N R Crozier Technical High School - Wolf Pack Yearbook (Dallas, TX)
- Class of 1928
Page 1 of 194
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 194 of the 1928 volume:
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COPYRIGHT I 928
THE QALH11 QNNUAL EUR 1928
PUBLISHED BY THE SENIOR CLASS OF BRYAN
STREET HIGH SCHOOL OF DALLAS, TEXAS
G. L. ASHBURN
G. L. ASHBURN
OUR BELOVED PRINCIPAL
May this hook he
one link in a chain
Unhroleen 'while Life
The golden chain
which binds us
To the memories of
ORDER OF BooKs
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N. R. CROZIIQR E. B. CAUTHORN
L. V. S'I'OCK,-XRD
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If. B. f:.'XL"I'IiORN - - .'lf.fm'i.zfe Szzpfrfzzffzzfffzzf of Sffzooff
L. Y. 5'l'wcKARLJ - - 'Diffrirf Szfjerizftfzfffffff of High Sfhcoff
lllsissiefafis ..,. lllassaaa
February 21, I Q2 8.
ANI glad to have this opportunity to express
to you my appreciation for the Wonderful
spirit you have shown during your last year as
students in Bryan. Of the many excellent classes
graduated by Bryan Street High School, few, if
indeed any, have been superior to the boys and
girls of the .lune 1928 and the January 1929
classes. These classes have felt it their responsi-
bility to maintain the best in the history and tra-
ditions of Bryan by building a better school upon
a foundation already securely laid, and by setting'
the right sort of example to their fellows. You
have been a class with a purpose.
Your faculty rejoices in your accomplishments.
VVe expect you to make good in whatever you
undertake. Wiherever you go, or to whatever you
may turn your eilorts and talents, we follow you
with an ever increasing interest.
FIRST ROW FOURTH ROW
ZOE MCPIVOY - - History .ANNA M. HENDERSON-Slathcmatics
VV. A. PIL1-1 - - fllathcmatics H. R. KUEHNE - Jflc., Salcsmanship
ETHE1, Ill-ililj - English SOPHIA PAPPENHAOEN - History
HKJMER E. CARRICO - fl-Wilitary
SECOND ROW FLORENCE DAVIS - - Spanish
RUTH DE CAPREE - - English FIFTH ROW
RUSH M. CALDWELL - Social Scicncf HELEN KUEIINE - - History
ALMA PATRICK - - Spanish H. T. IVIAT'I'HRXVS - - Latin
H. B. MORIQAN - Public Spcalcing HEIIEN SANDEL - - Spanish
ZADA WELLS - - Commercial F. R. ROBERTS - - Commercial
LUCYLE ELSNER-Thysiral Sflncation
THIRD ROW SIXTH RONV
LENA LEE EDVVARDS - - History BONNIE WILKINS - - English
VV. O. PIPES - - Spanish CARRIE DEEN - - Jllathematics
MINNIE V. SPROTT Jllathematics IVIILDRED .IUNIGER - - English
C. H. RU'I'LEDGE - Biology MARCQARET WAI,.RAX'EN - Study Hall
MAE S'l'1iPHENS - Ufathcrnatics MAURINE WHORTON - - History
NOT IN THF PICTURE
RUTH ABERNATHY Jllathcmatics MINNIE LEE KEEL - Study Hall
IIIRGINIA ADAIVIS4'-Home Economics RUBY KEITH - - - History
FRANCES ALEXANDERIIS KATHERINE LAUOIILIN
?!Zy5jm1 T,-gj7Zi,,g Foods and Clothing
ERNA BEHAHARZ - - HMO,-5, FLORA F. LOWREY - - English
ELEANOR BENNERS95 F - df! H. D. MARTIN - - Jllathcmatics
S. BLOCKER - - Slathcmatics Su' W' MCMII'1'AN ' glathenlathw
A- BUMMER - - - Shop FLORA MORGAN - - English
. . GERALDINE IVIUIIIIINIX - Jrt
ALLYS FIELD BOYLE - Slzzsic WINNIE D NANCE - - Hmory
HELEN C. BRAACK - Lihrary O-AE. PARAIS ' - ?!ZWiH
BULA R. BROWN Spccial Class H. L. PETTY - Clwmkmy
FIFFIE BU'I'I,1iR - - Shorthand G. H. REAGAN
EUNICE CARMAN - English Jwwlzanfmy Drawing
SUE IJENNY - Jwathematics CLARA ROWE , , - Sngjjjjz
C- G- DOTSON ' ' S5027 RUTH RUFFIN - - - English
MARY DOZIIQR - Sfufl3'H11ll FAY SMITH - Thysical Sdzication
ELOISE DLYRIIAM - - English :XLLENE WORK - - Snglish
BURNEY FLANIKEN - Latin G. L. ASHBLIRN - - Trincijfal
VV. IVI. FOSTER - - flliljmfy BELLE COLLINS - Jttcndancc Ojficc
CECIUA GIUAMORE - F,-gm-A NELLIE HARRIS - Jttenflancc Ojficc
DAN B, GOODRICH - P7'i71fi71g DOROTHY HAYES-cfittetzdatzcc Office
ERMA GIQIFFIN - - Latin WII-l.IAM HERZOCG - - Band
J. S. HENRY - c7IfI!l'lflE77ldflf.f NELL MOORE - Physical Training
MARY HINSON - - Cooking GEORGE .ALMA TERRELL - Secretary
N. H. CIOHNSON - ffllathcmatics T On leave of absence.
Ttzrtf Thou are tz flofcez' fchifh eferywze fhozrlfz' fzzflimite.
The jfarefzt heefii fhif.
The fEzll'h8I' muff have thix.
The Szzfnffzy Srhoof stzfxerifflelzfleut fzlllll0f get tzfohg fvilhnzzt
flllff the pfutvf' ruff! fait Illlhblf he hw this in great IIZEAJIIJTZ.
Thou arf zzefefmfy to everywze :rho deaf: with otherf.
Keeping the above lines as our Watchword, We, the members
of the Bryan High PH1'CIlt-'IlC21CllS1'S, Association, Find great
pleasure in having a part in the school life of our boys and girls.
VVe thoroughly enjoy the co-operation of our principal, teachers,
and student body. Wle stand ready at all times to he of service.
To pour love through deeds5 to be as Lincoln Was, glorified
by a human cause-this is our purpose.
MRS. lf. R. ROBERTS
MRS. R. F. Wooo -
NIRS. Liiow SPENCER
MRS. H. O. Doo1.LY
MRS. C. L. :XNDR1-QXVS
lVIRs. N. H. FARLESS
NIKE. C. CARRAmNic -
MRS. lin. WlI.KEIZSIJN
Mits. M. H. GLTlI.I.fJ'l
MRS. A. LIOSIAIPH -
MRS. G. li. Blau. -
MRS. EVM. C. Wvrwiz
- - - - - iP7'6Jf1f6llf
- - - First Vffe-'P1'e.fi1fet1t
- Third Vife-'Prefiflezzt
- Four l'ife-'Prefiffezzt
- Fifth V513-1'll'65ilfEIll
- Sixth I"i1'e-Tzeffffeftt
- Seventh Vine-'P1'e.firfe1tt
- REFOIYF-llg Sefrettlry
- - - Treamrer
- - l1i.ftm'it111
The fads' Club
HH Bryan High Dads' Club was organized during the fall
of 1926, and all fathers of Bryan High students are eligible
as members. At present there are about eighty active Dads who
meet the first Tuesday in each month.
The Dads' Club this year had an entertainment for Father
and Son VVeek. They joined with the lVlothers, Club in pre-
senting the football squad with lettered sweaters. But primarily,
the Dads have announced that they are on the lookout for other
than proper surroundings that might exist in the vicinity of the
school. They are also interested in R. O. T. C. activities.
The future program of the Club includes the following:
A better school spirit.
Co-operation between parents and teachers.
Clean, honest school activities.
Picnics and other forms of amusement.
Assistance to students that need assistance in securing their
high school education.
Co-operation with the P. T. A. and other associations that
are interested in the school welfare.
Roy S'rANI,1iY - - - - - Prefiffezzf
li. Cmxsr: - Ffzxrf Vife-Prefiflefzf
HENRY MULLRR - Semin! lfirre-731'efFfZe1zf
W. C. OWEN - - Thfrff Vife-Premlefzi
C. L. Avoki-Jw: - Sen'eli1r'y-Treaf1n'er
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June '28 Class
GEORGE FIX - - - Tjresident
MARJORIE SIGLER - - - Vice-President
L. A-1gx'4'qA,f- mah x,--as ---f :u f-www Q' xi' qgsav4ETfk4'Lvm:.+ ?3i'+'5ii' Mi'f9' 4
VVILL IAM PL.-XTH
Born October 12, 1910, Dallas, Texas. Piii
Kappa, Boys' Q'lllllLlS '24, '25, Little 'I'l1Cf!U'f
'25, '26, '27, lli-Y '17, Little Theatre Siatz'
Play Contest '27, Tennis, Advertising Manager
of the Dallii Annual '28, Good Scholarship Club.
"True 11,1 .rfwrl in earl: romiilian,
Sizzrrrily Mx lzoliluxl i'ir'Iz1t'."
Cll:-XRl.O'l"l'lf BELLE VVALKER
Born january IO, IQII, Procter, Texas. Good
Scliolarslaip Club '25, '26, '27, '28, Little 'fl1L'-
atre, Annual Statl, lfrencli Club, Senior Publi-
cation Staff, R. 0. T. C. Sponsor '28.
"Tn fu' luzwri r11'1'rf.f nrzly in be 551211.
Born Deccinbei' 16, IQIO, Dallas, Texas. Gootl
Scholarsliip Club '24, '25, '26, '27, Editor of flu-
Dallii Annual, Linz Pin '24, '25, '26, ITZl1'Yill'kl
Award '27, Tennis '28, Senior Council '23,
Hi-Y '28, Boys' Chorus.
"Yun are 11 vlariwl 111 nrzylhfrzg, anti there is
no kim! uf Ming in lin' 'rwfml 'zcorlri fha! you
rnnnul 1111-11 yum' fmml lo."
Born August 17, IQIO, Gainesville, Texas.
"fmt 11 bil of rhnrvz ami' grain"
Born lfebriiary 2, 1910, Chilicothe, Texas. Plii
Kappa, Little Tlleatre '26, '27, '28, Pl'L'SlllCIll
'27, Plays '26, '27, One-Act Play Contest '27,
Best Boy Actor in City '27, January Senior Play
'26, Clioral Club, Annual SMH '26, '27, '23,
Editor '17, Hi-Y '23, Football '27, "D" Club
'28, Track '28, Editor Senior Publication '28,
Stullent Council '27, '28, Winner Briand Broiizu
Medal '23, Greenwood Declamation Contrst,
Linz Pin '25, '26, '27, Scliolarsliip Club '25,
'26, '27, '2S.
"Thin lvmlx pr0v1i.w of lvlmfiizl :c'ufM."
Born june 21, IQIO, San Augustine, Texas.
Uooxl Siliolarsliipg Pup Squad, President llonie
"l'nnr :4'ul'4f.1, thly rob Ihr 111661 66111,
rim! luzzu' Mew 0or1fyfe55."
WlLLlANl HUNTER EG1-KN
Born ,Ianuary 23, 1911, Dallas, Texas. lli-Y
'27, '28, Good Scholarship '25, '27, Crack Com-
pany '25, '26, Camp Dallas 'z7.
"flu ufnble and cnzzrluozix gc11ll1'111n1z."
Born june 18, IQOQ, Corsicana, Texas. Pep
"Rarfim1l, fair, ami guori-fzlzrwud if nil-."
' HERMAN CRAVER GEORGE MCGHEE
Born November 18, 1907, Yants, Texas. Foot- Born March 10, 1912, Waco, Texas. Good
ball '25, '26, '27, Football lVl1lI11IQL'l' '27, "D" Scholarship '25, '26, '27, '28, Linz Pin '25, '26,
Club 'z7. '27, '28, Bryan Stars '25, Little Theatre, Hi-Y,
"E'z'1'f'y mlm is milf." Reporter Hi-Y '27, Associate Editor Annual '28,
Little Theatre .State One-Act Play Contest '28,
GRETCHEN SCHERMERHORN Best Boy Actor '28.
Born March 21, 1911, Sioux City, Iowa. Good HW'-""""1 if buff" 'hm' "1'b'4'-"U
Scholarship '25, '26, '27, '28, Linz Pin '25.
"Sha is bcanfifnfg Iherafon' lu be ccooeifg DOROTHY WILLIANIS
SM' 'J u'U"m"' MH"-'arc N' bt' fW""' Born February 23, 1911, Sherman, Texas. Girl
Q 1 Reserves '25, Good Scholarship '25, '26, '27,
GILORGE PIX -'R' '28, Pep Squad '25, '26, R. O. T. C. Sponsor
Born July 23a 1911: BUEHIHU NUW York, BUS' '27, '28, French Club '2X, Annual Staff '28.
kff B211 '26v '27S Little Thwlfll' '37S Hl'Y '26 "fl prrfvrf zcawzarz, nvbly planned,
'7-7v ,283 President ,275 G'-Wd Sd'U'i'f5hlP '7-in Tu cearn, lo comfort, am! t'0fm11m1if."
'26, '27, President Senior Class '28, Annual
Stall' '28 .
' ' GLY VISE
"Long lim' our Pre.vi1fu1z!."
Born April 23, 1910, Hillsboro, Texas. Crack
MARJORIE SIGLER CWPHHY '25, '26, '27-
. "llc also is a Inzrmuf man."
Born August 14., 1910, Denison, Texas. Pep
Squad '25, '26, Good Scholarship '24, '25, '26,
'27, Vice-President Senior Cass '28- Associate
Editor Senior Publication '23, Linz Pin '24, Born january 25, 1911, Dallas, Texas. Good
State One-Act Play Contest. Scholarship Club.
"When xht' bmi' pa.v.v2'zl il xwzfzfwi like the "Amazing brighlnuvx, purify, and Iruffz,
Cl'II.lf7lg of f'xyz1i.v.'Iv music." Elrrrzaf joy ami eiwrlflxlilzg love."
P Born November 30, IQO4, Osborne, Kansas.
E Little Theatre.
. "He -was a man, take him all in all,
I .fhall not look upon his like again."
gl IVIATTIE FIELD
fr f Born January 8, 1912, Washington, North
- Carolina. Girl Reserves.
Wirhdrew February 27, IQ28.
HELEN FLEDA WYNNE
Born September 18, 1910, Paris, Texas. Little
Theatre '26, l27, ,285 Good Scholarship, Pep
Squad, Senior Council.
1 "And like fha' lnroolels low Jong,
v. , . Her voice-a .foonil :ehifh could nor
,e ' 2-..
DE VVITT CLINTON WOODS JR.
Born May 23, 1911, Oklahoma City, Okla-
homa. Hi-Y 727, '28, Treasurer l27, '28, Lieu-
tenant R. O. T. C., Camp Dallas l27, Camp
Dallas Efficiency Medal, Marksmang Crack Com-
pany IZ4, '26, '27, Annual StaH' ,27, '28, Good
Scholarship ,245 Ritle Team ,26, '27, Spring
"Hi: heart as far from fraud as heaven
Born August 27, 1910, Dallas, Texas.
"A noble type of gooil heroic
O. T. LYLES
Born April 24, 1911, lnlenrietta, Texas. R.
O. T. C. Band.
"So .vwect the bluxh of barhvfolfzesx,
E'e1z pily scarce 'wish il lets."
Born November 12, 1910, Dallas, Texas. Good
Scholarship, Girl Scouts, Pep Squad, President
"flow greaz' is her fiivzfily amz' kimlnexr '
. ..-V-.-va-.- . - -6- -A..
Born April 30, 1910, Caldwell, Texas. Foot-
"IfVha!ei'er nfonf leap lo ligkl,
He never .vhaff fre shamed."
MARY CATHERINE GRIMES
Born August 28, 1910, San Angelo, Texas.
Good Scholarship Club, Pep Squad, Spanish Club
'26, Girl Reserves '27, '28,
"rind as the bright ,vim gII1fffIf'S lbw xky
S0 ir her face i11IH7ZI?lill' zeitlz her eye."
Born November 3, 1909, Tyler, Texas. Band
'25, '26, IZ7, '28, Captain R. O. T. C., Thrift
Director ,25, '26, Crack Company '25, '26,
Fuotlvzlil ,26, IZ7.
"Quin am! 1n1as.rzmzing
Liked by ziierynnef'
Born October 15, 1911, Dallas, Texas. Vice-
President Freshman Class, Pep Squad '24, R. O,
T. C. Sponsor I27, Camp Fire Girls '2q.
"lf eye: were marie for seeing
Tfzevz lreaufy is ils oxen excuse for
Born April 25, IQIO, Dallas, Texas.
"Grew ix Imllz 111111 wighly afvoiw'
Ilorn December 14, 1910, Dallas, Texas. Good
Scholarship, Girl Reserves, Thrift Director.
"I'irIue make: lfze 'Lcam11r1."
Born September 5, 1910, Gainesville, Texas.
"Like.f1He and true?
Born September 20, 1911, Dallas, Texas.
Scholarship Club, Spanish Club, Pep Squad, Linz
"GenIlc of .vpeechg beneflcenl of vzfrziif'
Born january 11, 1911, Dallas, Texas. Hi-
Hfiflflffll .vffikex IM' xigfll, but zlzerif
' :fins rhr soul."
ADA LOCISE CAMP
Born September 9, 1910, Seattle, Washington.
President Girl Scouts '25, Vice-President Girl
Reserves '26, Council ,275 Good Scholarship
Club, Athenreum Public Speaking' Club, Yell
Leader '26, Girl Reserve Conference '26, ,275
Vice-President Spanish Club '27, Pep Squad,
Annual Staff '25, '27, Chairman Senior Council
"Of all Mori' arm in fchirh Mi' rain' fxrff,
A'111nrr".v rhirf vzarlerpirfe is crrilirzg cuff."
Born january Z., 1907, IIa1'pe1'Yille, Mississippi.
Crack Company '25, '26, '27, '23, Wozencraft
Drill '26, Annual Staff '28, Ili-Y '27, '28,
"Thr fcorlfl knozcs nothing of ffx grm11'e.rl
MARY TAGGA RT
Born October 5, 1910, Dallas, Texas. Good
"sl lovable nalurc.
Born March 28, 1910, Greenville, Texas. Win-
ner Rourland Award 727, Camp Dallas ,273
Crack Company '25, '26, '27, '28, R. O. T. C.
Ritle Team ,275 Lieutenant R. O. T. C., Good
"Tn be lruxteri is Il grvalur rnvzpfirzzlvlf Ibm:
fa be loved."
Born August 15, 1912, Lehigh, Ok
"L0i'abIf' Io k21o':L'."
Born July 14, 1910, Dallas, Texas.
Theatre, Glee Club- Hi4Y '24, Coininerci
Club, Good Scholarship '25, '26, IZ7.
HTM' greaiexf trulhs are Ihr' xfrzzpfvxt-
ami .vo are Ihr' grnzlrwl mul."
PACLINE VAN I IORN
Born September 29, 1910, El Paso,
Good Scholarship '24, 325.
H1'I1I'i'lI7lL'f7I fha e an ima 1' ax"
1 c g . 7
" To hamzl, lo sfarlle, ami ::'r1yl11y."
L.-XVVRENCE VITTRUP WILLARD HCI-'FINES
BUYH NUWmlW1' 23, 1910, DIIUIIS- TUXUS- Born Octohcr zo, 1910, ClL'l1Lll'l'1C,'TL'X2lS.
Captain R. O. T. C., Crack Conlpzlny '25, '26, "Cu11rI1'a11x fir' 'Sl.'LI5, faiwfy nuff Jw'-z'fr1'11Hw.
,275 Camp lJllll1lS '25, Good Sclmlzurslmip, Ritle
"I look ulbnri you as 11 gum of Ihr oh! fork." N.-XIDA VV.-XDSVVORTH
Burn Juni' 15, 1910, Dzlllzls, Texans. Good
SCll0lill'Sl1lp ,245 Pep Squad l2.1,, ,255 Spzmislu Club
Burn Jilllllilfy 6, IQII, llzxllzls, Texas. Gund
'27, Girl Reserves lZ7, EX.
, , "Thy flhlfl 50111112111 11 guml, crisp, fmt,
Scholarship, Linz Award. plvrfwl Vhapv,,
lIMdgWfjtlL't'lIf .vpucfzzclf of human hlzppiflmv " 1
TOM D. MATTHEWS
Born July 17, 1910, Dallas, Texas. Good
Scholarship lzq, '27g Crack Company.
Burn March 3, IQIO, Odds, Texas. Band, Rifle
Tl-am, Senior Council.
, . "Df5frf'e'l ha' :cas ant' of Na' TL"Z'ft'7l!'t'.H
"Sh! rbuy my he arm' had 11 gui." I ' g ' I
REGINIA BLACK CAR-A BL'RGIN
Born July 15, 1909, Gznlrcstrm, Texas. Good Burn Nmmmmhci' 17, 1911, I-'nyettcvilll-, Arkan-
Scllolarship Club 24, 'zqg Linz Pin '24, Short- sus. Good Sclmlzirshipq Spanish Club, Girl Rc-
lmnd Play l26. A sl-rvcs, Prcsillcnt Home Rfmm.
HA cnm1h'r1r1m'e ffl ccflirfz Jia' :nuff USM' if kiwi' ax Ml' ix fair, for
Scarf! rrronfl, pf'r1z11'u',v iz.: Jfcn'f." bmznfy liz-rx frilh kir1firzex.v." l
Born November 23, 1908, Rayne, Louisiana
R. O. T. C., Crack Company.
"A 'stifling rcorker full of arf."
Born October lg, IQIZ, Dallas, Texas,
"Rich in gfrltlr .rnsjligr 111111 ,rm1rzx"
GEORGE PERRY BENTLEY
Born Noxemlwr Q, IQIO, Niagara Falls City
Ontario, Canada. Gtmtl Scholarship '24, lzi, ,275
Sergeant R. O. 'I'. C., Camp Dallas ,255 Crack
"Thu gr'11flrrI mn! wax! modes! of men "
Born I,CCL'IlIl7L'I' 7, 1909, Vermont, New York.
Good Scholarship Club.
"J puns fzrarl and Jfcaat farsf,
Born March 21, 1912, Spur, Texas. Entered
from Oak Cliff lligli '2q. Latin Club, R. O.
T. C. '23, IZ4, Gootl Sclwlarship.
"xi lawn fha! bznrzxlx f7lhHl7fld7lI,T like me
Crm have no lark nf grind xocfvtyf'
Bom August 5, IQIO, Bonham, Texas. Good
Scholarship Club lzq, '26, 72.7, Girl Reserxes,
Linz Pin '25, '26, '27, 'I'lu-if: Director l27.
"Ta krznu' buzz' In Milf' urzl",r abflily
fr grral Skill."
Born June 15, IQIO, Ennis, Texas. Crack
Company '25, I26, 327, '28, Ili-Y junior '24, 125.
"A ,iplmzflirf gwzll1'ma11.,'
Born January 3, 1911, Fort Worth, Texas.
7 1 7
Girl Reserves 23, lep Squad 25, Good SClI4IlIlI'-
ship 125, '26, l27, '28, Little Theater ,27, '28,
Linz Pin '25, 5.6, '27, '28,
"Sasser provzpfingf Info kfrzlfcxl
VVCU' in her Very look."
Born December 16, 1909, Malakolf, Texas.
"Al kirm'vr gcnlleman rrvadr not
Born August 29, 1910, Van Alstyne, Texas.
"A Inwble disposition,
nalnral our Iimirf."
Born August 14, 1909, Dallas, Texas. Crack
Company '24, '25.
"Ava mailer hozc gloomy 1111- outlook,
he Cnvzex up rmilingf'
Born August 13, IQII, Paint, Texas. Littlc
Theater, Good Scholarship Club.
"fl Ming of oeauly is a joy fofefer '
Born February 25, 1910, Dallas, Texas.
Company '25, Good Scholarship Club.
"Mighly courzlenzznce and strong
SUDIE LEE WILLIAMS
Born October 31, 1910, Talpa, Texas.
Scholarship '24, 125, '26, 7273 Girl R
"Her ambilion is lo learn."
Born May 26, 1909, Sulphur Springs,
"xi 50141 as zcbits as I1L'Ili'L'7I.U
Born March 23, 1911, Dayton, Ohio.
hand Program, Gym Program.
"She has a rvirzning 'ZCz1:K'.U
Born November 15, IQIO, Crisp, Texas.
"And his -voice rang like a 1. mnpet over lull
Born june 8, 1911, Dallas, Texas. Girl Re-
serves '25, lz6, '27, '28, Good Scholarship '24,
'25, '26, '27.
'lClIdl'I7Z ir the loz'er's gift."
WILLIAM BENTLEY GASKINS
Burn June 27, 1907, Mabank, Texas. Hi-Y
'27, '28. Crack Co111pany '24, '25, '26, Camp
Dallas l25, '26, '27, Camp Efficiency Medal ,263
Captain R. O. T. C., Good Scholarship Cluh.
"Every man has hir faull,
Anil honexly is hir."
EUGENIA ALBERTA HERRING
Born july 17, 1910, Dallas, Texas. Good
Scholarship, Girl Scouts, Girl Rtserves, Sccreta y
Girl Reserves '27, '28.
"She uviler a warm .vpol in every head."
Born October 26, 1910, Sheifield, Texas. Bas-
"The genllerl, ye! the brwverl of fellows."
Born December 21, 1909, Santa Fe, Tennessee.
Good Scholarship '25, '26, '27.
"A lilile bil of heaven come io earth."
Born April 29, 1909, Holyoke, Massachusetts.
Camp Dallas '24, '25, Won Scholarship to Camp
Dallas '25, Lieutenant R. O. T. C. '25, Good
"He liar a Jmoolh and sleafifarf mind."
Born September 5, 1910, Dallas, Texas. Good
HS.l1e is mor! fair."
Born February 11, 1912, Fate, Texas. Forum
Club '25, '26, R. O. T. C. ,25, '26, '27, '28.
"He .wlzlom speaks buf when fn' river he
speaks in dead earnest."
Born june 13, 1911, Galinda, Texas.
"fi friend-faithful and Hue."
Born October 3, 1909, Vineyard, Texas.
Lieutenant R. O. T. C. Band, Chairman Homc
Room, C. M. T. C. Camp, Honor Band.
is u em df'ftI.f.YL' rou' na ure ax
"On ll n b J In , I h
ANNIE KOVAN DA
Born November 23, 1910, Dallas, Texas. Good
Scholarship Club '26, Art Club.
"Lo-ve and you 1111111 be loved."
Born July 10, 1909, Denison, Texas.
"And cerlairzly he :cas zz good fellow."
BILLIE NADINE LEWIS
Born July 7, 1910, Sulphur Springs, Texas
Good Scholarship '24, '25, '26, '27.
"Kind and Hue."
Born July 28, 1909, Baltimore, Maryland
R. o. T. C. officer, c. M. T. c. Club IZ7, '28,
Crack Company '25, '26, '27, '28.
"Prince of fourfesy,
proud and Jtrongf'
Born March 23, 1909, Straun, Texas.
"In all her work, virtue is her guidfhl'
Born June 29, 1910, Dallas, Texas.
"Full modest was he."
Born july 21, 1912, Buffalo, New York. Girl
Reserves y25, '26, ,27, '28, Linz Pin ,25, ,263
Good Scholarship '25, l26, ,27.
"Fair of fuzz' and Irue of fzeartf'
Born July 10, IQII, Oklahoma Ranch. Ili-Y.
"The mildesl v1r1n11f'f.v and fha genllzxvt
Born March 25, 1911, Dallas, Texas. Good
Scholarship ,24, '25.
"True ax Ihr' dial In the :un
Allllzough it bc noi shined upon."
Born january 18, 1910, Fort Worth, Texas.
"Worth makes the manf'
Born April 26, 1910, Dallas, Texas. Good
"Thou has! Ilia! falal gif! of charm."
Born Scptemher 12, 1908, Seminary, Missis-
sippi. Good Scholarship, Camp Dallas, Lieut-
enant R. O. T. C., Drum Major ,26.
"Always uilling to do his Mark."
Born April 27, 1911, Fort Worth, Texas.
"Friendly and l0i'aHe.',
Born October 27, 1910, Crystal City, Texas.
Football '27, Glee Club '24, '25, '26.
"A pozmll of pluck ix :corllz a Ion of luck."
Born March 18, IQII, Galveston, Texas. Good
Born July IO, 1908, Fort Worth, Texas. Foot-
ball '26, I27, Little Theatre, Minstrel 'z6.
"Thi: marfs as true ax steel."
Born April 30, 1909, Dallas, Texas. Good
Scholarship Club, Choral Club.
"A maiden Chflflllillg and fair."
CARSON R. WOODS
Born August Il, 1911, Waco, Texas. Senior
Color Sergeant R. O. T. C.
"The zcorlffx grealcsl cxperl in fznfging
Born May 15, 1912, Seagoville, Texas. Girl
Reserves, Good Scholarship Club, Linz Pin,
Pep Squad, Annual Staff l28.
"An hnnesl seeker afler knazcleffgef'
Born April zz, 1912, Fort Worth, Texas.
"A man of will"
Born December 6, 1910, Tulsa, Oklahoma.
Girl Reserves, Good Scholarship, Linz Pin '26,
"Ta know her fx fo love her."
ROBERT HELMS PHILIP BERZ
Born july 19, 1911, Brundidge, Alabama. Born june 10, 1909, New York. Shorthand
"I am a par! of all Ilml I lm-ve mel.
Born july 11, 1910, Dallas, Texas. Good
"Thou haf! a sweet fare.
Burn April 23, 1910, Dallas, Texas. Military
'24, lzg, '26, Basket Bull '28, Little Theatre '28,
Commercial Law Club ,2S.
"Ile har the u-Allow of a heap nf
ANNA LEE CURRIE
Born September 1, 1910, Sherman
Squad, Good Scholarship Club.
"Little but loud."
, Texas. Pep
"Ever willing to serve."
Burn October 30, 1909, Fnrt Worth, Texas.
"Mil11rzesx e-ver alzends her langue."
CHESTER E. VEYHL
Born May 25, 1908, Dallas, Texas. Bat Boy
"Ile has happy and rozzrleous ways."
Burn july II, 1910, Escuta, Texas. Good
"She well loved honeslyf'
Burn Septeinlwer 27, 1910, Newark, New jersey
IR-p Squad '24, 325, 326.
"Curl guru fzuf mil."
MADISON BOYD DONEGAN
Born Novernlwer 4, 1908, Ennis, Texas. Officer
R. O. T. C. Crack Company 726, l27, '23, Rifle
Team '28, Senior' Council.
"Thf'y an? m'i'rr alone' fha! are 11c1'owzpa1Lifd
ccilh noble lhuzzghff'
MARIE LOUISE IIERRIN
Born July lg, 1910, Dallas, Texas. Girl Re-
serxesg Ukulele Club, Art Club.
"Rich zcax 560 of nnlzlw Mrmgfzl
Burn August 2, 1910, Mineral Wells, Texas.
"This 'zwry u'nH111r1 fr full of fvi1lffn1'.r.v."
GLA DYS BE RT
Born january 9, IQII, Dallas, Texas.
"Tf'1v14ghIl1',r,v nf fvnznfy
SM' if brzlzflyfv .f1'lf."
Burn November zq, 1910, Dallas,
Football 7179 Basket Ball '25, ,z6, '27
Company IZ4, 125, '26, '27, R. O. T. C.
"Ile fha! is nf iz merry heart
balk zz rozzlfzrmzf fe'a.fI.',
Born December 6, 1910, Tyler, Texas.
"Se'r1'm'ly szcccl, .vzrprcfnrly fair."
Girl Reserves, Good Sclmlarsliipg Linz
"Qnf1'f Jigfzily fcrnkx her m'ay.r."
Burn Nlay 25, IQII, Richland Springs,
CARRIE BETH PARKS
Born September 22, 1910, VVaxahachie, Texas.
Good Scholarship '25, '26, Pep Squad.
UA daughter of lhe gozls, d'ir.'ir1ely fall
and most divinely fair."
Born July 16, 1910, Dallas, Texas. Captain
R. O. T. C. Camp Dallas, C. M. T. C. '25, '26,
,275 Orchestra and Glee Club, Good Scholarship
,253 ,263 Crack Company llj, ,26, '27, '28, Rifle
Team ,27, 'z8.
Hjlfllfll is fffllh Io Ihr will of fafleorzirzgf'
Born October 27, IQII, Hugo, Oklahoma. Good
Scholarship, Pep Squad, Girl Reserves, Pan-
American League, Thrift Director.
"Of all our paris, ffm vyus exprws
The .r'1c'uv1l'.vl Mull of lm.vl1fzLl1zf'.r5."
Bom January 15, IQIO, Ahilene, Texas. 'Ihrift
Director, Good Scholarship Club, Home Room
"O fllllll arf fairer llmrz for eiwrzivzg air
Clad in the branly of 11 lhozzfarld tiara'
Born December 19, IQII, Whitney, Texas.
Good Scholarship Club.
"Sweet and good, am! as wire as fair."
Burn july 19, 1911, Dallas, Texas.
"li moral, sensible, null :4'f'll-bull marzf'
Born September 2, IQII, Mobile, Oklahoma.
Pep Squad, Good Scholarship Club.
"lVa5 newrr .Tllfh anolbm' ax :car she."
Born March 2, IQII, Eustace, Texas. Good
Scholarship, Linz Pin '25, Girl Reserves.
"So fair rz grace."
Born August 22, 1910, Tvxzls City, Texas.
Good SCl'ml:11'sl1ip Club.
"Trim, amiaHf', loving, mmf kilzfff,
Born july 1, 1909, Dallas, Tcxns. Good
Scholarship Club, Football '24, ':q, '16, ,273
Basket Bull '26, ,27, 'zS.
"IVuIhir1g fx mon' ,rilfzpla than gl'4'1lf?lz'f5,
Inlivlwl' In br .ffwfplf is Io fn' gm'af.,'
Born Octubvr .1, 1911, xVllXilllJlClllL', Texas.
Good Sclmlglrslmip '25, '26, '27, '23, Linz Pin '25,
'26, 7275 Scum-t:11'y Fl'L'Sl'llllZll1 Class '15, Home
Room Program '38,
"flu 1'y4xc ax sian of ffcffigfzf fair,
Likr lccilighf loo, har dnxky fmilz'
ETHEL MAE TIPPINS
Born May zo, 1911, Bay City, IFCXIIS. Good
SCll0lZl1'SlllPQ Girl Scouts.
"Hur .vf1'm'lr1l'f5 11111,-565 10.7.1 fc-Nfl 11
flmvlfzzg plfxrfzm' of 1fl'figf1l,"
Burn May 7, 1910, Dallas, Texas.
"Jimi hurl' fx golrff'
MERED ITII E. TAYLOR
Z 2 - .
Burn July 18, IQOQ, Slmcrmnn, Texas.
bull ' 6, '17
"fl kim! fan' and ccifljflg head."
Born july 1.1, 1910, Dzxllns, Texas.
Sclmlzxrsbip Club '25, '26, ylj, '2S.
"Thl'rl' is 7l0fhf7Ig vlun' f1nf4'f'1'fzzl than if
fluff zmihirzg so .vIra11gl'."
ADDIE BLANCHE ll.-XNCHER
Bm'11 February 6, 1909, Lxluczlstl-1', Texas
"Hur Ihozzghfx 'IL':'l':' of llfghfr flffrzgxf'
NATALIE FAULKNER ALDORA HILL
Born June 8, 1911, Temple Texas. C-irl Re-
, Born March 31, 1909, Qunnah, Texas.
serves. N I , Q A A A I U
.qfhc MH,L,,,,,, nnin, an m,,,9, H ummm, Qnzf-I and jazr zwflz zz cunning mr.
Ionguf. fl .firing which has nu
BERT YVHALEY . ,
. Born Pebrjunry 25, 1911, Dallas, 'ls-xas.
Born May 12, 1910, C0l'SlC2lI'l2i, Texas. Crack nil f., fi , i in
Company '24, lzj, ,26, ,27, '28, Wrmzzsncrxnflt 4 'nan in tml'
Tczlm ,273 Camp Dallas ,26, l27, Rifle Tram
l26, ,279 Officcr R. O. T. C.
'ATIH' mildwf marznwnf and ffm lzfam-.ff uzfmifl QQRACE CON1PTON
Born klunu 26, 1911, Spencer, Iowa. Gow
DOROTHY TAYLOR Sclwolarsllip Club.
Born April 11, 1910, Nlarlrm, Kansas. Girl "Tha heart of har frivnds fruit .mffly
Rcscrxcsg OTCll6SKI'2l, Good SCl1ol:11'sl1ip. in hcrf'
"Virl1ze' alum' is hzzppinessu
OLENA JOHANSEN MABEL MANNING
Born Nmrnubvr IO, 1900, Crmlldge, Tcxas. Born lVl:11'Cl'1 17, 1911, Dallas, Ttxus.
Gund Scholzxrshlp Clubg El Clrculo Hispzmicn. utqhf Um I, -mf, Iandxmpg of mild Muffy,
'KSM1 if 11 ge'r1Ilf'u'u1lzarz." VVfz4rfc' all fra.: harmony and calm and Quin."
WVI LLI.-XM COVEY
Born June 29, IQII, Fort VVorth, Texas,
Football '26, '27, Basket Ball l27, '2X.
"fi cheerful look makes rl dish a fcaslf'
Born June 12, 1910, Greenville, Texas. Good
Scholarship Club, Girl Reserves, Spanish Club.
"rl friend In all."
Born March 30, 1909, Grand Prairie, Texas.
Crack Company '25, ,26, '27, '28, Captain
R. O. T. C., Carnegie Medal.
"K1zo:cledge ir j,r1n'er',
Born September 24, 1910, Dallas, Texas. Good
"xl flnfcer in our n1iil.rf.U
Born june 17, IQIO, Dallas, Texas. Good
Szholarship Club, Spanish Club.
"Her ,wilt-.v fL'1'1'e simply ami .tfcerl.',
NIARVIN E. SHERNIAN JR.
Born july 8, 1909, Vvhitesburgh, Texas.
junior lli-Y, Senior Ili-Y, R. O. T. C., Sergeant
Major Staff, Crack Company, Rifle Team, Track.
"Once a frieml, alzcayr a friend."
BETTY AMELIA COMPTON
Born October 7, 1910, Kansas City, Missouri.
Pep Squad ,25, ,269 Good Scholarship, Linz Pin
'25, '26, l27, '28, Camp Fire Girls ,27, '28,
"Vera: a lucky Jay when the Jill some
Born April 21, 1911, Venus, Texas. Camp
Fire, Pep Squad, Linz Pin, Good Scholarship.
"Lsr1rm'1l ami lorirzgf'
BOBBIE R. KEEHAN
Born August 25, 1911, Dalhart, Texas. Phi
Kappa, Progressive Club, Rifle Team, Crack
Company, Wozencraft Team, Camp Dallas.
"1-1 merry lzeart makelh a cheerful rozm.fuz1ar1re"
Born November 30, 1910, Albuquerque, New
"Well bred, 'well informed, well llleeilf'
Born April 16, 1911, Taylor, Texas. Good
Scholarship Club, Secretary Thrift Club.
"Sweet and lovable."
Born April 30, 1909, Thurber, Texas.
"Earllz'r nobles! thing-a woman perfecledf'
Born September 23, 1909, Dallas, Texas.
"A perfect woman."
DE ROYCE MCCORVEY
Born October 25, 1909, Dallas, Texas. Cap-
tain R. O. T. C., Camp Dallas Elliciency, Crack
"TraIh, honor, freedom, and coz4rIe1y."
Born November 8, 1909, Dallas,
Scholarship Club, Crack Company,
"Blf'r.tf1i are Ib: irzrzorvrzt, for ihxy have
lazy Io learn."
Born August 9, 1908, Thornton, Texas.
"C1'e1'f2lr1g like a Niall-alzczillfrzg In ,rulloolfl
Born August 22, 1909, Garland, Texas.
"fl worry lzearf and Irzfef'
CHARLES C. SHARP
Born April 17, 1909, Dallas, Texas.
"Good lhazzghfs are his ber: f1'ierz1l.D
Born August 13, 1909, Pollack, Louisiana.
"Happy am I, from ran' 1511 free.
VVM' aru1z'r Illvy all L'UIIll'7If lilcr U!Lf,,
MARY BETH HENRY
Born February 21, 1909, St. Louis, Missouri.
"Holy, 1fi1'in1', good, amiable, ami 5zc'rrf't."
Born May 27, 1910, St. Louis, Missouri. Good
'filer airr, her manners, all who saw
Born August 14, 1911, Dallas, Texas. Hi-Y,
Good Scholarship '26, '27, Crack Company.
"One lhing ir forever good:
Tlzal one fhing ix ruccvr.r."
Born October 24, 1908, Dallas, Texas. Foot-
ball T27, Military '24, '2q, '26, ,275 Crack Com-
pany '25, 126, ,27.
"rl rlmlmlf, an aihlflf, aml a 'zcurlby wan "
Born july 6, 1910, Dallas, Texas.
"1 loin' ful r'o.w.v ct-rllkl
THELMA CL M BERLAND
Born August 4, 1910, Dallas, Texas. Good
Scholarship, Linz Pin '26, Representative of
juniors on Student Council ll7.
"Her .mule :ear fall .rluzplf mul toy."
Born October 20, 1909, Fort YVorth, Texas.
Football '26, ,273 liasket Ball '27, llxg Lieut-
enant Military, Crack Company '24, '25, '26,
L. M. l. L. '26, ll7.
"xl moral, .r1'r1,vllrl1', mul :c'1'll-brawl mlm."
Born ,la11ua1'y Ii, Itjll, Dallas, Texas. Dec-
lamation, Good Scholarship Club, P:1n4An1erican
Spanish Club, Track '28.
"VVorla wakfxv Ihr' man
Class of June 728
LL great successes II1l1St have their beginnings, so it Was with the Class
of '28. Now as We have reached the goal we set four years ago, an-
other one comes in view. I believe we feel a little queer when We
think that the last milestone is almost passed.
Throughout our high school career it has been our aim to lead in every
activity. In every phase of athletics the class has taken an active part. The
star of stars, bl. B. Andrews, was a member of our class. But the main purpose
for which we came to school, intellectual development, has not been neglected.
The Senior Class is not lacking in shining lights in language, in literature, and
in oratory. Three of the brightest of these lights are Thomas Peacock, -lack
Scott, and Eulalia Thomas.
May I ask, 'KVVhen has a Senior been too busy to be president of a club,
take part in a play, or sell football tickets and Dalhi Annuals?" Judge us not
by Whether we Won or lost, but by the Way We played the game.
If it is ever our privilege to give advice, surely it is now, and in the words
of the poet each one of us would say:
"And, Lord, may my shouts he nngrnflging anfl clear-
zf trilznte that comes from the heart,
And lat me not cherish a snarl ar a sneer,
Or play a snitzeling part.
Let me say, 'There they rifle, on whom laurals
Since they played the game lretfer than P.
Let me stanfl -with a smile, hy the side of the raazl,
Anal cheer as the winners go lay."
ADA LOUISE CAMP.
Tropliesy of the June '28 Class
fl-lfy Dear Charlatle Belle:
Since this is my thirtieth birthday, I though I would answer your much
appreciated card. I'm sure you are interested in your work in educating young
America. It is indeed an honorable work.
It has been so long since We have seen each other, and so many things have
happened. I think you would be interested in knowing some of our old class-
mates, occupations and interests now. I received cards on my birthday from a
number of them.
Did you imagine when We graduated that our class president, George Fix,
would ever become president of the Bonehead Club? He wrote on his card,
UYVL- have just completed our work on the education of blind micef, That
sounds just like George. Doesnlt iti
Thomas Peacock writes, "My dear Sister VVilliams, May God grant you
many more thirtieth bfrthdaysf, He is now pastor of The Little Church
Around the Corner. Did you ever think he would enter the ministry? But he
was surely a splendid editor for our Annual.
Charlotte, this is gossipl Marjorfe Sigler has been married four times
and divorced three, and none of them has been Ted Holland. Imaginel
Charles Bowman writes that he and his wife, who was Nancy Hines,
are touring Europe, gathering specimens for his museum at lvlesquite.
VVilliam Plath and George McGhee are the lightweight and heavyweight
boxing champions of the world. They recently won from O. T. Lyles and
Bert YVhaley. You remember, I'm sure, that they were always fighting each
"The Pair of Jacks" QScott and Pettigrewj, are national radio broad-
casters from station B-R-Y-A-N. They are wonderful entertainers and are
giving the public all their wit and humor.
Mlle. Gretchen fl'Greta"j Schermerhorn writes, 'flVliss Williams, never
get married, men are so Hcklef' I wonder how she knows. She never went
out when we were in high school. I am about to forget to add that she lives
in Paris, France, now. '
Dorothy Freeze is matron in the Home for the Blind at Tyler. The
inmates think she is perfectly beautiful.
Betsy Garrard and Kathryn Martz are teachers at VVoodrow Wilson
High School. They teach kindergarten, the alphabet, and playground work.
These courses have always been needed, especially for the freshmen.
Lois Bland is a cabaret dancer in New York. She writes, 'Tm having
a marvelous time. I divorced little Bert yesterday. Think I shall go back
to Wilbur." Oh! that girl and her love affairs.
just listen to this: Lawrence Vittrup writes: "Am inclosing the picture
of my latest construction, the tallest building in the world." I learned that it
was situated in Athens, Texas.
'fDenver" Craver is now agent for the Real Silk Hosiery Company. He
says he is having fine business owing to his course in salesmanship under Mr.
Mary Beth Henry is teaching dancing at Bryan High. This new course
has been opened under the direction of Odell Walker.
Devert West writes, "My business is fine. I'm selling harnesses for
mosquitoes." He always was industrious. Wasnit he?
Remember Ada Louise Camp? She is now modeling for Sears-Roebuck
Ready-to-Wear. She was always such a sweet example of girlhood.
Dorothy Eaves and Lucille Hacker are still side by side. They have joint
ownership in the school lunch stand near the new high school.
Naida Wadsworth and Mary Catherine Grimes are editors of the Forney
Daily News. lVlary Catherine is running an article eqntitled "How to Lose
VVeight in Ten Yearsf, That would be wonderful. VVouldn,t it?
VVilliam fliillj Egan-would you believe it?-is head of a new manu-
facturing concern. He invented a pill that makes blonde hair curly. And they
cost only S100 each.
Boyd Donegan is circulation manager of the Times Herald. He has as an
assistant, Coyle Harris.
VVatson Rawles is still loafing. Mr. Bowman invited him to join his
party and tour Europe, but he was afraid of becoming seasick.
VVilliam fBillj lVlartin is washing cars and cutting grass. He received
his training at Betty's house. Didn't bei
These are just a few of the many cards and letters I received. Some I
haven't even read yet. I see that quite a few of them bear a foreign postmark.
Well-we will have our trip abroad some day, though. Won't we?
January 729 Class
BILL BRUss - ---- 'President
CHARLES HARTY - - Vice-?resialem
HENRY MULLER - Secretary
X lLLI.ANI BRIISS-"Bill"
Born May 16, 1911, Dallas, Texas. Basket
Ball '26, Football '26, '27, All-City Football '27,
Vice-President "D" Club '27, President of Janu-
ary '29 Class.
"What e'r he did was done with .fo much
In him alone 'lwas nalural to please."
Born August 7, 1911, Dallas, Texas.
Born August 9, 1911, Amarillo, Texas. Hi-Y,
Crack Company '25, '26, Older Boys' Confer-
"Describe him 'who can,
An ahridgemenl of all tha! was pleamnl in man."
Born October 28, 1910, Dallas, Texas. Lit-
tle Theatre Club '25, '26, '27.
Reserves, Choral Club, Good Scholarship Club, an I , V J,
Linz Award. lhe zwsf' shall lnherzl glory.
"rl .vhephunlimr of sheep.
Her flvrlef rm' Ihazzghls. REGINAALD FARLES5,rfRL,ggfL,v
bm' km'-D" mlm u'hMe'U Born September 5, 1912, Springfield, Missouri.
HENRY MULLER-"Spank" Good Scholarship Club '24, '26, '27, '28,
, Lieutenant R. O. T. C., Camp Dallas, Hi-Y,
Bom April 20' WH' Brenham' Texas' Good One-Act Play Contest '27, Crack Company '26,
Ejhlolazrjhip Club '25, Yell Leader 725, '26, Foot- ,275 Class Pmphct.
1 H U Y A V "He fuzs a genllrman from :ole fo crown,
Ojiczour, i7l7IIll'1'?1l, xnzcere, FIV f K i i 3 Y ,H I, U
Of every frfvrzilluvs name the friend." ' can 'morn' am 'wptrm 3 5 im'
DOROTHY HAMILTON VIVIAN PRICE
Born August 6, 1911, Dallas, Texas. Good Bom August 9, 1912, Chicago, Illinois. Girl
Scholarslllp mul' 76' Reserves, Good Scholarship club, Girls' Chorus,
"Her gloxxy hair coax clzzslerfrl o'er a brow Pep Squad.
Brighl zvilh irzfellfgerzfe mul fair anil,w1onrh." "Her 'voice if glafl ax an April bluff."
Born October Io, 1910, Georgetown, Texas.
Hi-Y '26, '27, Secretary of Hi-Y '27, Lieutenant
R. O. T. C., Crack Company '26, '27, Little The-
atre '275 Good Scholarship Club '25, Cheer
"Genleel in personage,
Cardiol, and equipage
Noble by heritage,
Generous and free."
Born January 9, 1912, Dallas, Texas. Good
"Thy lowing-kindness is good."
Born July 10, 1911, Dallas, Texas.
"Write me as one who loves his fcllozc'1nen."
MARGARET HAM MER
Born Dallas, Texas, 1910. Good Scholarship
Club, Linz Award.
"The fairest garden in her looks,
And in her mind the wisest books."
Born November 19, 1910, Dallas, Texas.
Crack Company '26, Good Scholarship Club.
"Hari in him those brave lranslznzary things
Tha: Ihe jfs! pocis had."
Born january 24, 1911, Kilfer, Oklahoma.
Good Scholarship Club '25, '26, '27, Linz Award
'26, '27, Treasurer Camp Fire Girls '26, '27,
President Camp Fire Girls '27, '28,
"Consider her ways and be wise."
JOHN L. TINNIRELLO
Born February 15, 1912, Dallas, Texas. Good
Scholarship Club '25, '26, '27, '28, Sergeant
R. O. T. C., Linz Award, '26, '27, '28, Literary
Editor of the Dalhi Annual '28, Historian Jan-
uary '29 Class, Older Boys' Conference '28.
"His 'words are bonds,
His aalhs are oracles,
His love sincere,
His lhoughls immaculalcf'
LOLA MAE TODD-"Bob"
Born November 1, 1909, Hutchins, Texas. Girl
Reserves, Good Scholarship Club.
"To those who know Ihre not no words can paint!
"And those who know Ihee know all 'words are
ELLARD COCKRELL-"limi" PHIL CRAWFORD
Burn October 25, 1910, New York, New York.
Burn October 17, 1910, Oklalwmza City, Okla- , . -
lllllllll. I-'outluzlll '26, l27, '28, 'AIT' Clu'D, Little hood Sclwlmshlp Club ul' i'6l 27'
ThL,at,.,.S C100 Club' "His f7l'7lL'fI :cas slrikirzg, rt'xirrll'.v,v, and gfanlfg
H11 iv II H Hif nmrzrzerr were genzlv, rowhlyiug, and
. fy l I
Thar valor if ills fhif'-ful iirlnr, and HHWLU
Most dignijies the lza1'er." LOI5 HOVVELL
Burn january 30, 1912, Tyler, Texas. Girl
Reserves, Girls, Chorus.
"HU aim, fzcf marznerr, all who yacc affminufg
Bmin Dl'U'mh4'l' 171 19101 Dilllllsi TVXIISA C'r1111'lv1m.r lfzougfz coyg ami gmzlll' Ihauglr
Uflgf' frmrml :either har, nur 5111111771 rtafr f'f'ff'f'1i-U
Ilvr fnjlnill' i'ari1'fy.l'
Burn July 9, 1911, Dzlllzis, Texas. Fuotlmll
GEORGE BYRTON '16, ,275 UD" Club, Crack Company '26, Camp
. . Dill: '2'.
Burn August .1, 1910, Omru, YV1scuus1u. I IS 5 ,
HF lv V A fi V i I I in "Horn for szlrcfsr ln- .vm'u11'J,
.rnrlplle 171 Ulfifzzrf 1111 111 111111. ,With grate I0 atm, ugh ,Hyun
'VE I 'I S .'
1: LYIN WILKILQ ON MARY DUNCAN
Burn july 1, 1911, Dallas, Texas. Girl RW Burn june 20, 1911, Dnllus, Texzis.
serves, Gund Sclwlnrship Clulx, Clumrul Club. nA,1fft.di0mar6, as A,hm,ghA,,, ,U hm,
"She .vlmnfrlfz in Ihr lap nf fzfgfz j:lar1'x." The vzezrrzzrer of fzrr hnzzrrf'
VVithdrew at midterm.
FLORA ETH LYN HALLIBCRTON
Born October 17, 1911, Macon, Missouri.
Bible Class '26, '27.
"Eyes fha! fouhi see her on Ihfs szmzvzur day
Mighl fini if harrl' In Iurzl mzofhvr fray."
Born July 11, 1911, Memphis, Tennessee.
Little Theatre, Good Scholarship Club.
"A man hy nothing is so n-all hfccrayrd
ds by his 7I'ld7L7Lt'f.Y.,,
Born January 20, 1911, Leonard, Texas.
Spanish Club, Good Scholarship Club.
"For I have learnvd in 'zchalsoever slafe
I am, Iharcin fo fu' ronirzzff'
Born August 19, IQII, Corsicana, Texas.
Lieutenant R. O. T. C., Camp Dallas '26, YZ7,
Crack Company ,25, '26, y27, '28, Spanish Club.
"Bill hi' never flznzkeul, and he flvivr limi,-
I reckon he rzuiwr krzrifuui hair."
pany '26, '27, Annual Staff '25, '26, Boys
Chorus, Bible Class.
"Gracious, and full of compassion-
sfou' Io anger." '
ALLIE NIERLE GILL
Born August 11, 1911, Harrison, Arkansas.
"She npvnslh har moulh with u'isrl'Um,
Am! in her langue is Ihe lazy of kindrzvss '
JAMES R. HOLMES
Born July 17, 1910, Corsicana, Texas. Golf
Team, Junior Orchestra, Crack Company '25,
'26, 7275 Lieutenant R. O. T. C.
"Ami thu: hu bore ccifhout abuse
Thi' grand old namv of gcrztleman."
Born June IX, 1912, Alice, Texas. Crack Com-
ALEX ANDRES HORACE SULLIVAN-"Red"
Born june 16, 1911, Dallas, Texas. Good Born February 14, 1911, Houston, Texas. Good
Scholarship Club, Spanish Club. Scholarship Club.
"This man ceaseth not ta speak? "Out of his moulh cometh knowledge
Born December 8, 1910, McKinney, Texas. A
Good Scholarship Club. Withdraw at midterm.
"To knawlhefzvas lo love her."
WILLIAM TAYLOR Withdraw at midterm.
Withdrew at midterm.
MARIAN CONSTANCE JENKINS
MARY REID Born April 17, 1910, Clcvvland, Ohio. Girl
Reserves, Good Scholarship Club, Ukulclc Club.
Born October 18, 1911, Dallas, Texas. HHH ways an, way, of plmmnmeu,
"She smilrrl and the shadows dcparledf' And all her palhs are peace."
REEVES HOIIGHTON HERBERT MASON XV.-XLSH
Born june 29, IQII, Dallas, Texas. Hi-Y. Burn November 27, 1912, Dallas, Texas. Or-
U1-1 arise wan is strung, yea, 11 wan Chestrzi '25, '26, '27, Good Sclmlarsllip Club.
of krzocvfedgc i1z1'n'11.ruIh .YIVc'7lgflI.H "His look.: scar kim! 0' hard to forget."
FRANCIS LEWIS GILBERT
ELIZABETH G.-XLLEY-"Li-z" v
, Burn 1Nm'ember 21, 1908, Tulsa, Oklahmna.
Born September 26, 1910, Lubbock, Fexas. Girl Rescrws
Good Scholarship Club, Secretary Camp Fire V ,i A ,
Girls Hg, Lin7 Award H6 ,27 "She 1,1 more precmux lhan f11fm'.v."
-1 , . .. , .
"1-I xfeariy xoul, Ihr!! yield: In rule,
find Quin' irzgenfoux 100, al school." LLOYD DE GROODT
Burn September 12, IQIO, F1'ankfu1't, lVIissou1'i
R. O. T. C. Band' Spanish Club Cnmmittee,
ONEE RAGSDALE Camp Dallas lzg, '27, Crack Company '25, '26,
Burn March 8, 1909, Mesquite, Texas. ,275 Guod SCh0lmsl"P Club'
UCUXIH IM, hah, M Hn. punt, Um bm. Ufllllfl-I lla!!! charwx Io .voolhr the .ra-Page breast,
Fur the 11PPr1rfI off l7f0CIaimr the wan." NTU 'W-ffm' fofkfl or bam! H knonml 'mkj'
ELEANORA LEONA SMITH Burn January 17, 1911, Celina, Texas. Girl
Born june 24, 1909, Dallas, Texas. Reserves, Gund Scholarship Club.
"Thy grace, thy muru lfzarz fwazzfy "Her vzolhsf lnokf the cofragf' Ulfgflf adorn,
Slmfl be an rrzdffxvf Ihezm' af praiyl Stew! as fha pfiwfon' pwpf franealh the thorn."
, FRANK GRONER
Born September 25, 1911, Stamford, Texas.
Good Scholarship Club, R. O. T. C., Football
"A man so various that he :aem'd to he
Noi one, but all mankinrilv epilomff'
JEWELL CATHERINE JACKSON
Born October 19, 1912, Kaufman, Texas.
Good Scholarship Club, Choral Club.
"Verily lhefe ix a reward for the righlcozzxf'
Born May 6, 1911, Dallas, Texas.
"I'1e nolhfng common did, or mean."
Withdrew at midterm.
JULIUS A. JUNGE--"Schultz"
Born December 20, 1912, Opelousas, Louisiana.
Linz Award, Good Scholarship Club '25, '26, '27.
"A 'wise son makelh a glad father."
Born March 12, 1911, Dallas, Texas. Good
Scholarship Club, Linz Award '26, '275 Girl Re-
serves '25, '26, '27, Girl Reserve Conference '27,
Humor Editor of the Dalhi Annual '28.
"ffl merry heart docfh good like a 1nea'icine."
Born September 2, 1911, Aurora, Illinois.
Orchestra '25, '26, '27, Good Scholarship Club.
"His word: -were oakx in acorns, and his lhoughlx
W2'rc roots that firmly grip! the granite truth."
Born September 21, 1911, Marlin, Texas. Pep
Squad '25, Girl Reserves '26, '27, Camp Fire
Girls '25, '26.
"And 'whenever xhe spake her 'voice 'went
Like water up from a fountain springing."
J. Z. WEAVER
, Born july 1.1, 1910, Dallas, Texas. Crack
Cumpany '25, Camp Dallas '25, Guild Sclmlar-
"Zazln11.v, yet vzniitzflg ixzzlvfmli, rhnagfz frm,
Pafiurzf of mil, .wrem avzidrt alarms."
Born 1911, Oklahoma City, Oklahoma. Sponsul
R. O. T. C., Good Scholarship Club.
' acc is like Ma milky way i' fha sky,-
77lL'L'IflIg of gorilla Iigfzlr 'lbffhvllf 11 l10lII1A'.U
Born March 24, IQII, Fort VVnrth, Texas.
Fimthall '26, '27, Camp Dallas '25, '26, Guild
"An hrnzixvt man, close lfaflarzezl ro IM' chin
Rroaihfolh ccithunf, and 11 ccarnz afar! cvilhfrlf'
Burn August 16, 1911, Frost, Texas. Linz
b 1 M6
Award '25, '26, Gund SCllI1lIlI'Sl1lp Clu 25, ,
275 Spanish Club.
Shu ifovih lillll' kirzifr1fxf.w.r
lVM1'h 111051 friliv znzifrzrw, or iff'.rpf.ru."
Born March 7, IQI 1, Wolfe City, Texas. Track
'25, '26, Football '26, '27, UD" Club, Glee
"Raw crmzponznz' nf mlflily, frnlff, am! fuzz!
VVho n'ff.vhri! ll fake ami n'f0f1'nf X11 a pan."
Born May 24, IQII, Dallas, Texas. Track '26,
Football '26, Hi-Y, Good Scholarship Club.
"Warn wzixwl rnzsvvz fvilh plcaxnrc ami
fcirdorzz :CIM wzfrtb:
If he had any faults fn' flax li'-ff 145
Born june 29, IQOQ, Sherman, Texas.
"SI1nifnz1f la p11'a.n', ye! rm! ashamcil I0 fail."
JOHN BAIRD JR.
Born October 6, 1911, Dallas, Texas. Sergeant
R. O. T. C. Band, Good Scholarship Club, Linz
Award, Older Buys' Conference.
"Kimi by was rzlfcays qzzivlly arrayed,
find fn' :cas alfeays hzmmil :chan he IaUcrif."
Born May 11, 1908, Sherman, Texas.
"Ohl Do not slander him, for he is leivzilfl
MABEL RUTH ANDERSON
Born December 18, 1910, Dallas, Texas.
"My life is like the sznnrner rose,
That opens to the morning shy."
Born January 27, 1913, VVichita Falls, Texas.
"Still the cconder grccc
That one srnall heail could carry all
Burn April 28, 1910, Springfield, Missouri.
"Thy eyes are springs, in cchose serene
And silent water heaven is seen."
Born january 23, 1911, Memphis, Texas. Good
"Her e-very tone is music's own
Like those of morning birds."
Born August 5, IQIO, Plano, Texas.
"For I rechoiz that I am not a
za-hit hehinll the iwry chiefestfl
Born 1909, Dallas, Texas.
'lllff eyes were zle1'fn'r than the rlvpth
of 'waters stillnl at even."
Born April 2.1, IQII, Wylie, Texas.
"Hegor1e, dull Carel Thou and I shall
july 15, IQIO, Dallas, Texas.
"Mo1lesl anrl shy as a nun is she
Born December 6, IQII, Dallas, Texas. R. O.
T. C., Good Scholarship Club.
"Hut his smile il -was pensive and chilillileef'
Born March zo, 1912, Dallas, Texas.
"fl beautiful aml happy girl,
With step as light as surfzzner air
Born July 5, 1910, Dallas, Texas. Camp Dal-
las 126, '27, Golf Team '25, '26, ,275 Lieuten-
ant R. O. T. C. Crack Company '25, ,261 ,275
"PVC grant, although he hall mach ccit,
Ile :cas very shy of using it."
MARY D. COLE
Born November 14, 1910, Abilene, Texas. Linz
Award '26, ,275 Treasurer Girl Reserves, Pep
Squad, Latin Tournament '26.
"Glorious things are spoken of thru."
Born january 14, 1910, Dallas, Texas.
"ln the lexicon of youth, which fate rl'.v1'ri'es
For a hright vzarlhuorl, there is no such :conf
Born December 28, 1910, Big Sandy, Texas.
"ls she not more than painting can express,
Or youthful poets fancy when they love?"
Born December 11, 1909, Short Creek, Ala-
"To lla him any -wrong zcas to heget a kim!-
ness, for his heart was rich."
Born January 18, 1910, Dallas, Texas.
"'Tis heauty truly hlent, whose fell ana' 'zchite
.Yature's own sweet am! canning hand laid
Born February 24, 1911, Dallas, Texas. Or-
chestra '26, '27, Chorus '25, R. O. T. C.
"A name which you all lenozc' hy sight
Hut which no one can speak, ami no
one can spell."
Born March 8, IQII, Mclieesport, Texas. Pep
Squad, Girl Reserves.
"Anil her face so fair
Stirreil :sith her rlream as rose-lea-Fei
with the air.'l
Born June 1, IQIO, Dallas, Texas.
"Liberal to all alike."
Born july 30, 1905, Hugo, Oklahoma.
"His smile is sueetenell by his gravity."
Born November 12, 1911, Comanche, Texas.
Entered from Comanche High School. President
Latin Club '25, Tennis '25, Junior Reporter to
"Squaw" ,275 "Arrowhead" staff, Cartoonist '25,
Art Editor 727.
"Goods of rare quality are done up in
MARY VIRGINIA BOOTY
Born April 17, 1912, Georgetown, Texas.
"The Hand that hath marie you fair
hath made you good."
Born April 28, 1910, Gilmore, Oklahoma.
Good Scholarship Club, R. O. T. C.
Ulflfearing all that weight
Of learning lightly like a flozuL'r."
Born March 26, IQII, Campbell, Texas. Lit-
tle Theatre, Linz Award, Good Scholarship Club.
"Therr's lustre in her nyc, heaven in
Born December 25, 1910, Dallas, Texas. Band,
Good Scholarship Club.
"VViIh lrmnpal ani! sounil of fornel he
wakes a joyful noisy."
Born January 11, 1911, Dallas, Texas. Crack
Company, Lieutenant R. O. T. C., Tennis '2S.
"His lima' is fore'-zwr, em'ry':eheru his place."
C. B. MCCAGHREN
Born November 26, 1906, Glen Rose, Texas.
"To Ihose men lhat soughz him, sweef as
Born December 30, 1910, Dallas, Texas. R. O.
T. C. Good Scholarship Club '25, '26, '27, '28,
"He was a scholar, and a ripe and' gooll one,
Exceelling wise, fair spoken, and persuading."
CLARENCE HOLMAN AUSTIN JR.
Born February zo, 1910, Dallas, Texas. R. O.
T. C., Football '26, Basket Ball '25, Track '24..
"And he -was a jolly old fullozc-ala-ays
Born March 29, IQII, Corsicana, Texas.
"Anil all his zcnrks are Jong' in lrnlh."
Born February 4, 1911, Dallas, Texas. Little
Theatre, Hi-Y '26, '27, Crack Company '26, '27,
Lieutenant R. O. T. C.
"Rich joy and love he go! and grwc,
His hcarl was merry as his dress."
Born November 21, 1909, Plano, Texas. Track,
Good Scholarship Club.
"And lhal man was perfect and upright."
Born April 9, 1910, Waco, Texas. Track '25,
Good Scholarship Club '26, Track '28, Basket
"You hear lhal boy laughing?-You fhink he's
Bu! Ihr' angels laugh, foo, al Ihe gooil he
Born March 2, 1910, Savannah, Georgia. Ser-
geant R. O. T. C. Crack Company.
"Ili: name shall endure former"
Born December 5, 1911, Dallas, Texas. Boys'
Chorus, R. O. T. C.
" 'Tis edzwalion forms fhe human mind,
Jus! as the twig is bent fha 1rae's inclined."
Born july 30, 1909, Dallas, Texas. "D" Club,
Basket Ball '26, '27, '28, Football '27, Tennis
'26, '27, '28.
"lI's gui!! In he marry anil ccisl,
ll's galil lo he honest and Info."
Born September 2.1, 1910, Dallas, Texas. Good
Scholarship Club '28.
"Hur iwry froccns an' fairer .far
Than smiles of other ozaillwrr are"
J. W. GANN
Born january 4, IQII, Franklin, Texas. R. O.
T. C. Good Scholarship Club.
"Tho' modest, on his nr1l'vzharmss'il bfllfl'
Nalurc had ccrltlen-Genllevzarl."
Born August 12, 1910, Leavenworth, Kansas.
"I do no! know heneath what sky
Nor on what seas shall he Ihy fair,
I only know if shall he high,
I only know it shall he grail!"
Born March 28, 1903, Big Spring, Texas.
"Let the heaven and earth praise him."
Born July 15, 1909, Dallas, Texas. Art Club,
Ukulele Club, Girl Reserves.
"lfl1'.rs:ii is Ihr' man cchorn than choosen."
Born September 15, 1907, Dallas, Texas. Bas-
ket Ball '24, '25, Track '24, '2g.
"His cconls were simple words enough,
And yet he used Ihem so
Tha! cchal fn other moulhs eras rough
In his sscrnyd znusffal ani low."
Born February 4, 1910, Centerville, Texas.
"fl daughter of lhc grills, disfimly lall,
And mos! ifi2'insly fair."
Born March 20, IQII, Dallas, Texas.
"Wh3' marvel ya' al lhis man?"
Born june 5, 1905, Dallas, Texas. Good Schol-
"Hu reads much,
Ile is a greal ohser-zwr, ana' he looks
Quile lhrough lhe devils of men."
Born August 24, 1909, Grantu, Oklahoma.
Good Scholarship Club.
"His cogifafire fat-allies ivmzersefl
In cogilahunfliiy of cogilalionf'
Born February 30, 1907, Sedilia, Texas.
"He was mighly in his words anal works."
Plistory of the January 729 Class
OUR years ago our thirst for knowledge brought forth in this school a
new class, conceived in ignorance, and dedicated to the proposition that all
"FishD should be persecuted by Sophomores. Ah, yes, We were ignorant
then and persecuted, too. We spent our whole first year absorbing knowledge.
We learned to obey the laws and rules of Bryan, to be discreet in our speech and
wary at the lunch periods, especially when Sophomores were near.
VVhen we became Sophomores, we made ourselves noticed. VVe "VVise
Fools" became wiser, proof: our high scholarship. Mary D. Cole, Bryan's
representative in the Latin Tournament of that year, won first place. Reginald
Farless portrayed an important role in "The Valiantn, the play that made a
most creditable showing in the One-Act Play Contest. In football our class
was adequately represented by Ellard Cockrell, Bill Bruss, and YVilmer Frost.
Then the next year most of us became Juniors, awaiting impatiently the
time when we should become dignified Seniors. That year the class claimed
five star football players: Bill Bruss, All-City center, Dick Shoupe, Ellard Cock-
rell, Robert Wood and Wilmer Frost. In the scholastic field as well as in
the athletic, our class stood out. Dorothy Holland, George McGhee, John
Tinnirello, and Phil Crawford were appointed to the Annual Staff. The class
officers we elected then are still serving faithfully and efiiciently. They are:
BILL BRUSS ------- Tresident
CHARLES HARTY - Vice-Ylresident
HENRY lVfULLER - - - - - Secretary
And now We are Seniors, pompous, lordly, dignified Seniors. We have
passed the insignificant trampled-under-foot Freshman stage, the know-it-all
Sophomore stage, the expectant Junior stage, and have become objects of Won-
der, awe, and inspiration to the admiring Freshman. Soon We shall take our
finals, and Bryan and the teachers who helped us along our way with their
interest, their kindness, and their generosity in the liberal use of detention cards
wfll be pleasant memories. JOHN FFINNIRELLO.
Trophecy for Class of January 729
UCome overl Come overl See the fair city of Dallas, the largest city
in the largest state in Americaf'
I could not resist these seductive strains, so I paid my fifty cents to Chuck
Harty, the stentorian-voiced spieler, who got his practice in this art as yell leader
at the Bryan High football games. I had no sooner entered the sight-seeing
bus than I met John Tinnirello, who said that he was engaged in erecting a
three-thousand-foot suspension bridge across the torrents of the Trinity. The
structure had been designed by Phil Crawford.
The bus, a twelve-cylinder Ford, piloted by Willie Allen, finally got under
Way. Subsequently, the spieler began operationsl
"This massive one hundred and twenty-five-story super-sky-scraper, the
lyfarshal S. Cloyd Building, was built by Julius Junge and Company. The
structure is occupied partly by the firm of Clifford McBride-C. B. lVIcGaghren-
George McGhee, attorneys-at-law. Also located in this huge stone edifice are
the offices of the corporation of Dorothy Holland, Madge Nettles, and Eliza-
beth Galley, candy sausage makers, who learned 'howl while in the Gfrl Re-
"The graceful younff ffirl crossing the street is Mildred Newman who is
D . - O D A V . Y
known for having held the national beauty title longer than any of her prede-
cessors. Edith Miers was a close rival of Miss Newmanls in all these contestsf,
My friend, Mr. Tinnirello, pointed out a magnificent theatre, the Ulylel-
paljestic," at which was playing the great melodrama "School Day Memories",
starring Frances Francis and Margaret Morgan and the popular heroes, Alex-
ander Andres and Joseph Marino. The stage extravaganza was featuring Nlar-
guerite Denny, lklary Lou Simmons, Robert Davis, and Lloyd DeGroodt.
The company of Hrubbernecks" moved on to the next point of interest,
the awe-inspiring First Conversationalist Church, with Fred Crane, pastor,
Elizabeth VVood, choir leader, and Achilles Taliaferro, organist.
'cLadies and gentlemen, in this forty-story underground building is the
oflice of John Baird, M.D., who achieved fame by his successful treatment of
the cauliflower ears of Emerson Stuart, light-heavyweight champion of Af-
ghanistan. This building is especially known in select circles for its highly effi-
cient elevator boys, Leo Orozco and George Burton."
VVC next journeyed by the notorious night club, the "Ormond-Fuqua,"
whose orchestra, led by Mason lValsh, violinist extraordinary, lists such per-
sonages as Leon Bridger, Charles VVord, and Roy Dillon. The entertainers
billed were the Mary Duncan Singers, including Oree Baggett, Helen Eidt, and
At the next corner we were startled by the lusty, raucous outcry of
Alvin Rankin, newspaperman, "Extral Extra! All about the choice of
coaches for Texas colleges."
We purchased a paper and read the names of some of Bryan Highls former
football stars, now coaches at colleges, Bart Cockrell, S. M. U., Bill Bruss,
State, Robert VVood, T. C. U., "VVillie', Frost, Baylor, and VVeldon Dodge,
A. and lvl. VVe were pleasantly surprised to see an announcement stating that
Lois Howell had just perfected an invention of glass eyes for blind alleys.
The bus betook itself and its passengers to an exclusive residential suburb
of the city. One of the unique mansions was that of Bert Maxwell, inventor
of a liquid jelly. A few blocks away was the palatial residence of Henry lhluller,
surgeon. Shades of Mrs. Collins! He got his "cutting" experience in cutting
classes at old Bryan.
Coming upon a beautiful park in our journey we found that we were just
in time to see Frank Stephens playing against Bob Browne in the finals of the
Southwestern Tennis Championship. Over at the swimming pool the Dallas
Aquatic Team, composed of Marviii Glass, VVesley Evans, George lvlaxwell,
Dick Shoupe, and Bill Cochran, had just finished winning the Southern Swim-
bVVe next proceeded to the world-famous Holstein Dairy operated by
Henry Holstein and his charming wife, nee Helen lVliranda. The dairy is
noted for its self-satsfied cows. Here we met Lester Blakely and Juanita
Laney, who milk all the cows, goats, reindeer, et cetera.
Our next halt was at Love Field, that famous Southern airport. Wliii
should be commandant but Norman VVelshl He was very glad to see us and
appointed Don VVhaley, a promising mechanic, as our guide for an inspection
of the field and hangars. Almost immediately, there was a commotion on the
landing ground. Upon inquiry we learned that Mabel Ruth Anderson and
Marguerite Redman, the intrepid aviatrices, had just alighted from a non-stop
flight from Russia to Dallas. They were welcomed by a committee composed
of Mary D. Cole, Congresswoman, Doris YVorsham, jurist, and Dorothy
My companion and I bade good-bye to our friend and his neck-stretching
bus and returned to town in a cab driven by Frank Groner, a very speedy fel-
low. The petrol departed before we arrived in the metropolis, but we managed
to make a filling station, presided over by Arthur Hardi.
VVe finally arrived at our destination, the convention hall of the IQSO
N. E. A. QNational Everybody's Associationj. VVe were rather early and so
had time to greet some old friends. The first person we met was Nlilton
Crawford, who provides acetylene torches for gentlemen interested in banks
Henry Nuss is a prominent advertiser in Granbury. A fellow citizen of that
prosperous city of Hfteen hundred souls is Hal Redd, who is in the business of
manufacturing artificial limbs for dumb animals. Mr. Redd reports a thriving
trade with centipedes. jack Martin is teaching the art of barbering dogs in .a
tonsorial college. Elizabeth Glaab and Katherine Martz are aviatrices on the
new ocean-going aeroplanes. Evelyn VVilkerson and Vivian Price have devel-
oped a very profitable business as pilots for social climbers in Fort Worth. W.
Gann is the new chewing gum king. He will soon erect a one-story basement
on Central Avenue. Reeves Houghton professed to be superintendent of schools
in Letot. On his teachers' pay roll are Charles Wokaty, Mary Reid, and Flora
Halliburton. Derrah Wren and Z. Weaver have the cutest little shop up on
Elm Street. It has three gold balls out in front. Philip Bosco is a weather
prophet for trans-oceanic flights. james Harper and Julius Brener are in the
grocery business, selling capsule food. Horace Sullivan has become a renowned
journalist, and is at present a reporter on the Possum Flat Bugle. Allie Merle
Gill and Gladys Speer are now engaged-in importing jewelry. The members
of the corporation of Dorothy jackson, Mary Virginia Booty, and Pauline El-
lenberger, Real Estate, are exclusive dealers for the South Pole lands.
Guess Whatl Frances Gilbert, Doris Lindbloom, Myrtis lhlason, and
Eleanor Smith control the stock in a large aeroplane factory. They have just
produced the twelve millionth utin lizzien model. Onee Ragsdale is manager
of the plant. He worked up from the bottom, for he started putting tail lights
on the planes.
William Saunderson and Alton Vickery are the champion 'ibull throwers"
of Mexico. Gordon Young claims the golf championship of Haiti. I under-
stand they will soon install a golf course there. Marian jenkins has made her
place on this planet as a radio announcer for the Bug Dust Company. Some
of her station's most popular entertainers are Juanita Fort and Kathlyn john-
son, 'lukev specialists.
The doorway was suddenly and completely blocked by a mountainous fig-
ure which we scarcely recognfzed as that of Velma Maxwell. She informed
us that she is now the fat lady on a vaudeville circuit demonstrating yeast cakes
to make one fleshy. Margaret Hammer is a scientist of no little renown, who
is at present trying to discover a way by which she can return the lightning
which Franklin borrowed from the clouds. Catherine jackson is president of
the Glass Blowers' Association.
A messenger boy has just brought us a telegram. What's this? lvlr.
Ashburn has-but the meeting is called to order, the N. E. A. is under way.
THE JUNIOR CLASS
AR.-XPHRASING Shakespeare: "All the world's a football field, and we
are players on it." It may interest you to know some of the achievements
of the Juniors of our school in the football game of life.
ln languages we have attained a goal worth while. VVe have on our
team twenty members of the Spanish Club, one of whom is the chafrman. In
our Freshman year two representatives won a silver cup for Bryan in the Latin
Uur men are not only physically husky but mentally vigorous with a special
inclination toward parliamentary law. Eleven class presidents and twelve
officers of various clubs in the school make up our quota in leadership.
As a coach, Major Carrico has trained our boys well. VVe have seven
second lieutenants and three Hrst sergeants in our number. Eleven of the
Juniors are members of the Crack Company, and eight have won efficiency
pins. VVe are justly proud of the fact that a Junior was awarded the medal for
being the best cadet in Bryan.
Our Good Scholarship Club is our strongest line of defense against criti-
cism. Eighty-four of the two hundred members have been at some time during
their high school career on the Good Scholarship lists.
These are our credentials, we appeal to you to overlook our faults and
consider this line-up for the captains of your school next year.
THE SOPHOMORE CLASS
N the Words of the famous Lindbergh, "Here 'VVe' are back againf' Speak-
ing in behalf of the Sophomores, l am glad to say that the majority of us are
happy to be back in dear old Bryan, but we are even more delighted with our
new title, "Sophomore.l' Oh! How we hated to hear some one Say "ISn't that
a cute little Fish?" '
In the Held of athletics, of course, we have not discovered any heroes yet.
But waft. Youlll see. From the many Sophomores who have gone out for
both football and basket ball, we Shall eventually produce some big stars.
And do we have many Sophomores on the Good Scholarship lists? Indeed
We dol just take a look for yourself sometime.
Thoughiwe are but Sophomores at present, it will be only two years until
We shall obtain that for which we are now Striving. We can hardly wait for
the time when we Shall go forth to fill the high positions which will be waiting
for usl EDVVIN HllN'l'.
THE FRESHMAN CLASS
cc ISH 1927-28vl It is too early to foretell the history of the class but we
have been thoroughly imbued with the spirit which has made Bryan
Hfgh tfzf high School in Dallas. YVe expect to furnish you with the average
number of bright Students as well as the average number of dumb-bells. It is
our hope that from this class will spring those of athletic ability who will make
our opponents fear and respect us and again put our school on "top of the packf,
Already we have furnished the R. O. T. C. with a number of future gen-
eralsg our musicians are taking their rightful place in the orchestrag and surely
we will hold high the standard of the class room.
Bryan Highl VVe are happy to be here. VVe trust you are glad to have us.
JOHN FENTON THoIvIAS.
J 'Piece of Campfire
.lust a piece of wood,
Black, hurnt wood,
Nay, alniost ashes.
But stay! in its depths
An iniage appears .......
More wood with tongues of jire
Leaping nierrily and crachlin g
In the cool night air.
Now they are blazing
Midst sound of song and cheer.
Higher and higher they juinp,
Then ..... the logs sway ....
Tunihle .... and fall in a crunipled heap
Butin an instant niyriad golden sparks
Shoot shywardg high, straight, and true.
Up, up, up to the stars they go,
VV ho seeni to draw theni
To their hreasts, and hafuing done so
Shine with greater luster.
Soon it is quiet again.
The story goes on-
H ow Artahan found the Christ Child,
How to revere God, and honor our naine
And rnahe it gleain inore brightly ......
Yes, this was once a part of that 5
Now-just a piece of wood,
Black, hurnt wood
. . . . . . . VI ith nieniories. . . . . . .
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X ORGANIZATION S ,
1 ' "
OFFICERS GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
RUIEY RRXVIN ------ - Trefiflent
RIARY LUTHER - - - Vice-Trefiflent
PAULINE BECKLER - - - Lib1'm'1an
EL1w:ANoR FRANCES MCih!lIl,I,AN - Qlffiftam Librzzrzan
ELIZABETH HPINDRIX - - - - MTEE0l7lp!l7lZ5f
Ivis Marie Bell
Billie Frances Conrad
Elsie Faye Dowcly
C. l. .AYDERSONI -
lVl1'y1oR BoL'Nns -
Frances Rose Means
Eleanor F. McMillan
OFFICERS BOYS, GLEE CLUB
ELIZAIIETH HIAINIJIQIX -
C. l. Anderson
Marshall Lee Cook
Bonnie Lee Ellis
R, E. Hampton
Jacle Marie Purkeson
Annie Lee Rowley
J cm 711 ffllfllff
lVlAsoN Wv.Al.SIi - -
Rl.-XRKJ.-XRIi'I' IPILYQHSTON -
Mawson VV.nlsla, Cfmcvrt Nlustvr
Ira-tm ll rr4x L-
Annu Lou Little
VVumly du lfxxcc
The O rclzcslm
- - 'Prefiffezzz
l'1fz-7'z'efi1fe11I am! Bzzfilzeff fllgf.
C f'lIffmf,v Slzxophcfze
E Fffzf Jfm Saxophone
The ommercifzl Law Club
NDER the sponsorship of Mr. E. R. Roberts, the commercial law
class of Bryan Street High School recently formed a Commercial
The purpose of the club is to make better law-abiding citizens in the
public schools and to give the students an idea of how much business l1W
Will mean to them after finishing school.
- - - 7"f'e.rifZeul
- - l'ife-Ygreyiffefzt
cmiox - Sewenzry izmf TI'EcZ.fIl1'El'
Jackson, C. B.
Shelton, M. A.
Williams, Sudie Lee
MAJOR HOMER E. CARRICO SERGEANT W. M. FOSTER
The R. O. T. 5.
EREWITH an attempt has been made to set forth the
activities of our R. O. T. C. unit.
To those of us Who are members let us hope the book will
always bring back fond memories of hard Work done Well and
good times experienced among the most pleasant surroundings.
To our comrades in the R.O.T.C. may the book be interesting
not only as a reminder of the latest developments at our school,
but also as a record of what Our battalion has accomplished during
And to our friends in the Regular Army, National Guard
Reserve, and our student body We hope this book will convey a
message of friendliness and good Will. VVe are glad to have you
all come and visit us, and it is With pleasure that We see how
much has been done by the R. O. T. C. at large.
O. To Sponsors
- Ruth 1J2lV1L1SUH
- h1i1drec1 NL-winnn
- Edith Sledge
- 12515111 Pickens
- - Dorothy 1Vi11iz1n1s
Charlotte 13e11e Xx'12l11it3I'
- 15etsv 1V1ZlI'S1l2l11
- - - Hvrtie Garner
H12 Sponsors of the Bryan High School R. U. '11, C. were
Chosen and organized to provide entertainment for the Bryan
They have given 21 dance and provided candy for the 171111
1927 Crack Company. Their hopes are to give hetter and more
entertainment for their '11itt1e soldiersf meaning the "non-
Comsf' as well as for the officers.
Claude Moore -
James Hunt -
Bert VVhaley e
Edison Good -
Cecil Starnes -
john Heard -
F all Term
- Balfalion fomnzannfer
Clarence Pittman - - - Swgedfil'
Bert VVhz11ey -
jack Davis -
Cecil Starnes -
John Heard -
- - Battalion Cornmnnaler
Lloyd De Groodt Kenneth Marr
Chiu-lg-5 Higgins Rundzill Smith
F iff! Sergeantr
J. W. Askins Spresser VVynn
O. 'l'. Liles
l lzul Ozitis
S emfzrl Lieutemzvztx
F irft Sergeant
james Gordon Richard King
Allen Bentley Parker Hunt
C O M PA NY B
S er gean tr
George Hagan u
Edwin T. Teal
L. P. Morris
Edwin E. Teal
H. P. Williams
CO MPANY C
S er gemztx
J. R. Jones
J. R. McLure
J. R. Smith
Curtis L. Andrews
M-, , -MW ,,-...., ,e...,,,,..
TATT f '. , Q,Z::??'f.,..
George De Vaney
-AL 7 H- 1. H'
D. C. Baldwin
J. W. Owen
J. YV. Gann
Roy Lee Graber
T. L. Hall
J. B. Lee
D. F. Sable
J. D. Vandermonde
Cn m pany Com zzmmler
De VVitt Woods
S ergeazl If
J. T, Lee
I. D. Tuliclmil
J. AI. Bnccus
N1Ilj'l'S 11flj'XX 111111
Z. ,-X. Oliver
C O M PA N Y H
E. J. Gannon
J. C. Lankford
J. Z. Wcawr
Juv Bob Morgan
I. L. lVlCCullum
-I. B. Tarlcton
Lrcvlr. lirsxhn Nrri. Nlooiu- Fu' SAIITH
Department of 'Physical Education
HH Department of Physical Education has had a very
successful year. In the absence of Miss Frances Alex-
ander, who is now on leave of absence at Columbia Univer-
sity, Miss Lucyle Flsner has carried on the Work enthusias-
tically and has been ably assisted by Miss Fay Smith and
Miss Nell Nloore.
The enrollment of the gym classes has been exceedingly
large. The majority of girls in the school enroll in this
course, which includes marching, marching tactics, dancing
ffolk, aesthetic, character and athleticj, clogging, games,
apparatus flight and heavyl, stunts, corrective gymnastics,
and hygiene. The students are taught how to keep 'them-
selves healthy, not only through exercise, but also through
proper care and attention to the body.
The spirit shown and developed in the gymnasium is
quite different from that seen in any other class. One can
relax and be free without over-stepping the bounds. A
spirit of sportsmanship is evidenced and, above all, the girls
really learn to know each other.
IV VI, X55
sex- ----- ------- ia-Q
THE STUDENT COUNCIL
HE Student Council, which is composed of 4,A's and
4Bls, was again organized this year as a result of a
very successful year in 1927.
The purpose of this organization is the governing of the
library so that Seniors may feel that they have a share in the
government of the school. This of course has placed more re-
sponsibility upon each Senior, and the success has been so great
that the need for discipline has been greatly reduced.
During the fall the Council was headed by the chairman,
Grace Greenwood. The other members were: Louise Booth,
Mary Richardson, Katherine Marino, Margaret Anliker, Beatrice
Chandler, Lois Cook, Catherine Coley, Jack Scott, Helen Wynne,
Lenore Hall, Maurice Mann, Margaret Cowan, Margaret Harts-
field, Elizabeth Harvey, Tom Matthews, Anthony De Grazier,
Frank Evans, Finley Walker, Reidel Wilson, and Betty Compton.
During the spring the council was headed by Ada Louise Camp.
New members were: Betsy Garrard, Quinetta Ground, Boyd Don-
egan, Lois Howell, Madge Nettles, Ethel Tippins, Thomas Pea-
cock, Katherine Rice, Gretchen Schermerhorn, and Ada Louise
Every Wednesday afternoon the Council meets to discuss
business and any difliculties that may have arisen. Each member
has a badge that distinguishes him from other students.
Mrs. Braack, the librarian, finds the Council very helpful to
her, as it gives her more time to assist students and faculty in
their reference work.
' fl' ""' """' l' s
W' - Q Wu
spirit it' not in tlt-t'tl. Ctvzltli Nlznf, lung yt-:its zufttti' wt' lvqut- Rryzm wt- S 1 A ' '
ll. D. lNl.xi:1'lx S. YY. XltYIit LAX
The J 06161265
RYAN stzirtt-ti utt the St-twist with at nt-w ctuxch. Pi'tiSpt-cts w't-i't- tlctitlt-tlly gltmniy .t few tl.15'e
ht-ture ht- :nppt-ztrt-tl mi tht- Sct-tit-. lht' htvys had trit-tl tu gt-t ttigctlit-r gmtl stzti-I trtiiniiig, hut
with no succcss. Fmzllly it wus nm1tvt1i1t't-tl that Mr. .-Xslihtirii was nur nt-w' principal, :mtl
tht- htwys mzttlc tmt- lust dt-spt'r:ttt' t'it'nrt tu stztrt things mining. A mt't-ting was uillt-tl to which i
Mr. .Xshhtirit prtvmist-tl to Ctvmt-. Ht- did--zmtl tn gixc gtttrtl I1tt'1lSLII't', :ts ht- qtlwxtys tltwt-S, ht- hi'uu"l1t l
Cthicli Nlztrtin with him, Tht- first gzlimpst- wt- hzxtl tit' tht- ctvztch wus wt' xt titiivt, littlv, gr:-V m.mq
tht- St-tulitl gltmct- gint- tht' impruisitm ut :n t't-itrlin quit-t strt-ugth :mtl ttssttrztnct-. lfitmm tht- tiiwt
tlzly of prztctict' wt' kilt-w' w't- hzttl 11 clutch whtv, tirst uf till, was ll gt-iitlt-mam, ll kindly, sympzitht-tit i
mini for whtwm it wtrultl bt- Il joy tu work. W't' giiint-tl qi nt-w' ctJntitlt'iit't- :mtl salt'-rt-spt-Ct frtmi tht-
surt- way ht' cmitltictt-tl prglctict-. Nut tmct' tlitl hc lust' pzttit-ncc wht-it wt- wt-rc sltrw In ect- wh.xt X
ht' trit-tl tti tcnih us. Of his past rt-ctxrtl :tt Siiiiiiimik Cullt-gt-, I i1t't-tl tint spt-zikg htm ht- hrmt hr
mu' ttznm tmm lwttt-ii tw thu tmp-thr sm.xi'tt'4t, liniulusr lighting tcnm in tht- city, .it tht' clues tit' tht-
st-:xsm1+spt':tks for itat-lf. i'tv.xt'l1, wt- thunk yum, not st: much for tht- ftvtmtlftill ymi tzutght tw :IN
trvr tht- lt-ssmis in pzxtit-ucv, Cminiyt-, LlL'fCI'Il1lI1Illll7!1 ,anti st'll-s:1c1'1hCt- which will i't'm:1m with Ha lmif-
1lt'tt'i' wt- nrt- xlhlt- tt' plzly frmthull.
lunch Nlfxllllilll hzis ht-t-ii with us twt: yt-:tra htm. During th.1t timt' ht- h.t4 tlwtwttglmly whit
mu- i't'Qpt'ct tmtl ltnt-. Ttfiling l,ztt- intu tht- thtsk wt' tht- lung tmiiiiiig thin, ht- ww tht- tvs
tittii ul schtml ltvtztlty. Ht- w.us qxlwgtys pulling ini' tht- XVtilxt-S-in rlit-it righting t-xt-ry minutt-, in
Nhnll thmlt with lt-'wt11'v
,mtl lmiging tit' rhtvst- lung :il'tt-iwwtviii :is Scrtilw with ytiii ttntcliing tw ttv play tht- gnnit-.
Red is one of our institutions at Bryan. His football playing has become
a legend as all great deeds of prowess are legendixed. Not one minute was he
out of the game the entire season. To see that hig frame hetiore you, to feel
that spirit of light that was in him, to hear the shock with which he tore an
enemy hack from his feet or hrushed a would-he tackler out of your path, is
to realize some of the pleasure that a fellow can get out of the greatest sport in
the world. He was the haekhone of our team and it is not pleasant to think
what would have happened had he heen injured so that he could not lead us
in the tight. When klune comes, the gap he leaves at tackle and the lonesome
NPOI he leaves in the hearts of his team-mates will he hard to till.
Ross did not come out until late, hut he filled a long-felt need when he
did eoine. Ross played a great game at end, and when we got in danger he
eame hack and punted us out ot' it. Yerv little was gained around his end, while
he never missed a pass that was within reach. Altogether, with his tight, his
punting, and other qualities mentioned, Ross was one of our liest players. His
loss will he felt next year.
C. l. ANDriRsoN
Si started the season as an end, hut hetiore the season was ox er was our star
end circling liaek. This was his tirst time out for liootlaall and lw hard work,
he made himselli into our surest ground gainer. His hall totin' in the last game
ol' the season with Oak Clit? was one of the features of the game. Great things
may certainly he expected of Si nevt year.
Qlaek started the season as quarterback. His inexperienee caused his removal
from that responsihle position and he alternated later as relieli end and half
hack. This was his lirst year and he graduates this Llune. lt' he goes out for
the team at college, helll make it. VVe helieve he has the "stull", and we don't
expect him to disappoint LIS.
Bart started the season as a back, but later was shifted to the line. As a
back, he could be depended on to carry out his assignmentg but as a linesman,
he proved his real worth. Bart will be a valuable man next year.
Bill received his first year's football training under Conch lirnev of last
yearg this year he has fulfilled the signs of promise that he showed. His work
at center was outstanding throughout the year, but his exceptional defensive and
offensive power in the city series brought him the cherished position on the
mythical All-City team. Through Bill as the hub we want to say here that
the line in that unforgettable Oak Cliff game, played the style of ball that the
student body knew they could play. The choice of Bill as neXt j'ear's football
captain assures our team of a fighting leader who can play football as she is
Dick characterized his play by his fight. An end must be a good defensive
man and a threat on the offensive. Dick filled both of these requirements of
a good end. He broke up end run after end run, and seldom did he miss a pass
anywhere within reach. He relieved Bill at center several times and showed
his versatility. Keep up the fight, work hard to learn, train, and you will real-
ize your ambition to be All-City next year, Dick.
Wiillie was the running mate of -Iohnnj' at guard. Wihenever a back-field
man must be led far up the field, he was up there in front mowing 'em downg
or when an enemy back attempted to come through Wvilliels side of the line, he
was shocked at the rude manner in which he was frustratedg sometimes even
before he reached the linel Viiillie will be back next year and we'll be ex-
pecting a lot from him.
Reidel was expected to he our great star. Last year as he toiled at his place
at guard, great prophecies were made for his greater glory upon his emancipa-
tion from the line to the hack field. With his powerful body and ohliterating
leg drive he was to he our irresistihle pile driver. But fate ruled otherwise, and
Reidel was kept out of the games nearly all season with injuries. Finally, in
the Oak Cliff game, his injuries lweing improved and almost well, he turned
loose. With that fighting line in front of him. Rudy' went over, around, under,
and through that hunch of Leopards, to his great glory' and the vindication of
our faith in him.
Benny is one of those little fellows that seern to he made of wire and
rulaherfthe harder he was hit the higher he hounced. And hefore he lwounced
the other fellow knew he had run into something. Benny plated defensive
fullback and offensive interference running hack. Coach instructed the fellow
playing defensive fullhaek to meet the play on the linefllennt very' often met
it with a crashing leap on the other side of the line. Benny' will lie hack next
year and that scrap of his is going to go a long way for the team.
Curley was our star fullliack. W'hen he got the hall, he lowered his head,
started those whirlwind legs of his, and crashed the line for gain after gain.
We knew frtptn what he shewed la-t tear that he was a real plaxer, and he
certainly didn't fail us. His intereeption of passes was the thrill of many of
the games. VVlieneYet' he 51131 .1 clear field, it was useless for any one tt: try
to catch hiinfhe was a streak. If Curley will stick to husiness, he will hecome
one of the lwest athletes tttrned out of llryan in a long time.
A guard on a football team nowadays is a very important man. He must
be fast enough to run interference and strong enough to smash any play' that
tries to come through his part of the line. ,lohnny had these desiralwle qualities,
and did he use them? You know the answer. -Iohnnj' played such a good game
this season, what might not he expected of him next season?
Bob was a relief guard or tackle. This was his first year out, and he did
not get in many of the early games, but with experience he was in more of the
starting line-up of the later games. Bob characterized his playing with fight.
He Was in there fighting every minute, and he did his part toward giving Bryan
the reputation for having the hest line in the city. Holi will be back next year
to carry on the good work.
Tiny is eager to learn and he loves to play football. ln spite of the fact
that it was his first year out and that he had had hardly any previous knowledge
of the game, Tiny made a good impression this year. He too showed flashes of
promise in the Forest game. With 21 little more experience and hard work, it
is to be expected that he will become a valuable tackle for any man's line.
.lack was our most versatile relief man for the line. He played guard,
tackle, center, and even end in his role of' relief man. He was a plugger, and
he played the game hard and fiair. Above all things, lack tried, and though
he may have missed, he was in there fighting. lvlore power to you, Jack!
Fred was the running mate of Ross. Wihile not the all-round man that
Ross was, Freddy exceeded Ross in some things, notalily pass snagging. A hall
that came anywhere near him was ordinarily a caught ball. He went down
under punts and many times nailed the receiver in his tracks. lf- Freddy could
hy some mysterious power gain the love for football that he has for lvaselwall and
liasket ball, he has the ustuflu' to lie a star in it too.
,,, ,, W, .
ANTHONY DE GRIXZIER
Wlhen Our line rammin' backs were injured and we needed some ground, Or
when our line was exhausted and the holes needed plugging, the coach sent in
Tony. He alternated at tackle and fullback. This was TOny's first year Out,
but he covered himself with glory as one Of our best relief bets. Tony grad-
uated in January.
Hale alternated between guard and tackle. Although he got in but a few
of the linst games, his hard playing and tight placed him in the starting line-up
of most of the later games. He was a member of that inspired line that tram-
pled all over Oak Cliff. He reached his best game of the season in that last
game he'll play for Bryan.
Hal was our veteran player. ln every game his coolness and steady play
showed him accustomed to being under fire. 'llhese qualities put him in the
position of our best quarterback. The quarterhack is the general of the team,
and Hal was an able general. Vlvith a more experienced team he would have
shown his real worth. Hal will be missed next year, he graduated in klanuary.
"Denver" was injured playing football last year, and being unable to play
this year, did his bit by being manager of the team. It was he who assisted
the coach in taking care of supplies and making himself Otherwise useful. The
poor hard-working seruhs can testify to his diligence. VVhen they seemed tO
be wilting for lack of exercise, it was Denver who saved them from stagnation
by putting them through their paces if both coaches were busy. hlany a scrub
has sent up a silent prayer for the Coach tO return, and save him from Denverls
Zeal. Denver did his part to "carry en" in the same good way he played
football last year.
.-Xnd lastly, here is a tribute to those fellows who toiled long, for the joy
of the game, or for the schoool, or for what is better, both, to those fellows
who were kept from play because they were injured, yet came out day after
day, without hope of rewardflest we fail to show sufiiciently our appreciation
for these examples of the true sportsman who plays for more than self4the
ASKET BALL all over the city had a success that it
has not enjoyed in many years. A plan was Worked out
to have a first team with its substitutes and a second team
with its substitutes in all the high schools, and in the contest
two games were played, the first teams playing their game
and the second team playing theirs. Our second team was
runner-up in the series, and our first team was in there lighte
ing every game. The loss of Fred Keith, the first team
captain, by graduation was a hard blow to us. Every man
played ball with everything he had, and the fact that we
did not win the city series does not indicate the closeness of
many of the games. lfred Keith and Bill Bruss were the
'lstarsn in every game, but the heady guarding of Johnny
Maddox and "Red" XValker helped more than is realized.
It can be said that every man played a great game. The
letter men are as follows:
lfred Keith, Bill Bruss, johnny Nladdox, Dick Shoupe,
George Fix, E. Gannon, Ben Nlarshall, Odell Vllalker,
and Travis Patterson.
RACK has been revived at Bryan after a year's
absence. So far, our season has been very successful.
VVe met and defeated North Dallas and Sunset, had the
meet With Forest called off, and Were defeated by Oak Cliif.
The contest with Oak Cliff Was thrilling, the outcome de-
pending on the last race, the mile relay, which We lost after
a heartbreaking sprint by Chester Garretson, Who could not
quite overcome a long lead. Our 'cstarn man is "Curly"
Mcjunkin. He has consistently Won first place in the hun-
dred and two-twenty yard dashes and the broad jump, as
well as placed in the shot put and occasionally Won the high
jump. Bill Bruss is our next star, running the high-hurdles,
broad-jumping, and high-jumping. Chester Garretson is
our pride especially in the four-forty and does his bit in
garnering second places in the hundred and two-twenty and
running as anchor man in the mile relay. Jack Scott has run
the mile, the low hurdles, the relay, and is Working on the
half-mile. Ben Marshall ran the half-mile and mile.
Others Who have been in there making those valuable extra
points are David Wise, Forrest Wilson, Lloyd Wilsoii,
James 'NVilson, Lester Blakeley, Bart Cockrell, "Fat" Hall
Duncan. Some others have come out and much is expected
of them in the City Meet. This article must go in to the
press before the City Meet, so We can only hope for the best.
The fear, gzub
HE "D" CLUB of Bryan Street High School will go down
in the history of Bryan as the oldest high school athletic
club in the city of Dallas. The club was organized when Bryan
Street High School was the only high school in the city and was
known as "The Dallas High School."
"The "DU Club has always been limited to boys who have
earned the "D" letter in a major sport, such as football, basket
ball and baseball.
In 1925 the club was discontinued, but September, 1927,
found it reorganized and very active. During the year the
members at their weekly meetings became better organized as a
team, and discussed the many ways of improving co-operation
After the football season the "D" Club gave an assembly
to help raise money to buy sweaters for the team.
The charter members of the reorganized "Dv Club are Ross
Smith, Reidel Wlilson, Freddie Keith, Odell VValker, Bill Bruss,
'Willie Frost, Howell Foy, johnny Maddox, and joe Marino.
The new members of the club are Dick Schoupe, Herbert Mc-
Junkin, jack Scott, Bart Cockrell, Allen Hansen, Anthony De
Grazier, Jack Nlartin, Johnny Greer, Preston Hale, Bob VVood,
Benny Marshall, C. I. Anderson, and Herman Craver, manager.
The officers of the club are: Howell Foy, president, Bill
Bruss, vice-president, and Freddie Keith, secretary and treasurer.
731' yfm, J Trojrfziief
The Senior Hi-T Club
HF year of IQZ7 has been a very successful and constructive one for the
Senior Hi-Y Club of Bryan. Throughout the year there has been a keener
interest in the work and a closer feeling of unity among the members of the
club than ever before.
Under the careful guidance of our friend and sponsor, lVlr. H. Bush
Morgan, the club won the llllicieney Cup presented by the Dallas Y. M. C. A.
The clubs throughout the city were graded on attendance and on the amount
of Work each covered during the year.
lt has been the aim of the club not only f'To create, maintain and extend
throughout the school and community high standards of Christian character,"
but also to build up that fighting Bryan spirit that shall never die. We feel
that we have succeeded.
Ftzff Term Sjvrilzg 'Term
GEORGE Fix - -
T. J. l'TAMIl.'l'lJN
DEWITT Woons -
H. B. NTORGAN
- Spa mor
H. B. Nlouoax
George lVlcGh ee
. p -
- I ruvziferlf
Junior H i-T
HF Bryan Junior Hi-Y has had a very successful year. The club started
with only six members, but by excellent work has raised its membership to
twenty-five, the number allowed for membership. Lawrence Joseph, sponsor of
the club, has worked hard to make it a success.
A program is arranged for each meeting by a committee appointed by the
president. This club, under the supervision of the Hi-Y adviser, Mr. H. V.
Spruce, meets every Friday night at 5:45 o'clock at the Y. M. C. A. building.
ln addition to the regular meetings of the club there have been many
week-end camping trips at Bachman's Dam and at other places.
Each member has lived up to the club motto, that is, '4To create, maintain,
and extend throughout the school and community high standards of a Christian
At the end of 1926 the following oliicers were elected:
Thayer Moursund ,,,,.,....,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Trerirlwzr Milton Sherman ,,,,,, ,,,,,,,.......e,,, R rporler
J. W. Owens .,,, .,,... ,,,,,,, I ' ire-'Prusnli-rr! Elmo Kelley ,,,,,,... .. ,,,,, Sergearl!-al-afrvzf
jack Hogan ..... ,,..ee.,..,,,, . Ysrrerary Lawrence joseph ...,e,, ..e,ee,,,,...Y., . YPUVIXIIY'
Clarence Clift ..,,..,...,,,,,,,,...,..,,,,,, Tirfaxzfrrf
At the end of IQ27 the following orlicers were elected
Thayer Nloursund ,,,,,,,,,,..,eee,,,,,,.,.. 'PrH.rfr1'er1f xl. VV. Owens .,..,,,,,, ,.....,....,,,, T reamnr
Dan YVehster ,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,, I 'ire-'Pri'.fii!m1l Clarence Clift ,,,,,,Y, Y,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, R upnrfrr
Jack Hogan ..,,....... ..eeee.... Surrefarv D. F. Sable .,,,, .W ...,,,, Sergaanz-af-,f-Im.
J. W. Owens
-I. B. Donally
H ouorary Jwemberr
j. D. Vanderwontle
The French Club
U1-ioittsl-1'1"1'ri Howxlil. - 'l'n'm
DVANP Wl'l4'I' - Vfrr-'l'1'f'
Iltuiuwirx' XVIIJIANIS - Nvtnlfzrw
C1..u'rtw NIcCr'1'cHk:ox - Tran mfr
Nllfs Cr,t'1irA CiII.K.fXIOl-KE - - Nfmnvnr
The French Club of Bryzm High was urgzmizecl in lfelwrtinry, 1973 un LI
the direction of Bliss Cecilia Gillmore. The club hulds its meeting exert
tirst and third Wlduesdnj' iii each month nt three o'clock.
V , . .
lhe luwiiiess or the Club is ecmtltlftetl in French, but lfriglish if permitted
This is the first French Cluh orggmizetl in Bryan High, and the eluh hop N
it will lxtsl through the years.
Cmnt Xell Oils
Lucy -In Dzlxis
M PM BICRS
1.wrt'ii:x Rex niritls
Kzstlieriiit lil! 1
'Ill R 'S
L ilrlimttt' Belle 1
El Cfrculo H is pcfnico
El Circulo Hispimico de la escuela superior de la Calle
de Bryan, organizado en el otoio de 1927, consiste de las
avanzadas clases de espaiol. Una reunibn de este club se
verifica en el viernes de cada semana. Los miembros de
este club tieuen que hablar en espaiol. Los programes cou-
sisten en juegos, lecturas, y diftlogos. Algunos de los alum-
nos de este club sou socios del Pan-American Club de
Los oiiciales de este club sou:
Howxzu. WvHI'fE - Prefidente
ADA LoU1sE CAMP - VifE-7',I'6.fiIf6Ilfd
Ivy D. Buns - - - Secrefaria
Dow WVIIALEY - - T6I0fKf0
CC O be true to the best in ourselves and seek the best in others, he a friend
to God and to all the world." This is the purpose of the
High Girl Reserves. The club sent three delegates to conference
Palacios, Texas, this year: Ruth Davison, Dorothy Holland, and
The oflicers this year are:
Spring Term Fa!! Term
lvl.-KDGE Ni:TTi.r:s -
RUTH DAvissoN -
DORA ami ANNE ST
- - 'Presiifnll
- - 'Treasurer
- Social Chairman
- Service Chairman
- Ring Chairman
The members are:
Bishop, Doris Skiles
Booty, Mary Virginia
Buster, Lola Mae
Camp, Ada Louise
Cole, Mary D.
Gilhert, Francis Lewis
Grimes, Mary Catherine
Hall, Nancy Kirk
Ivey, Edna Mae
Knight, Martha Lucille
RUTH DAWSON - - - 'President
ERNEsT1NE Mouasusn - Vice-'l'resiJeh!
:XDA LOUISE CAMP - Council Representative
EUGENIA HERRING - - - Secretary
KATHRYN Hesi-:Ki-3 - - - 'Treasurer
NATAI.E FAULKNER - 'Program Chairman
IDOROTHY HOLLAND - Social Chairman
DQIROTHX' TAY'LOR - Service Chairman
JIMMY BENEFHLLD - - Ring Chairman
MADGE NETTLES - Vfileerfiring Chairman
McMillan, Eleanor Frances
Moursund, Anna Belle
Russ, Bertha Frances
Smith, Elenora Leona
Todfl, Lola llae
Turner, Lula Mae
VVilliams, Sudie Lee
VVright, Catherine Louise
Yantes, Anna Louise
Yeargin, Jane Estelle
The Little Theatre
HAKESPEARE has said, "All the world's a stage, and the men and
women merely actors.', According to that We are all actors and ac-
tresses, but not being content with a mere general classification, We formed
an organization in this school to be known as The Little Theatre of Bryan.
Its purpose, which has been accomplished, Was to foster an interest in
dramatics. It was our Little Theatre that won the One-Act Play Contest
last year, a success which we expect to repeat this year.
The Club meets every lVlonday, and many interesting and helpful
programs are given. Also, occasional social entertainments as receptions,
teas, and theater parties help to foster a spirit of understanding among the
members of the club. '
It has been said that most successful projects are due to the work and
interest of one person, and we of The Little Theatre feel that ours is due
to the untiring efforts of our sponsor, Mr. H. B. Mtirgaii.
The roll bears the following names:
Fall Term Officers
GRAW: CHKEENVVOOD - - - 'President
lluimzsr VVYNNE - - Vice-'l're.vi1ie1zt
LAWR1-:SCE JOSEPH - Secretary-Treasurer
Spring Term Ojftcers
LIELEN WVNNE - -
RALPH Bam-:R -
IRM,-x 5101.511 -
Mary Louise Amis
Nlary Elizabeth Rentz
Josephine Van Zandt
Charlotte Bell Walker
GM .......... .......... y 9
CAMP FIRE GIRLS
HF Camp Fire Girls have been organized in
Bryan Street High School for three years and
feel that the year of 1927-28 has been really
worth While. Mrs. L. F. Dalton, Who first organized
the group, is still guardian. Miss Bonnie Wilkins is
The regular meetings include business, handicraft,
ceremonial, and service programs. The girls have given
a party every month. In October they were hostesses at
a Hallowe'en party for all high school Camp Fire Girls
in the city.
Special projects for the year include helping repair
Kenawi Lodge at Bachmanls Dam, assisting with the
exhibit at the State Fair, making book plates, contribut-
ing garments to Needlework Guild, thereby earning the
IQ28 Birthday Honor, giving a Valentine party at the
Old Ladies' Home, making scrap books for the crippled
children, and giving an Faster egg hunt.
'President - - - - - - MURIEL GROGAN
Vice-'Preririeul - - - - BETTY CoMI'ToN
Secretary - - ELIZABETH GALLEY
Trvasurer - ALMA CARLSON
sir. .......... .......... y
,f Q , , f?NeX' nA -10655
fl ' ' O5
I H K
.SQ , Y iir ,..: if
v , ' N, EVIL
lu! A I 40"
Brooks, Doris Jean
Cooley, Anna Ruth
Davis, Lucy Jo
De Beck, Louise
Fewell, Mary Emma
Haw es Cora
Hauskins, Anna Lee
McEachin, Mary Frances
Moore, Ora Pearl
Moursund, Anna Belle
Parkerson, Mary Nell
Hunt, Edwin A.
Liles, O. T.
Purkeson, Jacle Marie
Scudder, Eva Mae
Watson, Ola Mae
Williams, Sudie Lee
Thomas, John F.
Touchon, J. D.
Anderson, Ada Louise
Bradshaxv, Oakley Fern
Bryan, Doris Mae
Caldwell, Winnie Grace
Cole, Cora Nell
Cole, Mary D.
Davis, Ella Mary
Dishman, De Etta
Dowdy, Elsie Fae
Embree, Alma Ruth
Bennett, E. P.
Franklin, Beulah Mae
Gardner, Mary Frances
Groner, Laura Virginia
Donnally, J. B.
Hamilton, T. J.
Jackson, Henry Allen
Mitchell, Billie Burke
Revis, Alma Gene
Self, Frances Louise
Tobolowsky, Sarah '
Tvvitty, Bessie Mae
Van Horne, Pauline
Walker, Charlotte B.
Teal, Edwin E.
JACK SCOTT NTAKY E1.IzABii'i'H Rurvrz Tnoivms LEMoNs
Our Hall of Fame
N preparing the Annual this year, of the many who have
done noteworthy deeds we have selected three who seem
especially deserving of public recognition. Two have ex-
pressed high ideals of life, one in the written, the other in
the spoken word. The third sawed human life.
In declamation Jack Scott won first place in the Briand
Contest with his declamation, f'VVhat Price Glory?" by Dan-
iel A. Poling. With the same declamatign, Jack won second
place in the City Interscholastic League.
Mary Elizabeth Rentz, now in Kentucky, contributed
more poetry to the Annual than any other student. We
look for her success as a writer, for her poetry expresses
love of nature in delicate simplicity.
At Lake Miiieral VVells, August 7, 1926, Thomas Lem-
ons saved a man and his wife from drowning. As a result
of this act, which required both superior skill and indom-
itable courage, he was awarded the Carnegie Medal for
fffwo Poems to Jlliss Jllcwis 'Douglasj
l heard a voice in my dreams last nightg
'Twas wondrously calm and clear,
As the richness of its minor tones
Fell softly o'er my ear.
l thought it the voice of an angel singing
From up in the heavens blue,
But, softly treading, l followed the sound,
And at last it led to you.
Such a beautiful time was mine all night
In the moonlight down by the lake,
And the loveliness of your tender voice
Nlade me ever loathe to awake,
-flfary Elizrzlwtlz Rent
The moon is a golden boat tonight,
Sailin through clouds of urest white
And it carries my thoughts, clothed in
Over a jeweled sen to you.
And, oh, that I might reach tonight
This ship as it glides through the
clouds of white,
To bid the lonely world adieu
And Sail oler the jeweled sea to you.
Jllary Elizzzfzftlz Rent
THE VVAY TO HAPPINESS
Oh, why must I sigh while others smile,
Despair while others have bliss?
Does the world hold more for them than for nie?
VVhat is it they End that I miss?
I'm weary of having no rest from strife
YVhile others pass on without care,
Does the world have just enough heauty for them?
Do I not have one little share?
Yes, therels joy for me as well as for them,
But I must not Wish to gain it
By drifting along down a road of ease
And selfish desire to attain it.
I must earn the joy that belongs to me,
Not envy that of anotherlsg
I must try to make happy each soul that I meet,
Then, I,ll share the gladness of others.
flfary Elizabeth Rf-nz
NI Y PATH
I choose not the road of sunshine
VVhere fragrant flowers hloom,
For heyond its hudding meadows
I see, not light, hut gloom.
There is a path that is known by few,
Its colors are Ilot of a golden hue,
But faded, Worn, and gray.
It leads through a path of rocks and
Where a ray of sunshine never gleams
Upon the dreary day.
I choose this path of darkness
To climb its rugged height,
For heyond its jagged hilltops
I see, not gloom, hut light.
Jlwrlry Elizrzfmflz Rmztz.
Nlother, come back,'come back to me,
Youlve been away so long,
I,m weary and tired of this big world
And need your gentle song.
Itls lonesome here all through the day
VVithout your smiling face,
And I cannot sleep for an hour at night
VVithout your fond embrace.
So hurry back, mother of mine,
Then I shall cease to fear,
I pray and pray each day for you
And longingly wait for you here.
THE DARK HoUR
I have been through the cold,
dark tomb of despair,
From which the sun shrank in
Each hour brought new pain
to my aching heart,
And made the path seem more
As I stumbled and fell o'er the
Life seemed to jeer at me,
But the jewels that gleam from
this shadowy past
Are my treasures of memory.
fllnry Eiliiflbgfll Rwztz.
Jwzzry' Elizafzeth Rentz.
It seems as though my spirit
No beauty meets my eyes, no
song bursts from my hear
I am weary.
The sun has long since settled
in the west,
Now shadows fill my soul, the
twilight hovers near,
And night is dreary.
I would that coming dawn
would bring the sunshine
To chase the shadows back, and
open up the way
-ilfillfy Eliznfnffffz Rmztz.
One golden hour of meeting,
And then a sad aclfeug
One little glimpse of heaven,
And then just dreams of you.
One ling'ring kiss, so tender,
And then a burning tearg
One weary heart made brighter,
Then left alone in fear.
This cannot last forever,
For He can see my paing
Hfs guftling hand will soothe me,
And send you back again.
-fqlfnry' EliZI1!7l'flZ Rentz.
THE SoNG OF LovE
There's a cherished song with'n my heart
Nlore clear than all the restg
The whisper of its tranquil note
Lies closely to my breast.
It gives new treasures to my soul
As does a lovely dream3
It sets my spirits free to roam
VVhere beauty reigns supreme.
It wasnlt the gift of mortal mang
It ffraciouslv fell from above
,To rule the world with its mystic hanclg
,Tis the magfcal ballad of love.
-fl Yury' Elizzzlwtlz Rwztz.
THE 'TRYING Houk
There is within my path a raging stormg
The billows gnash their teeth against my frameg
The threatening clouds soar heavily aboveg
Their awful anger sweeps as if to maim.
The roaring torrent rushes maclly on
Quickly to snatch all beauty from its nestg
And as it nears the treasures of my heart,
I pray to God for power to stand the test.
Jlffrzry Elizabetlz Rentz
Rest, in the thought that tomorrow's
Sun may bring peace
To your weary soul,
Smile, in the hope that the beauty
Of its lustrous skies
lklay lift the shadows from
your burdened heart,
Sing, with the elearness and freedom
Of a bird that is thrilled
VVith the new-born spring,
Then, sleep, with the happiness
That Comes Comes to one Who
Conquered the darkness of night.
Happy years Welve spent together,
But now ,tis time to part,
Old pal, forget me never,
Keep me always in your heart.
Though miles of land and water
hlay hold you, dear, from me,
I'1l try to smile and be happy
In the dreams of mused to bef'
Is IT NUT Too GREAT A TES'F?
Oh, how can fate be so Cruel
As to take from one his dearest
And leave him all alone?
How can his soul exist on dreams
VVherein the glow of memory beams
Recalling days bygone?
Must he pass on without a light
To guide him through the haunting
And point the way to rest?
VVhy must he plod on through a life
That offers him but bitter strife?
Can he endure this test?
Jlffrzry Elizafmilz Rent
To A XVILD Rose
Snggeffefl Ly Me melmfy of Ike firzfl eight 111e41,rm'ef of Mrzf'lJoc4'eZI's
"To 41 UWM R0J'8Uj
Evening bells, evening bells,
Chiming in the twilight,
Sing their soothing lullabies
To a wild rose.
Evening songs, evening songs,
Ringing in the starlight,
Softly close the eyelids
Of a wild rose.
Night is come, night is come,
And sweet slumber's dreamlight
Shines across the blue lagoon
'Round a wild rose.
Jlfary Elizabeth Rmztz.
AT CLOSE OF DAY
The swallow, flying o'er the lake,
bids us a farewell,
For as the day is done
And night time has begun,
He seeks to find a brighter place
In which to rest and dwell
Until dawn sounds her bell.
The flower, who all day has wavered
,neath the smiling skies,
Now softly droops her head
In naturels downy bed,
For as the sun slides slowly down,
Sweet slumber seals her eyes
With peaceful lullabies.
The baby, cuddling in the crest
of mother's sheltering wing,
Sleeps serenely on,
His fear of night is gone,
And in his little heart he feels,
The joy of tender spring
Which youth and pureness bring.
Jwary Elizabeth Renlz.
To fbofe 'zcbo bwzie been to camp, Io tbotre who bare fef! fbe flare of fbe great
ozef-of-doom, may fbi! poem fccritfezz about Rio Viffrz, a
boy'.v eamp,j bring tender feminifeeneef.
Are you true to its colors, the orange and the black?
Do you keep on fighting and never slack?
Do you love its mountains, rivers, and Streams?
Do you hold its memories at night in your dreams?
Do you remember its campfires with myriad ideals
All linking together with wondrous appeals?
Are you acting their thoughts the best that you can?
Are your words sincere? Are you being the man
Rio Vista is proud of? Can she say When youbre through,
"Lo, this was my sonl I gave him to youn?
Dedicated I0 JW. P.
lWy love for you, Sweetheart,
Is like a rose of the deepest hue,
A wild red rose that has dwelt apartg
To none has it been so true.
Each leaf of friendship, a token,
Each thorn, an angry thought,
But the words flike the sun to dewj you've spoken
Have changed the thorns to nought.
The slender stem of purest green
Is the hand of the One above.
As He guards with care His great domain
So does He guard our love.
At last: the bud of crimson hue
Still clothed in friendshipys leaves,
Each petal a memory, Dear, of you
Of a soul Where honor breathes.
N io HT
In the velvet sky is a shining star,
A holy candle lit afar,
Before a dim and cloudy shrine
VVhere dreaming roses Wreathe and twine
On trellises of singing leaves.
The night wind sings a low sweet song
That seems to cleanse the world of wrong.
On low-hung rafters up above
Two white pigeons coo of love
And sink again to sleep.
The moonls a memory-ship tonight
Riding the billows of fleecy white,
Laden with precious thoughts of you
Deep from my heart to yours so true.
The pirate stars o'erhead in the sky
Learn of the treasure it carries on high,
And twinkling bright, send a message clear
To stop and seize its cargo dear.
But you and I know its prowess brave
To weather attack of pirate and knave,
And on it sails in a deep blue sea
To VVonderful One, from home and me.
Oh, the moonls a memory-ship tonight
Riding the billows of fleecy white,
And would that T Were at the helm
To steer to port through memory's realm,
To behold again that face so fair
Of one who has taught me really to Care,
Who prays for me as T, for her.
Sail onl silv'ry ship, sail onl to her.
Sitting alone hy the fireside,
I Wander hack through the years
That have slipped down the road of
To a land of smiles and tears.
I find her there, a little girl,
And her heart is filled with joy
As she sees him near their meeting
For ohl how she loves that boy.
His tousled hair is a raven black,
And his eyes so dark and clear,
Seem to whisper to her in each
The thing that she longs to hear.
The years pass on as a fleeting ship
And the youthful love they knew
Has become a flower of happiness,
With petals of rarest hue.
Sitting alone by the fireside,
I wander hack from the years
That have slipped down the road of
To a land of smiles and tears.
I find her there, that little girl,
But her hair is tinged with gray,
Those soft locks that glistened long ago
Beneath the sun's warm ray.
Her eyes are bright as the tender stars
Shining down from skies above,
And her heart is filled with that joy
Her soul has found peace through love.
Jwzzry Elizabeth Rmziz
Some men are angels,
Some men are clowns.
Some men are kings,
Fighting for renown.
Some men are wise,
Some men are fools.
Some men hound to rise
Use other men as tools.
Effie C. C1l7Ilf7lS'5
For his Country's God and a womanls name,
For his far-flung fields and a goodly fame
He plays up and plays the game.
He fights, till his heart lies shattered in the dust,
And his sword is cleaned of its edge of rust.
He feels--he feels he must.
N IG HT
The day is slowly fading into twilight,
The weary sun sinks dreamily to rest.
The mother bird flys quickly to the treetop
To tuck her little hirdling in its nest.
The wistful moon glides softly through the heavens
Each shining star sends down its silvlry light
Upon the rosehuds slumhlring in the shadows.
Oh! how lovely and enchanting is the night.
-Tlfary Ellizflflffll Rrniz.
Cut there, a silvery, rfppling stream,
Golden notes, delirious dream,
Then, fanfare of musfc, ruffle of drums,
The mockfng hfrd sfnging as he comes.
A shuflle of wings, and a flft o' his tail,
And mocking hirdls up on an old fence rail.
Throaty chuckle and wfld hird call,
just a little mocking bird-that's alll
roses nod their heads upon
violets nestle snugly in
pansies Whisper softly in
every sad, unhappy heart
is fed with Spring.
sunlight falls about the earth
fragrant breeze floats lazily
birdling from the tree views all
from its little heart huds
forth a song
Jlfnry' Elizabeth Rentz
So many Words are these.
Wmmrds can thunder and leap and rip.
Lines can How from a pencil tip.
VVords as sweet as honey drip
Still may hum or cut or nip.
So many thoughts are these
Cn a page of Life.
So many Words are these.
But God, let me juggle with Words,
In serried ranks like fearless surds,
With thoughts that tumble and leap and skip,
Thoughts that the soul sends to the lip.
So many words are these
On a page of Life.
To have a good companion
That will carry you here and there,
That will hring you hack tomorrow,
And take you without a glare,
That will rise from his deepest slumber
To render you Service suhlime,
That will run like a phantom hullet
Just to get you there on time.
This is a Cavalryman's steed
That is thus tried and true,
That Carries you into battle
And hrings you safe ua-shoeu.
Now to have a good Companion
Of this true faithful kind,
Join the dear old cavalry,
And this friend you will find.
You ARE THE KIND
Of all the friends that I have ever met,
You are the kind that I never forget.
You are the kind that I uphold,
As heing better than pure gold.
You are the kind that haunts my mind
Both night and day and all the time.
VVhen I am Weary and in a Wrong,
You are the one that helps me along.
Of all my friends that are good and kind
You are the one I keep in mind.
Life is so very funnyg
Life is so very queer.
But Life is bitter-sweet,
And Life is very dear.
For queer are the things that men do,
Bitter the things that women rue.
The summer days have all gone by
And wintry nights are drawing nigh.
The days of sunshine are left behindg
The cold, the snow, and wind will wind
Their way along the dreary earth,
But they cannot quench our joy and mirth.
The lights and fires are all aglowg
The ground is white with wintry snow.
The rabbits and birds begin to hide,
For Jack Frost is coming with powerful stride.
Little Children love this time of year,
For Santa Claus will soon be here.
HERE,S To BRYAN HIGH
Here's to the best school on the globeg
Here's to Bryan High.
Here's to the lVlaroon and the Whiteg
Long may those colors fly.
VVe'll Cheer her, yes we'll Cheer her
'Till the echoes reach the sky.
YVe'll be true to her forever,
Our dear old Bryan High.
YVhat is a teacher? I should knowl
YVhat does she do for me?
Oh, she is one to whom I owe
llfly dreams of things to he.
Unto her Work she gives her all,
Her heart and ardent soul,
And patience has she--truth withal,
VVith which to gain her goal.
Not only knowledge she imparts,
But Wisdom too she gives,
And forms in a whole from many parts,
lVly character, which lives.
Yes, Old Bryan, We love you
With your scarred and battered sides.
Let us never fail you,
Help us to be your pride.
Your Colors, maroon and white,
Your love so strong and true,
Shall ever stand for truth and right,
So We shall stand for you.
Teach us to he sincere,
Give us that courage strong
That serves us best throughout the year
And helps to right the Wrong.
Bryan, each son departs
For other roads to roam,
But still inspire each loyal heart
And guide us safely home.
gods of Tester Tear
LL men view things in the light of their age and the depth
of their understanding. Thus it was at tender seven we
gazed with rapture and not a little fear at those grand beings
that moved in the rarefied atmosphere of the eighth grade. VVe
were like puppies then, young, soft, and afraid of the things we
didnlt understand. And, like puppies, we were eager, so eager,
But we learned so very fast, learned to laugh, learned to
scorn. In the sixth we no longer revered the eighth. The Olym-
pian gods sat in high school and moved in seniors halls. And
we in turn, though we knew it not, had become the demigods of
little people who marvelled at our wisdom. And our gods? The
great ones in the higher halls and seats of fame? VVe regarded
them with wide eyes, for the gods could do no wrong. Were
they cruel? 'We adored. Gentle, and we bowed down to Wor-
ship. VVe never dreamed that some day we should be equal
Now we are their peers, and we in turn have become the pat-
terns or the broken molds to which other lives are trying to fit
If you are the kind in whose soul is the sweep of plain and
the glint of a blue that will not fade, all is well. There is but
one in a million. If you are the kind the Great God made in
an off-hand moment, iniprisoning an angel by mistake, if all
the dross of you is burned to gold by the fire of you, if you were
made and the mold was broken lest the world of men become
too line and good, all is well. Another, striving for your height,
will lift the world.
Each of us is a pattern and a path, and others try to follow
in the myriad courses we have made. VVe are frivolous or se-
date, we are gallant or craven, but the little ones look on and
adore. The little gods of tinsel and paste can do no wrong. They
see us in crimson cloak and golden crowns, and only we know
how plain we are.
hly friends, a stream is turned by such a little thing as a
stone. So is a life turned from good or evil by a word or a smile.
Several years ago in a great western state a small boy mutely
worshiped the school hero. That school hero was a football
captain, the hardest tackler, the straightest player the school had
ever had. One day in a scrimmage that hero was slightly in-
jured. The little boy timidly asked that he be allowed to dress
a tiny bleeding wound. The captain, to please the small boy,
allowed him to do so. According to his own statement, influ-
enced solely by the thrill of attending to his hero,s well being,
that lad became a famous surgeon. Known throughout the
world for his treatment of wounds, that clear-thinking man of
the wonderful hands has mended broken bodies, redeemed black-
ened souls. If the football hero had not yielded-well-who
To yield means so little and so much.
Somewhere in Europe, long ago, a little girl sang to her
worn-out doll. It was a mournful little song. There was not
a true note in it. It was off tune, out of key, and beyond the
small one's range, but through it ran a little croon of passion
unexpressed. It was really a very poor song for even a little
girl, but some one praised it. Some one called it good. In later
years that girl became a very great and Very wonderful singer,
and there was no emotion she could not express. If the elder girl
had not spoken-well-who knows?
A word is so little and so much.
Beware of what you do, for to some one you are a demigod,
and the gods can do no wrong. The t'YVheel of Life" is set
spinning by a finger tip and the uhflirror of Destiny" is clouded
by a breath. The little things are the things that count. Those
bitterly cruel words that slipped from your lips before you knew,
may bring everlasting war because of the brand they placed upon
a cringing soul. The gentle restraining hand you placed upon
an angry boy may bring eternal peace. Your tender care of an
injured comrade may bring surcease from pain to a suffering
world. That gay snatch of song you whistled so carelessly may
turn, before it leaves your lips, into a pzean to the Almighty
God. XVho knows?
Each tone, each word, each gesture, each gay snatch of cour-
ageous song is a part and a piece of the pattern of life where
each thread of texture line counts for so little and so much.
EFFIE C. CUMINGS.
HIS year the Annual Staff held a
contest to determine the most
beautiful girl, the most popular
boy, and the most popular girl. No nom-
inations were made, the students who
bought Annuals voting for Whoever they
thought deserved the honor. VVho should
be the judges, if not the students them-
The ccinners are :
The S1051 Beautiful Girl
The Alot! Popular Boy
The JUOJI Popufm' Girl
Also, We feel that the boy and girl who
sold the most Annuals deserve a picture.
Therefore, We add to our list of favorites:
Mosi Bequhfixl Glrl
, , ,
W' fra F
me .. --
ost oulr 0
Q Most popular G l
4: 'TQIQQ S
'E?:'LMizLi: " if
:mx ,'-. :sk
K ' , if
x - fn-1 - ,... .-
The Wfhole Towffs Talking"
HE Senior Play of the January Class of 1928 was presented
at Bryan High School, December the seventeenth, under the
direction of H. Bush Morgan.
CAST OF CHARACTERS
Henry Simmons ,,,,,,,,,,,...,,,,.,,,.,, . .,,,,,,,,,,,,, . ...,,,, ,,,,,,,,, .
hire. Harriet Simmon
Donald Swift, ,,,,,,,
Lila Wilson .,
Sally Otis ,,.,
Taxi driver. ..
. , ,,,,,, Maurice Mann
.W ,,,,.....Virgi11ia Price
V. .,,,,..,. ,..,, .,,,,,,'Tl0I11IT1V Wllkilff'
Annie ,,,,,, , ,,,, .,,, ,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,, , .,,,,,,,,,,.,, ,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,, , ,
Scene: Living room in
Time: The present.
the home of Henry Simmoi
N ' 4 ' ' i
-, Sillldlltlxf, Ohio.
Mr. Simmons, a senior partner in a paint business, has a mai
riageable daughter. For business reasons, he wants her to marry
the junior parner, Mr. Binney. But the junior partner is the
kind of a bachelor no woman likes. "He is such a blank"-as
the daughter puts it-"that every time he comes in, it seems
that someone has just gone out." The senior partner believes
that every woman would like to get the man that every other
wants. Hence he conceives the idea of inventing a few love
aifairs for his partner. But with whom? He selects at random
from the bookshop some photographs of beautiful women, which
afterwards unfortunately prove to be those of the Queen of
Rumania, Mona Lisa, and a moving picture star. The star is
decided on as the junior partner's latest flame, and at the proper
time the story is allowed to leak out. Soon "The VVhole Town's
Talking," and the girls, old and young, the daughter included,
fall in love with him. But in the midst of his glory, the picture
star, on a personal tour with one of her pictures, suddenly appears
in town, accompanied by her fiance, who happens to be a prize
fighter. From this point onward there is a series of complica-
tions which work up to a climax of whirlwind hilarity.
The One-Jet Tidy Contest
HE players from Bryan Street High School Won the city
one-act play contest at Temple Emanu-El, Saturday, Feb-
ruary the twenty-fifth.
The winning play was "Not Quite Such a Goose," written
by Elizabeth Gale. Although the acting of the entire cast was
excellent, George McGhee, in the role of Albert Bell, deserves
special notice. He Was chosen the best boy actor in all the high
The play was directed by H. Bush Morgaii, public speaking
teacher of Bryan, and to him We owe much of the credit for its
Mrs, Bell ,,ll,,,, .,,,.,r,,,...,..,,, ,,,,..,,.. E n ialee Riser
Albert Bell ,,,.,,,, .,,,,l,..... ......,. G e orge McGhee
Sylvia Bell ...,,,,., ....,. M arjorie Sigler
Philip Flick, ,,,.,,,,,,,. r,,.,,,,, ,........ ...........,,.. R a l ph Baker
Hazel Henderson. .,,,,,,,.,,..,.........,,,...,.,,........ Dona McCutcheson
Scene: The living room of Mrs. Bellis home.
As the curtain rises Albert Bell rushes excitedly in to tell his mother
of the baseball game he has just played. Albert's mother does not approve
of his present associates and Wishes him to associate more with Philip
Flick, the sweetheart of his sister. But Albert dislikes Philip, for he con-
siders him a usissyf, Mrs. Bell persuades Albert to Wash up a bit
for supper. just as soon as he leaves, his sister, Sylvia, comes in from the
store and announces that her friend, Hazel Henderson, who is just home
from college, is to have supper with them. Sylvia tells her mother that
she Wishes Albert to accompany her and her guests to the movies. Mrs.
Bell tells Sylvia that she thinks it is useless, but she will ask him.
Mrs. Bell has just left the room when Philip Flick comes to see Sylvia,
and while they are engaged in a foolish conversation over a rose, Albert is
mocking them behind the screen with his shoe.
Vvhen Philip leaves, Albert and Sylvia have a pillow fight, and Mrs.
Bell comes in just in time to prevent something Worse.
A little later When Albert is alone struggling with a nail in his shoe,
Hazel comes in, and charmed by her flattering Words, he falls deeply in
love with her. As a result of this, Albert dresses for supper and explains
to his mother that because she Wishes hi1n to, he Will accompany Sylvia and
her friends to the show. Shortly after this Hazel enters from the garden
with an armful of roses, and she and Albert have exactly the same con-
versation that Sylvia and Philip have had.
MOM Man Ullinickn
N May the twelfth in the high school auditorium O d
Man Nlinickn was presented by the June Senior Class of
1928 under the direction of H. Bush Nlorgan. This play corn-
pared favorably with the general excellence of the recent suc-
cesses produced by the Seniors of the last few years.
Lil Corey ,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,, ,, Gretchen Schermerhorn
Nettie Miniek, ,,,,, .,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,, lN 'lar-iorie Sigler
Annie ,,,,,,,,,, ,., .,,,,,..., Lois Bland
glim Corey ..,., W ,,,,,., ,,,,r,., E arl Story
Fred Minick ,,,,,, ,,7,,,,,, G eorge McGhee
Nlinick. .,,,,..,,,,,,,, .,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,, h lack Scott
Al Diamond, ,,,,,,.. ,,,,,,,, C barles Bowman
Nlarge Diamond ,,,,,, ,,,, , ,,lCmalee Riser
Lula H ,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,.. , , ,,,,, Cleo Bunch
Nlr. Dietenhofer ,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,.,,. B i ll Fgan
Mr. Price .,,,, ,, ,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,..,,.,,....,. B i ll Plath
Mrs. Smallridge ,,,,.,,, ...... C harlotte Belle Walker
hliss Crockenwald, ,,,, ,.,,,,.,,,,,,. Dorothy Freeze
Mrs. Lippincott .,,,,,,, ......,. I Dona McCutcheon
Nliss Stock ,,,,,,,,,,,,. ,,,,,,,,, .,,,,,,, ,,,,,.. D o r othy Williams
YVhen Old Man lVIinick's wife died, he came to live with his son and daugh-
ter-in-law in their five-room Chicago flat. "Pa" Minick had been accustomed
to being cared for by "Ma" Minick until the old gentleman was quite spoiled.
Furthermore, in his circle of friends his opinions on questions of the day were
accepted with great deference due to his keen intellect. He was a hale and
hearty old man, sound in body and mind.
Thus when he came to live with Nettie and Fred, he was dazed at lirst by
their different mode of living, their problems, and their recreation with their
friends, jim and Lil Corey and Al and Nlarge Diamond.
Then too, Nettie did not approve of his bringing his friends into her clean,
orderly Hat, especially when she had one of her club meetings, Mr. Dieten-
hofer and Mr. Price and his other cronies were all right in the summer when
they could hold their Forum in the park, but she did not want them in the
well regulated household.
Mr. Dietenhofer and Nlr. Price were inmates of the Grant Home for
Aged Men, and they often told Old lVlan Minick of their freedom and com-
fort, saying that it was just like an exclusive club, and they were independent-
they paid as they wentl Nlinick had been noticing a long time that Fred and
Nettie treated him very much like a child, and Fred had called him an old
man when he was trying to give Fred some advice! Nettie became angry when
he interfered with her club meeting, and she said some things that she later re-
tractedg but they helped Old Nlan Minick in determining his course. His old
cronies reported that a place was open at the Home now and if he would hurry
he could get it. Fred and Nettie did their best to keep him with them, but he
Went triumphantly to the Home and Freedom!
I 9 2
'PHOIWAS PEAQOCK Owl'-Ubi MCUHEE
EJilor-211-Chief .ffffnriafe Editor
DOIIUTIII' xVII,LIAB1S DORlJTHX' HoLI.AxD juz-Ix 'PINNIRELLII
I.ilurar'y Edifor Ilumor ljlerury Efiflar
ELIZABETH Ayus DORIS BISI-Im' WILLIAM LESTER
Orgarzfzafianx 'Typist Carloanist
JACK SCOTT CHARLOTTE BELLE WALKER T. J. HAMILTON
dflhlelicx 'Dmmalics Jllililar '
EIJZABET ll MCDOWELL
I 9 2 8
1ASJi,YfIl7lf Mfr! Edifor
Sopho mu rv Rf'prmw1Ir1tii'g
1,fI.v5ifIa11l Jiri Effifor
Ufssfsfant Turinefs ejlanagcr Ulfffxlarzl .Ari Edilar
PEAKING for the Dalhi Staff, We hereby express our
appreciation to those who have aided us and devoted
their time and ability to make our yearbook a success.
Long live and prosper our sponsors, Miss Reed, Miss
Benners, and Mr. Pile.
Mary Richardson and Eugenia Herring receive our
thanks for helping our typist.
Scollard Maas has our gratitude for so ably assisting us
with his art illustrations.
Then We remember George Bentley as one Who contri-
buted full many a good joke.
Vile cannot fully express our appreciation for the Work
of Charles Erwin Arnold, panchromatic photographer and
printer of the lens. Let it be understood that Mr. Arnold,
a former student of Bryan, is a pioneer in this field of
photography and has gained a national reputation through
hard, earnest Work and scientific research. VVe feel honored
that he furnished us with the inserts of our school. Let us
remember him as one who is interested in dear old Bryan.
Lastly, we thank the agents who have sold subscriptions
so well and have aided in securing the necessary advertise-
O Te So Tirea' and Uforn
Dost not thou see the brilliant flowers,
O ye so tireaf anfl acorn,
Or smell their aroma from hialtlen boieers?
Or see you just their thorn?
Dost not thou see a child at play
As ye are hurrying by?
Has! thou no tinie to stop each zlay
Anal see a clear blue shy?
Ifast not thou heard a robin fry
Gootl news at break of dawn?
'Tfwoulil inafee ye sniile insteael of ery
Throughout the clay so long.
Or hast thou loohezl upon a rose
That Coil has planteaf there,
Anil felt no joy in its gay elothes?
If not, then learn by prayer.
VV hen we say we are going lo grafluale,
e are enfoiecl hy others, who say,
"Oh, how I wish I were in your place,
Anal coulcl 'leafue this olal school today."
Bu! when we zhinh again of our frienfls
VV ho go with us or who will sta
We clon'1f wan! to zhinh of our leaving
This clear olil school zoclay.
11 nfl lhe
But in linie
have again served their purpose,
rooms have serfcecl Iheirs loog
zhey will 'crurnhle anal fall
Anzl the school will he liuilzf anew.
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Comedy of Errors
Big Boarding House Viezory
"A Croquette Conqueredf' KC. A. naming a poem by
Deer! Dear! VVQJ Il Frozen?
"I admire the Woman, Ruth, because she had the courage
to stay out on the dessert. UV. T. reporting on "The Great
TfVe'Zl Bet He Hof! flze Stormzelz .flefzef
"Faith is expressed by the toys in their boy master."
CD. VV. discussing f'Little Boy Blue."j
Chrisfzlzm .Wezzu Suggestion
KThe Holly Supper is kept, indeed," CJ. F. quoting from
"The Vision of Sir Launfalfj
4 fi.. .
" 'Tears Idle Tears' was disgust at the dinner table at
the Corevsf' QG. B. in a discourse on "The Rise of Silas
Wfhen I5 zz Supper Nolzzrrzl?
"Charles Brockden Brown Wrote weird mysteries that
hinged on the suppernatural." QM. BJ
Furniture Tfzreozezzs Der1zor:r'r1ry.'
y "Holmes Wrote 'The Autocratic Breakfast Table'."
H ow U mii gni jied !
"Alas for him who never sees
The stars shinning through his
cypress trees." QM.S.XV.j
Weather F realc
"Southern literature never advanced as far as the Norther
Presbyzerirms Claim M Osesf
"Hawthorne Wrote 'Moses from an Old lVIanse'." QC.A.j
'fBen and Jane agreed to stay on the farm and bring it up
right." B. reporting on "Icebound."j
VVe VVOmZe1f U'lzy! Diclvfz He Like Horses?
"Poe never kept at any one stable job long." SQ
Texas Gofuernor Breaks I 1110 IJIZZYIZKZ!
"Dan bloody Wrote 'The Great Divide'." QP.
Jusf Think! Two of Our Own Boysf
" 'Gloucester Nloors' was Written by Theodore Moody."
"'The Deacon's Nlasterpiece' was written by James
Holmes." QF. SJ
Tom Corey fell in love with Penopolef' C. discuss-
ing "The Rise of Silas Lapham."j
Dialn'I You lllean SAP?
Sophistory is the history of a man during his life? QV. O.
The Revoll of Youflz
"The last thing Lowell says we should be anxious about
is our propriety." QL. VVQ
Is It af Baal as Thar?
"lVlen should be educated for carrying out the govern-
A Polixlzeaf Refnarlc
"Sustained and smoothed by an unfaltering trust." QC. R.
quoting from "Thanatopsis."j
New and Cleaner Meflzoal of IJ7'O6liMCfl071
" 'The Sketch Book' was Written by VVashing Irving."
Q J. M. D
Losff The Freealofn of the P1'es5.'
"Oliver 'Wendell Holmes wrote 'The Chambered Nov-
Hikglz anal Clean!
"The gallery slave, scoured to his dungeon." QL. C.
quoting from "Thanatopsis".J
Transeenllenfalisf 01' Cannibal?
"VVhittier Wrote a religious poem, 'The Internal God-
dess'." QYV. BJ
"Rell Slipper5"! Hallelujah'
"Amy Lowell Was an evangelist." QA. RJ
,J THEBOY A 7 ms W'
COULD NOT GET
THE FIRST DAY
1 so FELL ffl
ff Wm. ssfi
Efferollmem S canes
Sing a song of enrollment5
Bryan is full of kids
VVho chase around from room to room
'Midst falls and bumps and skids.
See that wild-eyed senior
VVith ambition roused too late5
He's go! to take eight subjects
In order to graduate.
And look at that disappointed youth
XVhose mind is in a whirl
Because he can't take chemistry
In the same class with his girl.
Herels a girl whose plans are upset.
Latin 6 she has had to repeatg
But the only class comes at the fifth,
And lfzen, she insists, she must eat!
There goes that amusing type
XYith the absentaminded dome.
His schedule and his counselor's slip
And his cards are all at home!
And here at the end of the day
Is a figure drooping With sorrow.
After Working eight hours on her program,
She is told to rome funk m7110rr0ic.'
Robert Ilelrns: "My rival in love is a physician. Please
tell me how to get the better of him?
Cara Bur-gin: "VVhy, feed the girl an apple a day."
Dona .WeCuzeheon: "How can you tell the horsepower
of an automobile?"
James Brooks: c'VVhy, lift up the hood and count the
Raymond Lernee: "You know, I've begun to think Miss
Terrill is lazy."
Robert fletlzeringlon: "VVhy?"
Rrzynzonfi: "VVell, she uses loaf sugar in her coffee?
Olena folmnsen: "Do you like mushrooms?"
Gerfevieve Johnson: c'YYhy, I don't know. I never slept
Zvlnrgarez Johnson: "Is Nancy Hines ever out of tem-
Annie Kofunnafa: HI should say not. She's got it to give
Frank iweflanglzey: "VVhat is the best Way to keep
trousers from frinvin at the bottomfn
1 C g I
George ,Warzon: "Oh, just cut them oil at the knees!"
Enmlee Ritter: "VVhat would you call a man who hides
behind a woman's skirts?"
Forrest VViZ.von: "A magician!"
Eugene .rlnguss "XVhen I marry, I'll marry a candy-
Woman Y D
A-lldom HiZl.' "XVhyf"
E11ge11e.' "VVell, if I don't like her I can lick herf'
,, 7 ,QW77
AWA i'l.vfzbm'n.' '4YVhen I was your age, I had no thought
of taking a wifelv '
U'e!lb0rn Rivet: f'But I Clon't Want to take a Wife5 I
want one of my ownf'
. ,,,, ,7,,
Curl D. Roxrer: Ufleloes your father object to kissing?v
Ellie! Tippiffs: MI Clon't know. Shall I tell him you
would like to kiss himfn
g 7, ,e?
A Zion Vickery: "I must marry you! "
Doris Riziflles "Have you seen father?"
.f1!!01z.' "Often, but I love you just the same! I,
u, in .5 7, ,,
Floremwe 7vi'lI7Zl'!I!ZHZ.' f'It must be a terrible thing for an
opera singer to realize he is losing his voifef'
Fnzmres Ufafxom- '4Yes, but it's more terrible when he
doesn't realize it.
flflzzrifz IVells: "For an army officer you're not very ven-
Guy Visa: "VVell, you see, I belong to the Reservesf,
4 , g,',.,,-
Cffziisfizze Pigg: "YVhat's good for blackheatlsfn
Nancy kliller: "Peroxide"
IVz1my: "Because 'Gentlemen Irefer B ondes
J I P!!!
Mn1'1'ay Tarn ':YYhy is the catcher on a baseball team
like a dog?"
Mem Meyer5.' 'il donlt know. VVhyF"
fllurmy: "Because he snaps at flies and is always chasing
YYYY 4 Y
AN INIAGINARY CONVERSATION
Pauline Van Pforn: "It doesnlt Cost anything to be po-
Victor Lullier: "It cost me my seat in the street car this
Edwin Loader: 'fl have literary aspirations!"
Xllilafrefl fllenton: "Is that so?,'
Edwin: "Yes, Pm always Writing home for money."
Y Y, 0 Y
Maxine Nichols: "VVhen does the Liberty Bell ringiv
Clmrloffe fVIu1wy: "VVhy, at the end of the eighth per-
.Vlfz CalfZz:ell.' '4Give me a good illustration of false
George Bently: "A man that takes such long steps to save
shoe leather that he splits his trousers!"
Ruin Davison: "Did you ever get a proposal?"
fexsie Em!erling.' "Once5 a gentleman telephoned ask-
ing me to marry him, but he had the Wrong numberly'
,YY ,QY Y
Cczflzerine Rive: 'ls lflulalia Thomas a friend of yours?"
Belly C ofnplon: "Yes VVhat has she been saying about
Fleza Fisher: f'Did Sudie Lee VVilliams leave her card
New iWai1l: "Yes,m, she left it, an' I had to chase her
two blocks to give it back to herlv
, ,fa ,.
Philip Herz: "John I-Ietheringtonls speech was funny
enough to make a donkey laugh!"
John flleka' "Oh, really?"
1'lzilip.- "Yes, I laughed until I cried!"
4+ 0 im
Jeanie Looney: 'flbid the poor giraffe have a long ill-
VVillla111 Cofvey: K'Yes, he had a sore throatlv I
, :E i,
David VVe5l: "VVhy does Nlissouri stand at the head in
Lelon B8t'f?!I0l'7l.' "Because that's the only safe place to
.. , . QE, ,,,
.Mabel iwamziago: "VVhat is loveiv
Olga Vewzon: "Love is a hallucination which makes oth-
erwise sane men believe that they can set up housekeeping
on a gas stove and a canary bird! U
, ,, Vg, W7
Ulzesler Vaylzl: "Yes, poor Sam may have had his faults,
but his heart Was on the right side."
Dorollzy Taylor: 'CIS it possible? No Wonder he diedll'
, ,ti ,Y
Tra1'i5 Paffefsoa: uOh-oh-oh-I'
qlngelo .7IfE1I!!5A'!I.' "Are you in pain?"
7l7'6l7,'l.S'.' 'No The pain's in mell'
Virginia Gliisgow: "VVhat! Do you mean to say that
Benedict Arnold was a janitor?',
rlllene Graftoii: "'Well-the book said that after his
exile he spent the rest of his days in abasement! D
Katfieriiie Haize1ibiieZer.' "Eloise I-Iorton's house is full
Nlerle Lmiiiriiiii: UI knew it was full of something, be-
cause I saw her sprinkling insect powder around the other
Carrie Beth Perks: "You know I had live proposals at
the dance last night!"
Louise MiZler.' "VVell, I had just one, but it counted
the same as live. The man stuttered!"
T. J. Hczzzzilforzs UI killed your cat. I shall replace the
Niizale Fiiiilkiier: "This is so sudden but I'm afraid
you can't catch mice!,'
Coiizliiclor: "Change for Nlariettal Change for
De Royse ,NflTC0i'1'61j!.' "Don't know who the poor girl
is, but I'll chip in a dime!"
Mary Catlzeriiie Griilies: "Say, I wonder where the first
doughnut was made?"
Lime! Guy: 4'Don't be silly! In Greece, of course!"
Theodore Zllooily: '4VVho is the laziest man in the
Eiigeiiifi fferririg: "I don't know. VVho isin
Tlieoilore: 'fThe man that eats in the dining car on a
train because it stirs his coffee."
.Warvin Slzermfm: "YYhat do you know about real ese-
U 711. Sfzerrill: "Lotsl J'
, ,. .,
.MEZLH COl,'kl'BZI.' "I understand football all right, but I
want to know why the players are supposed to huddle up
and put their heads together before every gameln
Cfmrlex lfV0kf1Zy: mfhatls because we play only Confer-
ence games! "
W., 9 f. ,Y
O. T. Liles: 'cYou have a wonderfully alert mind. lt
ought to be on a man's shoulderslv
Dorollzy Fix: 'flt is, sometimes."
Clfzrenre Jlkefat: "Now honestly what would you do if
you were in my shoes?"
Coyle fim'1'i5.' "Get a shine!"
., ,,,.,,., 7
Grace C:OHZj7lO7Z.' ulf a man died of eating cucumbers,
what would his telephone number be?"
lfeiffllfl C1'01rfceZl.' 'fl don't knowln
Grzzra' 'Site one too green!"
Tlzelwm C.'imub.erlm2fl.' 'Tan you give me an example of
a collective noun?"
CFZKZLZLUVJ fIz1r1'i5.' "Hash ! U
.7 0 77 .,.
El'7l65fi7lE .wourszmflr "Didja hear about that bug that
bit Nlrs. Braack's finger?"
Quifzefm G1'0umi.' "No, what kind was it?"
Erneslizze: "I don't know, but I suppose it must have
been a bookworml
Jilin Rowe: "Odell, take this sentence, 'Lead the cow
from the pasture' VVhat mood?"
Odell Wolker.- "The cow, ma'am!"
Reginio Black: "Doctor, you saved me. I owe you my
Doctor: '4Oh, no, not at all. You owe me only ten dol-
Loif Blond: "VVho do you think did the best acting?"
Blair Dislmmn: "I did-pretending I enjoyed the show."
Mozhe1'.' alt is Whispered that you and Devert VVest are
not getting along!
Befsy Gm'ronZ.- "Nonsense! VVe did have some Words,
and I shot him5 but that's as far as our quarrel ever went! "
Kotlzryn iworfz: "A penny for your thoughts!"
VVilZo1'fZ'Ifujfhine.f.' "Confound it! just my luck not
to be thinking."
"Dot" VV.: "Freddie can't come. He's in the hospital.
Someone stepped on his pipe during the game!"
fvlorjorie S.: 'fVVhy, I don't see how that could keep
him in the hospitalln
"Dorn: "It Was his Windpipef'
iw. ,', ,ff
Nancy Hines: HIS it true that statistics prove that Women
live longer than men?"
Earl Szorey: "WIell, you know paint is a great preserv-
Gladys Bert: "How may bookkeeping be taught in a
lesson of three words?"
Cleo Bmzclz: "Never lend them! "
Lois Coyne: "!Vhat kind of a stove did the prehistoric
Gus Busfll: "Oh, he probably used a mountain rangeln
"He done me wrongf' wailed the "trig" problem as
Newton Bently handed in his examination paper!
Krzflzryn Curtis: "XVhat do men know about women's
Jack Cfmafax Cbitterlyl: "Prices!"
Fmflzezf: UDO I understand that there is some idiotic af-
fair between you and that impecunious young beau of
Eflizlz Sleflge Qsweetlyil: "Not very much, Dad5 only
Miss Deen: "What is that noise next door in the li-
Pipkin Young: "Oh, that's just history repeating it-
Relplz Baker: "Sir, I have come to ask that a portion of
George McGhee's part be cut out of this playln
fllr. .worgans "XVhy, what part do you want cut?"
Ralph: "The part where he borrows tive dollars. Every
time we have a rehearsal he gets all our money!"
Olive Tullls: "Doctor, do cigarettes hurt people's
Doczor: UNO, because people with brains dont smoke
SIIQQIICIIWQS IFlr0zrnIIhe lljllbrongg
Amd Sihudy IHQIIIS
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"W We TAIIWS IW I MGSIQQPQY
I :M some TO HAVE! I OT WM M
A BIG SIX WEEKS' you KNOXV' CN A I
TEST NEXT PERIOD WE JUST DONIT
JIQ'Q,,Q3 IYQJVEQLLQAD HAVE ENOUGH we
N ' T ALL TO PREPARE Au. me LESSONS
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Q XI II II If ff, som: LIBRARY! I
E-.--if vvsLooKEnmE Num
AMERICAN HISTORY 1 I
I A M L OVER, HND
EAIPIQ FIND A SINGLE
W1 I UU VL f AMERICAN HISTORY
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Scenes from the Library
There was a boy in the library
VVith such a helpless look.
He could never start to study
Till Mrs. Braack had found his book.
There was a boy in the library
VVho studied in a haze.
He always thought of his sweetie
And of her fetching ways.
There was a boy in the library.
He'd slide half to the floor,
But we could always find him
On account of his gentle snore.
There was a boy in the library,
A picture of wild-eyed fear.
He had failed to sign the little slipl
He felt that the end was near.
There was a boy in the library
Alfectionate to a fault.
He'd hover round some pretty girl
Till Mrs. Braack called a halt.
There was a boy in the library
VVho roamed and plunged and tossed
He was never still a minute.
His name was VVilmer Frost.
The Readefds guide
Knowing how busy our librarian is, and wishing to do our share
in contributing to the general efiiciency of our school, we have
compiled the following directions for finding the books on the
home reading lists:
"The Boy's Book of Invention," fStand at Mrs. Collins' desk
for fifteen minutes and listen to the excusesj
"The Call of the VVild.' fYou will find a large supply al-
most anywhere during lunch periodsj
"Story of a Bad Boy." fLook in the ofiice recordsj
"The Perilous Seat." fYou can find an adequate number of
these, both in the principal's ofiice and in Mrs. Collins' office.j
"Wild Animals I Have Knownf' CA limited supply of these,
bound in calf, is sometimes available in corridors not guarded by
"The First Hundred Thousand." Uust look ahead of your-
self in the lunch line.j
"A Vagabond Journey." CYou will find this almost exclu-
sively on fire drill days-after the exit.j
"Les Miserables." CLook in IO2 after school.j
"The Rivals? fVVe cannot tell you exactly where to find
these, but they will probably be somewhere near Gretchen SJ
f'Feats on the Fiordf' fAssuming that there has been a mis-
print here, we advise you to hunt up any tin lizzie with a running-
board covered with boys.D
'fThe Lays of Ancient Rome." CYou miglzz find these among
the egg sandwiches in the lunch room.j
"Sweet Lavender." fMerely approach the chemistry labo-
ratory on VVednesday afternoon. If you have any trouble in
finding it, send for a doctor at once! Your olfactory nerve is in
a serious conditionll
"Forgotten" ev.Liecce,ceecc,,.ee,..,,.,,,..,c.,eeccece Exam questions
"I Need Thee Every Hour" ,,ecec,,ecc, Y ,cec,, , ecc, Latin pony
"Abide VVith Men .eeee An invitation from Mrs. Collins
"After the Ball" .eee, eeeee,eeecce..e. B ill Bruss playing center
"Old Folks at I-Iome"Le,A high school dance without a
EELING that the laudable custom of observing special
Weeks for special purposes has not been taken seriously
enough by the public schools of Dallas, the humor editor of The
Dalhi Annual has made two impassioned appeals for aid in this
matter: one to the faculty, and the other to the students of Bryan
Street High School. Although these appeals have met with a
most enthusiastic response, the editor had hoped that the survey
might indicate a greater unity of purpose in our beloved school.
However, highly gratified by the interest shown, she is going to
avoid all adverse criticism and publish without comment the re-
sults of the campaign.
Suggsfted by llze Fafzllly- Szzggeffefl by the Slude1ny-
4 Wake-up-and-Work-Week Rest-and-Relax-Week
5 Get-There-on-Tim e-Week Come-VVhcn-You-Please-
6 Pick-up-Paper-Week VVeek
" Seen-but-not-Heard-Week Keep-the-,Ianitor-kIumping-
8 Cut-out-the-Compact-Week Week
T zE-. M,
M0zher.' "You got everything all right, dear, but did you
ask the grocer how he sold his limburger cheese?"
Carson VVo0zl: "Yes mother and he said that's what he
often wondered himself!
Elmer TfVe4wer: "VVhat's all the noise aboutfl'
Bill Slzerbez: "Fella turned a corner."
Bill: "There Wasn't any corner! "
Thomas Lemons Walked into a department store and picked
up a three-dollar tie, Walked out with it, and told the clerk to
Clerk: 'fOn what account?"
Tlzormzs: "On account of not having any money With me!"
Mr. iwoifgizii: "Isn't it windy today?"
Bert Mexwell.' UI don't feel any wind on the back of my
Mi. M.: "Oh, Well, Where there's no sense there's no feel-
Mi. Pile: "Give me a definition of a circlell'
George MeGhee.' "Oh-uh-uh-a circle is a straight line
crooked all the Way around."
A pretty girl who was collecting contributions for a hospital
approached John Maddox sitting at the wheel of his car.
John: "No, I contribute regularly to that hospital."
The Girl: "No doubt, but we're collecting money today, not
Heleiz Vlfymie: "I have a certificate from my doctor saying
that I can't act, todayf'
Mr. lllorgizii: "VVhy do you go to all that trouble? I could
have given you one saying you never could actln
Jerome Baker: "Don't you think a doughnut makes a pretty
gqod lunch, taken as a Wholefl'
Bill Hizrheil: "Taken as a hole, I think notln
Miz Parris: 'Tan you give me an example of Wasted en-
Kenneth Ies.fup: Sure-telling a hair-raising story to a
bald-headed man! D
Thomas Diggs: "Let me tell you something!"
Mary Taggart: "VVhatE"
Thomas: "VVell, the lighted candles of a girl's birthday cake
do not always throw light on her age! "
Sophie Roilgers: "VVhat is a gluttonE"
Sylfoiiz Rohiiisoii: "A glutton is a grown man who can eat
almost as much as a small boy!"
Clyile Moi'1'is.' "VVhat is the best thing anyone can get for
Pauline Sehofer: "HungryI"
Dorothy Eiifoes: "Bert VVhaley took part in the play last
night and today he's so hoarse he can hardly talk."
Lucille Hacker: "Oh, he was the leading man, then?"
Dorothy: "No, he Was the prompterf'
Boyd Doiieghii: "How many subjects are you carrying?"
Ulm. Bifoyles: "Pm carrying one and dragging three!"
Doris Bishop: "XVhat makes you look so simple?"
Bohhie Keehim: "My face!"
Liiccreiifre Vitfriip: 'fl'Ve had a terrible warning of approach-
Nhelihe Lewis: "No, really?"
Lawrence: 4'Yes l'Ve bought one of those lifetime foun-
tain pens, and itls brokenln
Bill Brass: 'fMy car was named after Queen Victoria?
Ma1'y Catherine Grimes: "Not long after, I imagine."
Gretchen: "Have you read 'Silks and Satins'?"
"Bart": UNO, but I have red flannelslv
Norman VVel5h: 'fDoes that smile mean you forgive me?"
Charley Belle V.: "No, stay aWay5 I'm just smiling to rest
Tl 9 T
Charles Long: "VVhat did you get on that quiz?"
"Ike" MeB1'itle.- 'fZero, but that's nothing for me!',
lllary Duncan: "VVhy are your socks on Wrong side out?"
Charles Sharp: "My feet were hot5 so I turned the hose on
"Bart" Cochrell: "Oh, itls all over the school!"
Naitla Ulatlsworth fexcitedlyl: "'What?"
"Bart": "The roof, of course!
, , ...
Clerk in shoe store to Charlotte Belle Ifllalker: "VVhat size
shoe do you Wear?" I
Charlotte: "My size is four, but they hurt my feet5 so I
John Currie: "Do you know why Morris Jackson calls his
Alfred Lacy: "No, why?"
John: "Because she's something to adore!"
J. Z. VVeizfuer: KI threw a kiss to my girl the other day."
Boh Defuis: "VVhat did she say?"
J. Z.: "She said I wasn't much of a business man if I could-
n't establish a better delivery system!"
Cecil Szfizriies: "I wish you'd drop the Mister and call me
Addie I-Iimcher: "Oh, but it would be unkind to twit you
with your personal appearance that way!"
Mildred VVosiiig: "YVould you put yourself out for me?"
Tom Mefthetc's.- "Sure I would, Mildred. I would do any-
thing for you."
Mildred.' "Then, please do. lt's after twelve and Pm
,Meredith Taylor: "Your teeth are like stars!"
Ruth Dafvisoii- "Oh thank you!,'
Jlleredifh: "They cdme out at night."
Aletfie Field: "Yes, my father always gives me a book on
Klrhilles Tizlidferro: '4VVhat a wonderful library you must
"Larry" Joseph: "I say, what do you have in your hand?"
George Fix: "Pencils,"
"Lizrry": "How many? U
George: "If you can guess, I'll give you both of them!"
i X 4 i llhllulohl?
coma on DICKI
X LEND ME Q
i'MrLAT Bieonf lf 'Q
V sfgk ,A 'hie freshma9rWW,
,ip M54 r-X HANK GOODNESSY-w who spilled ,Q h
, his Q i' l 9 THE BiG B051 his milk X?
ic", ll' X XP Illl S IS OVER! 1
tl! h xl is 'IES fl .X q
I. y TK, S
' I Af' i il f h iielf illhil
I 1 I I 5 W i i
you lil inn, if W ,
iknow llieguy Y QQ, C5 X 5 i
i who hardly knows you 7 L, gl
l unlil his pocket book N 'Vi 'iii
fails To salisfy his desircsg -5520, '
i Then ou have a real friend. ' S' i i
' Gonya ffm nirwesj ' 'ill' l K' h 1 'l'-"-RJ
, A lg in l
l , f .
li iN Z
lf hh QQAMLXX 'fl i
l' There have been I Xi 'Af' in 1
many complziirilsh ll
l ff aihoul The noise in lhe lunch room, ' I
Wlllwf ER ihe hrst step to make il quieter
il should be to quil selling, soup.
15:0 JL .
X.: i WI,
Scenes from the Lunch Room
There wus u hoy in the lunch rooni,
Anil he wus, oh, so wise.
He econoniizeel in buying hooks
Anil spent his cush for pies.
There wus u girl in the lunch room,
A nel she wus not so clurno.
She'el grub into inuny u toothsonie clish
Anzl corny it of on her thunih.
There 'wus u boy in the lunch room,
Anil he wus lrroucl of girth.
He ulwuys forgot to get his chungeg
So he ute u guurter's worth.
There wus u girl in the lunch rooni
Who stopped ufter efoery hite
To look ut herself in her niirror
And see her rouge wus on right.
There was u boy in the lunch rooing
There 'wus newer u shout or whoop
Thut eoultl drown out the noise he niutle
TfVhen he wus euting soup.
There wus u girl in the lunch room
Anil she wus getting on fine
Till she triecl to slip in unother's pluce.
She wound up nt the enel of the line!
Miss De Capifee: "What is an island?"
Katherine Hnneke: "A place where the bottom of the
sea sticks up through the Water."
Our editor recently received a literary contribution with
this note of explanation: "These lines were Written fifty
years ago by one who has for a long time slept in his grave
merely for pastime!"
Mist Beilliarz: "Well, didn't you ever hear of the
Elizabelh Aniis: "Oh, is that the new Djer-Kiss prod-
Mdf'O7'iF Si le1"5 ini ression 0 her rs! elefuator riile:
j g n a
"It was so funny5 We Went into a little house, and the up-
stairs came down!"
Mr. flloifgan: "Has your father a profession?"
Bill Egan: "No, he Works."
Miss VVil!ein.v: "Did your father Write this essay?"
Cecil Caifazli: "No, ma'am. He started it, but mother
had to do it all over againf'
"Back" Bofwinan: "I told your sister that I loved her,
and We're going to be married this summer."
Josephine Van Zandt: ujulyfn
"Biiirk": "No, I clidn,t5 I really love herll'
iwozher: "Now I want you to keep as far away as pos-
sible from that Frank Evans. He's the worst boy in your
Junk Pezzigrew: 'fl always do. He's at the head of the
class all the time."
Louise Ariiolil: "How do you like Codflsh balls?"
iillliirlliiz F razier: "I really couldn't say. Pye never been
Yes, Reginald, 'tis true, only too true, that if the man in
the moon had a baby he'd let the sky rocket!
.. .. .,.,.,...
Miss Keel: "You mustn't smile so much, my dear. It's
fllyiffie Gm'1ier: "Dangerous?"
Miss K.: "Yes, when a smile lights up your face it
might set off the powder!"
Ma7'0i'.' "VVhen I was a boy, you know, the doctor said
if l didn't stop smoking Cigarettes I would become feeble-
Miss Dizfcis: 'fYVell, why didnlt you stopfv
Vicfoi' Liillier: 'clt takes three generations to make a
gentleman, you know!
Zllizrgmfez Cowim: "VVhat a person you are for looking
Louise Bellmni: 'cl wish God had made me a boyll'
Charles Ki1fkpi1frif'!e.' 'tHe did, Pm heln
Mrs. C ollins: "Why are you late?"
Boyfl Sykes: "I oversleptln
Mrs. Collins: l'VVhy did you oversleep this morning?"
Boyd: "There are eight in the house, but the clock was
only set for seven." Q
Alton Cooke: "You know, that man over there can't
hear it thunderlv
Elizabeth Woocl.' "Why, is he deaffv
Alton: "Naw, it isn't thunderinglv
Father: "Daughter, your young man has been staying
too late. I-Iasn't our mother said somethin to ou about
. l . Y g Y
this habit of IIISEJ,
Dorozfh Jackson: "Yes sir. Mother sa s men haVen't
3' v n Y
changed a bitll'
Teacher Qin natural history classl: "Where is the home
of the swallow?"
Lester ll4cKeg: "VVhy-the home of the-the swallow
is in the stumicklv
Marie Herrin: "The fortune-hunter said that the man I
marry would be rich, handsome, intellectual, and goodlv
Katherine N orihcozz: "I-Im-so she told you, you would
have four husbands, did she?"
Mary Duncan: "I don't care so much what a man has
in the bank, but the one I marry must have something worth-
while in his head."
John Fuqua: "Dear, I think of nothing but you!"
J. W. Gann: "Pm quite a near neighbor of yours now.
I'm living just across the river."
Mary Beth Henry: "Indeed-I hope youlll drop in
A I-HGH SCHOOL ROMANCE
ANNIE? Billy ? 5
mm Lllltumxllfl Lmtllwgwl
Q jf! J t 1,
ff! Q WMMOEW
-Enrollment day-Semi-annual race for classes conducted with
exceptionally few casualties.
-Small Freshman makes an attempt to purchase elevator tickets.
Lindbergh Day in Dallas-Half holiday.
-Fair begins-"Pop" Ashburn turns down alluring offer to
substitute for fat man in a side show.
-R. O. T. C. Day at the Fair-R. O. T. C. drills.
-Fair closes-Mrs. Collins very much relieved.
Camp Fire Girls' Hallowe'en party.
-Fire drill-Freshmen disappointed because there is no fire-
Reports of frame-up among faculty.
-Staff for January '28 Senior Publication chosen.
Editor ...,...t.,,,,.......,,..t,,,,,..., Grace Greenwood
.ffssociate Editor .,,.., ...,,,, F 'elix Rosenfield
Business Mgr.. ..,,...,.,...........,.,, Maurice Manii
-Joint dinner of Hi-Y Clubs of city to celebrate Father and
Son Week-Cadet officers named.
-First meeting of Pan-American Association fwhatever it isj.
-Personnel of Dalhi Annual staff made public.
-June '28 Assembly conducted by Miss lVIcEvoy-Officers
elected-Class votes on a standard ring.
-Officers' Dance at T and P clubhouse.
-Dance in honor of crack company given by R. O. T. C. oHi-
cers and non-commissioned officers at Bryan Gym.
-Pep rally for Thanksgiving game-Good attendance.
-Semi-annual Hi-Y initiation held.
-Cast for January ,28 Senior play selected.
-Annual All-City Publication Banquet held at lVIelrose Court.
-Nleeting of Student Library Council.
-June Senior assembly held to boost the Annual.
-First meeting of Spanish Club.
-Senior day-Senior assembly held.
-January ,28 Senior play "The Whcile ToWn's Talking" pre-
sented in Bryan High Auditorium.
-VVe find a hero in our midst-Thomas Lemons receives a
-Hi-Y theater party.
-Little Theatre holds first meeting of year.
-Hi-Y oHicers for new term elected.
-Baccalaureate sermon for January Seniors at First Nl. E.
Church, South, delivered by Dr. Carl C. Gregory.
26iFlI12llCX3f1'1S. Nuf-sed! ,
-Graduation exercises-January Seniors quit their beloved
school with cheers and cat-calls.
-Cards issued-Several suicides reported.
3ILE:I'lI'UllIHCIlf1SZlITlC old thing.
-Sweaters donated by the Mothers, and Dads' Clubs resented
. 1 P
football letter man by Gerald Mann.
-Football sweaters above mentioned presented to pretty co-eds.
-Hi-Y Wiener roast at Bachmanls Dam.
-Senior dance held at Bryan Gym-Clever Seniors almost
thwarted by -Iupe Pluvius.
-Bryan Wins City One-Act Play Contest with the comedy "Not
Quite Such a Goosef,
-Bryan declamation contest won by Jack Scott.
-Senior play tryouts.
-Cast for June '28 Senior play announced.
Q-Hi-Y Clubs aid in Y. Nl. C. A. drive-Better Y in sight.
-Annual goes to press-,Ray for our sidel
The .Joys Qt Being mimrfmfclxief of
, Y I ff
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GOING T0 HAVE YOU I DO L I pAy my JY
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ANNUAL? is SAV DUDE! How come
534573 -r Mfswsene DIDN'T wm .mm
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In Nlemory of a Basket Bal! Player
Beneath this slab
Lies Tom McCasket.
He tossed the ball
In the wrong basket.
Mr. Roberts: "What is Z1 cannibal?"
George "One who loves his fellowmenf'
iMi55 Keel: "VVhat are you going to be when you get out
DelfViIz VV004l5.' MAH old manf,
.. ,,:, ,
.M1'. Parris: 'fVVhat's the matter?n
Alex Amlresf "I Washed a piece of dirty ice in this hot
Water, and now I can't find it." '
Bill Bfms: "See this stickpin? lt used to belong to a
millionaire ! "
lllargczret llleflee: "VVhoP"
Bill: "Mr. VVoolWorth."
li, ,., -
"Den'Ue1f" Crcweff: "A street car has just passedll'
"Grew" Selzermerh01'n.' "How do you know?"
"DeWUer".- "I see its tracks?
W THE DALHI
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OU ARE now about to look through the most
important part of this book. Without this sec-
tion, this book would cost you twice as much.
You are about to turn through the advertising section.
The larger this section, the smaller the cost of this
book to you.
It is the wish of the business management that you
support these advertisers, because they are supporting
you. They help you the best Way they can and most
of them expect a return for it in a Way that you should
be able to help them.
Buy your goods from these advertisers and let them
know at the time that you saw their advertisement in
the DALH1 year book.
Help the merchants in every way possible. They
Will appreciate it and it Will make things easier for
our representative in future years.
-just a Word to Graduates:
UCCESS sometimes seems to be a matter
of chance and good luck. But it is near-
ly always the result of years of labor and
This point was the cause of the famous mis-
understanding between Wlmistler, the artist,
and John Ruskin. The latter had belittled
the value of a painting which VVhistler had
sold for a thousand pounds.
"How long did it take you to paint it?" asked
"About an hour," VVhistler replied.
"What! You asked a thousand pounds for
one hour's Work!
"Yes," said Whistler, "but it took a lifetime
of study to learn how."
in the Crafluatw of 1928!
Slay your futurer be happy and
.fuffe.r.ffuf-and may you alwayy get
the full frzzitr of your labor:
W W Wd Wa
1 Z 4 f 4 X f 1 f 4
X Vyfyzfq 04,7 uynypq 19 fyyzfya afy ,W W X 112.7 ,,,Q7,,,, Q
1 1 ' 1 1 , 1 1 ', 1 f ' 1 , 4 1
Admin MfZ,,hZ1M 150112, Z, Z Z. 'Zi
,Ar-We ,,,,,,, , Z., , M , ,., ,, ,fn
S 4 4 -.1 ' 'uf ' ' i
Radiolas Brunswick Radiolas Q N 7 I I
The Soulffr Bert
I 609-I I Elm Street
I 620- I 62 2 Pacific Avenue
MCLENDON RADIO SHOP
Jzztlzorizefl Sales 111111 Service
8-9989 204 North Collctt DALLAS
ELPERS of young flflflavf lPIl7'f7lPI'J in rio-ir frf1m1ph5.' Donors of awards
to impiro, to SVIUI' inzjrrfzzs, fo L77'1'IIfl' fha! illfjllfllllhft' ll5,ft'f'i7LifiIlliTll?.I To
rlzofe who jbromotz' 5fhol11r5hip om! fhoracior, PE7'S6?iJL?l'117lL'E and wjicifnoyg to those
should honor he given. This to you,
LINZ BRO! HERS
we offer our ,rimvorfst gratitude and ATDO!! -will.
Leon: Norfhvrn: "I doctor myself with the aid of Experf IfVoIt'h and Pholle 2--7066
mC'LllC2ll l1UOliS-H Cfoffe Repairing
Viola VVhi1t': '4Yes, and someday you'll die of n
flliss McE'z'oy: HNOW, can you name some of the
important by-products of the steel industryiu A. H,
Horace Solliivzrz: "Yes, 1'I1Zl,7llH5 Carnegie Librar-
ies W ' fsccefer
Zllilzlred Ncufmao: uEvelyn Wilkerson has a mo- Watches, Diamonds, and Jewelry
tor car tongue." For Lvss
Doris Wforxham: UA what?"
Milrfred: "One that's always running pc-oplc w
dgwnll' IO bouth Market St. Dallas Texas
John Tirzerrillo: "May I raise my hand!!!
O I I IVA-5 Abernathy: "What for?"
' John: "I want to ask a question!"
Catherine Bell: "Pm worried about my complex-
ion, Doctor. Look at my face!"
Doctor: "You'll have to diet!"
I I Catherine: "I never thought of that. What color
Tenms Rackets Bzcycles would suit me bm, do you think?"
Doctor Caftcr football gamel: 'LBoh, I fear that
you have broken your radius!"
, , Rob Wood: 'KGee-I feel as if I'd broken my
2'6O97 IOO7 whole circumference!"
TALACE SCHOOL OF THE THEATRE AND 'DANCE
I'7I4M Elm 2-8611
Sli!! Jnofber Tear . .
T has been a pleasure
to make all the photos
appearing in this issue of
the Dalhi. Our associa-
tion with the faculty, students,
and Dalhi Staff has been most
1619 M ELM STREET
Texas Troducts . .
Blade under strict hygienic super-
vision from the highest grade
materials obtainable. T h i r t y
years experience devoted to the
task of improving the art of Bak-
ing and Candy Making has en-
abled IIS to produce goods of
Brofwnlv LIBERTY BELL Crackers, Cakes
and Candies are quality products produced
S.-XLTINE FLAKLS-"SY Real Crael'er Delifazfyv
BROWN CRACKER SL CANDY CO.
J Texar Irzflzufry
"The School UVM zz Reputation"
The Metropolitan has made good for Forty Years.
Its commodious lruildings and excellent equipment, its
able faculty, its standard courses ot' study, its strong
financial backinfsf, its long career of useful service, its
high standing in business circles, its wide reputation
and influence, its business-like management, and its
location in Dallas, the great commercial center of the
Southwest, all cornbinc to give the fullest assurance of
satisfaction and success. "A position for every grad-
Came in .fee 115 or phone 2-4569 fur information
Mr. Rulltwlgc: UCan you tell me the difference
between annual and biennial plantsiw
lfVa1.ron Rau-lr: "Yes, Sir. Annuals are plants that
die once a year and biennials are those that die twice
lllrs. Collins: f'Betsy, vvhy were you absent yes-
terdayg were you sick?"
Berry Illrzrxhall: 'fYes, I had educational disor-
NOW, WElLL TELL ONE!
Employer: "Yes, I advertised for a strong boy.
Do you think you will suitil'
Alvin Rankin: "NVell, I've just finished licking
nineteen other applicants, out in the hall!'l
Dorofhy Freeze: "Do you know that word every-
body pron ounces wrong F "
Keller Parker: "No, whativ
"Bark" BIVICUIHIII UDO you like Kipling?"
"1'll11rje'l Sigler: "Why, I don't know. lluw do
Mrs. Collins: 'tWhy, what kind of a disease is
Berry: 'lMy teachers haven't been agreeing with
"We .Appm-inze Tour 'Parrrnzage
Gaston Avenue Drug Store
Gaston Avenue at Lakewood Country Club
li. C. HiXRREI.I., Prop.
lllofor Delivery Curb Serzriee
Street Cary Earle' Cifiey ....
DALLAS RAILWAY ze CFERMINAL COMPANY l
Partners in the G7'0'ZUill of Drzllzzt
NOTHER new Word - - smog. A
Weather man in a smoky city dug it
up. It means a heavy blend of
smoke-soot-and-fog in the early
morning. ll This is one Word Dal-
las people can not use, amusing
though it is. They have no smog.
Ill Dallas has natural gas.
THE DALLAS GAS COMPANY
GEO. FIX COMPANY
2507 Commerce Street Dallas, Texas
"THE SPIRIT OF YoUTH'f
PERRY MOTOR CO.
2121 PACIFIC AVENUE
Elemficily is Your
' 1z'r fr ze rea for fic enrratin .station
Tl. If g Z I I g g
:chirlz suppffrs Ike electric vzwrfs of Dallas.
Inter before, ir llze rmall plan! of lwcnly-
five ycars ago.
LERT to your every hid-
ing, this fluid-like energy is
YOUR slave, in school, church,
home, in commerce and industry.
VVith a flick of the switch, limit-
less power Hows to the outlet at
your very hand, ready to light
your Way, ready to do your laun-
dry, or to clean your home,
ready to operate your radio. You
may use electricity in more than
twenty thousand ways.
Take full adzfanmge of ilzi: filefzt,
DALLAS POWER sf LIGHT
Co M PANY
Quafzky 13' 0
The Southls Greatest
fiznvlrd until nun :Inca 1551- .
DALLAS - WACO ' FORT WOICTH r WICl'lI'DK
R. O. T. Itlcrzdgzmricrs
208 N. AKARD s'rREET
OLYMPIA CANDY Co.
Ricu .AND D1-:1.1c1ot'S
Home Made Ice Cream - .IO
Malred Milk ---- .15
Banana Splits - .20
Xl.-UN and ST. PAUL
-I 4,, Y ll st'
Q ' ' 3 'i
1A1 Y '-lil!
On Bryan Hi Campus
-and that of every other School
and College in Ainerfca-Society
Brand dressed men add proof that
'iit's the cut of your Clothes that
eountsf, ln Kahnls comprehen-
sive showing of Society Brand
Clothes there's every v:irfation of
the new and the good.
E. Nl. Kr-XHN 81 CO.
Mrzizz am! ffm af Ltzmizr
t'S:1y, "Chuck,,' can I horrow your pvnf'
"I.'hzirk": "Sure thing!"
Jark: "Got a sheet of paper I Crm use
"Ch11t'k,': "'Recko1l soil
lark: 'AGoing past the mail hox when you go
lark: "VVziit :i minute 'til I linish this letter, will
lark: "VV:int to lend me za stump?"
Jizrkx L'Much ohliged-say, uh:ut's your girl's :id-
P.1I.fs' Prauork: "Brother, what is :i synonym
lousvfy: 'iVVhy, :i synonym is ai Word you u 1
when you Can't spell the other one.
Hifi Plafh: "Do you know uhy the radio nut:
e the plate of the newspaper?"
Luis Hfarzif: t'No, xxhyfll
I szm ll
"Because you can't start ai tire with ll radio
Rziilrifgm l'Yes, I heard zi noise and got up.
leg under the hedln
Ruberfs: uflooti llexixensf The l3Ll1'gllll'yS?H
Rzzflrifgu: 'ANo, my li11sh1ind's. He heard the
noise too l"
HE NEWS is Dallas' oldest, largest and most influ-
ential newspaper. It is read in practically all of the
substantial, progressive homes of Dallas and the territory
that is tributary to the city. No other paper approaches
it in coverage of the homes of its Held.
hz Ballai Blaming 21115
ust real good clothes
at cz real low price
--for the young man who knows
and wants the newest and best
VICTORY WILSON, lne.
Upstairs at 1613 lVlain Street
JAS. K. XVILSON, President.
2ND FLOOR MARVIN BLDG., MAIN 8: AK.-XRD
VVhen YOU are the
Editor or Business Nlanager
of your Sehool's Annual
The AMERICAN BEAUTY COVER Co.
uith its many years ot experience, will he
glad to help you plan a Cover that will be
both striking and economical iII Cost. You
have only to ask for this service-it is
free and places you under no obligation.
AMERICAN BEAUTY COVER CO.
1902 Orange Street
If you are reaffy tizzzbifiozn
I fconlfl like In fall' fc you
tzbrmf we Science of Bzmineff
R. N. NIOSS, 'Dixfricl Jllzzmzger,
4.0.1. Republic Bank Building
Thri t ....
a most important lesson for
school boys and girls.
Few of us are extravagant.
Yet lots of us find it hard to
have any money to save.
lVe do not take advantage
of existing organized efhci-
ency-perhaps because We do
not know of it.
This is a store you should
know more about. You can-
not help saving when you buy
Sears, Roebuck SL Co.
Rtffciif Dcftzrllzzczzl Store
81 MARX Clothes
. . . . fzmfwcr cticry slylc require-
mcfzt .... mmf awry price rc-
That is the reason for the
y o u ng 1H2ll1,S preference
fnumrofmnv smumtn amen vu-tux CFHIIEV J
AD2ow1G5:en4:'lcA-Qt-A P or Tour Inntertaznmenz
mason mi mm, nf.
I-'IRS-'l' Crass l'lC'liL'Rl'fS . . . URGAN AND STAGE ATTRACTIONS
Continuous 2 to II Daily
:Xu M issioxs IOC--2560-35C
"Its lhe ldsle fha! tells"
rr 11312: "Why didn't Bob Fagg come to our
Celia Day: "Oh, he didn't have a shirtg at least
he telegraphed, tCan't conie-washout on lineln
HI I I L Joke Editor: 'tVVho wrote these jokesfl'
EVERYTHING MUSICAL "Rf'gE3"' Fdflfff-A 'LI didl'
lm: ELM ST Q DALLAS. Tex Inks Efliror: "lim-you must be older than you
.Mn Calf!-reall: "VVhat is embodied in the Second
Amendment to the Constitution?"
tlnnis' lmf: "The right to bare arms."
:Ida Laurie Camp: l'Say, what's that piece of cord
tied around your finger for?"
Jack Scart: "Miss De Capree put it there to re- '
mind me to study my English for today." Clofnplunentj
Arla: "And did you study it?" W
lark: "No, she forgot to assign the lesson."
- W. A. Green Co.
WITH UKELU AT TIIE ZOO
When 'ole UKCV' Parker first saw a zebra
He began to weep and wailg
"Well, I never," was his commentg
"There's a mule that's been in jail!"
"A time-table is one acquired on fl weekly
01111 Qn 'Qollw
H 2172245 aff 2469 Jfyfe ffzaf
0 lm Q 772 Q72
E HAIIHIUWM ofaazuszamvfnfy 2
I,ac4rrr1iw Jan-pb fpuzzlcd over thc girl problcmj:
"Pvc walked to school with her thru' times, :md L' G'
carricd her bouks. Pvc bought ht-r ict' cream sodas
twice. Now, do you think I ought to kiss har?" Y 1 I ,
Cavzrlli' vrt'111ffwm,n fmt-f 3 mmm-nr .if du-p Sffzlzonery, Jewelry, Infuzmlzom,
thoughtli HNU, you don't need tog you'v0 dune I If ' rn
enough for that girl already." Cxolnlugncenienz gowns
HIGH COST OF ICNORANCE E
HIVXHIN' Ffnrl: "What will it Cost mv to have Ihone 2-3390
my cur Hxcdfl'
Garagwuan: "What's the matter with itiu , N
"H'iZIif".- '41 dim't kmivtf' Q03 Athlctic Lluh Bldg.
Carag4'vznn.' "Fifty-tum dollars :md sixty ccntifl
.Hn .llorgmrr "l'l:1xc you ut-r done my Public
lffll I"uflrr,' t'VV:'ll, l proposed tu "Lihby'l Olflcirnt
on-r thc- telcpliom'."
lk' fllr. Malfhrfc-,r,' "VVhat's thc only thing that can
. C I chvzit A xiunizm out of the Inst word?"
1 T C J flliss l'lf'iUefr1.v: "1 tlun't know, what?"
I ui r i'Ur. ,'lIatIf1i'f4',f.' "An uchuf,
fltlnkers aj SANDOVVU Trunks 81 n.g..y4
,11I'2lVCllllg G0O4l5 ,Un Jnhmmz Cm buy caught running in hallj:
, Ura. .lluffhrr "August jxirm-5 Ramsay!"
In yjdflaf 23 55075 fllr. Julznrwz 'lWt-ll, dun't lct me catch you
12 'fo A f
V3 4, rr, , !
, ff. ,wan fy
,PZ I 'VI Q
f f 4 17 Q
-r 5 I ,ta
4 1,170 1 7 ' i l 1 .
gi' ' 5 v ii:
,'lStiN6 ' v 6
- We Pass-word to zz Yllyzwzbal
' More valuable, more magical
X E . things you pass by without
- - notice every day. You need ,no
. T I
" -2 Q ff password to enteramuch more
i I wonderful and interesting
. I Ill 24 .
,u L- place-the operatmg room of
your own Telephone Office.
Ancient Romancers never
conceived of anything half so
when you havia spam marvelous as the telephone.
h lfh 1 'nt eafrer-
nzomifogin and In They would have traveled
the Chief Obffafvf leagues to see what is within a
-w ho b r. -w .
5 w you a W few blocks of your home. It 18
SOUTHWESTERN BELLTELEPHONE COMPANY
' E- nl-'
skill and handiwork,
demands a care, a faith and a hope that
can only be acquired through inherent
ability, a desirefto-do and a time-proven
experience. All of these requirements of
craftsmanship give vivid proof of their
existence in the craftsmen of the Cgfouse
of Zeesc by the superiority and individuf
ality of the finished product. fx fx fx fx
A.ZEE SE ENGRAVING Co.
Sclzo of 9lnfzz1af7l1f!1fs'is16gfy1'd1fe1'.s'
Dallas , Texas
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