North Dallas High School - Viking Yearbook (Dallas, TX)

 - Class of 1923

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North Dallas High School - Viking Yearbook (Dallas, TX) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 180 of the 1923 volume:

I E , 5 4 1 X i I I 1 1 S 5 ! r i I x E T ! 5 3 I Z E 2 E E 5 i E I I I E n f Z if K 5- 1 J .5 a ',. ,.-. .-1, - x -a - -334 . ,,-A , , z 555 -:VZ wx. 211 J F I. NGS For the first time the "Viking" sets sail. To keep alive in the students the minds of the days that againg to awaken Z1 train of memories in the minds of the Alumnig and to h o s e coming never will come inspire t afterfthat is our aim. Within this Cover we have tried to repre- sent th e student life as We have found it. If you would 1 e a 1' n something of il,COl'HC2lJC3I' w i t h u 5. fllinezieen tuleniy three Qin! yearbook if KWH DALLAS HIGH SCIDOL 73ublz5hed fy Ulla Senior Gloss Ss Student Izoofo 'hi Qcapfgfsgj, Hdndolph Hline Uhc Gdzfof HLHN MAY 6 NUHMHN FINNEY 6 f7fu: wanuaers , Ll- IQ. B. C0Ms'ro1:14 l'rim'i1nll Ynrlh I,IlllIlS High Srlmnl 4.3, Exif M A L I v .ff f -:fi iiffffff f 'k ' f Tiff' '- 1 !3.2f:.'f 4 ff Y ' ,-ff " -ff ,f ' ,VV ,f 'Q ig: -.41 K 55411 7 f ' V' ffxri ff' . -iz 54: l,,,..... 1 -5 gI',,,,-1 l'5 -.--f' ,4a-"' rm n FRN I far f 1 ,x 5 I 2 R . , 'X Q Pig 51 M' Av F A Q. 6 5 is ! -5 -4 3 11 .i 5 1 H H 9i A 1 3 J 1 1 Un 1.0 NORTH DALLAS HIGH Scl-1001. mf J' Page Nine Page Ten THE AUDITOIUIM 'l'1 I E l,1Hmm W! ,.' ,v 5 f 1 ,K AC ' v ,J 4 I .s 3 1 'N 'A xi 3 N 1 4E W i 11 . N2 'J if ii! H' " 'l'ur:I,1wNc1H Room " iN I ' 4, , 1 '7 , vi w gr 1 il Jil Xia H 'l ,!, 1 4 f a E. se 'i f 'flue SWIMMIM: Pnol, Ei Vi '- Page Eleven Page Twelve T1-nz FACULTY Q.: lf! H+. i E. B. COMSTOCK ELLA BIGREE - FLOY ACNEW - ZTOY M. ANDREWS A MARY ARCHIBALD L. H. BAKER - GRACE BALDWIN MABEL BALDWIN FANNIE BATES LILA BLAKE MYRTLE BYRII - R. J. CANTRELL EVELYN CARRINGTON MYRTLE CLOPTON ALEEN COE - LUCILE DAVIS ELIZABETH DICE - MAUvA DISHMAN FACULTY OF THE NORTH DALLAS HIGH SCHOOL Principal - - - Registrar - - - English Public Speaking, English - - - Spanish - - - Science Accompanist - - - History Librarian Shorthand and Typewriting - - English, Latin - - - Mathematics - Latin - Latin - English - Spanish - - Mathematics - - - Cooking LUCIA DOUGLAS CResigned in January to accept position with the State Department of Education, Austin! - AIJELE EPPERSON BESS FERGUSON ,-C. L. FORD - F,MYRTLE FOSTER CORINE GREENWALI. A. W. HARRIS - KATE HASSI-ILL - . - - MYRTLE HEIMBROOK ANNA BELLE HENRY fResigned1 MORT HERRON - - "EDNA HINIJE OLGA HUvI:LI.E CLIO IRISH D. K. LANSING NELL LAWLER - Essu: LIPSCOMB LUCRETIA MALUCEN SARAH MERIWETHIEII BESS MYERS - - - - History - - - English Civics and Economics - Mathematics - History - - Office - - Mathematics - - Mathematics Drawing and Designing - Physical Training - - - Band llisiory and Spanish - - Office - - Office Military Training - - Mathematics - Mechanical Drawing Drawing and Designing - - - History - - - Sewing R. C. PANTERMUEIIL PilYSif1S LAVINIA RAMLINS - isailn RUTH ROBBINS - HISUQFY BESSIE SCOTT Malheniailns MCEY B. SCOTT - MUQIC GRACE SMITH - - - Office MARY BELL SMITH Physical Training W. O. SMITH - - Mathematics FLEMMA SNIDOW - Engiifiil C. L. SYRON - Chemistry' -XW. T. TARDY - - Spanish AGNES TAYLOR Eqgllsil EUGENIA TERRY - - HQSIOFY E. D. WALKER - - H1Si0fY HALLIE D. WALKER Business Engiisii v J. B. WHITE - - - - Science MYRTLE WI-IITELY - - - HiSi0YY GERMAINE WILLIAMSON ---- French J. A. WILSON - NLKATI-ILEEN WITHERSPOON H. WITMEYER - E. M. WYATT - History and Social Science - - - English - - Bookkeeping Mechanical Drawing :JI I Page Thirteen .E Ugg iD COUNSELORS lVlR. ARTHUR W. HARRIS has charge of the voca- tional guidance work in our school. He also ad- vises with pupils regarding their college course. lVlr. Harris knows the aspirations that many of our boys and girls have so far as their life work is concerned. lVl1Ss KATE HASSELL has particular charge of those who fail in part of their school work. She encourages them to make their best effort and de- termines in different ways the reason for any poor work that may have been done. Miss EUGENIA TERRY is the counselor who has Miss Brass FERcUsoN is counselor for the new pupils who enter our school. She assists them in making adjustments to the school curriculum and regulations. She sees that they form acquaintances and are given opportunities to make friends, and keeps a record of their progress. charge of credits. She checks up each individual pupil in school so far as his credits are concerned and advises him along this line. She knows the strength and weakness of each senior better than any other teacher. ,I I "U Page Fourteen UT 1 I El N A WORD FROM MR. COMSTOCK This is the first Annual published by the North Dallas High School. For that reason it is significant. To the students of this school it means more than a certain number of pages of pictures and printed matter. It means more than a record of events during the past year. This Annual represents lifeg it shows ambitions and reveals aspirations. During school days friendships are made that are lasting, habits are formed which will go with one through life, and character is moulded as at no other time. For the pupils of this High School it is our desire that the friendships made here may ring true and prove to be a source of happiness and pleasure for years to comeg that the habits formed may be those which will insure integrity of purpose and appreciation of the highest and noblest in lifeg and that the characters moulded may be such as will reflect credit on our school. May we keep our ideals high and our nspirations noble, remembering with Browning that, t "A marfs reach should exceed his grasp Or whafs a heaven forf' E. B. COMSTOCK DT- Um Page F zfteen Page Sixteen ,f, ,, ,f4,- , , ,r ,,, , , f!,.Yf ,. , if I .,5-ffqf- K XY' ' -lf , ' pf' , f 1 'r 6' X f ,. fi' ' Q 1 ,gf fgiijff j,,,,ff7jQff' n ,ffg-Y: , ...A f-ff' ff ,iylfrf f 5 2 iff- ff ,fgf , ,,.ff-uf'-F' , -V -fl-'f,- n if -.-'- '!rY,,- ,,.-- ' 3 .,.- , ,A - if fif- I,,,i""' Fai..-1 1i-- 1, -,,,,-I--W --.v-f- 1 '-3',',.- 4-N .4 1:.-.1 fs . ' 5 l. 3, . 3,1 . N, - ... I W-.y , Q . ln. . P3 1 . A.. ' 2 F . , Y .HF fi?-. . ,- ! L.- ,4 14 W. -.B U, IIC! TI-IE SENIOR CLASS, JUNE, 1923 UR CLASS, that of June, 1923, being the first to graduate from North Dallas, has had the privilege of founding a standard for the succeeding classes. We have tried to establish a precedent that other classes will be proud to follow, as we have endeavored to make the Senior Class stand for the highest of ideals and accomplishments. So with this as our goal we have marched on, ever onward, to be remembered always as the first graduating class of North Dallas. Orange and White, "Viking," "Norther," N. D. H. S.-each and everyone of these is dear to all of us. It seems impossible that in one short year we could learn,to love them. But, on the other hand, how could we help it, with Mr. Com- stock as principal, teachers as real friends, such dear classmates, our wonderful sponsor, who possesses the love and admiration of every senior, and the North Dallas spirit! Believing that "All work and no play makes Johnnie a dull boy,', we seniors, with Miss Snidow as our ever dependable and enthusiastic leader, planned numer- ous good times. Uur social committee was the entire class, and in all instances a large majority of the "75" responded. For those who are not familiar with our events of this type we take pride in telling them of our fun, and for all who par- ticipated it will be a pleasure for these glad times to be recalled to their memories. Those delightful picnics, theater parties, and dances constitute only a small part of our entertainments and were decided successes. Then came the proud day in our history when our pins and rings arrived. "Oh, aren't they darling?" and "Just look at the little Viking ship in the center!" were among the many expressions of joy both from seniors and underclassmcn. The latter looked at them with a sigh, as if these pins and rings were medals of achievement and awards for reaching our goal. But, alas, is it our goal? l'm sure all members of the class will readily answer, UNO." It is just a beginning in the race of life. It is true we have completed perhaps the first lap, but our future accomplishments remain to proclaim our success. However, a start in the right direction, as we have undoubtedly had, promises a bright future and a winning of the race. Q' The spirit of co-operation of the class of '23, which is no less characteristic of the entire student body, predominated in our last year. "Merely Mary Ann," "June Blizzard," and, most of all, Commencement, were products of our spirit, for we wanted to make them representatives of "our bestfi It is with glad hearts but tear-filled eyes that we leave North Dallas. We feel that it is our school and our love for it will be everlasting. As a word to the remaining students of the school and as an expression of our best wishes for the future of the Orange and White, we waht to urge that our successors do justice to themselves and to North Dallas, "the grandest school on earthf' A li 1:1 V in Page Seventeen . '-D 9- !' '- 1 l CLASS WILL State of Texas County of Dallas Know all Men by these Presents: That we, the June Class of 1923 of the North Dallas High School, being the first class to graduate from said school and therefore the best ever produced, and all boasting sound minds and memories, realizing the certainty of final exams and the uncertainty of pedagogic favor, and desiring to leave with the school all that we are not able to carry away, and wishing to dispose of our treasured assets, in such a manner as we see fit, as follows, to wit: F irst, We as a class, will to our successors our most treasured possession, our sponsor, Miss Flemrna Snidow. Second, To the school we leave Mr, Bert Harned, the most enthusiastic of "Pep Squad" leaders. Third, We hereby bequeath our space in the locker rooms and the auditorium to the jolly Juniors. Last, We bequeath parcel by parcel, special and valued treasures as follows, to wit: Finley's other bottle of "Stacomb" to Howard Hambleton. Mary Mildred's vanity case to Elizabeth Pearce. Ruth's adorableness-a portion to everybody in school. "Izzy's', ability in plays to Eugenia Caldwell. Lawrence's voice to Oscar Walton. Hubbard's jokes to Albert Carnes. Eulaliais red hair to Eliazeth Perry. Theodoreis stature to Elbert Buster. Mattie Motte's curls to Ilene Timmerman. Maurine's sportsmanship to Marvyne Cattis. Irene's capability to Grace Hudnall. Nash's argumentativeness to Charles Bailey. John Henryis Hscholarismi' to Hubert Smith. Ernestine's sweet willingness to Patricia Hudson. Mary Staple's shorthand to Frances Sapp. Carol's voice to Joellen Culmore. Jack's filial obedience to James Boone. Haskell's impudence to Vaughn Albertson. Lucius's "Restless Agev to "Rony". Frances Moreland's pure loveliness to Lucy Clark. Helen Steer's brillancy to Orene Smith. Alfredals artistic architecture to Estelle Hill. Ulrich's smile to Coolsby Cecil. Mary Alice's other box of rouge to Imogene Balcom. Cecil and Cecile's popularity to "Vic" and Bess. Ruth Stuart's dependability to Nell 0liver. Frances Tayloris simplicity to Dorothy Boren. Margaret Steven's picnic lunches to "Annene." Carl's grin to Sammons Avery. Mary Louise's pins to Lucile Christian. Genevieve's sentiment to Lucile Ward. Honore's art to Doris Comstock. 1 l I 1 I g 3 1:1 - - - - 1 in Page Eighteen ' 'U DJ. li.: I-4 Dorothy Lemmon's style to Susan Scott. Lucile's character to Dorothy Schafer. Ben's curls to Robert Lindley. Donald's ability at public speaking to Ed Smiley. Mary Lee's stature to Peggy Harrison. Randolph's grades to Eusibia Lutz. Frank's "beanishness" to Harry McMains. Hubert's angelic appearance to Joel McCook. Clara's demureness to Dorothy Downard. Dorothy's love of Latin to Richard Hall. Alice's Irish eyes to Gylma Orr. Eveline O'Hara's beauty to Lucile Kerchaine. Margaret Fitch's "Woodrow" to Irvine Rupe. Madeline's dancing to Margaret Reeves. Robert Sanders' timidity to Max Painter. Robert Taylor's knowledge to Charles Van Wart. Fred's adventurous nature to Frank Davis.. Elizabeth's cleverness to Ella Lee Robinson. Helen Feidler's angora sweater to Bertha Reardon. Isabel Dellinger's big brown eyes to Allena Duff. Celeste's demureness to Lola Hardy. Melba Cene's gracefulness to Dorothy White. Jessie's ambitions to Alta Banner. Alan's winning personality to Joe Franklin. Rosser's thoroughness to King Cole. Ruby Gene's cheerfulness to Louise Gunn. Connie's English accent to Mr. Wilson. Janet's forgetfulness to Thelma Robertson. I Edwina's rascality to Dorothy De Lee. Kathleen's blue 'kerchief to Frances Clark. Robert Winn's dignity to Ollie Williamson. Earle's conduct in study hall to Elizabeth Baldwin. Grace's ear bobs to Nelma Richardson. Elizabeth Bateman's snobbishness to Daisy Hunsaker. Melba Cann0n's beautiful eyes to Frances Booth. Mary Benton's darling hair to Hilda Levy. Ava Nell's personality to Connie Romberg. Fergus's jigging to Robert Young. Tom's appearance to Willard Brown. Fleming's ability to impersonate "arrow-collar-ads" to Clinton Russell. Birdie Mae's reserved manner to Elizabeth Heafer. Evelyn Burr's charm to Ethel Cheaney. Norman's "laziness" to Billy Lowry. W. T.'s quietness to .lim Terrell. Robert Wilson's "sheikishness" to Floyd Brown. Frederick Ciebel's mathematical mind to Tom Peeler. In Testimony Whereof, we have hereunto set our hand and seal. this Friday, the thirteenth day of April, in the year of our Lord one thousand nine hundred and twenty-three. THE JUNE CLASS or 1923. Signed, declared, and published by the Class, as its last Will and Testament, in the presence of us, the attesting witnesses, who have hereunto subscribed our names in the presence of the Class at its special instance and request. IRENE FREEMAN RUTH Jomss EVELYN BURR LUCILE RICHARDSON il? 1 ni UI JJE1 Page Nineteen pn LQ 7 I l HOLIFIELD Cnoznzn EASTLAND PAINE FINNEY THE JUNE SENIOR CLASS Cecil Holifield - Isabelle Crozier Finley Eastland Randolph Paine Norman Finney - Miss Flemma Snidow Class Flower - Class Colors Organization - Class Picnic Theater Party - Football Boys' Luncheon Theater Party - Planting the Tree Senior Dance - Easter Breakfast Theater Party Senior Day ,- Senior Play - - Baccalaureate Sermon Commencement - CLASS OFFICERS CLASS CALENDAR - President Vice-President - Secretary - Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms - Sponsor - Rose Orange and Wliite September 25 October 13 -November 23 December 8 February 15 February 23 February 23 - April I -April 19 - May 1 - May 5 May 27 May 29 air ' -"-Zu-,5 Page Twenty JOHN HENRY BUTCHER Burn Dallas, Texas. Aug. 22. 1905. Students' Councilg Twentieth Century Literary Societyg After Dinner Club. Some people don't have to talk much to let others realize that they know a great deal. MELBA AQUILA CANNON Born Cooper, Texas. Aug. 17, 1907. Girl Reservesg Palette and Pen Cluhg Twentieth Century Literary Society. Melba's quiet and ready smile wins her new friends all the while. LUCILE RICHARDSON Born Thornton. Texas. Nov. 14, 1905. Girl Reservesg Twentieth Century Literary Society To know Lucile is a pleasure. Self- reliant, dependable, and frienrlly are the adjectives applicable to her. RICHARD HUBBARD HARDY Born Dallas. Texas, Nov. 2, 1906. Palette and Pen Clubg Hi-Y Clubg Business Manager of "Norther"g Capt. li. 0. T. C.g Minstrel '23g Roiues Literary Society. As solirl, as zlepenzlable, as the Rock of Gibraltar and far more sociable. IIUBERT WILLS Born Dallas, Texas, Feb. 18, 1905. Spanish Cluh. '6W'ith genius so shrinlring and rare, You hardly at first see the strength that is there." CLARA STARR NIENDORFF Born Marshall. Texas. Sept 8, 1904. "Viking" Staff, "Northern Staffg Roines Literary Society. "Blessing and blest Illllffflff she goes, and heaven reflected in her facef' MARY STAPLES " Born Dallas, Texas. March 19. 1905. Haines Literary Society. A good student-a conscientious worker, and the fortunate possessor ol an active brain. ULRICH LANGHAMMER Born Brenham. Texas. Oct. 21, 1906. Roines Literary Societyg Radio Cluhg Spanish Club. He ponders things of wondrous weight, and comes up smiling. Page Twenty-One Page Twenty-Two MARY BENTON Born Lancaster, Texas, Sept. 21, 1905. Spanish Club. If you are as capable as Mary, don't worry about what fortune will bring you. RUTH ALICE STUART Born Eldorado, Arkansas, Dec. 27, 1903. Girl Reserves, Twentieth Cen- tury Literary Society. Though quiet and unobtrusive in manner, Ruth can be relied upon at any time and in any place. MADELINE WINNIFRED MERCER Born Greenville, Texas, May 17, 1907. Kurtain Klub, "Northern Staffg Twentieth Century Literary Society. "Give me one giddy reeling dream Of life, all love and fame." MARY LOUSIE SIMPSON Born Dallas, Texas, Feb. 20, 1906. Girl Reserves. Could Cod have made a spirit as sweet as hers without some tender mean- ing? AVA NELL DELILA BUCHANAN Born Grand Saline, Texas, Oct. 6, 1907. Kurtain Klubg Girl Reserves. Modesty, the charm that coldest hearts can quickest warm. MATTIE MOTTE BARNES Born Greenville, Texas, Jan. 3, 1906. Girl Reservesg Kurtain Klubg Roines Literary Society. Her happy smile makes sunshine wherever she goes. RUBY GENE HYMER Born Dallas, Texas, Sept. 14, 1906. Kurtain Klubg Roines Literary Society. Refinement is a quality that too many of us lack, but Ruby Gene possesses it to the fullest degree. ERNESTINE CUPP Born Stephenville, Texas, April 1, 1905. Girl Reservesg "Northern Staff g Palette and Pen Clubg Twentieth Cen- tury Literary Society. That she is artist for the "Northern is one reason why that magazine is the best in the city and is so popular with everybody. IRENE HELEN FREEMAN Born Dallas, Texas, Dec. 15, 1906. "Viking" Staff, iiN0flllCf', Staff, Girl Reserves, Students' Council, Good Scholarship Club, "Weekly" Staff, Spanish Cluh. "None knew thee but to love thee, None named thee but to praise thee." EVELINE ELIZABETH O'HARA Born Grandview, Texas, June 25, 1907. Girl Reserves, Spanish Club, Pen and Palette Club, Twentieth Cen- tury Literary Society. We just naturally like Eveline. Hav- ing backslid long enough to spend a few winters in Fart Worth she again graces our presence to the delight of all concerned. ' ETHEL CHEANEY Born Oglesby, Texas, Aug. 13, 1905. Roines Literary Society. A precise, modest little girl, but as merry as the :lay is long. MARY LEE MANGRUM Born Dallas, Texas, Dec. 23, 1904-. "Northern Staff, Kurtain Klub. You cun't help liking Mary Lee with her shining brown eyes and her cap- tivating smile. ANNE SALLEE TRUETT Born Dallas, Texas, Oct. 18, 1906 What Next Club, Palette and Pen Club, Girl Reserves, Roines Literary Society, Winner of Popularity Contest. '6Her charm lies in the fact that she. at need, can gay or serious be." KATHLEEN DECHERD Born Corsicana, Texas, Dec. 10, 1905. Girl Reserves, Kurtain Klub, Roines Literary Society. "Sweet modesty has w o n d r o u s charms." CELESTE HINCKLEY Born Dallas, Texas, May 9, 1904-. With her soft voice and bright smile Celeste attracts our attention. BIRDIE MAE AKIN Born Dallas, Texas, Sept. 23, 1905. Girl Reserves, Kurtain Klub, Twentieth Century Literary Society, Spanish Club. Our sweet little senior who keeps her thoughts to herself and goes serenely on her way. Page Twenty-Three Page Twenty-F our .IOHN RANDOLPH PAINE Born Dallas, Texas, Nov. 18, 1906. Editor-in-chief of "Viking", Treasurer of Senior Class, Capt. R. O. T. C.: Hi-Y Club, Good Scholarship Club, Roines Literary Society, After Dinner Club. Behold, a man of promise! MARGARET B. FITCH Born Columbus, Ohio, Nov. 13, 1904. What Next Club. Margie certainly has enthusiasm. Her frankness and good humor have won her many friends. EULALIA LEMMON WALL Born Dallas, Texas, March 19, 1906. "Northern Staff, What Next Club, Roines Literary Society. Another example that proves that red headed girls are smart, and con- trary to the rule of the Titian haired, she has a sweet disposition. ROBERT .I. WILSON Born Belton, Texas, April 5, 1903. Palette and Pen Club, Philosophian Literary Society, Advertising Manager of "Northern, Business Manager of Minstrel '23. Advertising Manager of g'June Blizzard." "In every rank of great or small 'Tis industry supports us all." MILLARD FLEMING CAMPBELL Born Florida, Illinois, March 14-, 1903. After Dinner Club. Everybody who knows him likes him on account of his simple, sincere EDWINA ESTES Born Dallas, Texas, Nov. 24, 1905. What Next Club, Girl Reserves. It is the charm of her personality that makes Edwina the possessor of so many friends. A ISABELLE GARDNER CROZIER Born Palestine, Texas, Aug. 6, 1906. Vice-President of Senior Class, Stud- ents' Council, Assistant Editor of "Viking,', "Northern Staff, What Next Club, Roines Literary Society. Loving in deeds, charming in manner, winning in personality-that's Isabelle. FINLEY EASTLAND Born Dallas, Texas, Oct. 16, 1905. Editor-in-Chief of "Northern, Secre- tary of Senior Class: Capt. R. O. T. C., Hi'Y Club, Roines Literary Society, After Dinner Club, Captain of Basket- ball Team '23. Finley, did you take lessons from Rudolph to make your hair look that way? Anyway we like you because you are straightforward and square. Iflllflllef. ROBERT E. WINN Born Dallas, Texas, June 16, 1906. Twentieth Century Literary Society, After Dinner Club. "The heart to conceive, the under- standing to direct, the hand to execute." ALFREDA A. WEIR Born Royse, Texas, April 25, 1906. Girl Reserves, T-Square Club, Twen- tieth Century Literary Society. A senior of ability and worth, of whom we are justly proud. CONSTANCE MAUD HARRISON Born Bristol, England, April 20, 1906. Perigon Clubg Twentieth Century Liter- ary Society. just a touch of England. Are they all as nice as you, over there, Connie? RUTH JONES Born Dallas, Texas, March 27, 1906. Twentieth Century Literary Societyg Girl Reserves, "Viking" Staffg What Next Club. Ruth holds our admiration because of her ability and sweet sincerity. ELBERT BUSTER Born Weatherford, Texas, Sept. 4, 1904. T-Square Clubg After Dinner Club. Buster is in everything for the fun of it and incidentally for the good of it. JANET J. GRASSIE Born Milwaukee, Wisconsin, Sept. 20, 1905. Kurtain Klub, Girl Reservesg Twentieth Century Literary Society. Janet is an incongruous mixture of the frivolous and serious minded. ELIZABETH BATEMAN Born Dallas, Texas, Nov. 15, 1905. "What grace, strength and dignity lie in repose." NORMAN C. FINNEY Born Dallas, Texas, Jan. 24, 1906. Roines Literary Society, Capt. R. O. T. C., Hi-Y Clubg Sergt-at-Arms of Senior Classg "Northern Staffg Foot- ball '23g Palette and Pen Clubg Minstrel. "Knows what he knows as if he knew it not. What he remembers he seems to have forgot." Page Twenty-Five ul 'jlj t 1 ! l 1 ELIZABETH FOREE Born Dallas, Texas, Jan. 19, 1905. What Next Club. A born leader. Though firm in her leadership, Elizabeth is always capable of seeing the other person's views. EUNICE MARGARET STEVENS Born Smithville, Texas, June 12, 1904-. Twentieth Century Literary So- ciety. She possesses that rare quality of being the same wherever you may see her, and she is always cheerful. FRANCES EUGENIA MORELAND Born Forsyth, Georgia, Sept. 29, 1903. What Next Clubg Roines Liter- ary Society. Another of the Titian-haired, whose clear true eyes are but the mirror oj the soul shining through them. .IESSIE SHIRLEY LANCASTER Born Hope, Arkansas, March 24-. 1906. Kurtain Klubg Roines Literary Society. Judging fr o m h e r conversation, Jessie's thoughts run along higher lines than those of most girls. GEORGIA HELEN FEIDLER Born Cleburne, Texas, Aug. 31, 1905. Girl Reservesg Roines Literary Society. Helen is quiet and composed but those who penetrate her gentle reserve find a true friend. EVELYN CAMMACK BURR Born Dallas, Texas, Aug. 6, 1905. Girl Reserves, Twentieth Century Liter- ary Societyg Perigon Club. She is gentle, she is shy, But there is mischief in her eye. MARY HONORE GUILBEAU Born Baton Rouge, Louisiana, Feb. 11, 1907. What Next Club, Palette and Pen Clubg Girl Reservesg "Northern Staffg L'Viking" Staff. Honore is one of our most talented seniors. She can wield a wicked pen too. Good natured impulsiuness- that's Honore. FRANCES MARGARET TAYLOR Born Dallas, Texas, Aug. 3, 1906. Kurtain Klubg Girl Reservesg Roines Literary Society. Owing to her gentle and retiring nature, she has few mere acquaintances, but many friends. ul - T - El Page Twenty-Six CECIL L. HOLIFIELD Born Dallas County, Texas, July 16, 1905. President of Senior Classg "High School Weekly" Staff 3 Students' Coun- cilg "Northern Staff, lst. Lieut. R. O. T. C. If he pleased, he pleased by manly ways. GENEVIEVE LUCILLE HAWLEY Born Dallas, Texas, Aug. 4, 1905. She has that gift for which many of us strive in vain, a genial disposition and a wonderful sense of humor. DOROTHY DAVIS Born Sherman, Texas, Feb. 10, 1906. "Viking" Staffg Roines Literary Society. Her talent for the violin is prophetic of her future. Dorothy is a senior in the truest sense of the wordg and she will be an asset to any line she selects. LUCIUS EDWIN O'BANNON Born Dallas, Texas, Aug. 4, 1905. A modest blush he wears not formed by art, Free from deceit and full as free his heart. FRED BROOKS HORNBY Born St. Louis, Missouri, Aug. 27, 1905. Fred's happy disposition and busi- ness-like habits will go far toward win- ning success. MARY ALICE SKILES Born Plano, Texas, Dec. 13, 1906. What Next Club, "Viking', Staff. A typical Peggy 0'Neil with eyes blue as skies, sweet personality, full of rascality, 'n'everything. CECILE CATHERINE CHESTER Born Dallas, Texas, Sept. 11, 1905. Girl Reservesg What Next Club. A striking personality. Cecile is nothing if not individual and imagina- tive. DONALD W. CLARK Born Dallas, Texas, Sept. 10, 1905. Roines Literary Society. "My tongue within my lips I rein, For who talks much must talk in vain." I I Page Twenty-Seven I LL, Page Twenty-Eight THEODORE CRAMER Born Indianapolis, Indiana, Sept. 12, 1905g Perigon Clubg Spanish Clubq T-Square Cluhg Twentieth Century Literary Society. "Viking" Staff. Theodore's studious habits and quiet dignity have won many admirers. EARLE BURN ETT COX Born Spring City, Tennessee, Aug. 21, 1904-. Good Scholarship Club, Audubon Club. A sincere worker, a true pal, and 11 jolly good scout. MAURINE FORT Born Comanche, Texas, Jan. 10, 1906. Kurtain Kluhg Girl Reserves, Twen- tieth Century Literary Society. Her face radiates with the goodness and loveliness of her nature. WILLIAM NASH CAMMACK Born Dallas, Texas, Oct. 26, 1905. Twentieth Century Literary Societyg After Dinner Clubg Business Manager of Ujune Blizzardf, He is ready to enter into an argu- ment anytime, anywhere. One just can't help loving the child, however. JACK RALPH MEADOR Born Dallas, Texas, Nov. 28, 1905. Spanish Club, 1923 Minstrel. To do easily that which is difficult for others is the quality by which we best know Jack. GRACE RUTH BUTCHER Born Oklahoma City, Oklahoma, June 20, 1904. Girl Reservesg Twen- tieth Century Literary Society. Her friends know best her true worth. She is a capable student who is always willing to do her share of the work. MELBA GENE HOLT Born Lake Charles, Louisiana, April 12, 1905. Twentieth Century Literary Society. It must be a comfortable feeling not to have to worry about your report cards, as you never by any chance are disappointed. CARL ELMO PALMER Born Dallas, Texas, Nov. 2, 1903. The u'orld's great men have not com- monly been scholars, nor its scholars, great men. ALAN MAY Born Terrell, Texas, March 24, 1906. Business Manager "Viking", Hi-Y Club, Roines Literary Society, 2nd. Lieutenant R. O. T. C. "Hearts of oak are our ships, Hearts of oak are our men." MARY MILDRED HAUGHTON Born Dallas, Texas, April 4, 1905. "Viking" Staff, What Next Club, Roines Literary Society. Mary Mildred is a charming girl, admired for her poise and grace. ROSSER THOMAS Born Bonham, Texas, December 21, 1905. Basketball '23g Twentieth Cen- tury Literary Society. Rosser is to be envied for his brilliant intellect. CAROL HAYDEN Born Meridian, Idaho, March 5, 1905. What Next Club. Her even disposition, good nature, and sense of humor never fail to win her friends. ROBERT TAYLOR Born Hearne, Texas, Aug. 15, 1902. Football '23, Baseball '23, "High School Weekly" Staffg Clee Club. Bob is a good athlete and also a good student. HASKELL WATSON Born Gainesville, Texas, Nov. 10, 1903. Haskell is an all-around boy, full of fun and pep. ROBERT SANDERS Born Pine Bluff, Arkansas, July 7, 1905. Business Manager of "Viking", Roines Literary Society. He followed knowledge like a setting star. FRANK MILLER Born Dallas, Texas, Jan. 5, 1906. After Dinner Clubg Editor of "June Blizzardf' Frank is known to us as a rather quiet boy, but it is often said, "still waters run deep.', Page T wenty-N ine Page Thirty FREDERICK GIEBEL Born Austin, Texas, Sept. 11, 1906. Roines Literary Society. A most dependable student. FERGUS VAN WART Born Dallas, Texas, March 7, 1902. An excellent entertainer. How we enjoyed his jigs! W. T. BINFORD Born Dallas, Texas, Oct. 29, 1905 . There is always a mischievous twinkle in his eye. DOROTHY MARCELLE LEMMON Born Dallas, Texas, April 4-, 1905. Roines Literary Society. Our sweet and lovable raven-haired beauty. TOM HYMER Born Bonham, Texas, June 13, 1905. As pleasant in manner as he is hand- some in appearance. LAWRENCE HARRIS Born Madill, Oklahoma, Sept. 11, 1904. Boys' Glee Clubg Minstrel '23g Senior Play, Capt. R. O. T. C.g Hi-Y Club. A versatile and clever boy of the very best sort. UI AID THE SENIOR CLASS, JANUARY, 1924 I. O, Northern Star, show us the way To be as brave and true, As staunch and clean and fearless And steadfast, pray, as you. II. As on our life's long voyage We-launch our eager bark, The storms and calms will waft us To harbors far apart. III. Some of us here, some of us there, Not one of us can tell Where, in the clutch of circumstance, 'T will be his lot to dwell. IV. But each will do his duty, And our January Class Of nineteen hundred twenty-four All others shall surpass. V. We urge you, future Seniors, Of dear North Dallas Hi Ring out defiance, love, and pride To echo 'gainst the sky. VI. For school and home and country, O, keep our standards high For them, O, live and bravely fight, Or, maybe, bravely die. VII. So, Northern Star, show us the way To be as brave and true, As staunch and clean and fearless And steadfast, pray, as you. -ELMORE WHITEHURST, Class Poet. l I . .JE Page Thirty-One DJ U U1 JU A PROPHECY Seated high on his throne, Father Time, scepter in hand, gazed down with kingly air at the slight figure bowed reverent- ly at his feet. "Fate,', the king asked, "what news have you from the earthly folk? Arise, and acquaint me straightwayff "Most honored king," said the maiden knight, "my mission is to inform you that the Class of January, '24 is about to begin its long journey down the Road of Life. Many are the perils, the pitfalls, the dangers of the unexplored road. Therefore, they need an attendant, a guide, someone to protect them from evil, to insure a happy ending to their long journey." The messenger stopped and gazed questioningly at Father Time. "And do you wish me to intrust to you the mission?" asked the King. "Ah, not to me alone. The task is too great for my weak hands. I need strong knights to help me, followers I can trust to win the hard battles along the way. O King, grant me this boon. Give me but five of our knights and I promise complete successf' The king sat in deep meditation, stroking his long, white beard with thoughtful fingers. Suddenly, at a sharp clap of his hands, a servant appeared. "Summon my knightsf' he commanded. As the courtiers silently thronged in, Fate dropped beside the throne and kissed the robe of the King in humble grati- tude. Choose those that you wish," spoke Father Time kindly. "Your boon is granted." With flushed cheek and the light of victory in her eye, Fate began her selections. "Virtue, I need your strong muscles and sharp sword most of all in the fight against Sin and Depredation. By your inspiring presence many of the members of the Class of ,24 will' be healed where keen blades of misery have cut into their hearts. I need you, Virtue, most of all. Will you accompany me Q55 The mighty warrior with a pledge of undying allegiance took his stand by her side. "To brighten the work of Virtue, I want you, Happiness, to go with me. Yours will be the conquest of Sorrow, to try to turn tears into smiles. Say that you will come with me, Happinessf' 6'Indeed I will,', the girl smiled. UI can slip around in the dark corners and leave sunshine, even if I can not fight Gloom and Monotony with my sword." 71 Page Thirty-Two El' :U Fate next directed her question to a tall blond youth of rugged frame and flashing eye. "In order that the Class of January, '24, may be rewarded for perseverance and will-power in striving for a noble end, I ask you, Success, to lend your aid to our army, and give the reward to each member when by dint of his own personal effort, he has really won it. Come with me, Success." With spontaneous obedience, the youth was by her side. Fate gazed proudly at her knights, and then to Father Time she said, "I now have with me my followers, Virtue, Happiness, and Success, but I am in need of two others. '6You have chosen well, Fate. Though Virtue and Success and Happiness are all very important, Fortune and Ambition are also needed. Since Fortune is suffering from a strained back, he could not take part in all the battles, but in some he could be of great help to Ambition, who is only now up from the sick bed." "But Ambition is yet too ill to fight. How could I use him?" questioned Fate. "Ah, you can use him, in fact, you must have him. ,As you know, an army without ambition is like a ship without sails. Success could not be with you long if Ambition were not there. Fortune would gradually weaken and die if Ambition did not stay with him. Virtue without the stimulat- ing presence of Ambition would soon lose his mighty strength. Even Happiness would finally stumble into an un- forseen shadow if it were not for. the guiding influence of Ambition." "O noble King," breathed Fate in penance before him, 'fyour wisdom is far-seeing. In begging your forgivness, I accept in gratitude the two additions to my army, Fortune and Ambition. My five Knights are now ready to go down the Road of Life with the North Dallas Class of January, '24. With all our strength and power we will shield them, and protect them from harm. We promise this faithfully, O King." Now, Father Time rose and in sonorous voice began his final message to Fate and her followers. "The North Dallas Class of January, '24, are now entering a world entirely differ- ent from their simple school life-a life of complexities, of burdens, of hardships, a constant fight of good against evil. Although they have a staunch armor to protect them,-the impenetrable covering of a thorough education over a firm, inflexible character,-still they are not certain that they will win the Battle of Life. They can only hope and try for it, and it is here that your help is most needed. It is here where the battle is thickest and the fight the hottest that your oppor- tunity comes to conquer Evil, and to make safe the Road of Life for the Class of January, '24." U - 'FJ Page Thirty-Three 'I mp1 El DIL !L, I I CLASS OFFICERS WILLIAM GOODE President MILDRED VERSCHOYLE Vive-President RALPH .I ONES Secretary and Treasurer DOROTHY WHITE Reporter MISS BESS FERGUSON Sponsor .L UE Page Thirty-F our CHARLES EDGAR WARLICK Born Paris, Texas, Aug. 1, 1906. President of III A Class '22, "High School Weekly" Staff, Glee Club, Good Scholarship Club. "Clothefl in silence, therels u mind within." Proof: Steady membership in Good Scholarship Club. ETHEL STRICKLAND Born Dallas, Texas, June 6, 1905. Twentieth Century Literary Society. A girl of true worth. DOROTHY DE LEE Born Dallas, Texas, Sept. 22, 1906. Orchestra, Reporter for Spanish Club, "Northern Staff, Snidonian. "To those who see thee, no words can paint, To those who know thee, words are faint." HUGH ROBERT GRANT Born Denton, Texas, July 28, 1906. Latin Club. Hugh, we notice that you have many admirers. ls that pretty black hair the cause? ELMORE WHITEHURST Born Dallas, Texas, Aug. 28, 1906. Snidonion Club, Philosophian, Foot- ball '22, Class Poet, Good Scholarship Club. Elmore acknowledges that s-0-mve day he'll he s-0-rn-e poet. SUSIE WYCHE Born Ennis, Texas, Nov. 30, 1905. Audubon Society. A quiet and faithful supporter of her class. ELEANORA ELIZABETH HEAFER Born Dallas, Texas, May 19, 1905. Perigon Club, Audubon Society, Girl Reserves, 'Twentieth Century Literary Society. When it comes to optimism and "pep," Elizabethh cannot be surpassed. RAYMOND JAMES Born Garland, Texas, Sept. 27, 1905. Band, Orchestra, Kurtain Klub. A compound of soldier and musician ami'--even more zmusuol-excellent in both. Page T hirty-F ive Page T hirty-Six RHOBERTA HUFFHINES Born Cleburne, Texas, Jan. 30, 1906. Girl Reservesg Spanish Clubg Kurtain Klub, Snidonian. Rhoberta is best known for her sweet disposition. CLINTON PARKER RUSSELL 'Born Dallas, Texas, Aug. 17, 1906. First Lieutenant R. O. T. C., Snidonian. His thoughts show through his smiles. FRANK HOENER Born New York, New York, Nov. 13, 1906. A good "little" boy even though he does have his own way in "lab." LEONA RUTH BROOKS .... Born Dallas, Texas, March 9, 1906. Audubon Society, Girl Reserves. Did Ruth ever fail to do what was expected of her? No. That is the reason everybody admires her so. MARY OWENS Born Denison, Texas, Nov. 28, 1906. Snidonian. What makes you such a math shark, Mary? We all envy you. JOHN L. FURNEAUX Born Dallas, Texas, Oct. 20, 1906. Perigon Club, Spanish Club. We just carft understand what makes John so brilliant, especially in math. RONALD JAMES Born Garland, Texas, Sept. 27, 1905. Kurtain Klubg Band: Orchestra. His brother's duplicate-or is Ray- mond Ronald's duplicate? BESSIE MAE ROWDEN Born Austin, Texas, Dec. 6, 1904. Bessie May be quiet, but everybody surely "sits up and takes notice" when she is around. BILLIE BYRDIE VAUGHAN Born Wellington, Texas, July 31, 1906. Gregg Circle. She has a charming smile That surely makes life worth while. WILLARD B. BROWN Born Dallas, Texas, April 20, 1905. President of Philosophian Literary Society, Debating Team, Snidonian. Ever ready to aid his fellow students. Successful in all his undertakings. WILLARD JEFFERSON COX Born Texarkana, Texas, Dec. 2, 1905. Orchestrag Band. Willard Cox is a sly ol' fox, And a musical demon, too. .IESSIE FAE ROWDEN Born Austin, Texas, Dec 6, 1904-. Pretty little Jessie Fae, Always charming, always gay. NELL LOUISE OLIVER Born Dallas, Texas, Jan. 6. 1904. Girl Reserves. Where can you find a better pal? Nell is a real joy. ALICE E. SMITH U Born Forney, Texas, Aug. 9, 1906. Gregg Circle. Alice is quite a lady fair, With pretty brown eyes and golden hair. NORRIS PAUL POPE Born Naples, Texas, July 29, 1904-. Glee Club. A handsome youth who is full of vim, vigor, and vitality. ELIZABETH BALDWIN Born Dallas, Texas, Dec. 31, 1905. Girl Reserves, Kurtain Klub. "A little maid of modesty, With an ever ready smile." Page T hirty-Seven Page Thirty-Eight W. S. WORLEY Born Dallas, Texas, Feb. 11, 1907. Spanish Club. A mischievous lad que habla espanol muy bien. MARY ALICE HAYNES Born Dallas, Texas, May 26, 1906. Kurtain Klub, Girl Reservesg Snidon- ian. How do you do it, Alice? 97 or 98 in every subject. We envy your studious abilities. ALVYNNE MCCOMMAS Born Dallas, Texas, Sept. 6, 1906. Kurtain Klub. A truly charming girl. MAX DODD Born Lone Oak, Texas, March 11, 1907. Ciceronians. Blessings on thee little man! REBECCA A. MAC DONALD Born Sherbrook, Nova Scotia, May 25, 1904-. Girl Reservesg Roines Liter- ary Society. All hail the maiden from the snowy hills of Canada! RALPH PAGE JONES Born Dallas, Texas, Aug. 1, 1906. Secretary and Treasurer of Class of '24, Snidonian. A business man-a good student, too. HELEN PEARCE Born Belcher, Louisiana, March 25, 1904. Friendly, full of fun, Helen is loved by everyone. CHARLES HANLON Born Louisville, Kentucky, Jan. 7, 1906. Football '22, Basket-ball '23, A rare combination-football player and Latin student. RUTH SYNNOTT Born Hemphill, Texas, April 18, 1907. President of Girl Reservesg Snidonian Club. North Dallas could hardly get along without Ruthie. HONIER EDWARD HORN Born Dallas, Texas, April 13, 1906. Football '22g Basket-ball '23, Radio Clubg "High School Weekly" Staffg Baseball '23. A very quiet boy but an enjoyable companion. JA MES EDWARD HOWE Born Ruston, Louisiana. Dec. 7, 1905. Clee Club: Hi-Y Clubg T-Square Clubg Minstrel '23g Basket-ball '23. A friend is he and a friend indeed. CENEVIEVE THROCKMORTON Born Dallas, Texas, Jan. 27. 1906. Gregg Circle. A delightful companion. ELIZABETH SA MFORD PEARCE llorn Belcher, Louisiana, Oct. 24, 1906. Gold hair, blue eyesf-"Cotton" has won ns ull. WILLIAM GOODE Horn Dallas, Texas, March 14, 1905. President of Senior Class of '24g Presi- dent of Spanish Clubg Football '22, Baseball As president nf the January Seniors uvilllflfll presided with great dignity. FLOYD I.. BROWN Born Weatlterford, Texas. ,Iuly 24, 1904. Vice-President of Philosophian Literary Society, iiNOI'lll8I'u Staffg Kur- tain Klubg Palette and Pen Club, Weekly Staff. His nerve will ntahe him if it !l0I3SIl,i ruin him first. He will attempt any- thing with the perfect confidence of ac- complishing it. DOROTHY WHITE Born Dallas. Texas, Dec. 25, 1906. President of Kurtain Klub, Girl Re- servesg Snidonian Club. Busy serving others, Dot is never loo busy to be considerate or to praise her vlassnzntes. She is enthusiasm per- snnified. l Page Thirty-Nine Page Forty HUGH R. BUMPAS Born Dallas, Texas, Jan. 7, 1905. ls he timid or is he just naturally quiet? All who know Hugh say he is ever dependable. MARJORIE SEARS Born Plano, Texas, July 2, 1906. Snidonian Club. First at home, first at school, first in the hearts of her fellow-students. ALLENA DUFF Born Dallas, Texas, Jan. 30, 1906. Kurtain Klub, Audubon Societyg Gregg Circle. Allena has interviewed Rudolph Valentino! 'Nuff said. BILLIE GATLIN Born Redwater, Texas, Aug 29, 1904. T-Square Clubg Basket-ball '23, Billie is a good old sport. FOREST HUGHES Born Grenada, Mississippi, Sept. 3, 1905. Band. We hope Forest will always be as commanding without the uniform as he is with it. MARION E. GILKER Born Pawtucket, Rhode Island, May 24, 1907. Spanish Clubg Snidonian Club. Her cheerful disposition attracts every one. MILDRED VERSCHOYLE Born Dallas, Texas, Sept. 18, 1906. Vice-President of Class of '24-g Kurtain Klubg Vice-President of Gregg Circle. Our versatile Mildred has been the very backbone of our class. fMore truth than poetryl. WELTON WARD Born Randolph, Louisiana, Feb. 3, 1905. Glee Clubg Spanish Clubg Foot- ball '22g Swimming '22, Welton has a weakness for pretty girls. WILLIAM R. LINDLEY Born Dallas, Texas, .lune 13, 1903. Philisopliian Literary Society, Snidon- ian Club. William is bashful, but he is a jolly good fellow. JULIA HENGY Born Dallas, Texas, Jan. 30, 1906. Gregg Circle. We predict for Julia a great success in the business world. .ICE BAILEY CURRIN Born Columbia, Texas, Dec. 4, 1904. First Lieut. R. O. T. C. Joe's ability for leadership is shown by the fact that he is a first lieutenant in the R. O. T. C. EVANGELINE NOE Born Sherman, Texas, Sept 19, 1905. Sirl Reserves. Van is the truest friend we know. She spends her life in service. WILLIAM ESTES Born Stephenville, Texas, Jan. 30, 1904. Baseball '23, Minstrel '23, Bill's keen sense of humor will prove a valuable asset to him. ROBERT LIGON Born Dallas, Texas, Jan. 27, 1905. Robert is a quiet, thoughtful boy. KATHERINE KELLY Burn Gainesville, Texas, .lune 19, 1906. Pretty, frank Katherine is such a good mixture that she can't help being popular. HOWARD HINES Born Dawson, Texas, Dec. 6, 1905. Snidonian Club, Orchestra, Band. A musician that neither the Band nor the Orchestra could do without. EARL GORDON KNIGHT Born Dallas, Texas, Aug. 5, 1906. A worthy member of a distinguished y' BEss1E JONES Born Dallas, Texas, Nov. 17, 1905. An extremely versatile girl. Bessie is reserved among strangers, but Oh! when you get to know her. farnil Page Forty-One EARL RAY Born Tyler, Texas, Sept. 29, 1904-. Earl is a young Lochinvar. MARGARET MARTIN LESLIE Born Dallas, Texas, Jan. 13, 1906. Palette and Pen Club, Snidonian Club. Does her temper match her hair? We think not. ADA BLACK Born Dallas, Texas, Feb. 22, 1907. Gregg Circleg Audubon Club. Ada is a girl on whom everyone can depend. MAXWELL PAINTER Born Carvan, Indiana, Nov .8, 1905. Philosophian Literary Society, Boys' Glee Club. An impetuous youth. ETHEL COBB Born Beaumont, Texas, Jan. 3, 1907. Ethel has a cheery word for everyone. FRANCES SPENCER CLARK Born Grand Prairie, Texas, Sept. 7, 1906. A lovable girl. JESSICA HOUSTON Born Dallas, Texas, March 2, 1906. Gregg Circle. A girl of great poise. ALLEN EADES Born Crandbury, Texas, Dec. 3, 1903. Baseball '23. Although Allen is timid he has excel- lent qualities. Page F orty-T wo M LESSE Yo no THE MANUAL Kao' Nw W ' 7 in lil O RES 1750, it lf' L, I co xp T 3 ? 9 - ognci Q if QxeQ.f:p, 2 5 Q wlirfulwwb 1- 1 W 5 V if u1wnW wi 1- 2 3 1, x I NX f EQ 9 NCLAQSESN Yk. if ' x,X I V E I1 SE! I ly 0 . R Dj lj THE CLASS or JUNE, 1924 Being a junior is really only an intermission, a period of suspense and com- parative inactiong it is the last stretch of the long journey from kindergarten to the blissfully exalted state of being a senior. A lll A class is that interesting but unsettled stage in a high-school student's career when it seems that everything important lies in the future, there is no particular significance to the present, for beyond this term lies seniorhood. The members of this class have an attitude of watchful but by no means patient waiting, they know that in one short term they will be in power as the graduating class. The Class of June, '24, of North Dallas, is no exception in its longing to be seniors, but it has not been merely marking time. It is making a record worthy of being emulated by junior classes in years to come. Q Freshmen, please take noticell Since there are eight classes in the school, we may say that each should supply about twelve and one-half per cent of the students in the Scholarship Club. The III A Class has exceeded its quota by a liberal margin-it contributed fifteen per cent of what we might call the inteligencia of the school. Mioreover, twenty-two per cent of those who received special mention, that is, whose averages were above ninety-five, were members of the III A Class. To this worthy section belong many of our distinguished fellow, students. We claim Virginia Bruce, who tied with a second-year student for highest average last termg Peggy Harrison, winner of the girls, declamation contest in Dallasg Frances Booth, who won first place in the North Dallas essay contest, and who won second place in the city contest, Oscar Walton, captain of the foot-ball team, and almost all the other members of the team, Albert Carnes, president of the Hi-Y Clubg Richard Hall, noted literary geniusg Charles Bailey, who will doubtless soon be offered a professorship in Physics at some university, Hubert Smith, well known member of the Smith tribe-essayist, poet, and basket-ball mang Helen Lou Lagler, who made one of the highest averages in the spring term, Vaughn Albert- son, wielder of mighty words and "previous propositions", Eugenia Caldwell, naughty Knave of Hearts, Hub Adams, talented young actor, singer, and football star, Wadsworth Branch, president of the Perigon Club, and Robert Lindley, future "Great Lover of the Screen." These names show that the juniors have not hidden their light under a bushel. Seriously, this year has meant much to the juniors. It has, of course, placed yet another tier in the pyramid of years that marks our mounting experiences- our hopes and fears, our joys and sorrows. Moreover it has taught us a little more the way to take life as it comes, to surmount its difficulties, to bear its defeats, to rejoice in its triumphs. We find that this year has broadened our outlook, in- creased our knowledge, elevated our standards. lt is our sincere belief that our class has brilliant prospects, we earnestly hope that in it many of the future Great are being developed, but whether or not our efforts will always be marked with victory, let us ever preserve our unsullied honor, our worthy aims, and our lofty ideals. I U' "U Page F arty-F our I. . I 7 THE JUNE CLASS OF 24 BOYS Adams, Herbert Harry, Jim Page, Beverly Adams, Victor Hayes, Lee Paull, Robert Albertson, Vaughn Hickcox, Richard Peeler, Lamar Alcott, Edward Hill, William Pflleit Fffid Aymond, La Marque Hinckley, Leslie PIPPCH, Carl, Bailey, Charles Howe, Pat Powfiuv Wllham Blakeley, Alex Hughston, Tom gulgama H3617 Boone, James Johnson, Charles Sigwerzoargoueorge Bowman, George .l0hl1S0Il, Ivan Shim: Earl Branch, Wadsworth Jones, Hugh Smith' Hubert Brewer, Allen Jones, Tom Smith: Milford Burr, Nathaniel Kerr, HHYFY Stark, Fred Carnes, Albert Klumpp, Edward Steer, Arthur Cary, Renwicke Ligon, Robert Stein, William Cecil, Goolsby Lilly, J. C. Tackett, Frank Cobb, Haskin Lindley, Robert Tatum, C. A. Collier, Joe Loerwald, Richard Taylor, Joe Conway, John Lowrey, William Terrill, Jim Craig, Paul McAlpine, Neil Trevitt, Roger Criswell, Willard McCamey, Howard Van Dyke, Sam Daniel, Eugene McCarson, Pierce Van Wart, Charles Douglass, John McCook, Joel Varble, Claude Farmer, Clifford Martin, Collie Walton, Oscar Flint, Adrain Mason, Herman Warren, Lorin Fowlkes, Sam May, Leroy Webster, Edwin Franklin, Joe Minor, Lee Williams, Charles Gay, Samuel Nance, Carnes Williams, Douglas Gebhart, Julius Neff, Deyerle Wilson, Thomas George, John Niendorff, John Young, Robert Hall, Richard Norwood, Charles Zimmerman, Roy GIRLS Ausburn, Lucille Hudson, Patricia Rupe, Irvine Baker, Opal Johnson, Cora Lee Sapp, Frances Balcom, Imogene Kinsey, Dera Schafer, Dorothy Banks, Katherine Kirchhaine, Lucile Scott, Susan Wade Banner, Alta Lagler, Helen Lou Sears, Marjorie Beckler, Rachael Lancaster, Addilee Selby, Evelyn Bell, Dorinda Leo,- Esther May Selzer, Irene . Booth, Frances Leslie, Margaret U . Selzer, Wllhelmina Dorothy tL2:dtMa? iiizrxafsyret Brady, Marie L ne Jgihelge Simmons Adeire Brown, Maisie, Belle lVI,cDhnald, Margie Slack, Slisan Brown, Vlfsmla Mangrum, Lorenz Smith, Margaret Browne, irhflma Moorman, Mildred Smith. MYFUC BYUCC, Virginia Moser, Tenne Bell Smith, Orene Burt, Ellna Munk, Mildred Smith, Violet Carothers, Emma Orr, Gylma Spann, Margaret Christian, Lucile Padgett, Edna Stanley, Helen Clark, Lucy Perry, Elizabeth Stewart, Norwood I Coon, Althea Couch, Mabel Caldwell, Eugenia Downard, Dorothy Frick, Grace Gilliland, Pauline Good, Mareta Gunn, Louise Hackworth, Iradene Hardy, Lola Harrison, Peggy Hudnall Grace Prescott, Jacqueline Presley, Lucille Preston, Ruby Lee Putty, Fannie Lee Quinn, Catherine Reeves, Margaret Rearden, Bertha Richardson, Nelma Rivenbark, Mary Lois Robertson, Thelma Robinson, Ella Lee Roessler, Babbette Stuart, Lucy Swain, Yvonne Tate, Frances Tilford, Sarah Timmerman, Ilene Ward, Dorothy Ward, Florence Watson, Ruth White, Dorothy Wilson, Byrd Reed Wilson, Oleta Woodson, Frances uf I Page F arty-F ive I 1 U JANUARY CLASS OF 725 BOYS Beckett, Quentin O'Neal, ,lack Bergfield, Julius Powell, Mortimer Butler, Arthur Rager, Ralph Cabell, Earl Reilly, James Clayton, Lester Rinaman, William Coke, King Robinson, Isaac Daniel, Francis Rogers, Russell Douglas, Dorsey Rose, Milford Garland, Guy Russell, Carl Garrett, Kenneth Russell, J, A, Hamilton, George Scott, Preston Harris, Howard Smiley, Edward High, Ben ' f' Howard, Arthur lliiliifld iiigoiamgigh Stewart, Kermit Jenningg Rupert Ward, Franklin J h 'B t Webb, Haizlip o nson, ur . Lander, Raphael White' Robert Neary, Frederick Wilson, Devoe North, William Wilson, Harrell O'Connell, Tommy Wood, VCUIOH Olsson, Oscar Young, Allen Miers GIRLS Anderson, Alice Kirkpatrick, Ann Bezinge, Elizabeth Lancton, Mary Eliza- Blackmon, Ruth beth Bohmert, Norma Lawson, Estelle Cockrell, Marguerite Levy, Hilda Culmore, ,Ioellen Magnolia, Rosalie Dougherty, Elizabeth Milam, Elizabeth Dickey, Martha Moffett, Eleanor Erickson, Dorothy Murchison, Reva Everett, Annette Owen, Viola Finley, Jewell Payne, Ruth Eliza- Gannon, Anna beth Gattis, Marvyne Phares, Alice Goad, Evelyn Reidy, Jo Catherine Goode, Thelma Romberg, Constancey Haley, Frances Skinner, Lois Hansen, Anita Snyder, Lillian Hunsaker, Daisie Vise, Velma Ions, Mary Cecile Ward, Lucile Jennings, Gladys Witt, Lula Mae , Kane, Louise Y0l1I1g, Ruth ... - - - -I :. :JJ -U Page F arty-Six E nl 'H E - I1 7 JUNE CLASS OF 25 BOYS Allison, James Donally, Chester Key, Clarence Anderson, Frank Dosterschill, Bernard Kissel, Hgmer Andrews, Lloyd Dunlap, Lawrence Kleber, Fred Leia , IEldredge,1GaD' Leffingwell, Roy Sanderson, Charles B3m:::n'Cla:1l:nce Fxgionkglgf Lindsey, Paul Schilling, Edward Blakelev, Alton Ferguson, Homer Lmehaugh' John Brett, Henry Fieszel, Harold LOII1bard, George Brown, Raymond F ildes, Oscar Love. Bennett Butler, George Fly, Samuel Manner, H11I'0ld Callahan, Albertis Fortner, Charles Mansell, Jack Campbell, Raymond Franklin, Balfour Miers, Hudson Carter, Ray French, Lucius Millet, Arthur Chandler, Clayton Fry, Bill Moore, Jack Chester, Andrew Gebhart, Kimball Morris, Joe Coburn, Douglas Godfrey, W. G. Moser, Thad Cole, Bill Greene, DeVaney Naylor, William Thompson, William Collins, Jasper Harris, Damon Nolan, Robert Throckmorton, Leland Conerty, Philip Harry, Sam William O'Bannon, Frank Conner, Lodrick Hawley, Hugh Parker, Ed Wallace Conover, Brooks Heafer, Martin Patterson, James Cooper, Frederick Heath, Horace Pearce, Lewis Coulter, Clifford Hulsey, Clifton Potts, Virgil Webster, Charles Crow, William Jackson, William Pressly, Nelson Williams, Homer L Currin, Deryl Davidson, Abner Deitrick, Richard Abraham, Josephine Alford, Maurine Johnson, Emil Jones, Frank Kendall, Graham Reed, Paul Roach, Warren Robinson, Claude GIRLS Hammock, Agnes Hancock, Maurine Anderson, Katie Elnora Haynes, Helen Anderson, Virginia Angus, Bess Back, Edna Baldwin, Nerine Bateman, Mary Beadle, Ruth Bell, Elizabeth Benton, Virginia Blacklock, Frances Bratton, Mabel Brodnax, Mildred Cochran, Nell Coffin, Margaret Comstock, Doris Connor, Evelyn Davies, Frances Dohoney, Lurline Evans, Dorothy F eltner, Margaret Gillman, Margery Gollihugh, Winifred Gunn, Dorothy Haynes, Lucille Heath, Florence Procter, Sarah High, Helen Hinckley, Margaret D. Horsley, Katherine Howell, Esther Mae Howell, Lewis Joe Hughes, Louise Hunter, Gertrude Jackson, Fannie Mae jarmon, Ruth Kelly, Jewel Kitts, Florine Kline, Beulah Kuttner, Athamae Lewis, Lovie Lively, Elizabeth Locke, Lillian Loesewitz, Elizabeth MacBroom, Nellie ll Maud McDonald, Flossie McDonald, Valma McNair, Marie Mahanay, Phala Marie Mallory, Amanda Mann, Rose Masters, Lillie Dell Mayer, Dorothy Miller, Gladys Moore, Helen Moreland, Irene Murray, Mary Louise Nesbit Ma , TY Newsom, Ruby Blanche Norris, Ruth Ogletree, Margaret Overton, Vera Palmer, Grace Parrish, Betty Prescott, Julia Preston, Martha Reynolds, Mary Catherine Rhoton, Iris Robertson, Arabel Robinson, Thelma Russell, Gertrude Swinsky, Cathryn Thompson, Virginia Vickery, Frances Vorderkunz, Margaret I Waite, Lillie Mae Walker, Lena Belle Zihlman, Mae Frances I ini ' ,li Page Forty-Seven Q4 IU Adams, Clarence Amacker, Stirling Atkinson, Dick Bartlett, Charles Barton, Killebrew Batey, B. F. BeHymer, William Betty, John Bianchi, Walter Brewer, Fred Brown, Maurice Brown, Virgil Bumpas, Willie Ray Campbell, Roy Campbell, Weldon Crossley, Page Crow, Brim Doughty, Elmer Durst, Edwin Eastman, Harry Akers, Anna Mae Alvis, Catherine Anderson, Edna Louise Anderson, Ellen Angus, Bess Archibald, Ethel Aymond, Jeanne Babb, Evalyn Ballou, Lena Lee Barham, Maurine Bohmert, Myla Bosworth, Hassie Bowen, Annie Mae Boyer, Louise Bramblett, Carolyn Brown, Grace Brown, Holly Brown, Lena Brunken, Leona JANUARY CLASS OF 26 Ellis, Paul Evans, Raleigh Faulk, James Forbes, Percy Fuqua, John Gay, Leonard Graves, William Greene, Harold Guthrie, Thomas Hines, Scott Holmes, Francis Howard, Vaughn Howell, Clifton Howell, Le Ford Hudson, James Huffington, John Hunter, J. J. Justice, Sidney Keyes, Bert Keyes, James BOYS Clanton, Ralph Coffin, Francis Cox, Louis Craig, William Ledbetter, Arthur Lentz, Nathan Luna, Walter McCune, Elton Malloy, Charles Mansfield, Halleck Martin, J. B. Milstead, Randle Moore, John Nesbit, Carl Allen Nichols, Elmer Olsson, Virgil Parham, Haskell Patrick, Robert Pringle, Tommie GIRLS Fair, Edna Floyd, Dorothy Folsom, Eunice Forman, Anna Mae Fowler, Mabel Franklin, Margaret Frick, Barbara Genaro, Josephine Gillespie, Nancy Goodman, Anita Graves, Hazel Griffith, Lena Kate Grote, Virginia Guilbeau, Braxton Haney, Dorothy Hargett, Blanche Louise Harris, Mildred Hayes, Margaret Kelly, Jewel Kimmell, Minnette Kinsella, Sally Bess Lamkin, Dorothy Landress, Roberta Lennington, Mary Lewis, Nedra McCamey, Elva Rose McKinley, Allie Mae McNeil, Kathryn Louise Madden, Virtner Mann, Rose Mansfield, Ruth Mae Maples, Lillie Pearl Mears, Emily Meisenbach, Jane Milstead, Frances Monschke, Ruth Morrison, Beatrice Ray, Elwood Raymond, Dorondo Rechenberg, Fritz Reynolds, Howard Roberts, Hubert Rountree, Winton Sandkuhl, Walter Schultze, Richard Slack, Liston Smith, Elster Smith, Marshall Stein, J. J. Stuart, Francis Stubbs, Charles Taylor, J. Gordon Thompson, Atlas Vickery, Guy Welles, Wayne Whitaker, Alvin Selzer, Edna Shapiro, Rose Shields, Lila Mae Smith, Ethie Mary Smith, Florence Smith, Josephine Smith, Madge Snyder, Marian Stopple, Julia Sturgis, Gladys Taylor, Bama Teasley, Lola Lee Thomas, Dorothy Traylor, Anna Tribble, Mary Louise Troutt, Bonnie Jean Warner, Willie Watkins, Anna Bess I Bryan, Evangeline Hereford, Mary Nisbet, Jacqueline Welsh, Katherine Clements, Mabel Herskowitz, Lillian Orr, Nellie West, Ruth Cockrell, Beulah Hicks, Christina Palmer, Grace Ray Whitehurst, Mary Helen Coffey, Inez Hill, Willie Jewel Pearce, Rose Wiggins, Edith Coffin, Roberta Hooks, Jewel Pillet, Margaret Wilke, Olga Collier, Helen Hoover, Vivian Pollard, Bertha Jo Willis, Doris Daniels. Mabel Horne, Alta Maye Preston, Lula Bell Winkler, Elizabeth Doerr, Doris Jackson, Dorothy Robertson, Louise Winters, Helen Dorothy Dudney, Ouida Jackson, Fern Sanford, Elizabeth Withers, Mary 'JI ' 'ri U.. Page F orty-Eight nj, QSC: Achilles, James Adams, Samuel Adleta, Edward Charles Akers, Noel Alexander, Robert Arthur, James Billy Barnes, Evan Basinger, Spurgeon Berry, Albert' ' Bonney, Herbert Breazeale, Carlos Bgmoks, Derryl Brown, Fred ' Bullock, Turner Campbell, William Cathey, Fred Hunt Chandler, John Cherry, Marlin Cobb, Leo Cockerell, Lonnie Cole, Nathan Collmer, Joe Couch, Hampton Craft, Meredith Crenshaw, Sam Crosier, William Crossley, Lynn Daniel, Max Davidson, Burton Davis, Morris Diffey, Frank Doss, Morris Dosterschill, Walter Dunnahoo, Walter Eastland, Walter Elkin, Robert Amacker, Elizabeth Arneson, Mary Arneson, Mildred Arthur, Marian Barham, Maurine Barron, Margaret Bates, Geraldine Bennett, Mary Eleanor Bert, Irene Blackburn, Pearl Bradley, Ernestine Birdwell, Helen Bryant, Helen Maxine Burr, Willie Bess Carroll, Inez Caston, Johnie Lee Chalke, Marie Chapman, Juanita Cherry, Marguerite Belle Clarkson, Sinah Mae Clements, Mabel Coates, Frances Coffey, Inez Elliott, Ralph Erwin, Walter French, Leslie Gage, John Callaway, Otho Garrett, Charles Henr Gieb, Harold Givens, George Goldwater, Alfred Gordon, Manley Hall, William Hanlon, Thomas Harris, Paul Headington, Leon Held, Fred Hemzal, Jerry Hicks, Wray Hieatt, Robert Holden, Raymond Holt, J. D. Hooe, Claude Horn, Joe Huddleston, Trevis Hunsacker, Bob lrwin, Ivan Jackman, Ronald Jackson, George Jalmes, Frank ,Log-nson Wiley Jonifflzimes Jones, Joe Mac Kelley, Robert Kennemer, Clarence Kidwell, Rollo Kissel, Theodore Kissner, Louie JUNE CLASS OF 326 BOYS Y Kline, Elmer Knickerbocker, Kraft, Charles Lamb, Newton Lee, W. B. Lee, William Lemmon, A. C. Ligon, J. Wright Liles, Altus Lowe, Leroy McCarroll, Edwin McElreath, Andrew McKee, Frank McKinney, Buck Malone, John Martin, Fred Matchett, Billy Meador, William Meharry, Frank Miller, Bob Miller, Joe Morgan, Cullen Mosby, William Mumpower, John Nettles, Robert Nichols, Williams Niendorff, Arthur Padgitt, Charles Phifer, Donald Prescott, Alfred Prince, Douglas Reddick, Edgar Reeder, Eugene Reneau, Alden Riefler, Chris Robinson, Charles GIRLS Cottington, Muriel Craddock, Anne Teni- son Crampton, Edmonia Crozier, Mary Katherine Currie, Louie Payne Cutler, Winifred Dedman, Marie Diffey, Julia Douglas, Olivette Ezell, Eula Fanning, Claudine Flake, Irene Fletcher, Myrtle Fogarty, Dorothy Forbes, Winifred Foree, Margaret Foreman, Margaret Forman, Anna Mae Fowlkes, Meade Galloway, Audrey Gay, Lucile Geesling, Buelah Genaro, Josephine Gerard, Elizabeth Gibson, Gladys Gibson, Julia Griffith, Gladys Hall, Inez Hampton, Thelma Hardin, Hallie Harris, Hilda Hart, Ophelia Hayden, Isabel Hebert, Evelyn Hengy, Frances Hoffheimer, Ruth Ann Holt, Hazel Belle Holt, Hermoine Howard, Billie Merle Hudgins, Violet Huggins, Lulah Hunt, Gillis Jordan, Birtie Kelly, Margaret Kern, Edith Kirchhaine, Evelyn Laney, Lucy Leigh Ronald Robinson, Bliss Rogers, Cecil Rogers, Laurence Russell, Ira Rutledge, Allan Rymer, Jerry Schrimpf, Lee Scott, Arthur Scovell, Field Shaw, Lankford Shuster, Fred Smith, Ross Smith, Thomas Smythe, Robert Squires. James Sfgyton, .lfdbn Stuart, John Talla, Olaf Tarvsnldgar Thompson, Gayden Tinnin, Homer Trumpt, Paul Wadsworth, Earle Wadsworth, Roy Wathen, James Webb, Thorne Webster, Jack I Westbrook, Bartley Williams, Paul . Williams, Tom Wilson, B. V. Wood, Raymond Young, Louis Young, Roy Young, Walter Lawther, Caroline Lawther, Jane Leggett, Edith Lemmon, Mary Serena Leo, Mary Leonard, Martha Little, Mary Grace McCook. Marian McDaniel, Sedalia McDonald, Elaine McElHinney, Bertella McEachin, Edith lVlcGlamery, Imogene McGraw, Louise McMaster, Edith Mallard, Atola Maloney, Ruth. Mann, Bobbie Manning, Maxine Mason, Evelyn Mayo, Laura Miers, Catherine Moorman, Willa Nichols, Elizabeth ...LIE Page F arty-Nine El' U .l 7' A Owen, Ethel Reeves, Doris Smith, Vannie Walker, Pawnee Padgett, Evelyn Richards, Marian Stagner, Eloise Wallace, Marie Palmer, Grace Robinson, Mamie Staples, Helen Wallace, MHTY Parker, Arlene Roby Margueritte Van Dusen Virginia Waltefsf Odessa garsin' Nlgffflle Mae Rough, Thelma Stark, Annie Laurie Watson, Iflez P?e.ffes' 1 le Russell, Catherine Steed, Mae Waits' Elsie Mae Cl er, Helen R ll L tt. St. b h White, Julia Platt, Pearl Su,fSe.df L0 35 S ln? TS' 1 Whiteley, Martha Powell, Rena C ml , llffl he Halt, 01S Canon Prather, Jane Schwartz, Tillie Thomas, Eulace Williams! Cleo Putty, Letha Belle Sllafp, Geraldine Tlwffllllll, R050 Witte, Willie Dee Ray, Frankie Shropulas, Helen Toler, Margaret Wogds, Bessie Pea,-1 Rechenberg, Dorothy Siebert, Frances Tucker, Alice Wright, Mary Virginia Redding, Bertha Mae Smith, Earlene Voorhies, Jeanne Young, Jewell Reed, Margaret Smith, Helen Wade, Beatrice Young, Maurine I Rees, Martha Louise Smith, Mary Wahlstrom, Magda Zachary, Margaret JANUARY CLASS OF '27 BOYS Bartlett, James Elkins, Robert Lemmon, A. C. Schermerhorn, Stanley Bates, Ernest Ellis, Porter Logan, Bill Schwartz, .lack Baumgardner, Robert Estep, Howard Lumley, Frank Scott, Preston Blach, Sol Foster, George McRee, Raymond Sealey, Earl Breazeale, Carlos Good, James Mallard, Dowie Shapiro, Morris Brooks, Lyle Goodman, David Mark, Sam Shaw, Lankford Burger, Joe Graves, William Martens, Edmund Slack, Frank Butler, Kenneth Gupton, Ray Marten, Franklin Snowden, Charles Carr, Russell Ham, Claude Mayer, David Spence, Junior Carter, Manly Hanover, Bonner Miller, Merwin Stanyer, Brandt Cedziwoda, Joe Hardy, Robert Noe, Joe Sterner, Albert gedziwoda, John Hawes, Alberlt Paylne, Wcaltei gtrickl2:rEld,1Tom ervin, Alto Heinen, Fran Per ins, eci wan, ar es Clark, Bonner Hemphill, Sam Phipps, Troy Taylor, Jean Oliver Cobb, Charles Holden, Raymond Pierce, Phillips Toole, Marion Cobb, James Holt, J. D. Pippen, Damon Utt, George Cowan, Charles Horn, Joe Prante, Buck Vaughn, Richard Crow, Davis Kadane, Shefie Prince, Douglas Wathen, John Crutcher, Harry Keatts, Gobern Randle, James Weber, Martin Davis, Bill Keatts, Grayden Revis, Lynn Williams, Marvin Denton, Harold Kraft, Charles Robinson, Charles Wolfe, J. Frank GIRLS Nichols, Ethel Dillingham, Marie Inwood, Ruth Peck, Linnie Aechternacht, Ada Vir- Fain, Swanee Jones, Eulalia Pence, Mary ginia Fazzio, Lorenza Jorta, Creta Pummill, Rosebud Awalt, Evelyn Felhaber, Florence Kline, Frances Redd, Mildred Baker, Mabel Felton, Dorothy Lampkin, Manon Reynolds, Ola Mae Barlow, Agnes Felton, Doris Lege, Marion Russell, Ester Becket, Blanche Fergusry, Naomi Lloyd, llzflary Grace Rutlielilglei lgquth Bell, Ruth Figh, ll ary Luna, nnette San u , rances Blumberg, Louise Fortune, Kathleen Lynn, Leah Smith, Maurine Bowles, Beulah Mae George, Mary Stewart McAnally, Fay Bell Snell, Evelyn Briggs, Elmina Albert Carnes McGhee, Beulah Stearman, Ruby May Broadaway, Mildred Paul Cretian McGlathery, Lucille Stewart, Lucile Burden, Cynthia Gordin, Mary Miles McMillan, Mary Sturtevant, Mary Burr, Priscilla Hackworth, Editha Meeks, Christine Thomas, Clarice Carlisle, Lullie Mae Hamilton. Marie Misenhimer, Ruth True, Ella Mae Cochran, Anna Haynes, Virginia Mackbee, Jo Hazel Vickery, Clara Conway, Clytis Hines, Delia Grace Moore, Elizabeth Voorhies, Sophie Courtney, Juanita Holifield, Marguerite Moore, Ellen Weber, Bernice Culver, Ada Holland, Marguerite Moorman, Janice Wilcox, Clarice Curtis, Mildred Holyfield, Evelyn Morgan, Clora Mabel Wilson, Mary Etta De Lee, Evelyn Howe, Marjorie W. S. Worley Wood, Jimmie Diffey, Marion Howell, Hazel Nicholson, Martha Wright, Margaret Dillard, Doris Hulsey, Eunice Peck, Hazel Wright, Maurine 4-I -I -1 -un - Page Fifty --' 12, g ,- 4.-1 3 l' - .Tl- -5 ,la- -fl ,JV 'wx YY N , lf- ,,.o ,Ax Fl'-TZI7 I I 'J S S 'F E U I Inu URGANIZATIONS The Viking The Norther The Weekly Hi-Y Club Girl Reserves Perigon Club What Next Club Kurtain Klub Palette and Pen Club Audubon Society T-Square Club Spanish Club Boys' Glee Club Orchestra Declamation Debate Minstrel '23 Senior Play-"Merely Mary Ann" Philosophian Literary Society Roines Literary Society Twentieth Century Literary Society Snidonian Literary Society mf .JI-E Page F ifty-One 1:1 Q-Il I. . I... in ALAN MAY RANDOLPH PAINE ROBERT SANDERS Business Manager Editor-in-Chief Business Manager STAFF OF THE VIKING EDITORIAL Editor-in-Chief - - - Randolph Paine Assistant Editor - - - Isabelle Crozier Associate Editors - - - - Ruth Jones Irene Freeman Honore Guilbeau Clara Niendorff Edward Smiley Dorothy Davis Robert Sanders Mary Mildred Haughton Mary Alice Skiles BUSINESS Business Manager Business Manager - Assistant Business Manager Advertising Manager - Assistant Advertising Manager - Alan May - Robert Sanders - Hubert Smith Theodore Cramer -John Henry Butcher I SPONSORS Literary - Miss Bess Ferguson Financial Mr. R. M. Andrews .1 IP- l l 1 Page Fifty-Two PQI IT-I ' - 'lf I 5 Q J w , . i. l DJ . I-U I f'f,ffy-Thr.-.' ELI: FQ I' FINLEY EAs'rLAND HUBBARD HARDY ROBERT WILSON Editor-in-Chief Business Manager Advertising Manager STAFF OF THE NORTHER Editor-in-Chief Class Editors Associate Editors EDITORIAL Finley Eastland Floyd Brown Ed Smiley Lola Hardy Catherine Miers Madeline Mercer Mary Lee Mangrum Hubert Smith Elizabeth Perry Richard Hall Isabelle Crozier Music - - - Dorothy DeLee Organizations - - Clara Niendorff Jokes - Milford Smith I Athletics - Norman Finney Art - - Ernestine Cupp Physical Training Honore Guilbeau Military - Howard Hambleton Exchange - Eulalia Wall Personals Irene Freeman S Miss Flemma Snidow, Literary ponsors Mr. Cantrell, Financial BUSINESS I Business Manager - - Hubbard Hardy Advertising Manager - - - Robert Wilson Publicity Manager - Lawrence Harris I li U - I El Page F ifty-F our QE' NIENDORF MERCER HOUFIELD FREEMAN U1 .5 Pagr' Fifty-l"iv.: UI IQ Assn-is lY Jour: v 'x1,1sx1 THE WEEKLY STAFF Cecil Holifield Charles Warlick I Ben Paris ' f' ,I ack lVleador Irene Freeman Charles Warlick Carl Palmer Homer Horn FIRST TERM SECOND TERM aa Editor-in-Chief Associate Eclitors Editor-in-Chief Associate Editors Make-up Editors Dj In Page Fifty-Six Hugh Bumpas Cecile Chester U.: I :mn cioum-rx .mu hu rueormn Lon norms .rr norm nnnuu I: -"-- - I OR' Coiym m'i9b6i'i8l1'l:'ii3s"4's'l.'6lf' , nn-1 cm cum llplrin ,. 4 '11-GBX .. 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'1'f'QE1',g-Z'.T',,Jf2fg5 diuxwpbl nl 5. off 'Uhr YH no 'D on r 0' bu,-su' ' er " , 'th ijnkvwlf H- Buble- ""' "' " " -1 .-.f 'ef-.4 s--'ww G new Wolf Wd 06" s bxvpgf vans' ,er Y REPORTERS QIVAJ Fleming Campbell Allen Eades Frank Hoener Cecil Holifield Robert Ligon John Matney .lack Meador Lucius 0'Bannon Haskell Watson Robert Wilson Mary Benton Edwina Estes Elizabeth F oree Janet Grassie Cathleene Greene Honore Guilbeau Genevieve Hawley Evangeline Noe Nell Oliver Mary Louise Simpson Mildred Verschoyle Louise Webster REPORTERS CIVBJ Sammons Avery Floyd Brown John Collier Willard Cox Max Dodd Bernard Dosterschill John Furneaux Billie Gatlin Hugh Grant Charles Hanlon James Howe Forest Hughes Raymond .James Ronald James Gordon Knight Paul Pope Roger Trevitt W. S. Worley Dorothy De Lee Allena Duff Julia Hengy Jessica Houston Bessie Jones Mary Elizabeth Lancton Alvyne McCommas Elizabeth Pearce Helen Pearce Ruby Lee Preston Jessie Fae Rowden Gladys Sherrill Ruth Synnott Sarah B. Tilford Byrdie Vaughn Dorothy White ml. Iii Page F ifty-Seven U. :rf In 3 .. Page Fifty-Eight First Term James Terrill Albert Carnes Hubert Smith Mr. Walker THE HLY CLUB OFFICERS - President - V ice-President Secretary and Treasurer MEMBERS Second Term Albert Carnes Hubbard Hardy Hubert Smith Faculty Advisor Herbert Adams Charles Bailey Albert Carnes Eugene Daniel Finley Eastland Norman Finney Clifford Farmer Sam Fowlkes Hubbard Hardy Albert Harned Lawrence Harris Pat Howe Charles Johnston Raphael Lander Alan May Carnes Nance Randolph Paine Harry Pulliam William Scurry Edward Smiley Hubert Smith Milford Smith ,lim Terrill Ollie Williamson Robert Wilson 1 'U EJ'r ff? ALBERT CARN ES THE HLY CLUB O EVERY YOUTH there comes a call to arms: stirring appeal from the sub-conscious mind to lead a better life. An idea of his vast responsibilities is born within him and he realizes that in the future he must live in accordance with the opportunities of his past, and must contribute a substantial something to the betterment of his fellow man. The Hi-Y Club is the material result of that impulseg it is the medium between the good intention and the kind deedg it is the beacon in the night which guides the efforts of the individual along the channels of a useful life. The Hi-Y Club is an international brotherhood of young men, banded together for the purpose of creating and maintaining in every walk of life, higher standards of Christian character. To become a member of the Hi-Y it is necessary for the applicant to be upright, honest, and courageous. The membership is composed of the select men from the campus, men who can follow as well as lead. The North Dallas Hi-Y is one of the largest in the city and under the leadership of Mr. Walker and its competent officers the club has achieved much during the past year. Every measure possible has been taken to encourage clean athletics and good scholarship among the high school students, and to abolish the vices which are detrimental to the physical and mental faculties. In conjunction with its other work the club has studied a beneficial Bible course. Many prominent men have addressed the Hi-Y this year, touching on every subject likely to appeal to the average youth. Long will it be before time has effaced the recollections of Monday night dinner and pie, the inspiring philosophy of such men as Dr. Boaz, the humorous dialect recitals by Mr. Fishburn, or the thrilling experiences of border life as told by Wild Bill, the half Indian son of the wilderness. SL i ta Page F ifty-Nine DJ 1U HI 7 THE GIRL RESERVES O FOSTER A SPIRIT of friendliness, loyalty, and democracy, to en- courage healthful, normal, Christian living, to provide wholesome recreation and opportunity for service, to create, maintain and extend throughout the school a strong, high moral sentiment" is the purpose of the Girl Reserves. There is this junior Young Women's Christian Association in each Dallas High School, and the cooperative, friendly spirit between the four may be favorably commented upon. Our own North Dallas G. R.'s are in our midst all the time and never cease to do what they can to h-elp North Dallas. A broad cabinet acts as the executive body of the club, Ruth Synnott, other- wise known as 6'Ruthie,,' being the president. Imogene Balcom is vice-president, Babette Roessler, secretary, and Doris Comstock, treasurer. There are a number of committees and advisers, Miss Mary Archibald being the faculty sponsor. Thirty-one programs have constituted the regular meetings of the year. A Fun Frolic was given for the freshmen to help make all of our "new comers" feel at home. A regular Club Chatter and Sing Song was enjoyed October 12, at which the new members were familiarized with the established G. R. tunes. A stunt show, including 4'Echoes fromt Worrygon," was proclaimed a success, as were "Shakey Shadows" and "Kewpie Kut Ups." The annual recognition service was held November 9, when the new members were formally taken into the club. Four regular business meetings were held at stated intervals. Just preceding the divisional meetings of the year was the "Hobby program." As on other occa- sions, an outside speaker talked to the club members. The girls were reminded of their '6Hobby Booksi' which constitute a part of their G. R. work. In observance of National Thrift Week the Girl Reserves held a Thrift meeting January 18. Vlfho and what was Jinx? It was the peppiest and most successful carnival and entertainment ever staged at North Dallas, and by the Girl Reserves! "Hub" Adams was "the talk of the townl' in the role of Jinx. At the "Have A Heart" meeting valentines were made for the orphans of the Juliette Fowler Home, and the girls enjoyed doing this little bit of service work for others. A costume affair was the "Colonial Party" at the Y. W. C. A. February 22 in celebration of Wash- ington's birthday. "Our Little Sisters," otherwise the Child Labor program, was perhaps the most inspiring event of the term. The Mother and Daughter Banquet, Faculty Party, Candy Pull, and Style Show were other examples of G. R. success, as were the programs on "Know Your City," "Where Are you Going, My Pretty Maid?" and "May Day." Installation service was held lVIay 10, and "Conference is Com- ingn and "Grace Dodge Memorialv completed the regular calendar of events. But, the Party for Advisers, Girls' Week, Mother Goose Party, Easter Vespers, Week of Prayer, and a Japanese Tea were added as "Specials" Conference, Camp, Hikes, and G. R. Rings are about the most enjoyable things in "G. R. Fun", and with these in mind, remember that the Girl Reserves is one of the best High School organizations and enjoys a larger membership than any other North Dallas Club. E1 U Page Sixty U I AF! .UE P S y-Om' ml 'U 1 K A Page Sixtyfwo DI ltr, I THE PEBICON CLUB HE PERICON CLUB was organized by thirty-six II A pupils, May 3, 1922, for the purpose of studying mathematical diversions and kindred subjects. It was one of the first clubs formed in the new high school. Within one week after organization, officers were elected and the club became an active institution. Of the many names suggested, "Perigon" was selected. As the geometric term refers to the whole angular space about a point, so the word as here used, signifies not only mathematics but a well-rounded club. The programs include many topics not developed in the class-room study, such as, short cuts, mathematical history, puzzles, and fallacies. Magic tricks furnish part of the amusement. Scientific discussions sometime offer material. Occasional talks by business men show the application of mathematics. The principal points of parlia- mentary law are developed through talks by the parliamentarian and in the conduct of business. Along with the regular weekly programs the club has had a few outside activities. Tho first of these was a picnic last spring. At Christmas time the members stuffed stockings which they carried to poor families. In order that the parents might understand the value of the club work, one program was given at night for their special benefit. A varied and interesting program was followed by refreshments. When the basketball season was completed, the club tendered a party to the players of the first and second teams. ' When the fall term opened, the club sustained a loss in the failure of some of the charter members to return to North Dallas, but the ranks were soon filled by new members. Every week brings new applications from those desiring membership. With a large waiting list from which to choose new members, there is every reason to expect a successful future for the Perigon Club. OFFICERS First Term 1922-23 Second Term Hubert Smith - President Wadsworth Branch Wadsworth Branch Vice-President Jacqueline Prescott Ella Lee Robinson Secretary Tenne Belle Moser Thomas Wilson - Treasurer Eugenia Caldwell Virginia Bruce - Reporter - - Peggy Harrison Clifford Farmer - Parliamentarian Iradene Hackworth A. W. Harris - Sponsor - A. W. Harris MEMBERS Dorothy Downard Elmer Awalt Byrd Reed Wilson Joe Franklin Lllflile Christian Constance Harrison Elizabeth Heafer Ella Lee Robinson Tenne Belle Moser Jacqueline Prescott dH:rris0n Wadsworth Branch 1 or armer . . . Emma Carothers .lohn Furneaux H b S Eusibia Lutz u en mn Alta Banner Evelyn Buff Fred Pillett Mane BfadY Frances Booth Robert White William Scurry Helen LOU Laglef Theodore Cramer Patricia Hudson Eugenia Caldwell Iradene Hackworth Pauline Gilliland Howard Hambleton Norma Bohmert Vaughn Albertson in' 1. U I .I ' U Page Siity-Three E Page Sixty-Four U.: IE! WHAT NEXT "Great oaks from little acorns grow" quoth the poet, and see how the "What Next" has grown out of Bryan's "Ata Pye." Eight members from this organiza- tion met last fall, selected a name, determined the purpose of the club, selected officers, put up names for pledges and unanimously chose Miss Wither- spoon as sponsor. The purpose of the club is to study and encourage a greater appreciation of drama. Three plays have been given, the most important being "The Knave of Hearts," a delightful comedy revealing the real truth of an old nursery rhyme which has been misunderstood through the ages. Two other sketches from Stuart Walker's "Portmanteau Plays" were presented. The first, entitled the "Very Naked Boy", was laugh-provoking and drew a large attendance. The leading lady was charmingly played by Miss Isabelle Crozier. The lead in the second play, "Nevertheless,', was Miss Catherine Miers who showed distinct ability. On December 29 the Club gave a program in the auditorium at 8 o'clock, followed by a dance in the gymnasium which was decorated with the club colors, black and gold. Cozo's Orchestra furnished the incentive and enthusiastic par- ticipation did the rest. There were confetti, encores, colored paper streamers, balloons, and a general good time. The club pin, a small black enameled question mark outlined with a narrow gold line, is most attractive. Judging from the marked inclination shown by the stronger sex to appropriate these pins, the club members are evidently not alone in thinking them the most fascinating ones out. Three of our members have distinguished themselves in various contests. Miss Anne Sallee Truett won first place in the Girls' Popularity Contest, Miss Ruth Jones was one of the two North Dallas girls to win the City Debating Championshipg and Miss Isabelle Crozier was selected to portray the title role in the Senior Play. OFFICERS Isabelle Crozier - - President Elizabeth Foree - Vice-President Edwina Estes - - Secretary Anne Sallee Truett - - Treasurer Jacqueline Prescott Sergeant-at-Arms MEMBERS Edna Louise Anderson Gene Caldwell Catherine Campbell Cecile Chester Lucile Christian Anne Craddock Isabelle Crozier Mary Catherine Crozier Dorothy Downard Edwina Estes Elizabeth Foree Margaret Fitch Honore Guilbeau Willie Jewel Hill Mary Mildred Haugh- IDR Ruth Jones Katherine Miers Frances Moreland Irene Moreland Elizabeth Perry Jacqueline Prescott Babette Roessler Catherine Russell Mary Alice Skiles Anne Sallee Truett Eulalia Wall D' lu Page Sixty-F ive Page Sixty-Six THE KURTMN KLUB U.: IQ 1 THE KURTAIN KLUB T THE BEGINNING of the school year North Dallas promptly saw the need of a dramatic club. Many pupils, both boys and girls already noted for their talent, took much interest in this work and soon the organization of the Kurtain Klub, a senior dramatic society, was completed. It was not long before this was one of the most promising clubs of the school. Under the able leadership of the sponsors, Mrs. Myrtle Whiteley and Miss Flemma Snidow, rapid advancement has been made. Both at Thanksgiving and at Christ- mas very delightful programs were given for the entire student body in as- semblies. In the spring a remarkable program was given at night. In our well- known Saturday night entertainments the club took active part. In fact North Dallas has depended upon the Kurtain Klub for worth-while entertainment and she has not been disappointed. Beautiful pins were selected of which the members are very proud. The work in the club this year has been both entertaining and beneficial. If this year has been only a start are you not curious to see what the Kurtain Klub will do in the future? The slogan chosen for the club is: '4Trifles make perfection but perfection is no triflef' OFFICERS - - President - - Vice-President - Secretary and Treasurer Dorothy White Frances Sapp John Douglass Lola Hardy - - Reporter MEMBERS Vallie Dale Anderson Elizabeth Baldwin Floyd Brown Marie Brady Kathleen Decherd John Douglass Allena Duff Maurine Fort Janet Grassie Lola Hardy Alice Haynes Roberta Huffines Ruby Gene Hymer Ronald James Raymond James Helen Lou Lagler .l. C. Lilly Robert Lindley Mary Virginia Lloyd Alvyne McCommas Madeline Mercer Robert Paul Thelma Robinson Melvin Samuels Frances Sapp Susan Wade Scott Norwood Stewart Susan Slack Frances Taylor Leota Tucker Odessa Tucker Mildred Verschoyle Lucile Ward Dorothy White Cleo Williams Robert Winn mf. In Page Sixty-Seven Page Sixty-Eight UI lu 1 'I MEMBERS Edna Louise Anderson Hub Adams Clark Barton Floyd Brown Dorothy Boren Melba Cannon D Marguerite Cockrell ff' Bill Cole I' Tom Cox Ernestine Cupp John Douglass Norman Finney Marvynne Gattis Honore C-uilbeau f Hubbard Hardy Jim Harry I Helen Haynes Lucile Haynes PALETTE AND PEN CLUB Organized April 24, 1922. Lorenz Mangrum Marvynne Gattis Margaret Leslie Helen Haynes Bill Cole - Lucile Ward - Miss Heimbrook Miss Malugen MEMBERS Willie Jewel Hill Cecil Holifield Harry Kerr Dorothy Lemm0Yl Margaret Leslie Lorenz Mangrum Mary Lee Mangrum .lane Meisenbach Evelyn O'Har3 X Robert Wilson OFFICERS 'Mary Louise Simpson Anne Sallee Truetl Roger Trevitt J. A. Russell Irvine Rupe Lucile Ward Jim Terrill Fred Stark - - President Vice-President - - Secretary Corresponding Secretary - - Treasurer Reporter - Sponsor - Sponsor M sl Page Sixty-N ine LE 1 THE AUDUBON SOCIETY The Audubon Society was organized last February when twenty students met and resolved to devote some of their time toward the preparation of programs for each Wednesday afternoon. Since that time this society has met each week and a creditable program has been rendered. A great deal of latitude is allowed in the choosing of subjects for our programs. In fact any phase of nature may be studied at our meetings. It is not the purpose of our organization to study merely about birds, but we do think that the birds are worthy of our consideration. Our greatest desire is that many of the North Dallas High School students may learn to appreciate highly the various beauties of nature. The motto of this organization is "Nulla Vestigia Retrorsumf' Page Seventy QI: ' .Ulm I C I" ELBERT BUSTER ALFREDA WEIR EDWARD ALCOTT President Secretary Vice-President THE T-SQUARE CLUB N ARCHITECTURAL CLUB was organized at the North Dallas High School in December by a group of Mechanical Drawing students. The official name chosen for the organization was the T-Square Club. The purpose of the organization is to promote interest in the study of architecture, to acquire a keener appreciation of good design in our smaller homes as well as the more expensive ones, and also to gain a more intimate knowledge of the best methods of building construction. The club has had many interesting visits to various buildings over the city. OFFICERS Elbert Buster - - - President Edward Alcott - - Vice-President Alfreda Weir - Secretary I Leslie Hinckley - Treasurer Ira L. Russell Sergeant-at-Arms Miss Lipscomb - - Sponsor MEMBERS Billie Peebles Addilee Lancaster Stirling Amacker Elmer Doughty I Weldon Campbell Ira L. Russell Carl Russell Albertis Callahan Howard Harris Balfour Franklin Barry Weaver Robert Alexander Leslie Hinckley Elbert Buster Edward Alcott Alfreda Weir Bennett Love Joe Burgin rl - lr l 1 Page Seventy-One UI 'U THE AFTER DINNER CLUB Motto: Every day in every way, we get hungrier and hungrier. Colors: Black and Blue. Club Flower: Self-rising. Pass Word: Oowah! This club is the only organization in this school that holds its meetings daily. They are not called to order at a given time because all of its members do not eat with the same rapidityg therefore they do not arrive in the clubroom at the same time. The purpose of this club is: To develop quick and ready thinking, to cultivate the power of oratory, and to enjoy the conversation with friends after the bounteous lunch. At first we thought that we would admit anyone who wished to join our society: but, on finding that when there were more than a dozen in the room, the atmosphere became too dense with wisdom and wit, we were compelled to restrict our membership to twelve. Our officers and members are as follows: Miss Flemma Snidow, sponsor: Mr. Frank Miller, president, Finley Eastland, Fleming Campbell, Robert Winn, Nash Cammack, Rosser Thomas, John Henry Butcher, Randolph Paine, Elbert Buster, Howard Hambleton. EJ l I U Page qeuenty-Two ml 1 ELL 1 4-1 1 LOS CERVANTESCOS "Adelante, siempre adelantef' el grito de combate de "Los cervantescosn -el nombre de nuestro club espanol-es una indicacion sumamentc buena del espiritu e interes de los socios. La ambicion de cada socio es mejorar el interes en, y el conocimiento de las cosas espanolas, y todos trabajan sin descanso hacia este fin. Una persona que hable ingles durante una concurrencia tiene que pagar una multa de un centavo por cada palabra inglesa, y por lo tanto hay una gran rivalidad entre los socios para adelantarse en la habilidad del uso del idioma de Cervantes. Tambien, debido a la multa, se van creciendo los fondos en el tesoro. Los programas, aun incluyendo la musica, se dirigen en espanol. Aunque no hace muchas semanas que el club vio la luz, los programas han sido muy buenos. El Sr. Cardono, ciudadano de Mejico, nos ha contado sus experiencias en las revoluciones de su pais. La Srta. Archibald, profesora de espanol en la escuela superior de Norte Dallas, nos ha dado un discurso sobre una corrida de toros que ella vio en Mejico. La Srta. De Lee, socio del club, nos ha favorecido en varias ocasiones con musica espanola. La profesora Whatley de S. M. U., quien ha vivido muchos anos en Mejico, nos hizo un cuento acerca de su vida en ese pais. Ademas, ganamos el segundo premio por el automovil condecorado que pusimos en la parada dada para anunciar el segundo uminstreln anual de nuestra escuela. Para lo futuro, esperemos organizar secciones dramaticas y otras secciones para el estudio de la poesia, etc. Tenemos la esperanza que "Los cervantescosn hagan un papel muy importante en la vida escolar y social de nuestra escuela. Los primeros oficiales del club son los siguientes: William Goode, presi- denteg Joe Franklin, vice-presidenteg Goolsby Cecil, secretariog Hilda Levi. tesorerag Dorothy De Lee, corresponsal. Los padrinos son la Stra. Davis y el Sr. Tardy. 3 2 l I Page Seventy-Three 'ni CI. U I LU THE BOYS, CLEE CLUB The Boys' Glee Club of North Dallas has presented many delightful programs during lts six months of organization. Its twenty-seven members have worked with great enthusiasm and have thus succeeded in making the first North Dallas Glee Club something worth while At Christmas time the nsongstersi' made merry by serenading with Christmas Carols Often the club sang at our famous Saturday night entertainments and at programs accompanying numerous school dances. It is hoped that the club of ,24 will live up to the standards and carry on the work of their predecessors. Even a larger and better organization is anticipated. Miss Mcey B. Scott, sponsor and director, has proved herself worthy of her position, and we feel sure that the success of the club is due largely to her interest and untiring work OFFICERS Milford Smith - - - - President Lee Hayes - - - - Secretary-Treasurer Howard Hambleton ------ Business Manager Miss Mcey B. Scott, Director MEMBERS James Terrill Victor Adams Derondo Raymond Sydney Justice William Hill Norman Finney Charles Warlick Ben Paris Roger Trevitt Brooks Cannover Leonard Cay Page Crosley Robert Taylor .l. C. Lilly Lawrence Harris Sam Walden Lee Minor James Howe Maxwell Painter Paul Pope Albert Harned Welton Ward Oscar Olsson Clark Barton ' 'l Page Seventy-Four I D THE NORTH DALLAS HIGH SCHOOL First Violins Elizabeth Bezinge Evelyn Conner Dorothy Davis Lola Hardy Nelma Richarclson Annabelle Rolrertson Helen Stanley Richard Hall Nelson Pressly lilster Smith Secoml Violins Anna Cannon Mainon l,aml4in Myrtle Smith George Bowman James Coatl liarl Sealey Clflrillels Willt11'rl Cox Ronald James ORCHESTRA SlI.lTfI1IlI0lIt'S King Cole llonalfl lillll7liCl'lD01'liCI' Deyerle Nell' George Utt Cornels Hoy lieflingwell Carnes Nance Charles Smith Tlielnla liohertson William Crow liarilone llaymonrl ,Iannes fjwllllllllllill Coolshy lfevil llrums Melvin Samuels Piano Dorothy De Lee Leonard Gay Page Sc1wr1ly-1"i11e UI ID PAUL LINDSEY PEGGY HARRISON DECLAMATION Peggy Harrison won first place in the North Dallas High School declamation contest and second place in the district contest at Denton. Her declamation was "America Invinciblel' by the Earl of Chatham. Paul Lindsey has the distinction of winningfor our school its first loving cup. This cup was won when he was given first place in the district declamation contest at Denton, April 13. With his declama- tion, "Daniel O'Connell," by Wendell Philipps, Paul won out in the city and district contests, thereby being the district's representative at Austin. are as 41 l 1 n Page Seventy-Six DEBATE RUTH JONES THELMA Cooum Ruth Jones and Thelma Goode were selected as our high school representa- tives in debate. The question for debate in the Interscholastic League was: 'LResolved, That an amendment to the Texas State Constitution should be adopted providing for a three mill tax for the support of the State's higher educational institutionsg and that supplementary appropriation by the Legislature should be prohibitedfl These young ladies after defeating both Oak Cliff and Bryan were our representatives in the district contest which was held in Denton on April 141. At this contest they won second place. EDWARD SMILEY WILLARD BROWN Edward Smiley and Willard Brown were the representatives of the North Dallas High School in the city debating contest. In this contest they were defeated by Oak Cliff High School who represented this city in the district contest. Edward Smiley and Willard Brown defeated the Forum Literary Society of Waco in a debate on the interscholastic question. Page Seventy-Seven SECOND ANNUAL NORTH DALLAS HIGH SCHOOL MINSTREL The annual minsu-el show, for which North Dallas is fast becoming famous, was staged in the school auditorium, March 17, before an audience of thirteen hundred people. Cymbals crashed,-curtain rose,-and the black-faced circle broke into the school loyalty song! Such a selection for the opening scene was indeed appropriate, and the vast throng below the footlights was thrilled by the imposing spectacle. North Dallas was fortunate in having Hub Adams, star end-man, for director. He writes both the words and the music of many songs that he uses and the original acts, which made such an appeal, were all the products of his active imagination. "Hub', is recognized as one of the foremost amateur comedians in the city and in the opinions of many he has no peer in the burnt cork role. His entrance upon the stage occasioned tremendous applause. The cast also included such stellar men as Bert Harned, Milford Smith, and Lawrence Harris. With these favorites participating, it is not strange that the performance was a success. THE MINSTREL OF '23, Solos Loving Sam - She's Mine, All Mine Aggravatin' Papa Baby Blue Eyes - Maxie Janes - You've Got to See M Pat Your Foot - llve Lost a Pal - Homesick - Mellow Moon Page Seventy-E ight arna Every Night Lawrence Harris Milford Smith Jim Terrill - Gene Daniel Olaf Talla Bert Harned Hub Adams - Victor Adams Norman Finney -Brooks Conover UT I il PART I. A PEPPY PEP MEETING Interlocutors Hubbard Hardy Charles Bailey End Men Lawrence Harris Milford Smith Bert Harned Hub Adams PAH1' II. A. I The Rag Pickers fBanjo Quintet? C. L. Shipley C. L. Soule Paul Cretian H. D. Smith John Douglas B. Hub Adams Bert Harned Sam Fowlkes Roney Raymond Fergus Van Wart Jim Terrill Lecture on Alasickquis Oscar Olsen PART III. PART IV. A. Two Men From Mecca B. Kentucky Jubilee Comedians Dancers George Jackson PART V. Sunny and South Presenting-Fond Memories Milford Smith Guess What William Estes Albert Carnes James Howe Gene Daniel PART VI. Cafe de Fun Manager - ----- Hubert A. Orchestra E. Popularity Contest Winners B. Victor Adams F. Orchestra C. Dancing D. N. D. H. S. Mascot fThe girls' popularity contest was won by Miss Ann Sallee Truett and the boys' contest by Mr. Hub Adams? Thirty-eight boys took part in the minstrel and all of these practiced long and faithfully to reach perfection in their roles. They were amply rewarded in that the entertainment was witnessed by one of the greatest audiences ever attend- ing an amateur performance in this city. Mr. Walker, business manager, deserves praise for his constant interest and helpful advice so freely given to the cause of the minstrel. Profits from the show are being used to purchase pictures for the school and to beautify the building in various ways. Hub Adams Victor Adams Charles Bailey Clark Barton Albert Carnes Paul Cretian Brooks Conover Gene Daniel John Douglas G. D. Eldridge William Estes Sam Fowlkes Norman Finney Honore Guilbeau W. C. Godfrey Bert Harned James Howe Lawrence Harris Pat Howe George Jackson Charles Johnston Willard Kugle Billie Lowry Jack Meador Oscar Olsson Harry Pulliam Roney Raymond Hubert Smith Milford Smith H. D. Smith .lack Stuart Olaf Talla .lim Terrill Roger Trevitt Fergus Van Wart Charles Van Wart "Shot" Ward Robert Wilson W. S. Worley JJIJ Page Seventy-Nine D Page Eighty ' U U.: I HMERELY MARY ANNM flangwill! "Merely Mary Ann," the first senior play to be staged at North Dallas, was presented by the June Class of 1923 on the evening of May 5. The cast was as follows: Lancelot fa Composer! ----- Lawrence Harris . Peter fin Business! - - - Finley Eastland Herr Bramson fa Music Publisher! - - Norman Finney Rev. Samuel Smedge fa County Vicar! Fleming Campbell O'Gorman fa Journalist! - - - Hubbard Hardy ,lim Blaydes fa Medical Student! - Robert Wilson Lord Valentine Cof the Automobile Club! - Cecil Holifield Mrs. Leadbatter f a Lodging-house Keeper! - Genevieve Hawley Rosie Cher Daugher! ------ Ruth Jones Messenger Boy - - 4 V--- John Henry Butcher The Sisters Trippet fKitty and Polly, Music Hall Dancers! - - - - - - - - - Janet Grassie, Honore Guilbeau Lady Chelmer fa Poor Peeress! ---- Evelyn Burr Caroline, Countess of Foxwell fher Friend! - Eulalia Wall The Hon. Mrs. Fitzgeorge f in Society! - - Carol Hayden Lady Glynn fof the Smart Set! ---- Lucile Richardson Lady Gladys Valentine fthe Countess' daughter! Ruby Gene Hymer - Melba Cannon - Isabelle Crozier - William Kendall Ladies of Nobility - - - Cecile Chester, Mary Lee Mangrum Rowena Fitzgeorge iMrs. Fitzgeorge's daughter! Mary Ann fmerely! ----- Howard iButler! ----- Miss Flemma Snidow, Director. William Kendall, Business Manager. Robert Wilson, Publicity Manager. Ben Paris, Stage Manager. Randolph Paine, Property Manager. The setting of the entire play, especially of the last act, was most artistic, and the strain of music throughout added to the effectiveness of the production. Mary Ann is a poor orphan girl who works at Mrs. Leadbatter's boarding house. Lancelot, a handsome music composer and an occupant of the same house, is struggling to gain recogni- tion from the London public. When Mary Ann learns that he is going to leave, she begs him to take her with him. He loves her so much that he feels he should take her away from this household drudgery, but the Rev. Samuel Smedge appears and informs them that little Mary Ann has inherited a million dollars. On account of her money, Lancelot's pride causes him not to listen to the callings of his heart, although Mary Ann wants to leave the money and go with him. Six years pass. Lancelot has become a famous composer who has won the admiration and affection of all the young ladies of the city. Mary Ann, now known as Lady Marian, is living with her aunt, Lady Chelmer, who is planning a charity concert. Lady Chelmer has invited her friend Peter to bring Lancelot to assist in the undertaking. Here Lancelot sees Marian and tells her of his love, only to be refused. Then when Marian returns to the role of umerely Mary Ann,', she accepts Lancelot and the happy ending is thus furnished. Remarkable talent was shown by the entire cast, as each fitted perfectly into the charac- terization. Isabelle Crozier as Mary Ann portrayed her part with ability, as did Lawrence Harris in the role of Lancelot. Genevieve Hawley interpreted the part of Mrs. Leadbatter with unusual skill, and it seemed that Ruth Jones actually "lived" the part of Rosie, her daughter. Finley Eastland was no less than splendid in the role of Peter. It may truthfully be said that "Merely Mary Ann" was quite a difficult play to be attempted by high school students, but the ability and untiring directorship of Miss Flemma Snidow made its success possible. I ' ' 1 Page Eighty One - Page Eighty-Two PHILOSOPHIAN LITERARY Soclmx' D. i n I VU THE PHILOSOPHIAN LITERARY SOCIETY gg OVERS OF LEARNINGU our name signifies, and it has been our effort during the past year to live up to it. The club has met regularly on Thursday since the opening of school last fall, and we have held a debate practically every meeting. These debates have been about topics of the day, and have shown much work on the part of the members. Not all of our meetings have been spent in work, however. We have one member who makes very good humorous talks, several who give us orations, and we have lVlr. Andrews, the sponsor, who instructs us in parliamentary law. We enjoy much lively discussion on such topics as dues, fines, and pins. In the preliminary contest for North Dallas a debate was given on the State question, which is: '6Resolved that an amendment to the State Constitution should be adopted providing for a three mill tax for the support of the State,s higher institutions of education, and that supplementary appropriations by the Legisla- ture should be prohibited." All the boys who participated are members of the club, and lVlr. Willard Brown and lVlr. Edward Smiley won first and second places. These boys will debate the Forum Literary Society of Waco, lVlarch 30, at Waco, on the same State question. April 5 they will contend with the other High Schools of this city. At the date of writing we do not know the results of these contests. CLUB OFFICERS 1 First Term Edward Smiley - Floyd Brown - Harry Kerr - Deryl Currin - William Scurry - Mr. Andrews - Albertson, Vaughn Brown, Floyd Brown, Willard Brodnax, Harry Collins, Jasper Currin, Deryl Garland, Guy Eldridge, G. D. - President - Vice-President Sec. and Treas. Sergeant-at-Arms - Reporter - - Critic - CLUB MEMBERS Foulke, Hamilton Hall, Richard Holifield, Cecil Kidwell, Rollo Kerr, Harry Lee, W. B. Lindley, William Lindsey, Paul Second Term - Willard Brown - Cecil Holifield - Harry Kerr - Edward Smiley - Richard Hall - Mr. Andrews Pillet, Frederick Painter, Maxwell Scurry, William Smiley, Edward Smith, Mevis Taylor, Joseph Whitehurst, Elmore Wilson, Robert mi if Page 57510-7'7ffQ mil I U DUI I THE ROINES LITERARY SOCIETY Early in October the third period Senior English class organized a literary society, and called themselves Roines, which as you will notice is Senior spelled backward. The purpose of the society was to promote the usage of good English and to study and discuss famous works and authors of literature, The society met every other Friday at the regular class period. The first term officers were: Anne Sallee Truett, presidentg Isabelle Crozier, vice-presidentg Norman Finney, secretary. The second term officers were: Anne Sallee Truett, presidentg Nash Cam- mack, vice-presidentg Norman Finney, secretary. The programs throughout the year have been very interesting and instructive, and have added a great deal of enthusiasm to the year,s work. At Christmas the society helped a poor family with gifts of food and money, which made each one feel that he was truly 'ckeeping Christmasf' The club year has been entirely successful, and much of the credit goes to Miss Snidow, who has been the pivot around which the society revolved. Page Eighty-Four UI I. THE TWENTIETH CENTURY LITERARY SOCIETY With lVliss Snidow as our sponsor and such a purpose as "To make our best betterw, no wonder the Twentieth Century Literary Society is one of the most thriving organizations in the school. It was early in the beginring of the fall term that one of the Senior English Classes organized this club for the purpose of furthering the knowledge of literav ture from the study of the lives and works of our great writers. At the first meeting the following officers were elected: president, Nash Cammackg vice-president, John Henry Butcherg secretary and treasurer, Ruth ,lonesg reporter, Janet Crassie. For the second term the officers elected were: president, Rosser Thomas, secretary, treasurer and reporter, Eveline O'Hara. Many very interesting programs have been given by the members all of whom are enthusiastically interested in the work. A meeting is held every other Friday during class periods and it is then that we hold many enjoyable discussions of literature and its value. But we do not confine all of our work to a study of literature. During the Christmas season the club played Santa Claus to a poor family with eight children and gave them a jolly Christmas. Not only did we furnish them with enough food to last several weeks but filled all their stockings with goodies as well. We shall sincerelybmiss our little meetings when we leave North Dallas and hope that our followers, the future seniors, will enjoy the club as much as we have. 1:1 V 1 IJ Page EtghtyF1vc Un LU ELIZABETH PERRY WILLARD BROWN CLINTON RUssELL RUTH SYNOTT RALPH JONES SNIDONIAN LITERARY SOCIETY At the beginning of the term the IVB English class organized under the name of the Snidonian Literary Society, a name chosen in honor of its sponsor, Miss Snidow. Its meetings were held during class period on Friday of every other week, and they were so interesting and beneficial that we are sure that the forty- five minutes could not have been spent in a more entertaining Way or to more advantage. The programs embraced the many phases of literary work included in the class activities. The members of this club comprise a group of unusual abilityg in fact, we even venture to say that no class can boast of a wider range of talents as you will readily see if you will look at the assumed names of the members of our society. Dorothy White-Elaine Ralph .lones-Disraeli Ruth Synott-Joan of Arc Clinton Russell-Apollo Thelma Haney-Celia Marion Gilker-Rosalind Rhoberta Huffhines-Louisa May Alcott John Niendorff-Ichabod Crane Susie WycheeGretchen Artye Ingram-Clara Barton William Lindley-Marconi Vallie Dale Anderson-Mary Garden Marjorie Sears-Desdemona Elizabeth Baldwin-Miranda Miss Snidow-Pollyzznna Alice Haynes-Anna Howard Shaw Elmore Whitehurst-Lloyd George Dorothy De Lee-St. Cecilia William Goode4Vincente Blasco Ibanez Mary Owens-Portia Howard Hines7Stevenson Margaret Leslie-Queen Elizabeth Frank Davis4Hercules Elizabeth PerryfPavlowa Margaret Reeves-Cordelia Willard Brown-Demosthenes U' .EE Page Eighty-Six 7- yfii ff f ffzfffgf' Q'-2Z,69f?f'Z3 2,gff 4f'2: L51 ,271 fi Tpfi -ffl?-??fjT' if-'47 2--3'-2.Lff-4i't fffifk ifli f L Ei?f1 gif 1 I - ' ' iff, lf, - -'- 'Z 'Zigi , "ff, ' ,4 - ,5 577,71 4 V , ,Q Y, VY I-If " '-"ig-' -,,f,,,-I5--' .z""'1 iff:-552.-3' f- -fif- , 7, ,gif 1, ' 5 ,J ""f,f1i-4' :ai :-225, fi-P4 11-J- ,414-f GX , Z ,,,.-- Y lr -,,,.. , ' ,L-2 -I- -Y ,--il,- -,-f Q. 71 Pi p E 3 Z VJ 'H 'J i S4 'I 4. 14 F5 IW fr. rl W! F ln IE II L fe if 'T H ."1 it JL L 2 .- .I fi wh, ,F 'f .. -. 14 11 ,H X 15 Qi Q 4 A i '-. 1 4 I Z2 'Q 51 4 A v fi L1 Q U! ml IU THE R. O. T. C. N 1917 when the great call for men was sounded America found that she lacked one element essential to any organization which is to succeed. That element was capable, trained leadership. The emergency was met in a degree by giving the most desirable young men a hasty course in military tactics. Some of these "Six Weeks' Wonders" developed into successful leaders, others failed completely. America learned a lesson. As a result the United States Government today offers in various worthy schools throughout the country a course in military tactics. The Dallas High Schools have been designated for such work. The course offered is a valuable and generous one. A thorough working knowledge of Infantry Tactics is imparted. United States Army officers and non- commissioned officers are provided as instructors. The regulation wool uniform of the U. S. Army is issued free of charge to each cadet. The mere wearing of that uniform, which our fathers and brothers wore during the last great conflict-that uniform which is honored and respected throughout the world-should mean a great deal to the cadet. It signifies that he is a part of the U. S. Army and, as such, he stands for those sacred principles of liberty, democracy, justice, honor, and purity, for which America has fought and bled-principles for which thousands of our soldiers laid down their lives, as the supreme sacrifice on their countryis altar. Therefore, it may be seen that much responsibility rests on the youthful shoulders of the khaki-clad lad who stands at rigid attention and respectfully salutes the Stars and Stripes as they are flung out to kiss the morning breezes. In the event of future wars the eyes of the world will be turned to that boy as an officer in the U. S. Army. For, by virtue of the training he receives in the R. O. T. C. in the handling of present day war problems, in discipline and abso- lute and unquestioning obedience to orders, and in developing those qualities of leadership, which otherwise might lie dormant, he will hold an officer's commis- sion. He will be a trained leader. ln the event of future peace that lad will be looked upon as a leader of men: a foursquare, level headed, red blooded man, with a solid character foundation of perseverance, honesty and loyalty, who hits the line hard. Such are the principles that are instilled in the cadet in the R. 0. T. C., by real men, who themselves are splendid types of American manhood, men who have played the game of life and know its ins and outs. North Dallas High is fortunate indeed in having as military instructors, Captain Dudley Kenneth Lansing, and his able assistant, Staff Sergeant .lohn Boluch. Both of these men are honored and respected not only by the cadets, but by the entire student body and faculty. They are to be commended for their work in the corps and for their cooperation with all school activitizs. Every cadet in the Fourth Battalion feels that if he is implicated in any difficulty what- soever, whether it be his fault or not, he will receive from these two men, that fatherly advice and sympathy so valuable to a boy when given by one whom he knows as his superior, friend and companion. We are proud to have them com- mand us. E I cn f ' Cl Page Ezghty Seven 1 PLL !.'E' --l - CAPT. LANSING - , A CAPTAIN D. K. LANs1Nc, Commandanz. Captain Dudley Kenneth Lansing was born in Indiana and is of Virginia parentage. He entered the army in 1903 and has served continuously since, seeing service in posts in foreign countries as well as our own. Besides having a wide knowledge of all military matters he is a thorough gentleman. His sympathy for boys and his understanding of their problems together with his kindly criticism and keen sense of humor has endeared him to every cadet in the school. ' SERGEANT JoHN BoLUcr-1, Instructor. Sergeant Boluch was horn in the southern part of Austria and came to the United State in 1907. In 1911 he joined the Army and at present is Staff Sergeant or as we know him, "Sergeant," "Sergeant" knows military from A to Z and back again One of the best qualities which the Sergeant possesses and which he tries to impart to others is the faculty of adjusting himself, without complaint, to any circumstances that may arise. We are proud to have him as our instructor. . , , 1 .L-:-. -t- 1 - U-f I Page Eighty-Eight IE MAJOR KPINIJALL CAM. HARRIS CAPT. JOHNSON CAPT. ALBERTSON LII-lUT. RUSSELL LIEUT. FOWLKES SEnc'r. SMILEY u Page E ighty-N ine COMPANY A COMPANY B COMPANY C Page Ninety COMPANY D Tm: DRUM AND Bucu: Cours THE BAND Page Nirmt y-One Page N ipety-Two 'THE COLORS ! 1:1 ROSTER, COMPANY "A", FOURTH BATTALION CAPTAIN RANDOLPH PAINE, Commanding OFFICERS l'1rst Lleut Leslie Hinckley First Lieut., Frederick Pillett Second Lieut., Howard Hambleton Second Lieut., Willard Criswell SERGEANTS Bartlett Charles Blakeley, Alton Fildes, Oscar Aymond LaMarque BeHymer, William Chandler, Clayton Clanton, Ralph Adleta, Charles Alexander, Robert Atkinson, Dick Bartlett, James Betty, Jdnn Blach, Sol Bullock, Turner Cole, Nathan Ellis, Paul Fry, Billie Fuqua, John Gebhart, Kimball Goldwater, Alfred Hamra, Samuel Heafer, Martin Heinen, Frank Hemphill, Samuel Hines, Scott Holden, Raymond Howard, Vaughn Howell, Clifton Hudson, James First Sergeant, C. A. Tatum Hickcox, Richard Kleber, Frederick Lander, Raphael Williams, Homer CORPORALS Patterson, James Reynolds, Howard PRIVATES Spillers, Albert Teasley, Samuel Jones, James Keatts, Coburn Logan, Bill Martin, J. B. Martine, Franklin Mayer, David Miller, Marvin Miller, Robert Milstead, Randall Moore, John Morris, Joseph Mosby, W. R. Olssen, Virgil Pierce, Phillips Rogers, Cecil Reed, Paul Slack, Frank Schrimpf, Lee Snowden, Charles Tinnen, Homer Wathen, James Wathen, John mf Lu Page N inety-Three I . D FIT? 1:1 q, ROSTER, COMPANY "B", FOURTH BATTALION CAPTAIN FINLEY EASTLAND, Commanding OFFICERS First Lieut. Eugene Daniel First Lieut, Joel McCook Second Lieut., Samuel Fowlkes SERGEANTS First Sergeant, James Boone Bergfield, Julius ' Schilling, Edward Coulter, Clifford Stuart, Francis Currin, Deryl Teasley, Eugene Garland, Guy Walden, Samuel CORPORALS Barton, Killebrew Manner, Harold Conner, Lodrick Misenheimer, Winston Hawley, Hugh O'Bannon, Frank Jones, Frank O'Neal, Jack Justice, Sidney Parker, Edward - PRIVATES Akers, Noel Bonney, Herbert Bowman, George Brewer, Fred Butler, Kenneth Carr, Russell Carter, Ray Chandler, J obn Cherry, Marlin Cobb, Leo Fly, Samuel Foster, George French, Leslie Givens, George Hanlon, Thomas Harris, Paul Hardy, Robert Hemzel, Jerry Hicks, Wray Holmes, Francis Hooe, Claude Howell, LeFord Jackman, Ronald Kadane, Shefie Kennemer, Elliott Lee, W. B. Ligon, J. Wright Liles, Altus Mallard, Dowie Malloy, Charles Mansfield, Halleck Mark, Samuel Martin, J. B. Millett, Arthur Moser, Thad Noe, Joseph ATTACHED TO COMPANY Payne, Walter Potts, Virgil Prante, Buck Prescott, Alfred Saunderson, Charles Shaw, Carroll Scovell, Field Smith, Thomas Smythe, Robert Spence, Junior Straus, Max Strickland, Thomas Trumpf, Paul Vaughn, Richard Webb, Thorne Winston, Aubrey Young, Louis Captain Lawrence Harris, Private George Jackson Second Lieut. Pierce McCarson .L Page N inety-F our QQ: 1'U ROSTER, COMPANY "C", FOURTH BATTALION CAPTAIN CLIFFORD FARMER, Commanding OFFICERS First Lieut., Albert Carnes First Lieut., J. A. Russell Second Lieut., Charles Bailey SERGEANTS First Sergeant, Hubert Smith I Clayton, Lester Hulsey, Clifton Gebhart, ,Julius Hunt, James Hamilton, G. W. Van Wart, Charles CORPORALS Branch, Wadsworth Matney, John Callahan, Alberius Powell, William Craig, Paul Smith, William Catlin, Billie Steer, Arthur Harris, Howard Young, Miers PRIVATES Amacker, Stirling Harris, Damon McCune, Elton Anderson, Frank Harrison, Kenneth Meador, William Arthur, Billie Hawes, -Albert Minor, Lee Batey, B. F. Horn, Joseph Nichols, William Bowman, Clark Hughston, Tom Pauli, Robert Brewer, Alan Jones, Joe Mac Potts, Joseph Brooks, Deryl Keatts, Grayden Ray, Elwood Brown, Fred Key, Clarence Riefler, Chris Brown, Virgil Keyes, Bert Robinson, Isaac Butler, George Keyes, James Rogers, Lawrence Carter, Ray Kissel, Homer Rymer, Jerry I Conerty, Charles Kissel, Theodore Sanderson, George Crossley, Page Kidwell, Rollo Schultz, Richard Crossley, Lynn Kline, Elmer Schuster, Fred Cowan, Charles Lamb, Newton Shaw, Lankford Cox, Louis Lilly, J- C. Smith, Julius Enloe, Michael Lowery, Billie Swan, Charles Estep, Howard Luna, Walter Tackett, Frank Franklin, Joe Mansell, Jack Thompson, Atlas Galloway, Otho Warriner, William Ham, Claud Young, Robert ATTACHED TO COMPANY Captain Charles Johnson Private W. R. Bumpus Private Edward Martens Second Lieut. Edward Smiley Private Raymond Woods -1 ' ' ir- Page N inety-F ive QT' ROSTER, COMPANY "D", FOURTH BATTALION CAPTAIN MILFORD SMITH, Commanding Captain, Hubbard Hardy First Lieut., Joe Currin First Lieut., Cecil Holifield Second Lieut., OFFICERS Captain., Vaughn Albertson First Lieut., Clinton Russell First Lieut., Milton Fletcher Herman Mason SERGEANTS First Sergeant, George Lombard First Sergeant, Jasper Collins Jim Harry Dorsey Douglas Lucius French Campbell, Ray Chester, Andrew Fortner, Charles Adams, Sam Craft, Meredith Craig, William Collmer, Joe Davis, Morris Dietrich, Richard Dosterschill, Walter Doughty, Elmer Dunnahoo, Walter Evans, Raleigh Felhaher, Frank Ferguson, Homer Gavin, Foster Gordon, Manley Headington, Leon CORPORALS Heath, Horace John Niendorff William North McCamey, Howard . Stubbs, Charles Zimmerman, Roy PRIVATES Hanover, Bonnie Hanover, Charles Held, Fred Hiett, Robert Hunter, J. J. Ledbetter, Arthur Matchett, Billie Miller, Robert Lindsey, Paul Nichols, Elmer Nolan, Robert Newton, Floyd Padgett, Charles Rogers, Reaford Reeder, Eugene Robertson, Charles Rountree, Winton Rumfelt, Henry Skinner, Walton Stanyer, Brandt Stein, J. J. Talla, Olaf Templeton, L. C. Thompson, William Varble, Claude Vaughn, Clarence Vickery, Guy Watson, Edward Wells, Wayne lj-L " ' - 55:1 Page N inety-S ix ID ROSTER, HEADQUARTERS COMPANY, FOURTH BATTALION Captain, Norman Finney First Lieut., Ronald James Second Lieut., Howard Hines Burr, Nathaniel Blakeley, Alex Conway, .lohn Ligon, Robert OFFICERS First Lieut., Robert Lindley First Lieut., Raymond James Second Lieut., Forest Hughes SERGEANTS Rogers, Russell Scurry, William Throckmorton, Leland Whittaker, Alvin Neff, Deyerle Wilson, Thomas Pippen, Carl Williams, Homer Crow, William Peteet, Walton Brooks, Derryl Bumpus, Willie Ray Cervin, Alto Coke, King CORPORALS A Nance, Carnes Smith, Charles Leffingwell, Roy MUSICIANS Held, Fred Samuels, Melvin Shaw, Lanford Tarver, Edgar Utt, George Eiga a ui lf I I U Page N inety-Seven IE! El I I .T QUT OUT THAT ,.... PUT YOUR TMEIH- BREATHIHG!! I PUT THAT HAT on 5, Q TRATGHT- PULL GT' ' V , E oowm ONTHATGUN UF 5 ' P X 0 I O 0 Ill T! ,lk UU i j I 6 7 KH 2 gf' YES T- ,fx W 4 w SIR " " 9 QJQT' 2 X ' ,4,,4 ,.,,., Z , ,..,: 1 P '4' Sf Q KX o26rFrE4EiJl:lD5 Qi ' M ---A Q zzzz ' ' W ,iv Z Lgfsfgasl fa Q I I -f 75 :M U51 E 1 ,js Qgib W - ' N 52 X T N , ln U f 1 Q Sw alia J 1. ,, ,, f f , - U-f Q QA, 'E TTTTT 'A Yi Nm T- as x , lf Cf 'wiv l-2 1 Ellrlgns' fa W Q' L' 5 'i""'e' 2 VAUGH31 WARD? Egh "THE SPIRIT OF Norma DA1.LAs" The Physical Training Department 1:1 IU THE SCHOOL YEAR IN THE GYM S THE VIKING goes to press in the middle of the year our gym events of the second term will have to be mere prophecies. However the de- tailed events of the first term would fill all this volume, so a brief sum- mary of the past activities and a hasty sketch of the future happenings must suf- fice. September, 1922, found the Physical Education Department of the North Dallas High School with an enrollment of seven classes: 373 pupils. Miss Mary Bell Smith, director, and Miss Anna Belle Henry, assistant director, soon had things running smoothly and it did not take long to get readjusted to school life. Inspection came first and then real work began. The first excitement was a series of interclass volley-ball games. October and November were filled with many interesting contests, which reached a climax when, with a selected team, we defeated Forest in a hard-fought battle. Early in November the gym girls gave a party to show the IB's some real gym work and they were fwe hopej favorably impressed. The program was as follows: I. Volley-ball Game: IIA class vs. IA fifth period class fIA's were victoriousb 2. Dance of the Jumping ,lacks - 7th period IIB class 3. Marching - - - 2nd period IIB class 4. Folk Dance - - 4th period IB class a. Sweet Kate b. Green Sleeves 5. Three Minute Drill - IIA class 6. Folk Dances - - 5th period IB class 7. Dutch Dance - ---- 5th period IA class 8. French Doll Dance ----- Ist period IA class Wllen Thanksgiving rolled around of course we had to have an ass-embly and naturally to make it a good one the gym girls had to have a part in it. The IIB classes graciously consented to help out and they favored the audience with a group of Indian dances--The Grizzly Bear Dance, The Iadian Maids Dance, and Dance of the Indian Warriors-all done in appropriate costumes. But the most important event of the whole year took place December I4-, 1922. This was the First Annual Demonstration of the work done by the girls in the Physical Training Department of North Dallas High School and was in the form of a Christmas Pageant. We had a Christmas tree in one corner of the stage, old Santa with his toys, and a whole group of children from foreign lands to dance for us. This was the program: "The Gifts We Bring" A Christmas Pageant Characters in order of appearance: Father Time, Mother Susan, Bobby, Christmas Fairy, Santa Claus, Toys, Children from Foreign Lands. Scene: Any American Home. Time: Act I-Christmas Eve. Act II-Christmas Night. Act III-Christmas Morning. Dances in Act II. I. Stick Candy 2. Jumping ,lack 3. Poinsettia I ci I 1 1:1 Page One Hundred Trench Doll Parade of the Kiddie Kar, Sailor Doll, Red Wagon, ,lack-in-the-Box Drum Horn, Wheelbarrow, Bunnies, Puss-in-Boots, Dutch Doll Tricycle, Wooden Soldier, Rubber Ball, Skates, Stick Horse, Chooi choo Train. . Indian Maid 4. Rag Doll 5. Balloon 6. 7 7. 8 9. Indian Warrior s I 10. Bear Dance in Act Ill. l. Russia 5. Holland 2. England 6. Hungary ' Poland 7. Italy 5. 4-. Sweden As a special number before the Pageant, six advanced girls in beautiful orange costumes danced "The Spirit of North Dallasv, a difficult and beautiful dance. Thursday, January 11, all the classes except the IB's repeated in assembly the same dances that they gave for the Pageant. We did not have the same lighting effects that we had that night, but the program was well executed and very much appreciated. As soon as this excitement abated we began working to improve our posture, and on january 22 every gym girl was given the Triple Posture Test. This means that she was graded on the way she stands, marches and executes the Swedish exercises. This test brought to us the realization of the value of good posture. In the last two weeks we have formed jogging clubs. Every girl who can is running every day, either before or after class. By gradually increasing the distance we are increasing our endurance and it is every girl's ambition to run a mile daily. Next term we will play indoor baseball, hoping to have interclass and inter- scholastic games. Swimming will be a big feature of our work this spring. It will be taught in all classes and we expect to have competitive aquatic events between selected teams. Needless to say, we intend to work hard and play hard, thereby getting the best results possible from our efforts so that our school days and gym days will be remembered always as the happiest time of our lives. El ' ' Page One Hundred One v ITALIAN DANCLRS RAC DOLLS Page One Hundred Two DUTCH DANCER5 POINSETTIAS STICK CANDY FRENCH DoL1.s Page Om' Hundred Three Us IC! DAILY THREE-AIINUTE DRILL I RELAY RACE D1 Lg Page One Hundred Four CLASS Sw1MMxNc 'U Q rm N D as N N z a Q. W S5 n.. '11 ... Q N UI7 - 'L "' J. l-I I I I I I I I AY H A FEW OF THE MANY ai' " "'.'- " 1:0 Page One Hundred Six ii?2' i f7fi' ' ' fi ,I giff 1 , f-,, , ,X ff f K ,,,,, 7 3:fL"f ,JH K M ,J , ,lf gp T5' fiffyf Y 'X 04,113 ' VY , ?'ffg ' K J -' ' , f,. ,,- 1:2 ,ff 'X ff f-' -f ,XV f , 7 41 ipff' ff -f Y ff' 4 -j-gp ,ff ,ff -ff . - XFJ.. 'Y .ff -i 1 " gf- -- " KT- ' ' 4 ' - , if. ff-45,4 ,, , V, , - K: j,7',-,-15-4-+ 72 , , 7 ,Ji ii ,T X' fi J , ., " ,,,1f',iTf- 755 - -...- if . ii f , ff'!h"., 12? - 1 Q2 ,f ?2 12 1f fi ilEi-i ,?E ffieffil' qfii I , 'V Y ff 4 4 2911? 41 ' +1 41 4 - ff ff' ---ff f - 4' If' ...--1 , ,f- -' .,.-1-di-"" I- '--1. vi- S 'fy ,.-f-5 ,,,,.. g 'ffffff-ff' 'I' f,,,,,L.,-- ,, , . T -,f M A. -fi,-f ' ' ff. ,ff- ---- -13 -W ' if :. - my iw- -fi I ,-i ,,, , A M14 ,Vf,.. ,,- . , , 5, ,, -. -,,f-- .f-- ,,--h ", ,',+g.L- , -Z-H , ,,,-.- ,gl-2' Sify. mx F7 rr: .1 ! Ei 5 1 M F. 12 Q li E r u I A f 3 L 1 uf 35 r E 52 9: 1 52 V. 5 ef 4 IE 5 5 'S 3 E 1:1 EU BERT HARNED Cheer Leader THE PEP SQUAD Spirit is the corner-stone of any modern successful institution, and so it is with North Dallas High. Who ever heard of a Pep Squad before North Dallas entered into athletics this year? And was it not about this time that the popular opinion was that g'North Dallas had not yet been built?" Then after the sixty-five proud and peppy boys and girls paraded out in their orange and white, it was an established fact that North Dallas High was the possessor of 100fk spirit. Thus the first Pep Squad helped to build the very foundation of our school! The Squadis never-to-be-forgotten trip to Ennis, which was followed by a "down town snake dancei' and an exhibition of our school spirit, made a reputation for North Dallas. Other games followed, each causing an increased membership in the said club, until finally the two hundred mark was reached. The same enthusiastic spirit was shown at each gameg the observer could not tell whether our team was victorious or defeated. 7Twas always "all in step, full of pep, that's our rep. Pep Squad--VV-o-WI" Miss Mary Bell Smith,s work with the Squad was enjoyed and appreciated by all of North Dallas High. This success, however, could not have been attained without the cooperation and support of the entire school. Q nl LE Page One Hundred Seven FOOTB LL J. A. WILSON C. D. WALKER Coach Manager A REVIEW OE THE FOOTBALL SEASON N SEPTEMBER, Coach Wilson called a meeting of all the football candidates. They met in the armory, and after the coach had told them what it takes to play football and had warned them that it would not be an easy matter to make the team, they adjourned. There followed many Weeks of hard practice, and finally, the team that was to represent North Dallas High School was selected. On Friday, October 13, 1922, the 4'Bulldogs" went to Greenville to play their first game of the season. They were accompanied by many students whom Mr. Comstock had been kind enough to release from school for a half day. In the first half of this game, North Dallas outplayed Greenville in every department of the game and managed to keep the score O-0. In the second half Greenville came back strong and defeated North Dallas, the final score being 32-O. Immediately after the Greenville game North Dallas organized a pep squad which was of great value to the football team. They accompanied the team to Page One Hundred Eight FU Ennis on Friday, October 20. In this game the Bulldogs showed their fighting spirit and the game ended 7-7. On Friday, October 27, the North Dallas eleven made themselves known in Dallas football circles by defeating Rockwall to the tune of 19-6. This was North Dallas' first game at home and the victory greatly encouraged the team. The Bulldogs visited Waxahachie, Friday, November 4. They were defeated in this game but not discouraged, the final score being 27-13. After the Waxahachie game the North Dallas Bulldogs began to prepare for the city series. Coach Wilson laid much stress on the aerial work, as that was the teamis only chance against their heavy opponents. The North Dallas eleven lost their first game of the city series on Friday, November 10, when they played Forest at Gardner Park. In this game Teasley stood out as the one star. He caught a twenty yard pass and ran seventy yards for a touchdown. The final score was 29-6. The Bulldogs, next game was scheduled for Friday, November 17, with Oak Cliff. On account of a heavy rain, it was postponed until Monday, November 20. The game was played on the latter date at Gardner Park and though North Dallas fought bravely from the beginning to the end, she was defeated 53-6. North Dallas played the last game of the season at Gardner Park on Satur- day, November 25, against Bryan Street High and was again defeated by a score of 35-12. Wtillon was the star of this game. With one minute and twenty seconds to play, Walton ran ninety yards for a touchdown, on the kickoff. When Oscar got started to running, not a man on the Bryan team got close enough to even dive at him. Though North Dallas was defeated in all but three games of the season, her fighting spirit still soars high. Not once were the Bulldogs discouraged, but, from the beginning of the season to the end, they worked and worked hard. Next year North Dallas expects to make a better showing. '1 E! EF' .JE Page One Hundred Nine -vl U.: 10 FOOTBALL I When Lard, surnamed Jackson, played center, And Lefty called signals so clear, It was then I felt safe on the side line And entered each game without fear. With Smith and Hill fthe fat onel to guard us And Jahby and Dutch our tackles so fine, No wonder I felt safe on the side line, For I knew they could hold that line. With Frankie and Sunshine our end men, Who seemed to he made of pure grit, And always gained ground while we cheered them And, like our bulldog, would never say quit. THE SEASON AS THE S Friday, October 13 ....,.. ...... N orth Dallas Friday, October 20 ,............. North Dallas Friday, October 27 ......,.,.....s ' North Dallas Friday, November 4 ..........,.., North Dallas Friday, November 10 .........,.. North Monday, November 20 ,...,.,.. .North Dallas Saturday, November 25 ..,..,.. North Dallas TEAM, 1922 With Taylor and Teasley our half backs, On their toes and ready to fight, I sang with the Pep Squad on the side line That "North Dallas Will Shine Tonight." So when the signal had been given And the team had been cheered by our song, Captain Walton as fullback got busy, And the score was kept rolling along. So here's to good Coach Wilson, Cheer-leaders, Manager, mascot-allg To our all star team of '22, And a season of clean football. -Ruth Jones CORE BOARD SAW IT 0 Greenville 32 .mv Ennis 'iffff Rockwall ........l3 Waxahachie .......27 Dallas .,..... ..... 6 Forest ..t,. 29 6 Oak Cliff ........12 Bryan 35 1 .. J.rJ EQ"' ' Page One Hundred Ten, U'l ID q-un "COACH" "DUTCH" J. A. WILSON, Coach. In looking back over the first athletic teams of the North Dallas High School we do not seem to realize that there was an unfailing power behind the players that hammered them into shape. As our idolized team trotted out on the field we stamped, whistled, yelled, and bellowed, but we never thought that the inspiration that kept the players fighting everlastingly was our coach. Whenever anyone comments on Coach Wilsonis good work, he merely laughs and says it is nothing, for he is very modest. But, Coach, whether you like it or not, we are here to tell whom- soever this publication reaches, that the school and the Annual know how patiently you have toiled and we ap- preciate it. FRANK DAVIS, end. Frank was picked for one of the all- city ends, and deservedly so. He was in every play and simply refused to be "boxed", Time after time he dived between the runner's interference and spoiled the play. Again and again he tackled the runner behind the line. Frank made five touchdowns this season. With him on the receiving end of North Dallas' passing' game, the "Bulldogs" gained their reputation as one of the best teams in the state in their aerial work. FRANCIS DANIELS, tackle. "Dutch" was a player that was hard to beat. He went into the game with a determination to do or die. He fought with his hands and feet for every inch of ground. We wonder why he didn't use his head. f We mean as a battering ram -not as an organ of intellect.l "Dutch'7 is famous for his hard-headedness. Stay in there, 4'Dutch!" BRooKs CONOVER, halfback. "Conover Kid" usually ruined things for the other side, either by tackling their men or by tearing through the line for a very substantial gain. Brooks was absolutely an unconquerable foot- ball player. We understand that he is another 'cgirl-made player." What would a football team be without the girls? Maybe you can answer that Brooks, we can't. ln "FaANK1E" HCONOVER Km" D. Page One Hundred Eleven -iz. UI fill i "Miss DUFFY" - , fl .s f "LARD" OSCAR WALTON, fullback, Captain. Whenever we think of the football season of 1922, we are reminded of the unusual and spectacular playing of our captain. More than Once did he cause consternation among our opponents by his wonderful talent for passing and punting and by his fast running. "Miss Duffy" is the most modest man on the team. Only Once was he persuaded to make a speech before the student body. He is not only a football player, but also a student. During the foot- ball season he was in the scholarship assembly, making an average of 9095 in his subjects. Great things are ex- pected from "Oscar" next year. FRANKLIN WARD, end. "Sunshine" was not able to play dur- ing the first part of the season on ac- count Of ineligibility. He played in the last two games of the city series and showed his ability to grab passes. "Sun- shine" was a genius for tackling his opponent by one leg and trying to pull it Off. During the football season he had nothing to inspire him to play his best except his own ambition, but he certainly had a lot Of that. We hope you will have better luck next year, old boy. HUGH JACKSON, center. "Land" was an excellent center and he knows it too. He is a "woman hater"-at least he says that he is. We don't believe it, "Lard." We saw you looking at the side lines during the games. It was "Lard's" fine passing to the backfield that enabled the team to accomplish what it did. Very seldom did he mistake the signals or make a bad pass. "Lard" will be a wonder next year. ROBERT TAYLOR, halfback. Bob is the only man On the team that graduates this year. He was the hard- est hitting man On the team and he ploughed through the Opposing line like a buzz-saw leaving a trail like a shell from the "Big Berthaf, Bob didn't have to hunt holes in the lineg he made them to Order. He will have a good chance to make a Varsity team sometime in the future. We wish you good luck, Bob. "SUNsH1NE,, ' st.-aaa" A MBOBQQ " A ' VI - , L v u.. " 'TJ Page One Hundred Twelve D-Il ID LEFTYU CHARLES HANLON, quarterback. "Lefty" was the cool-headed general of the North Dallas forces. He picked his plays with consummate skill, and could always be depended upon to find the opponents, weak points. It was "Lefty's" gum that gave him courage to fight hard throughout the game. Too bad, "Lefty," we caI1't give you all the credit. However just between you and me, I believe that "Lefty,' is our next year's all-city quarter. EUGENE TEASLEY, halfback. Teasley began the season playing end, but, as soon as his running abili- ties were discovered, he was immediate- ly switched to halfback. It was while playing end in one of the city-series games that he ran seventy yards for a touchdown. In the position of half- back Teasley played exceptionally well. He was the hardest man to tackle on the team. Even after he was tackled he would go two or three yards before finally being downed. This was Teas- ley's first year in high school football. WILL HILL, guard. '6Fat'7 Hill was the '4Pike,s Peaki' of the team. Time and again by throwing himself in th-e path of the opposing team he prevented our opponents from making touchdowns when they were within a few feet of the goal line. It was impossible to go over, under, or around him. 'Tatu was the only man on the team who was not a bulldog. He was a baby elephant, and, mark my words, he will be the terror of North Dallas next year. MILFORD SMITH, guard. Milford was '4Fat's" colleague in holding down the positions of guard. They did a good job of it too. Milford fought and fought hard from whistle to whistle. His tenacity and fight-spirit were typical of the bulldog. But, does Milford deserve credit for all this? His inspiration was always standing on the side lines, and to her belongs the lion's share of the credit for Milford's , 1 , . ll "GENE" t we 'fFA'r" splendid work. iiMILFORD', i l - 1 EL . . LD Page One Hundred Thirteen :I IU PATRICK Howe, guard. This big Irishman showed his ability to shift whenever the opposing line shifted. Early in the game Pat's op- ponent 'discovered that he was unable to get rid of him and finally gave it up as a bad job. Pat's fighting spirit was wonderful. But Irishmen have always been noted for their fighting spirit. We suppose Pat's has been handed down to him from generation to genera- tion. Keep it going, Pat. CLAUDE ROBINSON, guard. Whenever Claude went into a game, he gritted his teeth and determined to do his best. His best usually consisted in keeping his opponent from breaking through the line and in dealing the op- posing line misery in every conceivable way. Claude delighted in hitting his man low and in seeing how high in the air he could toss him. J. B. PARRISH, tackle. "Jabby', was the typical bulldog of the team, both in looks and in actions. He menaced the opposing line with a ferocious look and a threatening snarl. He tore through them like a whirlwind and left behind him despair and de- struction. On the offensive he was sure to make a hole in the opposing line large enough for the whole backfield to go through. VICTOR ADAMS, halfback. "View was a small and fast man. His weak point, though, was the ladies. Wherever you found a certain little girl of North Dallas, you could look for Victor somewhere near. ln playing football 4'Vic" had a tendency to slip through the opposing line before they knew where he was. He was as slippery as an eel-in other words he was hard to hold. Victor is expected to deal the opposing teams misery next year. nf In CJ IT' Lq SGHAROLD LLOYD, ' .Q A.. ' nslcsn HOWARD HAMBLETON, quarterback Howard seemed to have a jinx during the football season. First one injury and then another kept him out of the game, but not until he had helped to get the team in shape during the first few games. He was a splendid quarter- back and never failed to do his best. Better luck next year, old boy, and be sure to hit 'em hard. WILLIAM J AcKsoN, tackle 4'Squirmal" played brilliantly on the line and was always dependable. We heard the Coach say the other day that "Squirmal,' was one player on whom he could always depend. He was a tough proposition and the opposing team had a hard time going through his side of the line. During the foot- ball season his ambition was to become the greatest of football playersg now, it is higher-he wants a girl. Jackson may become a ladies' man yetg who knows? JASPER TURLEY, center "Sigs', would make some team a good center. His passes to the backfield men were excellent. He played bril- liantly and his consistency was no small part of his intrinsic value. When Jasper got a toehold on the line and gritted his teeth, the opposing team found that he was a hard nut to crack. That is n.o insult either, "Sigs." FIELD SCOVELL, end Whenever one of the regular ends was out of the game, Field was called upon to fill the gap. He could always be relied upon to play his best. He was one of the best substitutes on the team. Time after time he made long gains by nailing one of Oscar's bullet- like passes, and in various other ways annoyed his opponents. The opposing team never knew what Scovell would do next. He kept them guessing. Scovell says that he expects to be with us next year and I'm sure we shall be glad to have him. "bQUIRMAL" FIELD -IL' - ...IJ U Page One Hundred Fifteen CTI lc: BASKET BALL THE BASKET BALL SEASON When the call for basket ball candidates was made at North Dallas, fifty boys presented themselves as subjects for the team. While the candidates were mostly from the first and second year classes, they made up in zeal what they lacked in experience and weight. lt is to be hoped that the spirit and activities of these men of the first and second classes can be maintained because in them lies the hope of next season and the days to come. Out of the fifty who reported to the coach not more than fifteen or twenty were of sufficient bone and sinew to compose a first team. From these twenty boys three teams were drawn and work began in the usual way to select the team by the process of elimination. This was no easy task as the general even run of skill seemed an effectual bar to stars. Again and again the playing combinations were changed and substitutions made in the hope of establishing the proper basis for selecting the final team. Eventually the seven men to whom letters were given and who represented the 'csurvival of the fittestn were Eastland, captain, Cobb, Smith, Hanlon, Thomas, Ward, and Catlin. These men lacked the weight and the experience to make more than a creditable showing in the city series, yet in every game in which they played, they maintained the North Dallas reputation ofbeing a fighting team. lf the truth were to be known not a few of the genial newspaper critics observed on frequent occasions that had the rules been Marquis of Queensberry or football, North Dallas would have won more victories but not more honor in the city series. The seasonis play divided naturally into two parts: the first composed those games played with out of town teams, the second part was made up of the matches with Oak Cliff, Bryan, and Forest. In the pre-city series North Dallas was com- pletely successful, but when the city series began, the other three schools won every game played against us. Still it may be said that while victory was with our opponents, the games were fiercely fought and the North Dallas team won more than their share of the glory. The team elected Franklin Ward, who played one of the guard positions, to be captain for next year. Those of us who know "Sunshine7' and his never-say-die style of play look for a high standard of sportsmanship under his leadership. dit -' ui Page One Hundred Sixteen D I HQ F INLEY EASTLAND, center. Eastland, center and captain of the fighting Bulldogs, has piloted the team in such a way as to reflect credit upon himself and North Dallas. He is an aggressive player and has proved him- self to be a sterling basket-ball player and a true sportsman. Eastland was a great factor in the morale of the squad and we regret to see him leave us. He was one of the three high point men for North Dallas in the City Series. is qdeltiae CHARLES HANLON, forward. On the defensive "Lefty" was like the rock of Gibraltar. His opponents could never catch him nappingg on the con- trary, he was always alert and prepared to make the most of the breaks in the game. Hanlon's defensive work was highly praised by the coaches of the other schools and we feel that he merited every bit of it. The school hopes that "Lefty" will be in the '24 line-up. 5,1 3 D CJ I lj Page One Hundred Seventeen Rossizn THOMAS, guard. Rosser was the smallest man on the team this year, but nevertheless he was one of the loudest. He played guard and not only defended the North Dallas goals well, but also gave some pretty exhibitions of long distance shots. He has speed and endurance and sticks to his man like a shadow. It was not long before Rosserls opponents dis- covered this and they unanimously con- sented to call him "Fly-paperw. Rosser graduates this year and the team will feel his absence keenly. FRANKLIN WARD, guard. 'LSunshine" is the fighting, crashing type of guard, calculated to strike fear into his opponents. When we see him in action, we are reminded of a baby tank moving around the battle-field with lightning rapidity, and we rest as- sured that the enemy will not advance far through his territory. "Sunshine,,, the school is proud to know that such a human dynamo will be at the helm in 1924-, to steer the Orange and White to victory. f .w i 'e V' .x I, 'zz HASKINS COBB, forward. Haskins, at forward, was one of the most polished players 011 the squad. He could always be counted on to ring one or two long shots in every game and he probably outranked any other in- dividual in the high schools in his un- canny ability to throw fouls. Haskins was a stellar player in many of the games of the season and we expect him to be one of the mainstays of next year's team. He was one of the three high point men for North Dallas in the City Series. Page One Hundred Eighteen D I I BILLIE GATLIN, guard and forward. Billie is a versatile player. He divided his time, playing guard and for- ward and he filled both positions ad- mirably. Billie fought to the last ditch without despairing of hope, and the ease and speed with which he covered his part of the court were well worth seeing. We believe that Catlin gave his best for the sake of the school and the students will not soon forget him. With this year's experience he should be a great player next year. HUBERT SMITH, forward. Hubert won his place at forward by his ability to make long shots and by his aggressive spirit. At times his play- ing was flecked with brilliancy. He is a fast man on the floor and one of the hardest men on the squad to guard. Hubert will be back next year, and, with this year's experience, should develop into a scoring factor of thc '24 team. He was one of the three high point men for North Dallas in the City Series. THE REST or THEM We dedicate this space to those of the second team who have so faithfully practiced throughout the year and who by their work have helped to round the first team into shape. We wish to say that we appreciate their work and we hope that next year many of those who have so patiently trained this season may have a place on the first teamg that they will uphold the standards of true sportsmanship for which North Dallas is already famousg and that they will fight as hard, as consistently, and as fairly as have those on our team this year. Let it be remembered that a good second team is always necessary if a school is to have a good first team. U f I Page One Hundred Nineteen U I I l BASEBALL PROSPECTS Foe 1923 North Dallas has no score of continuous victories to uphold, but she does have a record to make. In football and basket-ball we fought hard and lost, but we played a fair game. Of course we cannot prophesy, but from here it looks as if our baseball team has at least a slightly brighter prospect than either of our other two teams. We do not predict a pennant, but we shall certainly be there fighting from the first to the last. Thus far we have been handicapped by inclement weather and have played only three games, losing to Rockwall 9-7, to Red Oak 6-3. and to Oak Cliff 5-0. With the material on hand, however, there comes the thought of things yet to be, for in our squad of nearly twenty men there may be found both skill and competition. With these two no coach should worry. For catchers we have Paul Williams and Francis Daniel. Eugene Teasley, ,lim Keyes, Clifford Coulter, and Sam Cay are showing up as pitchers. Burt Keyes, Oscar Walton, Charles Hanlon, Roderick Conner, Percy Forbes, Allen Eades, and Field Scovell are mak- ing things hum in the infield. In the outfield Leslie French, Bob Taylor, Brooks Conover, Walter Young, and Vffilliam Goode are having lively competition. Others out for the team are Billy Catlin, William Estes, and Homer Horn. The following schedule lies ahead of the Bulldogs for the baseball season April 13-Bryan Street High School. April 14-Arlington Heights High School of Fort Worth at Dallas. April 17-Forest Avenue High School. April 18-Waxahachie at Waxahachie. April 20-Oak Cliff High School. Of this year's team only two or three members our brightest hopes still lie in the future. April 24eCorsicana at Corsicana. April 254Bryan Street High School. April 27fForeSt Avenue High School. May 2-Oak Cliff High School. lVIay 4--Bryan Street High School. May 9- Forest Avenue High School. will be lost by graduation, so 1:1 f I Page One Hundred Twenty EA M, 1923. T LL DALLAS BASEBA ORTH P - UQ fb 9 A fb E R 11 R.. N 'B R. '-1 'e Q E. 3 N Q 3 Cb UI lf'CI TENNIS This season marks North Dallas High's debut in the realm of racket sport. Mr. Cantrell, our coach, was handicapped by having to begin at the very bottom to find and develop material, and by having to coach both boys' and girls' teams, but he has worked at it untiringly and we expect good results to come to the Orange and White in this field. At present the squads are composed of the following members, from whom a team of four boys and a team of three girls will be selected: Harry MclVlains is the smallest member of our senior squad and he played his first high school tennis at Forest last season. He banked up the great surprise when he won the boy's championship of North Dallas by defeating the runner-up in two straight sets, 6-2, 6-1. In the city meet it appeared that he would defeat Bryan's veteran player in singles, forcing the match to three sets, but he was finally compelled to yield. Nash Cammack, one of our popular seniors, who came to us from Bryan, was selected to play against his old team-mates in doubles at the city tournament. He has the qualities of a real tennis player and we can expect much from him if he will properly train. When William Lowrey met his opponents at City Park in the contest, he faced a new experience in which he acquitted himself well. He is a dangerous opponent. If there is anything in Hbuildw, then Ben Paris is qualified for a tennis player, for he reminds one of 'fBig Bill". Ben started late for practice, but he has a good serve and when he trains his returns for accuracy he will be hard to defeat. Hubert Wills has not yet developed the form that comes to an experienced player. He likes the game, however, and this, in itself, is a splendid qualification. The Irish usually fight with a smile. When "Mike's', face is all lighted you know he is thinking of that deadly smash he is planning for his opponent. He is somewhat reckless in his strokes, but when he settles down somebody needs to worry about his scalp for Michael Riggs is in the game. The squad has two junior members: Russell Rogers, who has the advantage of a concrete court and asks the rains "no oddsng and Frank O'Banr1on, the baby of the squad, who not only figured in the junior park championship, but caused some of our senior members great uneasiness about their outcome. Whether writing essays for the city championship or playing tennis, France? Booth takes either with unabated enthusiasm. She represented the Orange and White in singles in the city meet and was only eliminated by Bryan's veteran i ii pzu L Lg Page One Hundred T wenty-Two D gl ui player. She may always be found on the courts at the proper time and is a great assistance in this field of sport. No one thought to mention Elizabeth Pearce's name for the school tournament but the coach put it down anyway, and she gradually worked her way to the finals and won the girl's championship of North Dallas. She and her team-mate were matched against Oak Cliff in the city contest and it appeared for a while that our team would win, but their lack of practice finally caused them to lose. Lysabeth uses her head in the game and when she develops stronger strokes she will be a formidable adversary. Lucille Haynes is seen on the courts morning, noon, and night, for she believes that practice makes perfect. She thoroughly enjoys the game, which is evidenced by that "playing smile." While "Joe" did not win one of the first places in the school contest, she showed such form of playing that she was used in doubles in the city meet. She and her partner showed their ability by forcing their opponents to a three-set match. If Joellen Culmore practices consistently she will make a successful player. No one has been more solicitous about the school's tennis than has Bama Taylor. She was among the first to report for practice and will likely be the last to give it up. She plays with a rush, and when her strokes are controlled she will play effective tennis. Mary Louise Murray is a good example of an all-around winner. She gets the prize for high scholarship, and then goes out upon the courts and wields a racket with great credit. She demonstrates that the winning spirit may be very versatile. North Dallas is greatly handicapped by having no tennis courts, but we are looking forward with eagerness to next year when we hope we shall have a series of at least four concrete courts, ever ready for play. Then with the above- mentioned players as a nucleus, the other schools should have a reason to fear us in tennis. the L. I D Page One Hundred Twenty Three ELL 1:1 TRACK We are sorry to say that Track has been sad- ly neglected at North Dallas this year. How- ever a few loyal supporters of our school went out and did their best to try to win a place for North Dallas in track athletics. These boys went out with little hope of winning but mere- ly to uphold the fighting and never-say-die spirit of North Dallas, and were in a measure very successful. Although we did not win the city track meet, we m'ade a score which, con- sidering the youth of our school, we may all be proud of. Eugene Teasley at Waco broke his own and also the Baylor record by throw- ing the javelin one hundred fifty two feet. We hope that next year more interest may be shown in track. I,-, -1-1 -I -1 ' I ull- r U Page One Hundred T wenty-F our SV LJ NT? ' ,.-r""' 1:-I' AI! ,ff ff..-"il mi -" - -Y --I- .Ef Y I 4, -ff ' A' -'A' Ai-ft 9, ,V ,,, .1 ,W --i' - 7 :X ,X ,--- ,.f ,- ::,-1-3 C4 ,,,-f Sf", f-,,f' 1 V YA, , .iii fi -'jf' ,, !.:i' , 'K ' A ,, - 2-:I jL - Z'- j 5 52, gpf- rr,-"1--ff ' ff ?7iE L,f-k-- ....- , , "-L' Q QL, :-f- - .. Y ,K - ' N I, Y Y- -wf Y , Y- -7- ,N ' ,ifiw Wg' 575-jf'-3.2.2 pw ' -' ,,,, 1 ,fx f 5' ,ff ' ' ff ,L . f+..,'+ f - .1 ,ti fir--W ,,. Qg, .11-,,- , lf, ' p, ' ff if . ff -'X lx' ' "Y" ir- 4 ff f 1 V- f ,- - 1 iz? at 7, ,-V-'fin ,,-f 4,31 V K ' , f Eliglf-'j ,,if:L?,Nii: ' Z X322 - is fri 'fr . ij ' if 4 1 f"' f ff. .,-LE' "'4r7 f f'y:sffgg ,lf 4 - -ff ' ' Y- f f ,f 'ff " ,--'11 ' f" - V , ' -f - ,Y -f - ,- QZI 11 fp f , ' ff if ,v?:,ff,2 .3 f A 1 df I 5 '4 1 Q Z 1 4 1 4 ga 11 E - f. ' 4 E vw -. L. R E? U I fu POPULARITY CONTEST The first North Dallas popularity contest was conducted by the 1923 Viking during the fall term. Votes were cast by all students sub- scribing and securing subscriptions to the annual, in addition to those who obtained advertisements. Anne Sallee Truett and Herbert Adams were presented at the North Dallas Minstrel as having received a large majority of the votes. Other contestants were Isabelle Crozier, Bess Angus, Albert Harned, and Ed. Smiley. I ll ' Page One Hundred Twenty-F iv Mlss ANNA: SA1.u:l2 THUETT llwilzrzcr of The' Girls' Pnpulzlrity Contest Nln. HICIKIII-IIVI' 'XIIAXIS lll1!'l of Thr' liuys' llillllllllfil-Y Cul1t1'.s! P UI ' 1: I:-. scHooL CALENDAR I F lrst Term September 18-Monday: Assembly-Mr. Comstock explains the plan for enrolling. September 20-Wednesday: An exodus of students. Four hundred are sent back to other schools on account of the crowded condition. September 25-Monday: Organization of Senior Class. September 28-Thursday: What Next Club elects officers. I Girl Reserves elect officers. September 29-Friday: Assembly-Mr. Comstock gives the students many helpful sug- gestrons. October 5-Thursday: Assembly-Dr. Kimball gives an inspiring talk. Girl Reserves-Freshmen Frolic. I October 12-Thursday: PCP AS5emb1Y- Girl Reserves-Club Chatter and Singsong. October 13-Friday: Football-North Dallas vs. Greenville. ' Senior Picnic at White Rock-Boating, singing, games, feasting -a jolly time. October 16-Monday: Editors chosen for North Dallas publications. October 19-Thursday: Girl Reserves-Echoes from Worrygon. October 20-Friday: Pep Assembly. Football-North Dallas vs. Ennis. The Pep Squad in uniform journeys to Ennis. On returning to Dallas they snake-dance through the town. An informal dance for the Pep Squad at the home of Miss Cecile , Chester. October 26-Thursday: Mr. McMurray, a member of the Board of Education, addresses the students on "Americanism." Faculty Hallowe'en Party in honor of the new teachers. October 27-Friday: Pep Assembly. Football game-North Dallas vs. Rockwall. Miss Katherine Kelly entertains the Pep Squad with a dance at her home. November 1-Wednesday: Assembly-Dr. Kimball stresses the need of high ideals. November 2-Thursday: Philosophian Literary Society gives program for Club women in auditorium. Football-North Dallas vs. Waxahachie. Girl Reserves-Kewpie Kutups. November 3-Friday: Seniors select Viking Ship as emblem for rings. November 7-Tuesday: Scholarship Assembly. November 8-Wednesday: Moving Picture Show, "Double Troublen, under auspices of the Parent-Teacher Association. November 9-Thursday: An assembly with Mr. Clinton P. Russell, a member of the Board of Education, as the interesting speaker. November 10-Friday: Assembly to celebrate Armistice Day. Dr. Harper, a veteran I of the World War, delivers an impressive address. Military ceremonies. Football-North Dallas vs. Forest. Pep Squad Dance. November 13-Monday: Assembly-Louise Homer captivates the students with "The House That .lack Built" which she sings so beautifully. November 14-Tuesday: Girls' Assembly with Ruth Jones presiding. November 16-Thursday: Pep Assembly. Recognition Service of Girl Reserves. November 17kFriday: Assembly-Daisy Jean, Belgian cellist, is presented through the I courtesy of Mr. Robert N. Watkin. November 20-Monday: Football-North Dallas vs. Oak Cliff. Initial appearance of North Dallas band. - - - - ':. . - lin nl Page One Hundred Twenty-Eight !3.l 1-El n November 21-Tuesday: Assembly-Mr. Hughes, Assistant Fire Chief, addresses the I students in the interest of Fire Prevention. Evening Meeting of the Perigon Club in honor of the parents. November 22-Wednesday: The name "Viking", is chosen for the annual. First Viking crew is announced. November 23-Thursday: Girl Reserves' World Fellowship program. Senior Theater Party-"Daddy Longlegs". November 22 -25: Elson Art Exhibit. November 24-Friday: Entertainment under auspices of the Parent-Teacher Association. "Pyramus and Tl1isbe" is presented by the original North Dallas Cast. Famous pictures by living models. November 25-Saturday: Football-North Dallas vs. Bryan. November 28-Tuesday: Battalion Parade. The Cadet Corps with proper military honors dedicates Viking Field. ' November 29-Wednesday: Thanksgiving Assembly-an attractive program consisting of recitations and dances and a playet, "Merry Mount". The Board of Education are our guests for Thanksgiving dinner. December 8--Friday: Assembly-Mr. Crozier brings, a musical treat. Football feast with Miss Isabelle Crozier as toast-mistress. The Senior Girls show what excellent hostesses they can be. , December 12-Tuesday: First letter football men are presented with sweaters. December 13-Wednesday: Assembly-Mr. E. B. Cauthorn, supervisor of high schools, sug- gests that the pupils and teachers compile and publish a book on etiquette. December 14-Thursday: Christmas Pageant by Physical Training Department. December 15-Friday: Assembly-Mr. Rhinehart of the American Legion presents a medal to Louise Boyer for winning first place in the American Legion Essay Contest. I December 20-Wednesday: Assembly-Dr. Kimball addresses the students on "The Value of Friendship." . December 21-Thursday: T he Senior Dramatic Club presents "The Christmas Guest." December 22-Friday: Christmas holidays begin. January 2-Tuesday: School opens. January 4--Thursday: Willard Brown and Edward Smiley win in the preliminary debat- ing contest. January 5--Friday: Basket-ball-North Dallas vs. Highland Park. What Next Dance. January ' 9-Tuesday: Assembly-Automobile Construction picture. Sweaters presented to second team men in football. Battalion Parade reviewed by Major Kendall and his Staff. January 11-Thursday: Pageant Assembly by Physical Training Classes. Cirl Reserves-Our Hobbies. January 12-Friday: Basket-ball-North Dallas vs. Plano. January 164Tuesday: Basket-ball-North Dallas vs. Huey and Philp. ' January 17-Wednesday: North Dallas girls win volley-ball game from Forest. Basket-ball-North Dallas vs. S. M. U. Freshmen. January 19-Friday: Examinations fon the installment planJ begin. January 22-Monday: Basket-ball-North Dallas vs. Highland Park. January 22 -23 -24--25: More examinations! - January 25-Thursday: Basket-ball-North Dallas vs. Bryan. January 26-Friday: Faculty Luncheon honoring Miss Lucia Douglas who is leaving to accept a position with the State Department of Education in Austin. End of first term. U f - ll-Ei Page One Hundred Twenty-Nine U.: VU Second Term January 29-Monday: Enrollment for second term. January 30-Tuesday: Basket ball-North Dallas vs. Forest. February l-Wednesday Basket ball-North Dallas vs. Oak Cliff. February 7-Wednesday Music Assembly-Dr. Sigmund Spaeth with the aid of an Ampico illustrates his many points in favor of classical music. February 8-Thursday: Girl Reserves' Jinx Party. Audubon Society organizes. I February 9-Friday: Scholarship Assembly. February 10-Saturday: Basket ball-North Dallas vs. Bryan. February 13-Tuesday: First Birthday of North Dallas. Assembly in honor of same with Mr. Comstock presiding. Ruth Jones, Ed Smiley, and Mr. J. J. Taylor Cotherwise known as "State Press" of the Dallas Newsl address the students. Basket ball-North Dallas vs. Oak Cliff. February 14-Wednesdav The champion typist of the world gives a demonstration at North Dallas. New Spanish Club organizes. February 15-Thursday: Valentine number of the "Norther" is distributed. Girl Reserves-Have a Heart Party. Senior Theater Party. Basket ball'-North Dallas vs. Forest. February 16-Friday: Camp Dallas,picture is shown. February 20-Tuesday: Hi-Y Club conducts Anti-Cigarette Assembly. February 21-Wednesday: North Dallas girls defeat the Forest volley ball team in an exciting game. February 23-Friday: Arbor Day Exercises-Tree planting ceremony. Senior Dance. February 26-Monuay: Senor Cordona addresses Spanish Club. February 28-Wednesday: January Seniors organize. March 1-Thursday: Cooking class serves luncheon. Basket ball-North Dallas vs. Archer City. March 2-Friday: Parent-Teacher Assembly. Basket ball-North Dallas vs. Plano. March 3-Saturday: Basket ball-North Dallas vs. North Side of Fort Worth. March 5--Monday: Swimming season opens. S. M. U. swimming team gives demon- stration for gym girls. March 6-Tuesday: Assembly-Dr. Edward T. Devine of Columbia University ad- dresses the students on "American Ideals." March 7-Wednesday: Tennis season opens. Baseball practice starts. March 14-Wednesday: January Seniors order rings. March 15-Thursday: Minstrel assembly. March 16-Friday: Assembly-Two musicians, Miss Elinor Whitemore and Mr. Philip Gordon, delight the audience. Courtesy of Mr. Robert N. Walkin. . March ' 22-Thursday: Girl Reserves give Faculty Party. March 23-Friday: Scholarship assembly. Two hundred three students with an ' average of 90 or more occupy the stage. Preliminary Declamation Contest. March 24'-Saturday: Picture show in N. D. Auditorium at 7:30 p. m. March 25-Sunday: High School Orchestra Concert at Scottish Rite Cathedral at 3 o'clock. SL L I i I- In Page One Hundred Thirty .Q ,- I March 29-Thursday: Assembly. Girl Reserves' Candy Pull. Declamation Contest. March . 30-Friday: Assembly honoring Peggy and Paul who won the first places in the city declamation contest. Entertainment in the auditorium under the auspices of the Parent-Teacher Association. A cantata, "The Three Wishes" by the music classes and a one-act play, "The Knave of Hearts" by the What Next Club compose the program. Edward Smiley and Willard Brown win the debate from the Waco Debating Team. April 1-Sunday: Senior Easter Breakfast. April 4-Wednesday Assembly honoring the Boys' Debating Team. Mr. Andrews tells of our victory over Waco. Girls' Debate. April 5-Thursday: Assembly-Basket ball sweaters awarded. April 6-Friday: Charity Athletic Carnival-Two hundred sixty girls from the Physical Training Department participate. Daisie Hunsaker presents the North Dallas colors to Theodore Roberts. Boys' Debate at Forest. April 7-Saturday: At Waco Track Meet Eugene Teasley breaks the Baylor record by throwing the javelin 152 feet! Kurtain Klub Play-"Cupid in Khaki." April 9 - 14: Classical week. April 10-Tuesday: Assembly in honor of Ruth Jones and Thelma Goode, winners in the city debate. Palette and Pen Club is addressed by Miss Aunspaugh. April 11-Wednesday Baseball-North Dallas vs. Bryan. April 12--Thursday: Girl Reserves-Style Show. I Miss Roberta Lavender of the Latin department of the University of Texas addresses the Latin students. April 13-Friday: Baseball-North Dallas vs. Bryan. April 14-Saturday: Baseball-North Dallas vs. Arlington Heights High School of Fort Worth. April 16-Monday: Baseball-North Dallas vs. Forest. April 17-Tuesday: Assembly-Paul Lindsey presents to the school the loving cup which he won in the District Declamation Contest in Denton. Plans for the School Exhibit are discussed. Members of the After Dinner Club attend the Majestic. April 18-Wednesday Baseball-North Dallas vs. Waxahacliie. April 19--Thursday: Girl Reserves-Know Your City. North Dallas Night at School Exhibit. A large crowd enjoys the parade and the program. April 20-Friday: San Jacinto Assembly-Mr. D. A. Frank gives a most appropriate K address. April 24-Tuesday: Assembly-Preliminary Extemporaneous Speaking Contest. Baseball-North Dallas vs. Corsicana. Battalion Parade. April 25-Wednesday: Baseball-North Dallas vs. Bryan. April 26-Thursday: Sanger Extemporaneous Speaking Contest. April 27-Friday: Spelling Contest for W. C. Everett Medal. Baseball-North Dallas vs. Forest. Viking Dance. J.- -Um Page One Hundred Thirty-One ET C1 May 1-Tuesday: Senior Day Assembly. "The June Blizzardi' appears. May Day Fete. May 2--Wednesday: Baseball-North Dallas vs. Oak Cliff. May 3-Thursday: Faculty Wienie Roast at White Rock. .May 4-Friday: High School Day at Austin. Baseball-North Dallas vs. Bryan. May 5-Saturday: Senior Play-"Merely Mary Ann." May 9-Wednesday: Baseball-North Dallas vs. Forest. I Greenwood Prize Declamation Contest. May 10-Thursday: Janug.ry.Seniors give picnic at Bachman's Dam in honor of June emors. May 15-Tuesday: Sing-Song Assembly. May 24-Thursday: Girl Reserves-Grace Dodge Memorial. May 25, 28, 29, and 30:Examinations! May 27-Sunday: Baccalaureate sermon by Dr. George W. Truett. May 29-Tuesday: Commencement. June 1-Friday: Vacation begins. -I 1 f .r . " 32' . Hefiil 52 a,,s C11 , Ilg 'Page One Hundred Thirty-Two Us IU 1 IlI'I' 1' '- I llI'l ll lllllu ull "ll ll i 1 qi will ullll ' E 14 f 5297! llll llln C 'D 'S Nl Ill A. . ,. llAl "W A. my -Wnsaw mill, ll' lnl1lIll.ll1llll.1l1'l I ml' ll, lil ' Ml" 2 eff. L . A BOX OF MATCHES fDon't blame the Editor if some of these are burned out before the Annual comes out.J Hub-Elizabeth Cecil-Cecile Frank-Florence Vic-Bess Albert-Tenne Bell F leming-Louise Lawrence-Willie .lewel Finley-Minnie Hubbard-Lucile Randolph-Ruth William-Mattie Mott Brooks-Ethel Howard-Isabelle Bert-Mary Alice Carl-Carol Paul-Peggy Alan-Hilda Charles-Jacqueline Price-Dorothy D. Cath erine-J im I Eugene-Frances Milford-Lucy Tommy-Catherine N orman-Annene J. A.-Helen Harry-Mannetta U Iii Page One Hundred T hirty-Three Us U31 . ,,, AT . ----"Q, P" lb A - i,':ff,Tgji'T M , ,':- , I I I ii ., Q. pi: CTD! i 71 eg ii --f , 1 img.-S L - "va K +ugrgiq 25 QA prehistoric drawing of the North Dallas High School Lunch Room chicken which was recently found among some ruins in North Dallasj HUMOR "He was driven to his gravef' '4Sure he was. Did you expect him to walk?"-Lord Jeff. May: "Wl1at would you do if you had a million dollars?" Ann: "Pd wake upf' Nash-"Well, I'm afraid that train will beat us to the erossingf' Lucius-"That's not what lim afraid of. It might be a tie.'7 Small Boy fat zool : "Gee mom, that giraffe looks just like papa." Mamma fin horrorl: L'Willie, aren't you ashamed?" Small Boy: "Aw gee, the giraffe didnit hear me.-Carnegie Puppet. Heard at a baseball game: tOf course, it's a woman speakingj '40h, Paul, isn't our pitcher grand? He hits their bats no matter where they hold themf' Be patient with a fool-that others may be more patient with you. IT PAYS TO ADVERTISE A lion met a tiger As they drank at a pool. Said the tiger: 'Tell me why You roar like a fool?,' Said the lion: "lt's not foolishf, There was a twinkle in his eyes. wllhey call me King of all the Beastsg It pays to advertise." A rabbit heard them talking, And ran home like a streakg Thought he'd try the lion's plan- His roar was but a 'csqueakf' A fox came to investigate, Ate the rabbit in the woodsg So it doesn't pay to advertise Unless you have the goods. It's all right when girls paint their faces, but it's going too far when they appear to have taken up plastering also. Nurse: "Did the doctor take your temperature?" Lowbrow: "I donlt think so. All l've missed so far is my watch-Cactus Needle. u'l 1 ' Page One Hundred Thirty-F our EJ'f' H I HUMOR Howard Hambleton is a good stud- ent: we have his word for it. Boys and girls may not be alike, but they -'ertainly do correspond. Mrs. Clopton: 'LWho was Homer?" Clinton: 'The guy Babe Ruth made famous." Rosser: "Have you read Ivanhoe?" Nash: "No, those Russian novels bore me." Jim: "Well, I must be offf' Kelly: 'LThat's what I thought when I first met you." Fish: "Hawaii.,' Soph: "I Hayti tell youf, Fish: 4'Aw, Guam." "I want to do something big and xclean before I die." "Wash an elephant." Jim: What would you do if you were in my shoes?" Roney: "I'd shine 'em." Mr. Syron: "The class will now name some of the lower species of animals, starting with Robert Sandersf, We were just wondering what a new- ly arrived Frenchman thinks of Ameri- can civilization when he first sights such signs as "Hot Dogs For Sale." Finley: "Robert Wilson strikes me as a very promising young man." William K.: "He strikes me that way, too: but he never pays it back." "There's one thing the prohibitionists haven't prevented yet." H "What's that?" "The street cars from getting full." Ashes to ashes: dust to dust: If it weren't for the Freshmen North Dallas would bust. "Huh! Your papa is a shoe maker and you havenit any shoesli' "Huh, yourself. Your papa is a dentist and your baby brother's only got two teeth." Lucius: 'gLook here, this picture in the annual makes me look like a monkey." Randolph: "You should have thought about that before you had it taken? There was once a goofy swain Regarded by girls with disdain, Till at football he played, Kicked a goal while fans prayed, Now he keeps 'em away with a cane. Mule in the barn yard, sleepy and slick, Boy with a cockleburr on a stick Creeps up behind him, quiet as a mouse- Crepe on the door of the little boy's house. Flip: L'.I0hn's a nice chap, but he's too terribly tight." Flap: "He isn"t tight. He's merely saving for a rainy day." Flip: "Rainy day nothing. He's saving for a flood." Dorothy Davis freciting nervously in Englishl : "It's in the wonderful insight into human nature that Dickens is superior to Thackerayg but on the other hand, it's in the brilliant shafts of satire, together with a keen sense of humor, that Thackens is superior to Dickory. Its just this: Thickory is the humorist and Dackens is the satirist. But after all itis absurd to institute any compar- ison between Dackery and Thickensf' A comedy is a funny story: a tragedy is a funny story told twice to the same person. ...l..1 I EIL Page One Hundred Thirty-F ive F El Ill i in Us H31 HUMOR LIFE IN THE CHEMICAL LAB Oh! life in the lab is a frolic, A careless life and free: You live in the odor of H2S And the fumes of NH3 Your hands are brown from acids, And black with silver stains: Your eyes 'are red, and your back is stiff, And full of rheumatic pains. Mix up a cocktail of chromates, Pourin a test tube and boil: Watch for a green plaid precipitate, Drop in a strip of lead fgil, Evaporate ten or fifteen minutes, Stirring as much as you can, Look through the microscope at it, Then try it all over again. Mix up some chlorine and hydrogen, Put in a nice sunny place, Then gather up your fugitive fingers, And pick out the glass from your face: Take some As2Zn3 Subject to the Arsenic test: Take a good whiff of your product, The coroner does the rest. Oh! life in the lab is idyllic, Like that in the land of the blestg With merely a dash of excitement, To give up the requisite zest. Sing not of the glad out door life, The joys of bat, racket and cleat: They are folly and sin to the lab student, A With his two periods each day in week. Willie Jewel: "If the tea leaves will the coffee have grounds for divorce?" Annene: "Yes, if the teaspoons." Ze sun iss like ze beer: he rises in ze yeast and sets in ze vest. North Dallas has one too-the model student-John Henry Butcher. He saw the train And tried to duck it, Kicked first the gas And then the bucket. That bracelet, madame, is unique. It was given to the Empress Josephine by Napoleon. We are selling a large number this year. Maurine Fort: "Oh, what an awful cut on your head!" Robert Taylor: "Oh, next to nothing -next to nothing." If it takes 10 exponent 24 pancakes to shingle a dog house, how long would it take a hard rubber grass hopper with a cork leg to kick all the warts off a pickle? Milford: "Is he lazy?" Lawrence: "Lazy! Say, he's one of these fellows that ride in Fords to save the trouble of knocking the ashes off their cigars." Voice ffrom dark parlorjs "My, but your nose is cold!" Helpful Brother fto irate father who was suspiciousl. "Gee, Pop, I bet Rover is in the parlor again." Bill: "The Telephone Company must owe a lot of money." Hubbard: "What makes you think so?" Bill: "Their wires are all charged." Nash: 'gWhat is the shape of the earth?" Charles Bailey: "Roundf" Nash: "Why is it?" Charles: "Well, square then. I won't argue with you. ' .ll Page One Hundred T hirty-Six I 9.1 IU rw , HUMOR Finley is a careful student-careful not to over-do. When a bunch of girls get together heaven pity the first one to leave. Hubbard: "Father, give me the monkey wrench: I'm acting like a nut." There is nothing left for us to say about "Izzie"-she has said it all her- self. E. Foree: "Mrs. Harper, here is a fly in my ice cream." Mrs. Harper: "Serves him right-let him freeze." Even croquet is a wicket game. "If you let me kiss you, I'd murder anyone you didn't want around." "Does that include suicide?" Finley: "Lawrence, you are the big- gest nut in school." . Lawrence: "Pm not." Mr. Ford: "Boys, boys, don't forget that I'm here. "Two nights ago I ate a piece of mince pie before retiring, and I saw Cain in my dreams: last night I ate two pieces and I saw Adam: and tonight I have just eaten three: I expect to see-" "You expect to see-" "Yes,-a doctor."-Brown Jug. A QUESTION OF VIEWPOINT Parent: "Who is the laziest boy in your class, Johnny?,' Johnny: "I dunno." Parent: "I should think you would know. When all the other children are industriously writing or studying their lessons, who is it that sits idly in his seat and watches the rest, instead of working himself ?" Johnny: "Teacher." - Los Angeles Times. Nash paddles his own canoe: as a resultyhe is never at sea. The girl who is too busy to tell you how hard she is working-Irene Free- man. Frank says he does not intend to let books stand in the way of his educa- tion. Robert Sanders: "Mn Syron, I'm right at the door of flunkingf' Mr. Syron: "Don't worry: I'll pull you through." The moon shines east, The moon shines west, But my dad knows Where the moonshine's best. John Henry: "Are you a mind reader?" Norman: "Yes" J. H.: "Can you read my mind?" Norman: "Yes." J. H.: "Well, why don't you go there?', NOT ACQUAINTED "Say, is that the moon rising over there?,' 'Tm sure I don't know. I'm a stranger here myselff' SAYS WHICH 'Twas a nice October morning One September in July, The moon lay thick upon the ground The mud down in the sky, The flowers were singing sweetly The birds were in full bloom, I went down in the cellar To sweep an upstairs room. The time was Tuesday morning On a Wednesday just at night, I saw a thousand miles away A house just out of sight, Its walls projected backward The front was in the back, It stood alone between two more And it was whitewashed black. --Exchange. cn." , 1 Page One Hundred Thirty Seven U I LU HUMOR "This is one place where I don't want to shine," said Mary Mildred as she powdered her nose. Hubbard: "Do you suppose I have enough lumber to finish this chicken house?" Mr. Hardy: "Yes, of course, you have, use your head, my boy." Coolsby Cecil fa would-be poetl : 'LI put my whole mind into this poem." Miss Snidow: 4'Evidently. I can see that it is blank verse." Frank: "You told me this car would last me as long as I lived." Agent: '6Well, you have been luckier than I thought you would bef, There has been some agitation for a new motto to adorn our coins. We offer one to suit all classes: "Abide with mef, Ex. High school student-before Exams: Oh! Lord God of Hosts, be with us yet, Lest we forget-lest we forget. Ditto-after Exams: Oh! Lord God of Hosts, was with us not, For we forgot-for we forgot! OUR NEW BOOK LIST The Hope Chest by Ida Dora Mann lva Payne by Etta Creenapple. The F aithless Wife by Lida Lott. The Gentle Dentist by Herter A. Little. The Fool's Parting by Lotta Munn. She and the Sheik by Rita Lotta Gush. The Lady and the Ost-eopath by Willie Duer Goode. The Silken Sweater by Fitzhugh Snugg. Whiskers by Y. Barbara Mann. Why Did He Propose? by Renee Day. Will He Marry Her? by Betty Caesar Furst. When Pa Found Out by Margot Herz. -Carolyn Wells. KEEP PADDLING Two frogs fell into a bucket of cream And must paddle to keep afloat, But one soon tired and sank to rest, With a gurgling sigh in his throat. The other paddled away all night And not a croak did he utter, And with the coming of morning light He rode on an island of butter. The flies came thick to his island home, And made him a breakfast snappy: The milkmaid shrieked and upset the pail, And froggie hopped away happy. A moral the student finds in this rhyme, And hastens at once to apply: Success will come in most difficult time, If we paddle and never say die. Anonymous in Mutual Oildex. "May I hold your palm, Olive?" 'gNot on your life, Buoy." Myron Cole: "I used to sing first bass in the glee club, but Mr. Naff has put me in the outfieldf, Father: "If you are good, Nash, I'll give you this nice bright new penny." Nash: "Haven't you got a nasty dirty old dime instead?" She: "And will you love me when I am older and homelierf' He fmeaning welll : 5'My darling, you cannot avoid growing older, but you can never grow homelierf, THE MAIDEN'S PRAYER Dear Lord, Merciful One, I ask nothing for myself. Only give mother a son-in-law.-Ex. l I U Page One Hundred Thirty-Eight cr " ITU ... ,,..l HUMOR A woman'll buy anything she thinks a store is losin' money on.-Abe Martin in Indianapolis News. Lizzie: "Honey, you've got your shoes on the wrong feet." Roney: "But, Lizzie, they are the only feet I've got." Doc: '6What's your name? I want to notify your mother." Frank Davis: "That's all right, she already knows itf' Carol H: "You drive awfully fast, don't you?" Carl Palmer: "Yes, yesterday I hit seventyf' Carol: "Did you kill any of them?" Ulrich: "Carnegie was a very rich man and left many memorials to him- self in the Carnegie libraries." Fred G: "That man Lincoln must have been pretty wealthy too." Ulrich: "Why?" Fred G.: "Look at the Lincoln pennies he left lying around." He told me: My lips were like rubies, My eyes were like diamonds, My teeth were like pearls- Um-m-m-m- I guess he wanted to string me. -Orange Peel. "Have you ever been married?" asked the judge. "Ye-es," stammered the prisoner. "To whom?" "A woman, sir," answered the guilty one." "Of course it was a woman," snapped the judge, "did you ever hear of any one marrying a man?', "Yes, sir," said the prisoner, bright- ening, "my sister did."-Gargoyle. "You wouldn,t call for help, would you, if I tried to kiss you?" "Do you need any?"-Sun Dodger. Sunday School Teacher: "Do you count ten before you hit another boy?" "No, the referee counts ten after- wardsf' "They are both flirts and I'm sur- prised that they got married." "Well, you see they set out to see which could beat the other flirting and it resulted in a tief'-Boston Transcript. Prof. flocking at watchbz "As we have a few minutes left I should like to have any one ask a question if so disposedf' "-What time is it?" 6'Father, I can't eat this soup." "Waiter bring the boy some more soup." "Father, I can't eat this soup." "Waiter bring him some more soup." "Father, I still can't eat this soup." "Well, why canit you?" "I have no spoon." Miss Hinde: "My landlady says I'm the idol of her heart." Miss Snidow: "Isn't that nice?" Miss Hinde: "Not when she lays burnt offerings before me." ' "So you decided not to get the car you were talking off, "No, some one else held the lucky coupon." ADVICE TO YOUNG LADIES Don't ask him why he loves you, Go seek the surging sea. The azure sky may tell you why, Or robins in the tree. Don't ask him why he loves you. I beg you, do not try . . . For if you do, he'll turn pale blue, And ask himself, "Well, why?" M. L. L nf HEI' Page One Hundred T hirty-Nine Page One Hundred Forty Uh IE! ' HUMOR 'LThat's the guy I'm laying for," said the hen as the farmer crossed the road. Cake-eater: "I hope you like me, little one: I aim to please."- Flapper: "Well, you're a rotten shot!" The latest song hit from the South- land: "Oh, father's joined the Ku Klux Klan, and swiped our last clean sheet." -The Parakeet. b "lilo get many reorders in your uslness. "No," replied the old bootlegger. "If any of my customers come back, it's only to haunt be." '4What do you mean, 'there's an ex- ception to every rule'? How about the rule that all men die?" "Oh, that's the exception to the rule that there's an exception to every rule." -Record. Genevieve: "We have a cuckoo clock at our house." Honore: 'c0urs doesn't work very well either." Bess: "What a peculiar looking thing on your upper lip!" Vic: "Never knock a mustache when it's down." WHAT WE WANT TO KNOW Is the boy that calls on his girl in a thunder shower a rain beau? Are S. M. U. and B. Y. P. U. radio broadcasting stations? Are the bleachers we hear mein talk- ing about peroxide blondes? Does the bit in a horse's mouth keep him from getting hungry? Does butter come from butter-cups? Are the silent watches of the night those we forget to wind? Abe: "Did you lose much at your fire last week." Ike: "Sh-, its not until next weekf -Record. Some boys are born insane-girls drive others that way-and some are editors of high school annuals.-Stan- ford Chaparral. Lives of football men remind us 'Tis for glory that we slug, And departing leave behind us Handprints on another's mug. Fond Parent: "lt's very chilly, Ethel, you'd better take a wrap." ' Ethel: "No need, mother: I'm going out with Bill tonight."--W. and L. Mink Teacher: "Johnny, what is a fish- net?" Johnny: "A lot of holes tied together with a piece of string." "Gray is an ungrateful cuss." f '4What's he done now?" "He won a hundred dollars for a slogan to boost his home town and used the money to move away." -New York Sun. She: "Your brother says you've been telling him about my affairs." He: "That's not true." She: "But he says you have." He: "I say it's not true. It's just like you, always more ready to believe other people's lies than mine." -Humorist CLondonJ DI' l Page One Hundred Forty One 9 U' "'f'D HUMOR FAMILY TROUBLE I married a widow with a grown-up daughter. My father visited our house, fell in love with my daughter, and married her. Thus my father became my son, and my daughter became my mother. My wife being my mother's mother, makes her my grandmother, thus, I became my own grandfather. A LESSON IN ENGLISH You see a beautiful girl going down the street. She is, of course, feminine. If she is singular, you are nominative. You walk across to her, changing the verbal and then becoming dative. If she is not objective, you become plural. You walk home together. Her mother is accusative and you be- come imperative. You walk in and sit down. Her little brother is an indefinite article. You talk of the future. She changes the subject, you kiss her and she be- comes masculine. Her father becomes present, things become intense, and you become a past participle.-Ex. COWBELLS ! I ! Finley having a date with anyone except Minnie. Hubbard not being stubborn. Miss Snidow with a handful of de- tention cards. North Dallas students not patronizing a dance. Ruth Jones not pretty. Dorothy Davis not studying Latin. Clinton studying Latin. Mary Staples making a speech in as- sembly. Mary Alice not popular. Miss Greenwell not obliging. Irene not doing something for others. Hubard says he can always carry a tune all right but he just can't unload. Bill Lowery: '6Don,t you like me Mary Alice?" Mary Alice: "Yes, at a distance." SAYINGS OF THE WISE Mary Alice--"Give me ventilation." Nash-"Aw, you don't know what you're talking about." Ruth Jones-"Oh, la, la." Mary Mildred-"Where's my lip stick?" Frank Miller-"She's a thorn in my sidef' Bert-"Has anybody got a nickel?" Howard-'5Tell the truth." "Randolph-"The Annual will be out next week." Robt Sanders-6'Let me selLyou an add for the 'Viking'.,' Frances Moreland-"Obi Law." Fleming Campbell -- "Blank', - fit wouldn't do to repeatl. Howard and Izzy were separating after an evening together, when Howard said: 'LAu revoirf' Vat's dat?7' asked Izzy. Dat's 'good-bye' in French." uVell," said Izzy, "Carbolic acid." Vat's dat?,' asked Howard. "Dat's 'good-bye' in any language." 66 66 GG Page One Hundred F orty-Two LQJE l - -a . . .... 1. 1.. "Q QW X SIGNATURES I l.T'.l'?.'-... X" ig.- CIL. . JE P 0 H dred Forty-Three UI -. JU SIGNATURES DI IU E ' W GOODBYE This brings to a close the 6'Viking" for 1923. We make no apologies for our Annualg we will let it stand on its own merit. We know there are many mistakes in it but we have sincerely done our best. In closing let us state that we, the 'GViking" Staff for nineteen hundred twenty-three, Wish you all a happy vacation and next year a better school and a better annual. -BY RANDOLPH PAINE The Editor a M- a K ' K NEVER CLOSES We too are students We re going to school to our customers day ln and day out enrolled for a perpetual course ln the busmess of servlng the publlc We learn from you what you want and how you want lt We study your tastes your needs and preferences and we stock our store accordlngly lt IS the award of your approval that makes our appllcatlon worth whlle Yes we learn our lessons every day enrolled ln the school that never closes The Mothers and Fathers of rnany of you are friends and patrons of this storey rnay we ask the sarne consrfderatzon from you, as you leave your Alma Mater to start lzfe on your own account - - 'HTCHE-GOETTI GERCQ Qhe Shoppiry Center gffjallas 4, THE SCI-ICDCDL THAT P I' I I' I I .fy I 1 1j11-juq- -3- - - -j-j- - - -5- - -j-y-,- -j-3-3- - -5-3 3'3"3- -I-I 3 -3- DALLAS LEADING PI-IOTOGRAHER CAN SERVE YOU MAKE THE APPOINTMENT NOW -3"3-3-3-I-5-3'3-3915-1-I-313-3-3-5-3-3-3-3-3-3- I 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 Elm Street at Akard 1 PHONE Y-5497 1 3-3- 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 A' 1 ' , E1 I 1 L L I L L L O I L . L - L Q L O I 1 F YN 'XJ l L L L L . 1 I I I I' L 1 1 L I 1 I I' L L L 1 I L L L I L I I 3 I I I I I Q J we ,xx I-I Y 'IIA vi New e9I'Iodel 691 The GREATER NASH SIX New Straight Lme Body Delco Electrical Equipment Perfected Valve In Head Motor Wonderful New Type Sprzngs ' Other Important features o com ort J - I 1 convemence and e cIency ul New top, set lov, with one large r c an ular O ts 'de door handles of br'ght silver fnlsll , """d0"' U' 'W' Pocket in le t ont door or tool case and tool! ., A curat gasoline ga gc on dash ew Curtains perfectly tted Lo ' front seat 'll sua broad Iv t'lted IV. s ie C'45l"U"5 New and do lily powerftl emergency Parking light on cowl brake on transm'ss'on -' R ardoorso ex raw' t or t'r s-33 I ul J ul if ul i NASH Mc LARTY I MOTOR CCD. I .I I .. - .. - - .. -g..g.g..g..g.g..g.n.g..I-I-I-I-h -I- -I-I- -I-I-I-I- -I-I-I- -I- -I-I-I-I-I-I-I-I-h I I I I I I I .I . I I ' I I I I I .I ,- I I I I I I I I I I I I I I' 1 I .I f I X ff I x ' I I . , X I I , A I n -I 5 Q ' w , I -16' NJ I T X , y fl xl I T 1 I I 'X X I 1 I ,X T 'i T 'I I' 'i T 'i T T T " I ,I . . .I - !- L I I 6' 'I I I - I ul I I I' I I I' I ' I 1 I I I . I I f f ' I I 175 2 I I I I e t g u I I : ' f ff f I I c e u N fi I -a' u Int uma lly Lo I Ind II ld I ll Q J I I : -! e f t Id lr C d I e 4 I I I I I I I I I I I I I EI - - -3- - - - - - - - - - - -3- -3-y-3- -y-3-3- -3-3-3- - -y- -3-5-j-5-5-3-y-3-5-3-3-y-3-3-3-1 IE f' f I' P I' I' F' f' I' f' I' I' I' F' I' I' I' I' I I .I I I I I I I I I I I P I I I iw K-l-l-K-l-l-l-K-l-K-l-i-l-K-C-K-l-K-l-K-i-K-l-K-l- -l-l-l-K-l-l-l-K-1-K-K-K-K-K 1 K I K C K K 4, :1:2'2:2:2:2 232215:512221225F12212221251E2E12E2E1?155E5:g.,..,,.,.p.g-. g il 111222: , - 6 l urn r r uru , 4 , gg l, uuuur 1 E U A 1 "Ts Swinging Spout Faucet ls Hours a Comfortable Sink? Can qou work at it, sitting or standing with equal comfort? All women interested in taking the drudgery and discomfort out of housework are invited to call at our showroom and see the beautiful line of Kitchen Sinks set 36 inches high -the height for comfort. You will not be importuned to buy. Dallas Plumbing Company, Inc. Phone X-4103 2425 McKinney Ave ,gy-ju-31,1513-xxjmm 1313 1x1x13 rxzxqy -nj 131xy-Q13-njzxzj-my-pjunjxjzxzj 3 y 1 j j 3 j il K l Rik You expect to obtam the best In muslcal perfectlon and beauty of tone when you buy a plano 7 You vvlll find lt only In the Ehemalhwxnlgrann Clnmpaug 1807 Commerce Street Dallas Complments PIGGLY VVIGGLY l f' I L i Patromze our Advertlser and mentlon L , THE VIKING I' , L ' L I' I I ' it helps us L .4 I V , L , L L L ' L I , L , L I I I I g.g.g- - g.g-Q. -1-L I-Q-Q-Q-I-Q-L-Q.g-Q.. -Q-Q-Q-1-Q-g.g. -Q. -1. - .. -Q.g. .g- -g.. -g. .L. - 'X' 'i . . . . 7 V .Q ' f' .L 1 I I I ' i' 'i 'J ' 1 XL ,I L 1 ' L 1 ,H ll ' a f -i ,Q 41 . . . , ,, L.-if I ,,. I T I I F , - l I , L I G . . L ' L T A -1 L , , , L -1 L , L ' L I 1 I of L ' L -L L -L L I I "' I I 1 , I , ' I I J , A , L I , I I ul , L I 1 I , 1 1 I 1 f- 1 I , T V u 1 1 I I I T ' A I K K K C K l K-K-K-l-K-W 1K1Q1K1S?K1k1l1l1liK1K1K1K1f1t1 -K-l-l- 'X' ul 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 Dependable Transportation 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I Perry Motor Company 1 1 1 1 You will save- -E your time and money 1 when you shop at I I THE PARK STORE 1 3914 Cedar Springs Road -E Telephone A-1429 1 1 DRY oooos AND NoT1oNs 1 MEN'S FURNISHINGS 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 j Oak Lawn Cleaners I PHONES: J,55o9, A4519 j 2918 oakiawn i I ul 1 1 Dodge Brothers Motor Cars C9 , 0 a COMMERCIAL PHOTOGRAPHER- Duplicate prints of any of the group photos in this book may be obtained upon application I ii QXAOTO I Ostteb Phone Yfl637 l7l3M Live Oak Shoe Repairing Is VVhat VVe Claim To Do M UN STERS' Il03 Elm Street, Near Grifhn Street V' 3-3-3- 3-3-3-3-3-3-3- -3-3-3-3 3-3-3-3-3-3-3-3- -3-3- -3-3- - -3-3-3-3- -3- - -3-3-3-3-3-3-3- E1:l'9"'9-l-l-1-l-l- K-K-K-k-i-K-K-t-l-l-t-t-1-L-t-x-Q-Q-Q-Q..Q-1.g.g.g-Q-g..g-Q-Q-Q-9.1-g.g.g..g..g.g.g EE D E A L E R S 3 Everything in Building Materials .! .l J 'E If you want to build, see us. In addition to helping you finance ,L your building, we can and will cheerfully render you our services -E in planning, securing contractor and supervising construction for 1 you. You will be pleased. .! .E Main, Pacific, Washington and Elm Streets i Telephone H-4161 .! .l .! 1 . .! .! .! g ROBERTSON RADIO Q OUR COURTESIES COMPANY i tv the Everything in Radio 1 - . . i North Dallas High School We are going to give away ,! Free one Crossley No. IO Q I I Receiving Set and various V In calling your attention to the beautif other Radio Equipment-Fgr -f ful new Capitol Theater we do so with I93ftlCUlal'S Call at Store- ' ' pride and sinceer convictions that your 1707 Main St. Qpposite O 1 student body will enioy an evening spent i with us . r Travis Avenue Grocery + Our policy will always be to give our and Market E patrons the best pictures obtainable. R, 0, INGRAM Proprietor : We carry a complete line of , - FANCY GROCERIES ' 4 I Lunch and Fresh Meats -E P t . At Your Service With Pleasure l eriljzggd gift 'S an Phone A-1427 4334 Travis Avenue ,ug We Deliver any time from 7:30 a.m. to 5:30 p. m. 'Q -x-x-s-x-x-s-5-x-x-x-3-x-3-x-x-x-x-x-x-m-x-x-x-x-m-x-x -5-1 -x-1-5 -is -x -x -x-x-x-s-m its AS Rlde the Street Save the Qar Dlfference DALLAS RAILWAY COMPANY M,Hme,.S Supply Q0 RADIO EQUIPMENT Wholesale and RetaIl We sell these Standard Lmes T ' ' FROST FONES is Flowers' Tflmmmgs cRoSLEY APPARATUS L - ALL AMERICAN TRANSFORMERS L Frames and Supplles MOON LOUD SPEAKERS : T I' I' Fresh Fragrant "Lang Quality" Lf Hardware and Ngtiggg Flowers FOI' all occasions 5 T F Sh R " L oe epalmg Lang Floral and Nursery 5 A P I 3908 Cedar Sprmgs Road L PHONE J 5288 DALLAS, TEXAS l2l4 Mam St a- k-K-K-K-t- -K-l---K-K L L ..vv.-, Q .vv-l. L 2 --,.' H L -:" 1' .V 1f'1' ' ,::: -":: " ,,.,-,1 5 .I I ,- dia ,L-2 ' ix L ' .. :Tf :'.'. - ' L A L 3 ,.,., 5 . v L i A',. l ...L L - f L ju-, AQQHE ZIA 1 I .,,. 1 I Z V . , I l ' A L L wFP, L as-L --Ll -LLL -L L: L I L L - l P' L L L L ' L L L L L L L L L iw, A A A A A LL - L I I T '- Q I 9 ' L ' . L I Vigil 3-3-3-y- -3-3-y- -3- -1- - -y-y- -3-3-3-y-,-j-3- -y-3-3-j- -3-3- -3-3-y-3- -5-3- -3-3-3-5-3-5-3 k A fractIon above wholesale Why pay more? Commerce Street a- T "Say It VVith Flowers" E -lun QQQQ-Q-Q-.QQQQQ-QQQQK-ln f Q- 1 QQQ 1 QQQQQ Qql- K-lp-Q1 1 KQQQQQQQQQKQK-Q-Q-Q .! .! .! .! .! DREYPUSS The BUY word , .! l kr .l J I Q Young lVlen's Clothes J , .! .! .! .! 1 We are pleased if we please you FYWOHCSI l E Batchelor fu- Griffin FULTGN MARKET Fresh and Salt Meats, Sausage, Dressed Th G dS ' D Si . ,! 6 00 mme mg We Poultry, Game ln Season j DELICATESSEN I .! sl 3309 K sf. DALLAS, TEXAS Ph 1 . mx Avondale 1543 ina A. 1084 904 Mam Street 5 S e , J .L I 1 HOOKER Telephone X 3154 J i Hardware Company 5 E. G. Marlow Company ,4 Succee in . ein: se o. ,L Om .d gc h 'C . "A Hardware Store ce Supplies, Statxonery, Engravlrng I . . . D I Amateur Photo Supplies, Kodaks and Fll"llSl"llRg ln keeplng wlfh Dallas 1 J 3 I Elm Street near Akard J 1807 Mann St. Dallas, Texas I IE KQKQLQQQQQKQKQQQL-QQQQQQKQQQQ-A111 QQQK1-QQQQQQK-KQKQQ-KQQQ I-QQKQlmQQQQKI-QQQQQQL.-Q.-Q-Qglntq QQ-A J .l L SANGER BROS. 1 1 1 1 I .! I I I I I Young Men's Suits or graduation, made for us by Fashion Park are the most stylish suits imaginable and reasonably priced alvvays. Young VVomen's F rocks Sheer, cool and fashionable- the choicest of the choice. Unmatchable in value. lts 1n Dallas Phone X 6210 When down town let s eat t Robertson s Sandwich Shop wi-:ERE Quality Service and Economy Meet SOMETHING DIFFERENT 107 North Akard St Opposite A Harris DALLAS Metropolitan Business College A. RAGLAND, President, Dallas, Texas "THE SCHOOL WITH A REPUTATIONH The Metropolitan is everywhere recognized as the most thorough and reliable Commercial School of the Southwest. Its record of Thirty- six Years affords ample and unquestioned as- surance of Efficiency, Satisfaction and Success. Don't experiment-don't take chances-get the Metropolitan Training and you will reap the rich- est returns on your investment. Write, wire or phone for full information. Phones J 5138 J 5503 Passmore E-r Moore s Grocery Fresh Meats Fruits and Vegetables We Deliver Any Amount Melba Theatre P.G.C , ' ' Distinctive Motion Pictures And Their Allied Arts Endorsed by The Council of Mothers and Parent-Teachers Association xl sl 54 ul J .! .! J .! .1 .! 1 . . .! .! .! .! .E .1 .l .! .1 .1 1 H , .! .1 ' ' a I .l ' ' .! 1 . . -! , .! .1 I .! .! H! . 1 - .! -1 . - - .1 .! .! .l H! 2 .E .1 .! 1 . .! , .I . .1 .1 .l H! . I. W A 11111 1 11 ameron Managing Director 3914 Cedar Springs Ave. Y 3 Y 3 1 - -WY' 'Y-3-3"3-l-3-3-l-1-Y'3-3'Y'1'3- 1 -3- 'Y ul .I .I .I I .I .L .I I .I .I I .I I .I .L .I I .L .I .I .I .I I lts the Taste that Tells Delzczous - L14 J J J u ul nd ul v J ul J Browns Flne Chocolates "Sweetest in 48 Statesfl 15 Complete Assortments More than a Hundred Varieties Par Excellence Embossed in lavender and gold-is a most beautiful package and contains a selection of the choicest goodies of them all. Each package containing many delightful surprises. The best and purest materials obtainable and twenty years of knowing how, enables us to produce a candy that will please the most exacting connoisseur. A complete line of 5 and 10 cent packages including "Let's Go" Bars. Our Guarantee with Every Box BRGVVINVS f : f Dallas I' A 1' F P' 1- I' A P' A 0 I' I 0 L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L I " t.Q.t. q.g.t.g...g..g.t. -g-g.g.g- -1.g.. ...1.4.Q.1.Q.1.Q,Q-1.g.c.g.g..g-1-Q-Q.t..t..Q...g..g...t.t.t-Q.g..L Q I 'I' .L L I I 'i T T T 'i T 'i T 'i T 1 T T ' 1 T T ' 1 ' T T 1 T v I I Y Y f 1- I I 1 l T T 'i T 'I T T ' V 4 I ' ' L I T 'I ' 1 T 'I T ul F I I 'T ' 1 T I T .I . I I 'i T 'T T 'i T 1 T I T I I I , n I ' : I I I I I I I I I I I I I I -I -3-X-3-I-3-3-3-I-I-I-3-3 3-1-3-1-I-3-5-1-3-3-3-3-3-1-H-3'3-3-3-3 I-3-3-3-1-3-3-3-3-3'5-3 5 3 P' L I ' Q-K-K-Q-1-Q-Q-Q-Q-1-g..Q..g.g.g.g.g. ..Q.g. - .. -4. -g.g.g.g.g.g. - - -g.g. .g.g...g.g.g.q.g .. -g.g 4. The Dallas Home Hardware of l-lousefurnishing Hart Schaffner fu- Marx S - We rive o serve Fine Clothes and Shy serifing to please BensonfSemai-is Co, ' 1-IUEY 5, PI-III-P l2l7 Main l2l9 Do You Realize - l'lovv essential the Povver and Light Company is to your mod' ern pleasure in the Theatre, in the School, Home, in Business? Work with your Utility that it may give you its utmost in Service DALLAS PCVVER 6- LIGHT CO. l 5' 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I 1 1 1 I 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 I 1 1 When You Want Any Kind of Q-SETHERN 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 . 1 Athletic Goods H 0 M E O F i See Chas. Ott 1 . 1 WE HAVE THEM, PRICED RIGHT Southern Home Cooking 1 1 1 D! 0 1 1 BRITLING CAFE-l-ERIA 1007 Elm St. Phone X6079 1316-18 Commerce St. r -i 1 ly -3-3-3 -3 ' -3-3-q -3-3 -ay-3 -3-I,- -3-5 -y-3-I -y-3-3-3-3-3-3-3-3-3-3-y- -5-y- -s,-3-3 A I' I . China 1 f' 1 I 1 1 1 1 I T f 1 1 1 1 3 1 I I f' 1 1 1 I P' 1 i P5 1 1 1 I P' 1 1 i 7' 1 1 1 I F 1 1 I 1' P' 1 1 1 1 I f 1 i f' 1 1 y 9 1 1 1 1 1 I f 1 I f 1 1 1 fx 1 1 1 I f' E-'i 1115115 C91 . A . , . ll ll 1121 , Class Rings Class Pins Commencement Invitations The L. G. Balfour Company, which has won a Nati'onal Friendship, is founded on faith. It is built solidly upon the belief of all its workers in the need of the American High Schools and Colleges for its services. It stands forth in all its strength because all its employees, working in unison over a long period of years, have sensed the spirit of the organizationg believe in themselves: believe in their productg believe it is an essential part ofthe educational system of our courztryg and believe absolutely in the power of the L. G. Balfour Company as a whole to give perfect satisfaction. E "ASK ANY SENIOR" 9 The Largest Cvold and Platinum Emblem Factory in the World. Il L. G. BALPQUR CQMPANY MANUFACTURING JEWELERS AND STATIONERS L. M. CLINE, District Manager . 3227 LEMMON AVE. Phone H-6822 DALLAS, TEXAS , , - L ,,,,, -1,4 , - 1- - - 'fine W iff, - , - .ea f-- f -.ef-fr, - --- f lCARRCLL S ARMY SFI-CRES U ,, . ,, U House of a Thousand Bargains 5331325111551 IND 2 5 Z 3. S, .Q D' E3 jk -s W Ku' 92 -s Q- U7 ff Eh 'S 07' Oo U 3. fa N-1 3 -il' -I OO cv UJ93 5 cv: in C90- W SO IND . N4 o LD W s 3' c: E Q-P D' .En E 9. C 'o UD 6' 5 :J cv ff 3 - - - -g.g. -Q-Q.. KKKQ-KK-in-lkkk In C1131 K 'Jl,,' Wf fy I V 4284 ,ff gg! , ,- ..Q.g..g. -t.g..t.. - ...Q-g.t..g. Iv I wr fs ' flll 41 EZ Zwcllllfgm J r l -,f ma 3 I vim I A f fgagulpw 5 -? A ffl , lll fn! f fylpikgfi ? JF? w Q 4 Txbnhp! uovc 1-" 1 X if Bfiy t.g. - -t. - -Q-g.g.Q. - .. Q.. fixsf 'gift S! 'J fffbi gi:-'f ff f I:-I Ill N? I L3 Q 2 is V Wim S I ,Zvi F-55 I! 'fl 11: Brll ana' ilu fn! trlrplroflc QU!! gy ii X -1- 1 1-Qnlu-Ku Q- -l-C -t. .. -g.. - -1. -g.. -t.g -K-I-K-Q-K-K-lil lk K-K if .I .I I I .I .I .I .I .I .I .I I .I I I I .I I I .I .I .I .I .I .I .I .I .I .I .I I I .I I I T ul .a .I ul ul ul .I 'I' 2 f x0""""r S 'M On March 10 1876, m a noxsy machme shop at Boston, the telephone was born Alexander Graham Bell, the young teach er of deaf mutes, had dedlcated hls llfe to restormg the PTCCIOUS glft of volce to hxs puplls Durmg hrs experlmcnts he dxscovered a new prlncxple of sound transmlsslon whlch brought the hope that some day men mlght hear each other s voxces though separated by hundreds of mlles T at dream has come true Today you may send your vorcwyozz-to anyone any where 1n the Umted States by Long Dls- tance telephone It w1ll carry you to your famxly and frlends, It w1ll brxng them to ou Ask the Long Dlstance operator about Statlon to Statron calls, partrcularly the low rates prevmling after 8:30 p. m. SOUTHWESTERN BELL TELEPHONE Co. Your Voice is You- Visit Them by Telephone 1 .. .. .. - .. - - - .g.g.t. .. .. Kg t.t. ul 4 ' f f l fax . P f F I - if .... f ff f rn j I " 47 lf Q fl V- -4 L . 7 f 4 77 I F... f If 1'f--5':+'- r - ,. L af' - If f" J If-' -.:. ,. . viz' 5 ' ' 1'--f I - - fa ' 0 f 1-, 1 rf" - 2.2 21 4. 32.-f' , ,.fA7"'1i tw page ll WV - rl " A X Kl'."'-I 1 nl. 3 G 1 My -, 1 3, V1 1-1, jr, . 1 ff P- W: 4: 5' . I It I X , V mtv' 'wx vw -M 1 V . V.. 1 IIE, -I wh,gf.1 H45 -A X Nik -113,1 P 'I -.' ill? if " ,. ' f .Tlllfif I lj wr I ,' A, f -,zLf1'fil'a1-,IQ " ,X -,ffm 'lll'l'4, LVM V -e 'A VI f' 7: -' f'f " XX Jgdw re l 'are r-I h ll 4, 1- ,JZ 1- '7 ' ff h ,a :man S' X X -X glxtll, Benton, Mi ' 'fi ififfiif 'J' XX. A ' "' ' ' 5 77137 ' v. I ,-It' f. "-' .1 X Ji-5. 'L V fngdk .Mi 4. ya E: i-5 2 f .lf - 4. . - ,l V N l X '. f 7 X gfsf-'fu ,, ,Q f 'V lm 12411 . 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Suggestions in the North Dallas High School - Viking Yearbook (Dallas, TX) collection:

North Dallas High School - Viking Yearbook (Dallas, TX) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1


North Dallas High School - Viking Yearbook (Dallas, TX) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1


North Dallas High School - Viking Yearbook (Dallas, TX) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1


North Dallas High School - Viking Yearbook (Dallas, TX) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1


North Dallas High School - Viking Yearbook (Dallas, TX) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1


North Dallas High School - Viking Yearbook (Dallas, TX) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1


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