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

 - Class of 1925

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N R Crozier Technical High School - Wolf Pack Yearbook (Dallas, TX) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 194 of the 1925 volume:

' m'i. 51' ' Colayrzjllt' 66mm xBusmess 11191:, Xx u ,0 . J M Mg W X f HERISHED memories of high, school life, though seemingly indelible, tend to fade with time. To keep these pleasant memo; rics alive, is the purpose of the 1925 DALHI ANNUAL of the Bryan Street High School, Dallas, Texas. ,k 7 , ; 6:R;If71 rH-a $ea7lb'ali'0n, To OUR PRINCIPAL AND FRIEND LEONARD POWER LEONARD POWER 6m7er afJgooks I .Jfail yodwmtiz; 11 27103565 III glyalzl'zaifolzs N J?Mleh'cs V Jerofees qUKars Yr 757K0Wer5 ole'aIgd VII Scfool $1? 67$;me m . weak Wan Fl. H. .23 1.3.: : N. R. CROZIER E. B. CAUTHORN L V STOCKARD W. C. LEMMON ADMINISTRATIV E OFFICERS N. R. CROZIER, Superintendent of Schools E. B. CAUTHORN, Associate Superintendent of Schools L. V. STOCKARD, District Superintendent of High Schools W. C. LEMMON, President of the Board of Education Page N ine Page Ten MRS. W. J. PATTON MRS. L. E. DOLTON MRS. J. C. MCFARLAND First VicerPresidcnt President Auditor MRS. A. A. JONES MRS. E. R. ROBERTS MRS. LELAND JOHNSON MRS. R. R. HOLLAND Third VicetPresident Recording Secretary Treasurer Press Reporter Not in the picture: MR5. F. R. HELSLEY, Parliamentarian; MRS. J. H. KNOTT. Corresponding Secretary; MRS. W. P. TREADWELL. Second VicerPTesidem. Parentheache'r Association Purpose: The purpose of the ParenteTeacher Association ist to create and stimulate a bond of interest and sympathy between parents and teachers; to make it possible for parents to understand the school and its work, and thus to cooperate in making the school work more efhcient; to help maintain a high moral atmosphere in the school; and to stimulate among our boys and girls a desire for higher education. Activities: Held regular meetings each month, and openehouse in October. Assisted in Community Chest Campaign. Assisted in the all'school entertainment at the North Dallas High School. Sponsored the "Visions of Arth' entertainment. Chaperoned the school dances. Furnished supplies for the medicine cabinet in the girlst rest room and the Manual Training Department. Furnished linens for the girls, rest room. Assisted the French, Spanish and Music Departments with enter, tainment in January Assisted with Dental Clinic work. Furnished lunch money where needed. Encouraged the development of the Texas Museum of Natural History. Gave class parties and entertained graduates. Published Bryan High P T. At Cook Book. Sponsored an allrclub carnival. Assisted in the establishment of a Natural History Museum at Bryan High School. Planted shrubs and flowers on the school grounds. Page E I etwn Page TwEI-ve Page Thirteen Page Fourteen A MESSAGE FROM OUR PRINCIPAL What I Really Know If you were to ask me what I know in such a way that I have absolutely no doubt about it, and in such a way that I base my actions upon that knowledge, I should say I know what I possess of eternity and I know the secret of success. I possess the same part of eternity that is yours. and the secret of success you already know. A proper use of that part of eternity which we possess, the preSr ent, will insure a successful life, which, after all, is but a succession of successful days fllled With successful hours. Succeed today With your present tasks; begin immediately to act upon your highest impulses; live today with all of the power and joy of your soul, and your future will be what you desire. I know what I possess of eternity, and I know the secret of success in such a way that I have absolutely no doubt about either. I am glad to base my actions upon that knowledge and to pass that knowledge on to you. LEONARD POWER. LEONARD POWER CThe Faculty FIRST ROW MINNIE V. SPROTT .................. Mathematics Zoy; MCEVOY .................................... History PAULINE WARNER .......................... English BURNIZY FLANIKEN .............................. Latin ELOISE DURHAM .............................. English CARRIE DEEN .......................... Mathematics SECOND ROW FOURTH ROW ALMA PATRICK." ...... Spanish J. S. HENRY .................. Physics R, M. CALDWELL .................... Soc Science LENA EDWARDS ......... . ...................... History GEORGIA COOPER .............................. History VIRGINIA ADAMS .................... Domestic An FIFTH ROW MARY LILLIAN FLANARY ............ Assistant to the Registrar FLORENCE SPENCER ................ Domestic Art ANNA MAY HENDERSON .......... Mathematics RUBY KEITH .................................... Histos'y ABBIE CRANE ................................ Librarian C. H. RUTLEDGE .............................. Biology SIXTH ROW CECILIA GILLMORE ............................ French G. H. REAGAN ............ Mechanical Drawing MAE GLEASON .................. Domestic Science ANNA BELLE HENRY,...Physical Education 0. E. PARRIS ............ Physics and Chemistry E. R. ROBERTS .......................... Accounting NOT IN THE PICTURE FLORA LOWREY .................................. English BELLE W. COLLINS ........................ Registrm EDITH MOORE ........................... English W. A. FILE ......................... "Mathematics FLORENCE DAVIS ........... Spanish H. T. MATTHEWS ................................ Latin THIRD ROW ETHEL REED .................................... English C. G. DOTSON ...................................... Shop ALLYS FIELD BOYLE ............................ Music A. C. BURNETT .............................. Military MAY STEPHENS ........................ Mathematics A. j. BOMMER ...................................... Shop G. L ASHBURN .......................... Chemistry DOROTHY ALEXANDER .................. Latin and , Public Speaking NELL BAKER ............................ Typewriting ERNA BEILHARZ ................................ Histm'y ELEANOR H. BENNERS ............ Drawing and Design v VEFFIE BUTLER .............................. shorthand EUNICE CARMAN .............................. English .XP. C. COBB ............ Mathehitics and Coach OLATIA CRANE ................................ Spanish SUSIE DOWNS ............ Secretary to Principal MARY DOZIER .............................. Study Hall Page Sixteen RICHARD L. FELDMAN ................ Study Hall W. D. FRANKS ........................ Mathematics DAN B. GOODRICH .......................... P'finting N. H. JOHNSON ..... ..Mathematics H. K. KUEHNI; ........................ Salesmanship and Advertising LORA E. MACE .................................. Histmy JFLORA MORGAN.....3 ............. 2 ......:-.. ...Eninsh H. B. MORGAN ................................ English NELI. MOORE .................................... Pianist CLARA ROWE .................................... English VBONNIF, Vv'ILKINS...: .......................... English Page Seventeen 3n Numeriam J. B. DAVIS Died November Sixteenth Nineteen Hundred Twentyvfour e 1 $9011.? mulnxntimpwhyu. .1. 1. . . . , YATES MCGWIER LLOYD SLATIEN NraDRA NEWKIRK Senior Class OFFICERS President ...................................................................................... LLOYD SLATEN Vice'President ............................................................................ YATES MCGWIER Class Historian ............................................................................ MARTIN PICKETT Class Poet ...................................................................................... BOB CRAWFORD Secretmy ...................................................................................... NEDRA NEWKI-RK Class Prophet .................................................................................... NELL BROWN Sergeantrat'ATms .................................................................... WALTER DOUGHTY Page Nineteen LOUISE VIRGINIA GOLSON Born June; 1908, Tyler. Texas. Entered from Lipscomb Grade School. Declamation Contest; Girl Reserves; Little Theater; Schubert Choral Cluh; Gum! Scholarship Club, '22-23-24s HAge cannot wither her, nor custom stale Her ianm'te varietyf, WALTER C. DOUGHTY Born September, 1907, Marlin, Texas. Entered from Fannin Grade School, Phi Kappa, 1922; De Molzly; B. S. A. Eagle Scout; Camp Dallas, 223- 24; Lieut R. 0. T. C., 222-22 24; Crack Company, '22-23; President of M. S. C Phi Delta; Sergeant- zltrarms Junior and Senior Llass; Phi Kappa, '23- 25; HivY; First Aid Corps. uA lion among the ladies is a terrible thing." NEDRA NEWKIRK Born October, 1907. Fort Worth, Texas. Entered from Central Grammar School. TEmpIC. Texas. Semper Fidelis; Girl Res: .5; Dalhi StaiT. '23-24- 25; Spelling. '2- , LitL . y Editor Annual, E25; Debate, Y4; Good Sulwhn'ship Club and Linz Award, ,22223-24-25; Secretary Senior Class; Sanger Extemporc Speaking Contest, y24. HHeart on her lips, and soul within her eyes, Soft as her dime, and sunny as her skies." HAROLD THOMPSON Born March, 1907, Dallas. Texas. Iink-red from Fannin Fade Schonl. Good Schulzu'ship Cluh, "21-22-23 725; Liuz Award, 222; Public Speaking Pin. 4 ; Phi Kappa Forum; Student Council, 217 Dalhi Stuff. '2. , Annual Stuff. '25; de1- mg 11m. 225. HHe adorned whatever subject he either spoke or wrote upon by the most splendid eZOr quence." MARIE ORR Born May. 1903. Dallas. Te . Entered from Crockett Grade Sclmnl. Girl Reserves, '21-22-23; Good Scholarship Huh, y21-24. HA merry hemt and true." LLOYD STATEN Born October. 1904. Como. Texas. Entered from Sulphur Springs High School. Ilinz Award. !23' Phi Kappa; Hi-Y; "D2 Club: President of Pref dent's Club; Business Manager Dalhi, '24; Man- ager Football. '24' President SA Class. L74: Pl'csir dent Senior C Dalhi Stuff, ,25; Annual Std . '25; Secretary- wusurer Second Team D Club, 224; Publicity Manager Minstrel, 24; Football Camp, '-x-24. HMen are of two kindx, and he is of the kind Pd like to be, MARJORIE SUE HASSELL Born November. 1907, Sherman, Tc s En- tered from Austin High School. Gourl Suolursllip Club, ,2324; Declamation. y24-25. HHe'r blue eyes sought the West afar, For lovers love the western star? HENRY LAMAR Born March 1908. Dallas. Texas lCntm'cd from North Dallas High School. Good Sclmlnrship Club; Linz Award; Prize Essay Contest, Mrhere buds the promise of celestial wmthf Page Twenty MARY ALICE WILSON Born Dallas, Texas. January 16, 1908. Entered from North Dallas High School. Hoxmr Linz Awards, 3; Good Scholarship Club, '22, 123. '24. HWe may be as good as we please, if we please to be good." GUSS L1 DRUMMOND Born April. 1906. Ardmore, Okla.; Entered from North Dallas High School. Forum; HLY. HA little learning is a dangerous thing. Safety firm . . . MARY SUE YOUNG Horn Dallas, Texas. November 17, 1906. Entered from North Dallas High SIhool. Honors: Linz zhmrd. 13224; Good Sullm rship Ugh, 2122-23-24. "Good humor is the health of the soul." GUY HACKER Born June. 1907, Dallas. Texas, Entered from Rtigcr Avenue Crude $011001. Good Scholarship, '23-241 "The flaming dome holds the whyness of many a wherefore." HAZEL JOHNSON Born June. 1908, Dallas, Texas. Entered from G. P. S School, Chattanooga, Tenn. 0. G. A. Sllm'thand Certificate. HAN good things come in small packages." XVILKIN EATON ' Born November, 1906, Dallas, Texas. Entered from Szm jaciuto Grade School. Good Scholarship Club; Captain of Band; Student Conductor of Orchestra. HMusic soothes the savage breast." KATHERINE CHASE Born August. 1907. Dallas, Texas. Entered from Fanuin 80110011 Good Scholarship; Public Speak- ing; Am Pyc Literary Club; Little 'Hleutre: Students Council. and Cheer Leader, HHere lies ow own Katherine, whose genius was such W76 scarcely can praise it, or blame it too much." LOWELL HOOKER Born Checotah, 0k1:1.. September 27, 1906. En- tend from Central High School, Muskogee. Okla. Business Manager Dulhi Annual; Business Manager Boys' Glee Club, Y24; President Boys! Glee Club; Alternate Debate Team; Phi Kappa; Presidents' Club; Winner Interscholastic Extempore Speaking. 125; Minstrel, ,25; Good Scholarship; Football Camp, 725. 1kCall Hm what you may, if it be good, and you will tell the truth." Pagc 'I'wcnly-o n2 DOROTHY FULK Born September, 1908, Lincoln. Neb. Entm'ul from Fanuin Grade School. Good Scholarship Club; Glee Club; Girl Reserves. uSo bright was she, and full of fun, Her joyful laugh cheered everyone? WILTON P. MADDOX Born at Rockvillc, 1nd,. July ,1907. Entered from North High School, Columbus, Ohio. Dchnting Team, ,25; Phi Kappa Literary Society; Hi-Y. HOLW silverrtongued oratov." KATHRYN BURKE Born September 20, 1906, Rusk, 'Jeeles. Good Scholarship Club. HKathryn's million dollar smile has won he? many friends." HENRY GRAVES Born March, 1906, Ladonin, Texas. Entered from Ladonizl High School. HHe wears the rose of youth upon him." Page Twenty -I': '0 LOUISE ALSWORTH Born September, 1907, Conroe, Texas Entered from Oak Cliff High School. Girl Reserves; Good Scholarship. HShe is gentle, she is shy, There is mischief in her eye." CHARLES WILLIAM WOOLDRIDGE Born January, 1907y Fort eVorth, Texas. En- tered from Yickcry Place School. 1f he pleas'd, he pleas'd by manly ways? PRISCILLA ROBERTSON . Born November, 1906, Dallas, Texas. Entered from Fannin Grade School. Good Scholarship Club; Girl Reserves; Semper Fidelis; Reporter of Juniur and Seniqr Classes; Linz Pin, 322. Priscilla is an oldrfashioned girl, but not the kind youWe thinking about. EARL GARRISON Born April, 1907, Dallas, Texas. Entered from Funnin School. De Malay; Crack Company, ,23- 24-25; Lieut. R. O. T. 0.; Good Scholarship Cluby '21-22. HHe would advise a young man to pause Before he takes a wife; In fact, he sees no earthly cause Why he should not pause for life." NELL BROWN Born 1907, Garland, Texas. Entered from Gar- land High School. Semper Fidelis; Girl Reserves; Little T11 intrc; Annual Stafft HThe mildest manners with the bravest mindf CARL T. MOURSUND Born August. 1907. Longview. Texas. ICmm-cd from North Dallas High School. Hi-Y, Dc Muln, ; Sergeant R. 0. T C; Forum C1uh; Camp Dallas, 1921. HAnd what he greatly thought, he 110ny dared." INEZ SPARKMAN Born August, 1900. Dallas, Texas. Entered from Houston School. Atlmmwum; Girl Reserves; Good Scholarship Club; Pop Squad. "15 she not passing fairy JAMES RUSSELL HOLLAND Born September, 1908. Dallas. Texas. Entcrul from San Jacinto Grade Sclmul. Good Scholarship Club; Camp Dallas, Y23724; Sergeant R. O. T. C.; Deulamzltiml Contest; Bzuul. '24-35; Crack Compu- ny, 123-24; Forum, '21-22-23-24? Secretary and Treasurer Forum, :24; Polygon Club. ,21; Camp Dallas Club, y2324; Hi-Y. HFull of mirth, life, and laughterethe essentials of a true youth." IVIARY ALICE KIDD Born August. 1907. VVulelmcllie, Texas. En- tered from Reiger Avenue Grade School. Good Sclmlzu'ship Club, 21.22, 178115 is pz'etty to walk with And pretty to talk with And pleasant, too, to think on." WILLIAM E. SHUTTLES Born October. 1907, Dallas. Tcxast Entered imm anmin hmde School. Good Suhulm'ship Club; Phi Kulgpu; Vam. R1 0. T 1 HHis life is gentle, and the elements So mixed in him, that Nature might stand up, And say to all the world, HThis is a man? FREDNA MONZINGO Born November. 1907. Garland, Textx Eutcretl from Monroe City High School. Girls' Club; Pllie loumthean Club. HShe hath a daily beauty in her life.' CAMILLE TAYLOR Born Denton7 Texas, Octuber 20, 1907. Entered e from Austin School. Good Scholarship Club and 1 1L A. shorthand Certificate. USO bright she was, and full of fun, Her joyful laugh cheered everyone." Page Twentlezree ANTOINETTE SMITH Horn Octpllcr, 1907. Dallas. 'lequ Entered fmm Umkzuluy School. Good Sclmlarship Club. HAntoinettels tongue ani't got 710 Sunday." WILLIAM ENGLISH COLLINS, JR. e Hum October, 1900. Athens, Texas. Entered x from Fannin Grade Schonl. Students' Council, ,21u 22; Good Scholarship Huh. '21-22-24; Capt. R. 0. T. C; Crack Compm '21-2223-24; Commander Crack Company. '24; Camp Dallas. :24; De Mw lay; Dalhi Staff. 'Z-L "The girls will get you if you donlt watch out." HAZEL MANN Born September, 1908, Dallas, Tcxzxse Entered from Forest Avenue High Schoole Good Scholar- ship Club, 2272324: Gregg shorthand Pin Award. Weld like to talk about how Cute Hazel is, and say a lot of nice things, but we know she'd just shrug her shoulders and chirp. HItls immaterial to mefl ROLAND McCALLUM Born April, 1907, Dallas, Te" ' Entered from Funnin Grade School. Football. 23-24; Dalhi Journal Staff. l HAlways Audacious." MERL FUNDERBURK Born August. 1907. XVilIs Point. Texas. lin- tered from North Imllzxs High School. HChm-ms strike the sight and merit wins the soul." MARTIN PICKETT Born April. 1906. Galveston. Texas, Entered from Rvigor Avenue Grade Schnul. Phi Kappa. y1920-23-24; Uzumlin R. 0. Te C; Historian Senior Class: Edimrinl StuFF of Annual; Good Scholar ship; Presidents' Club; Track, '25; Hi-Y. UAn unsolved original? EULA BARRETT VVitlulrn-w iu mid-term. JAMES FOY Born November, 1904. Dallas. Texase Entered from Hollywood High School. Los Angeles, Cal. l'D" Club; Dalhi Stuff, "This life is a thing of only three parts: Athletics, a girl, and twa loversick hearty" Page Twenly-four JULIA ELLA OWEN Horn Utcvmlwr. 1909. Athens, Texas. Entered from .Xlluns High .fcllool. Good Scholarship Club, 3171272524; Dallli journal Staff; Annual Staff. If God can love all the boys, Surely I can love a dozen." WILLIAM RALPH MAGNESS Born January, 1906. Coleman. Texas. ICutt-rctl from Fanniu Grade School. Minstrel. '24; ' D" Club. 52-1; Football, 23-24. Bill is our popular football shiek, with patr ent leather hair and HschooLgivl complexion." ,Sall Tight, Bill. , VIRGINIA MERRITT Born Longview, Texas, Deccmhcr, 1906. En- tered from Austin School. Vicc-Pu-sidmn Art Huh; President UKntty Klub'. HOne of our Charming girls." ALAN REED Born Guayaquil, Ecuador, August. 1905. Editor Annual. '25; Good Scholarship Club, y23-24-25; Hi-Y; Phi Kappa, "W'e have eyes to wonder, but lack tongues to praise? FANNA BELLE ROBERTSON Born April. 1908. Longview. Texas. Entered from Austin School. Editor 0f Dalhi; Good Schol- arship Club; Little Theatre; Junior Chamber of Commerce Essay. HShe moves a goddess, and she looks n a queen. YATES McGWIER Born October, 1907, Terrell, Texas. Entered from Faunin Grade School. Captain R. 0. T. C; Advertising Manager Annual, ,25; Dalhi Staff; Good Scholarship. Mi7'th prolongeth life and causeth health." MAURINE FORESTER Born April. 1907, Dallas, Texas. Entered from North Dallas High School. Prophet and Historian Freshmen Class; Good Scholarship Club, '21-22' 2324; Girls; Glee Club; Linz Pin, '21-22; Dnlhi Staff, "24. HThe fairest garden in her looks, And in her mind the wisest books." GILBERT POINDEXTER Born April, 1906. Cleburue, Texas. Entered from Cleburne High SchooL Good Scholarship Club. uWhen shall we look upon his like again?" Page Twemy-five L Page HELEN D. BROCK Born November, 1906, Dallas. T from Forest Avenue High School. t HMy life 1's like a summer vose." x Entered ii 1 Reserves. LAUN M. REIS Born St. Louis. Missouri. April, 1908. Entcrtrl from Forest High School. 'L of Forest Hi- Y; Secretary of Bryan Hi-N Fu'st ImiL-utcnzmt IL 0. T. C; Secretary of Fushmzm Class: Forest Crack Company, 23; Good Scholarship Club HA lion among ladies is a perilous thing." LILLIAN COATS Born February. 1907. Dallas. Tex; . lintcml from Dcnison High School. erl Reserws; O. U. A Shorthand Certificate. HFovget the past, live for the present and let the future take care of itself." CHESTER DONNALLY XV itlulrcw mideterm. wrmy -xix SADIE MARIE BRODERICK Born October, 1906. 'Ikz'xrkanu, A'k. Entered from Fonst Avenue High School. Good Scholar ship Club; Schubert. Jr. Choral Club; Pep Squad. HHBT very frowns are faint far, Than smiles of othet maidens are." VERTREES STEPHENS Born August, 1908. Entered from Paducull Junior High School, Kentucky. Second Team B; ' kctball, a23-24; Football, '24; Member of the S. K. F. R. O. T. C., ,22-23. HHonest, steadfast and dependable." IRA HERRIN Born September, 1907, Rockwall, Texast Entered from Forest AvenuL High School. Good Scholar- ship Club. HHev quiet and ready smile wins her friends all the while." ROBERT BOOTH Born September, 1907. Dallas. Texas Entered from Sun Jacinm Grade School. ViceePresident of Forum Liter: 3 Society. '24: Press Agent Forum Literary Society. '24; Phi Kappa; Forum Debate; Sergeant in R. O. T. C.; Crack Company, '21-22. HHis youth foretells a useful life." FRANCES SMITH Born May, 1909, Hattiesbux-g', Miss. Entered from Mt. Auburn Grade School. 111111 Pop Squad, 122-23; Good Scholarship Club, 123-24; Girls, Vol- ley Ball Team, '23; Winner of O. G. A. Shorthaml Award; Girl Reserves. '24; Athenncum Public Speaking Club, ,24. Hancex is 1the girl with the eyelashesf May you have a happy life and a long one, Frances, even as long as your lashes.'1 RICHARD COIT Born October, 1908. Renner, Texas, Entercd from Renner Grade School. Guml Scholarship Club; Business Manager Dalhi Journal; Minstrel Staff. uI cmft help itf' RUBY CLAYTON McKEE Born Royse City, Texas, July 9, 1906. Entered from North Dallas High School. Honors: 130ml Scholarship, ,21-22-23-24; Linz Award, 122, 11Mischievous, good natured, and an all'mund good sport" ALFRED SMITH Born Decembelx 1905, Dallas, Texas. lintcrsd from Lipscomb School. Forum, '23; 100d $111011 zlrship, 125; Letter Lian Rifle Team. ,24. HA gentleman and a scholar' VELMA WEBB Born October, 1907, Kemmrd, Tex .. from Fannin Grade School. Velma lives up to her motto: HA smile is worth a million dollars and doesn't cost a cent, Entered GEORGE C. SCOTT Born Austin, Texas. February 19, 1904. Entered from Monroe, La., High School. HA lad whose quietness was his virtue." FLORINE DYER Born Mayy 1907, Greenwood, Texas. Entered from Hockaday School. Girls' Glcc Club. HLaugh and be mewy!" JOHN LINEBAUGH Born September, 1906, Duncan, Okla, Entered from Palestine High School. Hi-Y; Palestine Dra- matic Club. 11511701th6 never troubles me.n Page Twenty-m'ne LOUISE CLARK Born February, 1909. Mineral XYelIs, Texas. EnV tered from Cainesvillc High School. Good Scholar ship Club; E. Q. V. Club, 23; Latinas Sodilitas. 124. UKnowledge and virtue were her theme." LOIS JOHNSON M" I s Born Temple, Texas, October 16, 1908. Entered 1 from Temple High School. Honors: Athenaeum Choral Club; 0. G. A. Certificate, :24; Pep Squad, ,24. 1 am happy, I am free, 1 Why aint others content like mew s - RADIE BELLE WHITELY Withdrew in midsterm. BERTHA MAE PHILLIPS Born July, 1907, Algood, Tenn. Entered from Trving High School, Oklahoma City. HTO know her is to enjoy a constant stream of delightful surprises? EVELYN BRIDGES Born June. 1908. Dawson. Ga. Entered from Shreveport High School. Girl Reserves. NoLhing is as strong as gentleness." H. F. PETTIGREW Born December, 1906. Chishomn, Texas. Good Scholarship Club; Second Team, ,23; Football Training Camp, ,24; Exchange Editor Dalhi Jour- nal; Distribution Manager. Gem us bespoke his humble soul." NAOMI PIATT Born September, 1906, Dallas, Texas. Entered from Rusk Grade School. HTheris a sense of stars about her." WILLIAM COIT Born Renner, Texas, February 28, 1905. Honors: D Club; Hi-Y Club; Phi Kappa; Track 3 years; Football 2 years. Hc is quiet and modest, but a friend of whom we are all proud." Page Tizirty FRANCES FAIR Born February, 1907, Dallas, Texas. Entcrcrl from North Dallas High School. Good Scholarship Club. HHer air, her manners, all who saw admired? GLADYS RISER Born January, 1908, Hamlin, Texas. Entcrcd from Reigcr Avenue Grade School. Girl Reserves; Guod Scholarship Club. "The power of thought- the magic of the mind." MILDRED MATHIS Born August. 1907. Dallas, Texas. Entered from Fannin School. Good Scholarship Club, ,22; 0. G. A. shorthand Certificate. She s beautiful, and therefore to be wooed, She is a woman, therefore to be won." MARY ALLENE HICKEY Born December, 1907, Stephenville, Texas. En- tered from VVestport High School, Kansas City, Mo. Girls Glee Club. HThe sweetest garland to the sweetest maid.H MARJORIE CHENOVJTH Born June 15, 1907, Dallas. Texas. Entered from Crockett SchooL Good Scholarship Club. "Everybody knows and likes Majorie and her pep." NINA BROWNING MEREDITH ' ,. Born February, 1908, Dallas. Texas. Entered from Crockett School. Good Scholarship Club Life has no blessing like a prudent fn'endfy MILDRED BOONE Horn Humilmwn, Texas, October 11. 1908. En- tered from 0. BL Roberts; North Dallas High School. Honors: Atlmnueum Public Speaking Club; Girl Reserves; Good Scholarship. Y22. HShe is well liked by everyone, Honest, frank, and full of funf' MARGUERITE MOORE Born April, 19982 Dallas, Texas. Entered from Morgantowu, XV a. Good Scholarship Club; Girl Reserves; Linz Award kA friendly, likeable Bryam'te. Luck go with you, Marguerite!" Page Thirty-one CATHERINE RUSSELL Born Louisville. Ky. January. 1907. Entered from Forest High School. Good Scholarship Club; Poets Corner Club U701'cst HO. When people speak of an all'mund girl, They mean Caihc'rinef, TOLA LOUISE BLUST Born April, 1908. Oklahoma City. Okla. Iinlorml from Oklahoma City High School, Guml Sslmlilrr ship Huh. H171 small proportions we just beauties see, And in that measuve life may perfect bef' ALICE PICKENS Burn March, 1908. Mexin, Texas. Entered from Forest A Vunuc High School. Good 1012 ' Huh; Linz Award; Secrcmry Of Girl Rosa Athenaeum Public Speaking Club. A thorough student and a gifl we all likef TWILA LORETTA FLORENCE Born August, 1908. Bailey, Texas. Entered from Forest Avenue High School. Honors: Glee Club; Good Scholarship Club. uThe deepest rivers make least din." RUTH HELEN HARPER Born April. 1907. Dallas TCX'IS. Entered from Maple Lawn High School. Orchcstm. I am devoted to stttdy. ' ANNA DONNALLY Born January. 1905'. .Mhuqnm'qur. IV va. A lured from Rcigm' Ana Sth n1, .n-I Roswvvs: Hood Scholarship Club: Athcnrunm: Latin Tourm- Iumlt; Spvlling Umu'st: Liuz Pin. A gond brain which she usm surprisingly nflcnf' ANNIE LAURIE MARTIN Hm'u May. IUUS Pulmu'. Tv :Ia. l'lnhwml fl'HlH Ferris High SL'hmJL Hnnm's: Hum! S'shrvhn'shm Club and Girl SUJHIS. k'She says shewuea'rs rsd hair because 3116.9 too proud to wear any other kind? HELEN NEWTON Born March, 1908. Dallas. Tcxusx Entered from Forest Avenue High School. HeT lovely Character bcspeaks om lovef! Page TlLirly-two THELMA EVANS Born September, 1907, Corsiczma, Texas. En- tered from San Jacinto Grade School; Linz Award; Girl Reserves. UGentle of speech, beneficient of mind." LESTER WALTS Born August. 1905. Vincinnes, Ind. Entered from English High School, English, Ind. He tried the luxury of doing good? IRENE McCUTCHEON Born October7 1907, Irving, Texas, Entered from Maple Lawn Grade Scluml, Vice-President of Athenium Club, 224; President Athenium Club, 7.23; Winner of Girls, Declamatiou "In study I JQnd my recreation? ZANER BODENHEIMER Born September, 1907, Lynville, Texas. Entered from Lipscomb Grade School. Forum Club; Boy Scouts; Good Scholarship Club. "His heavt is free from all did1onestthought.H BARBARA BELL Born July, 1908, Santa Anna. Texas, Entered from Dublin High Sghuol. Good Scholarship Club. HEnchantress 0f the stormy seas, Priestess of Night's high mysteries" JULIAN GREER October, 190C Dallas. Texas. Entered from S. A. Private SchooL O. G. A. Shostlmnd Award; Good Scholarship Club, '22. What sweet delight a quiet life afforde Born D. 1 LOUISE WEST Born October, 1907, Dallas. Texas. Enferctl from San Jacinto School. Girl Rtserx'es; Good S holzrp ship Club; 0. H. A "The sun always shines for Louise." ERA LOU BETTS Born November, 1907, at Naples, Texas. Entered from Nacogdoches High School. F1 iendly, lovable and sweet; we mourn her departuref! Page Titirly-Uzrw MARY LOUISE EDWARDS Born Lindale. Texas, January 7. 1908. Entered from Cattey College, Nevada, Mo. Honors: Good Scholarship Club; O. C. A. Certificate, '23-24. Like something fashioned in a dream." LORENA MERLE BRIGNARDELLO Born DIemphis, TC!111., February 17, 1908. En- tered from Ursulinc Academy School. Honors: shorthand Award. UShe is a maid, as a maiden should be." CLARA BELLE SHANKS Born Dallas, Texas, April 9, 1906. Entered from Maple Lawn High School. HOW: smilews worth more than a million frowns? VIRGINIA WILSON Ban; Dallas, Texas, October 6, 1908, Entered from Cumberland Hill High School. Honors: 0. G. A. Certificate; Girl Reserves; Good Scholarship Club. 21uiet, unassuming, liked by everyone." Page: leirly-four MARY ROTHBAUM Born Poteau, Ukl:1.. September. 1907. Entered from Oak Cliff High School. Little Theatre; Girl Reserves; Dalhi jmu'nal Stuff. HMary is a real, sure enough beauty." ANNE PAYNE XVithLlrew in mid-term. FRANCES LOUISE DOUGLAS Born Dallas, Texas, March 10. 1906. Entered from Reiger Avenue School. Honors: Choral Club, 2122-23; Spanish Club, 22; Glee Club, '24-23; Katty Kluh. HA mighty hunter, and her prey was manf LILLIAN DANIEL Born January 6, 1908. Kaufman. Texas. Entered from Ennis High School. Good Scholarship Club HShe is pretty to walk with and witty to talk with, and pleasant, too, to think onf ETHEL KLEINMAN Burn Freeland, Penn, Ocmher 2, 1908. Entered from Cumberland Hill School. Honors: Lmz Award, 3; Member Good Scholarship Club; Mcnv her Annual Staff; Member Girl Reserves; 0. 11. At Certificate; Home Lighting Contest, Honorable Mention Prize. "Ethel is famed for her bright eyes and her ' btight disposition? ALICE COE Born April, 1907, Galveston, Texas. Entered from Maple Lawn High School. Good Scholarship Club. HToo wise to err, too good to be unkind." ALINE TRESENRITER Born December, 1906. Rockwall. Texas. Entered from Rockwall High School. Honors: Glee Club; Good Scholarship. "AU that in woman is adored, 1n thy sweet self we endf' NAOMI JENKINS Born October, 1908, Comanche. Texas. Entered from Cumberland Hill School. Honors: Athenaeum Choral Club; Girl Reserves; Good Scholarship Club. 11Good name is the very air of a good mind." MABEL STAFFORD Born Septemhcr. 1907. 1VashingtnntD. C. En- tered from Breckenridge High School. Choral Club; Girl Reserves; Bryan Mixed Quartette. HHer voice was like the voice the stars had when they sung together.n RAY JOYNER Born April. 1900. Paris. Texas. Minstrel, 22,23, 24: Cheer Leader Senior Class, 124; "D" Club. 11Men of few woyds are the best men." ZE DA ALYCE MINOR Born August, 1907, Louisville, Texas. Debating Team; Good Scholarship Club; Athenucum Club. HAS sweet as any primrose? EILAND THORN Born October 14, 1907, at Calfax, Texas. En- tered from Forest Avcpue High School. Good Scholarship; R. O. T. L., Hl-S. HA dinky pair of glasses, on a dinky little little nose, Added to a look of culture and statuesque reposef Page Tkirty-fi-vu Page Thirty-six MARGARET PRE STON Born June, 1906. Allen, Texas. Entered from Reiger Avenue Grada School. Art Club. HThe light that lies in woman's eyes." LOWELL HOOKER Born Checotah. Oklahoma, September, 1906. E11- tered from Central High School, Muskogee, Okla- homa. Business Manager Annual, '25; Phi Kappa; Presidents Club; Good Scholarship Club; Intcrv scholastic Extcmpore Speaking, 25; Minstrel, $25; Alternate Debuting Team, 725; Glee Club. "Best allrround business man in Bryan." NATALIE HURLBUT Born Brownwood, Texas, September, 1908. En- tered from Ferris High School. Good Scholarship Club. A winning personality and loveliness com! bined go far toward making friends." ROY CAMPBELL Born May, 1906, Dallas, Texas Entered from North Dallas High. HOuT Roy is a salad, for in him see Oil, vinegar, sugar, and saltness agree." MARGARET AUSTIN Born Fort Smith, Ark, January, 1908. Entered from Lipscomb School. HTO all obliging, yet reserved to all n BERNICE BEARDEN Born 1906, Dallas, Texas. Entered from North Dallas High School. Good Scholarship C1u11. HLoving in deeds, charming in manner, wonderful in personality.' RUTH BRASSELL Born February, 1909, Dallas, Texas. Entered from Stephen Austin Grade School. 0. G. A. Shorthand Certificate; Good Scholarship Club. HIf youlre looking for an alleround gii'l, here she is." FERAL BROWN Born May, 1908, Sweetwatcr, Texas. Entered from Fourth Ward School, Paris, Texas. Liuz Pin; Good Scholarship Club. HTo say we have her is enough, for many friends has Fetal.n GRACE ERWIN Born July, 1906, Mineola, Texas. Entered from Tyler High School. 11Gmce has that happyego'lucky way that always makes her welcome? DOLORES GRIFFIN Born 1907, Rusk, Texas. Entered from 0211: C111? High Sc11001. inrl Reserves. UWhen you hrst meet her you like her, and the longer you know her the better you like her." METCA KIRKLAND Born August, 1907, Ennis, Texas Entered from Ennis High School. HShe is a strong Character, sincere worker, true pal, and a jolly good scout.u LURLINE PEARL MONROE Born, 1906. 1110121, Oklahoma. Entered from Terrell High School. Girl Reserves; Good Scholar- ship Club. "Here is a sterling Character, a strong will, a capable, levelrhead." VIRGINIA BELL MORROVVv Born VVanVille, 1961111., 1907. Entered from Sophie B. XVright School, New Orleans, La. Hon- ors: Order of Rainbow; Christian Endeavor, NIH their motions harmony divine So smooth her charming tones." IRENE OWEN Born May, 1908, Dallas, Texas. Entered from Forest Avenue High School. Good Scholarship Club; Girl Reserves. HWhen we think of Irene, we think of ability, dependability, and stickability." EDNA EARLE SMITH Born June 15, 1907, Dallas, leles. Entered from Davy Crockett School. Girl Reserves Club. HFriehds she has, both old and young." HANNA ROMANOWSKI Born April 30, 1908, Marlin, Texas, Entered from Austin SchooL Choral Club and Good Scholarship Club. HAn equal mixture of good humor and soft melancholyfl ELIZABETH SUGG Born Chattanooga, Tenn, September, 1907. En- tered from Crockett Grammar School. Girl Rev serves; Art Club; Presidents' Club. PERCY ANDREWS Born December 19, 1906. Mabonk, Texas. En- tered from Reiger Avenue School. HD" Club. UWe all like Percy; may your basket ball captain never miss the goal of his life." BENJAMIN BEAIRD Born January 31. 1908, Tyler, Texas. Entered from Boston High Schoo1. Declamation Contest. Member of Rt 0, T. C. Band; Secretary of Sopho- more Class of 1922. HFull of fancy, full of folly. Full of jollity and fun." LEONARD BEASLEY Born at Toronto, Canada, in 1906. Entered from Mineral 1Vells High. Forum; Yell Leader; VViI- souian Society; First Lieutenant Military R1116 Team. uThea'e is a laughing devil l'rl his sneer." LUTHER BLASSINGAME Born December, 1906, Dallas. Texas. Entered from Maple Lawn Grade School. President "D" Club; Presidents' Club; Lieutenant R. O. T. C; Football Captain, 125; Basketball; Captain Base 1x111, '24. HItls hard to tell where Luke Shines the mosteon the gridiron or on the campus; he's a star on bothfl RALPH CARUTH Born November. 1906, Celina, Texas. Entered from Celina High $011001. llRalph ought to be a politician, he likes to argue so well." GARDNER COLE Born July, 1907, Garland. Texas. Entered from Reiger Grade School. Forum, 120; Hi-Y, 122-23; Little Theatre, 124; Dalhi Staff, '25; Football, y23-24. HA good athlete and an alleround man." LAW'RENCE R. EVANS Born Sherman, Texas, October 23, 1905. En- tered from Anna 11hr School. Honors: D Club, '24-25; R O. '11. C.; Track Team, 122-23-24-25; Captain, '25; Football, '23-24; Second Football Team. 122-23; Relay Team. HThe most conceited boy we ever knew, with cause to be more conceited than he is. A long life to himlll PHILIP FORREST Born Godley, Texas, September, 1905. Entered from Powell Training SChouI. Former Lieutenant t O. T. C. HA Chesterfield in manners" FRANK D. GRAHAM Born November, 1907, Dallas, Texas. Entered from John S. Armstrong Grade School. Good Schol- arship, 121. wOne of the most conscientious, studious, and energetic members of our classf' RUSHY HALL Born Ringgold. 1121., October, 1903, Entered from Austin School. President Radio Club. 9A good nature is the very air of a good mind." FAY HACKER Burn Greenville, Tenn, September 6, 1909. En- tered from Lipscomb School. Phi Kappa; Mem- her of Good Scholarship Club. etimsonrtinted replica of Abe Lincolnfl Page Thirty-xeven Page RODGER HENDERSON Entered from Waco High. , V HSo indijferent, dailin Flopit. ROBERT JOHNSON Born April 21, 1904. Entered from Texas Mili- tary College. HD" Club. kHe will be rewarded according to his merits." HERBERT KILES Born June 15, 1905. Entered from Fannin School. Hlntent he seems, and pondering future things of wondrous weight." ARTHUR KEENER Born Dallas, Texas, June 3, 1907. Entered from Lawn School. Honors: D Club. iiNeler smiled he or ever laughed aloud, For his thoughts were all of seriousness. NICHOLAS KOVANDOVITCH Born Juiy. 1906, Dallas, Texas. Entered from Austin Grade School. . H WThere is a musical genius in our Wlldst. RICHARD P. LONG Born at Greenville. Texas. Februarysla 1906. Entered from Crockett School. Good Scholarship Club. HSure we love Bryann lFive Yearsl JAMES RANKIN MAGILL, JR. Born February, 1907, Atnlla, Alabama, Entered from Oak Cliff High School. Good Scholarship Club; Staff Sergeant, '24; Executive Officer C0. , 23. HHe paddles his own canoe as a result, he's never at sea? WILLIAM S. NOBLE Born March, 1906, Dallas. Texas. Entered from Stephen F. Austin School. HieY ,23. HNoble is the word and so is the man.n GEORGE PATTERSON Born Lancaster, Texas, January, 1907. Entcred from szdonia, Texas Baseball, 124. ilHis virtues redeem his fiailties. NORMAN RANDOLPH PICKETT Born October, 1908, Dallas, Texas. Entered from Mooreys Prep. School. Little Theatre; Good 5011012 nrship Club; Band; Orchestra; Pep Squad. UHe didn't let his studies interfere with his education." JACK MILTON PRIGMORE Born 1907. Entered from Faxmiu School. Or- chestra and Hi-Y Club. HEvery square inch helps to make up an harmonious wholefy GEORGE SCHADE Born October, 1904, Port Arthur, Texas. E11- tered from Taylor School, Houston, Texas. Crack Company; Camp Dallas; Spelling Contest. HHis faults are few; his virtues many.H GEORGE SINCLAIR Born 111M011, 1906, Dallas, Texas. Entered from University of Dallas 1Academy1. llAnd what he thought he nobly dared." GAGE SHARP Born March, 1906, Kansas City, Mo. Entered from Stephen F. Austin School. Baseball, '25. Tizirty-eiglit CARROLL SHELTON Born October, 1907, St, Louis, Mo. Entered Sonar SE: Louis Grade School. Former Major R. llHe was a man, take him for all in all." ROBERT SCHENEWERK Born Midlothian, Texas, July 1, 1906. Entered from University of Dallas. 0A modest lad, yet comely withal." ERNEST D. SEALE Born 1908, Teague, Texas. Entered from Cum- Lcrlaud Hill School. Good Scholarship Club. HWisdom and wovth is hell HAROLD M. SHEFFIELD Born January 5, 1906, XVayCross, Ga. Entered from Fannin School. Hi-Y Club; Radio and Good Scholarship Club. 11071 their own merits modest men are dumb? JOHN SHEPHERD Born October. 1905, Dallas, Texas. Entered from. San Jacinto School Hi-Y Club. HI can not express his virtues, though I know they are greatf! J. R. SPARKMAN Born April 18, 1906, Farmers BX'EllLll. Texas. Entered from Fannin School. UTlIETl on! Then on! Whei'e Duty leads my course be onward still? NODINE LEE SWIFT Born October, 1904, Ft. 1V0rth, Texas. Entered from Forest Avenue High School. Football. '24; "D" Club, y24. HDuiing his short stay with us he has demonstrated that he is a man of principle, a gentleman and a friend to allfl ROY TRITCH Born March, 1908, Moherly, Mo. Enteer from Forest Avenue High School. Good Scholarship Club. UEssentially an optimist whose optimism is worth whilef, FLOYD WOOLDRIDGE Born December, 1906, Ft. 11101111, Texas. E112 tered from Vickcry School. Minstrel; Football; Track; HD" Club; Football Camp, y23-24. No one has ever become acquainted with lWooly' without receiving a lasting and warm friendship." JOHN WYATT Born. 1907. Coleman. Texas. Entered from North Dallas High School. Hi-Y. HA scholar and a gentleman." JOHN R. WEAVER Born at Ozona, Texas, 1905. Entered from 02011:: High School. HA friend that makes the least noise is often the most useful!" JACK YOUNGBLOOD Born November, 1907, Dallas, Texas. Entered from Oak Cliff High School. Hjack is a lhailefellow well metf rather noisy, but harmless notwithstandingf! SHEROD FOSTER YANCEY Born Dallas. Texas. January 22, 1907. Entered from North Dallas High School in 1923. Honors: Track, '24-25; R. O. T. C., 724.25; Crack Com- pany, 123. WThe most soughtlafter and the most elusive boy in Bryan." History of the Class of June, 1925 T WA 5 in 1921, just four years ago, that a group of about four hundred 1 students entered for the first time the portals of that old building which we all learned to loveeBryan Street High School. Those boys and girls who comprised that group did not seem unusual in their personal appearance. To the Sophomores they were just another bunch of Hiish"; to the teachers they were just another horde of rather bashful, awkward Children who had been sent to school by their parents for the purpose of obtaining the groundwork of an education; but to the Freshmen themselves, they were a courageous and invincible army, eager and determined to establish their own position and rating. Now as we pause for a short time on the eve of our departure from this school which has been our guiding light, we are given to speculation and retrospection. It has been only four years since we have entered this building, but those four years have been so eventful that they seem almost an interminable age. Our first two years of high school life were quiet, in the main, but they should not be termed uneventful; they were rather the period of preparation for a greater work which was to follow. During this period we grew to love and honor old Bryan; we were made aware of the fact that we were no longer little children, but were young men and young women, and the tasks assigned to us were larger because of that development; we became acquainted with the rules and regula tions of the school and learned that those who ran afoul of these laws were deprived of their afternoons of joy and doomed to spend their time working long division problems. During these two years and the ensuing years also several of our number, because of lack of a solid foundation, or because of their failure to keep harnr mering away at their studies, were lost. For these we are sorry; we regret to see their vacant places in our ranks, for they were in most cases our friends. Our message to them is this: i"Renew the fight; for the prize is worthy of the struggle? There have also been several additions to our Class; some who have returned to school after having been away for a year, or perhaps more, and some who by their own efforts and determination have risen above their classes and joined our own. Among the latter are Alan Reed and Louise Golson, both of whom finish the required high school course in three years, and Alice Meredith, who has made it in three and one'half years. Alan Reed incidentally has made an aver age for his high school course of more than 98V2, which is the highest average ever made by any student of this school, While we were Juniors things began to happen: Lloyd Slaten was elected business manager of the Dalhi Monthly. Harold Thompson, also a member of our class, won the Shurter contest in oratory. James Krueger won the first prize in a cityrwide poster contest during thrift weeku Several members of our class began to shine in athletics about this time. Among these were: William Coit in football, Floyd Wolldridge in track, and Luther Blasingame in baseball. Then comes the grandest time of all ea our Senior year. That year is the greatest year of our career, the year in which our being here reflects more glory upon our school; Throughout this year our prowess has been extended to all fields of activities. Our magazine, The Dalhi, under the leadership of Farina Belle Robertson and Richard Coit, has been one of the most successful in many years. Our Annual, thanks to Alan Reed and Lowell Hooker and their able staffs, is a book of which we shall be proud in the years to come. The school debating teams have been most successful this year. Harold Thompson and Wilton Maddox of the boys team, and Zeda Minor of the girls3 team, are all Seniors. There have Page Tizirty-nine also been several essay contests and other tests of academic skill in which the Seniors have successfully competed. Our social activities, including dances, plays and parties, have been the talk of the season. The class oflicers whom we elected while we were still Juniors have been most faithful in the performance of all of their duties. They are: LLOYD SLATEN .............................................. President YATES MCGWIER ..................... ...VicerPresident NEDRA NEWKIRK ........................................ Secretary Having reviewed our activities, we wonder why this Class has been so 5110 cessfnl, but it is simple. All of our achievements, all of our glory, is possible only because of the efforts of our teachers. When we were down'hearted, when we were weak in body, when things went wrong, it was those teachers who are dear in our hearts that stood by us and spurred us on To them we are everlastingly indebted for our past triumphs, and even when we have passed forever from the halls and rooms of old Bryan in which they stay, their memory and high ideals will guide us on to even greater successes than we have yet achieved. MARTIN PICKETT. Class Prophecy, June, 192 5 Hear ye a prophecy of the June Class lL25", Seen by me ten years later in the year llBSVl. Lloyd Slaten, a preacher. gentle and meek, Who gathers his flock once every week. Nedra Newkirk, a hairdresser of highest renown, Is the latest rage and talk of the town. Alan Reed now carries of groceries a line The B. H. S. Cafeteria is really quite fine. Julia Ella Owen has wed an oil king t And wears on her left finger a huge diamond ring. James Foy's a salesman for sky blue pink vests. But all sensible people know hels but a jest. Dancers may come and dancers may go, But Tolals supreme where e'er she may go. Carl Moursund now drives his Packard Straight Eight And makes the dust fly-gosh, who is his Kate? Frances Fairls demure, nifty, and neat And as a trained nurse, she cannot be beat. Like Henry VIII, Gilbert Poindexterls stamped. On historyls page for the women he vamped. In a dark convent cell, brokenrheal'tcd and pale, Antoinette Smith languishes behind a drawn veil. A mammoth White hat, a ranch, and a steedi See Cowboy McGwier in a daredevil deed! As a farmers gentle spouse, Maurine Forester does excel For she feeds both her chickens and husband quite Well. Robert Booth now flashes his bright auburn hair, In front of the footlights and makes people stare. She plays for a living in Cabarets Wild, Louise Douglas, who once was a gentle, sweet child. Webster Curtsinger, Pianist. reads the program tOrnight, We knew held succeed, for he made a brave fight. Mary Rothbaum with animals works wonders grand, She's a veterinary now--the best in the land. This is of "Bob", whose poems they say Surpass Mr. Guests of an earlier day. A sabled jewel vampire in Broadwayis bright glare, Priscilla Robertsonis motto is, iiTo do and to dare." With his olive profile E. Collins a success, His hand organ and monkey are good, I confess. And broadcasted by radio each night you may hear, Mable Staffordis soprano ring out loud and clear. Selling peanuts on the corner Dick IVey now stands, Though he once had had girlies eat out of his hands. In a northern lumber camp among the arctic snows, Katherine Chase is seen rolling tempting doughnut doughs. Among OrientIs fair faces, Lowell you may see, Business manager for a harem in far away Turkey. Hazel Mann in China now happy doth dwell, Praying poor souls into Heaven fromawell Percy Andrews is a credit to the school whence he came, As IIAIIeAmerican Basketball Hero" 0ft you see his name. Mary Alice, an old maid, now tall and prim, In spectacles teaches with vigor and vim. In a far away prison behind iron bars, Pinched for speeding, Bill Coit does wail t0 the stars. In Ziegfield's group of sweet girlies fair, Zeda Minor is always sure to be there. In the tenement slums of old New York, Toward the worlds welfare does J.Har01d work. Fanna Belle Robertson, in the years to come. Has exemplified the motto, HA beauty, but dumb?" Henry Lamaris a fine boy, most awfully jolly, But regret we to say heis neier bossed by a dolly. Many of you have heard of luminous Louise Clark, Sheis one who in a iiLighting Contestii made a great mark. Bill Shuttles now works in a dark and deep mine; ITho he has no prestige his complexion is fine. This is Dick Coit, an industrious man, Who makes his money wherever he can. In selling of DaihiIs H. F. had 21 strong line. And in his worldly work heis doing quite fine. In the orotorical line Wilton has won much fame, Tho his ms: talks and orations were rather lame. Thru all these years we watched Martin Pickett: Heis made the goal thru every wicketi Louise Golson now walks the streets with pride, To maintain a good figuree-better walk than ride. And now I seem to see dear old Gus, As a hne young gentleman, not as a cuss. A success in life has been made by George Pat, Remember his smile as heId step up to bat? This Prophecy was written by a girl called Nell, Who wishes to you alL succesSeFarewell. Page Forty-ons Class Poem Be Steel true and blade straigth Firmly stand; bear your own weight. Heaven is high above your head, Let the path of progress echo your tread. Faithful always, always strong, Hum to your heart a little song; Though strong enemies lie in wait, Pluck will help you smile at fate. Stay on-go through, rYouWe safe, if you,re true; And when night comeso-sleep; Success is yours to hold in keep. uBOB CRAWFORD. JAMES MCDOWELL BUSH JONES HELEN DOROTHY WINTERS ianuary 2 5 Senior Class OFFICERS President. BUSH JONES VicerP'residem .......................................................................... JAMES MCDOWELL Secretary .................................................................... HELLN DOROTHY WINTERS Class Historian .............................................................................. EDITH ANGRIST Class Prophet ................................................................................ GARDNER COLE Page Forlydhrw RUBY LEE JOHNSON W ithder in mid -term. 0. R. WINTER Born August. 1908, Dallas. Texas. Entered from Alamo Grade School. Good Scholarship. : UNI show my duty by my timely care.' GEORGIA TEAGUE XVithdrew in mid-ternL HOWARD MOUNT Burn Decmnber. 1908. Dallas, Texas. Entered from Lipscomb Grade School. Good Scholarship. And joyfulness marked him for her own." Pagv Farty-fonr HELEN M. HALEY Born September, 1909, Dallas, Texas. Entered from Lip.comb Grade School. Good Scholarship Club. HHeT attitude, as a sweet violin, Shoufs the painter of love within." JAMES BALLARD Born October, 1908, Dallas. Texas. Entered from North Dallas High School. Sergeant R. O. T, C; Football, ,24. HWell worthy of the better things in life." OLIVE BURNS Born July, 1908, Dallas, Texas. Entered from Maple Lawn. Good Scholarship. UIntellectual and amiable by nature." ROBERT FAGG Born Coolidge, Texas, October. 1906. Entered from San Jacinto School. Good Scholarship Club. HHe is always goodrnatured, gaad'humwed, and freef BERTHA BUSCH Born February, 1907, El Paso, Texas. Entered from San jacinto Grade School. Good Scholarship Club; Service Chairman of Girl Reserves. UShe makes lifelong friends by being a. good partner.' BEN H. ROSENTHAL Born August, 1906, Dallas, Texas Entered from Cumberland Hill Grade School. Good Scholarship; Rich Manys Club1 HNothing but himself can be his parallel." DOROTHY MARGARET McCONNELL Born March 5. 1908, Dallas, Texas Entered from Cedar Lawn School. Good Scholarship; Girl Re serves; Public Speaking H171 quiet she reposesf, ALBERT J. EDMONDS Born February, 1909y New York City, Entered from North Dallas High. Good Scholarship. HSteel true and blade straight." EULA GEE GANTT Born August, 1906, Dallas, Texas. Entered from Holley Hall. Little Theatre, y22-21-24; Choral Club; Dalhi Staff, 23; Annual, 724-23. HA maiden charming and fairf , HARRY REED Born May, 1907, Guayaquil, Ecuador. Good Scholarship; Hi-Y; President of Sophomores; Prosidents' Club. HA rare combination of wisdom and wit? MARIE HARRIS Born Austin. Texas, December, 1907. Entered from Crockett School. 11Hev face is her fortune." J. PAUL RAMSEY Born August. 1907 ,Sulphur Springs, Texas, En- tered from Rock Creed School; Phi Kappa; Choral Clulx 11711675 is no when: such a worthy knight? Page Forty-jive RICHARD IVEY Born Dallas, Texas. December, 1906. Entered from anin School. Major R. 0. T. C.; Crack Company, '21 22-23-24; Rifle Team, 2223-24-23; Camp Dallzx$ ,22-23; Ft. Sill, 24; Sharpshuolcrs, '24; President Phi Kappa; Vice-President Hi-Y; Presidents Club; Annual Staff, "25. uA moral, sensible, wellrbred man. JULIA PELLET Born July, 1907, Dallas. Texas. Entered from Stephen F. Austin Grade School. Good Scholar- ship; Girl Reserves; Cirls' Debating Team; Athen- aeum. Let such teach others, who themselves excell." JOE FIELDS MORROW Born July, 1906, Hillsboro, Texas. Entered from Hillsboro Grade School. Good Scholarship, '24; Rich Menys Club. HHC builded better than he knew; The conscious stone to beauty grew? EDMUND C. CONDON Born February, 1908, Dallas, Texas. Entered from Lipscomb Grade School. Good Scholarship Club. MHz accomplishes much through his persistencyf, NORENE SAWYER Born August. 1907, Tate. Texas. Entered from Tate $11001. Good Scholarship Club. HIvIcn't was ever modest knoum.n WEBB HOLBERT Born Brcmrm, Texas, 1908. Entered from Dun- can Oklahoma School. Honors: Hi-Y Club in Duncan Okla. HI am as sober as a judge.u BRAINARD LONG Born Dallas, Te , December. 1907. Entered from Vickery Place School. Good Scholarship Club; Art Club. HThe wildest manners, the quietest soul." ALTON MILLER Born January, 1907, Dallas. Texas. Entered from Zola High. Good Scholarship. He has the highest regard of his fellowmen." Page Forty-xix MATTIE MARIE DAVIS Born March, 1908. Cameron, New Mexe Entered from Lipscomb Grade School. H7129 the modesty that makes her most admired and loved? JAMES A. MCDOWELL Born September. 1906, Kaufman, Texas. Entered from Lipscomb Grade School. Hi-Y; Good Schol- arship; Phi Kappa; Vice- President of Senior Class. hhln him we perceive strength of character, good will, and charity." NELVA MAYE DAVIES Born August, 1907 Dallas, Texas. Entered from Forest Avenue High School. uA society maiden of the Class She floats on Clouds aloft." DEXTER HILL Born October, 1905. Entered from Forest Avenue High School. Hi-Y HAN the girls think Dexter is ha perfect shiekf " THETA BAXLEY Born April. 1907. Czlrrollton, Texas. Entered from Junior High School. Ft. XVorth, Texas. Good Scholarship Club; Literary Society. "The 50141 of kindness and god nature." JAMES McGONAGILL Born August. 1909, Sonora, Texas. Entered from Lipscomb Grade School, HTo be little does not always mean that one may not be greatf' ANDREW RUFUS COX Born January. 1908, Dallas, Texas. Entered from North Dallas. Good Scholarship. UHis noble traits of character command our respect and admiration" MARION MICHAEL TRACY Born August. 1908, Richardson, Texas. Entered from Farmers Branch School. Good Scholarship Club; Corporal R. O. T. 1 HBryan's blessings be upon you." Page Forly-xeven ANTOINETTE AMELIA GRUBEN Born January, 1907, Dallas, Texas Entered from Lipscomb Grade School. HBut well I know her sinless mind Is pure as the angel forms above Gentle and meek, and chaste and kind, Such as a spirit well might love." EULALIE NEVILLE Born May, 1907, Beaumont, Texas. Entered from Lipscomb Grade School. Good Scholarship. HShe is represented in a shy retiring posture." MARION DYER Born September, 1908, Durango, Mexico. En- tered from Lipscomb Grade School. uA larger soul hath seldom dwelt in a house of clay" LUCILE MANNING Born December, 1906, Buffalo, Texas. Entered from Roberts Grade Shcool. Good Scholarship. HAncl all was conscience and tender heartf MARY TOM MOORE Born October, 1906. Dallas, Texas. from Forcst Ave. High School, Linz Award. '24 Girl Reserves; Good Scholarship Club. 1211-24-25. "With a kindliest welcoming and a smile like that of summer." Entered EDITH ANGRIST Born November, 1908, Dallas, Texas. Emerrrl from San Jacinto Grade School. Public Speaking; Girl Scouts; Good Scholarship; Presidents' Club: Athenzuum Club. HAges 10 come, and men unborn shall bless her name and sigh her fate." VERA MAE DE SHAZO Born December, 1905. Entered from North Duly 133 High School. Good Scholarship Club, 323-24- 25: Liuz Pin. HBeauty is as beauty does." MARY LOUISE HOOPER Born January. 1909, Blossom. Texas. Enterul from Lipscomh Crude Schonl, Public Speaking: Girl Reserves: Good Scholarship. HA Merry Heart doeth good like a medicinal. Pager Forly-ciglzt NINA BAIRD Born April, 1906, El Paso, Texas. Entered from Mullin High SclmoL First Prize Thrift Contest, 122; Athenaeum, 2223.24.25. HShe is as kind as she is faith MARGARET A. PHILIPP ioru March, 1909. New York, N. Y. Entered fuom Cumberland School. Good Scholarship Club, '22-2324-25; Linz Award, '23-24. HAnd all the beauty of the place Is in thy heart and on thy face." ALLAN WELLS Born November. 1908, Warren, Arkansas. Good Scholarship HFortune came smiling to her youth and wooed itf HELEN DOROTHY WINTERS Born June. 1908. Grand Rapids, Mich. Entered from North Dallas High Schools. Girl Reserves; Secretary January Class. HShe is in loveeundoubtedlye with her piano." BEATRICE PEEBLES Horn Livingston. Texas. November, 1908. Elk tend from North Dallas High. Good 821101215113 Club; Athenacum Club: Secretary Presidents' Club; Dulhi Annual Staff Y25; Girl Reserves, HWe are expecting great thinge of Beatrice because of her splendid record at Bryan." MADELINE LESSERAUX Born May, 1903. New York. Entered from Cumberland School. Good Scholarship Club. UShe is the cutest: the dearest, the kindest, the sweetest little girl we know." ROBERTA LANDRESS Born March. 1908. Dallas. Texas. Entered from North Dallas High School. Good Scholarship. "If she had any faults, she has left us in doubt? ELTON GRAY Born Dallas. Texas. April, 1908. Cntered from Crockett Grade School. HA sympathetic heart, a disposition kind and true.H Page Forty-nine ARLEEN STOLTE Born June. 1908. St. Paul, Minn. Entered from North Dallas High School. Good Scholarship Club. "Those eyes are made so Killing! and eternal 1 sunshine settles on that head." JOE TUCKER Born September, 1908, Shreveport, La. Entered from Junior High School, Ft. Worth, Texas. Good Scholarship. HIn him we find a friend worth whilef ANNA BELLE WRIGHT VVithdrew in mid-term. COLLETT MUNGER Entered Terrill School. Page Fifty DAPHNE LOUISE CAMPBELL Born August, 1908. 1101?, Kansas. Entered from St. Theresak Academy. Kansas City, Mo. Good Scholarship Club; Little Theatre, 73-24. HEUe'r gay and beautiful, Our graceful little dancer." ROBERT DANIEL Born Duncanville, Texas, August, 1907. En- tered from Fannin School. Yell Lender, Y23.24; Camp Dallas. y22-23-24; Lieutenant R. O. T. C.; Second Team Football, y23; Crack Company, '22- 23-24-25. "Big, goodrnatured, and peppy-thafs Fat." MARGARET HUNT Born Carthage, Mo., August, 1909. Entered from Hamilton School. 1Vichita, Kan. Good Scholarship L uh. HSerene, but not loud." RICHARD IVEY Born Dallas, Texas. December. 1906. Entered from Fanniu School. Major R. O. T. C.; Crack Company. 121-22-23-24; Rifle Team, 2223-2425; Camp Dallas, '22-23; Fort Sill. Y24; sharpshooter, '24; President Phi Kappa; Hi-Y; Vice-President Rich Man's Club; Presidents3 Club; Annual Staff, 1925. HA moml, sensible, and welbbred man." HELEN ODELLE ANDERSON Born Dallas, Texas, March, 1907. Entered from Lipscomb Grade School. 11He7 eyes are like stari'y twinkles." THETA BAXLEY Born Carrollton, Texas, April 5, 1907. Entered from Junior High School, Ft. Worth, Texas. Hon- ors: Good Scholarship Club. "In cheerfulness, prudence, And courage as well; We know you've proficient, In fact you excel." EVELYN H1 BRIDGES Born June, 1908, Dawson, Ga. Entered from Shreveport High School. Girl Reserves. HA lovely girl, with the qualities of a noble heart, is the most perfect thing in nature." GORDY BROWN Born 1906. Dallas. Texas Entered from Powell School. D. C1ub; Football, y23-24; Truck: 124; Basketball, 125. U1May he mean as much to the rest of the world as he has meant to usf' HALL BROWNING Born September, 1907, Dallas, Texas. Entered from Ce1este Grammar School. 'iDependable, true, and an all around good sport." DAMON L. COZZO Born at Gnrman, Texas. Entered from Oak Cliff High School. 1'Work while you work, and play a little, too." JENNIE DeBECK Born April, 1905, Dallas, Texas. Entered from Reig'er Avenue Grade School. uHer friends best know he? true worth." THEODORE DEERE Born July. 1905, Hope, La. Entered from Tylm High. Onhestru; Band. "If he had any faults, he has left us in doubt. For in four years' acquaintance we have not found them outf RAYMOND DIETZ Born November, 1907, Dallas, Texas. Entered from Forest Avenue High School. HNot even genius compares with gvit, And a man cant lose, if he will not quit!" CYRIL DURRETT Borln May, 1907, Atlanta, Ga Entered from Reiger Grade School. UE-nthusiastic of the good and beautiful." CHARLYNNE FARRY Born December, 1907, Boston, Mass. HThoughts that are high and beautiful." FLORA BELLE GILL Born August, 1908, Dallas, Texas. Entered from North Dallas High School. uShe has wealth in the qualities of mind and thought that makes a lovely woman." J. PRESTON GODWIN Born December, 1906, Mt. Vernon, Texas. En- tered from Lipscomb Grade School. Good Scholar- ship Club. uLearning is to the studious." HENCE J. GRIFFITH Born Palestine, Texas, July :1, 19081 Entered from Oakwood High School. Honors; Prize Pos- ter Contest; Prize Illustration Contest; Art Club. uHence paintsepictures, understand." CHARLES EDWARD HALL Born August, 1907, Dallas, Texas. Entered from San Jacinto Grade School. HPossessed 0f 'rai'e wit and humor." DOROTHY HANEY Born August, 1909, Dallas, Texas. Entered from North Dallas High School. Good Scholar- ship Club. "Beauty is in her steps; kindness in her eye." ROBERT HARPER Born September. 1909, Topeka. Kansas. Entered fliqm Cumberland Hill Grade School. Good Scholar- sup. HG'reat is the need for more students such as he.,, HECTOR HICKMAN Born Rising Star, Texas, 1904. Entered from Teaching School. Honors: Good Scholarship Club. HHis fame shall spread abroad." HILBERT HUFFER Born January, 1902, Dallas, Texas. Entered from Reagan Grade School. 11A student in every sense of the word.u LEO JOHANN Born 1905, Dallas, Texas. Entered from Dzl1las University. HHighly esteemed by all" BUSH JONES. JR. Born August. 1908, Dallas, Texas. Entered from Austin Grade 5011001. 11D" Club; Good Scholar- ship Club; President's Club. "For his genius so rare, Bush is known everywherel CECIL G. JONES Born January, 1906, Abilene, Texas. Entered fsronf; City Park School. Sneior Capt. B. N. ta . HO-ne who likes to rule and have his way, Working the teachers everyday? MARY JANE JONES Born January, 1907, Kingman, Kansas. Entered from Jefferson High School, Laffayette, Indiana. Honor Society; Glee Club. HShe is a friend that is dependable and inspin'ng." Page Fifty-one JOHN P. KEEHAN - Born November, 1907, Dalhart, Texas. Entered atom Lipscomb Grade School. Phi Kappa; Rifle eam. "Efficiency, merit and studiousness are his strongest points." HERBERT L. LEE Born August, 1906, Paris, Texas. Entered from Southwestern Mi1itary School. Military. HQuick of perception and ready of wit." ELIZABETH LINK Born January, 1908, Ft Worth, Texas. Entered from North Dallas High School. HNo friendship is so cordial as hersfl ELIZABETH MANSFIELD Born Dallas, Texas, August 29, 1906. Post Graduate of Oak Cliff High School. mYoung and happy? WILLIAM MARTINDALE Born March. 1908. Covington, Texas, Entered from North Dallas High School. Good Scholar- ship Club; Art Club. WThe quality of his work will secm'e 's success." BERTHA MILLIKEN Born March, 1907, Victoria, Texas. Entered from O. M. Roberts School. NShe keeps her thoughts to herself, and goes serenely on her wayfl DAVIS MORRIS Born October, 1908, VKansas City, Missouri. Entered from McKinney Grammar School, McKin- ney, Texas. HNoz much in a crowd, but when you get him alone.n MARGARETTE MURRAY Born January, 1909, Dallas, Texas. Entered from North Dallas High ulvlasrgarette is faic', and seems at ease and free from care." BEN L. McMILLAN Born November, 1906, Dallas, Texas. Entered from North Dallas High Schonl. Good Scholar- ship; Military. HSuccess will be his, for his efforts are sinceref' WILLIAM NAYLOR Born July, 1906, Zanesvillc, Ohio. Entered from Reiger Grade School. Football. "Weld just as soon have another flood, as to lose our old friend, Bud." LAURA ESTELLE PORTER Born July, 1908, De Kalb, Texas. Entered from De Kalb High School. Good Scholarship Club. 11A merry spirit doeth good." D. MORGAN PRICE Born April, 1906, Chicago, Illinois. Entered from Senn High School, Chicago. HNIeritorious and deserving of credit." Page Fifty-two PRE STON R. SCOTT Born January, 1906. Dallas, Texas. Entered from Funnin Grade School. Lieut. R. 0. T C; B. N. 1. Staff. HSpavlzling eyes and a merry heart." TOM SHAFFER Born Navcmber. 1908, Robinson, Illinois. En- tered from Crockett Grade School. Good Scholar- ship Club. HScholarly mind and modert manner distinguish himfl JAMES SIDES Born September, 1907, Athens. Texas. Entered from Terrell Grammar School, Terrell, Texas. HHappy the man whom the experience of others make cautious" FRANCIS G. SOUTHWORTH Born November, 1906. Dallas. Texas. llLet every man mind his own business." FLORENCE SMITH Born October, 1906. Dallas. Texas. Entered from North Dallas High School. HBehold the hrs: in virtue as in face." LEWIS STOWE Born September, 1900, Bryan County, Okla. Entered from North Dallas uHis cheerfulness and courtesy have won him many friends." FORRE ST NEAL TALBOTT Born October, 1905, Milton, Iowa. Entered from Rusk Grade School. HA gentleman true, if eve? there was onef, LLOYD WALVOORD Born April, 1906, Holland. Nebraska. Entered from Rusk Grade School. HA clear conscience is a clear card." OLIVER WALVOORD Born April, 1906, Holland, Nebraska. Entered from Austin Grade School. HHonest, dependable, and sincere." MATREN BUREN WEBER Born January, 1908, SL Louis, Mo. Entered from San Jacinto Grade School. "His tenacity of purpose overcomes all obstacles." FRANCES MARGARET WILLIAMS Born November, 1907, Tishomiugo. Oklahmna. Entered from 0. M. Roberts Grade School. Girls Glee Club. HAn exquisite bit of loveliness." AUDRY WILMANS Born November, 1900. Dallas, Texas. Entered from Oak Cliff High School. HA little nonsense now and then.' CLARENCE WILSON Born September, 1908, Handley, Texas. EnV tered from Forest High. Good Scholarship. HHe did such things as could be done only by a very brave man." , History of the Class of January, 1926 iiKnowIedge is power." Of this truth we, the iiJanuary 26h class, became enamored in our elementary school days. So we came to the best high school in Dallas to conquer the everrexisting gods of English, Mathematics, Latin, and Science. We, a small group of Freshmen, were awed and inspired by the grand majesty of Bryan Street High School. The first thing to meet our view, when we entered the door, was the noble array of statuary in the front halltthe busts 0f Roosevelt, Wilson, Washington, and Pershing, and many others, who gave their life and efforts to make this country bigger, better, and cleaner. These made us aspire to do bigger and better things for dear old Bryan. Our first year was spent for the most part in becoming acquainted with our classmates, and becoming adapted to our new surroundings. Upon entering our Sophomore year, we began to carry out the resolves of our Freshman year. Some sought honors 0n the athletic held to add to the ever! increasing number of trophies, while upholding the time'honored traditions of true and clean sports in our interscholastic contests. Others devoted their energy to public speaking, and in a short time declaimers, debaters, and speakers were developed. Still others strove to give their best through the clubs. They became the leaders, and through their energy and perseverance raised the standard of the school. Still others strove for higher standards of scholarship, knowing that it is by scholarship that every school is judged. Two years have passed. Years iilled with joy, sorrow, failures, and successes. Not all who entered as the original class of Y6 are present. Some have fallen by the wayside. Others have entered the business world. With renewed energy, those left continued in our Junior year the tasks begun in previous years. We became organized and gained strength in union. Although we are the smallest class in the school, we have proved that it is quality, and not quantity, that counts most. Now we have arrived. We are Seniors. The goal for which each has striven is 110 more a hazy thing in the far distant future, but a living thing of the present. We are on the top of the hill and can look downward on the path which we have trodden to our present attainments; Its surface is not that of smooth glass; it is beset with many stumbling blocks, over which we have safely passed with the aid of our counsellors and guideseour teachers. May the way that we have yet to travel be traversed with safety and honor. EDITH ANGRIST. Page Fifly-thrae Class Prophecy, January, 1926 All except one tube sets tune in, Station B. Hi 5. broadcasting. Let szave length and Y:amount of static, Save simultaneously for Q B D. But that is another story. This one starts with "Hence." Remember that Care, the blackehearted, mounts the same horse as the rider, and however far we journey, never leaves our side. Then, the problem is to eliminate Care. To get rid of care, a formula must be derived by which the future happiness and prosperity of the Class Of January, 1926, shall be governed. Therefore the Golden Chain of Friendship around our Class has been linked together by the delightful and unanimous formula: There is Bush Jones, our president, a lawyer of great prominence among his fellow citizens, with none other for his private secretary than Antoinette. John Keehan is now campaigning for Mary Jane Jones, who is a candidate for Governor of Texas. Margaret Murray, under the direction of Clarence Wilson, has succeeded Constance Talmadge, her latest picture being "Long Lost Sallyfl All Of her gowns are especially designed for her by Allyne McGee. The "Jazzy Four," with Webster Curtsinger as their leader. are making a big hit on the Majestic Circuit. The Dallas Baseball Club has just completed a successful season, due to the management Of Cecil Jones, and the pitching of Luther Blassingame. James McGonagill has fulfilled his liferlong ambition by now wearing the title to the World's Golf Champion. Ringturn Brothers Circus has as a drawing card the incomparable tightrrope walker, Nelva Mae Davies. The Greenwich Village Follies have increased in popularity because of two new additions to the chorus, Daphne Campbell and Cyril Durett. Marie Naylor can be found almost every night tripping the lights at the Hippodrome on Broadway. This theatre is now owned by Joe Tucker. Forrest Talbot is touring the country as an impersonator. Frances Southworth. with his million dollar voice, has made Station VVFAA known throughout the world. Gordy Brown is seen daily peddling his patented medicine. a sure cure for the Heebie' Jeebies. Bud Naylorls jazz music is in much demand. His latest hit is HUp with the NapkinSeHere Comes the Soup." Margaret Hunt and Eula Gee Gantt are the leading stars in the Chicago Grand Opera Company, which is managed by Dexter Hill. Our original class bachelor is Edmund Condom. He lives all alone in his elegant apartment on Fifth Avenue. And there is a detective, tooiBen Rosenthal, a graduate of the uSilver Badge Corres' pondence School of Detecting." James McDowell is the big, jovial flatrfoot, who rules the trafiic at Elm and Ervay Streets. Allan W'ells has made many remarkable discoveries, and her inventions have startled the world. Howard Mount is running a street car in the city suburbs. ' Norine Sawyer is another Peggy Joyce, having recently divorced her eighth husband. Arline Stolte owns Dallas' leading beauty parlor with Brainard Long and Lillie Carter her head Marcellers. Two of our young ladies, Helen Anderson and Eulalie Neville, hold positions in the State Legislature as Senators. A great honor has been bestowed on Louise Hooper, newly appointed Poet Laureate of America; such an ofhce having been created by Paul Ramey, the President of the U. 8., when her first poem appeared in print. The Link School for girls rates high among the colleges of the United States. Elizabeth rules all with an iron hand. Among her faculty are Lucille Manning, Bertha Bush and Edith Angrist. Julia Pellet is residing in Paris, France, where she is interpreter for our American Ambassador, O. R. Winter, who was appointed by President Harry Reed. Harry was sworn into his office by Chief Justice of Supreme Court Albert Edmonds. Preston Scott and Robert Fagg are partners in the junk dealing business Flora Bell Gice and Helen Dorothy Winters are operating a very popular candy and gift shop on Pacific Avenue. This cross section of the famous Class of January, 1926, will reveal to the world that "Allis Well" with the entire membership. HELEN HALEY AND GARDNER COLE. Pagi' FifIy-flmr Prologue to the Fish Tales tWith due apologies to ChauceU By TOM SHAFFER Whilom it bilel that a group of thre Made up a merye compaignye; 'Twas in the spring'fevour sesoun, And therefore without moche resoun, We thre pleyed hokey fro scole that day, And fer fro bokes we tonne aweye. Now in few wordes wol I to yow telle Of the adventures that us bifel. The day was fresh and eek balmie, As all bright springe dayes sholde be But er we sterten we hade t0 waitte Some wormes to digge to use as baitte. Then gun we forth upon oure weye, As the sonne peeped forth to breke the day. And smale fowles alonge the weye, Maad moche noise and melodye. . Life seemed to come to everich treye, And the grass was as grene as it could be; Our weye was long, it semed to me, Or longer than it oghte to be; So we lagged along our tyme to abyde And leyed greet store in Iihoppinh a ryde. But lukke He seemed to be oures that daye. Or else it seemed very moche that weye. After somme miles of miserye, And we were as tired as we could be, Around a bend ther uhoven in sighte, A ubukking fliverll in its flighte. We hailed it doom and jumped aboard, And doon the dustye rood we soared, But wonderleye soon to our greet disguste, The Ford stente deed in a cloud of duste, And would not budge another inch, 50 walk we must, for twas a cinch, The "rekke" could not be putte in motion, Spite oi greet witte and hardye coaxen, So doon the dustye road we plodde, With heavye feet and hertes doonrtrodde. So now that we been nearly ther, And as it semes so rightly faire, And er we rechen our destineye, To trace in best abilitye, Our manere, charactere, and lokes, As one so often hnds in bokes. Old Fatte there was, a luckeye sport, His shines were long as Slimmels were short. He set the pace alonge the roade, The restte kept up as best theye coude. Thol delicate he semed, indeed, In any game he took the leed, And so neet his appeeraunce was That if it comen by hap or cas, For lecdershippe ther came a callet Fattels name was stevene as choice of alle. Next was Redde, as gallant a ladde. As I surmise could evere be hadde: Loved he ladies and curteisye, Leaving out the chivalrye. Hard did he try to winne a race, T0 stonden in his lady grace. And moche tyme spent he alle the whyl, Stryfing to keep aheed 0f styl: He was the Centre fashoun plate, The honour was his, he kept it in state: Crulle were his lokkes and of swete flavour, On dampen dayes maad strange behaviour. Namore should be sayed 0f gallant Redde, For enough has all reedye been seyed. Last, .1 ladd yrclept little Simme, Constante exercise had kept himme thinne, His greetteste desyr was but to eat, In such a test he was hard to beet; Giveth himme swetes and pastereye, And he was happy as he coude be. With chubby chekes and frekkled visage, And jaws made stronge by constant usage, He was a very heelthy sighte, Maden such by sharp appetite. Having described oure compaignye, And having raughte our destineye, Now is tyme t0 tellen the weye, In how we passed that joyfulle daye. As hshingye is a tyresomme thinge, And thas not proper for to singe, Stories decided we to telle, And doon our bestte t0 doon each welle, And he who tellen his the bestte, Would have the hsh caught by the restte; And so to see who sholde beginne, We Hflippedll to see whold be llodd monne," And as the taske so fell to Redde, Everchon settled t0 heeren whatls seyde. Here endeth the prolog of this boke; and here bigyneth the ilirst tale which is Fattes Tale. Page Fifty-five Page Fifty-sz'x BUSH JONES AARON TEAGUE ROBERT LONG ?uniors Being a Junior is the last stretch of the long journey from kindergarten t0 the exalted state of Senior. We are doing our best to wait patiently until next term, when we shall he in the limelight as the graduating class. The members of this Class, nevertheless, are participants in every phase of school life. Just think of our football heroes, high scholarship students, club presidents, track men. basketball players, and debaters! Our weekly class meetings have been thoroughly enjoyed, Bushas cr055r word puzzles, Bobbyhs minutes, Aarorfs blushes, Websterhs playing, and Gordyws football hspeechesaa will long be remembered by every member of the Class, It is our sincere belief that the Class has brilliant prospects; that What; ever we have not accomplished in our Freshman, Sophomore, and Junior years we will accomplish next year. Watch us! BEATRICE PEEBLES. Junior22Class $2? OFFICERS ELL, President ........................................................................................ AARON Tmcuu VicerPresident ................................................................................... BUSH JONES Secretary ..................................................................................... ROBERT LONG Page Fifly-xeven Page Fifly-eiglzt ALICE CLIFT HARRY REED DOROTHY COBB Sophomores Through the able leadership of our President, Harry Reed, the splendid teamwork Of all the members of the class, and the wise guidance of the faC' ulty advisers, the Sophomore class has had a happy and successful year, and has really made a record worthy of being emulated by Sophomore classes in the years to come. In scholarship, the standing Of the Class is so high that any student seen wearing a Linz pin is suspected of being a Sophomore. Our IIIA repre sentative, Virginia Treadwell, as will be seen by referring to the page of stars, made the second highest average in the entire student body, 96.76, while Virginia Ledcly, representative of the IIrBls, came close to this with an average of 94.4. Of course, we are eager to be Seniors, as it is our firm determination to show Bryan what: a real graduating class is. But in the meantime, we shall confine our energies to our Junior duties, knowing that only a first class Junior can make a tipetop Senior. DOROTHY COBB. Sophomore Class OFFICERS President ...................................................... HARRY REED Vice'President ....... ALICE CLIFT Secretary ............. ..DOROTHY COBB Page Fifly-nine Page Sixty J. B.ANDREWS ALICE MARsHALL LUTHER COLEMAN Freshman Class OFFICERS President ........................................................................................ J1 B. ANDREWS ViceaPresidem .......................................................................... LUTHER COLEMAN Secretary .................................................................................... ALICE MARSHALL And it came to pass in the fall of the year 1924, A. DA, on the plain in and around Bryan Street High School, that a band of wanderers apr peared, garnered from the four corners of the globe. This strange band, being favorably impressed with the region, soon signified their intention of taking up their abode here for a period of four years, more or less. These wanderers straightway discovered the ruler of this sphere, the powerful monarch who reigned supreme in 112, and who had many of the adventurers sent for punishment to the dungeon 108, under the dominion of another, a most august tyrant. The capers cut by these impudent peoples caused them to be despised by the colleagues of the ruler, but, nevertheless, the foolish people persisted in their wild tantrums at regular intervals. Moreover, the dwellers of this land looked upon this tribe with scorn. They called themselves Upper Classmen, but the only place where they were up was when they were on the third floor. After the lapse of one year, the activities of these once wandering people are these: They have used their talents wisely. In every phase of life in this land of learning, they have been true to their trust; They have been weighed in the balance and found full weight plus. And soon, doubtless, the clouds will part in a mysterious manner, and a voice from the pedae gogical regions will be wafted down softly, saying, llWell, done, most faith! ful Freshmen. In thee I am well pleased. Enter now into thy glory as fullrfledged Sophomores? ADA LOUISE CAMP. FRE SHMAN GROUP I FRESHMAN GROUP II Page Sixty-ane VAN LAMM Best 31110qu athlete; track, football, basketball, baseball. NADINE WILLINGHAM Highest average of III- B class 05.40. ALAN REED Highest average of IV-A class and of entire student body 98.3. Page Sixty-two nycm Stars LOUISE CLARK First prize in Home Lighting Contest. BEN ANDRES Highest average of UL A class ONLSL VIRGINIA TREADWELL Highest average of II-A class 66.70. GEORGE MCGHEE Highest average of LB class 06L G. H MAYS Highest average of 1A class 04.6X VIRGINIA LEDDY Highest average of 11le class W45H. EDITH ANGRIST Highest average of IV- B class $6.8m. J. C. FERGUSON First prize in Times Herald Book Illustration Contest. :3. Kg . . , , x, , , a . . . A W W ,, nx4 7 Z0 n i .. r ,, 15; 2V , Good Scholarship Club All grades above 90 throughout the year lecnms Peacock George McGhee Muriel Grogan Albert Edmonds 0 R. Winter Gilbert Poindexter R'chard Long Ben Andres Alan Reed fRONT ROXV Louise Rawlins John Tinnivello Raymond Roberts SECOND ROW Mary Alice Mixon Bertha Robinson Eloise Crouch BACK ROW Natalie Faulkner Nedra Newkirk Alfred Kelley Virginia Leddy Elizabeth Lyle Allene Grafton Nellie Harris Virginia Treadwell Thomas Rough Edith Angrist Page Sixly-tlzree Members of the Good Scholarship Austin, Margaret Allen. Jimmie Alrsworth, Louise Anthony. Pauline Armstrong, Paul Adams, Vilmuth Amis. Elizabeth Angrist, Goldin- Armstrong, Evelyn Angus. Eugene Adams, Murrell Arnold, Louise Anderson. Carroll Andres, Alexander szu'd. Benizlmin Bottx. Era Lou Brodtrick gadie Marin Brown. IR :11 Burkr, Kathryn Huxley. Theta Must. T0111 Bell. Barbara Bedcll. Geraldinr Hcll. Helen Ilmrlfurd. Leona Bray. Fuller Bunow. Tom Ikhreml, Marcella Hodenheimer. Sulncy Hratilvy, Earl l'n'uwn. Helen Burns. Olive IKusclLBerthzl Barrens. Berta Britten. Emily Brush, Ucorge Benowitz. Ben Bclhzu'd. Louisa Bert. Gladys Black. Regenia Bland, Luis chh. Louise Busch, Gus Pagx Sixty-faur Boyd. Alberta Bray, Clayton lellew. Edith Burgiw, Cara Broume. Clayton Byrd. Attelcne Brown, Genca Bishop. Doris Bentley. George Brown, Gertrude Blakcly. Luster Bod. Murray Baldwin, Alvin Baird, John. Jr. Brener, Julius Collins, English Flmppell, Harold Cue. Alice V0318, Lillian Chenowth, Mux'joric Clark, Louise Chery. Theo Kogdell. Charlotte Cook, Lois Compton. Grace Crockett, Velma Curtis. Kathryn Vamp, Ada Louise Carroll. Myrtle COLI c'l. Louist Umkrcll. Melba Compton. Betty m ke. Vil1ic May Coyne, Luis Cumberland. Thelma Cnmpc. Sallie Cherry. Alargucritc Cook. Ethel Cotton. Jonnie Cooper, Loyance Cobb. Dorothy Cowan, Margaret Czlync, Lois Cox, Andrew CrunL Paul Crowder, Bcrtha Carter, Lillie Cux, Florence Cole. Seawall Crawford, Philip Cole, Mary Crane, Frederica Currie Dickenson, Louise Dodge. Veldon Daniel. Lillian Dmmlly, Anna Douglas. Louise Dyer. Florinc Daerr, Pauline Dishmzm, Blair Davis, Julia Dee. Mary Etta Howdy. Dnrothy Durham. Grace Dolton. Dorothy Durham. Dorothy De Shzlzo. Vera Davidson. Grace Damon. Grace D . . Did r5011. Lurzl Duff. Agatha Davis. E. C Davis. Rnhert Dixon, Inez Eaton. Vi1kiu Edwards. Mary Imuis: Evans, Thelma Eaves. Dorothy Eaves. Octzlvus Edge. Sarah French. Sam Florence, Twila Fair. Frances Furmby, Dorothy Club Forster. Helen Forester, Maurine Fag'g, Robert Fugg, Gladys Freeman, Sanford Fix. George Ferguson. Catherine Frazier. Martha FL , Dorothy Field, Mattie szrlcss, Reginald Graves. Virginia 0015011. Louise Goodwin, Preston Godholrl. Nat Gillon, Dorothy Garrison. Earl Gillin, Mary L. lewh. Elizabeth Grafton.A11L-ne Green. Johnnie Hmtee. Juanita Grubs. Lnuisc Ground, Quinelm Garrand. Elizalwth Greenwood, 01 are Graves. Grace Gmduhl. Howanl Grocn. George Ucntry. Helen Ui'l ZUlic qu'ncr, Myrtie Galley. Eli lelll Glass, Marvin Gordon. Mary Crngzm. Muriel Hooper, Louise Hunt. Margarct Hock Edna Lve Hclsley, W'iggs Hill, Mary Louisc Huggins, Margaret Hassell, Mary Grace Hassell. Marjorie Sue Hughes. Gerald Hunter, George Harris, Nellie Hooks, Jewelle Hughes, Mary Esther Hay, Mary Frances Harvill, Raymond Horchkiss, Jacqueline Hart, Amos Hickman, Hector Hooker. Lowell Halloway, Ruth Hall, Lenore Alice Herron, Ira Hearron, Ima Hirring. Eugenia Hcthenington, Robert Hemhcll, Naomzl Hatzenhuekler, Katherine Hines, Macy Hewitt. U. W. Hartsfield, Margaret Hacker. Fay Holland. Russell Harper, Robert Hurlhut. Natalie Hoihert. Viebb Hacker, Guy Helsley, Nelrose Hunt, Miriam Howard, Evclyue Herman, Virginia Hawkins, Jesse Hammer, Margaret Hitchcock. Jeanette Holland. Dorothy lvey, Richard Jackson, Elizabeth Johnson, Lays Justice, Felix Johnson, XYillizun Jones, Bush Jones. Mary June Jones, Eldred Johnson, Patty Jones. Hoffman Juhuson,CIariue Johnson, Margaret Jester, Katherine Johnson, Robert Jenkins, Naomi James, Lucile Johnson, Olina Jenkins. Marian Junge, Julius Kleinman, Aaron Kruger, James Kleinmnn, Ethel Kennedy, George Kirkgard. Elizabeth Kimball, Justin Kay, Nancy Kames, Joan Kelsay. Yil1iam Kelley, Nell Knott, Pauline Knott, Ruth Pearl Kovanda, Leo Lile. Macie Little, Elsie Lebowitz, Lillian Laurence, Bennie Lallier, Victor Lawrence, Sarah Lundrum, Merle Long, Hudson London, Merle Lathem, Reba Logan, Lura Ludwig, Alyce Landress, Roberta Lamm, Van Lewis, Nadine Le Page, Muriel Lesseraux, Madeline Long. Brainerd Lamar. Henry Long, Richard Levine, Frances Lyle. James Morzm. Glen Manina, Pralie McGuire, Haskell Marrow. Joe Field McConnell. Dorothy Mann, Hazel McGwier, Yates McKee, Ruby Clayton Meredith, Nina McCutcheon. Irene Minor, Zeda Moore, Marguerite Monroe. Lurline Moore. Mary Tom McDowell. James McMillan, Ben Mason, Porter Moore, Evelyn Motley. Caroline Mallow. Marguerite Menton, Mildred Merritt, Aurelia Miers, Meta Miller, Nancy Morris, Vern Marine, Katherine Martin, Jack Mays, Robert Miller, Catherine Louise McGowghn, Frank Miller, Louise McCutcheon. Dona Moore, Louise Meadows, Johnnie Mason, John Wm, Moody, Theodore McFarland, Cleo Moursund, Earnestine McDermott, Miriam Milliczm, XVillio Mayfield, Mary Oda Morrow, Joe Field McConagill. James MCGree, Allync Manning, Lucile Matteson. Bernard McNatt, Louise Mitchelleannie Mount. Howard Murdock, Ernest McGowan, Maxine Mahoney, P B. McGowan. Gowan Maxwell, Billie Moody. J. W. Magness, Bill Matthews, Lloyd Merzbeckcr, Katlu'inc Miller, Juanita Mason, Myrtis Muller, Henry McBride. Clifford Nalle, Elizabeth Norwood, Frances Nichols, Maxine Nettles, Madge Orr, Marie Owen, Irene Owen, Julia Ella Oneal, Raymond Price, Vivian Perry, T.A. Pitt, Bert Picket, Elizabeth Power, Mildred Protheroe, Evelyn Pampein, Grattus Price. Rosalie Patrick, Edward Patton. Paule Pellet. Julia Phillipp, Marguerite Peebles, Beatrice Potts, Lillian Porter. Estelle Parks, Carrie Beth Pigg. Christine Parkinson, Lois Pellet. Leon Pickens, Loraine Porter. Annie Sue Pettigrew, H. F Preston. Margaret Poindexter, Gilbert Pickens, Alice Porter. Lemon Pilky. Rita Quela. Josephine Ragsdale. Once Riser, Gladys Robertson. Fauna Belle Robertson, Priscilla Roamuowski, Hanna Russell. Catherine Remotsky, Indore Rothell, Glenn Rinker, Mary Ellen Romanenet, Clement Rothhaum. Mary Redden, Vivian Reeder, Ida Sue Robinson, Sylvia Rick, Catherine Louise Rowe, Murl Rivera. Juanita Russell, Pearl Rather. Vertu Rosenthal, Ben Rudcrick, Ruth Royce, Fred Reid. Mary Reddick, Ruth Reed. Harry Rankin, Alma Lu Reid, Joe Redd, Mildred Robertson, Thelma Ryan, Pearl Rice, Martha Rogers, Trella Ross, Bess Richardson, lIary Lee Robinson, Bertha Schermerhorn, Gretchen Scott, Laurin Sanders, Halie May Strange, XVilloughlJy Stevenson, Ruby Mary Spoug, Hellen Sovells, Ralph Sprayherry, Dorothy Sullivan, Lorelle Sceman, Alice Shea, Harriet Shaffer, Tom Smith, Dorothy Ray Stulte, Arlcen Smithson, Harold Spence, Thelma. Smith, J. Frank Smith, Antionette Sparkman, Inez Slaten, Lloyd Scott, Geo. C. Sheffield, Harold Sherman, Mildred Shuttles, Bill Smith, Frances Skielvig, Lois Scott, Jack Sigler. Marjorie Sherman, Marvin Stevenson, Pauline Seegar, Tommie Smith, Claud Snead. Allene Strickland, Harold Sherrill, William Seawm'd, Catherine Stimson, Hazel May Schade, George Schade. Lillian Smith, Alfred, Jr. Sugg, Elizabeth Strange. W'illowhy Sledge, Bonnie Speer, Gladys Sullivan. Horace Thorn, Eiland Tresenriter, Aline Thompson, Harold Taggart, Mary Thomas, Eulalia 'Fippins, Ethel 'IVobolowsky, Esir Trantham, Florence Tucker, Pauline Tanner, Corinne Taylor, Dorothy Tanner, Kathleen 'FreadwelLVirginia Tritch. Ruth Trott, Robert Teague, Cenrgia Tracy, Marion Tolafern'o, Achilles Thornton, Robert Van Horn, Pauline Vernon, Olga Yought, Augusta Viseman, Edna XVeher, Charles W'ilson, Clarence Wilson, Helen K. W'atsou, Lois XVarren, Albert Vi11iams, Richard W'oodford, Rex Watson, Eddie Veid1er, Annie West, Nell VViggs, Halsey Vx'atson, Delia Weaver, Jewell Wells, Allan XYilsou, Clarence VValvoord, Oliver Weaver, Kathryn West, Frances Wells, John Vest, Louise Wilson, Mary Alice Wyatt, John Winter, J. R. Vright, Anna Belle Vi1son, Ferne XVinters, Helen Dorothy VVhitsel, Marjorie VViIliams, Sudie Lue XVood, Dorothy XYright, Jack XVynne, Helen Watts, Ila Lee Williams, Dorothy Valker, Charlotte Vhite, Charline Watson, Frances Wright, Laurette Worsham, Davis VVelIs, Marie XViIson, Virginia. W'ilson, Mary Alice White, Robert Walsh, Mason W'endt, H. D. VVeinstein, Sam Young, Mary Sue Yancey, Charles Zilliox, Lois Zschach, Waldemar Zelazney, Ray Marie Page Sixly-five Page Sixty -5ix ALAN REED LOWELL HOOKER EidtorrineChief Business Manager Dalhi Annual In the days when we shall be imploring Time to turn backward in his flight, this Dalhi Annual of 1925 will be the means of Visualizing byrgone days and happy memories. As we turn through its pages, the familiar faces of our class, mates and teachers will greet us, and, in imagination, we shall tread again the halls of dear old Bryan. To those who were unable to procure an Annual because they did not heed the warning to iiBuy an Annual now,a we might say, iiI told you solll However, we shall only remind them to do their Annual shopping early next year. We wish to take this opportunity to thank those students whose names are not mentioned with the staff. yet who have unselfishly given their services to the work of' publishing this annual. Among these helpers are Katherine Chase, Henry Lamar, Lois Johnson, Mary Alice Kidd, and Walter Doughty, The Dalhi Annual of 1925 would not have been possible had we not had the invaluable assistance of our faculty advisers, Miss Pauline Warner, Mr. W. A. File, Miss Eleanor Benners and her art classes, and Miss baker and her typewriting classes. This volume is the year book of the Bryan Street High School for 1925, from the most miscroscopic Freshman to the most august departing Senior. It has been compiled by a. hardworking staff, not without groans and a multitude of manifold worries and despairing sighs. So, if you happen to like our product, donlt hesi' tate to tell us so, and we shall feel amply repaid; for it was our sincere desire to produce an Annual that would really represent our school. Sincerely, ALAN REED, Editor. LOWELL HOOKER, Business Manager. EULA GEE GANTT LLOYD SLATEN Dramatics Athletics . YATES MCGWIER ADA LOUISE CAMP ELIZABETH JACKSON HAROLD THOMPSON Adv. Mgr. Freshman Rep. Snap Shots Assistant Editor ETHEL KLEINMAN BEATRICE PEEBLES JULIA ELLA OWEN NEDRA NEWKIRK DOROTHY COBB Alumni Junior Rep. Humor Literary Editm' Soph. Rep. HENCE GRIFFITH JAMES KRUEGER RICHARD IVEY GILBERT POINDEXTER MARTIN PICKETT Art Editor Asst. Art Editor Military Asst. Business Mgr. Organizations Page Sixly-seven FANNA BELLE ROBERTSON RICHARD COIT Editor Business Manager Dalhi Journal If we are right in believing that the Dalhi Journal of 1925 has been a success, a great many people, both as individuals and as organizations, deserve to share the credit. First, of course, we think of the editor and the staff. The editor this year has been a young lady, Fanna Belle Robertson, and a great portion of the praise must go to her for her willingness to work herself and her ability to direct others consistently and intelligently; The entire staff has, for the most part, not been afraid to work; and, consequently, they have produced a wellrrounded magr azine, with enough varied departments to relate to every phase of school life. In the literary department, made possible only by the support and contribuz tions of the students themselves, have appeared poems and stories ranging from the humorous and fantastic to the serious and scientific, to please everyone. One of the most interesting of these was a prize story, written by our principal himself when he was a student in high school. The editorial department, composed of contributions from both faculty and student body, has helped to foster high ideals and school spirit, as has also the section relating to the different organizations and the weekly assemblies. These features cannot, in future years, fail to bring back pleasant memories. Military items, radio, athletics, exchanges, beauty and popularity contests, have all had their places, as well as the noted Dalhi sTIall of Fame? and the very popular joke department. One of the chief factors in making the Dalhi a successful magazine has been the attractive department heads and cover designs furnished by members of the art department. But with all these things, the Dalhi could not have been possible had it not been for the business management, ably directed by Richard Coit. This depart ment, with its efficient adegetters and able faculty advisers, has made possible the sale of approximately 800 copies of the Dalhi at each of the five issues during 1925. Much credit is due, also, to those who have unselflshly worked llbehincl the scenes? the typewriting students, and the art classes. But the greatest factor of all in the success of the Dalhi has been the student body of Bryan, who have enthusiastically looked forward to HDalhi Day," who have cheerfully brought their twenty cents every six weeks, who have laughed at the jokes, andgwept over some of the athletic reviews. In short it was for, because of, and by, the student body that the Dalhi Journal has been published. Page Sixty-eiglzt JAMES Foy LLOYD SLATEN Assistant Editor Athletics ROLAND MCCALLUM YATES MCGWIER MARIE HARRIS BOB CRAWFORD XVINSTON COTTON Bryan's Best Exchanges Alumni Asst. Bus. Manager Just lakes MARY ROTHBAUM ALFRED SMITH MAIVRINE FORRESTER GARDNER COLE ELIZABETH JACKSON Associate Editor Advertising Manager Student Activities lust Jokes Alumni ENGLISH COLLINS JULIA ELLA OWEN HAROLD THOMPSON NEDRA NEWKIRK H. F. PETTIGREW Military Whoys Who Organizations Literary Editor Circulation Page Sixty-ninz Page S evenly Girl Reserves iiTo further the cause of Christ in everyday living? This is the purr pose of the Girl Reserves, the club with the highest membership in Bryan Street High School. A broad cabinet acts as the excutive body of the club, Beatrice Peebles being President. Helen Dorothy Winters, otherwise known as iiBusterf is VicerPresident; Josephine Queal, Treasurer, and Alice Pick! ens, Secretary. There are a number of committees and advisers, Mrs. Anna M. Henderson being the faculty sponsor. Beatrice Peebles and Helen Dorothy Winters were the club delegates to the tenrday conference at Estes Park, Colorado, June 1717. They have not yet stopped talking about the wonderful trip and the beautiful scenery in Colorado. Conference, camp, hikes and G. R. rings are about the most enjoyable features of the Girl Reserves. This club enjoys a larger membership than any Other Club in Bryan High. BEATRICE PEEBLES. Hi eY OFFICERS President ........................................................................ HENRY MOOD VicerPresidenL.... ..ENGLISH COLLINS Secretary'TTeasmer ..... t .................................................. JOHN WYATT The HirY Club of the Bryan Street High School has now completed one of its most successful years; During the first term, under the leadership of John Luther Evans, the club increased its membership and laid a firm founr dation for the work which it was to accomplish. Henry Mood was elected President for the second term and by his own example has led all the members towards the attainment of the clubs pur pose, which is: iiTo create, maintain and extend high standards of Christian fellowship throughout the school and community? This club has also helped the school by making an addition to the library. 011 what is known as the HiIY shelf, the members of that club have placed books which deal with topics that are of vital interest to boys. They inI clude books on social, moral, and religious subjects. The full quota of the membership of twentyehve has been maintained with ease. All of the members of the club are greatly interested in its activities, and the several undereclassmen who are members now assure the continued success of the club next year. Page Seventy-one ah I I I Page Sei'enly-lcca The Forum OFFICERS President .................................................................... CLAUDE BOONE VicerPresident ................................................ HOMER HARTBERGER Secretary'TreasuTet .............................................. RUSSELL HOLLAND The members of the Forum, though few in number, have not failed to avail themselves of all possible Opportunities for their improvement. The meetings of the club have been held at the regular time and the programs have been consistently gratifying. ' Several members have taken an active interest in the debating work, and also in declamation. This activity has not only gained for the club a goodly amount of attention, but has increased the membership. The club has been very fortunate in choosing its ofhcers for this year. James Krueger, throughout the first entire term of school, constantly sought to raise the attendance and secure new members. Claude Boone, one of the youngest members of the club, was Chosen President for the sec . 0nd term because of his unlimited llpepll and activity. With competent leadership on the part of its officers and loyal coloperr ation on the part Of its members, it is not surprising that the club has enr joyed such a profitable and pleasant years work. The Athenaeum Public Speaking Club OFFICERS President ................................................................... FRANCES SMITH ViCEIPresident ...................... JULIA PELLET SecretaTy'Treasure'r .......................................... EVELYN E. HOWARD Sergeantrat'Armx ......................... . ........................... MILDRED BOONE iiOthers can, we can. we will!,5 has been the inspiring motto of the Athenaeum Public Speaking Club under the sponsorship of Miss Ruby Keith. The club has done some very good work this year, with a few social times here and there. The programs have consisted of declamations, reade ings, debates, extempore speeches, and parliamentary study and practice. Rollcalls have always been answered with an interesting item of current events, facts of some great manis life, good jokes, or something similar. With Edith Angrist as President, Esther Lynn as ViceePresident, and Paule Patton as Secretarerreasurer, the club made a splendid start last term, and now the work is being carried on by the present officers. The club is very proud to be able to claim as members Julia Pellet and Zeda Minor, Bryanis girl debaters. The members feel that the club has carried out its purpose of helping girls to overcome timidity when appearing before audiences and of teaching them to speak clearly and effectively. MEMBERS Edith Angrist Evelyn Howard Frances Piper Goldie Angrist Julia Pellet Elizabeth Kirkguard Nina Baird Alice Pickens Zeda Minor Mildred Boone Elizabeth Pickett Frances Smith Lois Johnson Josephine Queal Frances Levine Alice Lemmon Paule Patton Helen Wilson Page Seventy-tbree Page Seventy-faur Art Club OFFICERS President .................................................................. ELIZABETH SUGG Vice'PTesident ........................................................ VIRGINIA MERITT Secretary ...................................................................... ALLYNE MCGEE SergeanttatrA'rms ............................ DON CHRISTIAN Chairman of Program Committee .................. MARGARET PRESTON The Art Club of Bryan Hi, composed of the advanced pupils of the art department, meets every two weeks at the eighth period. Our purpose is to study special phases of art expression that are not included in the regular course of study. This year we are developing our appreciation of beauty in architecture by studying the characteristics of buildings of former times and tracing their influence on the buildings of today. Giflf Chorus Bess Black. Business Manager Kathryn Burke Lillie Carter Dorothy Naomi Ferguson Maurine Foresten Accompanist Dorothy Fulk Dorothy Gillin President Mary Miles Gordin Mary Don Hawkins Oneta Heard Evelyn Herskowitz Allene Hickey. Libnwiun Jacqueline Hotchkiss Mary Jane Jones Mary Lasater Inez Mackey Eva Orrick Lois Parker Vera Percival Mildred Redd Geneva Reid Doris Robertson. Secretary Beatrice Robinson Bertha Frances Russ Edna Smith Frances Waddell Frances Williams Evelyn Wood Billie Long Martha Dickard Ella Ernst Twila Florence Louise Douglas Florine Dyer Page Seventy-five Violins Newton Bentley Louis Blust Don Christian Loys Johnson Ray Kitts P. B. Mahoney Findley Walker Mason Walsh Myrtle Altenburg, Libvarian Rosebud Higginbotham Lois Smith Dorothy Taylor Ruth Harper Page Sevcnly-six Orchestra Clarinets Clement Romanet, Bus. Mgr. Theodore Deere Saxaphones Dorothy Culp Porter Mason Violincellos Charles Ewell Robert Trott Double Bass Walter Moursund, President Piano Hellen Spong Helen Dorothy Winters Comets Wilkin Eaton Robert Hutchinson Kenneth Marr Hamlet Harrison Trombone Evelyn Giddens Clarence Wilson Drums John W. Mason mam Warren Albert Sam Baldwin Bernell Barton Chester Brooks Robert Browne Edwin Cantrell Ellard Cockrell Seawell Cole Clifford Coutter Johnnie Deere Alston Dishman Boyf Chorus Blair Dishman Vivian Hackney Coyle Harris Raymond Harvill Lowell Hooker, President Charles Kirkpatrick Victor Lallier Joe Fields Marrow Theodore Moody Jim Morris Warden McFarland, Bus. Mgr. Thomas Peacock William Platt Bermard Preston Harold Strickland Ned Prigmore, Secretary Sam VJeinstein Clarence Wilson, Accompanist Reidel Wilson Tommy Wokaty Jack Wright Pipkin Young Page Seventy-seven The Presidents, Club OFFICERS President ...................................................................... LLOYD SLATEN Secretmy .............................................................. BEATRICE PEEBLES "The newest, but most enduring; the most democratic, but also the most powerful? is the description that fits the Presidents Club only. This or, ganization was established by Mr. Power with the view of making it a Clearing house for ideas of students. Its membership constitutes the Presie dents of each club and class in the school. All members have lunch together once each week. and following this, an informal discussion of the vital problems of school life. By this means many worthy aims have been established and much good accomplished; for example, the waste removal campaign, and also the creating of sentiment against hazing. The success of these two movements alone is an indication of the clubhs influence in the school. Page Seventy-eight -sb - - --QEW The llDl, Club The llDll Club is composed of men who have won letters in some form of athletics. This limits the membership to a size which is not unwieldly, but which is also capable of much work. The club has had several dances and other social ailairs during the past year. All of these have been very successful, especially a coon hunt which was held at Bachmanls Dam, on the farm of Gibbs Slaughter. Clean sports has been an ideal which the club has always maintained. The sincerity with which they have held to this idea has been attested to in all forms of athletics. The second team in football is also very grateful to the th" Club, for the ElDll Club bought sweaters which were awarded to the second team. These sweaters would not have been awarded otherwise. All in all, the llDl, Club has finished one of its most successful years. Page Seventy-nine Page Eighty Phi Kappa At the beginning of the fall term in 1924, Phi Kappa had two active members. Now the membership is about twentyriive, and the club is one Of the most active in the school. Its members include some of the best students in the entire school, and represent the Classes. This careful selecI tion Of members is the secret of the splendid work accomplished during the past year. The Oii'icers have at all times assumed the full responsibility of their positions, and it is greatly because of this fact that the club has maintained such a high standard. The two Presidents for the year were Martin Pickett and Richard lvey. Our sponsor, Mr. J. S. Henry, has been most faithful to the club. By his quiet, but convincing, manner he has imparted to the club a spirit of dignity, coupled with a businesslike dispatch of duties. The entire debating team of the school is made up of Phi Kappa meme bers: Harold Thompson, Wilton Maddox, and Lowell Hooker. An account of the work of the debaters will be found elsewhere in the Annual. COACH P. C. COBB Mlss MCEVOY LLOYD SLATEN Coach Cobb has been with us four years. He has always turned out a team that has fought, and one that always played the game as it should be played. He has given unsparingly of his time and work, that Bryan might have a glorious record on the gridiron. Miss McEvoy has been largely responsible for the uniform good scholar ship exhibited by all our teams this year. When any suggestion reached her that an athletels grades were falling, she immediately called into con! ference the wouldrbe Thorpe, or Paddock, 0r Babe Ruth, and invariably prescribed a rigid but effective retorativeediligent and consistent study. 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. Lloyd Slaten, as business manager of the football team, made an ene viable record. Under his efficient management, Bryanls schedule was come pleted earlier than any previous schedule; the training camp at Glen Rose was handled in admirable style; all details connected with individual games during the season received his prompt attention. Bryan will not have soon a better student manager than llMa" Slaten. Page Eighty-one Page Eighty-twa 55:335N HFATH DANIELS GWENDOLYN LOSEE ALFRED SMITH Pep Squad and Cheer Leaders The Pep Squad, one of the most necessary accessories to an athletic team, did notable work for Bryan in 1925. It was out at every game in full color, and with vast amount of pep. When things looked worst, it was at its best, cheering the athletes on to do greater things for their school. The squad was led by Robert hFat" Daniels, Gwendolyn hShortyh Losee, and Alfred hAlh Smith. These. with their khteamf worked as hard as any athletes for the glory of the maroon and white. 1w 3m GORDY BROWN, Captain Football Gordy made an excellent captain. He always fought, and carried a spirit that kept the teamk power there when things looked blackest. Firs: Row: Coach Cobb, P. Andrews, Naylor, Walker, Balz, J B. Andrews, Day, Foy, Johnson, Slaten, Mgr. Second Row: Magness, CoiL, Blassingame, Brown, Shelton, Shamburger, SwifL Third Row: Teague, Russell. Coleman. Wooldridge, Ralston, Cole. Page Eighly-Ilzree , Page Eighly-four LUTHER "LUKE" BLASSINGAME, Captainrelect and halfback. Luke fights always: and how he can chunk passes with that leftrhand! He likes peanuts. AARON "PUGM TEAGUE, Halfback. He was the flash that stopped many an enemy drive. He likes L . J. B. HBATTLINh ANDREWSt End. He played hard and lived up to his nickname. We dontt know what he likes best, but we know he has liked several Bryan High girls. The Training Camp T0 the outsider, Bryanas football season opened on September 20, when the first game was played. With the players and those closely related to the team it began about the first of August, with plans for the camp, and really opened on September 1, when Coach Cobb and foryehve snarling wolf cubs actually began practice at Glen Rose, the site of. the 1923 and 1924 training camps. These fortyehve loyal Wolves, each striving his hardest for a position on the eleven, remained here for flfteen days, working hard at football and playing little at anything else. They all trained intensively, sparing no effort to make ready for the hard season they knew was ahead. When they returned to Bryan on the 15th of September, every man was in fine condir tion and ready for a long, hard season. RAY HPASO" SHELTON, Alerity '25gGuard. He played his best, which was almost the best. He likes girls. NODINE M? SWIFT, Fullback. Nodine came to us with a good reputation and he added to it while here. He likes things to chew FLOYD iiWOOLY" WOOLDRIDGE, Quarter iiWoolyi' did his best. He does not like girls. Bryan 75, Sulphur Springs 0 The final game before the city series was played on October 24, with the Wildcats 0f Sulphur Springs High. Bryan had no difficulty in win' ning, and succeeded in running up their second highest score of the year, 75 , 0. Nearly all the game was played in the Wildcats territory, while the ball crossed their goal with amazing regularity. Although the Wolves used nothing but straight football, there was a gain on nearly every play, as the linemen opened immense holes for the backs, and a few passes worked ad! mirahly'. The Bryan custom of playing fighting teams held good because the 8111' phur Springs team did fight, but they were just outclassed and considerably outweighed. And against this, when fight is matched with fight, there can be no winning. Page Eiglzryy 1w Page Eiglzty-six PERCY TTPERCETT ANDREWS, End. iiPerce" kept his eyes open and was always to be relied upon. He likes everybody and everybody likes him. WILLIAM "BILL" MAGNESS, Center. He gave everything in every game. He loves to dance with Texarkana blondes. WILLIAM iiBILL" BALZ, Center. He was a reliable Center and he always tried He likes Texarkana. R V. "HAMBURGERT SHAMBURGER, Guard. He kept holes open and closed when they were supposed to be that way. He likes parties. Bryan 0, Oak Cliff 7 The loss that broke the hearts of the Wolves and seemed to destroy them entirely was taken from the Oak Cliff Leopards on November 1. The score was '70, with Lynch furnishing the winning margin. The Leopards were outplayed during most of the game, and the spirit and fight of the Wolves never showed to a better advantage than in this game. Every atom of energy that every man possessed was given in his effort and hope to win the game. Lynch told the story in the second quarter when he received a punt on his own 35Iyard line, and after being downed once got up and dashed 65 yards across the goal for a touchdown and the game. The rest of the game was a midfield battle, with neither side being able to gain an advantage and with both punting at the slightest danger. WILLIAM "BILLH COIT, Tackle. He overcame several obstacles and played real football. He likes to be called "Gen, tleman Bill.N LUTHER hkSHORTYh COLEMAN, Fullback. Shorty played :0 hard he could not play all the time. He likes little girls. GORDON thORDYh BROWN, Captain All'City, '24 and ,25, Tackle. He was a good captain. He likes dan'cing and girls. WILLIAM hBUD" NAYLOR, Halfback. Bud was always where he was needed. He likes to play blackface in a minstrel. The maroon opened a desperate passing game in the last quarter and succeeded in gaining many yards, but those that would have done the most good just could not be completed, it seemed. Nodine Swift, Gordy Brown, and "Past? Shelton played best for the Wolves, while Lynch and Hopper easily starred for the Leopards. Bryan 19, Texarkana 3 The Wolves journeyed to Texarkana on Armistice Day and played the Arkansas High team of that city. It was a long trip and the boys were tired, but despite this they displayed a fight that was good enough to defeat the Texarkana team 19,3. ' Only once did the Razorbacks threaten to put over a touchdown; that was in the hrst quarter when they covered a Bryan fumble 0n the iryard line, but the Wolves held them for downs, and Wooldridge punted out of Page EigXIIy-xt-vcn danger. After that the game was all Bryanis. Nodine Swift plunged the line for two touchdowns, and Luke passed to J. B. Andrews for another. Percy Andrews placeekicked goal for one of the trys 'for point, but missed the other two. Parker made their only points in the fourth quarter when he put a wellrdirected dropekick across the bar from the thirtyryard line. iiPaso" Shelton was the star of the game. He was in nearly every play as his defensive center, and on the offense his huge bulk left great holes for the charging backs. Bryan 0, Forest 10 In their second city series game, on November 14, the maroon and white again went down in defeatithis time to the roaring Lions of Forest. The Lions pushed over a touchdown in the second quarter and placeekicked a held goal in the third for a total of ten points. The Wolves never seemed to hit their stride and did not seriously threaten to score at 2111. Most of the time they were on the defensive, trying to hold the Foresters back. The Victory was deserved by the green and white, as it clearly outplayed the maroon throughout the game. Nodine Swift, Gordy Brown, iiPasoh Shelton, and Bill Coit played the best game for Bryan, Nodine being the most consistent ground'gainer, with Gordy, "iPasofi and Bill showing well on the line. The whole Forest team played well, with Ewell, Messina, and Lagon on the line, and Reed and Brecht in the backfield standing out. Bryan 2, North Dallas 7 As a Climax to a disastrous city series and the answering of North Dallas prayers, the Bulldogs from that school succeeded in administering their first defeat in football to a Bryan team on November 29, when they held the Wolves to a safety while they were able to push over a lone touch down. Every man on both teams gave his all. It was a glorious win for one team and a glorious loss for another. The boys from the Bulldog school had thoroughly determined to win, and they carried out their determination. Two men, one for each team, both playing their last high school football game, where the stars of the battle. "iPasoii Shelton. for Bryan, and iiGene" Teasley, for North Dallas, both played the best game of their long careers as a climax for this 1511311 game of the 1924 season. Luke Blassingame, Bud Naylor. and R. V. Shamburger also played well in this game. Page EigMy-eigm SECOND TEAM e FOOTBALL First Row: Keener, Williams, Krueger, Stephens, Corpening. Second Raw: Pantaget Smith. Martinez. Cheshire. Third Row: McCallum, Foy, Lamm, Fagg, Ballard. General Review of the Season Although the Wolf eleven won by far the majority of its games, the season was not successful when games won and lost are counted. This is true because the all'important city games were lost. However, the season was not a failure when the real reasons and the real purposes back of football and all other athletics are regarded. Every man played the game square, and played hard. Each learned to taste the sweet of victory and the bitterness of defeat. The team and the school came through it all with heads up, colors flying, and spirit undaunted. From the standpoint of fine spirit and strong teamework, the season was a huge success for these, more than victories won. are the measure of a team. Back of the team that was bringing glory to the school and to iself was anz other team, unheard of and usually unthought of. This team was always there, however, always ready to plug any weakness in the first line. There was no glory for them, no frenzied spectators crying to them for a touchdown. There was only the daily grind, furnishing practice for the first squad, and the hope that, perhaps, one day they may yet find themselves on the first string. This team was the second string, who, under Coach Franks, fought gamely all season to make the first team better. Page Eiglzly-nine Page N inety PERCY ANDREWS, Captain Basketball The first city championship of 1925 was brought to Bryan by Coach Franks and the basketball five. This team, battling gamely and playing a good, con sistent game, came through the City series with only two losses, both to Forest. Several games were played before the city series, but they were only for practice, and were won and lost without much thought being given to them. After the city series, came the Denton district meet, which the Wolves won by defeating Highland Park and Pilot Point. In the district game with Sherman, the Bearcats nosed the Wolves out by one point and earned the right to enter the state tournament at Austin. In the A. A. U. meet the maroon five lost the first game to Athens, then dee feated Canton and Bardwell, to enter the consolation final with Colfax, who was defeated for the consolation cup. Total: One city championship cup, one district championship banner, one A. A. U. consolation championship cup. Bryan 10, Forest 14 The first game was a bitter disappointment to Bryanites, for they were de1 feated by the Forest Lions. The Forest defense was almost impregnable and the green and white boys managed to work through the defense of the Wolves, despite the hne guarding by Gordy Brown and Nodine Swift. That explains it all. Bryan 16, Oak Cliff I3 In the second city game the Wolves regained their stride and administered a stinging defeat to Oak Cliff. The blue and white was the favorite and led during the hrst half, but the maroon men came back and slowed them down in the second half. A feature of this game was the excellent playing of P. Andrews and Kelner. t anus ts VALLA. First Row: Stephens, Brown. Smith, I B. Andrews, Weaver, Swift, Marino. Second Row: Mr. Ashbutn. Lamm. Keener, P. Andrews, J. Foy, Blassingamc, Coach Franks Third Row: Eastman, H. Foy. Bryan 24, North Dallas 23 This game was by far the most bitterly fought of all the seasons games, a total of 28 personal fouls being made in the contest. Bryan was again trailing at the end of the first half, and the Orange was leading 15'10 as the half ended. Keener really starred in this game, ringing four free goals out of five attempts and four field goals for 12 points. Foy and Swift contributed some good guarding. Bryan 11, Forest 12 Forest again was victorious over Brynn in the second meeting of these two teams. This game was featured by hard playing and close guarding, neither team being able to get near the others goal very often. The defeat took Bryan from the lead in the city race, but North Dallas deI feated Oak Cliff the next day and tied the race again, with 500 for all teams. Bryan 18, Oak Cliff 14 The fifth game of the city race gave Bryan another victory over Oak Cliff. This game was postponed over an hour so the athletes were miserably off form at the start. Consequently, the game was a rather poor one in comparison with those that had gone before. Percy Andrews played best for Bryan. This was the hfth time in five games that the captains name was mentioned by newspapers for good playing. Page Ninety-ane James "Skunk" Foy. Van Lamm, John "Bucky" Weaver, Guard Forward Forwavd A streak of lightning in One who never quit. uniform. A good, reliable man. Bryan 39, North Dallas 13 The last game of the city series was a walkIaway for the Wolves. North Dallas was smothered under an avalanche of midIcourt shorts, crip shots and free throws. The entire Bryan team played its best game of the year. This victory gave the Wolves the right to enter the Benton tournament for the district championship. A victory the following week over Forest by Oak Cliff gave Bryan the undiSI puted c1ty championship. Bryan 27, Highland Park 23 After drawing a bye in the first round, the Wolves drew the favorites for the meet in' the second of the district meet. They were equal to the occasion, however, and handed the Bettsmen a neat drubbing. It was a game in which both teams played real basketI ball with the best team wi11111'1g. The entire Bryan team played a real game, with teamI Iwork featuring. It dribbled, passed and shot with remarkable precision and teamI Iw.ork Bryan 29, Pilot Point 14 111 the final for the district championship the Wolves took an easy Victory over Pilot Point. Pilot Point was held to four points until late in the game. when with a game spurt they ran up ten more. Bryan 12, Sherman 13 With superior teameork, better passing and smoother playing, the Sherman Bearcats defeated the Wolves in the first biIdistrict game and for the right to enter the state meet. The game was hardI Ifought and replete with thrills. The score seeI Isawed back and forth throughout the snuggle, and either team could have won until the final whistle blew. Nodine Swift covered himself with glory with his marvelous covering of the basket. Page Ninely-fwa Percy Andrews, CaptainaCenter A real star Who was a real captain. Luther "LukeAA Blassingame. Forward A leftlhanded fightcn Arthur Keener, Center and Forward A good player who kept trying to get better. ANN in picturd Nodinc Swift. Guard A clean. quiet player, who did his best always. Coach W. D. Franks. He rewarded Bryanites with a city and district championr ship. J. B. Andrews, Guard A battler in every sense of the word. Gordy Brownh Guard He kept up his reputation Page Nin cty-tlzree First Base Keener Sharpe Right Field Loman Cheshire Page Ninety-fottr LUTHER BLASSINGAME, Captain Baseball Lineup Catchers Bozeman Blassingame. F. Third Base Pitcheys Keith Coulter Reckenberg Shepherd Blassingamc. L, Shm-L Stop Russell Second Base Sharpe Left Field Canter Field P. Andrews J. B. Andrews Mgiwmg aff g "a First Row: Blassingame, Patterson, Bozeman, A. Shepard, Rusrsell, Lamm, Coulter, Keith, J. B. Andrews, J. Shepard, A. Keener. Second Row: J Boswell, Schuler, Sharpe, Fagg, Eastman, McKinney, Worthington, Colame. gay' 41211; N aEvd Page Ninely-six Baseball Coach Cobb had charge of the baseball team again in 1925. This year prospects of success seemed as good as they ever had so early in the season. For three consecutive years the team had come down the stretch into a city championship. Of course, any speculation as to the 1925 city champs was a wild guess, but the Wolves looked fine and gave every promise of bringing their fourth city cup to the trophy case. Several practice games have been played, some won and some lost. As the Annual goes to press, the team is just entering into active competition with other high schools. One game with an ancient foe, North Side High of Fort Worth, was battled to a tenlinning tie, 3'3. The game was played in Fort Worth and was a thrilling contest, with P. Andrews and Lamm starring at bat, and Bozeman, Keith, and Russell offering the best defensive work. Luke Blassingame, stellar pitcher, led the team in 75 as captain. His brother, Fred, and Fred Bozeman did the receiving. Keener, Percy An, drews, Keith, and Russell guarded first, second, third, and short in the order named. J. B. Andrews, Cheshire, Patterson, Lamm, and A. Sheppard COV' ered the outer gardens. The twirling staff was the best that had been lined up in Bryan in several years, Luke Blassingame leading, with Coulter from North Dallas, Bill Coit and J. Sheppard ably assisting him. Dick Coit was very successful as student manager, keeping the team well supplied with work. The championship track team of i24 was back in '23 with the exception of a few men. With such a fine start and a real bunch of aspirants for places, Coach Franks began work immediately after the basketball season and built up a team that was good enough to take second place in the fast Ft. Worth Fat Stock Show Meet on March 14. In this meet Aaron Teague added to his reputation as a sprinter by taking first in the 220zyard dash and second in the lOOryard dash. He also took fourth in the broad jump for a total of nine points, thereby becoming highrpoint man of the meet. He was assisted by Evans with second and third points in the 220eyard dash, and by Maguire and Johnson, who took a fourth each in the pole vault and high jump, respectively, fOr two points. The Wolf total was fourteen points. This was beaten by Central High of Forth Worth, who made 17 points. With this meet as a test of ability, Coach Franks was optimistic as to the outlook for another city title. Lawrence Evans was captain of the team, and Floyd Wooldridge student manager. With these two doing their best, and such men as Teague, Maguire, Johnson, Balz, Coit, Long, Yancey, and several others who were counted upon to make points, the City meet promised to be Bryanis. Page Ninety-seven Page Ninety-eiglzt Page Ninetyvm'ne Austin Track Meet In the second track meet of the year, the Southwestern Relays, held at Austin on March 27, the Bryan cinder men competed with the best track men of the Southwest. Aaron Teague, our sprint marvel, tied for hrst in the high school hunt dredryard dash. He was unlucky in matching for the medal, as he secured the silver one that goes to second place winner. The halfrmile relay team, composed of Yancey, Wooldridge, Evans, and Teague, won third in their event. This meet stimulated greatly the morale of the team, putting them in first feather for the city meet. Tennis Very few students reported for tennis this spring. In the elimination tournament: for the city meet, the matches resulted as follows: John Maddox defeated Harry Reed. Charles Hall defeated Richard Williams. William Plath defeated Charles Harty. In the final matches, John Maddox defeated Charles and won the right to represent Bryan in singles at the city meet. John Maddox and Charles Hall will be the doubles team, and Marjory Shelton and Evelyn Rubin will represent Bryan girls in the city meet, which will be held on the flrst day of April at the City Park courts. Page One Hundred MAJOR A. C. BURNETT Military The best comment that can be made about the Military Department is simply to state that Bryan Street High School was again an honor school for the year 1924, and the battalion is in better condition for the Federal inspection than it has been for years. The privilege of being picked as one of the best military schools in the country is the highest honor our . Government gives for Reserve Officersa Training Corps work. Major A. C. Burnett, 0f the Officersa Reserve Corps is the commandant of cadets. His long experience and keen love for boys and military work is a vast factor in our success. The Major is known in the school as well as in the battalion for his kind and just treatment of the cadets. This year, also, has shown very rapid growth in the personnel of the battalion, which now consists of 417 men and officers. The rapid increase has called for two companies drilling at the same period. Among the main features of the R. O. T. C. are the summer camps. These camps have been held at Lampasas for the last four summers and have been a great success. This summer the camp is to be held at Mineral Wells, and students will be permitted to enroll in the usual courses. Page One Hundred On: Under Major Shelton and his staff the battalion did wonderful work, while Mars folded his arms and beamed and wondered what is was all . about. Page One HundrEd Two THE STAFF Shelton, Carroll ..................................................... Battalion Commander Teague, Aaron .......................... Battalion EX'OffiCCT Stoneham, Douglas ........................... . ................... Battalion 1. Adjutant McGwier, Yates .......................................... Battalion 2. Intelligence Of. Jones, Cecil ............................................ Battalion 3. Plans and Tr. Of. Galleher, John ............................................. Battalion 4. Supply thcev Beasley, Leonard ..................... Battalion Ass't. Bn. 4 Eaves, Octavius ............... .Battalion Ord. Officer Ollie, Allen ....... "Battalion Sgt. Major Hall, Charles ............................................................... Battalion Ord. Sgt. Godbold, Nat ........................................................... Battalion Supply Sgt. Blassingame, Harold ................................................ Battalion Color Sgt. Jacob, Berry .............................................................. Battalion Color Sgt. Ballard, James ............................................................ Battalion Color Sgt. hMay we have many more Battalion Paradew The Brand The Bryan Hi Cadet Band, under the tutelage of Cadet Captain Wilkin Eaton and Bandmaster Herzog, has progressed rapidly. Anything from Classical overtures to classical jazz has been OEered t0 the students and fate, ulty of Bryan High by the band, all of which has been graciously received. During the flrst term of the session the band had to meet at the school at eight delock sharp ever scholastic morning for practice; but due to the increasing number of students who wished to join the band, and t0 the fact that we hnd more uses for the band constantly, a regular band class has been organized. This class meets now every day at the fourth period in Room 8, and the mellow tones of the various instruments sounding in unison often help a husky young man or Winsome young lass to enjoy his 01' her dinner, as the case might be. Eaton, Wilkin ............................................... Captain . wst Lieutenant 1 2 Morris, David... 3 Peacock, William. ..... First Lieutenant 4 Riser, Frank ..................... Second Lieutenant 5. Smith, Alfred. ............................................... Second Lieutenant 6. Perkins, J. D... ..... Fits: Sergeant 7. 8 9 Evans, James ......................... Fitst Sergeant Christian, Don ............................ Sergeant . Curtis, Whiteley ..Sergeant 10. Holland, Russell... ..Sergeant 11. Hutchinson, Robt. ......................... Seageant 12. Woodford, Rex ......................... Sergeant 13. Baird, Benjamin. .Corporal 14. Brougher, Roy Corporal 15. Rice, William ........ Corporal 16. Wood, Vaughn . Corporal 17. Deere, Theodore... ....Private 18. Hardberger, Homer ................... Private 19. Harrison, Hamlett .. ................ Private 20. Holloway, George .. H.Private 21. Mason, William ............... Private 22. Smith. James ..................... Private 23. Stauhng, Lewis.. ....Private 24. Wood, Edward. ......... ....Private 27. Tidwell, Ray ............ 1 ......................... Private Page One Hundred Three Rankin McGill Lee, Herbert Chappel, Harold Hale, Preston Barnett, George Maddox, Beryle Lowman, Phil Mackey, Asa Cleo, Keller Hudgins, Torrance Adams, Leonard Bates, Joe Buford, Blaine Burwell, Wm. Brent, J. W. Cousins, Walter Curry, John Davis, Lyne Elmor, Tabor Emery, Chas. Enloe, Ben Erwin, Gus Fitch, Teddie Fenn, Forest Flynn, Willard Gaskins, John Gary, Sam Gay, James Gallagher, Walter Gilliland, Fred Godwin, John Page One Hzmdrni Four Company 94,, Captain Richard Ivey Ex. Office First Lieutenants Bill Shuttles, Range Officer Second Lieutenants Moxley, Frank First Sergeant Cole Worsham Sergeants Truman, Morris Bloz. Bill Berger, Harold Elsby, Charlie Corporals Freeman, Robert Vining, Walter Brown. George Grimth, Hence Boyle, Edward Privates Gomez, Jose Gomez, Isabel Harper, Jim Harrison, Aubryne Harris, Edward Harris, Javis Huffhines, Willard Hill, Homa Hamilton, T. J. Johnson, Gregg Jones, Horace Key, Earl Lachcr, Joe Long, Wilburn Luther, Joe Maddox, Wilton Martin, Jack Melchiar, Alvis Moxley, Harry Nelson, Albert Presley, Hudson Rutledge, Allen Blassingame, Luther Hatch, Donald Cherry, Tom Rawls, Watson Beckham, Leland Worthington, John Newton, Bentley Chilcoats, J. R. Presley, Tom Redd, Hal Rector, Wm. Rushing, Leon Swinney, Lecille Stalling, Lowie Sparkman. Everett Spencer, Robert Strange, Bonny Taylor, John Reggs, Charlie Thatcher, Glenn Villarae, Julius Vermillion, Leland Wise, Guy Walke, Herbert Weaver, J. Z. Welch, Olin Wetsel, Elsworth Green, James Young, Wm. n COMPANY A Wamw 03w msiwmk Numem Page One Humircd Six Laun Reis Garrison, Earl Shaffer, Tom Jacob, Berry Morris, Charles Thornton, Ward Timmons, Joe Armstrong, Paul Angus, Eugene Anderson, C. I. Bower, Burgess Baker, Jerome Barton, Arthur Brooks, James Brown, Donald Busch, Gus Canafax, Jack Cantrell, Ed Carter, Horace Campbell, Lloyd Chrisman, Bob Duncan, Herbert Doggit, Edmond Farhart, Fred Fix, George Githens, Mulford Company B FIRST TERM Major Carroll Shelton Captain English Collins Fimt Lieutenant Hunter Bicham Second Lieutenants Leonard Beasley First Sergeant Paul McWilliams Sergeants Rough, Thomas O Neal, Raymond Blassingame, Harold Covpovals McAfee, Harry Hill, Joe Strange, Willoughby Privates Green, Johnnie Gibbs, Barney Gifford, Ralph Henderson, Lester Harned, Billy Austin, Holman Holstein, Henry Harris, Cole Knight, Everett Kimbal, Justin Lamm, Van Lankford. Alfred Lathan, Columbus Mason, John Matassa, Angelo Moore, Will Marshall, Clyde Miller, Williams Moody, Theodore Murdough, John Robert Daniel Freeman, Sandford Ballard, James Wilson, J. E. Murdock, Ernest Baird, Walter Tracy, Marion McAllister, Raymond McCorvey, Deroyse Naylor, Albert Pruitt. Vernon Phyllps, Othro Patterson, Travis Pamplin, Garthus Sherman! Marvin Strickland, Harold Sherrill, William Tinsley, W7illard Thornhill, Craig Thornhill, Herman Watson, W. F. Walts, Lester Werry, Jack Walker, Odell Vitrop, Lawrence Zschach, Waldiman COMPANY B A wawm. 0sz NNNSRank mmemg Company T3" Captain Rex Phipps First Lieutenants Yates McGWier Wilton Moore Vivian Hackney Second Lieutenants Octavius Eaves John Keehan Carlson, Ivan Moore, Will Martin, Povall Wheelen Edwin Anderson, Jack Davis, D B Degrazer, Anthony Dyer, Taylor Fritch, Charlie Gregory, Harold Gruben, Jack Hurst, Lewis Irving, James Ivey, John Page One Hundred Eight First Sergeant Allen Terrill Sergeants Watson, Ed. Nunnally, Chester Corporals Bray, Clayton Strawn, Weldon Privates Jordon, Archie Kuttner, Jack Lewis, Dannie Long, Charles Mann, Maurice Marshall, Frank Matthews, Lloyd Killough, James Matterson, Bernard MacDonald, Dill Shutley, Ed. Lawrence, Floyd Bianchi, Theo Croslin, Leonard MacClung, Luther Morris, Jim Nunnally, Grady Patterson, Bernard Reeves, Lloyd Roe, John Reid, Joe D. Shenewerk, J. F, Sheppard, Howard Smithson, Harold COMPANY C Wawm Ozm maskxmk ??vm Page One Hundred Ten Captain Harvey Mizc First Lieutenant Martin Pickett Second Lkutenants Houx Huffhines Sillick, Jack Loggins, Lloyd Teeling, James Brownie, Jouice Hunter, George Anderson, Robert Bush, Edmond Cheshire, Clayton Dooley, Bert Dishman, Alton Green, James Hamilton, T. V. Morris, Jackson Jones, Theodore Johnson, Loys Long, Hudson Murphy Howard Joyner. Chas. Parker, Jack Dcam Rupert Ber."n Phillips Brown Clayton Blair, Dishman Bmtley. George Burrows, Tom Burrows. Tom Brooks, Chester Campbell, Chas, Coad, Orville Hewitt, G. W. Hoyt, Eakman First Sergeant Harry Kcehzn Sergeants Baker, Franklin Mount, Howard Corpawls Reed, Harry Alexander, Tom Southworth, Frances Privates McDaniel, Lous Milliam, Clifford Potect, Herman Pom Bythal Sparkman. Everett Stonifer, Lee Shoupe, Dick Swift, Lloyd Swinney. Lecil Smith Doyle Captain John Gallagher FiTSt Lieutenant Fred Blassingame Second Lieutenant Allen Morse First Sevgeant Graham Hatch Sergeants XVoodford. Rex Smith, J. Frank Harrison, Elzie Corporals Goldgar, Morris Cola Louis Privates Keehan, Bobbie Jackson. C. B. Laird, Bill Lemmons. Thomas Millot, Alfred Maning, John Moser, Nolan McAdoo, James Sykes, Boyd Wilson. James Company WT Edward Smith McMillian, Ben Williams, M. E. Story, Earl Harris Bernard Green, George Stevenson, Marshal Taylor, Meredith TOdCL Odise Teter, Alvin Wilson. Lloyd Winfrey, Clifford Wheeler, T. V. Wood. Ralph Wright, Jack Villerial, Julius Company WE" chilla Ben Graham. Leroy Sorrels, Ralph Holbrook, Earle Gilliland, Fred Gary, Sam Vermillion, Leland Millark, Glynne Morgan, Eugene McGrcw, Robert Willingham, Raymond Cantrell, Ed. Gay, James FIynne, Willard Williams, Cornell Isl. ... .t'l COMPANIES D" AND HE awn l '3 Wahm O$ mgskamk mNmem: The Rifle Team MEMBERS OF THE TEAM Major ................................................................................ Carroll Shelton Major ........ Richard Iyey Captain. ..... Wilton Moore Captain" ..William Peacock Captain . .................................................... Bill Shuttles .................................................. Edward Smith ....A1fred Smith ..Le0nard Beasley ....Nat Godbold ..................................................... Berry Jacob SUBSTITUTES Captain ................................................................................... Cecil Jones First Lieutenant . ........ John Keehan Sergeant ........................... Lloyd Matthews Private ........................................................ Z ...................... Robert Spencer InterzCity Match Captain ............... First Lieutenant, First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant... Second Lieutenant ........ Bryan came out second, with a total 2,654 out Of 4,000 possible points. Major Hicks, from Forest Avenue High School, won the medal offered by Cullum 3 Boren for the individual score, with 335 out Of a possible 400. This was won last year by William Peacock of Bryan Street High School. Only four old members returned in September; so the Major was forced to select a new team; but a consistent team was selected, with one man starring. lanta School did not send a report. The Bryan Street Rifle Team fired a match with Atlanta, but the At Last year we defeated the Atlanta Team and we fired a fine score this year. iGridley, you may fire when you are readyD Page One Hundred Twelve ana'd l 7BIIowers 700 ANNA BELLE HENRY NELL MOORE Director Assistant Physical Education The most notable event in gym history this year is the realization of an advanced class. For years it has been our desire to have an advanced class, but only this year has our wish been granted. This class is composed of girls who have already made their credit in gym and who are taking it simply for the joy of it. Naturally this creates a. favorable atmosphere, and this class is the brightest spot in the day for both the teacher and the pupils. This years enrollment in gym is the largest in the history of the school. We started the spring term with 403 pupils and eight classes. Naturally, this necessitated our having an assistant physical director. Any class which has perfect attendance for live successive days is al' lowed a picnic, a hike, a skating or a swimming party. We have had an unr usually large number of these affairs this spring. For a while it seemed as if every Saturday would be devoted to such outings. We played our interscholastic volleyrball games early in the spring and defeated Forest, although we were defeated by Oak Cliff and North Dallas. The biggest event of the year, the Demonstration, took place in April and was a great success. The program follows: 1 Baseball .......................... ILA Classes 9. "Kate Greenaway PolkailI'B Class 2. Ensemble ................ 403 Gym Girls :qOTaISki Tilnliecll 3. Aesthetic Technique ........ Advanced 10' FOlk Dances....u LthethHgar Class Slovak 4. Elimination Marching ...... IIIB Class 11- ikNOCtumeil ------------ Selected Group '5. liTwo Newsboys"..Advanced Class 3 982135."; """"""""" LA Class . .. aters ............ ...IIIA Class 6. General Gymnastics ........ H-A Class 14. Double Wand Drl ------ 2nd period, 7. uForest Spiritsil .............. 6th period, LA Class ILA Class 15. "Grecian War Dance"....Advanced 8. Apparatus Work ....Advanced Class Class After the Demonstration, the remainder of the term was devoted to playing baseball. The girls all love to play baseball and some exciting games have been held. On the whole, the year has been a very profitable and enjoyable one and will long be remembered with pleasure by the 403 girls who composed the classes. Page One Hundred Thirteen I..- 4....4A Page One Hundred Fourteen PEP SQUAD II'B CLASS IIA CLASS II'B CLASS Page One Hundred Fifteen LB CLASS I'A CLASS Page One Hundred Sixteen ILA CLASS LB CLASS Page One Hundred Seventeen $253 I. u f I . 3 - 'v-alvt'l- 44v - . I . v A- Ha5ch-Jc-l 1:335 'y' Life- Mary. Mary, quite contrary, y are your grades, 5-3 high '3' ID- Becauae I hep' my native Pep. Worked Ian and late and ageld-a-m slep' And Slvdied while Some others weP'. 353th QEIWITM kn adwit . 67 w x. .n . us . ; Y... -ij. . v . . . I . . , A 4 4 .- . N .uiyrivarni 1.3. II 1 3. mt La... . .H w m ! .. 23...! 33.1. z: 1 522w v: er.wa' ., cfffosvt beautiful girl x HO among us does not recall thoSe stirring words of Napoleon at the battle of Bunker Hill, when he said: "Give me the good'will of my fellow associates and popu' larity among my soldiers, or give me death!" Popularity was as much sought after in those days of old as it is today, and popularity and beauty have always found a place of high esteem at Bryan High. Beauty and popularity are treasures to be desired, and even though a Senior won the honor of being the most beautiful girl this year, we predict great things from the Other classes next year, especially from the Freshman class. The distinction of being the most beautiful girl in the Dal'Hi Journal Contest and in the school, was bitterly contested, but the coveted honor was finally awarded to Miss Farina Belle Robertson. Miss Robertson is well known and liked at Bryan Hi. and the honored distinction culminates a successful high school career. Miss Julia Ella Owen is the proud possessor of the popularity crown awarded in the DalIHi Journal Contest. Her genial good'fellowship and sunshiny spirit brought the much desired popularity wreath to her door. The boys had a large share in the result of this contest, as her smashing smile has made many boy friends for her in Bryant but the girls were not far behind in the total number of votes cast. The boys popularity contest was won by Gordon Brown. officially known as llGordy" Brown. His oversupply of spirit football llfighth and nerve won the honor for him. The girls had a chance to shine in this contest, and while Mr. Brown is essentially a mans man, the result indicates that he also has a pull with the ladies. And now time is flying by and l'Finis', must soon be marked across the curtain 0f the DalIHi Journal Beauty Contest for 1925. But before we close, the Daeri Beauty Contest Staff would like to say a few words in regard to the excellent support of the Beauty Contest this year and those few words are briefly these: Our only regret is that we have no more years at Bryan to give in the service of Beauty! ROLAND MCCALLUM, Beauty Contest Manager, DallHi journal. Page One Hundred Twenty-lwo MARY LAMAR J. O. MAHONEY Winners of the T. Q Terry Scholarship The T. G. Terry Scholarship, endowed by Mrs. Lillian Terry to support a scholarship in Southern Methodist University in memory of her husband, is awarded annually to a graduate of the Bryan Street High School. In making the award the following matters are taken into consideration: in the pecuniary need of the student; tD the students proficiency in studies and his outlodk for future progress; 00 his moral character, good deportment, and care for and protection of school property. The scholarship amounts to about $50. Applir cation must be made for it in the studentis Freshman year. The first student to receive this award was Mary Lamar, a member of the class of January, 1923. Three As and two A+'s a term is the way Mary is representing Bryan at the University. Bryan is proud of such representation. J. O. Mahoney, member of the class of June, 1924, was the second recipient of the scholarship. J. O. is making good as a Frehsman in the University. When that institution discovers the artistic talent which J. O. posseses, it will be a fortunate day for the school, for his ability is of the highest order. Pagc One Hundred Twenty-three ZEDA MINOR JULIA PELLET Girls, Debate In the debate this year a new system was instituted, the percentage system so successfully used in athletic and other events. The purpose of this system, which has proved so successful, was to eliminate the element of luck, and give each school an equal chance. The girls team chosen to represent the school this year was come posed of Zeda Minor and Julia Pellet. They prepared upon the state subject, TiResolved: That the United States Should Grant the Philip! p'ne Islands Their Independence at the End of a Period of Five Years? It was soon found that public sentiment was in favor of the negative, and that, therefore, this side seemed to have the best Chance. However, after winning their way to the finals of the city series, they drew the affirmative in their contest with Oak Cliff, and after a heroic Ltruggle, won the debate. They are soon to enter the district conr test, and we are very hopeful of their chances there, since the team this year is that happy combination so seldom foundeof both arguI mentative 21nd oratorical ability. The team has been coached by Miss Dorothy Alexander, instructor in public speaking at Bryan High. Page One Hundred Twenty-fom WILTON MADDOX HAROLD THOMPSON Boys, Debate The boys, team this year was composed of Wilton Maddox and Harold Thompson. The team was Chosen early in January, and then ensued three months of hard labor. in which they learned the rudie ments of debate, investigated the subject, wrote speeches, unearthed rebuttal points, and finally memorized these speeches. After this they concentrated upon the finishing touches in delivery, attacking their work with an earnestness which seemed to foretell a worthwhile achievement. During this period they debated the girls team once each week, and for practice debated the teams of the Corsicana High School, North Fort Worth High, and the Corsicana Orphanage. In the city meets the boys debated twice at home and once with North Dallas. By a strange arid perverse fate, they were eliminated from the final contest. However, they won favor with their school family, a feat of which one can seldom boast. Bryan is proud of this team, which Miss Dorothy Alexander, their coach, pronounces the best team that it has ever been her pleasure to direct. Page One Hundredv Twenly-five cThe Latin Tournament The second annual Latin Tournament, attended by about four hundred contestants from all parts of North Texas, was held April 4, 1925, in Fort VJorth. Because of the success of a similar contest held last year in Dallas, at the instigation of Miss Lourania Miller of Forest Avenue High School, a Latin Tournament will be held every year hereafter. Bryanls representatives this year were Eulalia Thomas and Louise Cockrell for the Freshmen, Virginia Treadwell and Ruth Tritch for the Sophomores, Elizabeth Lyle and Nellie Harris for the Juniors, and Gilbert Poin' dexter and Nedra Newkirk for the Seniors. In the evening a Latin banquet. honoring the contestants and Visiting teachers. was given by the North Side High School of Fort Worth. The fact that the menus, programs, and place cards were Written in Latin caused much excitement; while a very interesting program was presented, consisting of speeches delivered in Latin, a javelin fight, and a reproduction of Aeneasl arrival at Dido's court. The principal feature of the banquet was, however, the announcement of awards, all of which were essentially Roman in character, such as laurel wreaths, Roman coins, and banners inscribed Legio X, and S. P. Q. R. The first prize for the Seniors, 3 university scholarship, was won by a student of Sherman High School. All our representatives worked hard and did creditable work, bringing home one award, a second prize, won by Elizabeth Lyle. Spelling Contest Bryan was unusually fortunate this year in her representatives for the spelling contest, Virginia Belle Morrow and Louise Clark. Winning out in the preliminary contest, they were intensively drilled by their efficient supervisor, Miss Flora Lowrey,. for a period of two weeks. In the City contest this splendid team won first place with a score of 98V2. Bryan is proud of these spellers, and rejoiced when the Principal presented each one with a handsome Dictionary containing her name embossed in gold letters on the cover. Essay Contest The preliminary for the Essay Contest to determine who should represent Bryan High School in the city contest was held April 1, under the supervision of Miss Ethel Reed. Although the number of contestants for this honor was small, the quality of the work produced was good. Louise Golson was given first place by the committee and will, we feel sure, acquit herself with great credit in the allrcity contest. Page One Hundred Twenty-Jix MARJORIE SUE HASSELL CLAUDE BOONE Declamation Bryan is indeed proud of the increased interest which her students have manifested in public speaking this year. When tryeouts for declamation were held, a large number of contestants entered and some surprising talent was unearthed. The students chosen to rep! resent the school were Marjorie Sue Hassell and Claude Boone. Both prepared the same speech, itI Am an American," by Elias Zimmere man. After a period of intensive work, under the efhcient direction of Miss Dorothy Alexander, they plunged into the city contest, from which both emerged victorious; Both are splendid speakers, and there! fore Bryan is expecting them to win still higher honors. Extempomneous Speaking In the contest in extemporaneous speaking, which includes reprer scntatives from the four Dallas High Schools, Lowell Hooker of Bryan High won first place. Lowell spoke on the subject, iiMy Idea of an Ideal Student? Bryan is proud of her trio of speakers, who have won everything in the field of public speaking this season, and who are a. credit both to their school and to their instructor, Miss Dorothy Alexander. Page One Hundred Twenty-xeven THE TOUCHDOWN The January Senior class, on January 15 and 17, 1925, presented iTThe Touch, down," a comedy in four acts, by Marian Short. The Bryan High Orchestra furnished the music. CAST Rena Maynard ....................................................................... Ruth Wunderhck Julius Brooks .............. Powell Garrett Grant Hayden ................. Paul Crum Margery Carron ..................................... Margaret Boone Pricilla Parmelee ............................... ...Ivy Lee Buchanan Dollie Sylvester ..................... Elsie Sprayberry Evelyn tEchoT Sylvestei . eMargaret Stillwell Henry Sumner tProfessoH ...... J. C Ferguson Gene Clark .................................. Povall Martin Robert Hayden.... ...Lawrence Payne George Holman... ...R. V. Shamburger Frank Mitchell ............... Horace Lawler Alfred Woolfe ...... ....Charles Battchelor Watassa Faulkner ................................................. , ....................... Emily Britton TIME: Present. PLACE: Assembly room of Siddell Glee Club. ACT I. Afternoon. ACT II. Next afternoon, Junior Tree Day. ACT III. Two weeks later. ACT IV. One week later, night. Grant Hayden was an ambitious young fellow in Siddell College, whose father had once been wealthy, but had suddenly lost all his fortune. Grant was notified of this and told that he must stop school. He did not tell his brother, Robert, of the news because of his extremely bad health; Grant saw where there would be a large sum of money offered for the best piece of sculpture; so he entered the contest, Grant was the best football player in the school. He had one enemy, Alfred Woolfe, a hypocrite, who got Grant into more trouble than he could get out of. Woolfe plotted with Robert to keep Grant from playing in the biggest football game of the season. He turned Grantis brother and Watassa, an Indian student, against him. He got Watassa to destroy iiThe Hunter," which Grant had so faithfully and laboriously done. This unkind, ugly deed hurt Grant dreadfully, but he had two true friends through it alliRena Maynard, his ideal of a girl, and Gene Clarke, the football coach. After the truth was known about Albert Woolfe, and that Grant was en; deavoring by his sculpture, iiThe Hunter? to try to keep his brother in school, everyone was quite remorseful, and Watassa and Robert helped him make an, other figure. Watassa posed for him as an Indian girl. EiThe Indian GirliT won the prize, but Robert would not accept any of the money; so he and Watassa decided to go West for his health. Best of all, Rena promised to complete Grants happiness. Gene Clarke fell desperately in love with Dolly Sylvester and managed to gain her promise, during Page One Hundred Twenty-eiglzt the intervals when they could dodge her twin sister, Echo. There were other couples, Who at the end of the play were bound by promises. Miss Parmelee and Professor Sumner, two of the college instructors, furnished a great deal of amusement by their precise manner, but. the real fun of the play was furnished by the Clever Junius Brookes, played by Powell Garrett. PRODUCING STAFF Director .......................................................................................... Hr R. Kuehne Business Manager ............................. John L. Evans Publicity Manager . ....Horace Lawler Stage Manager ............. Milford Rose Prompter .......... Virginia Strange Properties... ........... Esther Lynn Lights ................... Hubert Templeton Designer of Set ............. Irene Martin Make'up .................................................................. Marion Woodward OTHER PEOPLES HUSBANDS On December 11, 1924, the members of the faculty presented LbOther Peoplets Husbands? a comedy in one act, by Margaret Penny. Part I of the program consisted of musical numbers, Mr. Leonard Power, our principal, acting as chairman. PART I Polonaise in C Sharp Minor .................................................................... Chopin George Leeman, Pianist Tiptoe ........................................................................................................ Carew When Tm in Love With You ................................................. "Robinson v Mrs. G. R. Whitney, Soprano Pauline Baner, Accompanist Spanish Dance ........................................................................................ Sarasate Paradise .................................................................................................. Kreisler Walter Paul Romberg, Violinist Mrs. W. P. Romberg, Accompanist PART 11 Cast of Characters Sally Westbourue ....................................................................... A llys Field Boyle Hannah, her housekeeper ........................ ...Eloise Durham Jack Arcult Other ....Major Burnett Jim Douglas PeoplEs ......... P. C. Cobb Harrison Ward Brewster Husbands ....... H. R. Kuehne Alice Arcult ............................................ ...Florence Davis ........ Nell Moore Mary Douglas ; Their Annette Brewster Wives ...... Edith Moore Dick Underwood .............................. H. Bush Morgan Polly Oliver .......................................................................... Anna Belle Henry TIME: The present, a Saturday evening after dinner. PLACE: The living room of Sallyts California bungalow. Sally Westbourue, who wishes to devote her time and talent to the writing of novels, hfails to see any goodh and sufhcient reason for her being expected to Page One Hundred Twenty-m'ne entertain bother peopleis husbandsii whenever her friends, their wives, have any thing better to do. And so Sally conceives the idea of inviting Polly Oliver, a college chum, to entertain her guests. This Polly does so well that the husbands forget about Sallyis being in the house. In the meantime, Dick Underwood gains entrance through an open window. Sally hnds herself quite in love with Dick, but does not admit it, believing Dick to be engaged to a girl in the East. After Sally. has sent Dick away to be entertained by Polly, in order that she may pre sumably continue her literary composition, the wives come in to take their hus bands home. They are greatly disconcerted when they find Polly has been enterr taining their husbands in a most charming manner, and they with their husbands immediately take a hurried leave When Sally finds that Dickis girl in the East is a myth, she ceases to hide her love for him, and they agree not to be concerned about other peoples husbands. PRODUCING STAFF Business Manager ........................................................................ Hi C. Rutledge Stage Manager ............ J. S. Henry Stage Carpenter ............ A. Gr Bommer Designer of the Set ........... ...E1eanor Benners Assistant to the Director... ............................... Alma Patrick Make Up ................................................ Marion Woodward Properties .. .......... G. H. Reagan Costumes ...Virginia Adams Tickets ............ Gr L. Ashburn House ........... O. E. Parris Director ........................................................................................ Hi R. Kuehne ROSALIE As a part of the entertainment offered parents, teachers, friends and students of Bryan, at a reception given in January, iiRosalieii was presented by the French department. The play was directed by Miss Cecilia Gillmore, the French teacher. Its success was largely due to the efficiency of the stage manager, Ben Andres, and to the business ability and artistic taste of Florine Dyer and Dorothy Gillin, who decorated the stage. Before the rise of the curtain, a short synopsis was given in English, by Vivian Earle. The characters were : Rosalie .......................................................................................... Helen Ramsey Madame B01 ...... ....Ina Ruth Leonard Monsieur B01 .................................................................................. Lloyd Slaten The Bols, ordinary people awaiting an important caller, schooled each other and the maid on making a good appearance. Rosalie broke a cup. They stormed, and told her she must pay for it and could not have Sunday afternoon off. When the doorbell rang, she refused to answer. Not wanting to seem to have no maid, they plead, threatened, and finally, one point at a time, yielded to all her demands, begged her pardon and promised to scold no more. On opening the door, she found a man who was looking for the apartment above. Page One Hundred Thirty hONLY 38h The June, 1925, class, presented iiOnIy Thirty'eightf on May 23, under the supervision of Mr. H. Bush Morgan. A very interesting program by others out' side the cast was presented on the same occasion. CAST Mrs. Newcomb ...................................................................... Priscilla Robertson Mrs. Peters ................ Camille Taylor Mrs Stanley ...Julia Ella Owen Lucy Stanley." ...... Louise Golson Mary ........................ Nell Brown Alice .................. Katherine Russell Mr. Sandburn ................................. Robert Booth Professor Giddings... ........................ Lloyd Slaten Bob Stanley .............. ..Harold Thompson Sidney ................ Lowell Hooker Jim ....... ..Walter Doughty Charley .............................................................................................. Allan Morse The mother is the widow of a Methodist minister, a man who was twenty' three years her senior. She is left with twin children, a son and a daughter, and about $2,000. Her father, a New Hampshire farmer, agrees to send the children to college, and the family move to the college town. Romance enters Mrs. Starr leyis life for the first time, in the person of Professor Giddings, aged forty, just two years her senior. Mrs. Stanley, freed from the influence of the church and church people, begins to grow young and frivolous; but this does not suit the Children. To them she is still a ministeris widow, with that position to maintain; and she is also their mother. Youth does not become her, they think; and as for a love affairhimpossible! The mother is forced to choose her path, and, of course, decides to remain just a mother-to be has old as my children think I amf" But the professor solves the problem by asking permission to pay his addresses to the mother. He opens the girls eyes to her own selfishness, and, instead of remaining an obstacle in the way of her motheris happiness, the girl becomes a matchmaker. Page One Hundred Tbirty-um: Jokes. WHOlS WHO IN THE SENIOR CLASS Beauty-iFanna Belle Robertsoni Adorablev-Nedra Newkirk. Cute-Louise Douglas. SarcastiC-Nell Brown. SlendereVirginia Merritt. Dignified-Priscilla Robertson. Good Sport-Maurine Forrester. AttractiveeMary Rothbaum. Cut'upwJulia Ella Owen. Actress-Louise Golson. Willowy-Lillian Daniel. Mean---Merl Funderburk. SweeteMary Sue Young. ClevereGrace Erwin. LovableeSadie Broderick. d3 Frances F.: lll have an idea." Carroll: uBe good to it. It's in a strange place.u $ Gordy: iiHow you feeling?" Skunk: iiRotten." Gordy: uW'hat's the matterTl Skunk: uGot insomnia." Gordy: "How Come?" Skunk: uWoke up twice in Mr. Caldwellis class today." clo "Oh, horse, you are a wonderful thing; no buttons to push, me bell to ringeyou start yourself; no clutch to slip, no spark to miss, me gears to strip; no license to buy in every year, no plates to screw on, front and rear: no gas hill climbing up every day, stealing the joy of life away. No speed cops chugging in your rear, yelling summons in your ear. Your inner tubes are all O. K and, thank the Lord, they stay that way. Your frame is good for many a mile, your body never changes style. Your wants are few and easy met. You,ve something on the motor car yet." cl: Clement: uDoctor, I simply have no money to pay your bill; will you take it out in trade?" Doctor: uSurely; what is your line?" Clement: le a saxaphone player." cl: Wooly: lllt looks like rain." J. B.: llWhat looks like rain?" Wooly: "Water." Page One Hundred Tlu'rly-twa SAYINGS OF SEVERAL SERIOUS SENIORS English Collins: uWho are you, lacly.7n Henry Graves: llLissen here, to me.n Julia Ella Owen: llGeeehels sure good to me? Hazel Mann: ith. you're tricking me again." Maurine Forrester: uGotta comb.7n Merl Fundaburk: uJust tell anything? Louise Golson: "Lend me your compactfl Lill Daniel: liWonder wherels Aaron?" Louise Douglas: leho had a date with Buddy?" Jennie de Beck: YI know a keen joke." Grace Erwin: lll'm gonna meet him after school" Catherine Chase: uBeastawitch!n Elizabeth Sugg: uKnow anything, darling." Nell Brown: liI just couldnk get over 30 names in the prophecy? Marjorie Hassell: ilThis will make me fat? Bob Crawford: "Why?" Ethel Kleinman: "I think thafs the dirtiest thing." do MODERN llSay, Polly, want a crackeri7n "No, old dear, I have dined copiously. Got a cigarette?" ole Lester VV.: HI thought you were working these days." Heckter H.: nI am. Ilm working in a domino factory, painting dots on dominoes.n Lester W.: WThen why arenit you working now " Heckter H.: uThey are making double blanks today." ch Imagine how Bryan would be, If no more serious couples weld see; If Helen to Gardner never wrote Fourteen daily little notes: If Eula Gee to Dexter never spoke; If Lillian and Aaron ever broke; If Lloyd and Nelva went to a show Bryan High students the reason would know. These certainly calamities would be, With Bryan as gloomy as the dark blue seaR But the saddest words of the tongue or pen Areawhen Beatrice is gone, whatlll Gordy do then? a-Adapted. Page One Hundred Thirty-three Jokes Freddy B.: Wheres the funny paper? Luke B.: iiFunny paper! Today ainit Sun, day; I told you not to take that bath last night." Henry Graves: ITm leaving for Chicago tonight. Iim supposed to get married tomor! row.a Evelyn H.: "Where, in ChicagoTi Henry: uNo; here in New York!" 010 Miss Reid: uWhat is the antonym for iwoeI?" Henry Lamar: "Giddap, madamf db Louise A.: "It was frightfully thrilling last night at the show. A man proposed to me in the darkea perfect stranger!" Catherine R.: iiReally! And when is the wedding? ch Dorothy Gillin: uIf he was the last man on earth I wouldn't marry him.n Tola Blust: ikNo, indeed, dear, what would be the use of marrying him when there Was nobody to envy you?" Helen Haley: uYou brute! When I conr sented to marry you, I cant think where my head was!" Gardner: H011 my shoulder, dear." ob Mary Alice: iiErnest Scale tried to make an extemporaneous speech at the banquet last night and blew up. He completely fell down on it" Mr. Ashburn: iiI see, spontaneous com, bustion, eh?u ch "But why, Mr. Coitt did you name your son such a common name as Bill.7n "He was born on the first of the month.H :49 Mrs. Cole: uMy son, haven't I told you it is poor form to dip your bread in your coffee? Gardner: iiYes, mother: but itis good taste." ob Kathryn Burke: iiDo you believe in heredr ity?" John L; "I should say I do!n H I married Florine, the daughter of a judge and she is always laying down the law to melii ch Mr. Pile: "Luther, haven't you studied your Geometry lesson?" "Luke": i"No sir, I didn't have no time to learn nothing but me grammar lesson." Page One Hmtkircd leirty-faur Alice Coe: iiWill you send 2 pounds of dog biscuits, please?" Druggist: iLWho for?u Alice: uVJhy, the dog, of course!" ' ch Robert Booth: iiWhy is the walking habit so popular this season?" Laun Reis: uI'll bite. Why?" Robert: iiBecause riding habits cost so much." ch Julia Ella: "There's something so dove; like about you." Dick Coit: iiOh, do you really think so?" Julia Ella: uYep, youire pigeonrtoed." Fuller Bray: II just read about a man who fell out of a window on the hfteenth floor and lit on the cement pavementiii Thomas Rough: uDid it hurt him?" cb SHOCKING iiMy dear, I think your sister, Marjorie, recites remarkably well. Don't youTi Mary Grace: uYes. All she needs is a short course in electrocution to finish her off, as you might say.n cio It was 2 a. m. He didnit take off his shoes. He didnit creep stealthily up the step. She wasn't waiting for him with a forbidding countenance and a pretentious poker. She didnit ask him if he knew what time it was. He was a bachelor. ob Happiness is doing nice things for other people. It's just like a kissayou cant have it yourself without giving it to somebody else of: Julia: "Guess this: IWhat has four feet, fur, goes IIMe'ow," and has nine lives? " Dizzo: uA cat." Julia: uAw, somebody must have told you." ch He: hiHazeI?" She: "Yes!" He: "This is Jack. May I call tonight?" She: "Sure, Where will we go? He: iiWell, I wish we could stay home, icause IIm busted." She: uYouive got the wrong number, this isnit Hazel!" Zaner Bodenheimer says he doesnit wonder his girl is afraid of lightningeshe is so awfulv 1y attractive. Page One Hundred Tizirty-ff-Uc Capt. Teague: hHave your men put up their rifles?" Lt. Blasingame: "In the armory, Sir? Capt. Teague: "No, you sap, in the libraryf ob Cavalry officer to Laun Reis: hDidnht I tell you to stay on that horse until you got orders from headquarters to leave? Laun: "Yesa, yesa, boss; but I just received orders from hindquarters to dismount." ob Ernest Murdock: "Gimme tnother piece of chicken." Mess Sergeant: "If you eat another piece you'll bust." Ernest: hGimme that chicken and get outta thh way." oh Offlcen talking to Rookie: uHave you ever drilled before?u Rookie: uSuretThrec years in a rock quarryf Rankin Magill: hGrace says she expects to marry the best man on earth." Dick: "That's tough, old man. When did she break her engagement with you." ch Dumb Clay Handley was on the R. O. T. C. riflle range the other day. He wasted fifty rounds of ammunition, but did not even graze the bulltSVeye. Major Collins got sore. uYou can't hit the side of an elephant. G0 Off behind that tree and shoot yourself in the head." Clay faded from sight. There was a lapse of a few minutes and then a shot was heard in the direction of the tree. The Major went white, and sprinted wildly toward it. Just as he reached it a powderrsmoked face peered around the trunk, and Clay came to attention. hSorry, sir? he reported. uAnother miss." SONG OF THE SUPERIOR SENIOR 0, Its herce to te a Freshman Of the variety ulong green? And answer to tne name of "Fish" And other titlks mean. And itqs sad to be a Sophomore That wild and wooly bunch, Who Whistle in assembly And tear like mad to lunch. Its no joke to be a Junior And bear in abject woe The snubs 0f snippy Senior And the sauce of Sophomore. And its pathetic to be a pedagog And rise at half past four To grade one thousand papers And then grade thirty more. But it's GRAND to be a SENIOR And wear a lordly frownu The glory of the high school And the wonder of the town. Page One Hundred Thirty-six lkx 1V7 - - Wk" det m a rsaoy KOQW His UMPAM T aw magmm TBLKlNG To lvpaol 1rHIN I: xw'likoulg, OLGA PA rlAD P, 0M he, kuks U1 ourz. 1314;ch kam S LIKE To wanna THE 8mm 50ADIEY PaferE LMTH NN'U A "w v; cmpu :4 How 6: outrag- LEFT r0 $5r Paga One IIzmdrca' leirty-reven Heard at Bryan Games LOCOMOTIVE Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Bryan Hi! Bryan Hi! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Bryan Hi! Bryan Hi! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Bryan Hi! Bryan Hi! R , A , H I BRYAN! cIa Red hot roaring mustard plaster, Hit em harder! Hit 'em faster; We're the hot stuff of creation, B. S. H. S. Aggregation. Y'e'a, Bo! WHOIS IN THE SOUP? S'O'U'p I Soup! CIOIu'p I Soup! S'o'u'p ! CrO'UrP I SoupI Soup! Soup! Y Ill Lead: WhoIs in the soup? C owd: OAK CLIFF. cIo YEA, TEAM! Yea, Team! Yea, Team! YEA, TEAM! FIGHT! FIGHT! FIGHT! CID NINE FOR BRYAN Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! Rah! BRYAN cIo You havenIt got the pep, You havenIt got the jazz, Y; havenIt got the team THAT BRYAN HI HAS! You havenIt got the pep, You havenIt got the jazz, You haven't got the team THAT BRYAN HI HAS! You haven't got the pep, You havenIt got the jazz, You haven't got the team THAT BRYAN HI HAS! You haven't got the pep, You havenIt got the jazz, You havenIt got the team THAT BRYAN HI HAS! Page One Hundred TllirIy-eigllt Hit 'em high! Hit Iem low! Bryan HieletIs go!!! oh AIS! B's! PIS! Squash! Is this Oak Cliff? Well! By gosh! ob Fight, Team, Fight! Fight! Fight! Fight! Fight! Fight, Team. FightI cIo 1'2r3'4'5'6'7. All good children go to heaven: All the rest stay here and yell, Bryan! Bryan! FIGHT LIKE H-. CI: 1,244,! 312,14! Who you gonna yell for? BRYAN I cIo With a vevo! With a vivo With a vevo! Vivo! VumI Vum! Johnny got a rat trap bigger than a cat trap. Johnny got a cat trap bigger than a rat trap, You canIt catch these wolvesa BRYAN ! ob Yea, Wolves, Maroon and Whitee Team! Team! Fight! Fight! Fight! cIo Touchdown, Bryan, Touchdown, Bryan, Touchdown, BRYAN, Touchdown, BRYAN! I I Hold that line! Hold that line! I Hold that LINEI I Hold that LINE! I eh I NINE FOR TEAM Rah! Rah! Rah! I Rah! Rah! Rah! I Rah! Rah! Rah! T E A M I I Bryan Songs CHEER, BOYS, CHEER Cheer, boys, cheer! For Bryan has the ball, Cheer, boys, cheer! For Oak Cliflls bound to fall. For when we hit that line, There'll be no line at all. Therelll be a hot time in Bryan tonight. cl: BRYAN, WE LOVE YOU Bryan, We love you, and we think you're the best, We wouldnlt have the best of all the rest. We love your colors, the Maroon and White. We love the way that you go out and light. We love you true, and we love only you, Bryan, we know youlre the best of all. -A7ma Belle HenTy. clo ITS BRYAN HIGH SCHOOL Itls Bryan High School; itls Bryan High School; The pride of every student here. Come on, you old Grads, Join with us young ladse For Bryan High School now we cheer. Oh, it's time, boys, To make a big noise, No matter what the people say, Therels naught to fear, The gangls all here, So hail! To Bryan High School, hail! BRYAN HIGH tAlma Mate'rl Bryan High, 0h Bryan High, Joyful songs were singing. Bryan High, oh Bryan High, List the echoes ringing! All for thee, our notes of praise, All for thee, our shouts we raise; Happy home of student days, Bryan High, Dear Bryan High. Bryan High, oh Bryan High, Guide our each endeavor; Bryan High, oh Bryan High, Be our glory ever. May we triumph in the light, Of our own Maroon and Whitee Ever battle for the right- Bryan High, Dear Bryan High. Bryan High, 0h Bryan High, Shed thy light before us; Bryan High, oh Bryan High, Fortunes star be oler us. Hearts and hands we pledge to thee, Faith and love and loyalty. Lead us to victory, Bryan High, 0h Bryan High! Page One Hundred Thirty-m'ne Jokes A lady appeared at the charity fancy ball as Amiability. Her husband failed to recognize her. clo A man in Ft. Worth had four wives go off and leave him. The hfth he swapped for an old shotgun, and now he has something that wont go off. ch Boyd: ilDo you ever worry, Bud?u Bud: "Never. In the daytime Ilrn too busy and at night Ilm too sleepy." Teacher: ilAntoinette, when rain falls does it ever rise again?" Antoinette: "Yes, mam." Teacher: "When? Antoinette: lth, in dew time." ole 7 SLIPPED AGAIN Customer: III want to see some cheap skates." Saleslady: I'Just a minute and I'll call the Boss." ch Walter Doughty: uSo, Coach Cobbls a slave to radio?" Bill Magness: "Yes, he got married and has been listening to station W'IrFrE ever since." Miss McEvoy: uVJhat dates are the most important? Bill Coit: llDinner, theatre and dancesfl Clo IIBY EAR" llMy dear young lady,H said the clergyman in grieved tones, as he listened to the eX' tremely modern young woman tear 0H some of the very latest jazz on the piano, uhave you ever heard of the Ten Commandments? Florine D.: uWhistle a few bars and I think I can follow you." $ Vertrees: johnny, how did you like your new overcoat? john Weaver: "Its all right but the but' tons on the sleeve hurt my nosefl t ch A REGULAR MAGICIAN First Gold'digger: llIsnlt it great in the third act, where the magician gets the rabbit out of the old derby?" Second Goldrdigger: "He got nothing on me, dearie. Last night I got a Cadillac out of an old oil can." Page One Hundred Forty BE REASONABLE Irate Papa: llWhat do you mean by comr ing home at 4 a. m.?" Mildred Boone: llFor heavenls sake, pop, I have to patronize the old roost some time, donlt I?" Ch NOT SO LONG Henry Mood: "Have you been reading Longfellow? George Shade: "Naw, lbout fifteen min; utesin Clo HALF'SOULED Poetic Salesman tgazing into eyes of pretr ty but dumb stenographerl: llWhat is it when our souls g0 backeand back-and back?" Margaret Austin: "Thatls fallen arches." cl: OH, THESE LITTLE BROTHERS "Mother, I should not be surprised if Sis; ter Marjorie got choked some day, because last night Tommie twisted his arm around her neck and if she had not kissed him he would have strangled her." ale AN EGG! I wishlt I wuz :1 egg Way up in a tree, And when a naughty boy come stealing I bust meself all over he. do We all wonder if Cleopatra came to Rome. would Julius Caesar? Clo .IHow many deaths?" asked the hospital physician, while going his rounds. llNinet" was the reply from the nurse. "Why, I ordered medicine for ten.w Nurse: "Yes. but one wouldnlt take it." cb . BURNS REVERSED Oh, wad some power the giftie gie us To see others lere others see us. clo AND SO WOULD YOU Englishman tin poker gamel: lkWell, I'll wager a bally pound on this." Cleveland Jones tholding four acesl: llAh dunno much about you oll English money, but Illl bump you a couple of tons." Page One Hundred Farty-one Page One Hundred Forty-twa a mwowozzwwmeommoows i-i Nexgsc Gentle m Sarcasm tWith sincerest apologies to our friends-e-the boys in Bryanl is for Aaron, they call him Pug, 'Tis the talk of the schoolehow funny his mug. is for Baltz, his first name is Bill , Most girls think he is a regllar pill. is for Coit, i"Gentleman Bill," His nose is crookedebut heis handsome still. is for Dizzoehe's been here four years, And when he leaves thereill be tears iof joyl. is for Evans, the captain of the track; But that didnit keep his girl from laying him on the rack. is for Fuetraceehe carries slips, In a single day he makes a million trips. is for Gordy, our own dear Asa; We wouldnit have the Prince of Wales in his "place'a." is for Hamburger, some say R. V.; Now that hes graduated, whatlll Bryan be? is for idOISeidols they are; They shine out in Bryan like stars from afar. is for J.. Beexrpresident of the Fish; That he wont always be bashful is our fondest wish. is for Kage, thatis where Percy throws the ball; We told you, O. C., you were riding for a fall. is for Luke, the shiek of the school; He doesnit know one single etiquette rule. is for Magness, also Bill; When he chews tobacco, we all get ill. is for Naylor, uNiggerw Bud; Without him our minstrel would have been mud. is for Odell, alias Red Roberts; Its a pitiful tale, but, honest, friend, he has ingrowing toenai is for Paso, ego old man; Makes a great play, then looks at the grandstand. is for cute, that's Dick Coit; His face is sweet and his freckles don't spoil it. is for Russellt his name is Boyd; His only rival in shieking is Lloyd. is for Shorty, who didnit grow right. But I've heard cold weather gives one height, 50, Shorty, you pray for snow tonight. is for Terrill, his mother named him Allan, At the fourth . . . . he took slips And he was ..... oh, so gallant. is for uglyethatis what Gibb's aint, When he gives a party, we think hes a saint. is for the Villain, Earl Hall strives to be; But if Earl saw a dog, he would climb up a tree. is for Wooly, some say Floyd, Last years quarterback, and a jolly little boy. is for the dark horse in this Bryan High race; They say Waco is his native place is for youedo you think this is junk? We don't care, icause we think you are the bunk. is for Zingo, which means the end; Just read these, boys, and then you'll grin. We wonder how youill take these jokes; Honest, Injun, we hope no one croaks. IIICDWWUOUULle r-1 wagecamwowozzWWH Gentle KO Sarcasm tWith sincerest apologies to our friendsethe girls in Bryanl is for Alice, they all call her Babe, She thinks her looks put others in the shade. is for Brewer, otherwise known as Jerry, When it comes to uKats"--ainit she the berry? is for Carrollefat as a barrel; Her wardrobe consists of three kinds of apparel. is for Danielathatis ole Lili; If you're looking for a beauty, she won't 1911 the bill. is for Erwin, her hrst name is Grace; We glad she's not twinseat least with that face. is for Frances, the last part is Fair; That she is in pain, we all do declare. is for Ganttethey're two in number; Which is the skinniestiewe wonder? is for HickmaneDorothy, the vamp, Her hairis naturally curly, except when it's damp. is for Ina, more familiar as Elaine, What cause has she to be so terribly vain? is for Jackson-iand a Jack Libby is: She raves about Dude and Odell, 'til our mind's in a whiz. is for Kidd, Mary Alice, who thinks she's the stuff, But we all think she's one grvrand bluff. is for Louise, with her eyebrows arched high ; When she passes by, folks give a terrible sigh. is for Mary and also Maurine, When they go down the street, folks donit sigh, they scream. is for Norene, and she sure thinks she's keen: But someone told us theyld like to hit her on the "bean." is for Owen, Julia Ella, with many a date, But the fellows are so bored, they never stay late. is for prissy, thatis Lil Norris. middle name, That she isnit what she thinks she is, is a terrible shame. is for Queal, called by Matthews, J. Squeal; Of all the funny faces, heris makes us keeli is for Robertson, we pity Fanna Belleis poor folk: iCause everybody up here thinks shels just a big joke. is for Stovall-called llSnaggled Tooth Suel'; But you never could tell it, she uses so much glue is for tacky, thatls Hazel Mann, But we can't hand her much, 'cause we donit like her brand. is for Ugly, otherwise Alice Clift, You may like her looks, but honest, shels just a makeshift. is for Virginia, crazy Miss Merritt; When it comes to gossip, she's worse than a parrot. is for Wildethe ideas of Nelva Mae, Poor Lloyd is wrong, when he thinks she's O'kay. is for the 'unknown quantity, that's supposed to be brains; Margaret Murray hasnit got iem, cause she stands out in the rains. is for youngecutetll lill Margaret Brown; She gets lost so much, her mamma won't let her go to town. is for Zingo, which means the end; Here are "socks" for all our pals and friends, But whats a "sock? Welre all good sports, We only throw back our heads and laugh at these jokes. Page One Hundred Fa rty-tlzree Limericks In high school thereis a subject called Latin, On which students are supposed to batten; But it makes Iem all lean And lanky, I weene Its the deadest class I ever sat in. And oh, that terrific trigonometry, Ten thousand times harder than geometry; Itis deadly and dire, It makes us perspirea That terrible, tough trigonometry! Avaunt, you most horrid old history! Why I chose youIs a very great mystery. With your dateSethe wrong kinde You clutter my mind, When IId much rather read now this story. Senior English! Heard you e'er such great lot Of silly and foolish old tommyrot? Who cares if he knows Either poetry or prose? I am sure I would much rather be shot. But that sewing and cooking's what gets you; From stitching and baking it neler lets you Have a minute to play Or wander away; For to tasks never ending it sets you. Have you eIer heard the language called Spanish? Oh, how Id like to make it vanish Far away from this sehool To some bottomless pool What woes from us kids that iud banish! The people who invented mathematics Most surely had bats in their attics; For cosines and cologs Drive good boys to the dogs And make of our teachers fanatics. Bum, bleak, and bustiferous biology- What must have been the psychology Of the Powers'That'Be Who imposed you on me? Why didnit they make it BUYology? Oh, this PUNK stuff called military Which attempts to outclass chivalry. It makes me just sick- Oh, how IId love to lick All the Big Stills in my company. There was a bright lassie in Dallas, Who wanted to live in a palace; O, a rich man IIll wed, She resolutely said; And thus did this bright lassie in Dallas. Page One Hundred Forty-faur Sing a song of a school without studies, Where every one wears his best ududdiesii; With never a teacher Or principal to preach you And pester the birdies and buddies. There was a dear teacher one deigh; th'io her bad pupils did seigh: .H'If you all wish to take A long jump in the lake Andr there drown yourselves, Why, you meigh.n There was a young man in a tub Who, the dirt off himself, tried to rub. So hard this gent tried That he took off his hide, But that dirt did not mind such a scrub. There was a young lady from Me. Who certainly gave me a pe. She sang all the day And all that shed say Was the fact that no more would it re. There was once a young lady from Bimerick, Who tried to compose a good limerick; But try as she would, She never, never could Quite catch the trick of thelimerick. There was a young man named Mart, Who thought he was really quite smart; Now, his brains in a whirl For he met a sweet girl, And he can't tell his head from his heart. IIll say that it certainly is tough XVhen a man to his girl does blough That on her bed bestow In the world all the dough; And all such other rough stough. There was a young man from Dover, Lit a match and decided to throw 'er In some gasoline; And now his iibean" The doctor had to sew Ier. There was a young Senior in high school Who was asked to make a sentence, using lInice cool"; Long hours he debated. then at last wrote, elated, ,"Our schools a nice cool high school." There was once a young, handsome mister, Who said to his girl as he kissed her: uVJozft you please my wife be?" She said: "No, not me, All I can be is your sister." V AN 8 A A HEAVY R-R R, w .v'4 x ';7 1 SUBJECT UBJEQT A HOLY suaaixg. CONSENSED SUBJECT A HARD . ' SUBJECT hV ,2 A s QUARE H SUBJECT A BLANK 6wwa9z 44 SU BJ Em AN IMPORTRNT, a 53 swan ecT SUBJECT 9W a SHARP $ SUBJECT puomaqu m Gmmnw-nnes r51 canvnsu. 0LT INCOMPREHENSlBLE A DARK SUBJECT is; N A SHOCKING g6 SUBJECT AN ELEVKHNQ ,2 SUBJECT J y I jg WK: y 2' g '73 7 i;Z?; A FLAT A SERIOUS auaaau SUBJECT STE'3K 3x; SPEAKlNG y SUBJECTS "t 1 3; c. xxvku' A LIGHT SUBJECT SUBJECT mm $ WW "I" A TOUGH SUBJECT 5 UBJEQT 1 PASSED BY THE UNITED INSTRUCTORS IN B.S.H.S. AN EMPTY SUBJECT p, FOOLISH SUBJECT A SAHJNG SUBJECT Page One Hundred Forty-jevc Jokes SERVICE A man was spending a night at a. hotel in a small Southern town, and when going to his room for the night he told the porter that he wanted to be called early in the morning. liSay, boss,u replied the porter, Til reckon yo ainlt familiar wid dese hear modern in, ventions. When yo wants to be called in de mawnin' all yo has to do is to press de button at de head of yol bed. Den we comes up an calls yol." clo PREPAREDNESS Effiels young man had finally said good night, but at the door they found a pouring rain; so the mother invited him to stay. But when the chamber was ready the guest had vanished. They had given him up when the doorbell rang. There he stood, drenched t0 the skin, With a parcel under his arm. llWhyeewhyiTl began Effie. uI just ran home for my nightshirt," was the simple rejoinder. NOT HIM A timekeeper of a negro extra gang on the Missouri Pacihc asked a new hand his name. "George Washington, sirf replied the new man. uYoute not the man who cut down the cherry tree, are you?" joked the timekeeper. uNo, sir. This is the first work l'se done for over a year." Clo UNDERSTOOD AT LAST Two Scots were staying in a London hotel for the first time in their lives. When they had been shown to their bedroomt one of the visitors discovered that there was no soap in the dish, so he rang the bell and a chamber maid quickly appeared. llYe micht bring up a wee bittie 0T sape,u requested the Scot. The girl looked at the guest in openrmouthed be! wilderment, unable to understand a word he said. llDom it, lassiefl thundered the irritated gentleman from the North, ucan ye nol under! stand plain Scotch.7n The maid gave a sigh of relief and departed, to return in a few mo, ments with a bottle and two glasses. Page One Hundred Forty-xix A ROGUETS GALLERY An elderly man of ultra'convivial habits, but withal learned and bookish, was haled before the bar of justice in a country town. "Yelre charged with beinl drunk and dis' orderly," snapped the magistrate. "Have ye anything to say why sentence should not be pronounced? ilManTs inhumanity to man makes countless thousands mourn," began the prisoner in a flight of oratory. "I am not so debased as Poe, so profligate as Burns, so timid as Tenny' son, so vulgar as Shakespeare, sot'l "Thafll do, thatlll do," interrupted the magistrate. "Ninety days. And, oflicer, take down that list of names he mentioned and round lem up. I think they're as bad as he is? ob SAFETY FIRST Mrs. Jones could only find two aisle seats at the theatreeone behind the other. Wishr ing to have her sister beside her, she turned cautiously, surveyed the man in the next seat. Finally she leaned over and timidly addressed him. llI beg your pardon, sir, but are you alone?" The man, without turning his head in the slightest, but twisting his mouth to an alarmr ing degree and shielding it with his hand, muttered: "Cut it out, kidecut it out! My wife's with me." clo WELL RAISED A negro mammy had a family of boys so well behaved that one day her mistress asked: llSally, how did you raise your boys so well?" uAh'll tell you, missus,n answered Sally. TlAh raisel dem boys with a barrel stave, and ah raisel em frequent." ob If money talkse If thatls n0 liee It always says to me, thood'bye." cl: A goat ate all our other jokes, And then began to run; ill cannot stop," he softly said, "I am so full of fun." 1421125-57101 ?JJPHIIH 9710 igvd ch: courtesy ofzhe Dallas News. SCENE IN BRYAN HIGH SHOP We wondere What Mr. Caldwell would do if he were a school boy again. Why Lillian stopped going to Baylor Hospital. Where Libby and Julia and t? went Monday night. Why Luke decided not to iihrst upii at K. Stovallis. Why didnt go to the D. Club dance at Lakewood. Why Lill and Aaron never fuss m. Why Lillian Norris is so little and cute. Why Lloyd and Nelva never have dates with each other. Why Mary Alice is so quiet. How Bill Balz manages to keep t h a t wschool'girl complexion.n Why Gordy had his picture taken with the kids. Why we're here. Where the iiCoitsia get all their good! looking suitsi Why Jerry doesnit speak to Frances. Why we like you. Yes, we wonder why. Fag: One Hundred Farly-cight Call: Mr. Ashburne-"Popy, Ashburn. William NayloreBud. Gwendolyn LoseeeSystem, or Shorty. Lloyd SlateneMa. Bobbie Long-Aaronk Secretary. Lula Mae AnthonyeBob. Aaron TeagueePug. Damon CozzoeKozoz. Odell Williams-Povter. Lillian DanieleLil. Odell WalkereiiRed Roberts." Luther BlassingameeLuke, or Chug Head. Ray Joyner-Dizzo. James FoyeSkunk. R. V. ShamburgereHamburger. Elsa Steinbarthe39c. Frances FaireBeautiful. Winston CottoneWim. Juanita. Watts-Peanuts. Povall MartineHigh jump. Mr. Franks-Willie, Dear. William Coit-Gentleman Bill. Gordon BrowneGordy. P. C. Cobb-Pe'rcy. Elizabeth JacksoneLibby. J. B. Andrewse-Battling A n d 7 e w s from Edgewood. Percy AndrewseBingearted Lil. C. A. PattersoneCountvy. Hal Foy-v-Polecat. $And letis be friends. Dictionary Annual-Originally a book about Seniors; therefore anything upon a useless sub- ject which entails much labor. Assemblies-General family gathering of students provided as a meetingfor the purpose of promoting conversation. BryanePlace of confinement. See Jail. Chile-Thin, watery substance, often used as an enticement to separate unsuspect- ing students from their nickels. Detention CardeForm of invitation used in high society, usually to tea party at 3 olclock. It is considered a great honor to receive such an invitation. EducationeVague state which few people want, and fewer ever reach. FreshmeneSee Green. Funny-That quality distinguishing all jokes, especially mine. Guess-Most common form of answer to questions, espec1ally examination ques- tions. GreeneSee Imbecile. Halls-Place where Fish track meets, us- ually running events at various dis- tances, are held. Editor's Note. e-The Faculty wishes to congratulate the students upon the interest taken in these events. Anyone entering the meets will be given hearty recognition by the Faculty. Hamburgere-Pleasure device invented for students who are interested in the mi- croscope. Much fun can be derived from trying to find the meat. If at first you don't succeed, try, try, again. ImbecileeSee Moroul Juniorselndehnite and undefinable. How- ever, they will soon be Seniors, when they will emerge from obscurity. Library-Another instance of the kind- ness of the Faculty, in providing a place for our sleep and conversation. Very convenient. Lunchroometh Place to throw all con- venient trash. tZl Trysting place: 171 meet you in the Imzrclzroom.iieTennyson. Moron-See Unlearned. Red InkeSubstance invented during In- quisition for torture of students; now chief diversion of teachers, who use it to draw pictures. usually on small yel- low cards. Report CardseSystem invented by red ink manufacturers for the advancement of their business. Therefore, a system- atic intrigue, undesirable to the com- mon class, especially scholars. SenioreA powerful, all-wise being, very dignified and worthless. Slips-Games played by both Faculty and students. Teachers place slips in queer places and students attempt to find them. More uninteresting and useless thau Easter egg hunts. Also practiced in lunch line. "Slip: don? comztfi-eAesop. SophomoreseAnimals belonging to the genus goop, with large head and small body. People who think they know eV- erything, but they d01ft; we do. TardyeThat fortunate state in which most of us Find ourselves at some time or other, usually bringing about invita- tions to afternoon tea, or several after- noon teas. UnleamedeSee Freshmen. Page One Hundred Fortyemine HIGH SCHOOL BROMIDES til haven't read that far.v uI prepared the wrong lesson.v uI was absent yesterday and didnt know the lesson." "I don't knowf iiNo, I never intend to go with him again." uNow this thing really happened." HI'm dated up for three weeks!" hWhat did she wear?n uDid anybody see my fellow last night at the dancer "Corporal of the guardipost No. 27 HThatis the very question I donit know." "Yes, Mrs. Collins, I stayed at home all day." hDonit let that bother you." uW'hat questions did she ask your class'.2n iiHave you had your picture made for the Annual? "When is the Dalhi coming outT' "Gee, Tm hungry." "Do you have to stay inTi uMay I copy your notebook?" iiSheis such a cat." uMy girlfriend sure is goodrlooking and popular." uHave you an extra pencilTi iiLend me some paper, please? "I saw her walking around the hall with him at the fourthf uVxlhat is our lesson todayTViMr. Caldwell. "iGirls, girls, please stop talkingfseMiss Spencer. "Youive kept this book out three days overtime."eMiss Crane. uBe graceful in speakingelike this tillus' trationy ."eMr. Kuehne. uDonit be so violentliiiMiss Gillmore. Page One Hundred Fifty ii iMember? Well, sakeis alivel.Ler. Ashe burn. uStop this whisperingVeMr. Cobb. "Check the practice and see that its to, dayisf';rMiss Butlein ' kiHavenit you something to do?"-Miss Baker. uIf you dont want to study just drop the course and enroll again next year."-eMr. Parrls. ikWrite your name on that compact and give it to mef-Miss Moore. HStcp out of line. my dear. and wash your falcefiiMrs. Collins. i just come in and well talk it over after schooITieMrsi Dozier. "Donit talkewritc notesfieMr. Feldman. iiThat dress shows such poor taste."eMiss Adams. hWhose EDi sweater are you wearing??- Mri Henry. "Do not park in the corridorI"WMr. Pile. iiI saw you use that vanityliieMiss Reed. uVxle will sing only one song for you this morning to punish you for misbehavior.w tWhichUr-Miss Boyle. "Do not come back to hall if a detention card is not served tgo to libraryyieMiz Franks. uHis poetry is beautiful to me-it has such rhythm and melodyfaeMiss Warner. hNow, King George III wase-"eMiss MCEVoy. uA11 rightenow lets all take one big laugh together;Ha! Ha! Halii;Mr. Power. 'LAre you chewing gumTSeMr. Feldman. HHave you decided What youill take next teriiiT'e-Miss Flaniken. Senior Graveyard clo Under the grass, far away from the light, ls hidden away a very sad sight. With flowing white robe and lily in hand, Is peacefully sleeping our good Hazel Mann. cb Here lies Earl Garrison, his tow head under sod, And others now tread where Often he trod. When he paraded in uniformed pride, Every girl that he knew wished to be by his side. With "what you might call itll and has you might sayn He interlarded his phrases and talked all the day. But now hels at rest, say a prayer for his soul, And hope hes not catching a very bad cold. Clo - Under this rock lies our own Alan Reed, Once a very good Annual editor, indeed. Pictures and ads and articles, tooa He 0. Kid them all if he thought they would do. He made such grades, that when he left school, He knew everything for which therels a rule: But, neglecting one thing, nevervlearned how to pawn, So he died of starvation and now he is gone. cl: Here lies Lois, so young and bold Now so very stiff and cold, She was a very stubborn lass. She stopped a car that wanted to passl cl: - We take up our pen with regret and with grief, To honor the memory of this big chunk of beef. They called him Gus Drummond; a nice boy he waSe He never got angry without any cause. He was mighty good company. Welll miss him, Illl say. But well not see Gus Drummond for many a Cld . For he went out arwalking, and wore a red tie; A Spanish bull saw him. and taught Gus how to Hy. clo - Here lies Nedra Newkirk, a true , hearted friend, To all of her classmates, she was to the end. Our joys and our sorrows, she shared all the same: Sweet thoughts and fond memories belong with her name. She wasnlt an angel tnow she is, thoughl But her faults were not many;that we all know. We hope that well meet with her spirit some day. When we all have our harps and on them can play. Perhaps-who can tell?;the clouds which we ride Will bump into hers, and well be by her side. etc - Here stands old Bryan, called Old for its age, Against its popularity no one will wage. Children have come, and children have gone, But still the praises of Bryan are sung. Please let us remember that after we've passed, The good reputation of Bryan must last. Page One Hundred Fiflyrone Senior Graveyard - Continued clo - Here lies Poindexter, away from his books. His manners were studious. and so were his looks; Many books he carried within the old school For his object was just his teachers to fool. His plan seemed effective for the grades it pro' duced, But each day at school his knowledge reduced. He sat up in class with attentive expression, But his crafty young mind was far from the lessons. Yet with all his failings he was a wonderful child, For he greeted everyone with a big, hearty smile. clo - Here lies the body of John, Who once at "trigll was a shark, He is now under the ground, And is mighty stiff and stark. Above him waves a rose, So sweet and fresh and fair, It makes us think of John, So young and debonair. But Illl say this for John That he was line and true; And I know that where his spirit is Theylll all love him as we do. at - Here lies Spence Easely. so happy and gay, He led a wild life, with his head gone astray; He played the game tables and also the ponies, His end was the result of too many boloneys! cl: - Here Katherine is laid. and, to tell you whats right, She was never surpassed in wisdom and might. She was clever and striking, efilcient and wise, And her good wit will ever be very much prized. cl: - Here lies a Krueger, whose first name was James, Be he ever so weary, he was always the same. He was a doctor and artist, and good student, too. You could scarce name a thing that he couldn't do. :40 - Herc lies our dear Earl, so hardy and bold, Yet with women, a trifle inclined to be cold; A hunterman, fisherman, learned man, too; The worst ladies man the world ever knew. He hates all the women and calls them all cats, He says that they constantly talk through their hats: He argued. he scolded. railled at them, too, But they did not mind. for they knew at wasnlt true so - Inclosed you will find the ashes of one Who, when she wished, could lash with her tongue. But often she chose to be slightly kinder, Thatls why we all liked Zeda Minor. Page 0712' Hundnui FifIy-luo Senior Graveyard - Continued :4: - Here lies a boy, they called John Wyatt, When he was around there was never a riot. $ Here lies an old bachelor, so childish and lively, And who can it be? None else than Dick Iveyi ct; - By him a lawyer so stately and proud, Buried in :1 Sam Brown instead of a shroud. His hair was slicked down, has pants had a crease, This young lawyer was the famous Laun Reis. ct - Here lies the pickins of a Guy named Gessell, Whom, as a student, no man Could excel. He attended Bryan Hi for no reason at all But to pester his teachers and run in the hall. At assemblies held clap and holler and laugh, Then stomp back to class like a yearling calf. His grades they were lousy. and the ink wasnit black, But his teachers all loved him fact. I guess Ilve said plenty, and maybe some then; So now let us leave him with goodbye and Amen. a very strange etc Here lies Mary RothbaUIn who liked to go fast, But never once thought she would end here at last. Cb - Underneath this slab of stone, One hank of hair, one rag, one bone, tProfuse apologies to KiplingD Finds resting place to judgment day, From thl ills of life far, far away. On earth yiclept fair Madeline, This erstwhile maid, whose memlry green Will long be held in loving thought, Though, goodness knows, it hadnlt ought. ac - Under the sod you will hnd Zeda Minor, She didnt see the car that was coming behind ier. ob - Lift up this stone and you'll see Johna Wells, She thought she was early, but she missed all the bells. c1: - Fay Hacker and his red necktie Would clash from day to day; Sometimes the tie would be on top, And then ltwould be poor Fay. Just when it seemed that Fay at last Had got this bold tie down, It grabbed him in a stranglehold, And now Pay wears a crown. ct - Here lies a girl called Marguerite Moore, What she thought was a window, she found was a door. Page One Hundred Fifty-tltree Senior Graveyard . Continued ac - Under this rock lies Benjamin Baird, Louise is weeping as if she cared. do - Here lies our dear Harold, who never could sing, But plenty of praises from others could bring. He. with his glasses. was as cute as could be. Why, the girls couldn't resist himt now plainly you see. He with his smile. as sweet as molasses, Could win in our school a good many lasses. Many girls, pretty and sweet, could he get, The best proof of this is his dear Antoinette. A wonder they tell me, he was at debating. And his tales of fishing in White Rock relate mg. To many he was known as the boy that made noise, Best loved and best liked among all the boys. a9 - Under this rock lies Nellie Brown. Her life was a failure;she married a clown. clp Under this stone lies little Nell Brown, She thought she could swim. but found she could drown; She thought she could read. and thought she Could write. But I soon found out that she was not bright, I noticed her walk and also her talk And learned from her sister that she had never been taught But. nevertheless, she was a fine little girl. And oh. how I wish she was still in this world! And oh, look, here is my friend, Merl. Who died when called a sensible givl. Cb - Under this tree lies our dear Louise Now is your time to list. if you please: Her eyes always twinkle, her hair all ablaze: The boys they all stopped and looked in amaze. She was dainty, she was pretty. and ready and fit To give you, when needed, a bit of her wit. You may search north to south you may look east to west, YoUIll never find anotherifor she was the best. I Here in the dirt lies dear Earl, the magnificent, Who seemed toward the girls so very indifl ferents His motto was. uPause before seeking a wife, And I assure you, youill lessen the strife." About girls all thought that sufficient he knew For, from Shakespeare. he learned about tam, ing a shrew. cl: - Under this stone lies sweet Alice Pickens, Nobody knew she could act like the dickens. ct - Here lies Jimmie Allen. so happy and gay, He led a wild life. with his head gone astray. He played the game tables and also the ponies, His end was the result of too many boloncys. clo Here lies Richard Ivcy. For shortness called Dick: He tried his rough stuff, And she used a brick. Page One Hundred Fifty-fom Jokes Mrs. Collins: T50 you were sick yesterday, were you? How did it happen that I met you running down the street?" Bob Johnson: "Oh, I was going for the doctorf Dick Long: ITve christened my new airplane tMaxwells CoffeeIeitIs good till the last drop." Joel Clem: "Have you heard the song of the hoboesr Bill Johnson: "NOT Joel Clem: uOf course you have. Don't you know: IITramp, Tramp, Tramp?" SIREN CHARM The whisper of a beautiful woman can be heard farther than the loudest yell of duty. Have you ever heard the yarn about the 01d cow who ate an umbrella and a box of yeast, and the yeast fermented, raising the umbrella, thus causing the cow to die in great agony? Theodore Deere: uLook here, friend, you've had enough." William Naylor: uNo such thing: 0er11 had too much; never had Inough." ch Nelva Mae tat 7 a. mJ: uIs Lloyd up yet?" Mrs. Slaton: IIYes, his father and I carried him up about 3 a. m." '"Look here, Haskell? said the knowing negro cook of the Maguire family, udoan ever stanI on de reilrood; skase ef de cars see dat mouf of yourn dey will tink it am de depo an' run right in,a Mistress: HMary, I do not approve of your entertaining your sweetheart in the kitchen." Cook: ttWill, maIam, it's verI kind of you, but hes too shy to come into the parlar.n Preacher: I'Well, my son, I saw you at church today and you were a very quiet little boy. Gordy: ItOh, yes; I was afraid qu wake Pa upf' William Maples tto school rivaU: nForest never turns out gentlemen." Abe Goldstein: H'NO, we allow our gentlemen to go on and graduate? The main reason why Bryan is such a learned school is because so many people come here with knowledge and so few take it away with them; so it has accumulated. Floradora is so dumb that she thinks the cuff link is a new golf course. Strikes me some folks are awful slow, If they are in love, not saying so. An Englishman walked up to a market'womarfs stand and, indicating some large water' melons said: hWhat, donIt you raise any bigger apples than these in America? "Apples!" said the woman, disdainfully, nanybody might know you were an Englishman. ThemIs cranberriesf The IrishmanIs point of view is: "Everybody loves his native land, whether he was born there or 110th Little Mary: uOh, mother, IIm so nervous." Mother: IINervousT What do you mean.w Little Mary: HOh, I.m in a hurry all over." ch Mr. Franks: hAnd why should we celebrate George WashingtonIs birthday more than than mine?" Mildred Boone: IgBecause he never told a lie," Page One Hundrmi Fifty-yi-ve .x H T .xw F Xd W14 n u ,H e n 0 e g a P x A,' 493'" ' LCK ,7 , Signatures x 1' ' H1424, ' - V' Page One Hundred Fifty-seven F Stop! OU ARE now about to look through the most important part of this book. With- out 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 management 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 ad- vertisement in the Dalhi year book. Help the merchants in every way possible. They Will appreciate it and it Will make things easier for our representative in future years. lecmk Tau Borrowing from Emerson: "To have friends one muff show himselffriendlyh HAT single epigram from our Town American philosopher Char- acterizes the spirit of this great friendly store-thc store that seeks to translate human kindliness and understanding in all of its relations With you, our pa- trons . . . our friends. "liTCHE-GOETIINGERCD. 9A8 Shoppmg inerngallas CHAS. OTT G U N S Tamm Rzzclcelx Bicycle: LOCKSMITH X-6o79 1007 Elm St. IllIIIlIllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII training assures efficiency and success. We teach Gregg Shorthand and Twentieth Century Book- keeping, the systems that business men every- where approve and appreciate. Worldss champion- ship held by Gregg writer. Graduates placed in good positions. In successful operation 37 years. Why not capitalize on the reputation and infiu- encc of our great institution? Metropolitan Business College Phone X-4569 far Catalog Dallas, Texas mun..."m......m...m...u..m................................................................Enummmm.um...mm...................m..........................nu...................... Southern Fuel Company Miner: and Shipper: DOMESTIC STEAM COAL DALLAS s Ten Chairs First Class Service Manicuring Phone X-2865 Magnolia Barber Shop Jack P. Daniel and Gco. J. Partcn, Props. 6th Floor Magnolia Bldg. Haircut 50c Shave 25c The coolest shop in Dallas OKLAHOMA CITY s MCALESTER illIIIIIIllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllIIillIIIIIIIIIIIIllIllIllIllIIIIIIIIIllllIIIIIIIIllIIEIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIllllllIlllIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllll Record H eadquarterx WATKINS 1207 Elm Complete StockssCourteous Service PVC feature a well xcylcctcd XZOCk of Tennis Goods BasebaH Goods Football and Basket Ball Goods- Fine Cutlery, Tools, Etc. HOOKER HARDWARE CO. 1405 Elm ......................................................................................................... a AtthtiC Good Looking Equipment Emy Riding . for Depmidwlc EVERY NEED Dodge Brothers RETAIL - WHOLESALE . E Lowe 81 Campbell ATHLETIC GOODS CO. 1915-17 Commerce St. PERRY MOTOR CO. 116001! Sires! for Good Stilt'iftn 117716 llama Mar Servire 81117;" . Every Detail of Complete Protection J. D. Vankale C0. FIRE, Tokxxmo, COMPENSATION, LIABILITY, AUTOMOBILE INSURANCE B O O K ST 0 R E E Dependable Pmu-ction Sc1-vice that Counts 1603 Elm Street Blanton, Thomas 8: CO. E Suite 901-2 Kirby Bldg. DALLAS 7716 Soutst Best lems: X-g739; Y4667-Aftcr 6 p. m., A-5108 STAF F 0RD EN GRAVIN G CO. 210 Houston Street FORT WORTH W SCHOOL INVITATIONS AND JEWELRY WEDDING INVITATIONS SOCIAL STATIONERY BUY IT from CARROLUS ARMY STORE and save money 208 NORTH AKARD ST. BACK OF QUEEN THEATRE munmnunuunulmummmmmmmmmImlunumnummmIIImumnummngmlnllmIInmummmIumnumInIuInuumnunnuunu uuuuu unn- IIIIIIIIII IIIIuII Buy LOZU at E Duplimfe Print; of any 3 of Me group pholw ICASH STORES E0. E in sz'; book may be 5 olxmmezl upon W9 3 afpfiaztioil. ISELF SERVING Locations: : EF 4. 3 O 8 B ryall st I g COMMERGCIAL PHOTOGRAWEW and 5536 Columbia Ave. Phone Y-1637 1713A Live Oak St. VIIIIlllllIllIIllllllllllIIIlIlllllIIllIIlIIIllllllIlllIlIIIIlllllllllllIllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllll IllIIIIIIIIIIIllllIIIIIIIIIlllllllIIlIllllllllIIIIIIIIIIlllIIllIIlIIIIIIlllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllull Dress Well and S ucceed You can always appear at your best-with- out hitting your pocketbook too great a A. W . Cullum blow, by Walking Athc short Eight to econ- 65, comparly : for men Cost $5 to $15 less. E VVHOLFSALF, GROCFRS VICTORYHWILSON E 312 North Preston Street InrijomtezZ i DALLAS 1613V2 Main St. JAS. K. WILSON, Pnnridunl El- mmunnunnununuuuu ...u........................................................................... ...... ..................,El......................................................................................................... YATES LAUNDRY CO. Agijferwzw At YOUR Service H-8121 12 Years at 918-24. College M M Dclzwom $533.33??? Goodness aed purity N 0'10'1'5lll'733. are sealed in. " lam! . X . comcon and I 7sz goratm g .2 BWOTIIJRG " W X2 Olemmc Dallas, Texas M HE-l uy by the case 5 M .. ......................... . ........................................................................... 3...... .... .. ......... ... ...... ... ... ... ... ............................................................. ecREADY to serve yet; We have been serving the public in Hardware and various other lines of merchandise for over 50 years, and on through these years we have kept our reputation of serving them satisfactorily. We are always ready to serve you With your every-day needs. foit 010' ytorc and see our many wonderful line; of merchandise HUEY-PHILP HDW. CO. umnmmlnmmn IIIII I IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IHllIIlIIllllllIllIllIllIllllllllllIIIIIIIlllE-IllllllllllllllIIIlllIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllIllIIIIllIllIIIlllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII F ulton Market Fresh and Salt Higginbotham Bartlett Co. M h A T S 2 LONG LEAF PINE LUMBER SausacheDrcsscd Poultry E Sash, Doors, Cement and Plaster 904. Main St. 5 Y-6566eY-6567 Phones: X-3127, Y-2239 a 2514 Commerce Street NGLISH LITERATURE abounds in furnace talk, from Shakespeare to Christ topher Morley, and most of it is lamen; tation. HIThere are plenty of men outside of writing circles Who could write a book on the struggles and griefs of a furnace keeper, but very few of these live in this city. Dallas has natural gas. HIThe gas'designed furnace needs no keeper. It is clean, quiet and instantaneous and burns an untouched fuel. c8? THE DALLAS GAS COMPANY 90 Tau Realize How essential the Power and Light Company is to your modem plsasure in the theater; in the school; home; in business? . I Ji you the utmost in Work With your utility that it may give it'Whg 11le service. Dallas Power 8i Light Company g. u MQBH leotogmpfwr: for i, $ALHHW As you like to think you look not as we think you are Our Photographs are made to suit your tastesvnot ours Studio I709V2 Main Street DALLAS YOUR CLOTHEs-EoucAnoN WILL NOTBE COMPLETE Hum You HAVE WORN A BOEDEKER ICE CREAM 1 mt a little betteW ......................................................................................................... m:nmmumunumumum.mum.nuummuuunuumm-nuumumnuuuuuuum Comphmezzt: of For Mm 115;! whit; 1'11 115cc mm? mm! Bum! and OHVIZIIHZ Izlxlr'zzmwm me E H UghCS' BIOS. M fg. C O. 1401 South Ervay Street R. A. PRYOR Manufacturers of Dallas Tamg a complete lin e E : 0f Do you know ttdiirggulf nol, you are 2 CANDIES H-2657aX-2413 Pure and Wholemmc Work 07er P lay 7772 Telephone Land HE TELEPHONE OPERATOR works bctwccn rests. Blast of the time, it is true, she sits at the switchboard putting up the talk tracks for the subscriber, but in between times are periods for recreation, in which she has opportunity for change and relaxation. Attractive rest rooms invite a variety of diversions scw- ing, dancing, rcading, conversation-or just rest. 1112's; Elm A'Ioouesza7zz, CXzz'ef Oparafor a! Me Long Diyfzmae Ojfire, at .1100 Bryan .rlreet, cc'z'H vzc'tXcomg your 01'in any affewzom from Icon to 152w IXrMMe. 8V0? SOUTHWESTERN BELL TELEPHONE COMPANY Ride the Street Car Save the Dijference Dallas Railway Co. Motor Inn 3316 Swiss H-o7 I 5 Complete Automobile Service of a better class ......................................................................................................... El Hot Tamale Hut Serve; mm MEXICAN AND AMERICAN DISHES 2105 NIain St. TaMeI rammed for parties Phone X-6526 Grimes Pharmacy HENDERSON AT McMILLAN Courteous Treatment Friendly Service H-3 3 I 3 Quick Delivery Curb Service Try Us F irst ........................................................................................................ E............................................................................um........................ WHITE SWAN Our Famous Brand of Fine Coffee Order a can from your grocer today and try it for breakfast Roaxml 7'21 DaXXaJ by Waples-Platter Grocer Company ........................................................................................................ E. S tudents X Patronize wdlhi Advertisers Jmericcm Beauty C O V E R S E Main and Akard Sts. SMarZe m Dalia lMarvirfs Pharmacy . E Deliz'er zmya'bere 1'11 Dalia; were used on thls book. 421mm They are doing their part g , ' to help build up 2 Open 2111 nght PHONE X- Iot' Texas Schools 4 t graduation Way The one day young men and young women should look their best. Traditionally it is the time to dress well and begin a new life under pleasant environment. Everything needed for Graduation Day or the day after may be obtained here. Right in Style, Exclusive in Pattern and Colorings. I nwzrim'dy the 5m value OXJmindZJZe SCQHVDQCeHB BHDQDSD Better Flowers for Less Money - Flower; for ad! Occan'om 3 F01' Qildlily 77H: Largext Vm'iefy ta SeXexl from - Alwayx Hurst Bros. Co. Stores: 1214 Main St., 3517 Ross Ave, E IVIAIN AT FIELD 3024 N0. Haskell, Cor. McKinney E IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII lIlIIIlIIIIIIIIllllllllIllIllllllIIIIIIIEIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIllIIIlllIlllllllIllIIIlllIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIlIllIlIIlIIIlll t....... ........ . ...................................................................................... "Elm... ................................................................................................... Pioneer Stage Lines, Inc. 1161mm 1914ch WWW DALLAS 0 GREENVILLE : S Busscs leave every hour 011 the hour from E YOU Bryan Boy 7 a. 111. until 4 p. 111.; 5:15 p. 111., Should Know US 6:30 p.111. and 10:30 p.111. : SPECIAL TRIPS ANYWHERE ANYTIME E We Carry Insurance 3 Glenn 8g G16r111 1 VVfutmg ROOIH 1 g Haskell and E1111 Corner 01 Austm and Commerce btrccts g and at Ford Plant Phone Y-4260 ........................................................................................................ El......................................................................................................... Look Up the DeJWition 0f 00HOME0 Therefs a vast difference between 11HONIE0, and 11HOUSEW Youer got to OWN a house and really LIVE in it before it becomes 21 HOME. Resolve N OW to Own a Home 0and be sure that Clem furnishes the material and builds it for you. We Plan, Finance, Furnish Quality Materials and Build Complete CLEM LUMBER COMPANY Live Oak and Hawkins LEO DR:XKE 5 Tom" 5110;! Kozn'ixbilzg Food PRINTER am! Statiuner Phone Y-47o6-2326 Live Oak St., Dallas, Texas .5 lg I EBER,S """""""""""""""""""""""""""""""""""""""""""""""""""""" 5' BUTTER-KRUST BREAD 0Patronize $1716 Tasty Loajm our AdVBFtISCrS All Good Grocers Sell It w$72266th , Brazen .s Chocolates m 48 SmtaW 15 CONIPLETE ASSORTNIEJTS Containing many Varieties of Delicious, Delightful Surprises A Most Complete Line of 5 and 10 cent Bar Goods 4150 116$ goU BROVVNB-Dallas .................... ....... .................................................u..........................El..................... ........... ............... ........ . ..... ......... ............. ...................... I NIakc a Specialty of Turnkey Work, Finance and Arrange Loans ALFRED j. SMITH GENERAL CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER ARCHITECT AND SUPICRINTICNDENT REFERENCES: Booth Lumber Cmnpuny, 816 South Haskell Avenue, and Buildersy Lumbvr and Loan Company, :10 Smurh Carroll Avenue. 5929 Worth Street Phone H-3030 ............. ......... ...................................................mm.........................E.......... ......... ....................................................... ..... ............. ..... ........ Withthe ' . MlladeZy-Illie: ORIGINAL ' LISTERATED '. GUM conroanilon and ONLY ' . , vuw vmuf , ."!11. Saullzweslurn Represr'nmlim' I Wm. E. EASTERWOOD, JR. 8: CO. 519 South Akard St, Dallas m, TALENT? SKILL AND VISION GUIDED BY THE KNOWT LEDGE OF EQPERIENCE. AND PROPELILED BY THE ENERGY OF ENTHUSMSM ENSURES THE ACCOMPLESHw MENT OF THINGS WOMH a a WHHLE a 0T 6 AZEESE ENGRAVENG C0. PREMIER GOUEGEANNUAL ENGRAVERS OF TEXAS " AT DALLAS K? I , , i439 . Savvwmmigm nrdrer . , . qg$mwiwr$f . .. mm a . w I u

Suggestions in the N R Crozier Technical High School - Wolf Pack Yearbook (Dallas, TX) collection:

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


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


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


N R Crozier Technical High School - Wolf Pack Yearbook (Dallas, TX) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1


N R Crozier Technical High School - Wolf Pack Yearbook (Dallas, TX) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1


N R Crozier Technical High School - Wolf Pack Yearbook (Dallas, TX) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1


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