I3 .
5 .'IlIII1llft1!'fIU'ilIf Printers una' Binders 0
5 . . . . -
3 Commerclal, Rallroad and DIFCCIOTY Prmters .
5 LOOSE LEAF SUPPLIES -
I .bl Dependable Institution 1
5 Established 30 Years in Dallas E
2 X-1213-Phones-X.1214 E
2 910-14 Ross Avenue DALLAS -
YUUUUUUULQAUUUUOUUUUIUUU UU AA N
JLJJLN PM! .. ng A b, ,, 7, -A 1, 'if 5, ,f,,,:A . ML , WJLMQS:
VOORHE1-is E35 BURDSAL
I2 I S15 Elm Street
lllfn . I7 lim. 17. E
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'ymym ,Ig 1 ww
OH-1e1aI ewelers to 111 Classes of IQ23 and IQ24.
NORTH DALLAS HIGH SLHOOI
OAK CLIFF HIGH SCHOOI
FORLSI AX ENUE HIGH SLHOOI
BRYAN HIGH SLHOOI
HIGHIAND PARK HIGH SCHOOL
SOL IHPRN MPTHODISI UNIX ERSII1
L0m!Brzm6f1 L M CLINE DlYffl6f Zlflanagw
4OI Deere Bulldlng
Ihones X 5290
J f j OPPILIAI DI: 'XIOIAY IPINPIRX
IH the T asia that T 6115
for any entertainment given by Bryan H1 will
I Qi' be furnished and sold Wlthout charge by the
I OLD MILL DRUG STORE, Inc
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Q- S C: I ,Er 52262 I'
Dallas Prov1s1on C0
H X 28
Capital, One Million Dollars
Mercantile Bank SL
Capital and Surplus S650,000
470 Paid on Savings
GROW Wl'l'H US
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Rule the Street Can
Save the Difference
DALLAS RAILWAY C0.
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5 m Service
5 g The Pu1'POSe of education is ser- E
5 Yice-an We acquire an education .
2 x in order to be able to render high- 2 er service. The great educational E
5 factors are: E
I 5 The Church - Th 3511 ' ' '
S 8 'ge gchool - Thr?-high igstggiilslirs
l N 9 ewspaper-Through its editor
Q 2 E S
it c-H1959 are not all the educational
mediuins, but they are the mogt
5 unselfish, for the men and Women
E 22 engaged in these pursuits get their
3 greatest reward through Service-
2 In a rnore modest way the tele,
2 phone is an educational factor, and
' itdis our gbigeatest pleasure to serve
5 a equate
3 2 SOUTHWESTERN BELL
5 LX A TELEPHONE COMPANY
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I ' Y M I N ' h'ng Food I
Our OS 0ul'lS l I
g CIIIQ home of good j Q ' , I,
I Hafdwafe ' KLEBER S Q 33 - BUTTER-KRUS I1 BREAD 'Q
"The Tasty Loaf, I
f HUEY 8 PHILP I 2
Elm and Griffin ' All Good Grocers Sell It ,I
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CHAS. C. MCAXALLY i 2
Comlm'rCiaI PI1otog'1'apI1e1's - Wrholesale and Retail E
Q ' I
2 I'11oN1c Y 1637 ITIISIQ I.lv1-2 LIAR pg
5 I MARTIN WEISS, Proprieior 903 ELM 0 3 I'
, VW A VNVRG A I A A " PfM1I'6N1DiY1 ' A A " " ' ' I" ' T' ' A " T" I'hi1f
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VVE ARE SPECIALISTS
17 YEARS' SATISFACTORY SERVICE l
INQURANC E AND BONDS O14 ALI KINDQ l
D0 not he ln the unwise class md wat untll too late but let IIS protect sou
now Our counsel costs xou onls the effort to call us over teleohone Nou
know no' what tomorrow will bring We Insure you the sure way not the
problematlcdl Whx worrx xour lmfe :wax fzhout sour protection when we wlll
Our lnstltutlon wie hullx unon sdtwfactors serwce square dealings and
prompt paxment of losses Below le JuSt one of the mam mlm lossee that
we haxe pnd Thus was paul ln less than Exe minutes after proof was pre
Qented It paxs those who hmk before and not after
Of course xou are xers nartxculwr to lmeitlgate the financial strength of
the lnsumnce compam in which sour nohcs me written hut do xou IUXEGIIQTYC
the flnancml resoonslhlhtx of xour agent Think It mer
VERSCHOYL.E'S INSURANCE AGENCY
SURETY BONDS AND rnsuaxmqg J 3
' ' . DALLAS TEXAS Wendt, 1:-12.35.
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THrg7c34Rm-1,3 1 LL SEYYLEMQNT or Accotmi A5 sl-sow:-4 QQVGUCHER, Q AccRP'rAr-:cc mf SNDORBEMENT cousflrufzs RECEIPT m FULL
VERSCHOYLES INSURANCE AGENCY
TQ THE CENTRAL STATE BANK
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n CJVlQll32-1 Clwheatre -
i Where Everybody Goes Q CP. G. CAMERON, Managing Director E
5 Endorsed by: The Council of Mothers and Parent-Teachers Association :
5 The Shrine of Motion Pictures and Their Allied Arts li
0 E. A QJVIELBA 4
3 GRANSVIOIEEHESTRA Meltba NOVELTY FEATURES V
5 Paul Harris, Conducting The SOHIWS FITICSE Tl'LEclITC Always Something New '
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2 Have Your Nlagazines Bound by
B H E RY U S S
2 BOOK BINDER and PAPER RULER i
4 olf1f1CE 1517!5 Main Street HOBIE ii
5: AUTO Y-5561 DALLAS, TEXAS BELL H-4613
N Loose Leaves and Transfer Binders Blank Books to Order X,
p as C as I
I ommencement Helps
: -Clem not only furnishes fine building
I materials, but also helps in many
g 1,et,..Us Help Ways with the commencement.
' You fo Own --VVe plan, make speciiications, finance,
I YOU" Home furnish the materials and build com-
I W-VVe guarantee the finished home.
Clem Lumber Company
5 ln Business 30 Years
2 Y.634s Live oak at Hawkins
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Athletic Equipment for Every
Lowe Kc Campbell
Athletic Goods Co.
1302 Young Street
1 I-nu-im1uvI.-iminn-im-I.ii.-mi-ian-mi-ni'-. .-nu
Makers of "Sandow" Trunks and Traveling
In Dallas 21 Years
At 1109-ll Elm, facing Murphy St.
TEXAS CONFECTIONERY CO.
1114 South Akard Street
Phone X-5263 Dallas, Texas
Wholesale .lobbers of High Grade Candies.
Exclusive Distributors of Walter Nl. Lowney
Full line of Sc numbers and penny count
goods, as well as Package Chocolates
5 THE LEADER'S CANDIES
The 1.eader's Candies are always Fresh
illade daily in our own factory .... .
Special attention given to orders for
We Deliver to Any Part of Dallas
Three Busy Stores for Your Convenience
617 So. Akard Street - Phone Y-5096
1519 Elm Street - - Phone X-2957
A. Harris Sc CO. Candy Dept. Phone X-4181
LEADER CANDY CO.
..1un..iui -miluni.miiniiunlnnluii..iIii1.Iii--.mil1 1
Office Phone X-4448
Chapman 8a Rinker
Managers Dallas Department
The STATE LIFE INSURANCE
Liberalify of contract our specialfy
601-2 American Exchange Bank Bldg.
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Service- lus 1
exas ublication ousc-:
Magazine and Newspaper Publishers
Commercial and Society Printing
1704-10 St. Louis Street Phone Y-4193
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Southern Fuel Company
1vuNERs and sH1PPERs OF
DOMESTIC STE M
C 0 A L
Dallas Oklahoma City McAlester
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1 A. Munster "f1ffiff" ?
5 Sons CO' Staple and Fancy E
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3 Shoe 4 1 Grocerzes 5
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1 Repairing E V. 7. P S4 1 ffl l Cor. Carroll Ave. E
5 g ' i :'. 1 1 " ,. 'i' Y and Terry St. E
5 1103 Elm street ,E 51: 1 'gg Z E
E Near Griffin 5 I 5,5 ' fi Phone H. 1866 .
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5: I 'zilh 'UP' 1 GROCER li
5 C0 o1aio.NA1. c1ANvAsEs T Y
' ' Thumb Box Sketches and Gifts, appropriate T E
- for Graduations .and Weddings. 2 3229 Swiss Ave, 1:
5 Restoring and lgepairring Oil Paintings Q .
, t 1 : ' ,
l St. Bush Temple - Roolin 311 - Phone X-675-l L Phones - Haskel 2194 'I
Q, Dallas, Texas . Residencei Haskel 2195 f
5 3401 Princeton Avenue - - Phone A-0203 l ....... ,111 - 111. -.1-..-1- - 1-1 ..... 111. - 1-1- 1.11 -.1- 1111 -1.,1- 111. ,1-s-,-i.g
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11 1 AND SAVE MONEY I
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1 208 NORTH AKARD S ll. BACK OF QUEEN THEATRE 5
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Graduation Day Draws Near i
Whatever is correct in Dress you can find in choicest assortment
at Sangers, interestingly priced.
Young lWeu's Suits for commencement and the day after. Good
fabrics excellently styled on specifications that make for
Beautiful and acceptable gifts that will be heartily approved in
assortments far greater than ever.
Lake View ersey Farm
REGISTBERED JERSEY HERD
l Under stare and Federal supervision
5 Pure, Clean, Raw Milk
5 Telephone X-7008
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Q A. W. CULLUM
a coMPANY , of c
I 312 North Pres tcmim Street y
gl "MMS itfiiiiisiiiiaum on mask: 422555
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Fellows Tell Your Dad
That He Does Not Need to Worry About the Distribution of His
1 Advertising Literature
v GUARANTEED SERVICE
f TEDE ADVERTISING CQMPANY
4 Circulars Distributed
5 Novelties Distributed
Mailing Lists Prepared
founded on principle integrity of purpose
built for the service it may render
true appreciation of better printing ruling
with the entrance of
THE. SOUTHWEST PRINTING Co
HARRY 1. ouizris
ROY W COWAN
J fP VAN HUSS
HUNTER GROCERY CO
Grocery and Market
FISH and OYSTERS
4303 Lol mb a at Larroll
lho es U 1318 H 9402 H 8818
SU1l'R.SlRVIC1: Razno 5 e
into the Graphic Industrf
MOORES FRUIT STAND
All K'nds of Dr' k sand Sandw'ches
ce C ea a d Ca 'es
Cu 'b .Se'vice
Open 6:00 A. M. to 12:00 P. M.
C. I. MOORE Prop
2203 L've Oak corner of Pearl
All K'nd- of L nches P epa ed to Take
e nd Short O le s
H12 HASKIILI C,AFllTlIRIA
I'e C la' W te' eon
4100 Flm Street
phone H. 3603 Dallas Texas
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,1. W. LINDSLEY
1209 Main Street
Let Us Serve You
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This shop was built for your
Let us take care of Your
1:09 LIVE oAK s'1'.
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GLASS St PAINT CO.
Brenig Bros. Paints and Varnishes
All Glass for the Building Trade
Zouri Store Front Construction
X-6146, X-6147, X6148, X-61493 L.D. 628
2001-15 N. Lamar, corner Caruth
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Hughes Bros. Mfg. Co
1401 SOUTH ERVAY STREET I
a complete 11ne
Pure and 1X711o1es0mc
"The 801111111 with ll Ke11utu.tio11"
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Ca I, write or 111111119 for full i11forn1a1i11 .
HE thing we cherish most is
our name. It has stood for
shoes of quality, style and service,
fairly priced-for 35 years
Loxo LEAF P1N11: LUMBER
Sash, Doors, Cement and Plaster
Y-6566 - Y-6567
2514 Commerce Street
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5 f E
5 1 Fresh and Salt E
Z MEATS E
qi 0 f Sausage - Dressed Poultry lg
fl 1,6 WATER, AND 904 Mein Street 5
GINGER ALE : Phones: X-3127, Y-2239
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5 I i
Our Famous Brand : E
of Fine Coffee 1 E
! SINCE 1876 2
Order a can from your grocer I E
today and try it for breakfast : 2
E I ' 2
4 l'-' ' E
4 I DALLAS E
V Roasted in Dallas by : E
Waples-Platter : 1
It G C ' E
3 PUCQP Umpany I r 1 phones: Y-2466, Y-2467 E
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Q I I
3 Company : Book Store y
WHOIJESALE : Everything for the Schools
Q F Party Favors, Decorations, Etc. I:
g DALLAS FORT WORTH : 1603 Elm St. - 1614 Pacific Ave. M F M qwfvw w ' P M , - i
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lt's All in the State of Mind
If you think you are beaten, you are, Full many a race is lost
If you think that you dare not, you dorft Ere even a step is run,
I If you'd like to win, but think you ean'f find many a coward fails
i It"s almost a Heinchj' you worft Ere even his work's begun,
If you think you'll lose, you"ve lost, Think big, and your deeds will grow,
For out in the world you hnd Think small and y0uJll fall behind
Success begins with a fellowfs will, Think that you can and you will,
Itjs all in the state of mind. It's all in the state of mind.
If you think y0u're outclassed, you are,
Yoifzle got to think high to rise,
I Y0ZtJ1l6 got to be sure of yourself before
4, ,You can ever win a prize,
1 Life's battles donft always go
To the stronger or faster man
But soon or late the man who wins
4 Is the fellow who thinks he can.
1 The Ballers Hinrnxng News
3 and EVENING JOURNAL
CN ew Beaut
l CN ew Riding Comfort
i DODGE BROS.
an VM aaPf6f1DiN1rnYloafm1DWdD'A1omYI 4
'Fatima QVNDWQIVNVMA A A 4'7aDiN1D6N1
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"lt's in Dallas" Phone X-6210 z HUBERT SMITH
RQBERTSQNS 1 Simtiglstiio matt 39533, Qiemfgae
l . ,
SANDWICH sHoP N
Where - Excellent Service and Courteous Treatment
Quality-Service and Economy meet Z Manicuring Cjgaths
Something Different Z Cphones
l - Southland X 2866 - St. George Y 4243 W
5 10076 Quality 100W American 10071 Serv1ce .
, We Especially Solicit
, 107 North Akard Street Dallas 2 Ladies' Hail' Bobbine
O' H "
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l Tell Your Troubles .
rl HE aim of the Dallas Gas Company is
Q to render the public courteous and 1
continuous service. If for some reason
5 your service is unsatisfactory the Company 5
' Wants to know it. Notify the Company's '
office. Give the details of your trouble 5
l and the matter will be promptly looked
E into and your service kept up to the high
standard by "Dallas Gas Service"
, r THE DALLAS GAS CU.
E Gas Service E
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r CD0 You Realizefo
E How essential the Power and Light :
i Company is to your modern pleasure 5
l in the Tlieatreg in the Seboolg Homeg g
- in Business? E
. Work with your Utility that it may lg
I give you the utmost in 5' ?
E , 2 4 E
5 Service. 3 AC? 1 g
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Dallas Power 35 E A .
1 LW Company I
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