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

 - Class of 1936

Page 1 of 60

 

N R Crozier Technical High School - Wolf Pack Yearbook (Dallas, TX) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1936 Edition, N R Crozier Technical High School - Wolf Pack Yearbook (Dallas, TX) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1936 Edition, N R Crozier Technical High School - Wolf Pack Yearbook (Dallas, TX) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1936 Edition, N R Crozier Technical High School - Wolf Pack Yearbook (Dallas, TX) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1936 Edition, N R Crozier Technical High School - Wolf Pack Yearbook (Dallas, TX) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1936 Edition, N R Crozier Technical High School - Wolf Pack Yearbook (Dallas, TX) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1936 Edition, N R Crozier Technical High School - Wolf Pack Yearbook (Dallas, TX) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1936 Edition, N R Crozier Technical High School - Wolf Pack Yearbook (Dallas, TX) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1936 Edition, N R Crozier Technical High School - Wolf Pack Yearbook (Dallas, TX) online yearbook collection
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Page 12, 1936 Edition, N R Crozier Technical High School - Wolf Pack Yearbook (Dallas, TX) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1936 Edition, N R Crozier Technical High School - Wolf Pack Yearbook (Dallas, TX) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 60 of the 1936 volume:

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V TE Nnsclim Publis-hed by the JUNE SENIOR CLASS, 1936 Dallas Technical High School, Dallas, Texas PUBLICATION STAFF EDITORS Kenneth Petersen Anita Hicks Mary Jane Broyles LITERARY Dixie Weller Vladimir Frederick Leon Magid Dorothy Preston Wilburn Fowler Robert Johnson Earl Barrett Mildred Cogswell Patsy Tuton Virginia Griner R. O. Young Dorothy Budjenska Lilo Sellmann Mack Philbrick HUMOR Harold Heyman George Settles Charles Spencer A. D. Brown SPORTS Thomas Coyne Laurie Peterson BUSINESS MANAGERS Henry Parma Harry Asimakis CHARLES A. BRYANT, Faculty Sponsor MISS J EFFIE D. PRINGLE, J07l'I"IMl'l?lS'WL Instructor FOREWORD That in after years We may have a record of our school activities and friends, and perpetuate the name of Dallas Technical High School, we, the Editors and the June Senior Class publish this book. ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICIALS I QI DR. N. R. FROZIER. E. H. l'Al"l'IIORN. Suuerintendent of Schools. Assistant Supa-rintenda-nt L. V. STUCKARD. Supervisor of High Schools. -flUlll'fl'S!ffffjlllbllnl'AlfIf1'071!IlB!l7?1x', Dallas. THE ALAMO The Fathers of Texas gave their lives a hundred years ago at the Fall of the Alamo that this great State might be free and independent. They will "rule" again when the Texas Centennial Exposition, celebrating a hundred years of prog- ress, opens in Dallas, June 6. The Southwests first World's Fair is an "Empire on Parade." l3l FACULTY Alexander, J. Floyd ,... ..A . .... . . . . Ashburn, Jim Ba er, H. Grady .... B l, Katherine . arker, E. J. e.e.,,. , Barrett, L. S. vglocker, S. J.. .,.,..... the, Wayman K. one, Martha... .......... Bryant, C. A .......,..... . Bullock, Bernice D .,.. -. tler, Effie ..., -- artwright, Inez. ,... . ..... .. Cathey, Catherine Cobb, Berry B ..,......,, C cke, Edithe .... .. owan, Andrew M ........ Crocker, Vanita ........ vis, Florence . ....... avis, W. E ....... ..... . ,..... Deavenport, Lela S ..,., . Donald, Jettie .. ,,.. Dotson, C. G ..,.... E ner, Lucille .i......,.. erguson, Eula T ....... F e, P. W. ........ --.. lack, Dora ..,.......... Fulton, W. P. .... .,.... - .. Gillam, Annie Lew .... -. Goodrich, Dan B .,......., vgowdey, Ellen B ........ - .. . aas, H. Fred. ..., -. Haines, Mary Nunnelly .....,,... Ng,a'l'ey, May E ............. ....... . .. ardaway, Ray ....,........... Harrell, J. L. ...,..,,... . Harris, Geneva S ...... , Ronda ..,.. es, Dorothy ............ ayes, E. O. .,................. . Henderson, Anna M ........ . ry, J . S. ...........,.... . unter, W. F ...,........... Hurt, Geo. E. .--- Jones, Ela Mae ....., . . Auto Mechanics - ,..,.. . ..... Commercial Commercial .. Commercial .. . .,,.., ,... . ....,..... . -Sheet Metal .. ...-.-Drafting Mathematics, Architecture -. ..v.., -. .,., ,.,...... ......, E n glish . ........,..... Home Economics ,. .... . ...,.. -..History , Comptometry . ........, .... C ommercial ..----.English, History .. Machine Bookkeeping History ----..-Electrical , .... . ...... ...... . .... C lerk . Spanish .--------Drafting, Coach -.-.-..Home Economics ....., -- ........... .English Shop .----.---.Physical Education Study Hall -. ...... Drafting, Coach Latin, English ...... Mathematics History .-..-....Printing ...... English .. .. Military . Study Hall .....-.Special Class .---.---..Wood Shop ------.-.Social Science . Shorthand ----.-..---.----.---.Special Class ...............,..... Study Hall Science Coach Counselor -------..-------------------..----Phys1cs --------..-.---------.--..Chemistry I4 Music -....-...Typewriting FACULTY-Continued Kadel, George W. . . King, Mineola Lancaster, Joe L .,eee,,e Lanham, W. S .,ee. . e,..eA , Lansdon, Lolita Lemmerhirt, Sadie ., .... Lightfoot, Mary ' thicum, C. o cks, P. W. e..L.. will-tin, H. G .....,, ,.,,..i . iMi:Clain, Dorotha ,e,ee. voy, Zoe ,,,...... cM1nn, B. M .......,. vllqgosby, Margaret ..... L eff, H. A .........,........... Ogier, W. C ...,....,.L...,.. ..,... .,.. Parker, Jane Dawson Peterson, R. A .,........,......,. Polk, Dovye Mae .... , ,... . Pool, Ruda V. ,. lPresnall, Alice .......... Pringle, Jeifie D. ..,,. . Ragsdale, Evelyn ...... , Roark, D. B.-- ......... D.. Roberts, E. R ........ -. .... . Robertson, Mrs. W. P.. .... . R tledge, C. H ............... dan, Martin S .......... Shackelford, Glenn ...... Shiflett, Mary ............ LS phens, May ......... - torms, Phoebe G .,...,.,.. Stovall, Edith E ..,. ...... Taylor, Agnes ............. .... Terrell, George Alma Turck, Clarlce ......... Turner, Annie .... ........ Ullrick, D. S..- ...... .......... Walraven, Margaret . Wilson, Lenore S.. ....... -- Wright, E. S .............. .. Wright, E. W. ..... . Young, Helen .......... Gouge, Corinne ..... Commercial Art . ....... .........,.... . ..,. , .... E nglish .. ........ .... S cience, Mathematics ..... Algebra, General Science .----...---......-..Home Economics Dean Art Pottery -.-.-...----..----.--.Drawing, Algebra . ................... General Machine Shop Shop, Industrial Mathematics Speaking 5 History ., Mathematics .. ....... .... . History Foundry, Welding Mathematics Industrial Mathematics English . . .. A English Spanish, English Journalism A . , Clerk .. Special Class .. .,.. . Law, Accounting -, ..... History, English .. .... ..... .Biology Commandant Commercial Pianist Mathematics , ...,., .,.... - ...English .-----....Special Class English N . Typewriting Comptometer A ..,. English . Drafting .Librarian ., ...... ......... - . .,.. English ..-.----......Printing -L ..,.. Advanced Machine . ........ ............... E ngllsh .. .... .... S ecretary INSCRIPTION We inscribe this Publication to one who, has been the outstanding factor in developing Technical High School, Principal W. J. E. Schiebel. T0 OUR PRINCIPAL We try to hide our feelings, We laugh and play and sing, We say it doesn't matter, That it doesn't mean a thing. But when we get to thinking Of you and old Tech High, It isn't quiet so easy, And oft we wish to cry. Then we throw back our shoulders, And say, "I won't give in !" For we know that you would have us Be brave women and men. We go to face life smiling, We know not what's in store, But you'll be our inspiration Till we reach life's other shore. -Zoreta H emlricks. I 6 J through his dynamic ability, 4A SPONSOR CHARLES A. BRYANT DEDICATION Time-the inevitable force that builds the mag- nificent and destroys the great, will not destroy the friendships established between Charles A. Bryant and the Senior Class. Through the past year, Mr. Bryant has been a daily inspiration with his helpful guidance. He has planned many successful social activities for the Seniors' entertainment. Through it all he has cre- ated an enjoyable atmosphere with his bright dispo- sition. That his friendship may be recorded, the June Senior Class wish to dedicate this page to their Sponsor. E71 oUR ALMA MATER K . T! I I - 3 +1 Li fi "i --1 ':i5'1"' .m, :: : : : u' f- rg. Q -A-Tray , X - X ODE T0 TECH HIGH An edifice of clay and lime, Its doorway well used as a passageway Where sorrow mingles with eager joy, A shop of work-dreams and play. Its walls hold memories dear to all, Molded with golden, sincere truth, The halls are old, the stairs are worn By feet of eager, anxious youth. Tech, you've made us what we are! A toast to you we raise, Your facuty has done its very best, Tech, accept our humble praise. You will always stand out to us As a beam of glory from the sky, We dread the time, but it has come To say, "Farewell, Tech High!" -Lorita Rust. I 3 l 4 ., x A g ggxyk ,X X X- 'Q , Xl A-51" LQ, I W, st x I ' I E'nll .IA'mt T 1 I X K ! '!:gN",x,09i5 , 41 ,1 I-:N II'L4q19ll,ll, 'I I 1T 7'Q:r'.x,l" uf : 3' 4 'j Q-.7 S if A N '3fgaNsflff5S2?1"1'-f"i.ff' - SX- 1 '2s"4llr '1, A If ff- , V V fl Q I R gn ' ,fl j nf I Senlorsffv 4A OFFICERS Ralph Sledge ... , ,,. ,C , .. . . C 4.... President George Settles e.,,.,.,..eeeee e,,..e, . ,. .. ,, .Vice-President Anna Frances Metcalf ....ee ee...,,. S ecretary-Treasurer Chester McCown ..,...eee,. ,.see.e.. S ergeant-at-Arms Charles A. Bryant ,.,r..r,.r .....rr rrrr C rrSponsor l9l ag 101 Ella Mae Adalna Leamon Adlllll Juanita Adcocls Derril Alexander Edward Allen 1 Jennie Allen Wallace Allen- Ellaworth Anderson - Sarah Andres Barry Asimakia 4 Richard Aubrey 1 Dorothy Bailey I Kenneth Ballard Dorothy Bany a Earl Barrett Ella Fae Bell Florence Bender Margaret Bender Walter Berkowitz Margaret Biehell Sylvia Bishop Oscar Blaslnzame Virginia Boren Lynn Bostick Charles Boyd Pearl Brooks A. D. Brown Daniel Brown Homer Brown Dorothy Budjensh- Mike Burch 0 H. C. Bllrditt 111 Isabel Conales' Edith Carlock Jesse Carranza Bob Cnrstens Betty Jane Chnpman James Chenoweth' Esther Cobler Mildred Cogswell M. B. Copeland Heloise Cottle Carrie Lee Couch Burl Couchmnn Thomas Coyne Celeste Craft Blanche Crain Paul Cunningham Zerrell Davis - W. B. Dempsey Lorraine Dies Riley Dodson Joe Donnell Gordon Doughty 0 Doris Eddy Alice Ellis Leo Evittoo George Ewing o Elinor Folder Charles Flora John Flournoy Bill Fluke James Ford Thoilford Fowler L12 Wilbnrn Fowler Vladimir Frederick Andrew Farr Fred Garten e ' Mary Ruth Garza Olivia Goldsberry Harold Goodman Owen Gray Lila Belle Green Mary Frances Greenfield Virginia Griner Ann Gwartney A. C. Hall Beulah Mae Hanks o George Hanlon Margie Hansen Jesse Ruth Hare William Young Lillian Hart Edward Hatzenbnehler Edmona Helmke Freddie Hendricks Zoreta Hendricks Harold Hayman s Leonard Hill ' Nauline Hill Margaret Henderson Mary Jane Herron Cliiord Hodge ' Jewel Hoffman Madeline Holcomb Louise Hunt 13 Eugene Jacobs I J :ek Jaynes Idanee Johnson J ack J ones Mury Joseph Frances Kos Ralph Knight Tommy Lea Jack Lindley Schuyler Lindsey Arwin Logan Huzh Logan Norma Long Lois Louviere Milton Love Elmer Lynn 4 Margaret MeAdsms Alice McCord Chester McCown Maxine McDaniel Forrest McDonald John Machuc Leon Magid Lena Mansour Ruth Marshik Robert Mathews Edwin Mauser Anna Frances Metcalf Margaret Miller Bertha Miranda Stanley Mongarns Alberto Munoz 14 Sam Murphy o Ruby Nell Odom 2-lenry Pargm- -Cge-axt Paranw Charles Paschall Jose Perez Lorraine Petermon Kenneth Petersen Mack Philbricko J. L. Phillips James Pinto Frances Pittman Dorothy Preston Viola Puckett Harold Qliiram o Casper Ramey Harry Rea 0 James Reichert Margaret Rieeo John Robinson Melba Robbins John Roesch 0 Johnnie Roiinno Lorita Rust Deanie Sallraman Jolly Ruth Samuel Charlotte Sellmsnn George Settles James Shurett o Ralph Sledge Andrew Smith Lloyd Smith 15 Sydnie Smith Hannah Sobel R. 0. Young Goldie Stanford Mary Louise Starleilll Sam Stavinsky Maurine Stephenson Myrna Stewart Edna Earl Stavall Pauline Suda 1 James Sutton Evelyn Taylor Virginia Lee Tenney Jack Termin Lorraine Thomason Nathan Toholowsky Dorothy Torrens Roy Treese Garvin Tuley e Isabel Vance Rae Veal J amen Warren Nolen Webb Don White Robert Whitehead' Emogene Williams Dorothy Wondell Rllth Young 0 Charles Spencer James Harman I GRADUATING SENIORS NOT PICTURED Marvin Amlong Rufus Bergman Jack Broom Leroy Cooksey Jack Cox J. B. Daniel Horace Haygood Merle Lester Beulah Ann Morgan Jimmie Trexler Sam Wortham Jack Seaman - LOOK AT Idanee J H U Lorrai N Zerr E Cele S Jam E Virgi N Paul I Har O Ma R H. C Norma L Osc A Che S Anna France S THYSELF ohnson gh Logan e Dies ll Davis te Craft es Chenoweth ia Boren ne Suda V ld Heyman ry F. Greenfield . Burditt Long r Blasingame ter McCown Kos .l..l .-.1- FORGET IT If you see a tall fellow ahead of a crowd, A leader of men, marching fearless and proud, And you know of a tale whose mere telling aloud Would cause his proud head to in anguish be bowed, It's a pretty good plan to forget it. If you know of a skeleton hidden away In a closet, and guarded and kept from the day In the darkg and whose showing, whose sudden display, Would cause grief and sorrow and lifelong dismay, It's a pretty good plan to forget it. If you know of a thing that will darken the joy Of a man or a woman, a girl or a boy, That will wipe out a smile, or in the least way annoy A fellow, or cause any gladness to cloy, It's a pretty good thing to forget it. -Anonymous. E161 ' 1 A GRADUATING SENIOR Like peacocks you strut As you pass along, With your heads held high And singing your song. But I hope there'll be A spot near your heart For a place where you'll feel You are always a part. And please don't forget The friendships you have made, The boys and girls you have metg Don't let these memories fade. For they are all you'll have As the years roll by, And you will wander far And seldom heave a sigh. To think of a friend Or an old school chum, When you exchanged confidence And had lots of fun. --Ann Gwartney. You can't win fame or even pelf Unless you sort of bluff yourself Into believin' that you be Plum failure-proof 5 and then, by gee You want to size up things correct. I17l 4B SPONSOR MISS WAYMAN K. BLYTHE For her splendid cooperation and help to the 4B class, Miss Blythe deserves not only one orchid, but a dozen. Although she works hours for the pleasure of the class, she is never discouraged, and always keeps that sunny disposition and Winning smile. Miss Blythe predicts for the January '37 class, suc- cess and a grand time. l18l JANUARY '37 GRADUATES Anderson, Drummond Beal, Vaughn Behrens, Jim Benavides, Ralph Bennett, Quincy D. Berry, Everett Bethel, Charles Blair, Edwin Boyd, Lottrice Brooks, John E. Brooks, Robert Castro, J. C. Chamness, Abie Coburn, Collier Conkling, William Corbin, Harold Cotton, Jack Cox, D. B. Crow, Charles Davis, Earl DeWoody, Charles Digiacinto, Joe Dillingham, J errel Dye, Charles Henry Edwards, Thomas Ellis, Woodrow Fite, R. L. Figgins, Jesse Firguson, Richard Ford, Horace Fuentes, Jesse Gonzalez, Fidel Goodman, Darwin Gray, Frank Griffin, Hilliard Groves, Albert Adams, Beverly Aulsbrook, Dorothy Bellamy, Talmadge Beyrle, Janice Bowser, Mary Alice Brown, Frances Brown, Martha Chase, Dorothy Clark, Veronica Coats, Doris Collins, Dorothy Coston, Mary Frances Davis, Alice Mae Dowlen, Adabelle Duvall, Essie Lee Fleischer, Adeline Fox, Margaret BOYS Guy, Iver Hamilton, Billy Harper, Joe Hart, Dolphus Henely, S. Q. Hentchell, Fred Holt, Drexel Hopkins, A. P. J aynes, Dan Laney, Loyd Langford, Frederick Leonard, Bill Lindsey, Julian Longshie, George McClendon, James McGlothlin, B. F. Mallison, Thomas Marr, Porter Lee Mashburn, Tollie Milner, Robert Mitchell, Lewis Monroe, W. F. Nelson, Price Ormsby, Floyd Paschall, George Pasqua, Joe Pedigo, Jack Peterson, Laurie Philbrick, Jack Phillips, Thomas Porter, Clyde Renwick, Woodrow Rettman, Harold Sabatini, Herbert Schiebel, William GIRLS Frazier, Kathryn Freeman, Imogene Gallagher, Mary Gerloff, May Ginder, Hazel Hardi, Adela Harpold, Imogene Hart, Mary Katherin Haughey, Alice Haynes, Grace Hicks, Anita Hiegart, Lydia Hogg, Eloise Hyde, Maxine Johnson, Roberta Jones, Patricia Kerley, Esther Lester, Madelon l19l 8 Schneider, Henry Skinner, J. C. Skinner, Eugene Skotak, Chester Small, Charles Smith, Albert LeRoy Smith, B. Herbert Smith, Ben Smith, Clarence Smith, H. B. Smith, Hazen Smith, Lloyd H. Smith, Sidney Smith, Sterling Smith, Vance Slack, Joe Speckman, Leon Stinson, J. D. Squires, Norton Tanner, Willard Tarver, Joe Tomaso Leo Trizza, John Sam Tyler, J . C. Vanderslice, Jack Vaughn, Barney Veach, Paul Wallace, James Wallace, G. T. Ware, Bill Wiese, Woodrow Williams, Eugene Williams, Fred Womack, Lawrence Woodard, Lindley Zinc, Bennett Lester, Marguerite Lloyd, Evelyn Lovelace, Frances Lunney, Mary Margaret Mahan, Virginia McQuade, Juanita Moreno, Rebecca Nitcholas, Wanda Nunley, Carrie Orsburn, Dorothy Pate, Johnnie B. Reagan, Faye Shields, Fay Spurlock, Mildred Tippens, Joyce Wells, Noel Wallace, Nell 4B CLASS OFFICERS L PRESIDENT R. L. FITE-"Rufus" "And when a lldy's in the case. You know all other things give place." President of January '37 class: member of House of Representatives, 1, 2: Football 1, 2: Base- ball 1, 2: Basketball 1, 2, 3: Captain basket- ball 3: All-City basketball team. Possessing a clean, manly body and an alert mind, R. L. makes an excellent class president. While excelling in many athletics, he will be remembered most for his prowess in sinking the basket- ball. His personality and attractive countenance, together with his common sense and fine judgment commands rec- ognition wherever he goes. umnmluu u mmumuuuumunuuumuuumu unuumuuummmn nn i i iii ""i i 7555iffiiiiifiEQiQi2iEiiEQEi.5:E5i VICEPRESIDENT ..,., I ..i. EQEQEQZQEEEE iii? JACK PHILBRICK---Kinky" i H1 1 "A truer friend could not he found." V Z.: L,:g, 1' - Vice-President of January '37 class: Football 1. A"" 2, 3. ---'5':jgQQrE5::g1, "' t Q vv.. , Jack is a valuable asset to the football fi-1 'v'. it IVA, i,g:.51:.1gQQQQQ2 team and a real credit to his class. He is naturally shy and very quiet and re- Served- HiS nickname, "Kinky," is Suit- ii QQ' ably adapted to him because of his mop of Curly blond hair- This partly ex- Piiiiiis iiie fact that the feiiiiiiiiie Portion usually hangs around. "'i'i'i' E201 4B CLASS OFFICERS SECRETARYJREASURER HAROLD CORBIN-"Quincy" "ln framing an artist, art hath decreed, Tn make some good, others to exceed." Secretary-Treasurer of Janusry '37 classg Art 1, 2, 3. With a twinkle in his brown eyes, "Quincy" announces his determination to do a thing and then can be depended on to do it. His personality proclaims him. He is an able cartoonist who has the keen judgment and sense of humor to sketch clever ideas. His harmless wise- cracks are entertaining. Such a person as Harold is popular and much in de- mand. SERGEAN T AT ARMS 1-51-2'PPI-P1-1:2:5:I:IzI1-:-:-:f:4:Y:P9!iQi31'l'1S:5?3Si:1S:f3q.I:1:1:i:iz5:2:?:-4-2-:-:-.5. f 13151212:gf:Q:Q:Q13:::5z::5:5:5:5:5:::g:5:g:5:g:5:51-:-Z-.g.Qg53gg,,-jg'-CN T:-5-:':5::.ggEg5gfgf-112453: " ' . -.- 5.34.5.:.:.:.5,g.g.:.:.:.g-:-::::.g.:. . , ...... U .,...... , . . if , sr 11. sieiimill 55? 2?Ei535?E5E?EES:irf?"2 mii- if? A ,Vi-':2' 2"-':1':-:1'-:gi-1-24-1-:-tg.,.-.,-... ,, -4.5.3.3 f ' 5121.-:ii-2'E.'1F?' 5 5153? 2225: '525-532525552222555255525 g.,L,,.,.,.,.,. 2' - 'f15rp1E2E2E2EfE22221521322525 "'i'i'i'i'3:1:3,-" 'v 1:72:2:Q:f:f:2:f1Q:f:Q:2:Q:f: . Af'f?QE2EQEQ5i5Q55:1.,.ff 35- .gg-5:j:5:2 'ggggzgzgp -2-I155:3ag:5:5:icQE1E1:r:fE1:2:f:1:-:-.-:-' -:' '-:-'-:-:-:- -:-:Z:3:315L-'..,.5:g 3:2:i:.4252:::::5::Z:Z:!:1:5:f 3. 'S5i5'5f5'5 '5232fiEff?IE3525213152SZ?fE2Ei2E1E1EfEfS2E2E1E1: iz' zjigjij44:522E5Egiigg:QE5E523E55555E525EfEfE5E525E5EfE3S:i52325555232525 Q: ,Q:3:f:, , "-355.5 f3Igi1?I:2:5:i:2.Q:2:f:f:f:f:f:f:2tQ:f:5'f:f:Q:f:f:f:f:Q:f A:1E3i5f5i5f5f', 1 iriigiff .553252323ifffffiiiiifiiffiiif:fitQEQEQEQEQESEQEQEQE .:fe2z55S2iz?aS2::- 11552S52552fisSs552zS2SzEsSs35S522isS2fs25S5S5E2i2?5?:?5E5E5E5:5? as ma PAUL KING ROGERS- Speedy "He knows what he knows when he knows it." Sergeant-at-Arms January '37 class: Football 1: Track 1, 2: Captain of track '36g House of Representatives and Senators 1. 2, A boy of whom you have heard much because of his football prowess and ex- cellent track records is Paul. Quiet, serious, and dependable, he has the abil- ity thfat not only makes a successful class officer but also' a good friend. His records at Tech are to be envied because of their excellence. E211 WHAT'S IN A NAME One bright summer day: two YOUNG boys prepared to go fishing. After fixing two fiats on their FORD, they proceeded to put many things to be EATON on the FLORA of their car. Just as they were about to leave the BOREN milkman arrived. "No milk today, my GOODMAN. We are going fishing. Yes, for some HERRON fish. If I AMLONG gone please don't leave any milk. It might COTTLE and MANSOUR milk is awful." For many miles the scene was HILL after HILL. BURCH trees were rising in all their majesty. ROBBINS were seen flying northward. A SHURETT sign that winter was over. FALDER on the youths SEAMEN in GREENFIELD motion- ing them to stop. The CARLOCK, they went to meet the two men. One man had a WHITEHEAD, the other was a COBBLER. "Have you YOUNGsters METCALF up the road? She was BROWN, had a BELL on her and was WORTHAM very much to me." "No, we didn't. But we will be glad to help you HUNT for her. We'll go down the road towards the BROOKS while you two go toward the PITTMANX' While they were strolling toward the BROOK, a HARE suddenly jumped in front of them. "Such BLASINGAME, I never did see." UHEYMAN just wait till we go to STANFORD. We'll really see some VANCY young game with FURR on them." Finally the two came to the BROOKS. They sat down on the bank. A little RICE was growing in the water. Looking up they caught sight of some overhead FOWLER. Taking their shotguns they clipped his TENNY leg and he fell to the LEA and LILLIES. "I'm kinda hungry. Let's COOKSEY this duck and eat before we go any further." Toward evening they came upon a little GRAY HOUSE. A WONDERful GARTEN was growing around the porch. A PUCKETT of TULEY'S sat on the porch. What a nice little home. They lifted the RUSTy iron gate and went in. A beautiful YOUNG girl answered their knock. "Have you seen a calf around here ?" "No. But won't you GOODMAN come inside and rest?" "Don't mind if we do. Thanks." After she had finished sweeping the HALL with the BROOM, she came in to entertain her guests. Then she fixed them a HANSEN meal. i22l As KNIGHT began to fall, they thought of home. But how could he go? He was in LOVE with her. She was, too, with him. So he PRESTON her close to him. Sitting on the COUCH he BENDER over and kissed her. "When shall we get married?" she sighed. "Oh, not yet. You see I'm not working right now. We must wait until I get REICHERTJ' ' Only a month later when he was walking in her GARTEN he discovered a GOLDSBERRY plant. They're now REICH- IERT5 They were married two weeks later on a STARLEIGH NI HT. - FACULTY POPULARITY WINNERS During the four years that we Seniors have labored here at Tech, many teachers have directed us. Some were big, some little, some tall, some short, some fat, and some lean. Just so they had some way about them. As a feature for our publica- tion we took a ballot and here are the results: MOST STRIKING PERSONALITY Woman ,xAyi-iwq-Ayyy A y4----q--,--i,4--AWq Y 1st-Phoebe G. Storms QP 2nd-Bernice Bullock Man Anyy y,-- A q--Aq--A--w---. ij lst-George E. Hurt QP 2nd-E. O. Hayes BEST LOOKING ' Wgmanrr 1 Ay-yA 'I 1st-Alice Presnall Man ic.. ,...,,..,..,. ,r 2nd-Mary Lightfoot lst-E. O. Hayes 2nd-J im G. Ashburn MOST SCHOLARLY Wgmanrry -y-iA4Ne L L yyyqy-NAy-yy,-d,V,- if 1st-Margaret Mosby ll 2nd-Zoe McEvoy Man .,,4v-,- h-,--.MAk--,,-----.--- A ji lst-W. P. Fulton 4? 2nd-W .F. Hunter BEST DRESSED Woman., ..,M-4- y4Ay4,----4-----A4---4- Q I lst-May S. Stephens ,I 2nd-Jane D. Parker Man -.--A,-A p,----,K.--4-,--------, F I lst-E. O. Hayes l 2nd-J im G. Ashburn - Fortune never helps the man whose courage fails. . l23l OUR FIRST GRADE 'PRIMER LESSON. ONE Who is that? That is a Senior. What is a Senior? - He is a nitwit who thinks the world is waiting for him to graduate. Why does he think that? Because some dizzy artist pictured a graduate holding the destiny of the world in his hands. , Will he run the world by himself? He who thinketh he will, won't. Why does he wear that silly-looking cap? 'Cause the fellow named Dunce had his cap patented. But why does he look so tired? He got home in time to bring the milk in. Why did he bring the milk in? Just a daily habit he can't break. What if he dropped a bottle one morning? He'd probably get his neck broken for waking the dog. What does he have a dog for? To keep strangers from entering the house to find out when he arrives. What does he do before he brings the milk in? He generally attends some dance. What is a dance? A dance is where people hold each other and go 'round and 'round. Is that a burning stick in his mouth? No, that is a pipe with tobacco burning. I thought they fed tobacco to hogs. 'Sall the same. You should see the way he drives. What do autoists call him? A :?"8z! fcensoredj road-hog. Why does he drive like this? 'Cause he has a wee blond damsel in his possession. And what does he have her for? Class dismissed for today. E241 OUR FIRST GRADE PRIMER-Continued LESSON TWO See the bum? ' Yes. p Why is he a bum? Because he bums things from other people. I don't do that. Why should he? It is beyond your understanding. But I really want to know. Well, you remember the Senior in Lesson One? Yes, he was going to rule the world. He finally got a job counting people seeking relief. Why do people need relief? Because they lost all their money in the last Hood. I get it-flood-relief. No, more relief and fewer floods. What does he do now that he got promoted to a bum? He just travels and travels. Where does he go? In the direction of the crowd. What will he see when he gets there? The filthy streets of another burg. But why does he like to visit smelly places? Because the artist so truthfully pictured him as starting at the bottom and rising to the top. But he didn't rise to the top. Exceptions to every rule--Class dismissed. MODERN MODE A hundred years ago today With wilderness here, With powder in his gun, the man Went hunting for the deer. But now the sport is somewhat changed, And on the ultra-modern plan, With powder on her cheeks, the dear Goes out to get her man. l25l CLASS PROPHECY I nIIeHo! Iiovv are you, dear? I've just arrived frorn rny motor trip to the 1939 World's Fair in New York. And have I found out things! Yes, about our old friends away back in 1936 at Tech High. I'm just dying to tell you about the mar- riage of W. B. Dempsey. And really you won't believe it. Vir- ginia Boren is the wife of a traveling salesman. Poor kid! You remember Dorothy Bailey? She was voted the most pop- ular co-ed in Dlorthvvestern Ilniversity for 1939. Jessie Ruth Hare is a nurse in one of New York's hospitals. And is she crazy about her patients, Mike Burch and Jack Broom, who are recovering from bruises received when John Robinson took the Fifth Avenue and 64th Street corner fifty miles an hour! Jack Cox is delivery boy for Thomas Coyne's flower shop at 34th and Broadway. The "Follies" have captured the personalities of Doris Eddy, Virginia Lee Tenney, Hannah Sobel, Margaret Henderson, Viola Puckett, and Anna Frances Kos. James Shurett and Edna Earle Stovall are ably directing the "Follies" Standing at the corner of 76th and Broadway the stately figure of Sam Murphy is seen directing traffic. After visiting the famous gown shop of Edmona Helmke and Norma Long, I hailed a taxicab. Lo and behold! Mack Philbrick was my driver. The latest from him was that Anna Frances Metcalf was now keeping house for Andrew Smith atop the Empire State Building. Andrew is the cheapest law- yer in the city. That's the reason Casper Ramey, George Han- lon, and James Ford hired him to clear them for invading their income tax. After eating a most delicious meal in Earl Barrett's deli- catessan, prepared by the excellent chef, Harold Goodman, I strolled toward the subway. On the way I nearly ran over Elinor Falder, the self-made stylist. She said that George Ewing was now coach at Stanford University, and was quite comfortable with Alice Ellis as his sparring partner. Jack Jones and Melba Robbins are now Mr. and Mrs. They seem to be giving Mrs. Dionne some competition. Charles Spencer, Sam Wortham, Don White, and Garvin Tulley are dancers for the Hot Dog Nite Club. Lois Louviere has it on them-she is a fan dancer. Gazing overhead I realized that the tiny figures on the skyscraper washing windows were none other than the famous foursome, Clifford Hodge, A. C. Hall, James Warren, and Sydnie Smith. When I attempted to run through a red light I met my old friend, Dorothy Preston. She is now a clerk in the Pressure Salesman Co., owned and founded by Horace Haygood and Charles Paschall. She was going to see the latest picture, "Cut Up," starring John Roesch and Mary Louise Starleigh. I went E261 with her just to learn things. Approaching the ticket office we met Pauline Suda, Rae Veal, Johnnie Roffino, and Elizabeth Logan leaving. The newest was the promise between Sam Stavinsky and Esther Cobler. Inside the box-office was none other than Olivia Goldsberry. Paul Cunningham was ticket- taker lgetting S12 a weekl, and Marvin Amlong and Charles Boyd are ushers. After the show we bought a bag of popcorn from Wilburn Fowler. He's making a living that way. Flo- rence Bender has achieved popularity by her newsy novel, "Under the Hide." Her sister Margaret is a teacher at Chi- cago Tech. A large crowd had gathered around a small store. Looking in, I saw Homer Brown and Leo Evitts staging a charity box- ing match. James Chenoweth was trying to referee the match. Walter Berkowitz was selling balloons to such personalities as Edith Carlock, Margaret Bichell, Bob Carstens, Myrna Stewart. Looking across the street, I gazed upon a large sign: "Night Club." J. L. Phillips and his cowboy band were featured. George Settles, Vladimir Frederick, J. B. Daniels, Jimmie Trexler, and Bill Fluke are making the music go 'round, while Leon Magid does his own interpretation of the fan dance. John Machac is the booking manager. Celeste Craft isn't worried about the feminine part of the show, Dorothy Bany, Evelyn Taylor, and Deanie Sagraman. Shifting around were Jolly Ruth Samuel and Harry Rea, Dorothy Wondell and Jack Ter- min, Anne Gwartney and Richard Aubrey. At the Exposition grounds was I amazed! H. C. Burditt is content with his job counting visitors as they enter. Daniel Brown and Owen Gray were selling soda pop. Joe Donnell, James Harman, Schuyler Lindsey, and Jack Jaynes were fur- nishing the "power" for rickasaws. Inside the art gallery I saw a figure scuptured by Frances Greenfield. Jack Lindley just gazed and gazed at it. Famous paintings by Harold Quiram and Andrew Furr were admired by visitors. The famous cartoonist, Kenneth Petersen, has caricatures of Lorraine Thomason, the widely read columnist, Nathan Tobolowsky, the Senator from Texas, and Isabel Vance, the bathing-suit model, presented for the public. Mar- garet McAdams, Alice McCord, and Beulah Morgan are busy keeping a day nursery in the grounds. Elmer Lynn, Roy Treese seem to enjoy sleeping on the green grass. But Ruth Young is making a living with grass skirts. I flew home in a plane piloted by Harold Heyman. Virginia Griner was the stewardess. On the same plane were Margie Hansen, Wallace Allen, Oscar Blasingame, Lila Bele Green, Dorothy Torrens, Bob Whitehead, and James Reichert. Henry Parma is now vice-president of the airlines. "Well, I must be going. I'll call you later and really spill the beans to you. Good bye." E271 A JUNE GRADUATES PRIVATE DIARY Feb. 3-4.-The big drive, the lost freshmen, and tired feet. The trouble has started-enrollment. Feb. 7.-Every good team has a bad game once in a while. Tech Wolves defeated by Adamson Leopards in basketball. Feb. 10.-The "mosta of the besta" girls who are members of the Girl Reserves met to talk over a few matters. Feb. 11.-The theme, "Back Thar A-Ridin' Ole Paint" car- ried out by band in concert in school auditorium. Feb. 17.-"Brought home, the Leopard-skin." Defeated Adamson 29 to 25 in basketball. Feb. 19.-Good old Dallas, Texas, was represented by the Tech Wolves, who won the city championship in basketball. Feb. 21.-Tech won the district championship in basket- ball. Feb. 29.-Basketball players took free f?J trip to Denton and incidentally won the Regional Championship. March 5.-"Gonna Snap My Fingers," "Bells of the Sea," "The Music Goes 'Round and 'Round," "Lights Out," and "Oh, Yes, She Do" vocalized and harmonized by WRR enter- tainers at pay assembly, which furnished classical, hilarious, and superb entertainment for all the boys and girls. March 17.-Little yellow cards issued today to be taken home and signed by parents. Must a-been too much dancing: English, 715 History, 705 and Typing, 65. Tsk! Tsk! March 24.-Sent the old apple down the big middle and defeated the North Dallas Bulldogs 29 to 7. March 27.-"Would you like to see the morgue?" A typi- cal conversation heard in the journalism class when students from Denton Senior High School visited Tech. March 28.-Carnival and dance held in Tech gym. Large crowd, plenty of noise, more fun, lots of attraction, and Coca- Cola was everybody's. April 2.-Annual open house celebrated in keeping with tradition. Lots of cute girls on hand, too, to show around. April 3-4.--Student Government Convention held in Dal- las. Visitors from thirteen Southern States ran wild over Tech and Woodrow Wilson. April 9-3.-Stayed in bed late every morningg could have date on week nights, no lessons to getg more time than mon- ey, you guessed it-Easter holidays. April 14.-Frank Lucus elected President of Pan Ameri- can Student Forum by a large majority. April 16.-"Column left, march!" "Company, halt!" Com- mands heard at military inspection. i281 A JUNE GRADUATE'S PRIVATE DIARY-Continued April 17.-Band left for Waco to enter State contest. "We'll keep our fingers crossed," said Florence Drake. April 18.-Senior Dance. Big success, and everyone had a grand time. April 20.-"Blue Monday" and rain-what a combination! April 28.-Little yellow cards again-end of second six weeks. Better grades this time, thank you! April 30.-Dr. Stephenson and Miss Nichols spoke to the Senior class on "Nursing." Well, "There's Something About a Soldier"-Maybe it's about a nurse, too. May 21.-Senior Day. And was everybody thrilled and surprised with the NEW Techniscram. Those pictures of the Seniors just simply knocked them off their feet. May 23.-Senior Play-and did I laugh! It was really grand. May 23.-Senior Prom-it was a big success. More pretty girls, and they could dance rather well, too. May 31.-Baccalaureate Sermon preached at First Baptist Church. June 5.-Sheepskins were handed to those who had earned them, at McFarlin Auditorium. Well, that's all there is: there ain't no more. NIGHT CLUB PROWLING Frances Greenfield: "Hawaii, Bob and Doc, you must be Hungary today." Bob Whitehead: "Yes, Siam, but can't Rumania long. Venice lunch ready ?" F. G.: "I'll Russia to a table. Will you Havana?" B. W.: "Nome, you can wait on us." F. G.: "Japan a menu? The Turkey's nice." Doc Blasingame: "Can't Jamaica little speed?" F. G.: "I don't think the cook can Fiji that, but Alaska." D. B.: "Just put a Cuba in our Java." F. G.: "Sweden it yourself. I'm here only to Servia." D. B.: "Denmark my bill and call the Bosphorus. He'll Kenya. I d0n't Bolivia know who I am." F. G.: "And I don't Caribbean, youcertainly Armenia." Jack Seaman: "Samoa your racket, eh? Don't Genoa the customer's always right? What's got India ?" B. W.: "Canada the noise.. Spain in the neck." E 29 l ASK PROFESSOR FLANNAGIN Dear Flannagin: Why is Chester McCown such a ladies' man? Would Like to Know. My dear Likesnow: Sh-u-ul Don't tell a soul. He uses "cosmetics" Dear Logmire: Will you please tell me the way to make work easier? Getting Weaker. Dear Heavyweight: Don't worry yourself so much: let the other fellow do the work for a while. Dear Flookle: I consider my wisecracks to be children of my brain. James Chenoweth. Dear Little Jimmie: Perhaps they are-by adoption. Flannie Ole Boy: Please tell me why fish do not have feet. Lillian Hart. Dear Cutie: 'Cause corns won't grow under the water. Dear Mr. Mathiiannagin: I am worried about triangles. I have seen a right one, but where is the left? Sydnie Smith. Dear "Russian": Try bisecting the right one. Dear Flannel: What kind of hair tonic does Mr. Schiebel use? Very Worried. Dear Very Worried: For the very few hairs upon his head ' I'll now declare to you, Are due in their entirety To the use of Flit's Sham Pooh. Tell me Professor: J. B. Daniels thinks I am a nice girl and wants to see me tonight. What shall I do? Jewel Hoffman. My dearest Jewel: Don't let him come. Let him keep on thinking. Dear Old Pal: What is love? Eugene Jacobs. Dear Snorky: Love is a feeling that you feel when you feel you're going to feel a feeling that you never felt before. Dear Mr. Proff : What is the difference between a married man and a bachelor? Alice Ellis. Dearest Alice: Married men have better halves, but single men have better quarters. Tell Me Flannel: My friend Harold Goodman thinks I am a wit. Elinor Falder. Dearest Little Elinor: Well, Goodman is only half right. E301 ASK PROFESSOR FLANNAGIN - Continued Dear Aska Flann: Why doesn't Mrs. Lemmerhirt let girls take up slips and get an extra credit? A. Needer. You're losing your mind: What a school this would be if you took up all the slips! Dear Little Kno-All: Why are young men vain? Mary Frances Greenfield. Dear Frances: They are vain 'cause they get a pain when a dame swains over them. Dear Lankey: What do we learn in four years at high school? Isabel Vance. Dear Inquirer: We learn that we didn't learn what we should have learned. Dear Flannagin: Why are girls gold-diggers? A Silver Pocket. Dear Cheap Skate: Don't you know we're on the gold standard now? Dear Know All: Don't you think mermaids are in the sea? James Reichert. Listen, Jimmie: There are women at the bottom of every- thing. Dear Dark Horse: Have you ever seen a coin with two heads on it? Harold Heyman. Dear Honey Boy: I did once, and have stuck to orange juice since. Dear Conceited Sap: What can you tell a girl who accuses you of staring at other girls? Henry Parma. Didn't Like Your Greeting: A glaring example. SIMILES As hard-boiled as a bill collector on the 10th. As cross-eyed as a policeman giving a fair damsel an over- parking ticket. As dumb as a chicken with its head cut off. As muscle-bound as a prizefighter on exhibition at a wom- an's bridge party. As tight as a Scotchman buying pins. As cold as a dog's nose sniffing a hot porterhouse steak. Today's best tabloid biography: high chair, high school, high stool, high Iinance, high hat, "hi, warden." i311 MOTHER MACHREE - 1936 Sure, I love your new permanent wave and bobbed hair And the brows still left standing and penciled with careg I miss the dear face that was lifted for me. Oh, who'd guess that in shorts, dear, you're Mother Machree? Old and haggard, pale and worn, Wrinkled, shriveled, tattered and torn, Bedraggled and creased like an ancient mummer, Your white linen suit at the end of summer. To live within my income used to be A worry on my browg But since it has become simplicity To live without it now. WHAT IF- Virginia were Fivey instead of Tenney? Kenneth were Story instead of Ballard? Pearl were Rivers instead of Brooks? Milton were Hate instead of Love? Earl were Grin instead of Barrett? Lorraine were Lives instead of Dies? Charles were Large instead of Small? Ella Fae were Gong instead of Bell? Jack were Hoover instead of Broom? Maxine were Skin instead of Hyde? Mike were Maple instead of Burch? Louise were Find instead of Hunt? Ralph were Hammer instead of Sledge? R. O. were Old instead of Young? Rae were Mutton instead of Veal? James were Chevrolet instead of Ford? , Margaret were Potatoes instead of Rice? Leonard were Mountain instead of Hill? Jessie Ruth were Rabbit instead of Hare? Mary Louise were Moonleigh instead of Starleigh? A. D. were White instead of Brown? Esther were Pie instead of Cobler? Alice were My Rope instead of McCord? Elmer were Borrow instead of Lynn? George were Raises instead of Settles? Blanche were Stork instead of Crain? This were to go on for ever? E321 1 SENIOR COMMANDMEN TS 1. Thou shalt enlighten and set an example for thy fellow freshmen that they may, too, grow old and smart. 2. Thou shalt honor, obey, and love thy teachers daily, else thou wilt not pass. ' 3. Thou better not eat with thy fingers for fear thou shalt bite thyself. 4. Thou shalt carry any beautiful gir1's books if she is willing for you to do so. 5. Thou shalt not smoke around the campus, else thou shalt start a great fire Cin the officel . 6. Thou shalt not write thy own excuse, lest thou be D-tected. 7. Thou shalt not loiter in the halls, for thou wilt serve in 102. 8. Thou must always give the impression thou art well edu- cated, else no one will recognize thee C a Seniorj . 9. Thou shalt not steal one's property unless it should have been stolen from you. 10. Thou shalt not hallow in class, lest thou should lose thy voice. THE WALKING DICTIONARY Walked by Kno-Nothing Witness: A person who will swear the other fellow was in the wrong. Books: Volumes of good knowledge that is expanded but sel- dom absorbed. Worm: A creature that played strip poker and lost. Maniac: A sane person driving an automobile. Conductor: A fellow in line with the times. Teacher: An overgrown boy who still likes to have his way. Diploma: A worthless piece of sheepskin exchanged for four years of Work. Job: Only a selected few may identify. Gum Sticky substance foundbetween the teeth in its active orm. Home: The best place to eat, after all. Beautiful girl: A female constantly looking in the mirror. Regret: A pleasure back-bitten. l As helpful as a new teacher on test day. As free as a convict in-the Warden's suit. I 33 ll ORGANIZATIONS "Variety is the spice of life." NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY Membership inuthe National Honor Society is the highest honor that a student in the Dallas high schools can attain. It represents the funda- mental objectives for which schools were instituted and gives recognition to those who have excelled in their scholastic rating. The four cardinal principles that are fundamental in all educational practices-scholarship, character, leadership, and service-are recognized by the constitution of this national organization. ' Members who are chosen must be of at least 3A classification and never made below an 80 grade. Not more than 15 per cent of any 4A class, not more than 10 per cent fo any 4B class, and not more than 5 per cent of any 3A class may be elected to the society. Present members of the society are: Adams, Verbie Alexander, Derril Boyd, Gladys Branham, Laura Burrows, Muriel Chapman, Betty Jane Duvall, Essie Lee Gray, Etta Green, Lila Belle. Hart, Katie Ruth Hart, Lillian Heigert, Lydie Jones, Jimmie Lee Labkosky, Ann Lester, Madalon Lester, Marguerite Logan, Arwine Martin, Willie Dee McKool, Michael Metcalf, Anna Frances Marshik, Ruth N itcholas, Wanda Paterson, A. W. Ransom, Thomas Rodriquez, Elias Reichert, James Sanford, Helen Sellmann, Lilo STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION The two years existence of the Student Government Association at Tech has proved that it is not only socially entertaining but also highly educational in training students to be self-reliant and responsible for group government. The past April witnessed the meeting of 500 student delegates from the Southern states assembled in Dallas for the annual meeting. Following are the officers of the Tech association: Ralph Sledge , ,...,..,.........,.....,.., ........,,,..,,,...,.., , ,,,.,, P resident Dan Goodrich .,ii... .i,,.,... ,......... V ice-President Betty Jane Chapman . .,,.. ,,,..,.,... , , Secretary Martha Brown ,,...,,,..,... ....,..,..,, T reasurer Charles A. Bryant ,,,,....., .,..,...,i,,,.......,,,,...,,,,,,........,,,,,,,, S ponsor PAN AMERICAN STUDENT FORUM Consisting of Spanish and World History students, the Tech chapter of the Pan American Student Forum, under the direction of Miss Florence Davis, was organized in 1932. Meetings are held the first Tuesday in every other month during the school session. Officers of the club are: Eugene Skinner . ,,,......,...,....,,,.,,.... , ,Y...........,.,........,,.,.i President Celeste Craft A ,...... .,,.... - ...,,, ...,.,,.,,,, . ,,,,,, S e cretary-Treasurer A. W. Peterson and John Neal .,,,.......,.,.,.,........,.............,......,,. , , .,....,,,,v,.,.... , ......,......, Representatives to Advisory Council E341 n LATIN CLUB Composed of Latin students who have an average of 80 or above, the Technical High Latin Club, sponsored by Miss Dora Flack, holds meet- ings on the second and fourth Tuesdays of each month. The name of the club is S. P. Q. R. f"Senatus Populus que Romanus"J, meaning "The Senate and Roman People." Its colors are purple and gold, and the motto is "Vincit qui se vinvit," meaning "He conquers who conquers himself." Officers are: Celeste Craft .. .A.. , ....... ,,,. , .......,.. ........ C o nsul Charles Bethel ...........i.,,...... ....... P rogram Consul Muriel Burrows ....... . .......... .. ...Praetor Saleta Craft .......... .. .i..i.,.. Quaestor COMMERCIAL ART CLUB For the purpose of promoting the knowledge of all phases of art, George Kadel, instructor in commercial art, organized in 1927 the Com- mercial Art Club. Students who make 90 or above are allowed to become members, others may attend meetings, however. Officers of the club are: Mary Frances Greenfield ............, , ........, .... ...,, P resident Eloise Hogg ,. .......,.........,... l......... . ....,, V ice-President Harold Quiram ,...........,.. ..,.... S ecretary-Treasurer James Wallace ...,.. ....... S ergeant-at-Arms SENIOR HI-Y The senior Hi-Y, under the sponsorship of Jim Lancaster, is one of Tech's most thriving organizations. ,Meetings are held every Monday night at 7:30. A city-wide meeting, in which the combined Hi-Y's of all high schools in Dallas participate, is held every first Monday of the month. Membership is open to any boy, providing he is a 3B or higher. There are no initiation fees. Social activities are carried out by sug- gestions of the members of the club. Officers of the Tech club are: J. L. Phillips ............... - .........................,................, ...... P resident Dan Goodrich ....... . ....... Vice-President Edwin Blair ....... ............. S ecretary Leon Magid ....,,....,.... ...... Treasurer GIRL RESERVES Assisting teachers with enrollment, serving needy families at Christ- mas, helping in the school clinic, and giving socials, the Girl Reserves, under the sponsorship of Miss Clarice Turck, has proved itself worthy of much recognition. The organization is the high school branch of the Y. W. C. A. Miss Lucille Elsner, girls' athletic director, is assistant sponsor. Officers of the club are: Celeste Craft ....,...... ...... . .. ............... . .... , ,......, .. ............ President Blanche Crain .... . ................ ...Vice-President Loretta Elliott ....., ........... ............. S e cretary Edith Carlock ....... ................. ..... . . Treasurer E351 DIAMOND DISC CLUB Meetings of the Diamond Disc Club, under the sponsorship of Lt. Mar- tin S. Ryan and Lt. Fred Haas, are held every Friday morning at 7:30. Dues are one dollar initiation fee and ten cents per week. Social activi- ties, such as dances, parties, and the like, are held as the club sees fit. Officers of the club are: Homer Brown ..,.., -- .,.............,.... President Sam Wortham V,..... .... - .- ....,,. Vice-President Harold Quiram -e ,,,.,. . ,...............,..........,.. Secretary Eugene Skinner ,,,. ,... - ....... - ..........V,.. 'Pr easurer Leonard Hill ..,.,..., L ,,,,,...,. ,,,,,,,. - ,,,,.,..,,,,..,...,. S ergeant-at-Arms CEN TENNIAL CLUB The Centennial Club was organized this year by Miss Zoe McEvoy, History 8 instructor, to promote interest in the Centennial celebrations to be held throughout the state starting in June. Officers of the club are: Chester McCown ,,,e.,i.i,,,e, ..,,. . .i...,.........,,.,.. - ...,,.....,,.... Pr esident Mary Spruiel ,,.... ...............,.Y.,.,,.,,,,,..................... V ice-President Harold Quiram ,,,,.., ..., ,,,,,.,. .....,,..,.ee.e. .,.,,,.,...... - ..,,,. e,.. S e c re ta ry A MUSICIAN'S DICTIONARY Cleff : Place Where villian almost pushed over heroine. Rest: Most popular pastime at Tech High School. Bar : Harp : Oboe Flat : Bass : Tech lunch counter. What most teachers do. Guy who hops trains. Little home for the old folks. Some fish. Cello A dessert. Band: A rubber to hit someone with. Horn What the music goes round in Key: Object with which to open girl's heart fcandyj Minor: Us, under 21. Major: Bowes. Symphony: What we like but don't get Drums: Part of the ear. Script: One way to play poker. Trombone: One of the dogs. Trumpet: A bridge team. If all students who sleep in classes were placed end to end they would be much more comfortable. E361 TECH'S MUSIC MASTER "Music hath charm to soothe the savage heart." COL. GEO. E. HURT Col. George E. Hurt possesses the unusual initiative which has made of Tech's small band of 1931 the largest high school band in the city of Dallas. The increase in the entire music department is quite marked. Colonel Hurt has recently passed the examination for membership in the American Bandmasters Association. He finished the course in composition, instrumentation, history, har- mony, and counterpoint this year. Under his direction the band has left behind it the excellent record of winning the State Band Contest twice, once placing second, and this year given an "excellent" rating in the Class A bands, out of four times entered. The Chorus under his direction is also to be recognized for its fine achievements during the past year. Both branches of the music department are worthy of com- mendation for their splendid work. E371 "PAI-ISON BROWN " Ole Pahson Brown was teched in the haid . And his ole lady was awishin he war daidg So she pored some rat pizon in his victuals And prepared his carcass for the last rituals But the ole onery cuss kept right on aliven And the ole lady she kept on agiving Now the ole varmint is a hunered an fo And he keeps on a preachin mo and mo. A SENIOR A squeak of brakes! Her arm he takes. They all pile out With rousing shout. They greet the crowd, The band is loud! The lights are hung. The streamers strung. The sweeping spot. They dance a lot. A sizzing boom, The Senior Prom! A nervous rush! A silenced hush. An old refrain, A martial strain. They make the rounds In caps and gowns. The age is done, A goal is won. A finished time. Dipoma time! He's a man-about town Who'll never go to Terrell. He goes 'round and 'round, And his name is Zerrel. Lilo Sellmann is a true pal, . There's never been a sweeter gal: She has many a friend Who'd fight for her to the end. E381 HI-HATTER K N O W TELLS EVERYTHING Hi folks! Pushing my way around the school, I found out many strange things have happened in the last term of school. You would be surprised to know what takes place in the halls. Sometimes I have seen George CRedJ Ewing sliding down the staircase. Red is supposed to be a promising young man. My! My! George! That isn't all, either. W. B. Dempsey must think he is Tarzan's rival the way he yells. So the Hi-Hatter bestows the name of Tarzan Junior upon him. While prowling around on the third iioor one day, I hap- pened to stick my head in Miss Stephens' Algebra 4 class. Jack Broom and Elinor Falder were writing notes instead of working algebra problems. Tut, tut, Elinor. Stumbling into the lunchroom every day I saw some of Tech's best elbow benders and fork shifters, among whom the best were Mar- garet Henderson and Zerrell Davis. fZerrell used his knife to eat peas.J It has been a lot of fun snooping around "Dear old Tech," but the time has come to tip my hat to the graduates and say "Au revoir!" Today is the tomorrow you were worrying about yesterday -and it didn't happen. E391 THINKING If you think you are beaten, you are: If you think you dare not, you don'tg If you like to win, but think you can't,- It's almost a cinch you won't. If you think you'll lose, you're lostg For, out of the world we find, Success begins with a fellow's will- It's all in the state of mind. If you think you're outclassed, you areg You've got to think high to rise, You've got to be sure of yourself before You can ever win a prize. Life's battles don't always go To the stronger or faster man: But sooner or later the man who wins Is the man who thinks he can. -Swiped. Seize upon truth wherever found, On Christian or heathen ground: Among your friends, among your foes, The plant's divine wherever it grows. What a personality! She's got zeal, She's got vitality. That's Rae Veal- A girl's who's diligent, She never "raises cain," She's very intelligent: That, my deahs, is Blanche Crain. Worry is a thin stream of fear trickling through the mind. If encouraged, it cuts a channel into which all other thoughts are drained.-Arthur Sommers Roche. E401 . 471 , . K WE li IQXRX ,-1 :f-1"""'N-1 G f . "" .M vu, ,f lj, . .7 If 5 . , DOC SAYS- HERE'S HOW T0 KEEP HEALTHY SHART DON'T 1. Call E. O. Hayes "Doc," 2. Lend Paul Cunningham money 3. Eat lunch with Jack Vanderslice 4. Call James Pinto "Fat" 5. Say John Robinson can't take it 6. Call Nauline Hill "Zasu Pitts" 7. Fall for the Hart sisters' "line" 8. Let coaches cut your hair 9. Call Betty Chapman "Red" 10. Pinch Harry Asmakis 11. Eat Martha Brown's cooking 12. Ride in Rufus Bergman's car 13. Be superstitious l.l-l.l.- Give a man an inch and he's sure to take a mile: Tell a man a joke and he'll probably crack a smile Run a man down and ask him for a date, And he'll tell you, you don't even rate. E411 GRAMMAR Be careful of your grammar, Don't let nobody find You ain't been taught how you had ought To speak what's in your mind. I never knowed no person What couldn't find their speech Improved a lot by learning what The grammars have to teach. Them grammar books will learn you How English should be spoke, So you won't make no bad mistake Like crude, uncultured folk. Don't never talk like they does, There ain't no reason why You couldn't be as smart as me And learn to talk as I. Us educated people, Wherever we have went, Finds others whom fills us with gloom Because they are content To speak the English language Without no kind of care, Though if they looks, they's grammar books To learn them everywhere. -Berton Braley "Look at that one-the one staring at us through the bars. Doesn't he look intelligent?" Yes, there's something uncanny about it." He looks as if he understood every word we're saying." "Walks on his hind legs too, and swings his arms." "There! He's got a peanut. Let's see what he does with it." Well, what do you know about that? He knows enough to take the shell off before he eats it, just like we do." "That's a female alongside him. Listen to her chatter. He doesn't seem to be paying much attention to her, though." "She must be his mate." "They look kind of sad, don't they?" "Yes, I guess they Wish they were in here with us mon- keys." ' ll ll H E421 WAHOO Sung to the tune of "Wahoo" Oh, give me Tech, Old Rambling Wreckg Give me a school that's true And let me Wahoo, Wahoo, Wahoo. Oh, give me a cutie, 4 A Tech Hi Beauty, Give me a sky that's blue, And let me Wahoo, Wahoo, Wahoo. Give me that Tech Hi School Spirit, For I'm just like the Leaning Tower- Growing weaker every hour. Oh, give me a chance At the Senior Dance, To do some trucking too, And let me Wahoo, Wahoo, Wahoo. -Willard Tanner I 43 l YESTERDAY Old yesterday hain't no more use Than rubber boots are to a gooseg So saddle up and ride away From that there wuthless yesterday. Your failures? Shucks! Forget 'em all, Don't let 'em know you hear 'em callg Look up and see the rainbow smile, Today's the only time worthwhile. To worry is to show your hand To every feller in the landg To worry is to let folks know You think you hain't a fighting show. 1 HOW DO YOU DO? The many ways of doing things, A casual glance disclosesg Some folks turn up their sleeves at work And some turn up their noses. ' She has these 'n' that 'n' those, A beautiful face, and a cute nose: She has the spirit of Dallas, Mrs. Davis' daughter, Alice. - Frances Brown has a winning smile Which she flashes all the while. Everyone thinks she's grand, And she can dance to "beat the band. H l I'd like to be a could-be If I couldn't be an are, For a could-be is a may-be With a chance of reaching par. I'd rather be a has-been Than a might-have been, by far, For a might-have-been has never been But a has-been was an are. l44l HFLAPPER ANN " Tain't right, sez Flapper Ann, Fer a girl to go out with a man And him jist akissin her once or twice. Now, sez she, tain't abit nice. Now, me I am an eddiccatted frail- I've been through Harvard and Yale. Yea, sez I, in a tone of brass, Ye hain't seen an English class. Clarence Smith is really strong, You'd better not make him mad, His blows you would remember long, So take my warning, lad. . li..i-. The fightingest fighter who ever was a fighter Who can that fighter be? That fighter is our R. L. Fite. That was easy, don't you see? .i. I Crimson, then colorous, We're describing a certain boy's face When his suspenders broke at an embarrassing place. Not only once, but twice they fell, And over the audience there fell a spell, Poor boy, could have left the stage pell-mell. l, A most interesting new gnu Was given oneday to the zu, Those who chanced to be there Heard the keeper declare 'Twas surprising what the new gnu knu. i-.i- l- Out our way where living runs high, We all own a Packard so we can go bye. But don't step into our parlor-it's so unclean, And mice wander around-oh, so lean. E451 CLASS WILL, JUNE '36 SENIOR CLASS We, the Seniors of the June Senior Class of 1936, do hereby bequeth to these said persons, the articles listed below that they may have same for all time. They should by these dona- tions grow to be a more perfect person: DONOR Doris Eddy .st,.,, Celeste Craft ..,,,,, Ruth Marshik ,,,,.,.,,, J. L. Phillips , ,,V.,,,, , Chester McCown .,,..,, Mike Burch, . ,, .. Alice Ellis... , . George Ewing , Margaret Henderson Zerrell Davis, ,, r,,,,, William Young, Margaret McAdams, Ellsworth Anderson, Homer Brown ,.,. , ,. I Y.,, Bob Carstens Evelyn Taylor , Margaret Bichell ,, John Roesch ....,,..,,, . Jessie Ruth Hare Ella Fae Bell ,s.,.,i,r,r Ralph Sledge , ,c..,,,,,,.,r,, , ,, , Dorothy Budjenska Viola Puckett ,,,, ,, H. C. Burditt ,Y...,,,,, .,Y,,,, James Chenoweth , , Jack Termin. .,,.,,,7, , Leon Magid .,,,V.. James Gehrig ,,,..,. Margie Hansen ..,,, Lorraine Dies ,...,.. M. B. Copeland. ,,,,, , W. B. Dempsey ..,..,,... ,.... , nf Oscar Blasingame , ,,,,,,....,,, . DONATION Beauty .s....t,,,,..., Intelligence .,,,,,t.. Athletic ab1l1ty-,, .,,,,.,,.. Drum major ability, ,, , , Salesmanship ,,,,e, Way with women ,,e., ..e,,,t,. Personality... ,,.,,, Football ability... Blue eyes. ., . Chewing gum , Tallness ,.,.e,.,, Timldness ,,e., ,,,e ..... Rabbit foot s,,eVv,,,,. ,, Lovely complexion, , H ,, Loud mouth ,,ee,, ,, , Love for dancing., ,, Eyelashes Good looks . ,e,,. . Blond locks ,,..,.. Slimness i,,, ,.,,c Presidency, .,e,, . . Adorable ways.. ,.,, I Willingness to work .,., , Straight hair ..,,.,.,.,,,,,e,,t,,. Water bucket . ,,,, , Saxaphone, . ...L .,,. . ,. Flaming red hair .,...,c,. ..... N eatness in clothes, Quietness ,...,,,,,,.,, .. Line for the girls ,.,,..,,.,,r,., Smartalexness .r....,c Girl fHelenJ .,,i..,, E461 DON EE Naomi Gaston Frances Stupil Juanita Arthur Dan Goodrich Woodrow Renwick R. L. Fite Mary Jane Broyles Julian Lindsey Janie Knight Mary Frances Coston M. B. Short Mary Daniel E. O. Hayes H. B. Smith Paul King Rogers Hazel Ginder Madelon Lester Milton Seigel Martha Brown Nell Wallace Iver Guy Muriel Burrows Mildred Spurlock Freckles ,.,.,,., .John Lock Pat Sheehan Dennis Mann ,....,,Lamon Kempt Jack Waldie Laura Branham Adela Hardi Boyd Burns Harold DeShong Bill Schiebel CLASS WILL - Continued Harold Heyman ,w,..L. Olivia Goldsberry ...,.... Jack Lindsley ..,.,.7..... Bob Whitehead ,... . ,.V..... .. Rae Veal ..,,.,,.,,,,..,,.....,.. Anna Frances Metcalf.. .,.. .. A. C. Hall ,.... ..,..,,.....,.,.. James Reichert ,,,, .A,., Florence Bender. .... .. Edmona Helmke ....... Lorita Rust. ..... . ..., Mary Josenh .... . Andrew Smith .......... Mary Jane Herron ....... Lois Louviere ......... Johnnie Roliinno.. Earl Barrett .......... Deanie Sagraman .... .. Alice McCord ...... ..... . . .. Mary Louise Starleigh ...... .. Jewel Hoffman ............... , .. Lila Belle Green .. Dorothy Wondell.. . . Maxine McDaniel ..... Jennie Allen... .... . Lois Louviere ..... Pearl Brooks .......... Ruby Nell Odom Ralph Sledge ....... .. Deanie Sagraman .... . Viola Puckett ......... Mary Jane Herron .. . . Ryan Logan ........... Chester McCown ,... ..... Ralph Sledge... . . Dorothy Torrens .. . Dorothy Bailey. .... , . Cordial wink ..... Golden hair ......... Fickelness ......, Conceit .........i......... Singing ability... .... .. Humorous speech . Little feet ...... ....... Slyness .... Date ...................... Curly red hair ........ Baby ways .. Lovely eyes .......... Girl lHazelJ.. Cross guns .. Smallness .... ......... Sweet disposition.. Well-groomed hair ..... . Meanness .... .. ,. ............ Chewing gum ....... Dancing ability ..... Everybody Margaret Wells Adelaide Dunlevy Jack Vanderslice Johnnie B. Pate Nelma Lee Lovelace Tollie Mashburn Florence Drake Eloise Hogg Harold Corbin Dorothy Chase Jackie Hart 4B Boys Hattie Wofford Eula Thompson Mickey Barbosa Clarence Klein Hazel Courreges Edna Earle Leonard Frances Brown Red han' ......... ....... ........, D o rothy Chamness Pearly teeth .. .Artistic ability.. . . Biology grades ...... ........ Yodeling voice.. . Sparkling eyes ................ Olive complexion.. Bright sayings ....... ........ . Poetry writing .... ............. Southern drawl. ..,........... . "Rangerette" title. Stylish hair ............ Quiet ways ..... ..... Selling ability ........ Curly hair ....... Auburn hair ........ Dimples I 4-'Tl Florence Faust Betty Jane Drake Mary Mansour Hazel Parker Martha Brown .......Mavis Graham Juanita Smithy Anna Beth Choate ' Louise James ,..........Virginia Orr Patsy Tuton Wanda N itsche Iver Guy Pat Sheehan Mittie Smith Freda Lerrine :Cin-ul F"bG--2lOP1'S REFLECTIONS OF A SENIOR Many long hours I've sat and pondered - Of what the future holds for me, I've often thought and worried and wondered Just what I'll ever be. Whether or not through storms and strife I'll emerge a successful man, Or only be booked in the race of life As just an "also ran." At time when I'm immersed in thought I think of books I've read, About great men who really fought Before they forged ahead. Of course, it wasn't their life that mattered But the courage they put therein, And if at first their hopes were shattered They would always try again. Then new faith is stored in meg I arise with vigor and vim, Like the great grey waves in a stormy sea That have just learned to swim. Now most of this is only thoughts, But sometimes thoughts come trueg So I'll not think of what I've done But what I'm going to do. -Ralph Sledge. is for the teachers, who help us on our way. is every chance we get to improve ourselves each day. is for our campus, which will soon be green. is for the halls in which we all are seen. is for the naughty students who talk and disturb us all. is for our ideals, hiding somewhere in the hall. is for the countless seniors who graduate year after year. is for the friends we've gained 'who are sincere. is for the loyalty that all of us learn here. is for the hearts that beat throughout the day. is a letter seldom used in a vain and haughty way. irls and boys who work together on their work. is for the happy home that students make. After learning in this life of theirs, they must some hard knocks take. -Frances Kos. l48l THAT YOUR MOTHER THINKS YOU ARE While walking down a crowded city street the other day, I heard a little urchin to a comrade turn and say: "Say, Jimmie, I'd be as happy as a clam, If only I was de feller dat me mudder t'inks I am." "She t'inks I am a wonder, and knows her little lad Would never mix wit' nottin' dat was ugly, mean or bad, I often sit and t'ink how nice 'twould be-gee whiz! Say, Jimmie, I'd be as happy as a clam If I were de feller my mudder t'inks I am." So, folks, be yours a life of toil or undiluted joy You still can learn a lesson from the small unlettered boyg Don't be an earthly saint, with eyes fixed on a star- Just try to be the feller that your mother thinks you are. -"Noodles" Fagan. AROUND THE CORNER "Around the corner I have a friend, In this great city that has no end, But days go by and weeks' rush on, And before I know it, a year is gone. And I never see my old friend's face, For life is a swift and terrible race. He knows I like him just as well As in the days when I rang his bell. And he rang mine. We were young then, But now we are busy, tired men. Tired at playing a busy game, And the distance between us grows and grows. Around the corner, yet miles away- 'Here's a telegram, sir, Jim died today! And that's what we got and deserved in the end, Around the corner, a vanished friend." --Author U nlcnown. Things don't turn up in this world until someone turns them up.-Garfield. The empty vessel makes the greatest sound.-Shakespeare. E491 THE YEAR IN SPORTS f WALLACE E. DAVIS E. O. HAYES Who coached the Wolves to their Who coached the Wolves to their third straight district football flag. fifth straight district basketball crown. l PERRY W. FITE Coach of the baseball nine. l50l REVIEW OF THE YEAR IN SPORTS FOOTBALL Coach Davis opened the defense of the District 8 title with ten returning lettermen, who elected A. Bryan Rich captain for the season. The Wolves opened the season with a 35 to 0 victory over the helpless McKinney Lions, who were unable to penetrate the stout Maroon defense. They next took on the Gainesville Leopards and emerged victorious by the score of 20 to 13 as Paul King Rogers scored twice. Tech then defeated Waco, 12 to 0, for the third consecutive win. Tech was held scoreless for three quarters before Short crossed the goal line. Tech opened the district race with a win over the Wildcats in a hard-fought game. Tech was kept on the defense the entire first period by the place-kicking of Peek, Woodrow Wil- son's diminutive back. The final score was 12 to 0. The Wolves played host to the Corsicana Tigers and sent them home on the small end of a 12 to 0 score the following week- end. Tech Wolves took a thriller from the Sunset Bisons in their annual grudge battle. The two teams battled on even terms for fifty-eight minutes and then Captain Rich pounced on a loose bal ldeep in the Purple territory, and a pass from Short to Hearne was good for the marker, making the score 6 to 0, in which fashion it ended. Tech triumphed over the Adamson Leopards to break a tie for first place. The Leopards were guilty of several costly fumbles which enabled the Wolves to gain possession of the ball in a scoring position several times. The final score was 26 to 0. Tech Wolves next triumphed over the Forest High Green Wave. The Lions displayed a remarkable amount of fight, the final score being 47 to 7. Tech wound up their scheduled games by defeating North Dallas Bulldogs by the score of 27 to 14, to win the District 8 pennant for the third consecutive year. The North Siders marched to a touchdown early in the game before the Wolves gained a 19 to 13 advantage and were never hindered. The Wolves then journeyed to Fort Worth to play their bi-district game with the ever-dangerous Masons of Masonic Home and emerged with their first win over the Masons by the score of 13 to 0. The Maroons uncovered a passing attack, Short to Keele, that produced both touchdowns. The game was played on a wet, slippery field that handicapped both teams. E511 Tech was eliminated from the state race by the Wichita Falls Coyotes, who refused to be beaten and after trailing several times they scored the winning touchdown late in the fourth quarter. Both teams flashed an impenetrable defense, with only one touchdown being made by the ground route. At the end of the season, Coach Davis announced the Tech lettermen at the annual banquet in honor of the team. The following were given their letters: A. Bryan Rich, captaing James Keele, M. B. Short, Zerrell Davis, Jasper Starnes, Joe Pasqua, Milton Siegel, Lloyd Hearne, Frank Schroeder, R. L. Fite, Hollis Whittenberg, Ralph Fincher, Mack Philbrick, Jack Philbrick, Roland Voss, Oscar Blasingame, Bill Mimms, Wood- row Ellis, Lawrence Womack, Julian Lindsey, Paul King Rog- ers, John Robinson. Tech placed four men on the all-city team: M. B. Short, James Keele, and Lloyd Hearne, all backs, while Captain Rich was placed as a guard on the all-city and all-state teams. BASKETBALL FIRST HALF Coach E. O. Hayes started the season with three returning lettermen and his squad quickly established themselves as favorites. Tech, after playing several warm-up games, opened the city series race with a win over the Woodrow Wilson Wildcats, 33 to 22. Woodrow was able to score only two field goals. Shee- han and Fite led the Wolves to their second win over the Canines from North Dallas by a score of 18 to 8. The Whelps were defeated, to give North Dallas an even break for the day. The Leopards were the next victims of the smooth-working Maroon sharpshooters by a score of 28 to 14. The Seconds made a clean sweep with a 21 to 18 victory. Tech broke a tie for first place as they defeated the Sunset Bisons, 21 to 14. The Whelps maintained their winning score with a 15 to 11 win over the Hamburgers. Starnes donned the maroon and led the Wolves to a 42 to 25 decision over the Forest Greenies. The Seconds took a one- point win from the Lion Seconds. SECOND HALF The Wolves opened the second half with a 48 to 26 win over the Greenies. The Whelps made it a Tech day with a win over the Cubs. In the next game the Wolves suffered their first loss, to the Adamson Leopards, the score being 23 to 18. The Whelps also lost, making it a victorless day for the Wolves. Tech defeated the Bulldogs, 26 to 15, throwing the race into a three-Way tie-Tech, North Dallas, and Adamson. E521 Woodrow was Tech's next victim, 38 to 22 being the score. In the first play-off game the Wolves stopped Adamson, 29 to 25, only to lose to the Orange and White, 20 to 14. They then captured the full-season crown by defeating the Bulldogs. Tech captured the district title by defeating Mesquite, 33 to 20, Sherman, 29 to 12, and Highland Park, 22 to 14. Journeying to Denton for the regional meet, the Wolves defeated the Nocona Indians, 19 to 11, and Waco, 24 to 10, to capture the crown. Tech was eliminated from the state race by Carey, 25 to 21. Lettermen were: Ralph Sledge, co-captain, R. L. Fite, Pat Sheehan, Tom Peterman, Francis Carr, Woodrow Renwick, Jack Vanderslice, and Jasper Starnes. BASEBALL Tech took the opening game from the North Dallas Bull- dogs, 26 to 6. Forest was then defeated, 10 to 3. Adamson broke Tech's streak with a 5-4 win. Tech then took Sunset, 12-4, and lost to the Woodrow Wilson Wildcats, 3-1. Tech stopped North Dallas for the first win of the second half, 11-9. Sunset was Tech's next victim, the final score being 3-2. Adamson stopped the Wolves, 7-3, to gain first place. Tech defeated Woodrow Wilson Wildcats, 7-4, and then lost to Forest, 8-3. The race ended in a four-way tie, and in the play-off Tech defeated Adamson, 7-2 and in a wild extra- :inning game won from Forest 11-10 to capture the second-half ag. Tech lost a hard-fought game and with it the City Cham- pionship to the Adamson Leopards. The game was called at the end of the sixth inning with the score 11 to 9. . GOLF Tech's niblit wielders captured the first half of the golf race and were heavy favorites to repeat for the second half and the full-season title. Those who represent Tech are: Lloyd Hearne, Woodrow Foster, L. L. Foster, and Sam Murphy. TRACK Tech garnered only five points in the city meet as Paul King Rogers captured first place in the broad jump and second in the 100-yard and 220-yard dashes. . TENNIS Ruth Marshik finished second in the city tennis race, losing only to North Dallas, 'while the boys were unable to win a single match. I53l WGLVES WIT ISMS Well! Well He fat the phonej: Hello, Mai- zie, is that you? Yes, this is Jack. Have I heard the news? No: what? That cute little Mrs. Murphy? Well, well! Seven o'clock this morn- ing? Oh, tell her I'm glad to hear she's doing well. What's that? Two of them-or did you say three? Three, you say! fHanging up the receiver.J What do you think of that? Mrs. Murphy smashed three of her fingers in the door this morning and fainted dead away. Clifford Hodge: How is it widows manage to marry again? William Young: 'Cause dead men tell no tales. Mr. Cobb: Eugene, you are al- ways behind in your studies. Eugene Jacobs: Well, you see it gives me a chance to pursue them. Alice Ellis: What color is best for a bride? George Ewing: I prefer a white one myself. Andrew Smith: How would you like to go riding in a patrol wagon? Ellsworth Anderson: Oh, it might do in a pinch. The reason a woman loves a horse is because she can drive it. Harry Rea: Do you serve any cheese with apple pie? Waiter: Yes, sir: we serve any- one here. We are really thankful that the wave of depression is not a perm- anent wave. James Shurett: I think ou're lots better looking than your daddy. Edna Earle Stovall: Well, I ought to be. I'm a later model. Mack Ph-ilbrick: Are you related to the bride or groom? James Pinto: No. Mack: Then what interest have you in the ceremony? d James: I'm the defeated candi- a e. I 54 Richard Ferguson: I have a diary in which I keep account of all my quarrels. Jack Cotton: Oh, I see. A kind of scrap book. A. D. Brown: Why do you like blonds best? Harry Asimakis: 'Cause I'm afraid of the dark. Mary had a little lamb, It was always buttin'. Monday it butted Pa And Tuesday we had mutton. Bill Fluke: Why are you dressed up like an Indian? J. B. Daniels: The hotels were so crowded I had to dress like an Indian to get a reservation. Nauline Hill: Isn't that man rather fast? Olivia Goldsberry: Yes, but I don't think he'll get away. Wilburn Fowler: Why do you call your car a runabout? Earl Barrett: Cause it runs about a block. There was a young lady named Ida Who found some strong apple cida She thought it to be Ginger ale-don't you see, The poor little girl nearly dieda. Grace Haynes: How do they get water in the watermelon? Alice Mae Davis: They plant the seeds in the spring. Margie Hansen: Great heavens! The engine is terribly overheated. Edmona Helmke: Then why do n't you turn the radiator off ? Dorothy Bailey: I've had an idea for this column for months. Anita Hicks: Oh, I get it-aged in wood. George Hanlon: Women are ex- actly like cats. Milton Love: Wrong! A woman can't run up a telephone pole, and a cat can't run up a bill. l WOLVES WIT ISMS A Word to the Wi e We saw first the train, And tried to duck it. Kicked the gas And then the bucket. Lillian Hart: Oh, Pm dying. Idanee Johnson: Well, I .guess you'd better put your boots on. Lillian: Oh, no. You don't want me to die with my boots on. Idanee: Yes, you might hurt your toes when you kick the buck- et. Flattery is soft soap, and soft soap is ninety per cent lye. Melba Robbins: In these hard times we should put a bridle on our appetites. 5 Lorita Rust: I should rather put a bit in my mouth. The sky was dark, the night was blue, Around a man a corner dew, And from his knife, his bosom drew- And cut an apple half in two. Ralph Benavides: An Indian woman is called a squaw. Now what are little Indians called? Robert Milner: I kers. know-squaw- John Robinson: merging point? George Settles: point is the point comes out of a very tight squeeze. What is the The merging at which she Thomas Coyne: Do you know Linco1n's Gettysburg Address? Zerrell Davis: No, I didn't even know he lived there. Teacher: Make a sentence with analyze and anatomy in it. Bob Carstens: My analyze over the ocean, My analyze over the sea, Oh, who will go over the ocean And bring back my anatomy? If a guy has a bee in his bonnet, it's simply because of his honey. I Alice McCord: They say that Elmer Lynn drowned himself in Paris. Anna Frances Metcalf: Yes, he went in Seine. Harold Heyman: Who was that peach I saw you with last night? Kenneth Petersen: She wasn't a peach-she was a grapefruit. Harold: Why a grapefruit? Kenneth: She hit me in the eye. MissStephens: Tomorrow-with- out questions-we'll have a written quiz. Walter Berkowitz: Oh boy! A quiz without questions! Jack Jaynes: The evidence shows that you threw a brick at him. Charles Paschall: It shows more than that: it also shows I hit him. Another guy I'd like to "konk" Is he who snears, "You shiftless skonk," Or slowly torture till he's dead The gink who jeers, "You're tetch- ed in the hed." -Swiped. John Roesch: I'm delighted to have met you, and, sometime if I may, I'll give you a ring. Dorothy Torrens: That's rather sudden, but I'll think it over. Once upon a time, hundreds of years ago, there were honest peo- ple in the world, once upon a time, hundreds of years ago. Homer Brown: I wish Joe Louis had his picture on a postage stamp. Mike Burch: Why? Homer: So I could lick him. A nut at the steering wheel, A peach at the right, Sharp turns at the crossroads, Fruit salad! Good night! W. B. Dempsey: Dearest, I want you to marry me. Maxine McDaniel: But have you seen father? W. B.: Many times, but I love you just the same. 551 Ve C V V ..-- . v-vV22.'L .1 ' V i -1 ' L. ,-'fa'-,Q -,Vg-LQ' ' 114-k,,,:2, fl .rr-H VL- SV ' 1-.V - . 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N R Crozier Technical High School - Wolf Pack Yearbook (Dallas, TX) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1

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