N R Crozier Technical High School - Wolf Pack Yearbook (Dallas, TX)
- Class of 1926
Page 1 of 190
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 190 of the 1926 volume:
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Introducing the Q
CD-alhi Qflnnual 'E
Bryan Street High School gz
for the Students
by the Students
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A vv-q,, 5 . ' whose heart interest in the
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milf- kj places her foremost ii' -47 -2-,E
.Q ill - among the friends of this fl 'ff
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MISS ZOE MHCVOX
Chapgires Iflnmhred I. Ye Facultee and Scole
II. Ye Student Bodie
IV. Myghte and Strengthe
V. Studie - Bokes and Lerninge Z
VI. A Merye Note
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N. R. CROZIER E. B. C.XL"1'HORN
W. C. LEYVIMON I.. V. STOCKARID
ADMINISTRAFITVE OFFICER S
N. R. Clwzlrgu, Szzpfrizzfeufleur of Sflmofx
B. C.xL"1'HoRN, 1'lJ'.WM'fc1fF Szzperizlfefzfiefzf of Szfhoofx
I.. Y. S'1'OCKARlJ, Di.vf1'iff S11pf1'i11z'efnle11f nf High Sfhooff
VV. C. I.l'fMNIUN, 1Jl'z'.ffrfz'lll of thx 'ffmznf of Sflzmzfiwz
rom Your Tflhddbdl
HEN I was a child l enjoyed shuddering over the mysteries of
the ancient alchemists. They were always represented in my
story books, as bearded old men who worked, with test tubes
and crucibles, in dark cellars or forgotten garrets. They were trying to
change the baser metals into gold.
All may be alehemists today. The mysterious surroundings are no
longer required. ln life we see a Wonderful process of transmutation, of
taking the materials round about and changing them into new creations
of beauty, S.gl"lil:ICHl'lCC, and value. The alchemist becomes a symbol of
Humanity exalts its alchemists-its architects, who transmute cave
shelters into palaces, engineers, Who turn energy into power, merchants,
who turn need into satisfaction, poets and composers, who convert sounds
into harmonies, scientists, who resolve facts into laws, statesmen and war-
riors, who make danger and chaos into peace and order, philosophers and
prophets, who turn wonder and desire into understanding and purpose.
Greater appreciation of the mission of the other man results from an
understanding of the baser metals he is converting into gold. There are
some materials round about waiting to be changed by each one, including
you. Only as one is engaged in this process does he live. One aim of
Bryan Street High School is to make students into alchernists.
g - n.-ttf:-:fra w.-4-'-.'9,n' T XL
F trst Row ' Fourth Row
FLORA LOWREY - - , Englixh CECILIA GILLMORE - - - French
BURNEY FLANIKEN - Latin C' H' RUTLEDGE :Biology
RUBY KEITH - - Hislory BONNIE WILKINS - - English
ETHEL REED - Englixh MARGARET WALRAVEN - Study Hall
MAY GLEASON - 17omestic Science FLORENCE DAVIS- ' ' " Spanish
A. J. BOMMER I - Shop W. A. PILE - Jllathematics
F' t R
Second Row I if IZ ow
. SOPI-IIA PAPPENHAGEN - - History
MINNIE V. SPROTI' - - Wathemattcs J. S' HENRY - - - cmalhematicx
G. H. REAGAN - Jllechartical 'Drawing ALI-YS FIELD BOY!-E - - - Jumic
ANNA MAY HENDERSON - czlalhemallu H. R. KUEIINE - Salesmanship and ufdv.
MAURINE WI-IDRTON - - History Q .
ELOISP. DURIIAM - - - English
MARY STEPHENS Wathematics H. T. MATTHEWS ' - Lafm
E. R. ROBERTS - vfccaztnting
, Third Row
. ALMA PATRICK - - - Spanish
C. G. DOTSON - - Shop MARY LILLIAN FLANARY - - -
MILDRED JUNIGER English - - - Assistant to the Registrar
LENA LEE EDWARDS - History RUSH M. CALDWELL - - Social Science
RUTH DE CAPREE - English HELEN KUEI-INE - - - History
ABBIE G. CRANE - - History O. E. PARRIS - Thysics and Chemistry
VIRGINIA ADAMS - 'Domestic Science CARRIE DEEN - - Jllathematics
NOT IN THE PICTURE
RUTH ABERNA'fHY - Jllalhematics MARY DOZIER - - - Study Hall
DOROTI-II' ALEXANDER - - - Latin FRED G. ERNEY 'Physics and Chemistry
FRANCES ALEXANDER - Tihysical Education DAN G. G0oDRIcI-I - - 'Printing
G. L. ASI-IBURN - - - Chemistry Ajax-INSON - - Jllatheniatics
NELL BAKER - - Typewriting MISINIKE-LEE KEEKL Study Hall
ELEANOR H. BENNERs - - ZOE MCEVOY - History
l - iDl'lIEL'i7lg and fDcsigning FLORA LMORGAN English
ERNA BEILI-IARZ - - - History H. B. MORGAN English
NELL MOORE - Jllusic CLARA ROWE - - - English
EFFIE BUTLER Shorthand FLORENCE SPENCER 'Domestic .Art
EUNICE CARMAN - English SUE DENNY - - Jllathematics
HOMER S. CARRICO - Jllilitary INA SIIcEs - ---- English
OLATIA CRANE - - Spanish LUCYLE ELSNER - - -
MAvls DOUGLAS English - - .Assis-tant, Thysical Education
n.w.:x-v-1-.ei E-:Qu XL
P11 ge T-wel-ve
Mus. XV. P. 'l'r:e.-xmxi-11.1. Mus. li. R. Roxsi-.rrs Mus. C. L. Ki-:i.i.m'
'l'ru5itfl'l1t St'c1't'fu1'y 7ir't'a.vzz1'f'r
Mus. R. F. Woon Mus. N. H. FARi.rt1-'1- Has. F. R. Ilr,1.SLr2x' Mus. J. C. NICFARLAND
Firsl Vice-'l'ra.rif1f.'111 Nut-orztz' l'im'-'l'1't'.ti1fw1l Thin! -ViL'L'-il,f't'XfzfL'7lI ejfmiilar
Hll purpose of this organization is to luring the home and the
school into closer relationship and stronger alliance. :X hearty co-
operation among the members has prevailed throughout the year.
Our meetings have been interesting. We have tried to aid in creating a
proper school spirit. We greatly appreciate the splendid work of the
faculty. The results of their efforts are unusual and far reaching. And
now as the year's work is almost ended, We are happy in thc thought that
the parents and the teachers have pulled together for the spiritual, moral,
and physical uplift of the children. Our hope is that they who come
after us will add much to the glory of the old Bryan Highfthe mother
High School of Dallas.
MR. CLINTON P. RUSSELL
Died December Eighth
ADMIRED AS A MAN
ESTEEMED AS A TEACHER
LOVED AS A FRIEND
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CLAY BLACKMAN EARL I'IA!.I. ROBEIRT DANu3Ls
fum' 72 6 Senior Class
Wrefiffffzf - - CI.fKY BLACKM.-xx
I"ife-Tjrefiflfvzr - - EARL HALL
S.em'efuz'y - RtJI!Ell'I' DJXNIIELS
GNN' ITNIJOLYX IAJSHE l1lCli'l' I'l'l"l'
Born May, 1903, Dallas. 'll-xas. l. 'l'. K. Clnlug
"FUI trys fr ht' M111 mm l1.im.ff'f-z'z'11 kr10z4't'."
Horn july. 1909. llallas, 'l'cxas. Guocl Scholar-
ship Cluh, '2.1. '24, '25, Linz Avrarll, '25, '24g
Literary Editor of Annual, '26g Gulf Clulm, '26,
l'resiclc-nt of Latin Club '23: Orchestra, '24,
"Thf'1fgh011l fha fauilfc ccnrlfi his mlm: mu."
101,11 Kl RK
llurn lleceinlwcr. 1909, Lawton, Oklahoma. Gmnl
Scholarship Clulw, '23. '24g Pup Squad, '23, '2-1.
"1 rarznnr fo-zu' 11 t'f7'ICl1l4i fry my feilhf'
Horn Auguit. 1907, Garza. Texas.
"Cnrrcy.f ht' fcar, locculy milf .vc1'L'i.val1fl'.U
Born January, 1909, Chicago, lllinrvif. Grxml
Scholarship, '23, '24, 2253 Linz Awaril. '2-lg Hi-Y
Cluhg Dalhi Annual Stall. '2-1.
"FUI :Cys is flu ffm! 11111 hfu1.wl1'w1 krlucw.
llorn Novcinlmer, 1908, BlcAlL'stc'r, Ulilalnynia.
Good Scliolarslnp Clnlug Art Clulr: Secretary oi
the Athenaeum Pulilic Speaking Clulu.
"I pmyf' you ally my lnfzuur lu 1'ull'.1.w."
GEORGE XVEIESTER CL'R'l'SlNGlCR
Born May, 1907. Dallas. Texas. Little 'l'l1eatrt-Q
President of the Radio Club, Minstrel, '22, '23,
'24, '25, Captain of Sophomore Basket llall, '243
Art Cluh: lfmmthall, '25, Class Pianist: Gonil
Scholarship, '24 '25: Ili-Y Club.
"VVr'f vomit' llc .ringw ami fllllyfll 1:11 a ronzl'
RUTH 1' EARL KN O'l"I'
Burn April. 1909, Dallas, Texas. Goorl Scholar-
ehip Clulig Iota Theta Kappa: Sccrc-tary of Junior
Classg Annual Stall '20,
"Tf9fy .vzcnrfm lmfl rlifmlfrfl 1'-z'rr'y fmzu
To lyfc wif!! hir ami rfyf, mm' ffy Nr .rfllrllfmll
li lfRN.XRlJ NlA'I"l' IQSUN
lluru SL'lllL'!IllPL'l'. 19139. St. Paul, Nliixm-sum.
1Xilx'c-rliaiug Nlauzxgcr uf llallii Auuuul, 126: Goml
Sclwlursllip Club, 'ZSQ Track, '24. '25, '26: Mau-
7 I 7
lluliu Clull, '-3: Crack Cfmlpany, Q53 lli-Y, 1.113
"Nix rywz lfrirzkfmf in My fzmuf 111.fg0l."
'I'lllil,NlA ROI! ICRTSOX
lluru Oct-ilmr. VMS, Grnrlfuirl, 'Ili-xas. Xllultlct
"Nbr faun' 41 fufffhy +:c'nmf1Jf7ll all flfr fx'z'i'."
Burn july. l9lIN. Dallas. Texas. l,z11iu Club.
'llg Gulf flull, 'ZSQ .Mmunl Stuff, 'lim llmml
Sullulzlrsllip Lilulr. '23, '24, '25.
MARY lCS'I'lllCR lllfGllI'QS
Horn blzimiary, lU4l9. llillxlruru, Texas. lhiuil
Schularship Club: Girl lhwuxiw: lirzmmtic Eflilur
uf Dalhi Annual, '26.
"Quiflr uf hir xpechw, um! Cvyx, aznf tcm' 3'-
NAT ll. GOlJllOl,ll
liuru jauuziry, WHS, Cuniauclu-. Texas. lfuterml
fmm Oak Cliff, 19.24. Gwml Sclmlzwship Clulxg
Rifle 'll-znu. 25. 26: llusincws Nlanzurcr uf llaxllii
"Thrill M'-zwu of lvfzrge, brfghfi' ,ill'l'l' nf Jay."
ICLUISIQ KATHERINE CROUCII
Born Slay. W07, Waco, Texas. Assistant Edit-
or of llzxllii .x11llLlBl, 'Z!w: l,inz .Xwarilsz Cowl
Sclmlarxliiiv Clulwg llvp Squad. '24: Girls Yollcy-
lvzill 'll-znu, 'ZSQ Girl Reserve Clulwg Natural llix-
tury Clulv. 'ji
i Mill-'f """ll'l LAHNU 10 f'f"-H "lu iglff' hir f:'i'1fei'.v i'w1,'.f1 Mr' gyilrf'
l , v . . .
l lCl.l,.X El.lZ.XHlC'1'l'l .ucxsox ,WA ANl','?"f5 A
i , , ,, H . , Horn June, llllll, ljallm. lcxzih, l'rQuclx Play.
l llwfh Nlflj-, 19411, Arulviie-, lexus. ldfflt mls' '34 'ZS' Goucl Schularsliip Cluli '2.l. '24 '25 '20-
i'l'Af'j ll""ll Sl'lll'l5'l'S.ll,ll' Vllllfg l23, U43 ,ljlifglklllt lfillturiflf Dullmi Aumizxl. 'limi l,iiiz .xml-.l. fl, 'lil
925' ll- ll- glllxlh l-V. l-mlfll -lmlmlll Null' -4' 'ji'-3 liegu'ase11tzuivv fuuiiir, UF: llZil'X'1ll'll Clulu
lh:.X1111ual Slim, ll. Jn. lu. Axum.d -25-
l "Thr rlrfql' form ffm' fl 1 fl off" fhz' fL.lff:'," ":lr1if yr! fn f1'1'l.':!flT.'-- 1 fflml ff. 5 af."
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1'HYLl,l S MQKNIGHT
Born June. 1907, San Angelo, Texas. Goml
Sclwlarshiim Club, Secretary and Treasurer of
"fl chilifv nf grrl lu,'zz11fz'1r."
XYlLl.lAlNI XY. B,-Xl,Z
Born NLJYL'llll1t5l', 1906, fCl1icagu, Ill. Football.
'25, '24, '25, Track. '24, '25, '26g Minsrwlq Hi-Y:
"I muff In' hrrx, I may no nlhur m'11m.w"
NANCY KATHRYN STOYALI,
lluru Octulicr, 1907, Lufkiu, Texas. Girl RL--
scrvesg Little Tl1c-ating S. O, B. Club.
"Tn rrkrnz fowl flu' gomlrlvxf and ln'izrflf'r."
Burn February, 1908. San Antonio, Texas. Goml
Sclwlarsliip Club, '24, 125.
"FMT fvys and fvnrfhy nf Mx barnifl
Born April, 1908, Dallas, Texas.
'AVVIIH lnkkcx uriffw nf Iflry :c'f'1'f' hyd in j1re.vsf'.
FERNE MARGLTERITE VVILSUN
Born Soptclnbcr, 1908. Dallas, Texas. Gmul
Scholarslup Club, Art Club: Pep Squad.
"1Im'iIy .fha 'wax and 'ccyx In 1n1i1'frrfak1'. '
Born March, 1909, Dallas, Texas. Guml Schol-
"Tin rye if 11 gaafl v1i'.v.mr1g1'rr."
LAVICRNA ll IQY I Ll.
Burn October, 1908, Miuc-ral XYells, Texas, Linz
Award, '22, Goorl Scholarsliip Clulwg Athaeueum
Public Speaking Club, '25,
"lf'V1m:1m'11 be from I0 lfimzlifuvz an purzizznlrf'
Ami fo br lllllffl' fzzfzrzrzizv gU'Z't'l'7II1ll7ltit'.H
L.,,. .. .-. .... .. ,.
IC. C. DAVIS NAS ,XNDRICXYS
March, 1908, Saginaw. Texas. Goull 'loru Febru:u'y. l9flU, Blzxlxnuk. 'IR-xzy. 1-
ls 1 l
SCll0l1lI'Slll1l Club: Member of the Aluuruul jr. Srlmlnrship Club, '2.!. '2l: S. fl. li. Club, HI
"xl flzfr prrsorl M' 31115, fluff fur'I1nmff."
"fini Cali A!'urbml'f' Lu! a fz'nm,1fJ Lum
5.11 lzfw frl.:: .zwf fuiyfzxgr ,za .1 H.'ll'l.H
MARY FRANCES HAY CLAY BLACIQBIAX
Horn December. 1903, Dallas, Tcxm. Cuml lioru j:uu1zu'5, 1908. ,louesxillc-, l,:1. lli-Y Club
Schularsllip Club: Girl Reserves: l'v1v Smluzul. '23. l'1'c-sirlrm bf S4-uiur Claw.
24' ":1n1f gfmfl-V frofllf' fn' Itffllz' mmf gfluffv lwfh
UJZVIJ xikrrly Ml' nun nf gran! .l.Fffmrf.'
Jl'l,lUS NUSELY qllorn Sn-ptcumber. IWW, llnllzu. 'IX-xxx., lib l
Burn June. 19lI7, Rice, Texas. 5CllO1a"Nll'l' Gul"
"I.oz-v if lx Ihirlg nyful M' fzixil llw.!w." all "'U1"' W-'f"1"ff JUN WW! "M"-' ' -fl'-lf'
, 1 - ,. 4. 4. - ,
HELEN BROXVN 1 IATRICK Il,l.l.lNkiX .
v lloru bqftember. 1910, lmllzas. lexus, ll1.
Born July, 1909, Garlzuul, Texas. Xlulllct Club, Club: Goml Sclmlarwhip Club: XY:ne1' Buy, 'Zi
"Fur fchnz I .wr IM' Maurer' Uf Mr ,f.1rf'." "TZff.v .lifcl fhffd ffm fzfzufl lrffuff' .llfflwfhw
.ff -.LUGZDMLZ rm -:I
Pwr I-"wil x I 1
1? RED HOZEMAX
11-11111 114-of-11111513 1907. BC311l110111, Texas. 1121504
111111, 'Z4. '23, 'log "D" Clubg Camp Da11114,
'2111 13us1:Qt11z111. '2r1.
"Hr fn-z'1' har ax MN 115411 iffy."
1111111 1JcCc1111:cx', 1909. Ilallzxs, T1-xas.
"1f1"'M1.v ix H1111 'faire cf1f11f?"
11111-11 K1c11111c1'. 19117, Midway, Texas. Font
"D1f.r1'r1'1'l 01' 54-115 ami nf grfnf fri 1 11 '
1111111 March. 19119. Ilowell, Te11x1:-ssc-Q, 111111 Rc
scrvcsg 11111111 Sc111111u's11i11 Cluhg Svcrctzxry ' "
C1l111: XY111f1cl C11111.
"Thur f1'11.v 1'f11' f1'1.v1'.vl 1'H111' nf 1'i41'1'ynn11."
11155112 CORN1f1,1.X HAXVKINS
11111-n April. 19117, Gzxrlzuul. Texas. Thrifi 111
1'cctm'g Nice-1resi11cnt of Thrift 1Ji1'ecto1's' Club
"No fz'y111' rfrzlrlk fhz, 111'fl01'1' 'MMI 111' 1'1'1'11'."
Horn 0011111013 1907. Sp1'111gF1v1:1, NIU. Grunl
Sc11ulz11's11i11 C11111, '23, '-4.
1'Rn111l, 111 11 pr1'111'1' if fu hfx h11fl1'."
MARY ODA LIAYFI 1f1.1J
Horn 1100911111613 19117. Fort XY411111, Texas.
".Qf11' f1'fj.'2'1f0 H151 111 111afv11 gmmf 1'111111l1'111111f11'1'
1 1111111 july, 19117, 1Jn1l:ls. Texas. '1'w11 Crzul
.1 mga n111n, 111 61.1.1 111111 13111 .111'p11.
1 -:wav .
l':Vlfl,YX S. Xlflolili NVALTER AXHS
llnru Ocmllcr. MUN, Dallas. Tvxas. thvoll Iilyru Sepxexxmlxm, MIN. F-nrt XYo1'll1, 'llexnx
Sclmlzu'sl1ip Clulug Linz Award. '24, '25, 'l'l1x'ifr Club: B. S. A.g Music Uupzlrmwnt.
"Fill cayu' lun! worthy of ffir hllmlf' "1"m' fffzllff' M' mug, 'Crwz MJM, lniw, fu 1,-sl' '
ERXYIN SMITH .XLLYNE Kldllflf
lim-11 April 10, 1909, lk-nislm, 'IR-xx, Horn 1907. Dallas, Tuxns. Gmmcl Scllulnrsllip
H , Clulug .Xrl Clulw,
I jffllc' f0llg, I lqllfl HU Nffffz' -ff U7 I F
"Fill ffvlrrzrzaflv' of hurl' Cuff .ml "
I'JIiI,I.X W.X'1'SUX . RQQBERT M- lgxgggg
Burn Scptl-xxxlu-x', 1008. lmllaw. 'I'vx:u. Huml Iloru 0c'1fllve1', 1906. Navzxrm Cmmty. Texas.
SCl14Il1lI'Sl1ll7Cl11lU. Ruerxw Fwnlmllg Uuikctball: Gfml Sclmlzn'sl1ip
'UVM' fluff w'frIfli."f' of Hlzzlxfz' Y Clulm, f
"T!ll,n Mfr flu' .mug 50 f,'.wfff,l-x' .lmf f'u1f:fr."
'3E'l'U9"3 K"3YN"3l'Y c.xRuI.1N1i AH1.l.s xm'r'1'1 ICY
liurn klllllk. VNS. llillwlmlw, 'IH-xzl. llufxrl Horn August. 1008, lhlllzla. Tvxzls. l,i11z .Xw:11'rl.
Scl1wl:u'5l1lp Clull: l,i11f .Xwzl1'rl. '23, 'Z-I, '253 Svcrctary lm' Gl:'l Scwutf.
"flu lvlw tcm ll ff'1'ului mlm." "Timm jlzlflbfl I nf ll fav."
IIENCE J- GRIFFITH
Born july, 1908. Palestine, Texas. Art Editin-
nf Dalhi Annual, '25, '26. Prize in Y. M. C. A.
Poster Cuutcst: Prize in Times Herald Illustra-
tiuu Contest, Prize in Palace-Times Herald Illus-
tration Coutvstg Crack Company, '23, 'Z4.
"lla Hltliir' ffm: pfzrsun xml! the pvopli' fzfi' lipid."
FLORA BELLE GILL
Iluru August, 1908, Dallas, Texas.
'SM' ccolifl' :ups if tha! :bc mic' a mans."
Horn May, 1909, Fayetteville, Arkansas.
"1 fun! rznf bvn nnlrur for no -:a'fgf1l.'l
Horn Sept:-mlJcr, 1909. Kaufman, Texas. Good
Scliularsllip Clulmg Linz Awards.
"Fill of mwlfb ye fun"
HARRT ICT SH ICA
Born August, 19085 Dallas. Texas. Good
Scliolarship Clubg Pep Squad.
"Rich 'SZYIX fha uf holy Ifmgfzf mmf :4'i'rfe."
Born August, 1908, Dallas, Texas. llaselmall,
"Tn lrrm' books: with al his lfkyrlgfl
KATHRYN XVEAVER -,,,
Born August. 1907, Kaufman, Texas. Good
"VVnx ne'z1l'r ,wah as faux .rhafl
JAMES L. SIDES
Born Scpteinlweig 1907, Athi-us, Texas. Radio
Club, Track, 'ZS.
"Ile was ful .m'ffl."
GLADYS FAGG DALIC IJXIJSAY
Born Octwlver, 1908, Teague, Texas. Gnml , 4 A I
Scholarsllip, '23, H243 S, Q. B. Club. llorn Januzxrg, 1910, Le-nu, Bll5S1SSlPj?l.
"For salhr Mr cuz: a Zfllffflj' Crommz cc'flh11llf'.,' Hull! fffwff bf' gffflfekv 'U"1'1'1-H and Mk Ifkf'-VU
-lloru Septailnlxer, 1907, Uallas. Texas. Fmvtlmall. EDITH DAVIS
235 ll-ack' 23' 304 U Droppccl- -lllllwa.
"Ar wafml Imlailfr: halide hr fwfr: -flvfff'IIf'.H
N1g1,141E HARIQIS BIQRYI, Bl. MAIJIJOX
Born May, 19054, Garland, Texas. Linz Awards, . , , ,, , - , M .
Goml SCl1OlZl.l'Sl11lW Club, Reprcsenltativc- to Latin Scgglla?SHh:lllET,s,l 1905- Ka'1""'i"' Iexm' lmml
"Fur I1'mw'1y yr fume' uf mrry a 5!r'l'e'7I1'
:lf mzy angel barb, lhul if in f1vm'u."
J. HUVYARD MVRPHY
'ABM 1'fn'1r,v In 'zcnv uf holy M'nyf7l mn! r4'nk."
Burn March. 19fI7, Ruyse Ciqy. 'IQ-Kas, 11004 Horn Decemlwr, 1909, Rush Springs. Oklzxlm-
SCl'lOlIlYSlll15 Clulv. 'JL Um-
J.!':1:1ll hu can rfgfzl far I 11111iurl11lcf'." 'We fn' Inn igflormzf or xlucz'w.'
N-3 ' ,
, ,, X . ,, ,-
XYA1,'1'1CR IRALRD TCLNORA MUXLICY
Born Octnlwr, 19VI9, El Paso, Texas. Gm-il , , . 190 1 -k- 'I-,.L. G 1
SiCl10lIl1'flllD Climb, Crack Cmupzmy, '24, 25: Scixllliiighirgulglglig Artb-Clullll my Lxisl Um
Qaulp Dallas, J-1, '23, 'KW Z A U
'lFnr Ion' .fhal rm' yizm ,v!f'mzgfhe ami' lnmfy- owimn ,HL ALMA
m"""' '1'Rr'xmN luoulus
EIXIWON GRAY Horn gE11ll'1lll1E1' 1004 Edwin Texas.
slglimgliilzlmii 1908, Dallas, Texas' GMM Schnlmi "For .wlffr 191' :mu 11 wurlhy 1114111 7c'ilhaHw."
"lu IUlll'fL'f.Yy1' :nu ,lui ful lzzoubl' hir fluff." XLICE IEMOYQ
1 , ' A ,
JAMES TEELIXG Burn Felmizmry, 1908. Dallas, Texas. Girl Re-
liuru Semi-umlxer, 1908, Dublin, lrclzmrl. lli-Y: series: .-Xtlmcilelinl, '23, Pep Squad, '24, '.Z5.
C1'?lCk C0ml'4UU'- ,241 YZ5- "Fm fnrllfzzl' 115 hir f1'e11lf M0111 flff' 0l5l'x'r."
Hxlmf in MK' buf! llfmn fhwr ffl 11 fhnngbff'
li, YN OX R, llARYll,l,
El.lZAIS1i'l'I1 KlliliG.XRD A 1 D
Born July, 1908. DL-umark. lfkelc-lu Clulwg Girl Born May, 1907, Tyler, 'IH-xas. lllcc Clulr, '24,
Reierwsg Thrift Relm-scixtative. 25,
"if fryxli fnfk ya krznzczu' nlfrf, fill' had My zc.7.r.lom nf 1771 bmp of fmrzml' www."
linrn April. 19119, Stanton. Texas.
"Fair 14115 Mr' hair, ami rwlf :ff hmm.
llnrn Xrwenilxer, 1909, Palestine. Texas. Senior
Hi-Y Clnbg Annual Stall, Palestine, Texas.
"Fnl modwlr wax hz."
Burn july. 1909. Bullalo, New York. Prl-siflent
nf Camp liirr GirlSZ Girl Resvrvcsg Ifkclvle Clulsl
Icp Squzulg Girls' Volleyball Team, '23, '24g Howl
"SIN ix big in arzzzref, Ivy my failf1."
l llurn October. 1909, Dallas. Texas. Howl
Sclwlrnrslnp Clnlwg S4-crl-t:u'y of Junior CIHSS.
"Nu-lhizzg ur Hill' M111 fl7llII'77L' for In rl'1f:z'r."
JOSEPH M, C.Xl.l.Aflll.XN
liurn Jzznliwy, 1895, Cerlzlr C11-1-lc. Tcxzu,
"I"1z." fffg he zum of lmznfz null ull' nf l1fff1l,l."
l,lLI.ll'f Clxwriila '
llnrn Uctnlrr-r. l9U6, Fort Xlvurlli. 'll-xzns, Gmail
"VVe ulfr lfffyf-4-11, if ft mighf iw,
To lmfz l1r11l.i'!5f1rzli1.'J Mzrffy, fc'y.m', am! frm.
STANLEY RICH MONT!
Burn Aiignit. 1908. Texarkana. Toxin.
"lin fnkwlb nf if frrrr ll gf'."r11 f1'f11u1."
FRANCES M.XRGFRlC'I' XY I LLI All S
llurn November. 1909. 'llielizuningvm llklzulnnna,
"Shu was ful jvflamffrzl, mmf mf.'fn.f7.7r nf fwrff'
PAUIJXIQ KNOTT GEORGE VERNON 1RARNIC'I1T
1511111 Octu1wm', 19118, G14-u Rose, Texas. Annual liurn January, 1907, 11Il1'S1'l2111, Texas. Crack
"IIN ham! H1j'IIf.ff1'r' of grfzernzzx f11v1r.f.w" "FM foul Hfoimf and fmzzzrffrr' :cm hun
SI IJNICY BODENIIEIMICR THTCRESSA MANNING
Born March. 19119, Robert Lee, Texaa. Good Horn Hay, 1909, Cents-1'vi11c, Texas. 1204111
Sc11o1zu's111p Club: Orchestra. Scb01ars11ip Club.
"VVr1 camfr M' :nie a Ieffnznz uf 41 flnf'iv." "Shy if 11 1I1j'l'UIl7' nf aflr f11f'ff.vyv."
ALICE CUFT w11.1,1F0R1n BJRDSONG
11 A 1 . 14. ',. . 1 ."1'1 L'- . .
Shipugausx ?Z3.1Qg::' Da11.m Tpxas 10011 Sc. 0111 Hum Amid. 1908, Vsuco, Texasl
'fxlrnf fcofflw of 11110 Enrnfvw Ihr ym'f'r1v.." HIIULDV in 'I""":W ,mlb T":ff0ff"U
VV.111'l'1,1CY CURTIS ,IUEN VVI1,1.1AX1S
BOTH 1907- Palmcrv Texas' Burn May, 1909. jmxesboro, Texas. Girl Scfmtsg
residents' Club. '25: Gmul Sc11o1a1's11ip Club.
"Uv fofflflr ,mzngfs make mmf ful cfltlllyft' P
Jllfft' and awk ffnzfmw' ami :off pz11'fn'y4' ami' 1U1'ylz'." "But yr! I prfly mlm your rfzrlrxyef'
Ll l,l,lAN POTTS
Horn August, 1908. Fort VVortl1, Texas. Girl
Rosclwcsg Guml Scholarship Club.
"slr Iurfi' cu-I 3' Ilzngllf fum shi' ':4'il0-alfa"
llurn Octulmcr, 1908, Dallas. Texas.
"So fain' a grain."
linrn April, 1908, Dallas, Texas. Girl
"T1'1'fc'r ami lni'm1gr."
llurn hlmic. 1907. Corsicaua, Texas.
"ll1m1H4'.v.n flalfz xlayrlw in hir rzf lynzlzlzyl'
ELIZABETII ANDR ICVYS
llorn December, 1909. Dallas, Texas.
servesg Sllorthaml Play.
"l ifnrfl .vu'fn' fha! .vhv :crymfl'11 ful lfrn Muz-
INA FAY SMITH
liorn April. 1909, Dallas, Texas,
"For fain' .fhnl mu yfw' .vtwrzglhr mul Lwfrmfy-
KATHRYN M ERZRACH ICR
llorn lleccmlver, 19137, Dallas. Texas. Guml
"1Iur!wr1 what if Mr .vrfzlmzx H11 IM' "rw"
ROSA LEE SMITH
Born January. 1908, Tyler. Texas.
"Iv -fflr11L'e'5hip zcwl uomfw JM' laugh' mmf rl1f'pr."
Horn August, 19117. lirxiu, Texas.
"Shu TCXIN ru m7'.1fl",'l:f1ll' mmf N0 fvilwmf
J. ICRNICST l'l0l,l,:XNlJ. JR.
llorn May, 19417, lil Pnstl. Texas. Nllzvstrcl
NHL' :cas 115 fftfh as .Vx fha mm1,',0 uf .'lltz5."
Horn March, 1908, Crockett, Texas.
HTYOIL frmb mul .vfron nf fav1t'lfuxfrn1rf."
K, . 1 L - 1
PHIL M. LOHMAX
Burn September, 1906, Mcmpllis, 'l'v1mcSsL'e.
"I la-zwft' 114'-r'r1'f' f:'nfrwmr1."
Horn Nay, 19Vl7. Sam Augustim-. Texas. Vice-
Pfcsirlcut of Senim' Class.
Ullff r1.'mJrz1'r' 'sum .1 beiwz fm In .mm
To wry fwwzlzlz, fa. 'f' xbe 7I4"Z'c'I' .fn c:'y.rr."
lhlrn Alamuary. 1908, Zamora Michozncan. Mex-
icfx. Came frmu Milford, Texas, Pre':byte1'izt:x
ulvoulflf' fcffhfmls uafzfarzcsfu or any folyff'
Burn Nay, 1908, Dallas, Texas.
"Thai al hir will amz' al his ffnxy mn'
VVM for to Iam' hir 'zchilrr hix Iyf may Jura."
ANNETTE NORMA IICNKTNS
Burn Septcmlwr, 1907, Cleve-lzmrl. Uhin. Girl
Reservesg Thrift Club, llelpltizm Clulv, North
"I Ina-r --fmll rw -- ruff."
BENJAMIN OLLIE ALLEN El.lZABlCTlI LYLE
Burn July, 1906, Cumberland County, Virginia. Born September, 1908, Cleburne, Texas. Good
X ,C - V, U, , - ,
"f1mI'I xrydf' his opfnnzm was gomff' SLhOImshlp Club' '3' '41 ZD' 26'
"Ami :hc rm enfcfrpriss hllfll lrlkwz in hand."
BONITA MILLER EDGAR TARVER
Born February, 1907, Texarkana, Arkansas. Pep A Bm Selltemher' 1.9.08' Dallas' Texas' Entered
Squad! Q35 S- O' B. Chlbl irum San Marcos Rlxlxtary Academy.
NYC mam, be glad and E,ayt,.u "E:wr if he in ffar In 1I'a auzyxf'
SEARS FRANK Born July, 1909, New Roads, Louisiana. lata
Born llecemlver, 1908, 1N1vm1'1hiS, Texas. rllet1III?pIm'I- I I I I U
"Hr ,rlsprlk amf fn' srzorvflz in thi: u'y.m'." ir fm, mg tcm fn, Lump! nm my
, Z - 14 1-E 130111 August. 1906 All'vuquerque. New Mexico.
ELI ABETH ZFT I R Football, '25g Basketllall, '24, 'Z53 Track, lZ4, '26,
Born October, 1908, Dallas, Texas. Forum, Hi-Y Club: "D" Club, Minstrel, '25, '26.
"In mfrlh and folyfm' our Ijvf fo lfi'rr1." "Fill fvge wrn' Mx lrggvs mmf ful fwfr."
. - . , 3
Page T hifty-three
Born March, 1910, Munday, Texas. Hi-Y Club.
"A irc-we .vzvinkere and good was he."
Born March, 1908, Waco, Texas. Hi-Y Club.
"He 'wax so diligent withauten slolhcf'
ROBERT NELSON DANIELS
Born August, 1908, Duncanville, Texas. Yell
Leader, '24, '25, '26g Minstrel, '22, '23, '24g Camp
Dallas, '22, '23, '24, "D" Club CZJ, '23, 2nd
Team Football, '23g Good Scholarship Club.
"He was a lard ful ful, and in good point."
JAMES A. ANDERSON
Born June, 1906, Corsicana, Texas. Football.
"Se how he ganilhf'
JAMES MCGONAGI LL
llorn August, 1908, Sonora, Texas. Good
Scholarship Club, '23, '24, '25, Student Manager
Football, '25, Captain Golf Team, '24, '25, Base-
ball, '25, Crack Company, '25.
"Tre'we as steel in :ch Clifllllfillllfl "
Born October, 1908, Dallas, Texas.
"He was ful wery and 'zcel at rsz'.'
4 PAUL MCWILLIAMS
Born April, 1907, Dallas, Texas. Crack Com-
pany, '23, '24,
"Noght a word spak he more than was rude."
Born February, 1909, Dallas, Texas. Good
"Proud he was of hcrt and of array."
Born December, 1908, Shreveport, La.
"So gelte me hir that will my lyf ensure."
Born October, 1908, Dallas, Texas.
"He lo-ved chivalrye
Trouth, honour, freedom, and curtvisyvf'
Born February, 1906, Monroe, La. Football.
"Bright was the sonne."
Born December, 1907, Austin, Texas. President
of the Junior Hi-Y, '22.
"My wit is short, ye may wel understandcf'
Born September, 1907, Rayville, La.
"And certeinly he was a good felowef'
WILLIAM LEE HOLMES
Born February, 1906, Comanche, Okla.
"And though that he were worthy he was wys."
DAVID MORGAN PRICE
Born April, 1906, Chicago, Illinois. President
of 4-B Class, Secretary and Treasurer of Bryan
Hi-Y Club, Track, '22, Baseball, '23, '24, Foot-
ball, '23, Basketball, '21, '22, '23 at Senn High
"The soifcreyn conqueror singen his fc'v1'lef's
Born April, 1908, Baird, Texas. Hi-Y Club.
"Thou art a maister whan thou art at homo."
Born December, 1907, Birmingham, Ala. Sec-
ond Team Football, '24, Track Team, '25, First
Team Football, '25, "D" Club.
"Of his statue he was of e-vene lengthc
And wanderly deli-vere, and great of strengthen"
Born March, 1905, Zanesville, Ohio. Football,
'22, '23, '24, '25, Baseball, '22, Minstrel.
"Thereto strong he was as a champiounf'
Born October, 1907, Chicago, Illinois. Base-
"Singinge he fcas or floyting all the day."
Born July, 1909, Graham, Texas.
"And he that wys was and obedient."
Born July, 1907, Dallas, Texas.
"And thereto he was hardy, riche, and toys."
Born July, 1907, Dallas, Texas.
"Men loven naturally newefangilnessirf'
Born June, 1908, Mineola, Texas.
"This very womman ful of care."
Born April, 1907, Waxahachie, Texas. Girl Re-
serves, Dramatic Club, Home Economic Club,
Spanish Club, Class Secretary CWaxahachieJ.
"I comertde her wisdom."
Born March, 1907, Tennessee.
"And here is gold."
--.T V ,- v--W
Born March, 1906, Dallas, Texas. Football
Team, '25, Track, '25.
"God gave him wine."
Born May, 1908, Mt. Enterprise, Texas.
"ln pacience lmdde Jhe a ful simple lyf."
RAY BLOOM ,
, Born May, 1908, Dallas, Texas. Girl Scouts.
, "Curtey.r .the was, discreet, and debonairef'
HUNTER L. BICKHAM
Born October, 1908, Dallas, Texas. Camp Dal-
las, '23, '24, '25, Crack Companies, '23, '24, '25,
Rifle Team, '25, '26, Radio Club, '24.
"He wax a 'verry parfll gentil knighif'
Born December, 1906, Dallas, Texas. Football,
Basketball, '23, '24, Baseball, '22, '23, '24, '25,
President of "D" Club.
"For needes must he fghtef'
Born May, 1906, Dallas, Texas. Football,
W Born September, 1908, Wynnewood, Oklahoma. uHe is we cmfw and W -,lyp
'fs ' ' 1 ' f If 11 ff
oivnlnge in 7fZ0fll 'LET 11 was if
j , .55 I I.. E L
T 'rr 'W 'f-as-FRA ' 1 909 ' - Q.. J. , 'fi '1e,.4ahi9f...-.,,,,..,,,
BOTH JHHUHYY, 1909, Dallas, 'yeh . ' K A lerned in this lore."
"To plexen thee, I will y l .' .00
,ul 4 X
S gr- L VIR B. Q OEWALTER
' . ..-'. 2 A. -1.
VVILLIA : Nm 3' B . Novem , 190 allas, Texas. Girl
Born February, 1908, gg as, s. N fi' Res 1- Club, elle -g,
"Swiche glaringe eye 21 J an hare." If -Bi g ff 1 !" '
2 E 1' :
- . H -ie.. I, -
Y -E ,h U .... J, A
: :5" y 10- 'ics-:lay :
v ,311 :
1 ll '- ! - G
Q n -yi . .
, yr x I Z, Q
9 .7 ., . 'f 5
Q "'if'. '- 1 ., ,. Q
. .Q ' ' nfkl::.:",:-:'f5f2F 'ix ' V 'LE-fg Q'
i I, :il-15,51 .A 1 I 'ffQy,9
l 4 -tw C - ae
' "4 ' R 9'
Page Thirty-six N
,A . 41.4,
History of the June 26 Class
-A proud group of Freshmen began their eventful career at Bryan
-Porter Mason, taking up slips for the first time, wandered into the
-fOne second laterj Porter Mason dashed madly from the gym.
-Not more than two-thirds of the Freshies lost their way in the halls.
3, 1922-Tom Alexander was initiated into the detention hall.
15, 1922-Furches Corpening's heart was pierced by Eloise Crouch.
Nov 24, 1922-Fish unknowingly ate 25C turkey dinner-two-thirds of class ill.
Dec. 18, IQ22-All Freshmen tore home and awaited patiently the coming of Santa
Jan. 2, 1923-Earl Hall came to oc- ' - nit containing a very large mirror.
Feb. 1, 1923-Stale I-ish. g,1l"'u"'l1'
Sept 15, 1923-We beca-'.g9! ist' ore 'Q'
Sept 25,1923-FI'Cd 'ggi h 0 'ga ing.
Sept. 16, 1924-We SQ aug f iii . s 90 rs. Hurrayl
Sept 14, I925-A .gf e eniors 5 'Q
Sept. 15, 1925- P43 H nd's hatfgandfbv T- s. z
Sept. I7, 1925- In el .v-,H arie, an f Audrey ei school, igr b px- pressure notice-
C . the ffsh gksf' 1' LIL
Oct. IO, 1925 e .,' onally di 't s'leepxinlQ3 6. ul
Oct. 31, 1925 WI i .4 Ben did ' " also Annua a, :
Nov. 3, 1925 at ' o bold talke 'E' Q-2535153 in h g ss.
Nov. 17, 192 :I- '57 gell was lfa ht tal . to a gir 5
Dec. I, 1925 ' ,' arriet vvasfjsee F wit s gst rival, Joe
l 1 ei 'iii ... Q
Jan. 6, 1926-Af l li red Roysegiitenided t s hoo 15
Jan. I8, 1926-Jim . 6, CG H- 5Qi'5:E?.:h if
Jan. 28, 1926-Much 'J gan gdss f, - f il: ' ng cards.
Feb. 3, 1926-Bob F ag 'fl.'to say?NI5fl'1nfPr oday.
Feb. 4, 1926-James Teeli , 'G'gfi'-i. i' -is yigi eik" of the school.
Feb. 12, 1926-Bert Pitt made eye . 'nun erson.
Feb. 18, 1926-Lula Mae Anthony got a ponjola. A
1 1, 1926
30, 1926-Miss Durham caught Walter and Gwendolyn playing hands.
5, 1926-Juanita Douglas came to school for a change.
I, 1926-Gordy and Porter wore golf knickers to school today.
Wonder what they'll wear next? Maybe tuxedos.
8, 1926-We are having an epidemic of golf knickers.
-Nadine Willingham didn't know her English lesson.
April 1, 1926-Big celebration held in honor of the birthday of James Teeling.
April 1 1, 1926-Bob White came to school with his hair combed.
April 25, 1926-Caroline Mottley was silent all day.
7, 1926-Elton Gray played hookey from school today.
8, 1926-What's gonna happen? Elizabeth Lyle chewed gum, and Mary
Esther Hughes powdered her nose during history class.
15, 1926-Annual came out on time. Boloneyl
max- vez if-191:-rf'1bL
W Page Thirly-.s
:XLLEN TERRHH DOROTIIX' Cosa :XLBIA LU RANKIN
January 27 Senior Class
lprefident - - - - x ALLEN TERRELL
Vifre-'Prefiflent - DOROTHY COBB
Secremry - - - ALMA LU RANKIN
DORIS ROI! ICRTSON
CHARLES OLIVER M U RR l S
Ron, May, 1908, Tyler. Texas. S- O. B. Club. Burn July, 1907, Sllcrinlan, lllinuis.
"Fair fm: Mix nmlfya in excfllanf bc'aulm."
Burn Xuvenilwr, 19118, Dallas, Texas.
"Hu fcvlx az mlm of hufgb prulfwlu' and wk an
Burn Jzmuary, 1909, Dallas, Texas. President
of Girl RL-servo Clull: Pianist of School Orches-
tra, Guofl Scllulzwsllip Clulr.
'Yfrighlrfr of angelx alle."
E Burn Nuvenilwr, 19418, Dallas, Texas, Linz
Pius, Gorul Sclmlzirsliip Cluli.
Uyllllftf rnzzrf if finonf'
"SO wax he fu! nf linnyn uuragwf'
LILLIAN O. YAUGHN
Born February, 1909, lilmintain View, Oklaho-
ma. Girl Reserve Clulx.
Ullwfgh 0-vm' every f7rw1l11r'e."
Born Octolrer, 1908. Galvestun. Texas. Phi
Kappa, '24, '25, President nf Hi-Y. '20, Presi-
dent of Thrift Clubg President of Junior Class,
'25, Camp Dallas, '23, '24, '25.
'Kinff nu his lou.: hr romflh Il am! Jozmf'
MARY LOUISE HIl,l,
liurn May, 1910, San Autuuiu, Texas. Girl
Scouts, '24, '25, Girl Reserves, '23, '24, '25, ,261
Campfire Girls, '25, ,261 Ukclcle Club. '16, Good
Scholarship Club, Linz Awarfl: Churusg Pep
"My fail ix shnrpfl
INA RUTH LEONARD
Born September, 1907, Rockwzxll, Texas. Sec-
retary of Girl Reserve Club, '26, Ukelele Clulm.
"find I"re-nuff .vhs :pak ful faire and fctixlyf'
Born February, 1909, Dallas, Texas.
"1-Ilzaiwn alla, ami 0-vcr allf, ct'f'fycUhan'."
Born September, 1907, VVarren, Texas. Iota
Theta Kappa: Little Theatre Club, Choral Club.
"In her is hy beaulew, without prylief'
ELI! ERT LEE NORTON
lloru January, 1907, Noble, Texas. Thrift Di-
"Hr fcfrlfr' hir fray ccfthoulc c4'0r1les.',
lioru October, 1909, Belton, Texas.
"I am lon nyt'v."
Born September, 1909, Victoria, Texas.
"Shu aus .ro prudent and .vo bonrzfrozuf'
GEORGE E. FOWLER, JR.
Born August, 1908, Porterdale, Georgia. Hi-X
"Thou glory lo woma11hool1."
Born September, 1908, Newport, Arkansas.
"Men lrzulflh hir.
Pak? Forty I
Horn SC1JIC11llJC1', 1908. San Antonin, Texas.
lli-Y Clubg Orchestra, Phi Kappa, Presinle-nts'
"WMI wax Mx face ax puymiemayn,
"IIA lip: red! as 1'u.w',"
RUBY MARY STEVENSON
Horn Uctulmer. 1909, Dallas, Texas. Girl Re-
serve Clulig Ukclele Club: Goorl Sclwlarslxip
Clubg l,inz Award, '24.
"dll hrr low' fha! Iokun on hir film."
LH ROY GRAHAM
Born September, 1908, St. Louis, Blu. Crack
Company, '23, '24,
"Hu 'Sc':'IlIA' fur to figflh' nalflrl1'x,v."
Born Norcinlxer. 1909, Oklahoma City, Oklzv
"For JM' fear 111111 IM' fafrrxlv under Janne."
Born July, 1910, Dallas, Texas. Guml Scholar-
"rind Mu: fro Jay lo nyghf, :bu Jnulh hir
ln'y11v5,w, ami al bn' ullyghff'
CHARLES YV. GULLY
Horn Nlilfllll, 1908, Garlanrl, Texas.
"Snlf1'yr1ly he fwfr fair llig1zilu,'."
LUCILE VVA R N ER
Burn june, 1909, G1'eenvillr:, Texas. Linz
Awnralg Guml Scllolarsllip Clulw.
"So berzigm' 41 urm1l111'u."
I. D, PERKINS
Horn November, 1907, Spriugtown, Texas.
Crack Cumpany, '23: Guorl Sclmlarsluip Club.
"Hs ro yovzgr mmf Iamfrf' uns of agrf'
sal, , ,,
Page F arty
RAYMOND O'N EAL
Burn October, 1906, Dallas, Texas. Good
Scholarship Club, '23, '24, '25, Gulf Club, Camp
Dallas, '24, '25.
"Thai day by Jay Ia schoolu went alarm."
Born August, 1909, Dallas, Texas. Girl Scouts,
Girl Reserve Club, Good Scholarship Club, '23,
'24, '25, '26, Linz Award, '25, VVolHet Club, Pep
Squad, Annual Staff.
"Su faire 17 guna."
J EAN KARNES
Born 1NIay, 1909, Dallas, Texas. Girl Reserve
Club, Girl Scouts: l. T. K. Club, Pep Squad,
Good Scholarship Club.
"So good and .ro fair as ye bf."
VVitlnlreW in mirl-term.
2. ,. i.
Horn September, 1908, Dallas, Texas.
"Rose mm' lilivxf'
SOPHIA E. DURST
Born October, 1909. Austin, Texas. I.
Club, Little 'I'heatre, Art Club, Girl Reservr
Club, VVoll'let Club.
"HU mon!!! ful Jmaf, ami fha' fu .wflv and
Born March, 1907, New Orleans, La.
"My dere hafta' Ia11glzr'."
A. VVARD THORNTON
Born September, 1907, Richlzmcl Springs,
ns. Hi-Y Club.
"He wade grwi tfl'lfl7f'l'll!'f01lII '
MYRTLE ALTENBURG DOROTHY COBB
Born 1909, lJullaS, Texas. Concert-Muster of 4 Burn JUY191 19419, -DHHQHS, TCXUS- SCC1'Ci31'b'AUf
Orchestra. buplmuxore Llasf, Zag Soplwxwxrfq l'lC1J1'CSSl1tZl1lYC
Ammzll Stall, 'Zag Good Scllolnrslup Club, 123, 'Z-4,
UVV115 rlriwr muh anofflur as was My." '25, '10,
UUELAH COCKRELL "I klmwl' 1101 lo-zu' In llmfwf'
Born Octulwr, 1907, St:-plxcuvillc, Texas. S. U. IOANNA COl,l.lf'l"l'
ll. Llull. Burn XOVt'1llllCI', 1909, Bryan, 'll-xzxs, Girl Rv
sm-xe Clulr, 123.
"O fr'm'rl'y Hgh! nf 4'yrr1."
"Shy ful Ianni aslalrfy !1m1l',rlu'."
lx.-X SUE BITRKE
,li .Y 7 TRI
4130111 Uctulwr, 1907, Sl1C'!'Yll2ll1, Tuxzxs. I UNA BRAIHL D
5'l'md' schulm-Ship Club. '23, '23, '24.
"SUM: :whiff amf ron' reed." HI If no Hum, ,,
nzw 1 jr.
Horn Octnln-r, 1909, Fort vVO1'tl1, Texas.
NTI' RTET. JO R I LX X
tp Born August, 1909, Rockport, Texas. lhmfl
liurn june, 1909, Hzumilton. 'I'cx:lf. Pep Squzul.
"fl .vwlfufy TLYIULZIII, XM' was wifh alla" "I can no! .rr Mar f11Ag11rm'r1f.v 11-z'ayfu."
Born March, 1907, Elgin, Texas.
"Brighlc was thi: xnnnef'
Born Iuly, 1910, Quincy, Illinois. Girl Re-
serve Club, Goosl Scholarship Club.
"1Iir ham! wynisfre of genuruzlx alvzvxJr."
Horn September 4, 1909, Dallas, Texas.
"He is zz wan of heigh descreciounf'
Born February, 1909, Fort Wv0l'fl1, Texas. Girl
"So glad fha coax, .fha knfw not wha! to 4-rye."
HELEN B ICLL
Born June, 1909, New Orleans, La. Good
Scholarship Club, Linz Awarcls, '23, '24, '25, '26.
"Craf1y than shall me fymicf'
Born January, 1909, Dallas, Texas. Forum, 723,
Little Theatre, 525.
"More proud was never empuruzzr than ha."
Born August, 1908, Algora, Texas. Girl Re-
serve Club, 124, Athacueum, '25,
"My troulhe wal I kepa, I wal 11111 lyef'
Born January, 1908, Lmmius, Texas.
"O flZD1l art so 'fain' mm' fnf of grazefl
FLORENCE GRAHAM RENA MAE DECKMAN
Born October, 1908, llrush. Color:-1110. Girl Born September, 1908, XVac0, Texas, Girl Rc-
Rescrve Cluhg Secretary of Camp Fire Girls. serve Club.
"Su carl hw love Mr Middx."
Burn Octmlmr. 1908, Garland, Texan
Scholzxrship Club, '24, '25, 1.6.
'fflrmf here if gold."
ATJDIE MAE DOBSOX
1301-11 April. 1909, Dallas. Texas. Girl
Clulvg Uk:-lelc Club, Pep Squad, '24, '25,
Hall Team. '25,
"SIM fear .fn propm' ami .vGc'vcfz', and 1
V ERA CHEEK
lloru F1-l1ru:n'y, 1908, Rnckwzlll, Texas.
"IIN rcffh rwzf zznf In dIIILY7'Cl'."
"lily wit mn hw .vz4ffysf'."
ALMA LU RANKTN
'. Goovl Born .l:mu:u'y, 1909, Dallas, Texas. Goorl
Scholarship, l,iuz Awzml, '23, '24, '25, '26.
117014106 is zz lbyng thai I i'l'Ul 4-mv krpvf'
. yullev Born Szfptn-111llcx', 1909, Dallas, Texas. Goml
" Scholarship Club.
jkwum U "Sli: may have bclln' fHI'l!l7l1? lfmn yow .m'r11r1h."
Burn March, 1909, Kansas City, Mo,
"Thou fnerke milf fzffxfnf f.1f1'f' Hmj'lf4.'
Born December, 1906, Austin, Texas. S. O. B
"Your lzumanffc' asxurcth usf,
Born Nuvcnxber, 1908, Dallas, Texas.
"I mn a genfil zcommanef'
Born May, 1909, Dallas, Texas. Good Scholar
ship Club, '23, '24, '25g Linz Pins, '23, '24,
"She xpak, and alle hir wonies, more and lesx
Sozcinge in wcrlu and in gcntillnessf'
J. F. SCH EN EWERK
Born December, 1908, Midlothian, Texas.
grack Companies, Alternate Wozencraft
"He it a knyghtf'
ABBIE G. SCHULER
Born August, 1908, Dallas, Texas. Football
"But mennes willex be so dull."
Born January, 1908, Mesquite, Texas.,Basehall,
'24, '25, Hi-Y, '24, '25.
"She had most fairn
. Born January, 1909, Chilton, Texas.
"Yong, frexxh, hardy ar a hound."
Born August, 1907, Dallas, Texas. Three Crack
Companies, Rifle Team, Camp Dallas, '22,
"Fill lyk u hers leounf'
Born January, 1909, Gorman, Texas. Football
Fort Worth, Texas.
e laughe and corpe."
U N ' 'NR were as lawe in his degree."
' is. . "'llllllill5s
"He .raw hi.: lady somlimef' ffHe won by H ,t,e,,g,1,,,v
HELEN GENTRY sgtli' 'nllg'
'S .' JACK SILLIK
Born 1909, Dallas, Texas. sy "9
-S -- 09,St.L',M.Mb
'cwynfyngf me wa-lr as sf' ol :Kg f -anu ' ofa Team fgifliwo gearslgeaqogmll
GLADYS 'af' x C um - 5 1 D N
- ree com asszoun.
Born January, 1908, ' pin nds. U ef,-I FQ., Q g P
lele Clubg Orchestra. : I ,71:j3 47 .. 4 Qt
"Of remedies of lo he perechuu ,e."'y' , ' ' , WIA DERSON
' .EN ' S- 9
EDIT AL ff.,--N nchgifm r 9 2
. ' ' ' 1
Born January, 190 y Texas. H-Qff1i,' zawe.f1,ipe e 1.2
"I am .v l l yr'-" H ' f -1:' '-
: :I ' '43 'PC"l"i" ED D TsoN
l g 5, ' 'Er 5
RUT Q . ., .
. '63,-' February, , . T as. O H -
Bom March' NIH Fl French Pg -'fbi Percent C of 05 'J Hit, Altexfifate ligr
"For with the rose er hezvaig zencraft North Dallas.
A ,I f 3' "The 've '79 .v lo kepe mage."
DOROTH 'va N TM,-.-1 , I 1 5
9 , , ., ', - 4. '
Born April, 1910, Fort Q Tex , 'til ' ' 1 fy- I "1 ? .A Q
serves, Camp Fire Girls, O Qi ,,:GqdQ c k' 'f,i', I f?:Ef'76l' MEALER
arship Club, Ukulele Club. I, 11 my f'ffv-.. g i !,,Z1':LQ 1908, Dallas, Texas-
Born August, 1908, Greenville, Texas.
Born March, 1908, Corinth, Greece.
"I lovede ne-vere wommanf'
Born September, 1909, Monmouth, Ill.
"He wenle hir way."
Born December, 1907, Runge, Texas.
"It was joye for lo seen hym J-wete."'
D. R. MOORE, JR.
Born December, 1905, Dallas, Texas. Forest
Avenue High Crack Company, '21, Football, '23,
'24, Demosthenes Debating Society, Bryan High
Track, '24, Football, '25.
"For of moralitee, he was the flour."
Born November, 1908, Brownsville, Oklahoma.
"By .vitherly :he hadde a fair forheadf'
Born 1908, Shreveport, La.
"Youre feilh han ye conserved."
marie we-7 S-.-.y-131 - -
it M Page F arty-seven
HOUX E. HUFFHINES
2 Born April, 1906, Richardson, Texas.
I nevere herde man so .vingcfl
Born August, 1906, Texarkana, Texas.
"ln twenty manere koude he tripye and dauncef'
Born October, 1908, Sulphur Springs, Texas.
x .0 t fulfild f hono r and of worthy-
l 5 avenlure
f 'N' INA
1 Novembe 8 u nklm La.
n wolde ke W word hal Latynf'
rn Novem 909 an lm La.
. And ye ad C' thombe of gold."
K I- RAMSEY
ETTA MAE VERSCHOYLE
Born July, 1909, Oklahoma City, Oklahoma.
She fairer was than any creature."
Born September, 1909, Dallas, Texas. Golf
"He -was yang and noycef' V
MONTE BARNETT BASS
Born December, 1908, Waco, Texas.
"He may not long in joy of love endure."
0 BOYD RUSSELL
Born February, 1905, Midland, Texas. Min
strel, '24, Football, '24, '25, Baseball, ,245 "D' U
"I am so faery."
Born June, 1909, Hickory, Miss.
"That he for love .vhulde have his dealhef'
Born November, 1908, Carbon, Texas. ' ck Companies of '25.
Scouts, Good Scholarship Club. .Ql'.ll'.QQf . ., 0 ,4
"Thou welle of more ,tis se.
so 1 ' "O
LOUISE Mc if Q 9. ORE LIBBE
S 'Q Vo
B r May, 1908, Ar -1 n, ex Good s B - 4, - T .
Schciariship Club. ef b .ilk om 9, it ison, exays
'fl love as ge. rn' fi' - '71, '
: fy ' rl I Q,
IVAN R ' hi, 9:
Born March, 1909, S er California. or-I lg N ll , I' - ,
um, Radio Club. . -5-.M .4.e:, "'
- - --, . "" ' 5'
ffBzco a ,J Ts, I V.. -3536.4 :
:W 'if' P .
KE W ii sf for - .
Born June, 1908, Da 9 Te sg 1 '. gl' ff -I. I
"He also wax ne an." J, 'f 6
Q Ig. fl -us. Q
Q u . 0fgr,,".'1.'j,r,, . I lt, 9
DONALD Gi ,.,p, 3 .. 1.5. .Q
lc ir". 35,381 XX'-Wu'-"' " :S Fyxfy' Cleburne, Texas.
Born Iuly, 1910, Lake Vano 9 . EM -1,".9f- ---'4- 3 1, .Iss ,
Q 'g-: , 'I Q Of? 3 ' g ful laude and cherer'
"For fere of woman, almost ou tie, X-'V ' 'sy
he flew A lquuug05
Born February, 1907, Richardson, Texas. U
"I helde my peer."
Born November, 1908, Birmingham, Alabama. Clubi Golf Team-
"Thi.v yonge man wax ecleped Hill."
T. L. HUDDLESTON
Born March, 1907, Hamilton, Texas. Baseball.
"He was ful of honor and of eourteisyef'
Page F orly-eight
miie DALH l S
HiSI0Tj7 of the January 727 Class
F a group of Wl ildren entered Bryan High
School the ggi .sv n- .."lJ. rade School Imagine
the prou 51. f t 'P ful glances of the
5 9 ' 'sl il i
wandering ar Qs' wg ' Sett i- ow , and began the
. u' .- 5
foundation v Q? r ool e fcati
5 ' - V -1.
So . we climbe astep mo n the la egof 4 education
In that y ll? gan to se ara-t'e itii erent flew'
sought g athletic eldgfscixqe' N- ted ener
ingg oth E s v to give th " 3: sun g the clu
spent the ' raising th -'1 -. in . , ,hifi holarshi
I, V I n . . , .
, I 5 sf V a I , ' ' . '
vs 0 ' 0 1' -. -fi
Iuniors, and th gl a' 'E S ' 9, a few weeks of
. . ' 9
5 Q ,- .-.f , N Q 1
AS p o . Wp,Q,f . . .6 I
9 r .
L, fl o l' . -
E n , .
1 r , .g. ringi-
As 6 s ached our h -.gy cert, and e ,. . '- t '
fa gi' - Q-
importan 11 o Seniors. ", , howeve a if uch to us
as Juniors. as ta s a littl ni : -.7 way to if it comes, to
overcome its Q9 cu ties, to b Qfslgldefea a'-.fzggx 1 .9 its triumphs.
It broadened Q9 ou ar ' :il i sedxfou' 21" Q,i elevated our
I 12 '--i . .- 'rr 9
standards. 'Q "'1'wk, .. ' ' - 4 17,5
Q may A is
H At last we have s 9,55-" i855 4 g years of strenuous,
arduous work. We have s . .'l!l'm"0'x. nd other undertakings with
a zeal, and we have held to high standards of scholarship. A few of the
original Freshman Class of January '23 have left our groupg but there are
others who have taken their places. We sincerely believe that our class
has brilliant prospects, and we earnestly hope that in it are being devel-
oped some of the future famous men and women.
- - 1.-.2rfhn::'f pilif.-l4'er'frl" ' V
It E Y Q Page Forty-nine
Leaves F rom 9,4 Tliary
January 26, 1927:
It is one night until Commencement. Sometimes l wonder what the mem-
bers of the class will be doing in years to come, say, twenty years from now.
What will Allen, Lloyd, Grace, Helen, and all the rest be doing and where
will they be? I wonder ....
January 26, 1947.
This week has been wonderful for every member of the January ,27 class.
I think that each has achieved something in his line of work.
Almost every on was there or was heard from. The following were listed
in the "Dallas News" as present: Berry Jacobs, editor of the "NewsU, Dr.
Allen Tcrrill and his colleagues, George Fowler and Theodore Bianchi, lna
Ruth Leonard, Cole Worsham, Frank Peak, and Grace Davison, all famous
stage stars, Lloyd Mathews, designer of the new "Pastel Fashionsng Hellen
Spong, pianist, Myrtle Altenberg, violinist, Gerald Hughes, inventor of the
pipeless pipe organ, Gladys Baker, instructor of Chinese in Ward-Belmont,
Pauline Anthony, Leona Bradford, and Joanna Collett, members of the best
Ukulele club in America, John H. Willianis, president of the William's Shav-
ing Soap Company, Hugh lVIealer, Secretary of State, Cecilia lkfliller and Mau-
rine Gray, exponents of Fdith Ballew's theories concerning evolution, Dorothy
Dolton, librarian in charge of the library system for the Cunard Steamer Lines,
now owned by Clay Handley, Ruby Mary Stevenson, artist, who has several
canvases hung in the Metropolitan Art-Galleries, Helen Bell, author of '4Jade,'
our most popular novel, Mildred Redd, actress, noted for her male impersona-
tions, Lucille Warner, Mildred Power, Lota Hacker, Willoughlay Strange,
F. Schenerwerk, and Louis Cole, noted educators, Augusta Vogt and Elbert
Norton, winners of the latest tennis doubles, Jean Karnes and Addie Mae Dob-
son, well-known authorities on physical education, Dr. Walter Moursund, sur-
geon, and his chief assistant, Louise McNatt, Mayor Fred Blasingame and his
wife, Marie Ridout, of New York City, D. Perkins and John Worthington,
Wealthy manufacturers of "Kerly-Kuev cirgarette holders, D. R. Moore, owner
of Liberty Magazine, Jack Sillick, Billy Moore, Juanita Douglas, and Carroll
Anderson, who form the syndicate which produced "Onions and Wild Rosesvg
Marie Harris and Florence Graham, owners of the Sticky Gum Corporation,
whose chief salesmen are John and Pralie Manina, Franklin and Schaaf Baker,
officials in the Paperhangers, Union, Amelia Anderson, composer of "Amster-
dam Blues", Doyle Smith and Charles Morris, owners of "Weill Fix 'Finn
Undertaking Parlors, Margaret Bryant, reader, whose readings of Pearl Ryan's
series -"Out and Outl' have set the world going, Lola Swindle and Vera Cheek,
leading members of the Dumb Dora Club, whose president is Lois Smith, Sophia
Durst, Fvelyn Herskowitz and Flizabeth Pickett, instructors in zeronautics at
Vassar, lma Mae Clardy, dictator of Paris Fashions, Beulah Coekrell, star of
Bert Lawlettls latest picture, John Godwin, H. Crane, Helen Ramsey and Fan-
nie Jane Hampton, candidates for the next governor of Texas, as Norvall
Dickey, the present governor, will not run, James Robinson, architects for the
5m DAL1-1 1
new Rolling Pin Club Building, Donald Jones, speaker of the House of Rcp-
resentatives, Mary Miles Gordon, inventor of "See All" spectacles, Margaret
Gallip, collector of income taxes, Charles Martin, a member of the Stock Ex-
change, David Morris, lecturer on Linoleums, Doris Robertson, Weldon Strawn
and Earnest Murdock, owners of a ferry-boat system in California, Edwin
Smith, perfecter of the squirtless grapefruit, Ina Sue Burke, creator of the New
Andulusian Elbowettes, Ruth Bryan, interpreter for the Yiddish Book Com-
pany, Kathleen Gill, Margaret Murry, and Gregg Johnson, who introduced
Eskimo Pies in Iceland, Ivan Carlson, translator of material found in King
Tut's Tomb in 1924, Ward Thornton, American entry in the Olympic Tour-
naments, Joe and Richard Hill, trainers of the new champion, Houx Huffhines,
called the second Jack Dempsey, Alma Lu Rankin and her husband, Granville
Weaver, both members of the faculty at The University of Texas.
We heard from all the rest. Dorothy Cobb is in Cuba with a yachting party
which includes Margaret Huggins, B u. ' Adams, Marcella Behrends, Helen
' ' A .sin ' . ' '
I 1 'gtp an
Og" In .sg
Forester, Lillian Vaughn, - sgliwf AHIEU' lter Vining, A. Russell,
Adrain Rice, Fay Fra Qgfnx ar 1.95 ld Hatch. Raymond
O'Neal cabled from 'Q99 s py r M93 days on his tour of
the world. Dorri ' a e t 0,533 a psychologists'
convention so t 4? 'i . ,unice - ton I as in .06 ding the Royal
Society's Conf ce.. lN uriel Jo dain j,dn' Sarah ce Q ' with Oliver
Huddleston if s mpt to m ue afballoog flight t tlp ot' Pole. The
meeting was ai success. hl' yes? : in Scotgwx er, broadcast
from Abyssi arty incl .es'M-ENS :- gMrs. Scot e rothy Wall,
Lloyd Reeve : e raham, Re 7 15 q.Dec n, Helen c : elix-Justice,
Leta Clark, G , and station by Kenner
A 0 - is i I .,
The ot if nd my da- -'fp . Imagi tw ars ago I
was wonderin at embers If . would
f 'il ' " 1 :
Q 'lla sl w i "' ' I X Q
Q 2 7 ,sf Q
'O V ,AN I 1'
N V Page Fzfty one
ll M J
In September, 1923, the present klunior class entered Bryan High, the hrst
high school of Dallas. This class began to l'l'1HlCC history for its Alma Mater as
well as for itself. The hrst chapters of this history were published in the
annuals of 1924 and of IQZS. If you will refer to these chapters, you will see
that the members not only took their places in all the different activities of the
school, but also maintained a high standard of scholarship at the same time.
This year the class is especially enjoying being Juniors. The members feel
a great degree of dignity and importance without the seriousness and respon-
sibility of the envied Seniors. While it has no outstanding stars, it is a well
rounded class of honest boys and girls, loyal to their school and ready at all
times to co-operate in all plans for the betterment of its much loved Bryan High.
Next year it will write its fourth and last chapter. lt is determined to be
the best Senior Class that Bryan has ever had. lxrlRlJINIA TREAMVELI..
The Sophomore Class
Even in the beginning, as Freshmen, the Sophomore class took active part
in the school work. Several students were on the footballV,team, and many
ranked high in scholarship. And from that active group of Freshmen, we have
now evolved into this fine class of Sophomores.
Our class has been prominent in all school work. B. Andrews, Odell
Walker, and Van Lamm, who have been held as star players, have represented
us in football and basketball. ln dramatics, clubs, and all social activities our
class has taken a large part. We are also proud of our scholastic honors. Nearly
one-third of the members of the Good Scholarship Club are Sophomores.
We are justly proud of our achievements. We feel that we have done our
work well. If we conduct ourselves as Juniors in harmony with our record as
Sophomores, there will be no doubt which will be the most influential class in
To you who follow us, we leave the honor of supporting the standard,
which we feel we have upheld faithfully, the standard of high achievement for
the sake of dear old Bryan. f-latex ScoTT.
F reshmah loss
September 15, IQZS is a date long to be remembered by the aggressive band
of Freshmen who entered the historic halls of Bryan High.
We were greeted by the jeers of the sophisticated upper classmen and heard
them say something about "Green,' and "Fish.v But who ever heard of a
On account of our predecessors, being so busily engaged in adjusting them-
.velfzfes to their new dignity of upper classmen, we were allowed to explore our
new quarters in peace fmore or lessj, and to become acquainted with the
"Power" that dominates them.
When we first entered the mad whirl of high school life we were overcome
by the thought of all the things that must be accomplished, but now after our
year of hard work, happy associations, and pleasant memories, we recognize that
if we have been true to our ideals and prepared each dayis lessons well, we shall
have realized in some part our ambitions, and shall be prepared to fill worthily
our posts as "Sophomores.v LCI1ARl.ES WORD.
Page Fzfty two
I 3 - 'lfifiiiiifliiflfiffiifIEIZ15155575CE151E1I3555152555237515'2I535352El51f157?iiAff5-:-:-:-
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Iota Them Kappa
NCIC upon at ti1ne three witty Seniors got three shingled heads together and
came to the decision that what Bryan High needed was a lively new club
to animate the old order of things. And the result? Now couldn't you guess?
lt is I, T. K.
And my denrsl These three Seniors invited ten more charming young things
to join their cluh. Now I know you are wondering, "VVell, whatls all this
about, anyway?" The object of this organization, then, is to bring together
this group of girls interested in the various Arts. Some of us are struggling
along with brush and pencil, some with Little Theater, others with the dance,
and still others with rouge und lipstick.
just listen to this tho,' if you donlt think we are wise as well as artistic. We
elected Marie Ridout our president, Audrey Brownrigg vice-president, Ruth
Pearl Knott secretary and treasurer, and Gwendolyn Lossee reporter. Besides
these oflicers we have 21 group of lovely girls who are interested in their work
and their school.
And Cherie! Nlademoiselle Cecily Gillmore is our most charming sponsor.
Hlll Bryan Hi-Y club has enjoyed a very successful year. The first term
Allen Terrill, the president, did excellent worlt in organizing the club in
spite of starting the term with only two old members. The club met each
Nlonday night at 6:15 at the Y. M. C. A. under the supervision of H V
Spence, Hi-Y advisor. An interesting program was mapped out and the club
has followed it admirably. Mitch of the club's success has been due to the
sponsorship of S. Henry. He has helped every boy to live up to our motto,
that is, to 'cCreate, maintain, and extend throughout the school and community
high standards of Christian character." Three members of the club were sent
as delegates to the Older Boys' Conference, held this year at Austin. 'l es
brought back to the club many beneficial messages. The election of Allen Ter
rill as secretary of the Older Boys' Conference was just another honor b ought
to Bryan by the Hi-Y.
Walter Moursund, 'President
Don Christian, Vial'-Tresidmzl
Walter Cousins, Sec'y-Treat.
George Fowler, Srrgeanf-ai-Vffrms
The Camp Fin' girls
HF CAMP FIRIC GIRLS began this year lvy re-electing Miss M. Y. Sprott
as faculty advisor. Knowing the splendid help and advice that she gave us
last year, we could hardly think of the Camp Fire Girls without her.
The usual "Freshman Party", was given in the early fall, and at Christmas
the Club played Santa Claus for the children of Garrett Nlemorial Home.
Besides having interesting meetings each week the clulv has been on week-end
camping trips to Bachmanls dam, and on several swimming parties.
On looking over the year's work we feel we have really accomplished some-
thing Worth while, and We unhesitatingly credit this success to our ever helpful
guardian, Mrs. L. F. Dolton.
Rita Pilkey, Tnxvidmzz
Florence Graham, Svrrulnry
Laura Conklin, Trensfmw
Addie Mae Dobson, 'Dwlvgnlr
Ola Mae Watson
Bessie Lee llolton
Mary Louise Hill
M G further the cause of Christ in everyday living' is the purpose of the
Bryan High Girl Reserves for the year 1925-26.
Cahinet ollieers for the past year were Hellen Y. Spong, presiclentg lna Ruth
rnrt, secre aryg ia i iev reasurer' ant .izawe i Rook re borter.
Leoal t' Rt Pll',t , lFlltlL ,I
Chairmen of standing committees were: Pauline Anthony, ineinlvershipg Clarice
McCormack, social, and Marguerite Cherry, service. Special coniniittees were:
Marie Herrin, advertisingg Ernestine Moursund, music, and Eloise Crouch,
ring. Mrs. Anna Mae Henderson is faculty advisorg Mrs. Lita Skiles Lowery,
Girl Reserve Secretaryg ancl Miss McLaurin, General Secretarv.
Ada Louise Camp
Rena Mae Deckman
Addie Mae Dobson
Lenore Alice Hall
Mary Louise Hill
Mary Esther Hughes
Ina Ruth Leonard
Catheryn Louise Miller
Ora Pearl Moore
Sarah Mae Paddock
Hellen V. Spong
Ruby Mary Stevenson
Helen Dorothy Winters
The Little Theatre
HE LITTLE THl'l.-XTRl'l, one of Bryan's oldest clubs, has had a very
successful year. All the members have been willing to work, and through
this willingness, they have been able to give a one-act play with only two weeks
of practice. The play, which was given at a Parent-Teachers' meeting and later
at an assembly, was "Six Who Pass While the Lentils Boilf,
Although the Little Theatre loses many of its members at graduation, there
will be enough to start the 'kball a 'rollin' " next year.
At the hrst meeting the following oflieers were elected:
XYIRGINIA bl'READwIiI,I, ---- fprefirlent
I-XNITA LEDIJY - - - - Vife-Trefiflem
XYIRCJINIA R:X'TI,lf1DCGI'1 SFf1'l?fz11'j' am! TI'Ed.fI1l'8l'
MR. H. B. MoRGAN - ---- - Spomor
Joe Dudley Buckner
Daphne Campbell Elliot
j. Frank Smith
GORDY BROWN -
Secretary - T1'eafm'er
The girl Reserve Ukelcle Club
N the fall, shortly after school started, the Ulqelele Club was organized with
llliss Frances .Xlexantler as sponsor, and Miss Lenore Hall as leader. The
eluti meets on Monday afternoons, the object of the meetings being to practice
old songs and to learn new ones. On several occasions, such as Open House for
Parents, Girl Reserve Club suppers, and assemblies, the Uke Club has shown its
worth by Contributing largely to the program. Not only does this organization
devote its time to music, but on a number of Saturdays, the Ulte Club has gone
on hikes and swimming parties, thus combining fun and health.
Clrvrine Adams lilizahetli Kirkgartl
Ina Ruth Leonard
Atltlic' Mat' llohson Sylvia Rohinson
Ruby Mary Slevensfm
Marie Herrin Helen Dorothy Winters
Mary Louise Hill
Ojifer: fin picturcj
SE6?'6ftl7'3' KH!!! T7'5dIZl7'57'
Field Captain -
Spofzmr - -
Sr-mmf Clary Sconlx
Ada Louisc Camp
Miss Carrie Dccn
Ada Louise Camp
S. O. B. Club
Hli S. O. B. CLUB was organized last Spring with Miss Flora Lowery as
sponsor. The election of oflicers held nt the lirst meeting resulted in the
lC1,1zA11E'1'11 -IACKSON - Yjrefiflezzt
lVIARc:AR11'1' BROYVN - Vife-Yjrwiffwlf
MARIE H.-XIQRIS - - Secretary
G1':RA1.n1N1c BR15W1':R ---- , - Trefzszwer
The purpose of the clulw is to study the 'iBook of lftiqtietteu of which n
chapter is fully discussed at each meeting.
The Hrst school activity in which the S. O. B. Clulw took part was the
carnival that was given last year under the auspices of the Parent-Teachers' As-
sociation, On this occasion the S. O. Bfs had ll Very ztttrzlctive booth, where
they sold pop corn. On Nitty 15, IQ25, this club entertained with n ten at the
home of Nan Andrews, honoring the girls ot' thc June Senior class of IQ25.
Ht-len lim-othy Winters
Fnnnit- Mac Halt
The 'Dizlhi dnnual
Page Sixly-fa uf
MARY ESTHER HUGHES
fflssislant Lilcnzry Editor
RUTI-I PEARL KNOT'l'
The fDallLi Qinnual
NAT GODBOLD Hssxcs GRIP'F1TH
'li'u.vi1zU.v.v dwanagcr dfrt gzlifor
Cnvmt ROBINSON PAl'1,x-1 PA'I"I'0N ELNURA Moxm-:Y
ef4li'L'E'ffiSi7Zg f!I.v.vi.vlanl .Arr Eflilor QA.vxi,v1m1t QAM Editor
A1.l.x'NI-1 MCG!-iri FI-:usa w7Il.50N BERNARD MATTHSON
.A.v.vf.vI4zrLl effrl Erfflnr eA.v.vi.rI11r1l mfr! Effilor eAlii'l'l'li.Yi7lg c7Hm1ag1'f
WAL'HiR MOURSUND XVALTI-ZR COUSINS Sovnm DURST ALFRED KELLY
Jdiflffliiiflg Ufrivertzszng Mfxszslanl Jr! Efilf0f Jsszxlant fBuSI7lt'5.Y Jllgf.
MAJOR HOMER E. CARRICO
alvle hand and leadership of Nlajor Horner F. Carrico,
Corps of Bryan High School has entered upon a most
prosperous year. 'With an enrollment of over 450 cadets, we have the
largest corps in the city.
We began the Spring of 1925 with the Competitive Drill in which
we retrieved the regimental colors and cup, lost by us to Oak Cliff in
1924, this being the second time Bryan has won the colors during the
four yearly drills that have been held.
The band of this school had progressed very well under the direction
of VVarrant Officer William Herzog, U. S. A. Rtd.--so well that it came
out second in the band contest held lay Alohn Philip Sousa.
Bryan High School is most fortunate this year in having appointed to
iill Nlajor A. C. Burnett's place, Major Homer lf. Carrico, a graduate of
the Cavalry School at Fort Riley, Kansas, and one of the senior cavalry
reserve majors in Texas. Major Carrico has succeeded well. in winning
the respect of the boys and has in every way lived up to the standards set
hy his predecessor in this school,
Nlajor Hunter Bickhum, 'liatttlfifflz 8,vf1'11tif'e fjjiffl'
hfajor John Keehan, Wfzttafioll CT07l.77llzl!Ilf67'
First Lieutenant Toni Shafer, mfffjutaut
First Lieutenant Will Nloore, Fimznre Offfet'
Second Lieutenant Frank Smith, lfzteffigemre Oifitflft
kloe Luther, Sergmut filajor
Bernard Nlatteson, 'lfattafimz Cferk
First Lieutenant Graham Hatch, Supply Offffft'
-lack Parker, Sltppfj' Sergeant
Clarence Parker, Cxofor Sergeant
Clarence VVelton, folor Sergeant
William Gaskins, Szfppfy Sergeant
VV:lrd Thornton, fofor Sergeant
VVa1ter Baird, Orffmzufe Sergeant
Lamar Floyd, Color Sergeant
Second Lieutenant Yan Lannn, yjfrlllf and Trairzizzg
Cadet Captain Whitley Curtis, Bam! Cfwzzlmzmlez
Cadet First Lieutenant Don Christian, Sxefntfte O re:
First Lieutenant William Hunter Maples
Second Lieutenant Roy Brougher
Second Lieutenant Clarence Wilson
Second Lieutenant David lVIorris
Second Lieutenant Vaughn Wood
First Sergeant Alohn Mason
Technical Sergeant .lames I-Iurlbut
Sergeant Farl Story
Sergeant Rex Woodford
Sergeant Francis Goodman
Sergeant Riedel Wilson
IVIICMBFRS OF BAND
Lloyd De Gromit
George I. Guotlenow
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Ocfarius Eaves Will Moore Claude Moore
Fred Bozeman .lack Garrison Clay llantlley
F irst Sergemzr
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Page Szxty nz ne
F iff! Lieuzfenafzts
xl. E. Wilson
Edwin Angell Harold Gregory
Blaine Buford Laurence Vittrup
DI. C. Caspary
Nat Godbold Luke Blasingame
Torrance Huggins james Killough Ben Neville Edward Watson
First S ergeant
Clayton Bray 'l'. -I. Hamilton DeRoyse McCorvey Willoughby Strange
Franklin Baker WVilher Long Henry Muller Odell Williams
Albert Goodnight Bernard Matteson Dick Shoupe DeYVitt Wood
Arthur Barton Isobel Gomez Stuart Power
George Fix Hiram Lively Chester Brooks
Alfred Anderson Donald Brown john Fletcher john Maddox
Boyd Apple Cecil Caruth Gus Erwin Keller Parker
Al. W. Gann
Page Se-U 1113 am'
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Lloyd Loggans Thomas Rough Doyle Smith
F irst Sergeant
George Green Klidc Jameson Deen Rupert
Preston Hale Truman Morris Jack Sillick
Joe Hill Whitfield Oglesby Walter Vining
Robert Wood Otho Philips
D. M. Teague
T. V. VVheeler
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VV. T. Burley
J. C. Nichols
T. A. llerney
M. E. Williams
F. Watson, Jr
Page Sevenly three
S .er geanz:
Olen Gai os
j. B. Lee
J. L. McCollum
De Royse lVICCorvcy
L. W. Trapp
j. E. Wilson
O. B. Hanys
C. B. Jackson
. i'Y,A, ,
J. Frank Smith
Edu ard Schroeder
3. -1. vwmaaeii, in
'M ery Young
lf iuxerts Auzxaxmz it
Hli PHYSICQXI, TRAINING Dl2l'ARrl'Ml'INT has had an average en-
rollment of four hundred girls this year, and has been able to accomplish
some splendid work. During the iirst term, each class was so large that it was
necessary to have two each of l-B, l-A, ll-B, and ll-A classes, thus leaving no
time for an advanced class. However, after midyear promotion two of the
classes were comliinedg a second teacher, Miss Lucyle Flsner
consin, was added to the departmentg and
made possible. ln this advanced class are enrolled only girls
or more years of physical training, and who are taking more,
of Appleton, 'Wis-
the much needed advanced class was
who have had two
not for credit, but
for the sheer pleasure and good health it affords them.
A new feature iii the physical training work this year is the study of Hy-
giene and First Aid. One class is devoted to lessons on posture, care of hair,
teeth, and nails, treatment of injuries, bandaging, etc., all of which has proved
interesting and lnenelicial.
The Physical 'llraining Department is
of its work on April twenty-second. The
1. Marching Tactics - - -
- - 2nd period ll-A Class
Tulip Time fVestof'til
- - - - Advanced Students
2. Floor Exercises -
- - 4th period
4. Arcadia CChalifj -
- - - Advanced Students
Q. Gaines - 3rd period I-B Class
a. Driving the Pig to Nlarket
h. Indian Club Relay
C. 'llug of VVar
6. Parade of the WVooden Soldiers
- - ISI period Il-A Class
7. Reed Drill - Advanced Students
S. Apparatus - Advanced Students
a. Traveling' Rings
li. Flying' Rings
t. Parallel Bars
planning to put on a demonstration
following is the Demonstration pro-
9. Easter Rabbit fSeroval - -
- - 4th period ll-B Class
Io. Indian Club Drill - - -
- ISI period Advanced and II-A's
lt. Folk Dances - - -
- - 7th period I-B Class
a. Mage on a Cree Clinglishl
lv. Virginia Reel fAmeriCanl
12. llumoresque fllhythmic Calisthenic
Drill? - 2nd period II-A Class
lg. Wand Drill ----
- - 6th period l-A Class
14. Danish Gymnastics - - -
- A ith period I-A Class
Ii. 'tWay Donn South" - Selected
C. Dixie, Kentucky llome,
d. -Rig a jig
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Ad- ' -fml'n.Hux.1fz.aw:ufnc-12-L' ' '1n28.r4 ".f..1 A" 'za' 4.
IST PERIOD I1-B CLASS
:ND PERIOD II-B CLASS
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3RD PERIOD II-A CLASS
4TH PERIOD I-A CLASS
5TH PERIOD I-B CLASS
6TH PERIOD I-B CLASS
7TH PERIOD I-A CLASS
STU PERIOD II-A CLASS
W7 ,,, T M ..
And- foughten - for- our- feith -in-Enlg an e
list es- maqye., and-Q3 -slqgn-our foo
Miss ZOE MCEVOY, Sponxor
JAMES ML'GCHN.AGII,Lx 1' X" '
THE PEP SQUAD
Ll7'1'm-in Ncllkfillbl.-XIYH Bl,AsIwGAMr1, Hafffmrk mmf Cnplaiu
He was a reliable captain and gm excellent student. He likcs Babe.
f' A, .- ..
J. B. UBAT'rl.IN" ANDREWS, qzmritw. He was always where he was needed most He likes A. L
Cm-1sTER Ulaovm i-ics" Dos.-xl Lv, mill. lle tried hard and succeeded. lle likes weiner roasts.
VAN LAMM, 7z1af'.'t'r. He nexer stopped fighting until the end of the game. lie likes to dance.
WVILLIAJN1 "BILL" Bai Z, t'm1ft'1'. lle was a good center in foothall and a center of attraction am
The Football Season
Bryon 79, Jllfzlokojff 0
The initial game of the football season was fiar in l3ryan's favor. 'llhe lVlalakoH'
team was out classecl and out weighed hy the Nlaroon team, which practically con-
vertecl the field into a race track.
On the first play Naylor ran forty yards for a touchdown. Other touchdowns
followed in quick succession, even after the second string men were put in during the
Bryon 714, Iffzyoo o
Bryan was hy no means sure of a win in this game as ltasca had defeated Central
High, Fort VVorth, in a previous game. However, from the start to the finish the
game was Bryan's in every sense of the word.
Those turning in the lwest game for Bryan were Brown, Blasingame, l.amm,
Teague, and Naylor.
Bryon 13, e57l4CKf7Z7ll?jf o
This was a very poorly played game, hoth teams showing' plenty of' room for
improvement. lt was played at McKinney on a very muddy field which made run-
ning, kicking, or any brilliant playing difhcult.
The first half' was stoutly contested, Bryan finally getting a touchdown after their
opponents had received a fifteen yard penalty. Another touchdown was made hut
not counted hecause Bryan was off sides.
ln the second half the Nlcliinney team was clearly out played hy the VVolies,
who were playing hetter than in the first half. 'llhe other touchdown was made hy
Teague, who circled the right end for fifteen yards.
Brown and 'l'eag'ue succeeded in turning in the liest gaine for Bryan.
'B1'ilH7l 8, rDl?lIlA'I2ll 6
The lVlaroon team well deserved this victory, as they fought hard for it. Up to
the last few minutes of the game the score was tied, each team having a touchdown
Pagr Eigfzli Mft e
X 'QV' gr Q 2-fx ' f
N.. ,H t . .
Om-:LL HRED RUBERTSU Waexmx, fartkle. He is a big boy, and he played a big pa'i't in every game.
He likes little Freshman girls.
WILLIAM "BUD" Navrou, halflmck. lle was a star who was everywhere at once. He lil-:es to
O'1"ro WoKA'1'v, gmzm' and raplrzin rlcuf. llis good games will make him a good captain. Quiet
but not dumb.
GURDON "Asa" BuowvN, mrklu. All city '23, '24, '25 man, and '25 all state man. He was the out-
standing star of the Bryan team. lle likes everybody and is liked by everyone.
failing to kick goal. Then Lady Luck favored Bryan, for when Denison attempted to
punt from behind their goal, they fumbled, Bryan eovering it for a safety and a
Win. At the end of the game Bryan had the ball well down in the enemyls territory.
Starring for Bryan were Brown, Russell, jones, and Blasingame.
Bryan o, f7XC0I'If!L TDQZZM 0
Bryan Went into this game as the under dogs, North Dallas, who had one of the
best teams in the city, being favored to win. Bryan played almost entirely a defensive
game, hardly getting into the Bulldog's territory. ln this game Bryan played the
best defensive game of any team in the city.
The game was one full of thrills. Several times the Bulldogs crowded the
Wolyfes down on their one-yard line, One time a bad pass made by the North Dallas
,s ....'r..,-..,. .
Aasox 'fPu." 'l'i:AGL'1-., wud. He was a hero in every game. He likes opossum hunts.
lJovl.s: "'l'wigLvr: YARD" SMVVH, fnlllvnek. This was his first year, but he played as a veteran.
lie likes to ride a bicycle.
Bovv RUSSEIL, guard. He is a good sport and everybody likes him. He likes Durant, Oklahoma.
Busu 'fZt'x" Joruss, rrulsr. He put everything he had into every play. lie likes the ladies.
center relieved the situation. Other times the Bryan line held like a stone wall
preventing the Bulldogs from making any decisive gains. At the last of the game
Bryan opened an attack in a desperate effort to score. A pass from Andrews to Fast-
tnan was good for about thirty yards.
Brown, Andrews, Donallv, Smith, and Eastman played best for Bryan, while
Seovall, Rechenberg, and Conover starred for North Dallas.
'Bryfm 0, F ores! IQ
The first disappointment of the season came when the strong l"orest eleven
marched the ball up and down the field, making three touchdowns before the Nlaroon
line could tighten and check them.
Forest first scored during the first five minutes of play, after holding Bryan for
downs. Two more touchdowns in the second quarter netted the Foresters I3 more
The Wolves came back in the second half with a tight that was good enough to
hold the Lions scoreless during the period.
Gordy Brown was the outstanding star of the game, despite the fact that his team
lost. His playing was little short of being wonderful. Other stars for Bryan were
liastinan, Blasingame, and Wokaty.
Bryan 14, Oak Clif 40
Desiring revenge for defeats handed them three successive years by the Leopards,
the Wolves went into the game with Oak Cliff determined to fight as they never had
before. However, in the first quarter Clemens of Oak Cliff caught a pass that was
good for thirty yards and a touchdown. The first half ended with the disheartening
score of twenty to nothing.
Despite the fact that the YVolves redoubled their efforts in the second period,
Oak Cliff made three more touchdowns. ln an answer to the plea of the Bryan fol-
lowers, Captain Blasingalne ran 4.5 yards for a touchdown. Then after working down
to Oak Clifl's goal line again Bryan scored with Teague going round the end.
Brown, Blasinganie, Teague, and VValker starred for Bryan, while Hopper,
Lumpkin, and Clemens turned in the best game for Oak Cliff.
N., 5 s
Page Eighlx jf-z
llOBIH1R'I' 4'BoB" FAGG, milf. Not big in size but hig' in heurt. Ht' loves to plziy the game.
VIC HBI..-xcivliil' 17.-xx'I'Afzic, li1t'fQfi'. He uns 11 h:ii'd liglitei' :ind il good loser. lie likes Nugrape.
llmmv liAsi'xx.-vw, ruff, llc in-wi' sliirhetl his duty hut could ulxvuys he depended on. Handsome
l"l2ll'l'y likes the girls.
'l'i1r:.iivoizr2 liizvoow, l'f11.H1. ltle did his ht-st, xxhich uns ulvxuys good.
Bryan 55, Samet 0
Bryan linished the footlwgill season by handing the Sunset Buffaloes n 55 to O
drubbing Sunset, who was out weighed :ind out classed, was never within scoring di:-
tnnee of Bi'y1in's goal line. The Bryan tenin were working like n machine, completing
passes, breaking up plays, mulling gains throng-li Center, going round ends, and doing,
in fact, nearly everything they tried. .
The entire terun starred, making eight touchdowns. Russell booted seven goals.
C.-Xl"I'AIN Al. B. ANDREWS
fy-Ill Cily I"u1cc'r1rrU
A reliable captain who always led the Hght.
Bryan I-light Basket Ball games
Bryan 32, Norm 'Dallas 22
Bryan's stock in the city series jumped up considerably as a result of
the opening game with the North Dallas Bulldogs. Bryan took the lead
early in the game and maintained it by n few points practically through-
out the game until the last two minutes, when launm and Andrews opened
up with some middle court shots that sent the score overwhelmingly in
Lamm and Andrews led the scoring for Bryan.
Bryan I2, F01-ext 16
Bryan was forced to third place in the city series as a result of a de-
feat at the hands of the Forest Lions. This game was fairly interesting
to watch in spite of the bad goal shooting at times. The Wolves were
not able to penetrate the Forest defense with any degree of success.
Van Lamm was high point man of the game with 8 points.
Pagv Efgbfy-st'-rw II
W-, 4,,.,.. , 'ji .gl xj ,.,.,.
' . 1 "5 i
,,,,- .,. w. .M
U T31'yfm 20, Oak 21
The H10St heart-breaking defeat of the season was administered by the
Oak Cliff Leopards in a fast, exciting, and breath-taking game. In the
last 30 seconds of play when the Wolves had the victory almost within
their grasp, it was snatched from them by lra Hopper, Oak Cliff forward,
who put a beautiful side court shot through the net, edgingethe Wolves
out by one point.
It was one of those 'fnip and tuckn games where the score switched
constantly from one side to the other. After ending the first half with
the score tied, Bryan worked through the Oak Cliff defense and led the
scoring practically the rest of the game.
Bryan 16, Sunset II
By winning over the Sunset Bisons, the Bryan Wolves retained third
place in the city series. The first half of the game was poorly played,
ending 3 to I in favor of Sunset. During the entire first period only
one Held goal was made, this being made by Sunset.
At the end of the third quarter the score was tied, 5 to 5. ln the
fourth quarter Lamm and Andrews picked up and tossed in a few goals,
enough to win.
Lamm and Andrews again led the scoring.
-. ,,.,-.. ..,, ., .,,,,,,. ..,.. Y. ..,.f...:. -...mf . , ....
Page Ezghty ezght
FRED KEITH VAN LAMM HOWELL FOY
Crulur Ifnlrnml I"a1fc'anl
Cool-lit-atled :intl llependziblc A rt-:il star in every gamut .X men vvitli the unconquerablt'
'Bryan 36, Slforilr 'Dzzllfzr 22
As a result of another win over North Dallas, Bryan advanced a step
nearer the Foresters in second place. In this game Bryan uncovered the
best passing of any team in the series.
Lamm, Andrews, and Donally prevented the Bulldogs from having
a chance to even the score.
Bryan 18, Forex! 25
For the second time this year, as was the case last year, Bryan went
down in defeat before the fast Forest quintet. ln the last live minutes
of this game both teams played real basketball, the other thirty-Eve min-
utes being mediocre.
Forest led the scoring throughout the game. Although the Wolves
would pep up and score a few goals, they could not even the count, for
they were not able to prevent the Lions from doing the same.
Andrews and Donally took the scoring honors for Bryan with 6 points
ODELL VVALKER CllES'l'ER DONALLY ,IOE Nl.-XRINO l
Qzmrif M111 Cfly '26 Quarll Qzmnf
.-Xlxvziys fighting when the light .X maui xxlin wus never downed Always tightingg never sl it 1
was needed most
Bryan 26, Oak Clif 25
The Byran High Wolves got their revenge on the Uak Cliff Leopards
by beating them with the Close score of 26 to 25. The Wolx'es were the
only team in the city that had the pleasure of trouncing the Leopards.
Although the score may indicate that the Wolx'es barely won, the
victory was n clean cut one, for the Wolves led the scoring all through
the game except once when Hopper hit the basket for three straight
goals. Lamm easily carried off scoring honors with I3 points.
'Bryzm 28, Sumezf I2
Bryan completed the 1926 high school basketball series by soundly
trouncing the Sunset Buftnloes. Although both teams played well, the
game brought out nothing to get excited over. Andrews, Donally, and
Marino turned in the best game.
This year a new sport, golf, made its debut into high school athletics.
As golf is one of the most popular American sports, it is strange that it
has entered high school athletics no sooner.
Six boys were picked to represent Bryan out of some thirty or more
followers of the f'Royal and Ancient Game." The personnel of the team
changed from time to time, as any member could he replaced by one who
challenged and defeated him. However, the bringing of the champion-
ship to Bryan was largely' the work of six boys, Leo .-Xeker, Franklin
Baker, Howard Guldahl, Alack Sillick, Fay Frazier, and klimmy lVIcGona-
gill, the captain. These were awarded individual golf halls, as well as a
handsome trophy for the school, by Linz Brothers. They were also given
sweaters by the Alanuarj' '26 Senior Class with letters from Miss Beilharz,
The Dallas High School Golf League completed a very successful
year and will become a permanent institution. Mr. Victor Brazzell of
Linz Brothers is the man responsible for organizing and perfecting the
The following is a summary of the matches in the league with the
points won and lost by Bryan:
Pnirllr Wim Puiulx Los!
BryanfOak Cliff 6 2
Bryan-4North Dallas I 5
Bryan-Sunset . 4
Bryan-North Dallas 6
BryanfSunset . 6
Bryan -Forest . lj
Bryan-Oak Cliff 8
Bryan-Oak Cliff 9
Bryan-North Dallas 5
71 Total Lost
-wh Y-----WWW?-Y, . 3 . .,,...,... ,,
0 CD52 LH I s
The baseball team was two weeks late in getting started this
year, owing to the fact that there was smallpox in school. The
team was also handicapped by the shortage of uniforms and equip-
ment. For a time practice went on without a coach until Mr.
Land consented to perform that duty.
There are eight letter-men back from last year, Lamm, Keith,
Bozeman, F. Blasingame, captain, Cheshire, and Andrews. There
are also three letter-men from outside schools, Earl Smith and
Huddleton from Oak Cliff, and Hill from Brownwood.
The fifteen men left on the squad are Lamm, Keith, Smith,
Bozeman, McGonagill, McKennie, F. Blasingame, captain, Hud-
dleton, Pitts, Jacobs, Shepherd, Cheshire, Andrews, Braly, and Hill.
Bryan lost to Dallas Academy 7 to 4,-and won from Dallas
University 8 to 6, and from the Mercantile Bank 4 to 0, in the
three opening games of the season. ' .
good S cholcz
Cobb, Anne Evelyn
Cole, Mary D.
French, Virginia Ruth
Baird, John Jr.
Bates, Ivy D.
Hay, Mary Francis
McClellan, Kathryn M
Orlopp, Mary Martha
Paddock, Sarah Mae
Mays, G. H.
Rankin, Alma Lu
Taylor, Johnnie Mae
Tippins, Ethel Mae
Watson, Ola M.
Williams, Sudie Lue
Page N mety thru
ln Southwestern Spain, at the edge of a town
Stands a marvelous mansion of old,
Wherein lives il beautiful jeweled wife
With her husband, so handsome and bold.
She married him for his honored name,
He married her for her wealth,
With envious eyes, the whole town looks up
At their riches, honor, and health.
In a hut far away lives a toy maker poor
With his patient, hard working wife. i
She is ugly and thing he is homely and gaunt,
And they struggle with worry and strife.
In the mansion, there's beauty, there's wealth,
and there's fame, '
With wonderful towers above,
There is honor and gold in this mansion of old,
But inside the hut, there is love. -PAULINE
The Spirit of Bryan High
The old school must fall into ruin,
The one that we love best of all
Has had its day and has triumphed,
But now, like the others, must fall.
lt seems that the school's almost human
And must now take its place at rest,
And deep in my heart, old Maroon School,
l always shall know youlre the best.
ln your halls has been many a romance,
ln your rooms has been many a tear,
To your lunch room was many a scurryg
In your office was many a fear.
But now you are Worn and battered,
And soon your walls will be gone,
But your spirit will live on forever,
Yes, on, and on, and on.
It will go on through East Dallas High School,
And through others by and by,
So here's to the glory and colors
And the spirit of Bryan High.
' QPAULINE AN'rHoNY.
AQ- Q-:ta 1-1:2 i N1-..15fwffAv:.-vf"lBt
Page N inety-six
- CUSQ DALH I
To J 'Permanent Wavie
fApologies to Bu rnsj
Wee kinkie wavies,
Like curlie cork screwsies,
Why do you the maidie
So badly abusie?
Some time when the windie blows
You quite disappearie.
Why upset the maidie
Who got you so dearlie?
She suffered her skinnie to be
Pulled back all tightie
So that she had head aches
All that nightie.
Now you, oh perverse one
With your obstinate waie
All laws of true curlies
Do dare disobeie.
Is that the waie you ungratefully thankie
The maidie that for you empied her bankie?
The Melting of Steel
OOR little rich boy! The same old story of a little boy rich in money, but
not in childish happiness.
Little Harold Parks, 6 years old, knew nothing of the beloved Santa Claus.
It is true that he had plenty of toys, expensive ones, but never once in his short
life had he experienced the joys and expectations of Santa Claus, arrival, nor
did he ever have the wonderful privilege of having a great tree, sparkling with
gay red balls and candles. Strange, that a boy of that age should not know of
Christmas cheer and of the joy of giving. Christmas Day meant no more to
him than any other ordinary day.
He was the son of Harold C. Parks, the steel magnate. Mr. Parks was a
hard, successful man. He was a fanatic on religion. Having made extensive
study of the Bible and of astronomy, he had very curious ideas of the birth of
Christ. From this study he concluded that the guiding star, which the good
shepherds saw, could not be seen on every December 25, and that the birthday
of Christ, as figured by the stars, would come sometime in August. He would
not allow his son to be told of Santa Claus, although Harold had heard of
Christ. Nothing would seem to change this firm resolve, not even the tearful
pleadings of his wife, for at least one happy Christmas for their boy. lt was
all in vain!
Christmas live little Harold stood gazing out of his nursery window, watch-
ing the busy crowds with their many parcels and bundles, jostling good natur-
edly against one another.
"lVIother,,' he asked, as he turned to his mother, as she sat near the window
reading, with a curious look of perplexity on his face, "why are people hurry-
ing so with so many packages and what is that man going to do with that cute
His mother sat silent a few moments and over her face passed a shade of
pain and of sadness. Slowly the dark shade passed into a look of firm resolve and
deep determination. Calling little Harold to her side she told him for the
first time of dear old Santa Claus, who mysteriously appears once a year bring-
ing gifts to 611 the stockings which are hung in front of the fireplace. The boy
began sobbing wistfully because Santa Claus did not visit him.
Why not? He would never know! Her husband would never enter the
nursery. Having once resolved, she began to act. She did not again think of
what would be the consequences if her husband should discover what she had
Sending Harold over to a friend's with the nurse, she hurried down town to
order a tree and the trimmings. When she again arrived home her face gleamed
happily. The tree had arrived and everything was placed in the nurse's room
until Harold should be asleep.
Page NIYUIQ eight
That night after Harold had hung up his little stocking for the first time,
he crept into his mother's arms and she read him the time-worn poem, " 'Twas
the Night Before Christmas." He drifted into slumber and dreamed of a little
fat man dressed in red, Hying over the roofs behind reindeers.
Christmas morning Mr. Parks awoke early. Something seemed to be press-
ing heavily against his bosom. Why had he awakened so early and what was
today? Slowly it dawned on him that some silly people celebrated today as the
birthday of Christ. Not being interested, he turned over to go back to sleep,
but something held him rigid. Whose voices were those he heard so early?
Boyish laughter followed by a low sweet-toned voice. Curiosity taking advan-
tage of him, he got up and put on a robe and slippers and crept into the hall.
The sounds came from the nursery. Who could be in there this morning?
While he hesitated in front of the door he heard someone say in a boyish
"Mother, old Santa Claus did come to see me, didn't he? But why hasn't
he been to see me before? U
"Be quiet, darling, you are making too much noiseg you might wake your
daddy and he doesn,t like Santa Clausf'
Nlr. Parks rushed forward in rage and amazement. Angrily throwing the
door open, he strode into the room. An unexpected sight met his eyes. Before
the fireplace, in a deep chair, his wife sat with Harold in her arms. lt was a
pretty sight, the lovely woman and boy, and the glorious tree with its electric
candles and bright tinsel. The two were so absorbed that for a few minutes they
were unconscious of the intruder.
Standing silent, watching the picture, the "something" seemed to melt in his
heart-the heavy load was removed.
Impulsively he moved toward the group. His wife saw him and her heart
sank, but little Harold, glancing up and seeing him, ran into his arms.
"lVIerry Christmas! Dad, come look what Santa Claus brought mel"
His joy was unbounded, but his father and mother were looking at each
other across his yellow hair. Silently Mr. Parks slipped his arm around her and
kissed her, whispering in her ear: K'You have done what should have been done
some time ago. Thank God it is not too lateln
-Rosa LEE SMITH.
f.Y07'E--Tflfr .vlory :ran fifrt prize in Mr "DaHa.r Mnrflfrzg .'X'rrr.r" Chrirtmas rlofy 5onfe.rl.2
Page Nmety maze
The Tersonal Touch
"Not wha! are give, but what we
For the gift fcithozat the giver if
T was Christmas time, and the spirit of Christmas was everywhere. It
shouted from the windows, gay with holly wreaths, it radiated in the
faces of children, and it caused usually sober people to smile abstractedly
as they went about their work.
Thomas Giddings, successful financier, felt vaguely that he was miss-
ing something in life. I-Ie wished that he might have a part in the gay
chatter of his stenographers and bookkeepers in the outside office, but he
knew from past experience that all the gayety would be suppressed if he
emerged from his private office.
His meditation was interrupted by the office boy, who announced that
a lady was waiting to see him. On her card was engraved "Miss Mary
She entered and seated herself gracefully in the chair which he indi-
cated. "I am the new matron of Appleton Home," she began. "Of
course, I was informed directly of your connection with the institution.
I was also informed that you had never visited the children to whose
support you are the chief contributor. I have come to invite you to be
present tomorrow evening at an entertainment we are giving the children.
I promise you that your connection with the home shall not be revealed.
I simply want you to see how happy you have made those children. The
directors warned me that this effort would be wasted," she said, laugh-
ingly. Then, before he could answer, she added: "Of course, its being
Christmas Eve may interfere with your comingf'
"Christmas Iive means very little to me in the way of social func-
tions. I'll comef, he said, 'fif for no other reason than to surprise those
directors." This time they both laughed, much to the alarm of the office
force, who were being given an account of the actions of the boss and his
visitor by the office boy, who was applying his eye to the keyhole dili-
gently. It was increditible to them, first, that a beautiful woman had
called on their employer, who had never paid the slightest attention to
women, and, second, that he had received her very graciously and was
actually laughing with her..
Promptly at 8 olclock the next evening Mr. Giddings was ascending
the broad steps to Appleton Home. I-Ie was welcomed by a woman more
radiantly beautiful than she had appeared the clay before.
"I have commissioned Tommy to take charge of you for the evening,
Mr. Giddings. I think you will like Tommyf, She beckoned to a red-
haired, freckle-faced youth. "Mr. Giddings, this is Tommy lVIalone.,,
"This way, sirf' said the boy as the two proceeded into the auditor-
ium. Tommy swiftly surveyed the room and picked out two good seats.
Giddings was charmed with his quiet, business-like efliciency. The lad
Page One HllY1IifL'lf
had won his interest immediately. He wanted to know all about Tommy,
but he felt shy about questioning him. Besides, he wanted to have the
boy talk of his own accord.
"How many children are there here?" he ventured.
"There are one hundred and fifty, sir."
"Then your family is rather large, isn't it?" Giddings was making an
effort to win the lad.
"Yes, sir." Tommy looked at the man quietly for a minute and de-
cided that Giddings' queries were not being made merely to be polite.
"I do feel like this is my family. I have been here since I was 5 years
old. My folks were killed in a train wreck. Of course, I don't remem-
ber much about them, but I do remember that I used to cry because I had
no one to really call my own family. I missed them lots at first. I
guess it's just human nature to want to claim some onef'
"You're right about that, too," Giddings agreed.
"Miss Brannon is the nicest matron we've ever had. All of us like
"As if any one could dislike-inand Giddings caught himself, but
he had an uncomfortable feeling that the boy had heard more than he
was pretending to.
"Speaking of my family," said Tommy, "it certainly is a change-
able one. The Christmas rush is about over now, though. There were
twenty kids adopted here last week. My best chum, Howard Tate, was
adopted. That's the way with a home, though. just when you get to
liking a fellow real well, up comes somebody and adopts him."
"Tommy," interrupted the man, "has any one ever wanted to adopt
"Who, mein the youth was incredulous.
"Yes, you!" .
"I should say notlw answered Tommy emphatically. "Nobody'd
adopt a chap like me, with red hair and freckled face."
"Oh, yes, they would, Tommy!" earnestly declared Giddings. I
"Who, mein again Tommy was incredulous. .
"Yes, youli' and Giddings was doubly emphatic. "I, too, am without
a family to call my own, so if you like, we will be pardnersf'
Tommy slowly extended his hand, as yet too amazed to understand it
all. The two talked on in low-pitched voices, unmindful of the pro-
gram being rendered. Rapidly the boy listened to the plans for his future.
Again it was Christmas, and again Thomas Giddings was meditating.
But the subject of his thoughts was his beautiful wife, who was seated
beside him before the fireplace. She, woman-like, was watching her two
children, the young Tommy with his adopted sister, Elizabeth, who had
black, curling hair and blue eyes.
"Thomas, a year has made a vast change in our lives, hasnit it?', asked
Mary Brannon Giddings. '
"I had just begun to live a year ago todayf' he fondly answered.
"I merely existed before I found you and the children."
-'JY ' -' - mea- uf- "5 I ss '-vw 2.1 -1 '
N G Page One Hundred One
Clay Blackman and Mary Miles Gordin represented Bryan High
School in the declamation contest this year. This contest was held
on March the thirtieth at the Bryan Street High School. The rep-
resentatives were chosen, as the best boy and girl speaker, from the
students desiring to enter the contest.
85561 y ontest
The representatives of Bryan High School for the essay contest
were chosen from thirteen candidates. Laurin Scott rnnde the
highest grade of any of the contestants and was chosen as Bryan's
representative, with .lack Scott, who made the second highest grade,
as his alternate. The essay contest was under the supervision of
H. B. Morgan.
Marguerite Cherry and Mary Louise Hill were chosen as the
representaiives of Bryan High School for the city spelling contest.
Thomas B. Martin was chosen as the alternate. These students
were coached by Miss Flora Lowney, English instructor.
Page One Hundred Two
JI Few of Our Successful Jlumni
Frank VVozencraft+Former Mayor of Dallas.
.Iohn Harris-City Commissioner of Dallas.
Richard Tompkins-City Auditor of Dallas.
Alec Spence+Member of the Board of Education of Dallas.
Allen Bassett-Presbyterian Minister.
Miss Norwood WinniMissionary to Mexico
Miss Lois Savage-Missionary to China.
Lieutenant Mackey Lewis-U. S. Navy.
Lieutenant Haller Belt--U. S. Navy.
Col. Frank Edwards--U. S. Army.
Captain Sol Clark-U. S. Army Instructor at Harvard.
Dr. Ernest House-Discoverer of Truth Serum.
Dr. Robert WheelisM4Dentist.
Dr. Frank Hall-Specialist.
Dr. Albert Nash--Former City Health Officer.
Mrs. Charles Palmer-Artist.
Miss Allie Tennant+Artist.
Henry Coke Knight-Architect.
Miss Mary Alice jones--Writer of Short Stories.
Miss lVIary Toomey--Dallas News Staff.
Miss Georgia WrightfTimes Herald Staff.
Marshall Barnett-Contractor and Builder.
George Watson-Head of Watson Construction Co.
Robert WatkinshPresident of National Music Society.
Judge Frank Harmon-Lawyer.
Charles McCormick-Professor of Law at Texas State University.
Neth Lcachman-of Lawther, Pope, Leachman Law Firm.
liugene Locke-of Locke Law Firm.
Tom Knight-of Knight, Baker, Harris and Company Law Firm
Louis Hexter-of Hexter Law Firm.
Lynn Milam-Milam, Touchstone and Company, Lawyers
Arthur KramerYl'resident of A. Harris and Company.
Tom and Leonard Leachman-Leachman Laundry Company.
B. Adoue-President of National Bank of Commerce
George Purl--Member of Texas Legislature.
Otto Moser-Head of Farm Improvement in the South.
Theodore Mosher'-of Mosher Iron Works.
.lim lilliot-President of Elliot Lumber Company.
S. l. Munger-of Nlunger Gin Company.
Fdwin Thompson-Real Estate.
Ballard Burgher+Real listate.
Alfred Beilharz-Real Estate.
Will Lawther+Grain Merchant.
W. R. YVilson-Merchant.
fSignedj Tu 1-:LM A Rorsi-garsox..
Pagr Our Iilllllffhf Yllrwi
Not S0 Fast
" OT SO FASTU was presented by the January Senior Class on
January 16, 1926.
Henry Watterson Blake - -
Mary Standish - -
Rose Standish -
Robin Standish -
Arabella, a maid in
Sylvester Vane -
James Barton Acton
Fay Fathergill, Acton's stenographer -
the Standish home -
Act I. A living room.
Act ll, An oHice.
Act Ill. Same as Act I.
- Daphne Iilliot
- Bush Jones
Helen D. Winters
- Preston Scott
The young guardian of the Standish estate, James B. Acton, wishes to
trade practically all the bonds of the three Standish orphans for interests
in a Mexican mine. Before he can do this, however, the older guardian,
Henry W. Blake, a friend of the father and a man whom the orphans
have never seen, must give his consent.
Mr. Blake is sent for and arrives in New York. Robin and Mary
Standish, as well as Acton, are anxious to buy the interests and are pro-
voked at the delay caused by Mr. Blake and by Rose, the youngest of the
three, in whom Blake confides his plans. In various ways they delay the
signing of the paper until Blake can receive word from a friend, who is
investigating the stock in Mexico. Before he gets any word the market
closes. His friend buys the stock for the estate for much less than Ac-
ton's firm was selling it for, and it is discovered that Acton was to make
a large profit for himself.
- Mr. Blake and Mary, instead of Acton and Mary, as had been plan-
ned, were married. Throughout the play Rose and Sylvester Vane, a
school chum of Robin, furnish much interest by their Hirtation.
Pagr Ont' Hlnlrflmf Fallr
At the Marsland's home the secretary had also
QYSQD LI-I It
C H is 'Private Secretary
THIS play was given by the graduating class of June, 1926, under the
supervision of H. B. Morganx
Douglas Cattermole ----
Harry Marsland' -
Mr. Cattermole -
Mr. Marsland -
Edith Marsland -
Eva Webster -
Mrs. Stead -
Mr. Spalding -
Gibson, the tailor
John, a servant -
Knox - -
Act I. ln Douglas Cattermole's
- Robert Daniels
- - Earl Hall
- Bonita Miller
Ruth Pearl Knott
- Clay Blackman
- Robert Fagg
- Vaughn Wood
- Alfred Kelly
Act ll. At Mr. lVIarshland's country seat.
Act Ill. Same as Act II.
Douglas Cattermole's wealthy uncle, whom he had never seen, wished
his nephew to get all the pleasure from life that he could, and was willing
to give him money with which to do so, but Douglas was just a little more
Douglas received word that his uncle was coming to visit him. While
he was pondering over what he should do, his friend, Harry Marsland,
who was going to visit his own uncle, suggested
private secretary for his uncle, Mr. Marsland,
Mr. Spalding, the secretary, was left to
Douglas, while Harry and Douglas went to Mr.
that Douglas and the
meet Mr. Cattermole, as
Marsland's country home.
to help the governess as a
tutor to Edith Marsland and her friend, Eva Webster. In doing this
Douglas was not very skilled, but he found tutoring Edith not an un-
Mr. Cattermole, disappointed in his nephew, came to the Marsland's
place and on meeting the secretary, thought that he would make a more
desirable nephew than the secretary. Then Mr. Spalding, tired of being
the nephew, came and claimed his rightful place as the Marsland secre-
tary, explaining the situation and giving relief and pleasure to all those
.1.KZTw-.2-is-42's-r-:sf i A 15.-1-'-iffave.3,fr"LEl.
Page One Hum! ed Fwe
,v -. ,.:..7J1,yT. , ,
J Blue Bomzefs Ideal
A shy little blue bonnet looked one day
At the sky, such a pretty blue,
"I wish that my color were just like yours.
I wish that I were like you."
Every day she looked up at her high ideal,
And wondered if she'd ever be
That same color of blue, and she said to herself,
"That color might be for mef'
A little girl wandered over the field,
There was sadness in her face,
Her head was bent low, with a tear in her eye,
But she moved on with poise and grace.
She stopped of a sudden, she wiped her eye,
She picked a blue bonnet gay,
Her tears were gone, her face-was bright
As she jumped up and ran away.
The lassie tip-toed into a dark room
Where her mother lay still on a bed,
The mother smiled when she saw the gay flowlr
"It's prettyf' her pale lips said.
For hours, the mother lay and watched
The flower so like the sky,
Then she said with a quiver in her voice,
"I must try my best not to die."
So the mother lived, and the flower was pressed
ln a Bible old and torn,
But thru its aim toward a high ideal,
New hope in a woman was born.
Page One Hundred Six
' il. -Z l
J7 II args More ah
-:J f -..-
And-spah-of mirthe - amonges-otherer things
':5EfWi5zfl1v A, 1, V,
Q Eowne Crt r
No. 1 CUnusJ
Opus 13 Dallas, Texas, April 1, 1936
Disastrous Crash Takes
Movie Star Given
A Hearty Welcome
Miss Alice Clift. who was
formerly a Dallas girl, is
making a personal appear-
ance in Dallas this week.
Among the persons to wel-
come Miss Clift were the
Mayor, Mr. joseph Callag-
han, Senator Dale Lindsay,
Congressman j. C. Thomp-
son, and judge Dan justice.
There is a rumor that she
will announce her engage-
ment to a prominent Dallas
lawyer while she is in the
city. Neither Miss Clift nor
Mr. Robert Daniels have
confirmed this report, how-
To Lecture Here
Professor Nat Codbold, A.
B., Ph. D., D, C. L., LL. D..
B. S., D. D., and M. A. will
lecture here june 19 to the
Batty Club. His lecture is to
be on "How to Tame Eng-
lmperator Hunter Bick-
ham reviewed the lnterna-
tional Troops today at the
Sixth Animal Conference of
the XVorld Court at Mel-
The troops have just end-
ed their campaign in the Fiji
lsles where they were sent by
the VVorld Court to settle in-
Senator Kelly Enter-
tained at White House
Senator Alfred Kelly with
his wife, Mrs. Elton Gray
Kelly, dined Thursday eve-
ning with the President and
first lady of the land.
President David Price and
his wife, Mrs. Mary lfsther
Hughes I'rice. were class-
mates of the Senator and
Mrs. Kelly when they were
in high school in Dallas.
Famous Athlete Fights
With Pullman Porter
Gordon Brown, interna-
tionally known athlete, while
en route to Dallas from
California, engaged in a com-
bat with the porter on the
The porter, Robert Long,
seized a razor and the ath-
lete might have been serious-
ly injured had not the cries
of his wife, Mrs. Ferne XYil-
son Brown, summoned the
conductor and brakclllan IO
The argument arose over
the porter's failure to black
one of Mr. Browns shoes.
The porter declared that he
had blacked both shoes,
while the enraged athlete in-
sisted that only one shoe had
After the two men had
been separated it was discov-
ered that the porter had
blacked one shoe and ll Suit-
case, the latter of which be-
longed to Mrs. Brown.
Circus Train Wrecked
in Heart of City
A circus train moving at a
hectic rate On the P. D.
R. R. crashed recklessly into
Mr. Porter Mason's Ford
touring car as he was mean-
dering across the tracks at
the intersection of Elm and
XVood Streets. The Ford and
driver escaped with minor in-
juries, while the circus train
was completely demolished.
Mr. Mason was giving a
demonstration of a Ford re-
juvenator which was recent-
ly invented by Ollie Allen.
It worked successfully on
Mr. Mason's car which is
twenty-tive years old.
Many of the animals es-
caped and are wandering
about the city. Only one
tiger escaped and this one
was mastered single handed
by Paul Armstrong and re-
turned to his cage,
The circus owners. Messrs.
VValter Amis and james An-
derson, are offering a large
reward for all animals that
Messrs. lfarl Hall and VVm.
lialz have entered damage
suits against the circus own-
ers, for while these two men
were entertaining a large
audience with song and
dance down at the old H Sz
T. C. depot. they were seized
by circus hands and put in a
cage containing apes. They
were not released until they
were identified by their
wives, Mesdames Nan An-
drews Hall and Elizabeth
Page Om' llzmdreil S wen
YE TOWNE CRIER
Dr. Iiverette Knight predicts moist showers for the Sabbath day, as nearly
all Dallas maidens will be wearing new bonnets.
Dem' M in Gab:
I have loved Patrick Teeling since high
school days. Tell me how to induce him
It seems that you have had ample time
to trap your unsuspecting victim. If I
were you I would give him ether, and
while he is under its influence, I would
have the ceremony performed. He will
most likely thank you for sparing him the
pain of a wedding.
Dear Min Gab :
I am a young lady 28 years old, but my
parents refuse to permit me to go with the
boys. How can I convince them that I
am no longer a baby?
A maiden of your tender years should
harbor no thoughts of boys, for little you
know of the way of a man with a maid.
Dem' Mir: Gab:
I have been married only a few months,
but I am very unhappy. My husband suf-
fers severe attacks of indigestion, and he
blames me. He says that it would be less
expensive to hire a cook, than to pay a
stomach specialist a large bill. I think he
is inconsiderate since I really want to learn
to cook. If I am willing to spoil my
hands preparing food for Ben, I think the
least he could do would be to eat it un-
complainingly. Will you please advise
-ELIZAB1-:'1'u LYLE ANIJRES.
Pa-gt Om' Hz1r1tfrf'1fEighl
I agree with your husband, specialistls
fees are more costly than the services of a
cook. However, if you insist on cooking,
perhaps by the time you have killed your
present husband, you will know how to
prepare nice dishes for your second hus-
band. Do just as you see lit.
Dem' Mir: Gall :
I am the private secretary of a rich
toothpick manufacturer, Stanley Rich-
mond, who wants to marry me. How-
ever, I am in love,with the ollice boy,
Ernest Holland. Which one shall I ac-
cept? -BoN1'rA MILL:-LR.
D em' B onita :
By all means marry the man you love.
Your love probably won't last, for "When
poverty comes in at the window, love flies
out at the doorf, On the other hand, you
would never be contented with Stanley if
you don't love him. My advice is, "Marry
Ernest lirstf, -Miss GAB.
Dear Min Gab: '
I am an English professor at S. M. U.,
and I am engaged to Paule Patton, the fa-
mous artist. I fear we shall not be happy,
however, since she can talk of nothing but
art, and I am devoted to literature. What
do you advise? 1kIUI,IUS Mos151,Y.
Dear fuliur :
It is impossible for two persons who have
each proved successful in their chosen work
to be happily married. You had best hunt
for the quiet gill who will have no inter-
ests other than making you comfortable
and agreeing with your every word. You
would never be happy with a girl who
thinks for herself.
V au., V..
761759 LAL I
YE TOWNE CRIER
Dear M if: Gab :
I have been married six years, but my
wife has never let me even attend lodge.
She thinks all the girls want to flirt with
me. Novella's jealousy is ruining my life.
What shall I do?
Dear F red :
You are just another henpecked hus-
band. Learn to assert youself. If you live
over it, your wife will come to respect you
more deeply. -Miss GAB.
Dear Mirf Gab:
I am considered very handsome. Many
girls have wanted to marry me. I never
cared for any of them until recently I met
the dearest girl in the world, Nadine Wil-
lingham. She refuses me saying that she
prefers her career. What makes a woman
, Your good looks are a handicap that you
may never live down, but at least you
might try. I think the young lady has
made a wise decision. -Miss GAB.
M rf. Geneva H ollingmiorfh Simrlair
Mrs. Geneva Hollingsworth Sinclair,
wife of George Sinclair, oil magnate, yes-
terday evening entertained the feminine
alumni of the Bryan Street High graduat-
ing class of '26. The reception rooms
were decorated with maroon and white, the
school colors. A salad course was served to
the following guests: Edith Davis, play-
wright, Fay Northcutt, sculptress, Phyllis
McKnight, opera singer, Nellie Harris,
Latin teacher, Mary Oda Mayfield,
pianist, Audrey Brownrigg, actress, Delia
Watson, botanist, Jewell and Kathryn
Weaver, lawyers, Elnora Moxley, de-
signer, Rita Pilkie, play ground director at
Lipscomb, Mary Frances Hay, milliner,
Salude Camarillo, novelist, Elizabeth
Kirkgard, skin specialist, and Elizabeth
Cook, Y. W. C. A. worker.
Gwendolyn Lowe Entertzzim
Friday afternoon Gwendolyn Losee en-
tertained the Shakespeare club at her
home, 6155 Drexel Drive, with a bridge
party. The following guests were present:
Helen Brown, Thelma Robertson, Kath-
eryn Merzbacher, Imogene McGlamery,
Elizabeth Zeller, Virginia Henderson,
Elizabeth Mize, and Loraine O'Gorman.
The Liam' C1146 Entertfzim
For the purpose of celebrating installa-
tion of new oflicers and to show their ap-
preciation for the services rendered by the
retiring ollicers, The Lions, Club enter-
tained with a dance Wednesday evening at
the Ozarks Dance Hall on Second Ave-
nue. The retiring oflicers are: President,
Whitfield Oglesby, Vice-President,
Byron Parks, Secretary, Frank Riser,
Treasurer, Olin Welch. The new officers
are President, Robert White, Vice-Presi-
dent, Bert Pitt, Secretary, Joe Luther,
Treasurer, Beryl Maddox. Special fea-
tures of the entertainment were: a solo
dance, "The Woodland -Nymph," by jes-
sie Hawkins, a song by male quartet, "Nut
Brown Maiden," Sears Frank, Graham
Hatch, Lloyd Loggins, and Will Moore,
and a piano solo, "At Dawning," by Ed-
ward Wood. Cheese and crackers were
served to the famishing guests at eleven
Page One Hundref Nme
YE TOWNE CRIER
LOST AND FOUND
LOST: One henpecked husband, answers
to the name of Furches Corpening.
Notify Mrs. Harriet Shea Corpening,
4403 Elm Street.
LOST: A pair of hand embroidered
stilts. Notify Virginia Schoewalter,
X-3 3 85.
LOST: A rolling pin in vicinity of 1ny
home at I3 Indiana Alley. Mrs. Iola
CI will not be responsible for what hap-
pens to you if you do return it.-CLAY
FOUND: A brown leather bill folder
with the initials T. It contains a
pawn ticket issued to James Teeling.
The owner can have the folder by prov-
ing his identity and paying for this ad.
Call Vaughn Wood, Star Blood Hound
of Texas, X-II I I.
Trade at Waldemar Zschach's Phar-
macy. No Prices Like Ours.
Be a mang learn JIU JITSU and box-
ing at the Forrest 'Talbott School.
Do you like to tramp? Take Golf Les-
'ons from James McGonagill.
Be Different. Study Fantastic Dancing
under Paul McWilliams and Evelyn
Would you like to be popular? Carry
a bottle of Theodore Brydon's Hair Tonic!
P gr O c Hundred Tan
WE give you a FIT. Hubert Huffer's
I trace your family tree. Walter Cous-
Learn How to Make Love. Other Fel-
low's Girls a Specialty. Murray Body and
Do you crave Thrills? Join expedition
to Mesquite under Lucius French, Howard
Murphy, and Robert Hallam. The real
commanders are Mrs. Gertie McCann
French, Mrs. Lillie Carter Murphy, and
Mrs. Ray Bloom Hallam.
Learn to Ski Linder the sunny skies of
Dallas. Chester Works and Charles Wil-
ler, instructors at Eskimo's Arctic Land.
Attention Pleasure Seekersl Excursion
along the banks of the beautiful Trinity.
Apply to Phil Lohman and Harvey Thom-
Buy your pianos from Webster Curt-
singer and Williford Birdsong.
Buy Fresh Country Butter and Milk
from Luther Blasingamcfs Goat Farm.
We insure everything from Cadillacs to
Freshmen. Final Examinations Given
Special Attention. Tom Alexander and
Walter Baird, agents.
YE TOWNE CRIER
t-flmmementf for This VVeek
"The Vanishing Hatl, is the tremen-
dously gripping picture to be seen at the
Queen Theater for the next ten days. It
has an all star cast of the very best actors
and actresses. You see Chester Donally,
Hence Griffith, and Herbert Lee at their
best. Hence Griffith, especially, is draw-
ing large crowds. Laverna Bevill, Ruth
Pearl Knott, and Kathryn Stovall vie with
each other in beauty and charm. The ac-
tion, as the title suggests, centers around a
hat. You will laugh and cry at the will of
these splendid entertainers. The comedy,
"Only a Fordf' with Flora Belle Gill,
Raymond Harvill, and Lee Holmes is also
The Majestic offers several attractions
this week. Victor Pantage does a balanc-
ing act, and if you are good at mathematics
you can do it, too. Alton Miller's chorus
girls, Allyne McGee, Alyce Ludwig, Paul-
ine Knott, Alice Lemons, Theresa Man-
ning, and Aileen Ewing, do some good
dancing and singing. William Naylor
CBudj with his sister, Nlarie, furnishes the
stellar act. The inimitable imitator of the
dusky race is at his best.
The Melba is now showing "The
Other Story," in which Frances Williams
stars. Opposite her is playing the hand-
some George Kennedy. .luen Williams,
who is a budding star, is to be compliment-
ed on her Fine work in this play. The
comedy is f'HamletU by Shakespeare.
Starring in it are Clyde Robinson, Tru-
man Morris, and Ruth Reddick.
0:0 0:0 0
The Reverend Edwin Angell will
preach both at the morning and evening
services at the Grace Methodist church.
Frances Kennedy will be at the organ.
The Reverend Erwin Smith will preach
at both services at First Baptist Church,
Sunday. Hilda McGuire will be at the
organ. B. Y. PL U. meets at 6:30 with
Robert Fagg officiating as president, vice-
president, secretary, and treasurer.
Laflier' Goff Tournament fo be Slagefl.
Randall Park will be the setting for the
State Wide Tournament beginning next
Wednesday and 'lasting three days. Dal-
las is represented by Miss Frances Kennedy
of the Glen Haven Country Club, Miss
Gladys Fagg of the Dallas Country Club,
Miss Annette jenkins of the Dal Oak
Country Club, and Miss Rosa Lee Smith of
the Holiday Country Club.
t9Wrz'U.r. Black Calf 5 10 0
Out-played and out-classed in their own
back yard, the hghting Fort Worth Pan-
thers went down to defeat today before a
smashing Steer attack.
The Steers, backed by the brilliant
pitching of F. C. Davis, who is making his
debut with the Dallas team this year, were
invincible. Young Davis turned in a no-
hit, no-run game,' while his team mates
were smashing the offerings of three Cat
pitchers to all corners of the lot. ,Umpires
Whitley Curtis and George Barnett oiiici-
Little Knight: and Ladies Club
Little Lady Ruby Lee -lohnson'was pro-
moted to Duchess of York, while little
Bonnie Sledge and lna Fay Smith were
made ladies. Flizabeth Andrews and Louise
Guthrie have applied for admission.
Sir lidgar Tarver was promoted to the
rank of Duke. Duke James Sides and
Duke Sanford Freeman were demoted for
throwing rocks at a window. Lord VVil-
liam Bane is due to receive new honors.
Page Om' Hundred Elm cn
P O H full!
Bryan High Primer
is for assembly.
At the sound of the bell
We toss up our books
And rush out pell-mell.
is for butter
And also for bean.
In the Bryan High lunch room
Which one is most seen?
is for chili.
Oh, how We Wish
They would use fewer beans
In our favorite dishl
is for dates,
The kind We enjoy,
Not the kind handed out
By Miss lylclivoy.
is for evenings
Spent after school,
VVhen We sadly reflect
Upon some broken rule.
Bryan High Primer
is for freshman,
Who's often heguilecl
With elevator tickets,
Dear innocent chilcll
is for gum,
VVhich we all have to chew
To keep us awake
Till our classes are through.
is for hall,
Where contests are won
In taking long strides.
But tlon't try to runl
is for ink,
Of which there's no lack.
But why so much red?
Have they run out of black?
is for jelly bean,
In his own estimation
The smasher of hearts
And the flower of creation.
Bryan High Primer
is for kandy
That makes fat folks fatter.
QThis isn't spelled right,
But what does that matterfj
is for library,
O haven of rest,
Wfhere you gaze for one period
Into eyes you love hestl
is for movie.
livery day We would go.
Too had that school hours
lnterfere with a showl
is for nothing
That fills up the mind
When the teacher is searching
Some knowledge to find.
is for onions
VVe ind in the dressing.
VVhen we have an engagement
It's really distressingl
Bryan High Primer
is for paper
Supplied by our friend.
We always select one
Who's Willing to lend.
is for quiet
That reigns calm and deep
In study halls where
We catch up with our sleep.
is for report,
And it takes a Wise head
To report on a hook y
That you never have read!
is for summons
That fills. us with Woe.
But when we are sent for
We know we must go.
is for trig,
A diHicult math.
Dark is the day
That it crosses our path.
O H :fired
Bryan High Primer
is for unity
Which gives us much pain.
English teachers Work hard,
But alas, all in Vain!
is for vanity
Owned hy each lass.
It helps pass away
Dull times in the class.
is for Wave lengths
lvlixed in with static.
Alas for the students
VVhen the profs get emphatic!
is for Xerxes.
VVe have a great mind,
But this is the only
VVord We could find.
is for yells.
We can't make 'em ring5
The strain is too great,
Now really! Qld thing.
is for zero
Made with red ink and pen.
Thus endeth this chapter.
So he it. Amen.
AWK .1 O '
'AND HE WAS YES -YES OH GSE ,Q
Hum SIR! JUST DARLINCN OO ONV-ETC 3 Af
A ,hs ETC f l i , SQ
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4 O If i I ' 7 I - WWZ4
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7- 52,5 MIKE 'I Q. THIRD
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THE FIRST DAY OUT UND N ONE SIDE YOU POOR PRIVATES L A
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P ,G T'KEEP'EK'
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7 II .. worms
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SUPPLY SA ROIJNT THE 'EHZIIQQQJCQJF BEING
Pngw Om' 1lIIuIfn'If S:-L I
LEARN TO FORGET
just look at me. 1 can forget anything.-A115115 G. SCHULER.
LEARN TO BECOME BEAUTIFUL
ln five lCSSOHS.N-GORDY B1iowN.
A COMPLETE STOCK OF PONIES FOR SALE
Everything from Caesar to Virgil. Will sacrifice this wonderful
collection at a very cheap price. My stables are a by-word in Latin.
J. B. ANDREWS
I ani known all over the world as the champion Beau Brummel and
heart-breaker. See 1ne for information if you are trying to win the
hand of some fair damsel. Work Guaranteed. Cheap Rates.
WE WONDER WHY
"POPE Ashburn plays detective before school.
Gwendolyn flirts with Charlie T.
Mr. johnson doesn't learn the Charleston.
Evelyn H. goes with Jimmy S.
Bill Balz is so timid.
Chester is so S-M-A-L-L.
Audrey B. came to Dallas.
B. is such a lady's man.
Juanita likes Freddie.
Miss Beilharz named her Ford Gwendolyn.
Alma Lou and Helen are so popular.
Nat is so smart.
Eloise is so easily scared.
Murray has a Ford horn on his Studebaker.
They call "Snowy" postman.
Lil Norris likes to go to Elrod's.
Mock likes Carl.
luflge-"The jury canlt agreef'
Primmzr-"Then you can't expect me to waitfy
Freddie Qhopefullyj-"Wouldn't you rather look at me than at the
Jmwitavl'Yes, if you were as far away as they arefl
Soph-"Clothes don't make the manf,
Froflr-"No, l don,t dress so well myself."
Ma1'x' Ste hemf"But what makes you think you can write o ular
. . P P
MH7'7'd5' Tan'--"Oh you donlt know what silly ideas l havef'
Page One Hundred Eighteen
Prof.-"What is your name, please?"
.- an s. s, ' F'
Prof "You me Thoma' And your' sir '
Seocmd Stein!-"slack: haw, haw, haw."
Md7'gd7'6f Reef!-"Fred, dear, you haven't told me you loved me
Freddie-HS' funny, I told somebody."
Dallafite-"What do you think of our city?"
Fi. Worflzite-"It's not as well laid out as oursf'
Dallarile-"It will be when itls as dead as yours."
Judge-"Didn't I tell you that l did not want to see you here
Jimmie S.-"That's what l told the cop, but he wouldn't believe
Babe-"Are you sure you took the best road?"
L1M'e-"Somebody sure did. Awful thing they left in its place, too."
"Where are you from?"
MMV! You don't talk like a Southernerf'
Tlzefizm R.-'Al smell cider on your breathf'
Dale L.-"Nothing of the kind, sweetheart, but my collar is so
tight it squeezes my Adam's apple."
Sign 011 bad' of Dorff Ford-"Shake Well Before Using."
'KOnce upon a time, a gallows stood on the bank of a riverg and
once when two thieves were to be hanged, the rope broke, as the first was
being hoisted into the air, and let him drop into the river. He swam
across the river and escaped.
'KLook out!" cried the second to the executioner. "See that the
rope doesn't break with meg l can't swimf'
The human being who can pass a sign marked K'Wet Paint' without
putting his finger on it to see if the paint is really wet, possesses strength
of will and self control enough to rule a kingdom.
The modern Diogenes is out looking for a joke with double mean-
ing, with both meanings decent.
A word is enough for the wise. That is probably the reason why a
lawyer has to plead for half a clay before a jury.
Page Om' llumlrfwl A'im'lsn1
B. ANDREWS-"1 know- if."
MR. CALDWELL-"VVlmf if our feffon fmfay?I'
MISS DE CAPREEF-"What ix our lefmn for t0m0M'0'u'?
MISS DURHAMWYIVI evzfertain you fzfler .r1rhrmf."
MARGARET BROWNv"FirfI . . ."
EVELYN I'II'IRSKOVVITZ-"1f71,l he 1fm'fil1g?"
GVVENDOLYN LOSIIIQ-UI'eh, X'i1f.,'
BEN ANDRES-"Ah, dry zap!"
,IUANITA FORT-"Gimme L1 bite."
BOB FAGG?"l'711 P7'EJ'iIfEllf.,I
VIRGINIA TREADWELL-"1 ,flare fike Mz'. M01'ga11.I
BOYD RUSSELL-"Oh, I kurm' lhe bei! joke."
BUD NAYLOR-"Yon mean - IM - nh."
DAVID PRICE--"Se1ziof' rifzgi fcifl be here flex! weelf'
"POP" ASHBURN-"See lhe point?"
MR. KUEHNE-"II'hef1 1 'Suu ou Me I'L1lll7h.II
MR. PILE-"lu ibut zany."
GO RDON BROWN-"Cm'1ly"
RUTH PEARL KNO'I'Tf-"RufnB'
TOM ALEXANDI'IR---"Boer-'Kuo L
MARY ESTHER HUGHES-"film-y lJomlIe"
Page O11f'Humz'red Twenty
Q66 DALH I
Days may come and days may go
fThey do anyway,
Still I'll whisper sweet and low
fSame thing I always sayj
While the Zephyr breezes blow
fListen to the cowbells ringj
I will always be your beau.
fThat girl swallows everythingj
How I envy your brown curling hair
fln places it is rather thinj
And were my face but half as fair .P .
fThere're gray whiskers on his chinj
For cosmetics I'd never care, I
fThe conceit of these bald, fat, middle aged menlj
But my face to the hottest winds I'd bare.
QThe old goof has taken it in.,
TO A SKYLARK
QWith apologies to Wordsworth,
I ' ,
What do I see
In the sky
Before my eye?
'Tis a lark.
How it flies
Then it dies.
'THO I'm a poet
I may outgrow it.
I H Page One Hundred Twenty-one
i'What are your initials, madam?"
"But I thought your name was More.',
"It is, Adeline More.,'
Mr'. Cvd!If?L'8!!'iixVhO established the law of Diminishing Returns?"
Porter+"What do Americans do with all their money
to Paris? "
DzlI5i'iiChRl1gC it for the Latin Quarterf'
Gwen-"Did you see the Denishawn dancersfn
uNo, but I read the book and I understand it'
Queen-"Charlie, the baby has the stomach achef'
King-"Page the Secretary of the Interiorf,
"They have a new name for divorce records now.',
"Yes, 'Whols Whose in America'l"
Fatherls method of working problems in Algebra: UA
er. Canlt you see l'm busy?"
llidllfzflf-'SOIIICOIIC to help the Chemistry Seniors eat their candy.
Apply to "Pop" Ashburn in the Lab.
when they go
s just like itf,
sk your moth-
VVd1lf6lf1SOIUCOllC to write a Senior theme. Any Senior.
For Razz!-My' last year's American History notebook. Written
complete and in ink.-Iofa Kirk.
Fawn!-A freshman. Any room claiming same may have it by prov-
ing property and paying for this ad.-A Soplmwore.
g'You can always tell a Senior by the Way he struts around,
You can always tell a -lunior by his worried look and frown,
You can always tell a Freshman by his ignorant way and such,
You can always tell a Sophomore, but you can not tell him much.',
NOTICFH l l ll
Girls-Please do not kiss each other in the halls.
We hate to see at woman doing a 1nan's work.
Page Om' Hzmzirnl Twenty-twu
When you're at linglish exam,
And for answer you,re stuck,
just write seven pages
And trust to dumb luck
standing the hot weather.
Porter-"I kissed her when she wasn't looking."
Fred-"What did she do?"
l'm'te1'-"She wouldn't look at me the rest of the evening."
"I walked upon the mountain
I looked upon the plain,
I saw some green stuff growing
I thought it must be grain.
I looked again, and closer
I thought it must be grass,
But to my utmost horror . .
It was the Freshman Class."
When I am dead and buried
Afar from this earthly din.
I hope the angels will not chant
"Hand your note books in!
QDedicated to those who are studying English 7 to
Mfzrz Qduring very warm weatherj-"How is your grandfather
Boy-"I donlt know. He's been dead only a weekf,
Although B. .-Xndrew's head is a foot long, he doesnit use it as a
Lil Norris calls her flivver "I-Iesperusf' Itls a wreck.
Nip-"Where you been?',
Turk-"To a wedding."
Nip-4' 'S any good?"
Nip-"Who got married? "
Libby-"What sort of hat fits my type of heauty, do you think?"
Ofleff-"A helmet with a steel visorf,
Hliife is a josh,
lVIost things show it,
-lust look at the Frosh
Then you'll know it!"
Biff-"Darling, let me hold your hand."
:Hive-"Never mind, l can hold it myself. It isnlt heavy."
M1'. Johmon-"Can you rove that the s uare on the hv otenuse is
. P I fl I . . P.
l to the sum of the squares of the two sides of this trianglefn
Tm' Hoflzznffe-"I don't have to prove it, I admit it."
Dorotlzy CUM-"I think the Charleston is awful."
tWargm'el Reef!--"I can't learn it eitherf,
Page One Hundred Twrnly-three
" 'Wie ALI-II
U0 You Know These?
Urth Learp Tnotk
Torper Masno W
Ejo Eddluy Becknur
Bertrob Nadiels fAftj
Mala U10 Kanrin
Yram Theres Ughesh
Bethaeliz Yell V
....:4---sf :MAY xg
Page One Hundred Twenty-fuuf
The .writer has in mind an alumnus who started with Fifty cents and
in twenty years he was the possessor of SIO0,000.00 because of his fru-
gality, thrift and good habits, and the fact that his rich uncle died and
left him S99,999.5O.
Slze-"You may kiss me on one condition . ."
Roflgerx-"That's easy-I entered 'the Freshman class with three con-
Mr. Pile-"How many sides has a circle, Bertil'
Mr. Pile-"How do you get that?"
Bert-"It has an inside and an outside."
Clyde-"Say, old man, did you see how pleasantly that girl smiled at
Clzarlex-"Why, that,s not strange. I smiled out loud the first time
I saw you."
Vaughan, while on the Frisco from Fayetteville to Fort Smith, saw a
very beautiful maiden looking somewhat inviting. "Say, Miss," said hc,
"is this seat engaged?"
"No," was the calm reply, "but I amd,
Profersor-"A fool can ask more questions than a wise man can an-
Laverna-"No wonder so many of us Hunk on the examsf,
Capt. Berry Jacob: fto Gregg,-"You should take out an accident
Capt. Jacobi-"Some day a thought might strike youd'
Tom Alexamier-"Darling, hear my prayers."
Hi: girl-"Y-y-yes. Pray for all you're worth, Tom. I hear papa
coming down the stairsf'
Mr. Morgan-"Give me an examplelof a long sentence, especially
suited for English essaysf,
Donald Halcb--ulmprisonment for life."
A jolly young Chemistry tough,
While mixing a compound of stuff,
Dropped a match in a vial
And after a while
They found his front teeth and one cuff.
M V Page One Hundred Twenty
Page One Hundred T-werzly-:ix
There? a youth that .flflllldj ont among men'
Heh: mighty with :hears anfl ufifh pen.
For ediling rhyme
He alway: haf time.
You fee, he himfelf if "Big Ben."
Do you hnocc' om' flear Eloife Crouch?
She often lies flocwz on fhe couch,
F or xhe mer her hrain
Till it givef her' a pain.
During Englifh fhe always myf, "Ouehf"
M. E. H. if an aefreff at hearlg
She eaxily fix any part.
VVhen frightenerl ,fhe Jereefhef,
Anrl for lhizz air .fhe 7'B!1l'h5.fg
She mahef of drama an arf,
U'e xoppoye lhaf ef'ez'yone'f heanl
Of om' mon' yozilhfnl member, Charlef W
To do hiv 'zvorh righf
He would fit up all nightg
H e'J meh an unzmml hirzlf
There? a refrain young fellow fmmefl Ja
In a play a'hene'er the1'e',f a lash
Of aefors wilh wolf
W"hy, Jarh learm three rolefg
H if minfl if ar fharp as a meh.
Thelma R. if a zvinfome young maiflg
Of her cvorh :he if never afraid.
For alumni .fhe fearrhe:
In polife mort: ana' rhw'rhe.f,
And her ejfortx are often repaid.
Hunter B., who infpiref fhix ,rcceet rhyme,
llaf a promptzzefx rhaffr alvnoft mlflime.
The xfajff, it if said,
Would flrop over' rleafl
If he got in hif copy on time.
VVe hope fha! thif frolfl llldhf you
lint one name fozinrls like a fain!!
Bernarfl may he fiom
Bu! if's not ohfervefl hy of.
lVe'll Yeager our hooff fha! he ain'r.'
Fred Royfe if a nice little man.
He attend: all the game: that he can.
He'.f .rhillful with pinehexg
He can jump fourteen inehes.
He'.f the typical athletic fan.
Porter M. ha: an invalid earg
It has traveled for health long and far.
It mort: and it 571662615
It hieeup: and wheezex.
V Do you :'po.fe it': hay fever? Har! Har!
The Ifdj were .fo frightfully buxy
That their head: were becoming yuite dizzy.
Their nerffex were ,most wreehed
With .rnapshotf to eolleetg
So they .rimply demanded a "Lizzie,"
There is a young lady named Knott 5
She goes on one eonxtant trott.
To get a good johe
She would go up in .vmoheg
She believer in laughing a lott.
There is a young lady named Gweng
She': nearly ax big as a wren.
But her yell: and her cheer:
Would deafen the ear:
Of an army of ten thouxand men!
Mixf Treadwell': an able young ming
Her work is well done, I wir.
Said a certain young ftude,
"1 hope l'm not rude,
But ,vueh diligence merit: a him!"
Our manager, noble young Nat,
Six months in hit ojjiee has fat.
He gabx and he pratesg
He .rpoutx and oratefg
He talk: oery mueh through hi: hat.
'J!C'1wgb.gw-Iv -5.7 1-41-t Qlqigffltt-
H U Page One Hundred Twenty-seven
"Who left the window openfn
Hwhy? Y, p
"Well, a doggone sparrow got in and tracked mud all over this paperf,
"Sparrow, nothing. That's a Japanese poem you're lookin, at, son.',
mls Bearden a vegetarianfn
"Oh, yes, he lives on Greek roots and Latin stemsfl
B0Z016cWhy is a sheet of writing paper like a lazy dog? ll
Luke-Hltls beyond me. Shootfl
B020-A sheet of writing paper is an ink lined Qinclinedj plane,
isnlt it, and an inclined plane is a slope up fslow pupj yes? Well, isnlt
a slow pup a lazy dog?l'
Sophe-"Say, why do they whitewash chicken housesil'
Frerh-'lDon,t know. Give up."
Saph-UTO keep the chickens from picking the grain out of the
B0 Peep-"Say, K. P., wotls de matter wid de aigsfl'
K. P.h"Ask dc aigsg dey's old enuf to speak fer demselvesf'
Sgt. Mattefon fto platoon of very green materialjm-"I wants youse
guys to understand that all commands are to be obeyed snappy. Now wen
I give 'eyes right,' l wants ter hear yer eyeballs elickf,
Captain K68hd7L-jlcwhf' didn't you have your bunk made up at a
quarter of eightfn
Olin Vlfelcfz-"I did, Sirf,
Captain Keehan-'WVhy it wasn't made up until twof'
Olin-"Well, isn't that a quarter of eightfl'
Majoz' Carrico, testing student's eyes-+"Young man, can you read the
fourth line up therein
Sludwzt-"Yes, Sir, l can spell it, but l can't pronounce the Word."
"Tell me H said the solicitous friend "were you cool in Mr. Power's
1 y ,
"Cool?', said Ruth Pearl Knott, "Why, l fairly shivered."
I would not be a Freshman,
l would not be a Soph,
l would not be a Junior,
Nor would I be a prof,
But all my world's ambition
Is summed up in this word:
"l want to be a Senior,
And boss the common herdf'
Pagc Ono Hundred Twenty-eight
Page One Hundred Twcnly-nine
- .,,...i- V Y
CTf5QD LHI n
E CD0 You Believe In Dreams?
Laft night I lay a-dreamingg
I dreamed a dream so rareg
I dreamed "98" wax on my eard,
But alaxf It waJn't there!
Laxt night I lay a-dreamingg
I dreamed I loved to worhg
I rejoieed when I thought of the "Handbook
1 .vohhed when I jinifhed "Burhe."
Laft night I lay a-dreamingg
And in my dreamx I .fmiledg
Mix: De Capree war ehewing gum,
And Rufh was running wild.
Last night I lay a-dreamingg
I dreamed I alzoayf knew
Juxt what I wax .fupposed to hnofv.
Oh! Why ean't dream: come true?
Laxt night I lay a-dreamingg
I'll wow Pm not a-foolingg
Mr. Power said a: plain ax day,
"You laid: don't need no .rehooling."
Laft night I lay a-dreamingg
, I :aw our manager Nat,
And for onee in hif life he wax silent.
Can anyone feature that?
La.ft night I lay a-dreamingg
And oh! my lueh was tough,
Mix: Keel grahhed my lipftieh,
My rouge, and powder puj.
La.rt night I lay a-dreamingg
e I heard the hell: a-ringingg
"School is out forever more,"
A heavenly choir wa: ringing.
em- -if -,'f.o1+.,fr1mL
Page One Hundred Thirty
fl Typical Siiglisli Examination
Write out the entire contents of your notebook, word for word.
When does a word have unity, coherence, and emphasis?
Tell everything Mr. Long left out of his book about English
Correct the following sentences for grammar. There are I32
mistakes in them. lf anyone corrects them all, he will get
35? out of a possible IOOW.
1. I shouldn't wish to care for none.
2. There aint no such word as aint.
3. Is she or is she aint?
4. Where is that dog gone dog gone?
5. Everyone of them both means what none of the others will
Criticize the following sentences for mistakes in rhetoric.
1. The bottom fell out of the ship and he proposed.
2. He hit him in the second inning on third base.
Write a two-thousand-word theme on "Why does a road run
two ways? U
VVrite a two-thousand-word theme on "How l VVould Solve All
1 Post-War Problems."
Flxplain: "Why ls New York?,'
Write Fifteen or twenty more themes on anything you desire.
Do not make any of them longer than eight pages.
Criticize Miltonls "Paradise Lostl' for mistakes in rhetoric and
1. What color was the pair of dice Milton lost?
2. Did Milton inherit'his genius from Milton Sillsf
Write out the first 1000 lines of "Co1nus.U
1. What relation was the lost sister to her two brothers? -
2. VVhy would you rather not be L'Allegro or ll Penseroso? If
so, why not?
Recite "Macbeth" backwards.
1. Why is it a poem?
2. Who wrote it?
Write paragraphs 3, 72, and 60 in Burke's speech.
Give the contents of Burkels speech in twenty words.
Write a brief outline of all the books you have not read.
Page One Hundred Thirly-one
..W.,.W.?,,,,, . e
y V .. my , , ' """ I'
F acuity Contest
The Wittiest: Mr. Power.
The Best Looking: Miss Abernathy. kg
The Fastest: Mr. Caldwell.
The Best Physique: Mr. Parris.
The Best Orator: Mr. Rutledge.
The Tallest: Mr. Matthews.
The Most Respected: Mrs. Collins. QThere's a reasonl.
The Richest Man on the Campus: Mr. Bommer.
The Cutest fReallyj: 'illopl' Ashburn.
Oldest Married Mani Mr. Roberts.
Loy:-"You love music, don't you?"
Senior-"Yes, but don't stop on that account."
Lucy-"Why did Mr. Morgan leave you so suddenly?"
Her Room-mate-"He asked me if my ears had ever been pierced."
Lucy-"Well F D
Her Room-mate-"I said, 'No, merely boredlln
"It is better to have Hunked a thousand times than never to have
loved at all."-Sp00k.fpee1'. '
D. R. Illoore-"Say, barber, how long will I have to wait for a
Barber CStroking his chinj-"About two years, sonnyf'
A-Junior--"I thought you had 'Trig' last year."
A Senior-"I didg this is the aftermath?
Profmsor-"Do you know why I Hunked you?'l
Student-"I have no ideaf'
P1'0fer.for-"Right I "
LEAP YEAR ODE
I have a quiz, dearg
You have one, toog
If I Hunk, dear,
It's ,cause of you.
Page One Hundred Thirty-two M U
Mr. Ashburn-"Now, Shaw, joining these two ideas together what
will you have?"
Barnet! S.-"Pm not prepared, sirf'
Mr. Axlzbum-"What will you have,
lflfillouglzby-'fYou've got me."
Mr. Arlzbum-"What will you
Ivan Carlton fawakeningj-"I'll
without taking off my collar?"
Mr. Parrix-"Can you shave me
Barber-"Yes and I can cut our hair
without taking off your hat."
Laurin-"I felt sure if I called
don't you know?"
Mildred-"Yes, and I think it will be a home run. I hear papa com-
ing down the stairs."
upon you that I would make a hit,
"Do you really think that I am your allinityfu asked Earl Hall's
985th sweetheart, coquettishly.
"My dear, you are one in a thousand."
Bonita-"So many men marry for money. You wouldn't marry me
for money. Would you, dearest
Vlfillifofd Qabsentlyj-"No, darling, I wouldn't marry you for all the
money in the world."
Paul-"I shall never marry now."
Rav-"Foolish man. Why not?"
r i-CC Y 3 Y X W
Paul lf you wont have me,
Patrick-"Are you fond of lobst
Gladys-"Oh this is so suddenf
ers, Miss Glaclysfl'
Mn. Collin:-"Oh, I've forgott
Min' Alexander-"Well, you can
en my ticketf' '
get in on your face, then. Let it be
M1':. Collin:-"But I understand they're punching the ticketsf'
WITH DUE RESPECT
Mr. Rutledge fgiving a lecture on the rhinoceros and finding his class
not giving him much attentionj-"Now look here! If you want to get
a true picture of this hideous animal, you must keep your eyes fixed on
Dorothy D.-"Hear that Geraldine Bedell is going to start a private
Dorothy-"Yes, she already has
her 'Porter.' "
Robert D. fin a restaurantj-"Do you serve lobsters in here.
Wailrexr-"Yes, we serve everybody. Keep your seat."
- e ,
Page One Hundred Thirty-Ihr
A CHEM ISTRY CLASS
The bell rings, and a number of drowsy Seniors drift up the steps
into the Chemistry lecture room. After giving quite a lengthy explana-
tion of the lesson, Mr. Ashburn asks:
"How do you make water gas, Dalein
"Why, we - -you - - in order to - - to make water gas, you burn - - n"
Mr. rlfhbmvz-"Burn what?" quite impatiently.
Someone near suggests onions. "You burn onionsf' answers Dale quite
contidently. At this point Dale is taken from the room.
"Now,', says Nlr. Ashburn, "we have arrived----or let us imagine we
have-to carbon dioxide and carbolic acid. Who knows the difference?
Fred R.-"Well they,re spelled different, I thinkn-thinking a
moment-"they smell different, too."
Mr. A.fhbH7'llZMlDlSCL1SS the subject at greater length, Masonf'
Illamu-"Why, carbolic acid is longer."
"By weight or volumefl' queries the teacher. "Solve the mystery,
Walter A. is aroused by the noise and rubs his eyes-'4lt's insoluble,"f
"What is?', asks Mr. Ashburn.
U't1fte1'f"rl'hat substance you were discussingfit wase-wasgl'
"Carbolic acid," shouts Mr. Ashburn, quite impatiently. "What is it
'KFor dyeing purposes,', says Walter.
"Which kind? "
"I didnlt know there was but one kind."
Another butts in-"Carbolic acid is used for making 'Sundaeshn
"Now Cousins, how is oxalic acid producedfn
'gFrom the ox, I think."
"Next ten pages-Class dismissedf'
Page Om' Humiretl Thiriy-four
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Pdyf Um' Ilmnfrfwf Thfffx'
Some fpeoplelf Idea of Wfhot J
School Is for
MARIE RIDOUT-To xkofao of new ftyles.
ELIZABETH LYLE-To moke "Q6'W'.
WALTER AIVHS-To 'work the teoefzers.
AUDREY BROVVNRIGG-To learn fancy lill7LCt,J'
FRED BOZENIAN-To moke love.
ROBERT EAGG-To be lord of oil.
NIARGARET REED-To talk to Frfmk.
CHESTER DONALLY-To moke ey a2J' oorosf tfn
library ot Iefm.
DALE LINDSEY-To get xtzlok.
AUSTEN TUCKER-To jq!tb11J'f6l'.
ALICE CLIFT-To flirt.
LILLIAN NORRIS--To 'write notef.
BEN ANDRES-To pon ekemiytry.
ALTVIA LOU RANKIN-To do foriety.
EARL HALL-To be o 4'Froizt-5kirt.U
ELOISE CROUCH-To mix! club meetings.
N AT GODBOLD-To out elomlf.
HUNTER BICKHATVI-To wear o uniform.
RUTH PEARL KNOTT-To Study Frefzofz.
PAULINE ANTHUNY-To 'write poetry.
NADINE WILLINGHAM-To erom for teftf.
N OVELLA DAVIS-To chew gum.
HOUX HUFFHINES-To Jleepg
CD56 ALH I
You,ll do well
To learn to spell!
Rah! Rah! Rah!
A comma blunder
Looks like thunder!
Zip! Boom! -Bah!
flnspired by Miss Durham,
You little pests,
You need some tests.
Ink! Ink! Ink!
Curb your sighs!
Don't roll your eyes!
Think! Think! Think!
Qlnspirecl by Miss Reed!
' When you feel glum,
I invite you to come
Into my room
With your chewing gum.
Yum! Yum! Yum!
flnspirecl by Miss McEvoy,
Enunc - Enunc - Enunciate!
Your reading pains my ears!
Arctic - Arctic - Articulate!
You till my eyes with tears!
flnspired by Mr. Morganj
Lard, molasses, 'taters
Whoop! Whoop! Whoop!
Moth-balls and termaters
Make good rich soup.
Qlnspired by Miss Gleasonj
You've brought a note
Your ma has wrote.
lt's queer! queer! queer!
You clonlt look sick!
You recover quick!
My dear! My clear! My clear!
flnspired by Mrs. Collinsj
-1.15111-..:Z.Lx-Lrx-2:7 I I S--1-f -1:91 -"
Page One Hundred Tkirty-seven
Page One Hundred Thirly-eight
Mary had a little lainbg
She made for it a saddleg
And when it wouldn't trot for her,
She spanked it with a paddle.
Mary had a little carg
It was one of the speedy kindg
And every place the front wheels went
The back wheels came behind.
Mary had a little lambg
Its Heece was white as cotton.
lllverywhere that Mary went
The lamb would come a trottin'l
Mary had a little lamb,
The smartest you ever sawg
livery time that Mary laughed
The lamb would go, "HawfHaw.',
Mary had some rouge and lipstick.
They Came with her to schoolg
But when the teacher saw her face,
She sent it home to cool.
Mary smashed her little Fordg
She also smashed her Cranium.
Now Maryls resting peacefully
Beneath a red geranium.
Mary had a small pox,
The health board estimatedg
So the docs of the town were sent around
And the school was vaccinated.
iiEditor,s Note: It's an apology that is nccwif
1 I, Ww mff XX Vg, '
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age One Hundred Fw
WE KNEW YOU DIDN'T
1. GW1-:NDOLYN LOSICIC
2. IQARL HALL
3. MAR112 RHJOUT
4. NAT GODBOLD
5. NOYICLLA DAx'1S
6. BEN ANDRICS
7. RUTH PICARL KNO'I"I'
S. PORTER MASON
9. ICLOISIC CROUCH
IO. JOB DUDLICY BUCKNICR
11. KIAMICS MQGONAGILL
12. ROBERT DANIELS CFATJ
13. CHESTER DONNALLY
14. ICLIZABETH AIACKSON
15. WALTER MOURSUND
16. HICLLICN SPUNG
17. DOROTHY DOWDY
13. HICNCIC GRIFI-'l'I'H
19. GORDY BROWN
20. LTLLIAN NORRIS
21. BAB11: MARSHALL
22. DOROTHY COBB
25. ALMA LOU RANKIN
24. HICLICN BICLL
25. NICLLHC HARRIS
26. FRICD ROYSIC
27. BERNARD MATTICSON
28. MARY ESTHICR HUGHES
29. BONITA MILLICR
30. WICBSTER CURTSINGICR
31. ELIZABETH LYLF
32. VVALTFR COUSINS
Q62 DALI-I I
This page is dedicated to those students
who so kindly assisted us in typing this book.
315.'Ciw-.alum-.I+ 6 1-4-'si9lg..rr'1bc
N V Page One Hundred For 3
DALHI FINANCIAL STATEMENT
just before The Dalhi goes to press, the Nlanagers have heard whisper
ings of suspicions of graft, prineely incomes, unbridled rakeoffs, under
hand corruption, and a 'cregular skin gamefl Before coming to any con
clusion, Gentle Reader, let figures speak for themselves.
For printing of book ......,.,..,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , QS 2.98
For engravings in same ...,r,.e 1.4.0
Oflice furniture ,,,,,,,,,, ,, ,,,,, . , 200,00
Hospital bill .,,,.,,.,,, ,. ,,,, .. ,. 150.00
Refreshments for Artists, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 25 00
Cubebs for the Editor ,,,,.e,,,,,,,,,,,e,,,,,,,,,, .. ,,,, 5.00
Country home for over-worked Editors ,,,,, .. .. 1,000.00
Life insurance premiums for Joke liditor, ,,,,, . 200.00
Soda Water for the Class Editors, ,,,,,..,,,, . 5.00
joke Books .,,,.,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,1, , , 75,00
Fines and libel suits ,,.,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,, , ,,e,e, ,ee,, 1 ,ooo.00
Subscription for "Life', for the Artists .....,, 10.00
Pen and ink .,,,,.,,.,.,,.,,,..,,,,r,,,,,..,.,,,,,,,,,,,,, 10.00
Eloise Crouch, for licking stamps, ,,,,. , ,,,,,v,,,.,,, ,...... 5 0.00
liiloise Crouch, for doctor bills ..,..,,,.,,.,,,.... . ,.,,. ..., 50.00
Curling irons for Editor and Advertising Manziger , 150.00
Stacomb for Business Manager .......... .. ,.,,,,,,,.,,,, . 50 00
Car fare for staff .,..,,..,.,...,,,,,,...,,,,........,,,,,,,,,,,. . .,.. 50.00
Donations to help Senior Bulletin's linanees 1,000.00
Preservative for Elizabeth Andrews and juen
VVilliams ffor stale jokes, ,.,.... . ........., -. 127.00
TOTAL ............................ . ..... 54,161.38
Sale of books ....,.,,,.,,..,.......,,.,,.,1,,,,,...v. , 5 25,00
Hush money from students ....... 100.00
Advertising ........,........ ,.., , ,, ..,,,.,.,,,, 1.50
Hush money from Editor, .,.,..,,,, . .,,, ,. 100.00
Pensions ffrom Andrew Carnegiej ...... 1,000.00
Additional hush money from students .,.. ..., 5 0
Donations from former liditors ......... ...... . . 200.00
Political pie . ....,,,..,,.,,.. . ..............,.,.,.,.,,...,,,,, ,..... 1 ,ooo.oo
For keeping the Editorls name on the staff .,...,. 200.00
TOTAL .......... .... . ........ ...... . . ,. .,.. f2,627.00
Total Disbursements .... . 54,161.38
Total Receipts ........ .. , W 2,627.00
DEFICIT ,.., , ,,,,,,51,534..38
Page OW Hundred Forty-two
' C-me DALI-I I
, Funny Occurrences I n Clane:
T X. A
B , .1 X
E ag xg- , jafilfh 29. X
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Page One Hundred F orly-three
w C1752 DALI-Il ' 43
F unny O ccurrencex I n Claxsex
Kwik' hlL'! 6
Page One Hundred Forty-four " " "
F army Occurrences In Classes
Q.-41 1 -n-:ff 6 . snug..
Page One Hundred F arty-five
' " CU? DALI-I I '
KODAKS ' ' '
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Page One Hunlrel Fbity-:ix . '
CT62 DALH I -"-'--'-'
Page One Hundred Forty-s
' DALHI -'-'-'--a
I Our Faculty F fiends 4
E ff Q4 U
Page one Hundrbd Fwy-eigh:
'F 4 , 3 ,
" CFFSQDALHI """'-""""-as
Our F acuity F fiend:
Q--av --:rf 9 1-.0-f QI mm.
, Page One Hundred Forty-nine
44-Y A W num
w CPf5eDALH I -""'-'-'-'-'
Qremf omemfs In.Scho0l Life
3 -T ug.-xv eff Q 12.4-'-AZQJQ..-:rf'l1-E
Rage One Hundred..,Fifty 1 1 ,
fF6Q DALH I
reezt Signature Contest
To the persons bringing in the greatest number of signatures at the
close of school, the following prizes will be given:
lst Prize ,.r,,,,,,, .....,. 1 875 issue of the Dalhi
znd Prize, ,.,,,,, ......,r,, F ire Prevention Theme
3rd Prize r,,, ,..,. , Tooth brush fslightly usedj
4th Prize ,,,. .,,,..,,,,,..,,, C ouple of shoes, almost mates
Sth Prize ,v,..., ,,.... A Personal memoirs of Nat Godbolcl
CTo be issued in 19605
RULES OF CONTEST
No duplicate signatures allowed.
Signatures must be numbered.
Signatures must be alphabetized.
Signatures must be in invisible ink.
Page One Hundred Fifty-one
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Page One Hundred Fifty-:ix
OU ARE now about to look through the
IHOSI important part of this book. Witli-
out it, this book would cost you twice as much.
You are about to turn through the advertising
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 will help them.
Buy your goods from these advertisers and
let them know at the time that you saw their
advertisement in the Dalhi.
Help the merchants in every Way possible.
They will appreciate it and it will make things
easier for our representative in future years.
both group and
pearing in this
annnal are products
of the xp
I6I9M ELM STREET
li has been ez genuine pfeasure lo assoeiaze
with llze Jiuefenlgfezcufly and
Maj' in lhis Iezbar
CLQTH ES FQRYQUNG MEN .M
if expressly fashioned by the fum
-W' Southwests Leadmg Styhsts -S21
to please the parueular
' BMJCAHN 65' CO4 'N
i 4 ' a ci a ri il' N
niilll Main n Elm TL ma 4 blk
HOZlIEhOfffEI'i'I'hHI hug of broken glass
deesn't belong to mei v
FIl7'llffll7'F Rt771!O1"cZff.ffffC,il, yes, it dues. -
lt'.' vour drefiin -tuhle mirror :tt th' niet' , . .
N ' A g Id L' 1' liztiuixxg :tssures stxcfess, NVe tt-:teh Gregg Shurt-
211153-+S"fi'Wf illlllli ztiiti 20th C'c'11tui'y Bcmkkeepiiig, tht- systems
1-5 that husim-ss men t-xex'yxxiim'i'e ztppruxt' :mtl :tp-
Fjwf SpEf.fdfm,iL00k Charlie! 'I'hCI.c'4 pix-ci:ltn'. ciI4ilkiIIIlft'S plztctui in grind ptisitirins.
. In Dzzllzts :H vexxrs. Fullv ztccrediteti. Ilan' mutt
ole Bill Baxter over there. . Q ' ' '
A I 1 Y ' u night sthmmls.
SEFOIIUJ Spffft1ffn'+C1o1'i1. I hat atm t
iilll-NUI gt bit iilh, 'Whom' X- gjfirg for i'i1!tIf'igl1i'.
l"ir,ff Sfe'fft1fo1'+Oli, 1tin't it? VVell,
you iust wait till 'e shuts 'is mouth, Metropohtan Business college
' f.1jFrY U.-XLIA.-XS, TEXAS
7 ,t .
w f .l1n!grfW'i1q1t did iou hit your hushgmti
O I1 I with?
1Wl',t'.'7I,iC1lSLlI'C, your honor.
Q I I 'KVVell, what did you hit him turf"
"For all I was worth."
uhvhilfk the eompl4iintf"
fef1111ifRt1zvf'el.f !fif.x'fff.f "fVly hushgmd disturbs my pence hy get-
ting up :tt tive every lllOI'I1il1g.H
"Six days in the hoosegow for heating
your wife up every uiorningF"-Norm
X-6097 1007 Elm St. llfffff ffaffyfff-
Serves eVerV transportation need by supplying at motor
Vehicle to tit everv purpose. Passenger Cars, Speed
Wagorts fthree sizesj and Busses.
REO MOTOR CAR COMPANY OF TEXAS
DALLAS VVA-XCO SAN ANTONIO
R. U. T. C, OFFICERS fun! CADETS
The W. E. CRAWFORD CO.
Fornierly known as
ARMY EQUIPMENT CO.
Inxites and solieits your pzitronange for the
Az GLENN Sc GLENN No.
Those Classy Shirtsl
Sold by, YOUR BUDDY
"Srf'z'ft'z' in lf' 'fwnz .tram-.v"
500 Commerce St. 1901 Main Sl. OPP. FORD PLANT-YES SIR!
Phone X-7508 Phone Y-6093
AN EXl'ERlMEN'I' PENDING
Two powerful colored stevedores, who
had had some sort of falling out, en-
gaged in unloading' ll vessel :it n St. Louis
dock. Uneoinplimentzlrj' reinzlrlis :ind
warnings of intended violence were ex-
changed whenever the two passed each
other with their truelis.
"You just keep on pestientin' :around
wid me," declared one of the inen, "xml
you is gwine to he nhle to settle Z1 mighty
hig question for de sciuintilie folksll'
"VVhat question dart?" asked the other.
uliin de dead speak?"flff11'jvf1"f Mfzkgtz-
ul ez1n't smoke lwefore ln'eaikfnst."
'Al never get up in ti1iie."--lflzhzxb
'4She hzisn't even the germ of an ideu in
"N,aW, her niind's too Clean to let 'ein
livefl--S. Cafifofvlifz VVz177Z77Il.f.
PERRY M0'1'oR CTOMPANY
GRAHAM BROTHERS TRUCKS
STORE whose Whole business is to sell men
as good clothes as they can find - - - at prices
3555.00 to 2515.00 lower!
noesron SAN AN'r0Nio
1f'1'. woivrix ' N C O R P O R A T E D BEAUM0N'r
CggJARANTEEID -CL TH S
Iolgn Malin St., Dallas
IAS. K. W1 LSON, Pzariflefzf
gil? BYRN E Q-41
Dallas, Texas !
The big school that has the past year won three worldls records in shorthand and one hundred forty
nxuirds in typexxriting. 'lieatlies the famous Byrne Systems in half the time and :xt half the Cost.
Bookkeeping, Sl'Cl'L'lE?l'l1ll, General Business, Special Banking, Cotton Classing. Business Administration and
Finzlnce. Civil Scxxiir and blnvurnxilism. Places Lwery gflltllllltt' in a position.
VV1fIi' fur fvwzznliflifly illliriralml, frm' ralalog. Enlwr any lima
H. lf. llrizwic, 'ljI'l'.f.:lfFllf Y-5534 lQ24w Main
lm. aaaa If
fl' lg-Y - "Z
,,,, UE: N?,,,.4
-:ffl aaaaaaa r wiv 4 '
. V ff plll .zz
' g A
Your ome - - - and Ours
1'2" ll'S the feeling of "belonging"
that makes home . . . isn't it?
,W .... that feeling of cozy
in X f
I P I'
1? .ss -X57
. " as ..-11 m
ug? my " l friendliness that comes from
mutual understanding, mu-
tual sympathies and interest.
. . . A feeling that is so real a part of this
store that to our friends, it, too, is home
. . . that feeling we would have every
hoy and girl of Bryan High enjoy when
he steps inside our door5 that of "be-
WQWQ KW fog
'I If 'Q I 'I 'I -v fn., -f -y 'Q 'f 4,11 14' -1 - , f-an 0, f
f 1 1 ' I 1 1 I ' 1 Wx 1 ' 1 I
4. A, Zan Af A Z. az. 4 as, QA! Q
'Ulla Shopping Center gfDal'las.y
CC i ,V
L. G. Balfour ompa
MANUFACTURING J l'lVVELlC RS AN D ST.-XTIONFRS
Fraternity, School and College Emblems
of the highest degree of quality
OFFICIAL SIICWICLFRS TO THTC SENIOR CLASSICS OF
BRYAN HIGH SCHOOL
iooi Athletic Bldg.
J. R. JONES ' Phon
Clothes don If make the man! '
U ni 01'Wl5 d0n't make the .voldierf
Srnartness of appearance does make an im-
pression on the eommandant.
Tfzfzi cofueled j7l'O77Z0lj07Z!
Will you get it?
Let Carroll's furnish your equipment and
you will pass the critical inspection of hard-
boiletl eommandant and "lady fair."
fa , .
SI53' O C 'SSE'
.ffizfi MILITARY EQUIPMENT 2213
lfquipmcnt Headqilarters for R. O. T. C., C. Nl. T. C.
and Reserve Ollicers.
208 N. Aicmw Sr. Ioio limi Sr.
Illmlel-"Irlcm' much am I to receive
.-lrfirl-"lf l sell the picture j'ou'll get
,SIC a dayg if l don't, you can have the
picture, and that's worth S5,OOO.fC.'i1lif-
Ufllifl Pffifizlll. Baked to a high standard of excellence
-it meets and pleases the most exacting
N :XT L' RA LLY
"StockingsE" said the salesman. fines,
madamc. What number do you wearf'
"W'l1fU two, of courseyil replied the -'U-"' ff'f11kf'f'f Uf 01111513 Wffffff
gyycgt ygung thinghll Hihurll Illfzljlfl 'H!'z'rIzf
I, I F ' WWWWWW7 QIZZWVW 57 ? i l
f, aff' ff fi '
f r , 7 fyfff
,"' !'7Wf,4,' We '
1 fff f
U4 Benevolent U .fe fir me Barrels
UN barrels made the first gas pipe that was ever
laid. It was that resourceful Englishman
VVilliam lvlurdock, who collected some of the dis-
carded guns left over from European disturbances
here and there, and screwed the barrels together to
pipe his newly invented coal gas for house lighting.
Over 613 miles of gas mains, from lffj inches to
20 inches in diameter, keep the worldls iinest fuel
on tap for 59.000 customers in Dallas
and its suburbs.
THE DALLAS GAS COMPANY
'Dirpe11.ferr of .Nal111'f1l Qrzr
QLYMPIA C!'XNDY CQNIIPANY The Browns were at dinner. The sec-
ond course was brought in, and thcre was
CANDy--IAUNCHIggfggpa silence, broken only by the sound of knife
CIGA-XRS and fork. Then Brown looked up.
"VVhat is thisfll he asked, pointing to
- - hi ' ' .
Speezzzl mffefzfzofz to t L limi , , ,
L UT he butcher said it was spring lamb,"
Sfudfwf Tlifldii replied Mrs. Brown.
V , V l'Yes," grunted Brown. "The butcher
l'1l1M Ill Sl- PAUL was right. Vve been chewing one of the
m,l,OSl,1.E ATHLETIC CLUB springs for the last ten minutes."
The beautiful cofuer
enclosing this hook was made hy
THE AMERICAN BEAUTY Co.
Oltl Mgmnny lVlzn'y Persiininons called
one Clay on the Village lawyer.
'tVVell, oltl lady," he said, Nwhat can
do for you?"
"Ah wants to tlivolce mah hushzintlf
said Aunt lblary.
l'Divorce your Uncle Bill?" cried the
lawyer. "Good graeious, why?"
Omer makers liUl'Sl,lLltl1ClAll Schools ctlgckllsc hens dime got Tcligion, Chun
vrl1y,'3 said Aunt lVlarj', Han' we ain't hat
:11,,4f,f,l-Dgjjm a chicken on cle tahle fo' six weeks."
Sw Q E
, 1 '
, , .,,,, We
. :lf X
l A K W fi
4 W f wi
-pf fy4' W
X f f Qffy f
fy W 1'
li i IMITATION GRAilSEuiPliFJfEl' GRAPE Juice
A HAV01? V00 CJ4117' FORGE 7'
tif I ,w ,frffl
ll f 1 fi 4 " I 'fe
wx ff Go
l only kissed her on the eheekg
It seemed Sl simple frolieg
But l Was sick in hed 21 week-
'llhey called it painterls eolie.
Efbefberf-Who was that new girl l
saw you with last night?
Jzzflirfhat Wasn't a new girl. That
was my old girl painted over.
"Hello, old topl New car?"
"Nol Old ear, new top."--lazfzzyeffn
Hughes Bros. Mfg. Co.
1401 South lfrvaj' Street
21 complete line
Tlll'l? and lfVfz0lcmmc
f-sy fbfii bf,
J ll!! l HNKHNRIRRRRRIRRDRIIRI'NHRIG!!KFRRRRRIKDKARDRNHill!MRIllIUURRIHINHRIRRIIRIARHHRHHRIRIIRRIFLEIIIRIRIIRIRRIRIRRFIDIRIARRIDIRRDIRIII
' -. ' Eff' P'
E 'W ,Wi ,
, ff, , .. ,
E .W 1 I 1 I -
all , If l Y - 1 ,
f ' ?f:f"ff'f' ' f fi-
.f X '53, 'yy , f . X
- E, vb www X .5 1
' " ' ' 'f'!7"7 ' Q
It ,fhf I, aff X
-,rn X " !'- 7,4
2 at A -vw -vs
K . V J,4.Yl, f I '
. , ss jg ., ,
."'s A J 1 If L l
I 1 .E 1 , 1' 2
Q , f- ,J Y ' , BM
1 1' Y 3 A - -
K Z, - 1
E '- - -
E' lu, HT .
5 'A it 2 '
Z 4 - E' A
c 1 N ,
5 , ,
E X 5 ' E Q,
1 ' Fx
E ' Y4e ' sf
E ' llllllll' U,
, -nun QV -
I I 1
We Pass word to cz Wlyfkzcal
When you have a spare
half hour m the after
noon, stop ln and let
the Clzfef Operator
'W show you about. -w
More valuable, more mag1cal
thmgs you pass by w1thout
not1ce every day You need no
password to enter a much 'nore
wonderful and rntere tmg
place the operatmg ro III of
your own Telephone Ofhoe
Anc1ent Romancers never
conce1ved of anythmg l alf so
marvelous as the telephone.
They would have traveled
leagues to see what 1S Wlthln a
few blocks of your home. It 1S
SOUTHWESTERN BELL TELEPHONE COMPANY
"Have you heard of the eXtraOrCIinary
Iuck of the artist XF"
'kNo. Has he sold some pictures?"
"Do you e11II that eXt1'aortIinary Inch?"
"Yes, I saw the picttlref'--Ntzgeff LM-
rige lfffl, Baffin
Dk PK if
Jerryfl Iike to hear that proiiessor Ief-
ture on chemistry. He brings things home
to me that I have never seen before.
"Now, CharIes," said the teacher, wif
your father can do 11 piece of Work in one
hour and your mother can do it in one
hour, how Iong wouId it take both of them
to do it?"
MFI'hi'ee hours,'I answered CIl2lI'ICS,
Uceunting the time they wouId waste in
yI1'zzf'f3!i!lg M4111--I'IJcJ you have hot and
L-old water in this rooinfn
7'm1z+'I'hat's nothingg so does the Stu- PagHf"Yes3 hot in the summer, COIQI in
dent Laundry .-Xge11Cy.7Vf1ffa1' I"t1ga15w1ff. the VVII1ICIA.f.'IlIJ"fC'67'.f.
COCA COLA BOTTLING CC.
Ride the Street Car
Save the Di erence
DALLAS RAILWAY CO.
Behind the Button You Trays
-A-is a Vast store of energy ready to spring
to your service, when you casually Hip the
M f lin switch.
X' Far away from you is the source of this
mighty energy you tap. Far away, in a
large power piant,'whe1'e the steady huln
of generators and other marvelous equip-
ment marks the making of your electricity.
.AX great distributing system hrings it up to
that button on your wall, there to be ai-
r ways ready to turn to light, heat or power,
' K X XXX for the home, business, in education, rec-
X ' reation, at the mere touch of your linger,
' SX lfiectricity, the ll1iI'11CiC-VVOTIQCI' of our
U'h.1f fzwzrfff fre rfo fvifhfflzz' il?
W iDALLAS POWER as LIGHT
rd .-.v ff,
.Xighf um! ffm' wuz t ' an duly lu prnriifr B ? 5-9
5 ami unzirzlaivzi ,t,'r,z-fu' In gin' you 1'-awry . . .
X: .EEE t'h'i'I11't't1f tvwzfnzf lhrnngfl ffm! fmllurl U71 ff - f- -f
X X mir. E Li E C T R 1 e S H R V I e E
Our Sport Department awaits you
U76 have ffwrythihg that you
could Swish for
UEY- HILP DWE. JO.
Dallas Lumber Co.
.ffl Milf!! of Llzifffilzg 7I!zlf6'2'i6Z!
WE MAKE HOME LOANS
C. R. BERRY, Pwr. ami Mg:-.
ll. A. EVANS, Vfce-Pray. ami Swr.-Triax.
Pruezzf-Where the diclcens did you get
Boy-At H1IIl1lll1lI1,S1llll order you
some, if you like.-Przffizzg Show.
"If you 'aid to work, what would you
like to do?"
"Well, l VVOUlLl1llf mind goin' ter sc1
111' callin' out th' 111111165 of the portsf,
and bert wisfzes to
aff fbi' cz pfeasafzf
'U Q ca f io 72
irSAN GER BRO iz!
DALLAS WACO FORT VVORTH
F01'z4'anl with Texaf rifzzfe 1858
TH li LAST WORD
"We can get married O11 twenty-live
hundred a year. Nlother says 111y gowns
never cost more than that."
'lBut we must have something to eat,
"How like ll mn11-always thinking
about his stc1111nchl,l-Lomlmz Daily Taff-
Tffzn' 5l10J'f .'Yo1z1'i.fhi11g Food
"Tha Tarty Zffiflfn
All Good Grocers Sell It
525.00 ru 3565.00
S bv1'ul'L' In g' tllzlt typ
ulll sun- you nmucy, SIIUSIIICUUII guar-
Lxutccd. .-Xlsu rcutxll :md rcpglirs fur :III
A MERICAN WRITING
' S .
THIS PII-XCIC TO SPEND
YOUR I.I'IISL'RIi HOURS
I'I' N'I'lI11 Sl
X-1740 lil! Cn vrx1r11L-1-r1' Sr. IJALL-XS D I A t .
1 A, I ,V
J . . 1
You1'eSuttm5 N WY
On Top of' The
3 wonw if
"JUST Romuue moms"
- WHEN YOU
Builds Better Boys
CIIEINII LUINIBER CO.
Builds Better H 011165
Delicious Selected Crunchy Nuts
A , f J I, f Peiai-1 e,xNE SUGAR
I S I ' If Crw1birzrif in 11 bar af' gfzzfiimwx
A 'ff Also many other gc Bars including
I L ' I LUZIJ Q0
f ,f ,J !r' g
6DELlCIOUS Psxwur coc A ur 'ONFECTIOM ,
X 1 NET WEl6H.TlV4 NCE5 OVER g
7" JN'x,VxAA" 9sh Dallas
f11zfz5fz11fZ fin the early morningj-It
must be time to get up.
'4I311Iuy's fallen ztsleep.,'TTif-Biff.
vis wk wk
Swounds, S'Lawngslot, where didst
learn to be so valiant a knightfw
"Sblood, Sir .-Xwgwan, at knight school."
DIY FIC ,lf
For years he had been terriblv hen-
pecked. One morning at breakfast he said
to his wife, 'IIVIy dear, I had zz queer dream
last night. I thought I saw :mother man
running off with you.
Hlndeedfl said his wife. "And what
did you say to himfl'
t'Oh," he answered, "I asked him whi'
he was IUIIHII1g.II'Tzlfff6I4.
Pk his if
Rastus, on his Iirst ocean rovage, was
feeling the pangs of seasickness.
I'Ho, holl' taunted his companions.
'IYou are zz land lubbah fo' sho'."
HR1 'ht bovfl said Rastus weaklv. H.-Xiid
I v .
Ariny statistics show that nine times as
many single men volunteer for war seri-
ice as married men. It has been suggested
that this is because single men donlt know
what war is.-fmfge.
PIC PF X
A London business man has decided to
become a bricklayer for six months. His
doctor, we understand, ordered him to take
a complete I'CSf.'i1lHl!07'i.Yf.
BF :If if
Cmzffzzffor'--I'But I got your fare be-
l'i1,t.fzlzge1-"I know. This nickel is for
Elf PF PF
"The trouble about my wife is she's so
short-sighted. Yesterday she tried to light
the fire with asparagus, and cooked a bun-
dle of lirewood for dir111erl'fPi1.f.vi11g
PF PIC YF
K'I'Ve got something to say, but I don't
know how to make 11 startfl
I'Would it make matters any easier if I
IIs jes' finding out how much I really lubs WCW to my CYCS' first?"--,1,,,m,jj4,,,
IL!!-LSL JOAN CIXOZYE. Pjgflgik,
H-4241 PHONES U-1122
Service Thug Store
HASKICLI, Sc ICLIVI STS.
The 101111311 Z0 buy your Qrfzzfzzzzlion Gifts'
DRINKS N S.-XNDWICHFS
Curb and delivery service
Y G' af
Shaft fllsll ID
jl PL CK ss: L
COM -Bloor giilmoggo
D.l..WHlTTl.E MUSIC CO.
Hl-IR I-'ACE HER FORTUNE
"My sister is awfully lucky," said one
little boy to another.
"She Went to a party last night where
they played a game in which the men
either had to kiss a girl or pay a forfeit
of a box of chocolates."
"Well, how was your s'ster lucky?"
"She came home with thirteen boxes of
"Ten years ago, I arrived in the town
with only one shilling, but that shilling be-
gan lllf' fortune at once."
f'You must have invested it very profit-
"l did. l telegraphed home for money."
+A'07'fh6I'l1 Daily Telegrruzz.
Pk vi: if
Smith-'Ll understand some of your
hens have stopped laying?"
Jmzef-"lw'o ot them have, anyway."
"VVhat's the cause?"
"A motor car."+Tif-lfifr.
vs :sf is
"l think, George," said Mrs. Binks to
her husband, 'KI'll ask the people next door
to have dinner with us on Sunday."
"Why?" asked the husband.
'WVell, the butcher left their meat here
by mistake, and it seems only fair."-Tip
sk as X
7'Etl1'h6I'+'iHOXK' many make a dozen?l'
"How many make a million?"
'fYery l'-CXV.,li.'5l 11.f2c'w'.f.
Tum-in Cin Grand Canyonj4"Call me
about 6 A. M., will you, guide?"
" "l'aint necessary. W'hen ye go t' bed
just yell, an' th' echo will wake ye up
about sunrise. -fudge.
if as wk
"What do you charge for rooms?"
"Ten dollars up."
"But, madam, l am a student."
"Then it's ten dollars clown."
-Georgirl Tefh. YKXXUTL' .lt1fX'af.
mllhere are some lies which are almost
eXcusable," says a writer. As, for instance,
when a saxophone player, wishing to in-
sure his life, describes himself on the pro-
posal form as a IHUSiCl1ll1.iE'Z'tI.
as if wk
llellzlff-"I hear your sister has got en-
gaged to a struggling young barrister."
Diff'-Yes, he did struggle, but he did-
n't get ilVVllf'.f.'lll,f'S4'6I'.V.
Pk as PK
"Pardon me, gentle sir, but have you
glimpsed an oHicer of the law about?"
"No, my friendfl
"Then gimme yer walletl"fStmf Gena.
. STRICTLY HONliS'l'
"l told him he was a brute, and returned
all his beastly presents."
'I-Xnd what did the wreteh do?"
"Sent me a dozen boxes of face powder
in return for what he had taken hottie on
his coat!"-Sydney Bulletin.
Dk PK Y
lifhd--"Do you like Beethovexfs works,
Illr. Pw1l'.f7Never visited 'em. VVot
does e' manufacture?"-Jmfgef.
ul. D. VanVVinkle Co.
The SfmZfzt'5 'Bari
1603 Elm Street
TQ. C. Dyer? Company
PLAN .- COPY .- PRINTING
North St. Paul at Caruth
X4sSifS9 px I Ryo, ,A-,Q 'J
Cl 52 4 I
f J 1
J Q IJ
S I N ' ' A Q PWR
1 ...I x -' " A Q... 1 YL ' 1
c' 4 'A , ' A I 9.
IS KV ' I . 'I-2
I iq! ,I Q' ef
K Q ij Wxxfj
. 'A .
Sr 4'-'A 0 9: .
7 Y '
A ,M .
Qf x Nfl
THE SCHOOL ANNUAL IS AMONG
AMERICA'S MOST PRECIOUS INSTI-
TUTIONS. 65 ON ITS PAGES LIE
THE ARTISTIC EXPRESSION OP
YOUNG AMERICA. L9 BUILDED IN-
TO IT IS THE LIFE OF OUR YOUTH.
LQ IT IS A MIRROR THAT REFLECTS
THE INSPIRATIONS OF YOUNG
MANHOOD AND ASPIRING WOMAN-
HOOD. G FITTING INDEED THAT
SO MANY OF THE YEAR BOOKS
SHOULD SEEK THE FAITHFULNESS
5 7' 0
fa? fx if
" f -I4-5
N - 'Y' -Mr
A 1 f
P' I OF REPRODUCTION AND THE FINE
D EXPERT TOUCH OF THE CRAFTS- W .
gg? MANSHIP CHERISHED BY THE 'g g '
5 SOUTHWESTERN 5 5
c Fort Worth :: Dallas :: Houston :: Tulsa :: Wichita Falls Q .
I x - fu I c 1 x rl A,
l im- ' ff-Y wav W I.
-Q' fu-.'-1...'-12.2-S' CN Mig' fb 'SAB'-...K 'V'
- Rnd ,,., L, n ,,.
E ,6"" U94 IW QW
Lifts ldv xQ ,, dbx fx ' X
1150 El prey yow to forgave. it me,
'll have '31 not set folk in hir Qegree
'JT re In this tale, as that they sholbe stonbe
my wit is short. ye may wel unberstonbe.
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