North Dallas High School - Viking Yearbook (Dallas, TX)
- Class of 1926
Page 1 of 184
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 184 of the 1926 volume:
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PUBLISHED BT' THE
SENIOR CLASS OF
THE NOIKTH DALLAS
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, M MANAGER
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To describe without flat-
tering, to record with-
out exaggerating, to de-
pict without embellish-
- ing, the students, the
activities, the ideals of
North Dallas High
School during the cur-
rent year-this is the
aim of the 1926 Viking.
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Fair, capable, unself-
i s h , sympathetic,
true to her convic-
tions, Miss Elizabeth
Dice has made an in-
on North Dallas
High. To her, whom
we hold in high es-
' V teem, we dedicate
A ,A 3 this 1926 Viking.
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l I. Administration
J II. Classes
I V. Gym and
R. O. T. C.
VI. School Life
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CLINTON P. RUSSELL
HIC passing of our friend, Mr. Clinton P. Russell, was felt more
poignantly by North Dallas than by any other school in the city,
as he was vitally connected with the very founding of our school.
For ten years Mr. Russell was president of the Board of Education,
and it was he who conceived the idea of North Dallas High School.
Before our school was constructed he took many trips at his own expense
to various cities in the United States seeking plans for a high school build-
ing for Dallas.
Almost everyone who has seen our school remarks on its beautiful
front. The imposing archway is of Mr. Russell's own design. He
personally supervised the construction of our school. Every day for two
years he visited the scene of building, looking after the minute details.
Not only did he consider the material conveniences of our education,
but he also considered our esthetic needs. Mr. Russell selected the
shrubbery and planned its arrangement on the school grounds. He was a
world traveler, and he shared with the pupils the cultural benefits of these
trips. Not infrequently he stopped his work to come to North Dallas to
lecture for some class or at assembly and to illustrate with pictures, curios,
and souvenirs collected on his tours.
Mr. Russell gave his entire life to service. North Dallas High School
will always stand' as a monument to his untiring efforts and unselfish
-LUCY LEICH LANEY.
G. VV. HAMILTON
W. C. LLQMMON N. R. CIKKJZIEIQ
iPI'Ef1:lZ37If of Yfmzrfl of 8ffNf!1fi071 SllfBl'i7lf57llft?llf of SFAOUJJ'
L. V. STOCKARD F. B. CAUTHORN
SltfE7'Z'i.l'0l' of High SFAOOXI Jffifffzfzr S1lf5l'i7lfE!LlZE7ll'
-, I 2 Fig ,-
ortfz 'Dallas 'Parent-Teachers,
ARENT-TEACHERS' ASSOCIATIONS are a recognized factor in
child welfare work. Such organizations bring about a closer rela-
tionship between parents and teachers, resulting in a better under-
standing of the students by both.
The Parent-Teachers' Association of the North Dallas High School
is one of the largest in the city. Our president, Mrs. Bowen Cox, is a
most 'capable woman. Service for others with no thought of self is her
motto, and under her efficient guidance and with the hearty co-operation
of every member of the club, much good has been accomplished thistyear.
Splendid instructive programs have been given once each month. One
of the outstanding accomplishments of the organization this year has been
the awarding of a 5150 scholarship to a graduate of the January class,
assisting this student in obtaining a higher education. Along with this
work we have a students' aid fund. This fund is for the purpose of en-
abling worthy pupils to continue their studies.
As far as possible we have supplied books for the library and secured
the loan of a few of the best pictures from the Dallas Art Association.
We assist in every way possible in the fostering of suitable entertainment
for the students, and quite a few interesting programs have been given.
Service is 0ltf ccaiclz 'ZU0l'tl',
Child cuelfarc' our aim,
Baller living condifiorzr
The success llzal we claim.
-Mus. R. L. HARDY,
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To the Students of
ylforifz .'DalZzzr High School:
While strolling last summer. in one of our northern cities, I ran
across a building that had a large bulletin board in the yard, and in
letters large enough to be seen a hundred feet away was this sen-
tence: "There is a man Within you greater than the man you are."
It had a peculiarly gripping effect on me, and I meditatcd on
it long afterwards. The longer one thinks about it the more start-
ling it becomes. l determined to bring it home to my students,
and at the first opportunity to let them have it.
- A great thought is undying. It goes on and on, and its influence
is unlimited. My young friends, take this with you. While it
says "man," this is in a general sense, and is equally applicable to
the co-eds. If the full realization of what this sentence means
finally bursts upon you, it will make you a better man or Woman,
and this is my hope and prayer.
N. R. CROZIER,
Superintandmt of Schoolr.
To the Smdemfr of
Qforlh Tailor Higfz School:
It is a source of satisfaction to the principal of this school to know
of the loyal and eliicient work that has been done this year by the teachers
and students who have had charge of our school publications. We have
been proud of the school news and the way it has been presented in our
local papersg of the Norther as a masterpiece of school literary effort, and
of our Annuals that have been artistic and attractive in every way. The
work that is done by pupils along this line develops, trains, and educates
them just as class work does. There seems to be, however, the play ele-
ment which enters into the student activity work that gives an incentive
not found in the regular class room work. This feeling that doing worthy
things is merely play and that it is a pleasure to be able to work is a feel-
ing we hope our boys and girls will have. To love one,s work although it
may be hard and tedious is most desirable and we must remember with
"Plmfm'eJ lie fhifheft 'where no 77f6Kl.1'Zl7'8.f feem:
There? nor L2 feaf fhfzt falff upon the grown!
But hold: rome joy of rifenfe or of round,
Some Jjvrite hegolteh of a .rzmzmer fZ7'6fl77L.,7
E. B. CoMs'roeK.
af 12 '-
-My IS yt-s
Frou! mu' lofi lo right:
C. W. HILL, A. B., L. L. B.-University of Texas 'Public Speaking
CLEO IRISH ------- - Librarian
EDNA HINDE, A. B.-University of Texas - - Spanish
FLORENCE TAYLOR, A. B.-University of Texas - - - cqllalheinafirs
E. B. COMSTOCK, A. B., M. A., Oberlin, Ohio-Chicago University - '1'rim'ijml
NELL LAWLER, A. B.-Trinity University - - - i1.7IflIfhl'lII!Ifil'.Y
Suomi row lcfl lo rigfzl: Q
MYRTLE CLOPTON,'A. B., M. A.-Univ. of Texas, Columbia Univ. - Laliu
CORINNE GREENWELL, Gregg Diploma-Chicago - Slczmgrapliy ami Typing
MILDRED SHERMAN ------- Office Jsxislanl
OLGA HUVELLE ----- ' - - Ojlce Jlxsixlarzl
EARL PARKER, A. B.-Austin College ------ 'Physics
ANNABEL TYSON-Univ. of Virginia, Chicago Normal of Physical Education -
- - - - - - - - - - - Gym Inslrurlor
DOROTHY WHITE ------- - Gym Jlssislant
W. T. TARDY, A. B., M. A.-Baylor and S. M. U. ---- Spanish
SARAH MERIWETHER, A. B., M. A.--Univ. of Texas, Columbia Univ. Hisfory
Third row left lu riglzl:
J. B. WHITE, B. S.4Peabody College ------ 'Biology
E. D. WALKER, A. B.-Austin College - Com. Qvug., Com. Law, Hixtory
EUGENIE TERRY, A. B.-Trinity University ----- Hislory
ELIZABETH DICE, M. A.-University of Texas - - .Jllalhcinalicx
BESS FERGUSON, A. B.-University of Texas -- Cifirs and Erononzicr
F. M. DELANEY, A. B., M. A.-University of Texas - - - Hi.vl0ry'
L. H. BAKER, A. B.-Trinity University ---- - 'Biology
A. W. HARRIS, A. B.-Tulane University - L7lI!1fhL'HIllfit'.Y and Sorial Scirizrc
Nor in lhc piclnrv:
JOHN BULOCH, Sergeant U. S. Army - - - R. O. T. C. lrzxlrurfnr
LUCILLE DAVIS, A. B.4University of Texas - - - - Spanixh
D. K. LANSING, Major, Field Artilery-U. S. Army - - - R. O. T. C.
.IEFFIE D. PRINGLE, A. B., M. A.-T. C. U. ---- .foumzalirm
LAVINIA RAWLINS, A. B., M. A.-Univ. of Texas, Columbia Univ. - Lalin
FLEMMA SNIDOW, A. B., B. S.-William Woods, Peabody - Erzglirfi
From' row Iefl In riglll:
FLOY AGNEW, A. B.-University of Texas
- - Erzglifh
JANE PARKER, A. B., M. A.-Columbia Univ., Univ. of Texas Jllafhwzznrics
EVELYN CARRINGTON, A. B., M. A.--University of Texas - - Lalin
GERMAINE VVILLIAMSON, B. S.--University of Paris, France - Frcnclz
RUTH BAKER, A. B.-S. M. U. ----- English
LUCILLE BROWN, A. B.-S. M. U. ------ Englisff
ELLEN MEADOR, A. A., Ph. B.-University of Chicago - 'Domuslic .Ari
MARION WANN, B. F.-University of Oklahoma - 'Drawing and fD4'5igning
Secomi row lufl fo right:
ANNE HILT ------- Sindy Hall Tvafher
ELLA G. BIC-BEE, A. B.-Southwestern University - - Registrar
ADELE EPPERSON, A. B.-University of Texas - - - Ezzglislz
MYRTLE WHITELY, A. B.-University of Texas ---- Hixrury
RUTH CURTIS-Univ. of Chicago, Univ. of Colorado, Nortlwt-stern Univ. nW!'n.vir
EDITH MORRIS, B. S.-C. I. A. - - ',Drm1u.vfit' Ntit'1zt'e, Huw." EUlI7I0l1l.lC.Y
Third row fefl lo right:
NELL BEASLEY A. B.-University of Texas ---- Erzglixlz
MYRTLE BYRD, B. S.-Columbia University and Judson College English
C. I.. FORD, A.
BESS SCOTT, B.
F0lIl'fll row leff lu
B.--University of Texas -
S.-Peabody - -
A. B., M. A.-Baylor -
Te x as
MATTIE GRAY, A. B., M. A.-University of
C. L. SYRON, A. B.-Washington and Lee University
H. Y. WITMEYER, B, C. S.-Ohio Northern University
LILA BLAKE, B. S.-Mississippi State College -
Efzglixh and Lnfiu
- - 5ngli.vh
- Lflcrl., Co 111. Lau'
L'!1Ugl'1Ip!1j' ami Typirzlg
C. M. MORPHIS, A. B.-Southwestern University - - English ami Jlflafh.
L. E. DE MUMBRUM, A. B., M. A.-W. Ky. State 'IiCZlCl"lE1'S, Col., Peabody, Hixfory
XV. G. SCARBOROUGH, B. S., M. E.-University of Texas - J'lfl1rchmzica1 'Du'g.
J. C. OEHLER, A. B.-Princeton University ---- g771lall1w1mlit'x
-..ggi I7 Eb..-
' u x
The P acuity Follies
N the afternoon of january I4 a brilliant array ol' talent gathered
for the purpose of presenting a program for the benefit of the
Wilson Memorial Fund.
The star of the performance was the dignihed and esteemed mathe-
matics teacher at North Dallas, Miss Elizabeth Dice. Miss Dice por-
trayed the role of Cleopatra very excellently. Misses Agnew, Ferguson,
and Gray and Mrs. Clopton were handmaids to the queen. Oriental
atmosphere and color was .lent by these Fastern attendants.
Wearing hats belonging to each period in American history Misses
Meriwether, Brown, Davis and Mesdames Irish and Whitely entered
while an appropriate song was being sung by Miss Nell Lawler.
lVlr. C. VV. Hill showed remarkable cleverness as a blackfaced come-
Messrs. Scarborough and Oehler were riots in their unusual act.
-An outstanding number on the bill was the musical marvels. Misses
Rawlins and Carrington proved their ability to play an unlimited number
Mrs. Annabel Tyson and Miss Dorothy White captivated the audi-
ence with their graceful and beautiful Spanish Dance.
So popular did the vaudeville prove that at the close of it batteries of
cameras were focused on the aspiring actors and actresses.
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BE GUIDED B7' THE STAR
.0431 IQ Ega..
The Class of June 1926
EYOND seas, beyond centinents lies the land of the Midnight Sun, a
realm of peaceful serenity, a region where the obseureft night is bright-
ened with the hopeful gleam of the great light-giving planet.
Here the harsh activity, the busy hum of life, the glaring reality of the
business of living are veiled over with the soft clfmness that prevails throughout
the region. Here the colorful conflict of man against man, the gI'i1Ul1CSS of the
feud between right and might, and the clash between fact and fancy H-nd sub-
dued tones under the soft glowing radiance permeating this haven of seclusion.
A dreamy ethereal calm pervades the retreat with soothing sway. Here life is
beautiful and here lifels chief influence is the Majestic stream of light flooding
the land of the Midnight Sun.
Despite, however, its Majestic repose the region breathes and swells with the
full, poignant force of semi-darkness and its deep underlying potentialities,
creating an atmosphere of anticipation. That the unreal twilight will brighten
and that the soft film will be withdrawn from the sun's rays is promised by the
ominous calm of the great North. The lurid darkness has the spirit and signi-
ficance of the dawn, and just as the dawn unfolds to the dayls bright glamour
so does the Midnight Sun gradually cast off from it the mantle of dusk and take
on the new vigor of brightly celestial light.
In like manner, we the seniors of a school symbolized by the heroic North-
land dwell in our scholastic Land of the lylidnight Sun where the light of life
now has the veiled cast of the scholarly atmosphere. Here we feel little of the
distant tumult going on in the bigger world beyond us where success hnds a
glowing crown while failure meets with glaring exposure. There the sun of
life is bereft of its dark medium. There its rays are dazzling, glaring and
harsh. We know that so far we have been shaded and protected, that the harsh-
ness of life has been presented to us in subdued impressions.
And yet we feel that eager anticipation, the awakening of the dormant force
within us that bids us embark in the Viking ship and sail away from the soft
dusk of the homeland to the land of unveiled reality and to meet the tests which
brand us openly as victors and vanquished-where all sail under the sun of eX-
perience, far brighter and far more glorious than the rehned Midnight Sun of
We hold sacred our little Land of the Midnight Sun. It has furnished the
idealistic atmosphere preparatory to our voyage into the breadth of the world.
It has breathed to us of the quiet joys of life. It has engraved an impression
of truth and beauty not effaceable. It has bound our associations by a common
tie. We are and always shall be of the Land of the Midnight Sung and as that
sun shines in the physical darkness so do we hope to impart a gleam into the
darkness of mankind's being. Z.KA'I'HI9lRINE HALL.
Senior 726 Committees
Lucy Leigh Laney
Martha Catron Wh iteley
S eiiior Play
S eitioi' Day
. Lucy Leigh Laney
Lillie Del Masters
Lela Mae Shields
Ring and Tin
Johnnie Lee Caston
Entered from El Paso High Schoolg Vice-l'res-
ident of El Circnlo Espanol, Norther Staffg Vik-
ing Staff, lga Revista Staff.
Vlihen the day is dark and dreary and you'rc
feeling sad and hlnc, '
XVhen your heart's not heating reg'lar and your
head is aching too--"C. Avery"
WIN I F RED CUTLER .
lfntered from Houston, Texas. Delpliian Society. K
lfVho hasn't fallen under the mystic spell of those
vig, brown eyes? .
Entered from Milam School. Hi-Y, First lieu-
tenant R. O. T. C. '
A versatile and clever hoy of the very best Sort.,
Entered from Oak Cliff High School. ,Commer-
cial Club, Treasurer Terpsichorean Club. A
Irene is one of those few girls that are always
striving to please.
Entered from Forest High. Track Teatn ,Z4, '25,
Real worth requires no interpreter.
Entered from Farlnersville High School.
W7e wish we could know you longer.
Entered from Gladstone High School, Gladstone,
New Mexico. Vice-President of Commercial Club:
Girl Scouts, Treasurer of Perigon Club '24g Vice-
President of Perigon '25,
An adorable girl with a pleasing personality and
zt very pleasant smile.
FRED M. KLEBER, JR.
Entered from Travis School, Iloys' Council,
Minstrel '23g Football team '24, '25,
Fred is an all-round fellow-we are proud to
call lntn one of our football stars.
MARTHA B. LEONARD
Entered from! Rusk School. Girl Reserves: Girls'
Council, Linz pins, Norther Staff.
E One of our most distinguished red-heads.
ARTHUR C. SCOTT, JR.
Entered from Monroe City High School, Mon-
roe, Louisiana. Band.
NVl1o could he a truer friend, or a more perfect
gentleman than Arthur?
fl lie .-
-. ,gl 2 2 To .
Entered from Travis School. Honor roll '23,
Thelma has a pleasing personality. Everyone
5 'i 1
FRANKIE ELLEN RAY
Entered from Travis School. Secretary of Pcri- V ,
QOH Club '24, '263 Vice-President of Perigon Club 24, 25, '26-
, VVe love Frankie Ray, and-"there's a reason." llkCS hef-
EARLE LYNN VVADSWORTH
Entered from Crockett School. fBandg Philoso-
phian Literary Society. -
Earle has a personality that assures hiin successf
Entered from Travis School, Secretary of Periq
' gon Clubg Linz pinsg Les Abielles 325.
1 ' A daughter of the gods-
' Divinely tall, and most divinely fair.
' RONALD W. IACKMAN f
' Entered from Travis School.
1 NVe know his sterling worth.
5 LILLIE DELL MASTERS
l Q Entered from Bryan High School. Les Aheillesg
i l' Perigon Clubg Norther Staff.
l Her sparkling wit hides the great depth of her
i T ' heart.
Entered from Highland Park High School.
Hi-Yg Bandg Orchestra.
A boy who has rendered real service to North
Dallas with his musical ability.
ORA HELEN NELLE
Entered from Temple High School. Girl Re-
Servesg President of- Delphian Society 'ZSQ Officer
of Girls' Council 'ZSQ Debating Team '25g Green-
wood Declaination ,255 Honor Roll '25.
Ora is one of our sweetest girls. If you knew
her, you would think so, too.
Entered from Fannin School.
Spurgeon is quiet and reserved, but il man of
force when needed.
MYRL GUYNES '
Entered from Beaumont High School. El Cir-
The kind of girl we just can't do without.
23 Eg. ...
,IUANITA MARIE PHILLIPS
Entered from Forest High.
Few bear unconsciously the spell of lovliness.
FRANCES CATHERINE COATES
Entered from Rusk School. f
A quiet mind is richer than a CYOWI1.
RAYMOND WOOD i
Entered from Rusk School. Radio Club: First
Lieutenant R. 0. T. C. -
He thinks his own thoughlgs to himself. Orig-
inal beyond measure. 4
MARY KATHERINE HUFFHINES
Entered from Richardson High School. Glee
Club '24g Honor Roll '23, '24, ,255 English Medal
'ZSQ Delphian Societyg Chemistry Club.
Silence sweeter is than speech.
SINAH MAE CLARKSON i
Entered from Texarkana, Arkansas. Perigon
Clubg Girl Reserves.
A true friend to all.
WILLIE BESS BURR
Entered from Vickery Place School. Secretary
of Perigon Club '24g Chemistry Club.
A live wire and a good student.
Entered from Oak Cliff.
A valued classmate.
Lorraine High School, Lorraine, Kansas. Com
mercial Clubg Terpsichorean Club.
Helen is very quiet and unassumingg her sim-
plicity and gentleness make everyone like her.
Entered from Rusk School. Chemistry Club
Los Sabios. f
In every rank of great or small,
'Tis industry supports us all.
Entered from Cranston High School, Cranston
Rhode Island. Girl Reservesg President of Cami
Fire Girls ,2S, '26.
An earnest worker, a true friend, a loyal school
-..gif 24 2425..-
' 1' -'
Entered from Carrolton High School. Four Linz
Pinsg El Circulo Espanol, Girl's Councilg Report-
er for Masqueg Latin Club, Delphian Literary So-
cietyg Volley Ball '25g Norther Staff '26g Editorl
in-Chief of Senior Publicationg Editor of:La Re-
vista del Circulo Espanol.
Kathrine's stellar ability and very' pleasing per-
sonality have made her one of North Dallas' most
treasured assets. .
GLADYS GLADDEN V, ,
Entered from Grand Saline High School. El
Circulo Espanol. ,
Her ways are ways of pleasantness,
And all her paths are peace. .Q
IOHN J. STUART
Entered from Vickery Place School. Perigon
Clubg T-Square Club. f ' '
Worth made this gentleman. ,
Entered from Rusk School. El Circulo Espanolg
Perigon Clubg Commercial Club.
Dorothy holds our admiration because of her
ability and sweet sincerity.
ELEANOR HOVIS I
Entered from Carrington High School, Pitts-
burg, Pennsylvania. Les Abeillesg Girl Reserves.
Eleanor is popular because she has a pleasing
personality, an ever present smile, and a cheerful
word for everyone.
HELEN PREVVETT SHROPULOS
Entered from Milam School. Perigon Clubg
Nothing is impossible to a willing heart.
MAXMILLAN EUGENE STRAUS
Entered from Bryan Street High School. Philo-
sophiang Literary Societyg Hi-Yg Commercial
Clubg Sergeant R. O. T. C.
If", there were a few more people like Max, life
would be really worth living.
Entered from Forest High School. Hi-Y '25
'26g Track '24 '25 '26g Philosophian Literary So-
ciety '24. I
" Such popularity must be deserved.
E CLARENCE ELLIOT KENNEMER
' Entered from Milam School. Tennis '26, Golf
Clubg Philosophiang El Circulo Espanolg Viking
Elliot is sincere in all he does, a friend well
MURIEL ELIZABETH STRLCKLAND
Entered from Corsicana High School. President
Girl Reserves '261 Secretary Terpsichorean '26g
Norther Staff '25 '26,
The world's greatest modern poct.
Entered from Fannin School. Secretary and
Treasurer of Junior Hi-Y '23g Hi-Y '25, '26g Cap-
tain R. O. T. C. Crack Companies '23, 'ZSQ Camp
Dgxllas '24g Norther Staffg Los Sabios '2Sg Perigon
His picture we find in many a coquette's heart.
LAURA A. MAYO'
Entered from St. Mary's College. Honor Roll
'25. ' ' .
Inclividuality is the key-note to Laura's person-
Entered from Travis School. YSecretary of Chem!
istry Clubg Hi-YQ Captain R. T. C. N-
Gene paddles his own canoe: as a result .he's
never at sea. E
Entered from Fannin School. Palette and Pen
Wlhat a sweet delight her winning fpersonality
JOHN H. GAGE
Entered from Lipscomb School. Hi-Y: Chem-
istry Clnbg Thrift Directory Viking Staffg Jour-
nalism Stafig Philosophian Literary Society.
One of nature's noblemen.
BONNIE JEAN TROUTT
Entered from Vickery Place School. Commer-
cial Clubg Palette and Pen Club.
Her face radiates with the goodness and loveli-
ness sof her nature.
Entered from Milam School. Junior Dramatic
Clubg Music Club: Spelling Contest '23. I
We fell sure that with her friendly manner and
ability for hard work Eloise will find her place in
JAMES A. PATTERSON
Entered from Bryan High. Minstrel '25 '26g
Captain R. O. T. C.g Camp Dallas, '24 '25 '26g
,Efficiency Medal '24g Viking Staff '26,
Truly a military man, and how handsome he
looks in his uniform!
' ELIZABETH GERARD
Entered from Milam School. Girl Reserresg
Of her sweet voice in echoing hearts
A sound must long remain.
ROBERT CLARKE NETTLES
Entered from Fannin School. Perigon Club.
He is of sterling worth.
...Ugg 2 6 lk..-
IOHNNIE LEE CASTON
Entered from Travis School. Palette and Pen
Club '24, '25, '26: Delphian Society '25, l26: Latin
Club '26: Linz Pin: Viking Stat? '26. Y ,,
A heart and a soul such as we all wish for.V
NOEL AKERS V
Entered from Sherman Junior High School,
Sherman, Texas. Golf Club. '
Noel's personality, friendliness, and willing eff
forts vary inversely as his size. '
FRED MARTIN, JR.
Entered from Milam School. Sergeant R. G.
T C A
An abridgement of all that pleasant in man.
Entered from Fannin School. Chemistry Clnbgi
Minstrel '26: El Circulo Espanol: Second Lien-
tenant R. O. T. C.
A firm believer in the efficacy of business admin-
istration. A real thinker.
ODESSA VVALTERS 4 .
Entered from Travis School. Delphian Society:
Latin Club: Terpsichorean-Club.
Odessa is very fair,
Always at ease and free from care.
Entered from Milam School.
May every man mind his own business.
Entered from Jacksonville, Texas. Los Sabios
'23, '24g Delphian Society: Representative in
Spelling' Contest l23, '26: El Circulo Espanol:
Chemistry Club: Noi-ther Staff: Linz Pins.
Kindness, intelligence and serenity are only zz
small part of Margaret's virtues.
BEN B. HIGH
Entered from Forest. Football substitute '25:
Football Second Team '2-lg Second Team Basket-
Sigh no more, ladies, sigh no more:
Men were deceivers ever.
Entered fromiSt. Mary's College. Perigon Club:
Orchestra: VVhat Next.
The possessor of lovely ways.
Entered from Oak Cliff High School. Commer-
cial Club. '
Sweat promptings nnto kindest deeds were in
her very looks.
-T at 27 re-
Entered from Bridgeport High School, llridge-
port, Texas. El Circulo Espanol.
A bundle of virtues, few faults to confess,
Her lovliest nature is unselflshness.
Entered from Vickery Place School. Chemistry
Clubg Sergeant R. O. T. C.g Radio Clubg Bandg
HELEN MARGARET BRIDEWELL
Entered from Travis School. Spanish Club.
Slow and easy, and a steadfast friend.
Entered from Houston School. Baseball '25 '26
Camp Dallas '24, '25. , Sergeant R. O, T. C.
"Good lookin' " is one of those raven haired gen-
tlemen that you just can't help liking. .
CLAUDINE L. FANNING
Entered from Rusk Schoolg' Commercial Clubg
Masque, El Circulo Espanolg Los Sabiosg Spanish
Declamationg Viking Stattg Senior Publication
Staffg Four Linz Pinsg Home Lighting Contest.
To gild the lily or to paint pure gold
Is foolish and ridiculous in the extreme.
FRED CATHY '
Entered from Fannin School. Perigon Club '24 gl' n
Chemistry Clubg Linz Pin '25g Camp Dallas '25g
Home Lighting Contest '2S.
Noble and high-minded, he is a seeker after
JUANITA CHAPMAN f
Entered from Travis School. Vice-President of
Perigon Clubg Les Abeilles.
A brilliant mind and a helping hand are the
things we will long remember about Nita.
John is big in- body and bigger in heart.
Entered from Houston School. Minstrel '26
The cases of Casey are colossal.
gt LNEZ HALL
Entered from Fannin School. Girl Reserves.
The lnildest manners and the gentlest heart.
Entered from Van Alstyne High School.
Known by few, but well worth knowing.
-..gig 2 8
Entered from Houston School. Treasurer Peri-
gon Clubg Philosophian Literary Society, Hi-Yg
Major R. O. T. C.g Viking Staifg Camp Dallas
'23, '24,' 253 Crack Companies '24, '25, Latin
Club '25, Commander of Cavalry Troop C.
Our modern Napoleon.
Entered from Rusk School. Palette and Pen
Always smiling, always sweet.
MAC GREGORY i
Entered from Austin High School, Austin, Texas
Mac is a musician, an athlete, and a gentleman.
ADA BERNIECE SIMMONS
Entered from Highland Park High School.
Berniece has not been with us long, but in that
short time she has made many friends.
EARL CULLUM Q
Entered from Amarillo High School, Amarillo,
Texas. President of Radio Club 'ZSQ Chemistry
Clubg Senior Publication Staff.
Earl does easily whatever is difficult for others.
Entered from St. Louis, Missouri. XYl1at Nextg
A truly charming girl.
Entered from Neosho, Missouri,
Faithful, kind and lovable.
Entered from Travis School. Orchestra, Music
Cluhg Norther Staff, Senior Sparkler Staffg Chem-
Music hath charms, Leonard hath both.
Entered from Sari Jacinto School. El Circulo
Evelyn is one of the favored few-an artist of
JOHN J. STUART
Entered from Yickery Place School. T-Square:
John's business-like manner and pleasing person-
ality assure his success.
JAMES EDWIN McCARROLL
Entered from Jacksonville, Texas.
'Most all good things come in little packages.
BRAXTON M, GUll4l.lllCAU
Entered from Travis School.
VVe hope that in later years she will have as
many friends as she has now. i ' A.
CHARLIE ARTHUR HANOVER
Entered from Y. M. C. A. Day High School.
President of Chemistry Club '2,5. ' W
Frivolous on the outside, but a heart of gold
MARGARET nm SHA HAYNES
Entered from Sam Houston School. Perigon
Margaret is the sort of girl that appeals to ev-
MYRTLE 1fLIf:'rC1-IER i '
Entered from Sam Houston School. Girl Rc-
servesg President of Commercial Club 'Z5.
A strong link in a chain of friendship.
MARY EVANGELINE WITHERS
Entered from Shreveport, Louisiana. Commercial
A true friend to all she knows, and she knows
HAZEL BELLE HOLT
'Entered from Milam School. Girl Reservesg
Perigon Clubg Commercial Club.
1 ,. Jolly and friendlyg a girl that everyone likes.
Entered from Rusk School. Golf '25, '26g T-
Square Club. '
Haskell's popularity is the outcome of his pleas-
ing personality andobliging manner.
. EVELYN MASON
I Entered, from Sam Houston School. Perigon
Club '23, '24, '25.
A lovely lady, garmented in light.
A FRANCES DAVVSON
Entered from Columbus, Ohio. Delphian Liter-
ary Societyg Vice-President of Girl Reservesg
'Tis good will that makes intelligence.
Entered from Travis School. Les Abcillesg Le
Circle cl, Anatole France,
True to her every task.
BERTHA MAE LANDERS
Entered from Marshall, Texas. .'Treasurer of
Palette and Pen Club '24g
Pen Club '25g Art Editor
One can easily tell that
From the look she gives
of The Viking '26.
she is' witty and wise
BUCKNER ABERNATHY MCKINN EY
Entered from Fannin School. Radio Club.
A boy one may be glad to call a friend.
Wl LLI E DEE WITTE
Secretary of Palette and
from her beautiful eyes.
Entered from Rusk School. Reporter for Com-
mercial Club '25g Linz Pin '24,
How pleasant is her company.
GLADYS LOUISE BONVMAN '
Entered from Fannin School. Parlianientarian
of Delphian Society: El Circulo Espanol.
X Clever, merry and well liked by all-that,
MAYME SUE ROBINSON
Entered from Brown School. Linz Pin 'Zig
Presidettt of Los Sabios '25.
Craciously graceful, and gracefully gracious.
Entered from Fannin School. Perigong Delph-
ian 3 .Girl Reserves 5 Masque.
Marie is a charming girl, admired for her poise
Entered from Travis School. Commercial Club
If he pleased, .he pleased by manly ways.
NANNIE MAE PARTEN
'Entered from Fannin School. Girl Reserves:
Delphian Society: Perigon Club.
To thee only is granted
A heart ever new,
To always be open
To always be true.
THEODORE C. KISSEL
Entered from Travis School.
Though his thoughts are unspoken,
llc is capable of things unknown.
Entered from Forest High School. Girl Re-
serves: El Circulo Espanolg Volley Ball '25,
Aloha is an all-round athlete, besides being a
good sport and a true friend.
VVILLIAM EDVVIN CAMPBELL .
Entered from Fannin School. Chemistry Clubg
Radio Club. '
Jolly, good looking, and sincere. ' i
Entered from Hockaday. Perigon Clnbg Palette
and Pen Clubg VVhat Next Club.
Peggy's jolly, good natured manner has made
her indispensible to her friends.
Entered from Rusk School. Perigon Clubg Los
Sabiosg El Circulo Espanol.
She keeps her thoughts to herself and goes
serenely on her way.
Entered from Forest High. Football '23, '24
CForestJ, '25 CNorth Dallaslg Track '22, '23 CFor-
Another worthy citizen of our school.
SARAH CARO LIN E LAWTI-I ER
Entered from Fannin School. Girl Reserresg
Judging from Caroline the saying that beauty is
skin deep must be a skin deep saying.
Entered from Fannin School. Four Linz Pinsg
Hi-Yg Norther Staff.
lt would be hard to estimate how valuable Jim-
my has been to our class.
Entered from Fannin School. Norther Staff '25,
'26, Girl Reserves:
She is well liked by everyoneg
' Pretty,.smart, and full of fun.
' MARIE WALKER
Entered from Highland Park High School. Del-
phiang El Circulo Espanolg Declamation '2S.
If we mix talent and personality, we have a
Entered from Fannin School. Commercial Club.
Irene is one of our best studentsg she has been
an inspiration to many.
. 1,1 xv-If X
.AVS . I. L ,
Entered from Fannin-School. El Circnlo Es-
VVith a smile that is sweet and cheerful, e
XVith a heart that is true and sinceref
Entered from Eustace, Texas. :
Lonnie's perseverance will be his "open sesame
MARTHA LOUISE REES
Entered from Fannin School.!
Friendly, obliging, and well liked-that's Martha.
JOHN H. HUFFINGTON
Entered from Highland Park High.
Of his very many virtues here are three: cheer-
fulness, competency, knowledge. '
MARY ELEANOR BENNET '
Entered from Sherman Junior High.
A sweet expression is the highest type of femi-
ELMER LEE KLINE
Entered from Kansas City, Mo. Sergeant R. O.
Vi Quiet, industrious, and unassuming.
F' JMIRIAM GLADYS GRIFFITH
.'i'Entered from Fannin School. Girl Reservesg
Delphian 7 Literary Society.
The sweetest character one could read about.
HELEN' MAXINE BRYANT
.Entered from Fannin School. Girl Reservesg
Delphian Literary Societyg Volley Ball '24, '2Sg
Sunshine Clubg Reporter of El Circulo Espanolg
Four Linz Pins: Everett's Medal: journalism
Stzrff-:'Norther Staff-'ZSQ Viking Staff '26.
'Helen's hrilliantf' mind, willingness to help oth-
ers, and charming personality have won for her a
' l1OSt of 'fri-ends. '
FRANCES MARIE SIEBERT
Entered from Milam School.
An exact type of true womanhood.
' Enrtered from Main Avenue High School, San
Antonio, Texas. Radio Club.
Ralph has a personality that makes everyone
3 3 lge...
MARTHA CATRON VVHITELEY
Entered from Houston School. Les Aheilles:
Yice-President Delphian 'ZSQ Reporter Delphian
'24g Vice-President Masque '26g Chemistry Club.
Martha Catron is the kind of girl you like
without knowing just why.
Entered from Denton, Texas. Girl Reservesg
'l'he Masque. I
Alice has very few acquaintances because they
always change to friends.
FRANK O'BANNON ' 1
Entered from Travis School. Hi-Yg Tennis
Team '24 '25, '
Frank is a little fellow, full of wit, congeniality,
fun, and good sense. .
Entered from Rusk School. Secretary-Treas-
urer of Commercial Cluh '25. V '
Silence is golden when accompanied by Earl-
ISABEL ALICE HAYDEN
Entered from Fannin School. Girls' Councilg
Isabel is a horn leadergand a most wide-awake
EVELYN JANICE PADGETT
Entered from Milam School. Commercial Club
H253 Perigon Club.
Not all red heads have tempers. Evelyn is as
sweet a girl as you can find.
FRANCES LOUISE HENGY
from Travis School. Linz Pinsg Les
hasn't much to say, hut when she dues
makes us glad we hear her.
from Houston School. Philosophian
Literary Societyg Chemistry Cluhg Perigon Clubg
Captain R. O. T. C.
Some people don't have to talk much to let
others know that' they mean a great deal.
ZOLLIE ETOILE MCFADIN
Entered from Waco High. Delphian Clubg
The stars are so far, far away.
LOTUS C. TEAGARDEN
Entered from Bryan High School. Dclphian
Literary Society: El Circulo Espanol.
Friendly and ever-ready for a good time.
EULACE LANE THOMAS
Entered from Travis School. Perigon Club.
Eulace has' a quiet, solid air of ability and
leadership which makes us feel she can and will
arise to any occasion whatsoever.
FRANK JAMES '
Entered from Travis School. -
Thy modesty is a candle to thy fmerit.
LUCILLE LOIS GAY
Entered from Travis School. Girls' Council '26g
A perfect woman, nobly planned.
Entered from Fannin School. T-Square Club '23.
Now a boy of worth and characterg a future
man of power and influence. V ,
MAURINE YOUNG ' -
Entered from Travis School. El Ci1'culo Es-
Maurine seems to like everyone, and we know
that everyone likes Manrine.
LOUIE PAYNE CURRIE
Entered from Fannin School. Terpsichorean
' Song is mightier than the sword.
'A ATOLA MALLARD
Entered from Travis School. Girls' Council.
" Full well beloved was she.
Entered from Sam Houston School. Second
Team Football '24g, Second Team Baseball '23,
'245 Track '23,
' A quiet disposition, earnest and kind.
,, BESSIE PEARL WOOD
'Entered from Travis School. Commercial Club:
Terpsichorean Clubg Editor of Commercial Club
Bessie Pearl is unassuming and doesn't say
much, but her heart is Filled with goodness.
MARY GRACE LITTLE
Entered from Crockett School. Delphian Soci-
etyg President of Terpsichorean Club.
Love, sweetness, and goodness in her person
shine so clear.
JOE MAC JONES
Entered from Sam Houston School. Students'
Councilg Cheer Leader.
Joe Mac is jolly and full of fun:
VVhen selling tickets he's a friend to everyone.
Entered from Oak Cliff High. Volley Bally'
Girl Reservesg Los Sahiosg Commercial Club.
Generous and kind in her every act.
Entered from Grand Prairie High School. Girl!
Reservesg The Masque. 1
Clever, friendly, and well liked by everyone.
MARY LILLIAN MEADOWS
Entered from Beaumont High School.
She is up and doing with a heart for any tate.
ROBERT HIEATT '
Entered from Sam Houston School Cam Dal-
las '23g Minstrel '26.
He never worries over text books.
Entered from Milam School. Masque: Girl Re-
serves: Delphian Literary Society: NOl'fl1C1' Staff.
Good looks and good sense perfectly blended.
Entered from Lipscomb School. Hi-YQ Chem-
istry Clubg Norther Staff.
Oh, what a happy world were ours, were it 1lOt
LUCY LEIGH LANEY
Entered from Travis School. S. P. Q. R.g Del-
phian Society: Orchestrag Glee Clubg Annual
Staffg Secretary of Senior Classg Masque Clubg
Friendly, lovable, sweet, and dependable.
GRAHAM BOONE, JR.
Entered from Fort Worth High. Chemistry
Clubg Boys' Councilg Hi-Yg Cheer Leaderg An-
nual Staftg Business Manager of Senior Publica-
His pleasing personality has endeared him to the
hearts of all who know him.
Entered from Fannin School. "Quest of the
Gypsy" cast '25,
No matter how cloudy the day, Elizabeth can
always cheer us with the sunshine of her hair.
Entered from Sam Houston School. Delphian
Society 3 The Masque g Chemistry Club 3 French
Club. . '
Marian can even get angry gracefully:
Entered from Fannin School. 'Band '23, '24,
'25, '26g Norther Staffg Hi-Yg,Chemistry Clubg
Senior Publication. 1
A hard worker, a conscientious student, andia
good all-round fellow. '
MARTHA VIRGINIA NICHOLSON
Entered from Sam Houston School. President
of Latin Clubg Latin Tournament '25g The
Masqueg Delphian Societyg Norther Staffg Honor
Knowledge is folly, unless grace guides it.
Entered from Sam Houston School. Vice-Pres-
ident of Delphian Societyg The Masque. ,
Her voice was ever gentle, soft, and low,
An excellent thing in woman. ' '
HERMOINE H. HOLT
Entered from Milam School. Secretary of Del-
phian Societyg Linz Pinsg President of The
Masqueg Latin Clubg Annual Staffg President of
VVith eyes so blue, and heart so true,
That none with her compare.
Entered from Oak C1iFf High.
My only books
Were woman's looks,
And follies all they taught me.
BOBBIE LEE HUNTER
Entered from Hockaday School. Les Abeilles.
' liobby is one of the reasons why North Dallas
Entered from Lipscomb School. Vice-President
of Freshman Class '22g Norther Staff '25, '263
Honor Roll '22g Track Team '25.
His actions speak so loud that we can't hear
what he says.
Entered from Travis School. El Circulo Es-
She loves her fellow creatures and does all the
good she can.
LOTTIE LOUISE RUSSELL
Entered from Houston School. Girls' Chorus
A clever girl, well liked ani? friendly.
Entered from Travis School.
And thou wert the truest friend.
Entered from Highland Park High School. What
Next: "Piper's Play" cast: Vice-President Delta
Alpha Delta. .
'One of those rare combinationsSbeauty, person-
ality, pep, and brains. Q V
NVILLIAM BALFOUR FRANKLIN
Entered from New Orleans. Chemistry Club:
Philosophian Literary Society: Hi-Y: ,Perigon
Club: Los Sabios: -Qirl Reserves:,Tennis: Vice-
President of Senior Class: Business Manager of
A good looker and a good thinker.
CATHERINE woon MIERS
Entered from Fannin School. VVhat, Next Club:
Black Friar: Viking Stait. A
She smiles and the world smiles with her.
WILLIAM BUTLER LEE. IR.
Entered from Travis School. President of Philo-
sophian Literary Society '25: Hi-Y: Linz Pins:
Latin Tournament '24: City Championship Debate
'25: Editor-in-Chief of Viking '26,
"He hath done what he could," he says.
MARY C. LEO
Entered from Rusk School. Commercial Club
' If eyes were made for seeing,
Mary's her own excuse for being.
Entered from St. John's Military Academy, New
York. Secretary-Treasurer Hi-Y: Boys' Council:
Christmas Assembly: Norther Staff: Senior Pub-
Jack is one of our finest boys, always too busy
to tell how hard he is working.
IRENE LOIS FLAKE
Entered from Travis School. Latin Club: Girls'
This combination of cleverness, jollity, and red
hair makes a very,attractive girl.
Entered l'l'01ll,'IT3.1ll1lI1 School. Hi-Y: Norther
Staff: Viking Staff: Senior Publication: Journal-
ism Staff: Two Linz Pins: Christmas Assembly.
Everyone knows Robert: he wants fair play, has
sound judgment and refreshing originality of
thought and expression.
Entered from Fannin School. Linz Pins: Girl
Reserves: Thrift Captain.
Some are brilliant, some are sweet. some are
beautiful: Louise is a happy combination of all
JANET CARTER i
Entered from Santa Monica High School, Santa
Monica, California. Las Cantatas, S. P. Q. R.,
Girls' Chorus, Music Club.
XVith sparkling blue eyes and a merry heart.-
WILLIE JOE CARTER
Entered from Greenville Highf School. Philo-
sophian Literary Society, Baseball, '26, Football,
'25. j " '
Willie Joe is an all-round good fellow--and have
you seen him play baseball? I
RI-IEA DAVIS i'
Entered from Cooper, Texas. Commercial Club,
Girl Reserves, El Circulo Espanol. '
One of the sweetest girls we know, and a real
ci-edit to our class. f
Entered from Fannin School. H
My tongue within my lips I rein,
For who talks most must talk in vain. -
DORIS LEE MARTIN
Entered from Highland Park High. Dramatic
Club KHighland Parkjg Girls' Chorus CNorth
A clever girl of many accomplishments.
Entered from Houston School. Secretary WVhat
Next '25, '26, Black Friar, Girl Reserves.
Julia is the possessor of a rare combination-
Izeauty, brains, and a remarkably pleasing person-
am' E. WYLIE JOHNSON I
Entered from Fannin School. Hi-Y, Philoso-
phian, Viking Staff.
Silence is as deep as eternity, speech as shal-
Entered from Houston School. VVhat Next,
Treasurer, Black Friar '25, Girl Reserves.
Arlane is one that can always End something
pleasant in the most hopeless situation.
NATHAN LYNN COLE
Entered from Lipscomb School. Treasurer of
Philosophian '25, President Hi'Y '25, El Circulo
Espanol, Boys' Council '25, '26, President of
Freshman Class '22, President of Senior Class
'26, President of III-A Class '25, Norther Staff
'22, '25, Business Manager of Norther '26, Most
Popular Boy '26.
Popular, dependable, unassuming, and truly
worth while, Nathan has proved himself not only
a leader but a follower.
Entered from Travis School. VVhat Next, Los
Sabios, El Circulo Espanol.
Just a bit of charm and grace.
low as time.
Entered from Okniulgee, Oklahoma.
VVe love every bit of her bitness. V
JOHN H. STAYTON 7
Entered from Fannin School. Hi-Y, Treasurer
of June Senior Class, Editor-in-Chief of Norther,
Four Linz Pins. f
A gentleman, a scholar-a most beloved friend,
John strives to hit the highest I-mark, and has,-yet
to miss his aim. ,
MARY CATHERINE CROZIER
Entered from Sam Houston School. S. P.
R. '25, VVhat Next '23, '24,'Girls' Council, Sen-
ior Publication, Norther Staff, Honor Roll, Black
Friar Club. E
Good looks, good scholarship, good Afriends-
what more could a maiden desire?
ROLLO EUGENE KlDWELL
Entered from Fannin School. President of Per-
igon Club, Vice-President of Philosophian, City
Championship Debate '25, Captain R. O. T. C.,
Camp Dallas '23, '24, '25, Seamanship Medal '25,
Four Linz Pins, Norther Staff. '
The Student Prince.
VIOLA FRANCES NIX
Enterel from Carrolton High School.
True modesty is a discerning, grace.
l.. JAMES WATHEN, JR.
Entered from Rusk School. Camp Dallas '24,
'25, '26, Crack Companies '22, '23, '24, '25, Mem-
ber Band '22, '23, Philosophain Club, Chemistry
Club, Vice-President of T'Square Club '24, Junior
Cavalry '24, '25, '26, lst Lieut. R. O. T. C.,
Senior Publication Staff.
, 'Then to the well-trod stage anon,
If Wathen's learned sock be on.'
Entered from Girls' High School, Atlanta. Ga.
Chemistry Club, Girl Reserves.
Audrey is reserved and unassuming. Her silence
Entered from Milan School. Tray of Clubs.
VVilliam's cleverness and ready wit have made
him popular and well liked.
RUBY MAE STEARMAN
'Entered from Rusk School. Commercial Club.
One of' our clever little seniors.
Entered from Travis School. Glee Club, cast of
"The Pennant", Minstrel, Terpsichorean Club.
Si:lney's friendly and likeable-with a voice SUI'-
p:1sfTe'l by few.
-:Qi 40 5579..-
Entered from Sam Houston School. Chemistry
Clubg Crack Company, '23.
We all like Thomas because of his gentlemanly
qualities and pleasing personality.
MAB EL CLEMENTS
Entered from Bryan Street High School.
Mabel is the kind of girl you like without know-
ing just why.
LAWRENCE BONN ER
Entered from Denison High School. Band.
An extremely good student. How we hate to
Entered from Fort Worth, Texas. Glee Clubg
Tennis Team, '24g Orchestra, '23, '24.
Many admirable virtues are blended in this boy.
The Senior Class of January 1927
ITH high hopes and ambitions to form a worthy link in the chain of
traditions of North Dallas High we have become seniors at last!
Seniorsl What a wonderful Word it isl What a wealth of beau-
tiful memories of our busiest, happiest high school year this word bringsl
When the sands in the hour-glass of time have, grain by grain, marked the
passing of the years and the unknown future becomes the bright and sunny
past, will not the happy memories of our years at North Dallas stir our youthful
ambitions and prove an inspiration to go on to bigger and better accomplish-
We have learned many lessons in our high school life other than those in
books. First, we learned the lesson of hzzmifify. How terrible were the taunts
of "Fish, Fish!" Then we began to breathe more freely and to show ivzteffi-
gance and iudieiffzmfify. These two virtues were carefully developed by the
faculty, for they realized that these are important requisites in making seniors
competent leaders and faithful students.
Now at the close of our senior year we of the class of ,27 look back with
pride over our four years of trials, joys, and honor. Qnce more we face the
stern teacher, experiefzfe, and prepare to learn again the little lesson of humility
till we shall rise at last to the supreme heights of glory to which each one
We turn with thanks to the faculty who had a hand in guiding our des-
tinies, and we gaze toward a future with the same hopes and fears with which
we approached high school life.
We seniors are losing now our old position of kings and queens of the school.
We are gaining a better and more lasting place-that of being the leaders in the
world of affairs. No more can we lead merely because we are high school
seniors. 'We must prove our ability. We sincerely purpose
' "To go ar zcue were iaughr fo go,
Cfear'-eyed and Zlfldffllilllg
To we at ace scene taught to ree,
The truth Zhfzi mem har made,
To do nr we were taught fo 110,
Though fife may give ur Jczzlwg
"To huifff at we scare taught fo hnifff,
.4 ffzfhfcvzy fo fha .f.fll1'.f!D
1 lf, --
" at 42 rf
famtary 727 Class ommittees
'Pin and Ring Committee
Florence Felhaber, Chairman
Mary' Grace Lloyd
Harry Crutcher Frank Wolfe
Mary Nancy McMillan Anna Cochran
4 S ooial Committee
Florence Felhaber, Chairman
Davis Crow Porter Ellis
Nlary Sturtevant Anna Cochran
Entered from llouston School. Palette and
Pen Clubg Orchestra.
A girl of admirable qualities and friendly ways.
VVARREN LEVVTS GRAVLEY '
Entered from Carrolton High School. Baseball,
'26, Perigon Club: Philosophian Literary Society.
Warren is cheerful, witty, and friendly-Y-a fel-
low we all admire. '
NVALTER H. PAYNE, JR. ' ,
Entered from Houston School. Radio Cluhg
Chemistry Clubg T-Square Clubg Captain on Staff
R. O. T. C.g Six Crack Companiesg Philosophian.
A boy of gentlemanly attributesg friendly, COLT?-
teous and likeable.
Entered from Milam School. First Lieutenant
R. O. T. C.: Camp Dallas, '23, '24, '2Sg Presi-
dent Perigon Club, '24g Thrift Directorg Hi-Y.
VVe will always remember that school-girl com-
plexion, and that military manner.
Entered from Emerson Junior High, Lakewood,
Ohio. Vice-President, January '27 Classg Vice-
President Girls' Councilg Vice-President Les'Abe-
illes, '2Sg Treasurer Les Abeilles, '25g Linz Pins.
'24, '25g VVhat Nextg Chemistry Club.
One of our outstanding seniors-clever and well
liked by everyone.
Entered from San Jacinto School. Treasurer of
Perigon '25g Boys' Councilg Les Abeillesg Thrift
Director: Linz Pin '24g President of Perigon '26,
Frank is one of those who are the pride of our
school-an enterprising young man who has a
Entered from' Fannin School. Girl Reserves:
Palette and Pen Clubg Reporter of HI-A class.
Sweet, refined, and charming.
Entered from Fannin School.
She that hath patience may compass anything.
d HATTIE VVYLTE
Entered from' Oak Cliff High School. Vice-
President of lfVhat Next.
Attractive, friendly and well liked by everyone.
Hattie's .natural beauty is indeed rare.
JAMES EDWARD GOAD
Entered from Rusk School. Orchestra.
James' sparkling brown eyes reflect a most
, Y Ii .'t
. 1 '
EULA LEE BERRY
Entered from Oak Cliff High. Girl Scoutsg
Girl Reservesg Linz Pin.
Teach me half the gladness that thy heart must
Entered from Fannin School.
A boy with Countless friends. I
MARY ALICE RUST
Entered from Forest Avenue High School.
Mary Alice is pep personified.
Entered from Milam School. Football Team 23,
'24g Rifle Teamg Vllozencraft Drill '253 Crack
Company '23 '24 '25g Camp Dallas '24 'Z5.
Kenneth's many activities show that he is a
man of talents. .
BIARY ANNE DETLOR
Entered from Oak Cliff High. Treasurer. of
VVhat Next '24g Palette and Pen Clubg Chemistry
Clubg Reporter for Acron '24,
Try to find one, if you can,
Just as cute as Mary Anne.
Entered from Houston School. Girl Scouts '24,
'25g Radio Club 'Z6.
Peppy, clever, and good looking.
Entered from Rusk School. Girl Scouts: Pal-
ette 'and Peng Linz Ping Norther Staffg Viking
Editha is an all-around girl, full of fun and pep.
Perigon Clnbg Teller of Thrift Bank.
A boy one may depend upon.
Entered from Rusk School.
Just what the name implies.
Entered from Fannin School. Commercial Clubg
Girls' Councilg President of Girl Scouts '25,
Janice is a favorite among us all, Her pleasing
personality and sunny disposition are the keynotes
to her popularity.
MARY NANCY MaclXlIl,LAN
Entered from Rusk School. Girls' Cliorusg
S. P. Q. R.g Vice-President of Terpsicorean Clubg
Three Linz Pinsg Tennis Club.
'I True to her every task.
if PRICILLA BURR
Entered from Rusk School. Treasurer Girl
Scouts '25g Commercial Club. f
Quiet and unassuming, well liked by all who
Entered from Vickery Place School. Linz Ping
Chemistry Clubg Library Staff.
Bob is an asset to our school.
SADIE MARIE HAMILTON
Entered from Stephen F. Austin School, San
Antonio, Texas. Commercial Club.
Her charm lies in the fact that she at need can
gay or serious be.
Entered from Rusk School. Les Aheillesg
Terpsichorean Clubg Commercial Club.
VVith countenance deniure and modest grace.
Entered from Forest High. Standard Debat-
ing Society CForestJg Band: Camp Dallasg Vice-
President of Philosophian Society, '26g Second
Team Football, '25.
A quiet but enthusiastic student.
To know her means to like her.
Entered from Houston School. Minstrel '25.
You can hear him coming: the flavor lasts.
Entered from Houston School. Girls' Chorus'
A beautiful voice, an attractive girl, a worth-
WILLIAM LAROY LOWE
Entered from Travis School.
One of our valued classmates. Quiet and un-
assuming but very likeable.
Entered from Fannin School. Sergeant R. O,
T. C.g Camp Dallas '24.
His thoughts, however numerous, are ,kept to
Entered from Houston School.
The gentleness of all the gods ,goes with thee.,
Entered from Rusk Schoolg lst Lieutenant R1
O. T. C.g Camp Dallas '24, '25, Minstrel '25 '26.
Friendly to all, persevering at all times-and a
real boy. y
Entered from Milam School. Terpsicliorean
Clubg Tennis Club. 1 1 '
Sweet, refined, lovable. '
SHEFFIELD KADANE K -
Entered from Fannin School. Radio Clubg Base-
ball '25 '26g Track '25 '26.
You don't hear Sheffie often, but when you do
he usually says something worth listening to.
Entered from Sam Houston School.
Dorothy is one of the sweetest girls in the
school, and she has a winning personality.
HARRY VV. CRUTCHER
Entered from Lipscomb School. Treasurer III-A
QEISSES Camp Dallas '24 ,255 Crack Company '23
Harry has a magnetic personality coupled with
a keen mind.
Entered from Travis. Palette and Pen Club,
Commercial Clubgfllerpsichorean Club.
A friend we all love: gentle, sincere and true.
i SOL BLACK
Entered from Travis School. Sergeant R. O.
T. C.g Teller of Thrift Bank.
His power now is potential-ready to burst
forth in his manhood.
Entered from Houston School.
Doris is attractive and sweet, a most likeable
Entered from Houston School. Palette and Ien
Her cheerful disposition has madeher many
IO ELMINA BRIGGS
Entered from Rusk School. Orchestra: Vice-
President Girl Scoutsg Patrol leader Girl Scouts.
Io has rendered our orchestra a great service-
she casts a magic spell with her violin. an
Entered from Rusk School. .
Ever calm and unperturbed.
CLARA MABEL MORGAN
Entered from Rusk School.
WVise to resolve, patient to perform.
LUCILLE MCGLATHERY ' Q
Entered from Fannin School. Girl Reserves.
A friend may well he reckoned a masterpiece of
Entered from Fannin School. Yell Leader, '24,
'25g Officer of What Next, '23, '24, 'ZSQ VVinner
of first place in popularity Contest, '25g Viking
Staff, '26. .
Did you ever see elsewhere such personality,
pep,Iand cheer? -
Earle's business-like manner will assure him suc-
' oLA MAE REYNOLDS
I Entered from Travis School. Girls, Chorus.
Mischievous, fullfof fun, Ola Mac is pep person-
ified. ' '
A' . MERWIN MILLER
Entered from 'Travis School. 'Second Lieuten-
ant, Bandg Five Crack Companies.
Who hasn't fallen under the spell of those mis-
MARY LAWRENCE FIGH -
Entered from Houston School. Girl Reserves.
When Mary is gone our halls will echo with
memories of licr cheerfuluess.
...wggf 4' 8 Eiga.-
Entered from Central School, Temple, Texas.
Always ready to work cheerfully.,
JOHN LOVE VVATHEN '
Entered from Rusk School. Camp Dallas '24,
'25, '26g lst Lieutenant R. O. T. G55 Crack Com-
pany '23, '24, '25g Junior Cavalry-'24, '25, Chem-
istry Clubg Philosophiang Perigon. I,
A dependable boy-"A true American soldier!"
ANNA COCHRAN '
Entered from Houston School. Girl Scoutsg
Latin 'Tourney '24, '253 Three, Linz Pins, S. PJ
Q. R., Vice-President S. Pm Q. R. '263 Les
Abeillesg Norther Staff. l, Y
Quiet and unassuming, 'but a 'positive proof that
"Still waters run deep." ' I '
DAMON PIPPEN. '
Entered from Lipscomb School. Sergeant
Major R. O. T. C. A N ' .
One of the most dependable boys ini our-class.
From outward appearances Damon actually:-seems
to enjoy work. S "H
Entered from Forest High School.
A quiet but worthy student.
Entered from Fannin School. Two Linz Pinsg
Chemistry Clubg VVhat Next.
She'has a sweet, pensive face and a heart of
Entered from Rusk School. Girl Scoutsg Par-
liameiitarian Terpsichorean Club.
A Modest. graceful, clever, and friendly-we all
THOMAS 'MARION XVAGLEY
"Entered from Forest. Crack Company, '23, '24g
lSEi-geant R. O. T. C.g Minstrel, '24: Glee Clubg
Secretary-TreasurerfQof Philosophian, '26g Debate,
'25, Hi-Y. V, '
7Airegular pal and a true friend.
RHTH RUTLEDGE .
Entered from Houston School. Treasurer of
Donlt 'forget to remember North Dallasg she
will miss you!
Entered from Milam School. Girl Reserves.
Entered from Fannin School. Girl Scoutsg S. P. K
Q. R.g Three Linz Pins. '
She is known hy her gentle and sweet- manner.
Entered from Fannin School. T-Square Club.
A true citizen and a good sport. i' '
MORTE DILLINGHAM .
. . 1 J , '
Entered from Travis School. Girl Reserves:
Delphian Literary Society. l, if
A clever girl, with a most pleasing personality.
BILLY DAVIS! f
Entered from Travis School. Chemistry Club.
I A lion among ladies is perilous. 1'
MARY GRACE LLOYD
Entered from Fannin School. Girl Reservesg
Girl Scoutsg Latin Clubg Spanish Club '26g Linz
Grace, loveliness, and charm.
Entered from Fannin School. President of
VVhat Next: Girls' Councilg Two Linz Pinsg
Palette and Pen.
Her ability to lead as well as to follow has
made Doris one of our most popular girls.
Entered from Lipscomb School. Hi-YQ Perigon
Club'g Students' Councilg Camp Dallas '24, 'ZSQ
Sergeant R. O. T. X-C.g President January '27 Class.
After him the ladies run,
He goes with them all, and has his fung
lNo wonder they get him if they can,
For he is' such almighty man.
1 7 4 rEvEi.vN DE LEE
"Entered from Fannin School. VVhat Nextg Pal-
ette ancl Pen: Two Linz Pins. V
" A born dancer and a most attractive one.
Entered from' Rusk School. Sergeant-at-Arms
for Perigon Club '26.
Highjininded and high-hearted.
' DELTA GRACE HINES V
Entered from Fannin School. Palette and Peng
Treasurer of XVhat Next.
Clever, full of fun, popular among us all-we
hate to see Delia leave us.
ADA VIRGINIA AECHTERNACHT PHILLIP SPACE
Entered from Rusk School. Girl Reservesg E11tel.ecIrather1ate.
XVhat Next Club.
But oh, she dances such a way g '
No sun upon a summer day '
Is half so fine a sight. " . ef
I Thisvboy was helpful, indeed, in solving one of
the problems of the Viking staff.
MARION TOOLE-A PADDA SPACE
Entered from Fannin School. Minstrel, Philo- T , I U
sophiang Camp Dallas, '24, 5 M... 1, Entered later than Phillip.
A handsome specimen of manhood. AS helpful as Phillip'
BIRDIE PEARL LOFTIS
Entered from Crockett School. , DAVIS CROW ',
We were sorry to see Birdie Pearl leave us44 - ' I
Sunset gained a clever senior. . ,jr-Erftered from- Fannin School. Camp Dallasg
DAVID LAMAR MAYER Sellifsgt ill-aoregrldliazg-felloxv-true to his friends
Entered from Travis School. iFive Crack Com- , and his work.. ,
paniesg Camp Dallas, '23, '24, '25, 10092 Cadet-
Corpsg Dads' Club, Captain R. O. T. C., Troop V
C Cavalryg Captain Crack Company, '25g Secre- YUZA SPACE
tary-Treasurer Chemistry Club, '25, Vice-Presi-
dent Chemistry Club, '25. ' V Entered still later.
A fme fellow, a true friend, and an outstanding -Equally as helpful,
success in our young army. - ,
ORTELLE SELF TAYKUP SPACE
Entered from Manual Arts High School, Los
Angeles, California. Entered last.
A true friend and a good student. Saved the clay!
June 26 graduates
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Templeton, L. C.
Shields, Lela Mac
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Cox, Oakie Louise
Crenshaw, Willie Mae
The Junior Class
Graber, Roy Lee
Hall, A. T.
Hall, William Lee
Kirkham, M. C.
Lemmon, A. C.
Reed, john D.
Lang, Charles Edward
Rodgers, M. M.
Wilson, J. B.
Witte, T. C.
Woodard, W. D.
Allen, Lola Mae
Blake, Annie D.
Boone, Mary Katherine
Boudreau, Jessie Mae
Bruss, Mary Louise
Chamness, La Rue
Cox, Ollye Lee
Cox, Rena Merle
Finney, O. J.
French, Gussie Mac
Gillespie, Mary Belle
Hughes, Ida Mae
Thorp, Annie Louise
Mosby, VV. R.
Rembert, William Adair
Kennedy, Emma Ruth
Lamar, Mary Agnes
Le Blanc, Carville
Morgan, Clara Mabel
Melton, Vera Pearl
Zimmerman, Betty Lou
Russell, L. B.
Travers, H. G.
Warren, Loren H.
Winn, Frank Edward
Smith, llflary Elizabeth
Stearman, Ruby Mae
Van Winkle, Harriet
Van Zandt, Martha
VValton, Dorothy M.
Watson, Dorothy Earl
Bradley, Joe E.
Blaisdell, Lora Mae
Cushenberry, Lora Fay
The Sophomore Class
Duff, James Harry
Hobson, James Nolan
Smith, Ossian G.
Morris, Clyde. . '9pence, Lee
Mouth, J. C.
Murphy, Robert '
Price, Lee Roy
Day, Nellie Joe
Day, Nena Louise
Labenski, Winnie Deane
Lacy, Willie Fay
Loe, Ada Nell
Luna, Ella Mae
-..ad 53 lge..-
Wallace, Barney E.
Richardson, Velma Louise
Unger, Velia Nlae
Weaver, Edna Earle
Williams, Nina Bell
Allin, Stella Bess
Biard, Mattie Elkin
Blackshear, Mary L.
Fisher, Homer Jack
Funke, Robert V
Huffhines, Leonard '
Jones, L. D.
McClung, Hugh Lawson
Hardy, Maurine r
Harris, Mary Virginia
Mansfield, Edna Mae
Matney, Anna Vivian
Monschke, Julia May
Myers, Mary M.
Palmer, Harriet Haynes
Praeger, Bertha Raye
Rock, Helen Louise
Tanner, Robert E.
Turner, T. Paul
Sale, Le Verne
Schultz, Mary Ellen
Slack, Eunice John
Stallings, Helen Frances
Stewart, Claire Mae
Watts, Esther L.
Wilkie, Iva Lee
Armstrong, Willie E
Coates, Willie Aliene
Cook, Mary Alice
Arm o n
McGlathery, C. D.
East, Lou Edith
Genth, Maggie Mae
Hardy, Ella Margaret
Jones, Willie Claude
Meyer, Nora Lee
4 60 isa--
Townsend, C. N.
Valentine, A. C.
Stroble, Mary Margaret
True, Trula Fay
Clarke, Louis W.
Clinkinbeard, A. L.
Benggeli, Mary Mozelle
Brady, De Lois
Clark, Mary Elizabeth
Huffhines, J. C.
De Spain, Tommie
Edwards, Bertha Lee
Ely, Nona '
Fisher, Lillie Belle
Halsell, Mary Anne
Harris, Nellie L.
Hooper, Jo Doris
Perry, E. Gordon
Rolsten, J. R.
Johnson, Mary Alice
Lackey, Evelyn J
Ledbetter, Fannie Mae
Malone, Lois Vaughan
Ruthledge, C. H.
Smith, J. C.
Sanders, Lenore ,
Sears, Jean Keith
Sh:-w, Mary Jo
Taylor, Mary Charles
Walker, Mary Jane
Watson, Mary Frances
Wilson, Ada Lee
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THE GIRLS' COUNCIL
Doris Dillard Ora Nellc Elaine McDonald Eunice Sharpe lburmtliy Rose
Kathrine Hall Lucille Gay Hermoine Holt VVilla lVlOOl'I111lI'l
Roberta Coffin Ruse Pearce Martha Van Zandt Martha Leonard
Janice Moorman Atola Mallard Isabel Hayden Virginia G 1'cv te Mabel Fowler
' The 'Palette' and Ten Club
HE PALETTF AND PEN CLUB has had a very successful year
under the supervision of its new sponsor, Miss Marion Wann. The
members meet every two weeks in the art room to enjoy interesting pro-
grams. This year the club has studied a great number of the painters of
modern and of old times. One day a very interesting address was given
the members of the department by lvlrs. Ursula Lauderdale, who is among
our foremost Dallas artists and a teacher at the College of Fine Arts.
She told us about the other artists of our city and of their works, which
were on display in many of our down-town stores.
ln January several of the members were fortunate enough to view the
exhibit held at Stoneleigh Court. The pictures in the collection repre-
sented the development of American art.
The club has enjoyed a number of social events during the two
The membership will be enlarged during the second term.
PALETTE AND PEN CLUB
Mary Daniels Dorothy jackson Virginia Grote Bertha Mae Landers
Frances Coates Doris Doer Eloise Decker lVlZll'glll'CfPlllCl1
Mary Dctlor Elizabeth Sanford Margaret Wright
Bonnie Jean Trout Julia Prescott Doris Dillard Johnnie Lee Cnston
Dorrace Fisher Manon Lampkin Juanita Courtney Ruth Barron
----S24 65 Eem-
frhg Hz-r gm
LEE HAX'E5 -
James Hunsorsz -
JOHN W. STAYTON
JACK NVEBSTER -
CDR.-KH.-UW BAXTER BOONE
F al I Term
S prin g Term
VV. B. Lee
IGH ideals, good fellowship, and sportsmanship are the foundations around
which the Hi-Y clubs of the city are built. High ideals figure in their ef-
forts to better the actions and thoughts of the membersg good fellowship is easily
recognized at the friendly Weekly meetings at the Y. M. C. A., every act per-
formed by the clubs accentuates their sportsmanship.
The North Dallas Hi-Y club is a representative body of this international or-
ganization. Organized with the birth of the school, it has been the goal toward
which hundreds of boys have toiled. Menibership in the club is held in high
esteem by the ones who are fortunate enough to be admitted, The membership
is limited to twenty-live, and any vacancy in the roll is immediately filled from
the long Waiting list.
Meetings are held every lyionday night at the Y. M. C. A. building, with
Mr. H. G. Spruce presiding over the joint session of all the clubs before the ad-
journment to the individual clubrooms. Mr. Spruce is in charge of the Hi-Y
Work in Dallas, and has many friends among the boys who attend the meetings.
After a light luncheon, the joint meeting breaks up, and the various clubs repair
to their rooms for the program.
During the year, the North Dallas club has had some excellent programs. The
inspirational talks given each Monday by different members have proved to be
highly beneficial to all of the boys.
The annual football banquet and the annual father and son banquet were
held during the fall term. Each was a huge success and drew a record attendance.
The football banquet was featured by an inspiring show of pep and enthusiasm,
especially by the schools who had Winning teams.
Mr. E. D. Walker of North Dallas High School is the sponsor of the Hi-Y
club. He has been responsible for much of the success of the N. D. club and the
members would feel lost without his seriousness and his ready Wit.
Meredith Craft Balfour Franklin John H. Gage VV. B. Lee
Graham Boone Stanley Schermerhorn Eugene Reeder Robert Kelley
Jack Webster Jimmie Hudson Nathan Cole
Jimmie Squires Bill Gordon John Stayton Derryl Brooks
Wiley johnson Scott Hines Samuel Hamra Charles Padgitt
Secfelary - -
Repo rler - - -
vfdzffxnr - - -
- Muriel Strickland
- Frances Dawson
- Jeannette Hall
Mary Margaret Meyers
- - Aloha Ramey
Velma Louise Richardson
- - Mary Figh
- Ellen Meador
- Edna Hinde
Hlfl GIRL RESERVE CLUB of North Dallas is an organieation
similar in aim to the Hi-Y and to the Students' Councils, keeping
ever its purpose, "To further the cause of Christ in everyday living?
World Fellowship, Social Service Work, and Friendly Association are
aims which are being stressed this year. The annual spring Conference
is to he held at Palaeious, Texas, and the North Dallas chapter is planning
to send two or three representatives. Girl Reserves have all the privileges
of the Y. W. C. A. building, and monthly all-city club suppers are held
-I is as leo--
PHILQSOPHIAN LITERARY SOCIETY
Hugh McClung Cornelius Olcott
Charles Long Earle Wadsworth
Marion Toole Marion Wagley
Willie joe Carter Lankford Shaw
-I. B. Martin
john H. Gage
NV. B. Lee
Homer Jack Fisher
The Qelphian Literary Society
OFFICERS FOR IQZS-726
Spomor - Miss Lucille Blondelle Brown
7J1'exifZenf - - - - - Ora Nelle
Vice-Q"1'erifZeuf Geraldine Sharpe
Seerefary - Hermoine Holt
TI'BclJ'lll'EI' - - - Eunice Sharpe
Sergefzzzf-af-.,Y1'm: - - Marion McCook
Rejwrfer - - - Martha Catton Wliiteley
The Delpliian Literary Society was organized in October 1924 with
Miss Lucille B. Brown as sponsor. From the beginning the club has en-
joyed an unusual success due to the policy of strict observance of form
and order and the accepting of no excuses for non-appearance on pro-
grams or absence from meetings. Training in club life has been fur-
nished by definite committee work and the parliamentary procedure which
is used in the meetings. The programs for the entire term are planned
in advance and include declamations, readings, debates, musical numbers,
current events, and a parliamentary law drill at each meeting.
ln the s rin of I 2 the Del hian Literary Society had the honor
P 8 9 S P . ,
of resentin the artist, Miss lrene Bewlev of Boston in the leasin
P S ' I , I n P S
play, "Apple Sauce." During this year the Delphians gave four spreads
to which they invited the boys of the Philosophian Club, and one spread
was given in conjunction with the Perigon Club. They also participated
in the All Klub Karnival of that year.
This year has developed a better organized club with an increased
membership. There are now forty active members on the roll. A num-
ber of spreads have been enjoyed, one public debate held, and plans are
being made to present an assembly program in the near future.
..-gif 7-O jig..-
DELPHIAN LITERARY SOCIETY
Gladys Bowman Elizabeth Franklin lleimoine Holt Catherine Matney
Margaret Romine Eunice Shapre Etoile McFadin Dorothy Rose
Ethel Owen Lucille Schmid Mary Grace Little Jean Lilley
Ora Nelle Frances Commack Odessa Walters Martha C. Whiteley
Loys Swain Marie Chalke Mattie Ellcin Baird Martha Van Zandt
Betty Lou Zimmermanjo Doris Hooper
Nannie Mae Parten
.if 71 Elan.-
Mlss FI.OY AGNEVV
MISS JEFFIE PRINGLE
C. L. FORD, BZIIMZEJX
- W. B. LEE
LUCY LEIGH LANEY
J JAMES JONES
Q JAMES HLTIJSQDN
- FRED CATIIEY
GRAHAM BOON E
, JOIINNIE LEE CAS'lT0N
E471 EJZZOH ' ' ' BERTHA MAE LANIJERS
, 5 FRED AVERY
Cmlwomm- ROBERT KFI I EY
Bufivzexf :Manager ---- BALFOUR FRANKLIN
Jffiflavzt Bzzfivzeff Wlavzagez' JOHN H, GAG5
I-!?lZU67'f'i,fi7lg - - WILEY JOHNSON
ipublicity MARION WYAGLEY
Balfour Franklin Margaret Force Hcrmoine Holt Lucy Leigh Laney john ll. Gage
Marion Wagley W. B. Lee Helen Bryant Fred Avery james jones
Fred Cathcy Bertha Mae Landers Catherine Miers Johnnie Lee Caston Robert Kelley
Wiley johnson Graham Boone lsabcll Hayden Claudine Fanning Charles Padgitt
73 lie --
UR NORTHER came into being during the fall term of IQ22. Previous
to the first issue, a vote was held by the student body to select an appro-
priate name for the publication that was to record their joys and sorrows. Many
connotative titles were turned in, and from this group the suggestive name,
"The Norther," was selected. Finley Eastland, possessing unusual editorial
initiative, in the first issues set a high standard for the magazine.
Following Finley as editor came Hubert Smith. Those who remember the
work of Hubert will not soon forget the Northers that came out that year. Fd
Smiley and Frances Knouse edited the publication during the session of '24 and
325, and they put out the largest Norther that had yet been attempted.
-lohn VV. Stayton, Jr., headed the editorial staff for this year, and some
enviable records have been set for future editors to follow. The second issue
of the fall term, the football and Christmas issue, broke all previous records as
to size and sales, with over 100 pages and almost 900 copies sold.
The policy of originality started with the sectional headings. These head-
ings were changed for new ones made by the members of the staff and Fditha
Hackworth, and the result was a fresher magazine. Next on the new policy
came the improvement of the jokes and personals. All hackneyed and stereo-
typed material was cast out. The success of these two departments is due to the
efforts of Jack Webster and Gayden Thompson for the joke section, and to
Mary Catherine Crozier for the personals.
The editorials have been quite appealing this year. John Stayton seems to
have inherited a free and easy style from his father, but do not think that his
ideas and adaptability have been inherited: he has himself to thank for those
Probably the most original member of the staff was Kathrine Hall. She
had seriousness and humor and an astoundingly large vocabulary at her com-
mand. Who has failed to see the inevitable NK. H." after innumerable articles
in each issue? Kathrine was the assistant editor for the spring term.
Robert Kelly was the most versatile contributor to the issues, being equally
good in features of rich humor, in cartoons, and in serious write-ups. His con-
tinued features were eagerly awaited by Norther readers and without doubt
increased the circulation.
Roberta Coffin, one of the most outstanding all-round students North Dallas
has ever had, was our excellent assistant editor for the fall issues.
The business staff was in great part responsible for the success of the school
magazine this year, and Nathan Cole, business manager, is to be thanked for
this success. Derryl Brooks and James Squires and their assistants collected more
advertisements for the Norther than have ever been secured before.
The June '26 seniors believe that they have raised the standards of the
Norther to the best of their ability, and their only regret is that they had only
one year to work on the staff It was a year in which valued associations were
made, for the spirit and memories of Youth will stand out more and more as
the June '26 graduates advance in years. Miss Flemma Snidow has been the
sponsor of this publication.
Top rose: james Squires, Ethel Owen, Margaret Toler, Muriel Strickland, -loe Smiley, Eugene Reeder.
Second rocv: Mary Catherine Crozier, Roberta Coffin, Gayden Thompson, Aloha Rainey, Martha Leonard,
Third row: Rollo Kidwell, Lillie Del Masters, john Stayton, Kathrine Hall, Fred Avery.
Fourlh race: Derryl Brooks, Jack VVebster, Meredith Craft, Nathan Cole, Joe Mac jones.
Fiflh rocc: Fred Cathay, Dorrace Fischer, Francis Holmes, Homer jack Fisher, Frances Nlilstead, Leonard
Sixth race: Frank Wolfe, Anna Cockran, Robert Kelley, Francis Collin, Elizabeth Cosline, ,lane Lawther.
The 'Perigm Club
First Term Sammi Taryn
Rollo Kidwell - - fPre:i1Zeuf Frank VVolfe - ?7'5!i!ZB7ll
Frankie Ray - lf'ire-Qprefificffr -Iuanita Chapman Vim-Trexirlezzr
Lucille Schmid - - Sefrelzzry Frankie Ray - - - SEfl'Efcl7'y
Frank Wolfe - - :T7'B!l.flll'El' Charles Padgitt - - 7-il'Ed.!'1H'E7'
Robert Nettles - Wfzf'fia711e21farifm Rollo Kidwell 7Ja1'fiameufari111z
Vivian Hoover - - RKf7Ul'fFl' Ouida Gordon - - Reporter
HE PFRIGON CLUB was organized May 3, IQ22, for the purpose
of studying mathematical diversions and kindred subjects. It is now
the oldest club in North Dallas High.
The programs have included interesting talks on mathematics by both
members and outsiders, mathematical magic, studying and playing chess,
music, and many other things both entertaining and educational.
The club has not only been successful in a business way but in a social
way also. A Hallovve'en party was given at the home of Miss Sinah Mae
Clarkson and was declared a great success by all who attended. The sun-
rise breakfast given at White Rock Lake on Washington's birthday was
equally a social success.
The club credits its successful year to the close co-operation of the
members together with the able sponsorship of Arthur VV. Harris.
THE PERIGON CLUB
Stanley Schermcrlmrn Sinah NIIIC Clarkson
Edith M-:Enchin Charles Padgitt
Juanita Chapman Helen Shropulos
Hzlzcl Holt l Rohvrt Ncttlcs
The Chemistry Club
CHARLES L. SYRON
Miss lVIA'r'r1E GRAY
Firrt Term Second Term
'I'nxvifz'lvzf . . Mauiuei: BROWN 'Z71'L'.Yfl!6'7Il . . GRAHAM Booms
I'iff-'l'rv.vr.'ir'11,' . CHARLES HANox'15R Vice-'1'1'e.vffir'111 . IDERRYL Bnooics
b'vc'y-'T'1'rns. lVlAULDlN ALLEN Sealy-Trans. EUGENE Reismsn
Repo:-nr NEXYTON LAMB Reporter . . FRED BROWN
Willie Bess Burr
Martha C. Whiteley
Mary Katherine Boone
Betty Lou Zimmerman
Mary Bell Keene
Mary Alice Rust
HE CHEMISTRY CLUB, organized May 3, IQZS for the purpose
of studying chemistry in its relation to the outside World, has had a
most profitable year. Anyone who has had chemistry or is taking it now
is eligible to club membership. Meetings are held every other Wednes-
day afternoon, and those attending enjoy a program consisting of some
unusual chemical experiment and Various talks on the modern use of
chemicals. Under the able sponsorship of Mr. Syron and Miss Gray the
members hope to increase their knowledge of chemistry, thus making
themselves more able to confront their problems after high school days.
7 3 Eat-
Meredith Craft Billy Davis Graham Boone NlZll'gZl 1'n' t Tolcr Durryl Brooks
Maurice Townsend Manley Gordon Willie Bess Burr Scott Hines Kimball Gcbhnrdt
Earl Cullum Mary Katharyne Huffhines Marian McCook Elster Smith 'William Campbell
Maurice Brown Mauldin Allen Martha Catron Whiteley John Moore Robert Nettles
Martial Davoust Alfred Prescott Mary Katherine Boone Newton Lamb Dzirid Mayer
S. P. Q. R.
Isabel Tomlin Frances Gibson Mary Grace Lloyd Mary Sturtevant
Ruth Holloway Dorothy E. Watson Jimmie Wood Katherine Hall
Clarice Thomas Martha Nicholson Odessa Walters Mary Nancy McMillan
Anna Cochran Lewellen Powell Hugh O'Neil Irene Flake
Janice Moorman Rea Davis Claudine Fanning Dorothy Burt
Bonnie Jean Trout Ruby Stearman Hazel Holt Willa Moorman
Earlene Smith Miss Corinne Greenwell Irene Roberts
Edmonia Crampton Beulah Bowles Jimmie Wood Willie Dee Witte
Bessie Pearl Wood Myrtle Fletcher Priscilla Burr Nelia Gerardy
ufust Out of College"
H UST OUT OF COLLFGFQ' the Senior play of the class of January 1926
of the North Dallas High School, was presented on the night of January
16 in the school auditorium to a crowd which, despite the rainy weather, filled
the hall. The North Dallas High orchestra under the able baton of Miss Ruth
Curtis furnished music for the occasion.
"just Out of Collegen is by George Ade, and, as could be expected of his
plays, the lines were interspersed with sparkling and witty repartee. It is the
story of Edward Worthington Swinger, a boy, who has just emerged into the
world from college and who falls in love with Caroline Pickering, daughter of
a pickle magnate. The magnate feels that the young man may not be "worth
his salt,'l and so to test l'1l1I1 gives him 520,000 for three months to invest as he
wishes. If Swinger makes a prolit, he is to have Caroline's hand. Swinger
mixes things up a bit by investing the money in a rival pickle hrm and by caus-
ing Caroline to believe that he is in love with N. W. slones, organizer of the
rival firm. This jones is a modern business woman. Pickering, the magnate,
untangles in the last act the knot into which the plot has been tied, and the final
curtain falls upon a happy scene.
The leads were taken by Sallie Bess Kinsella and Mauldin Allen, who
played them to perfection. lifxcellent work was done by llleanor Getz as Luella
jenkins Pickering, Caroline's mother, Nlabel Fowler as N. W. Jones, Rlster
Smith as the pickle magnate, Septimus Pickering, Willie Ray Bumpas as Slivers
Mason, friend of Swinger, Roy Flliott as Rufus, the ohice boy, glohn Moore as
Professor H. Dalrymple Bliss, Mrs. Pickering's choice for Caroline, and Scott
Hines as a collector of souvenirs. The others of the cast are as follows:
Genevieve Chizzle - - ---- Wlllli' ,lUWl'l lllll
Beatrice McCormick ' - ,l0,VCC Cate
Aunt julia Swinger - - Margaret Pillet
Rust- - - - ----- Pauline Rudy
The Bingo Girls Roberta Coffin, Ruse l'e:u'ce, Jeanne Aymontl
Ernest Bradford ----- Francis Holmes
Collegian - - - - bl. B. Martin
A book agent - - Kimbell Gt-bhardt
A solicitor of insurance - ------ Ralph Clanton
They all deserve mention for their dramatic ability. Miss Snidow, our
senior play trainer, should be proud of them and of herself for the Fine work done
upon the play. A I
There are three more who deserve mention, for without them the play
could never have been a success: they are the two business managers, Francis
Holmes and Willie Ray Bumpas, and the property man, Atlas Thompson. The
play was wholesome and entertaining and we feel sure that every student who
witnessed it hopes that his class play will be as successful.
-.a-if 82 Ejlgq..
"JUST OUT OF-COLLEGE"
Willie Jewell Hill Rose Pierce Atlas Thompson Elster Smith Scott Hines
Sallie Bess Kinsella Malildin Allen Mabel Fowler Willie Ray Bumpas Pauline Rudy
Roberta Coffin Ralph Clanton Kimball Gebhardt Jean Aymoncl Francis Holmes
Joyce Cate John Moore J. B. Martin Roy Elliot Margaret Pillet
efpazzy Wah U4 fpafw
HE cast for "Polly With A Pastf, the June senior class play, are hard
at Work on their parts at the time of the Viking's going to press.
By the time the Viking is in the hands of the student body, the play will
have been presented and '4Polly With A Past" will truly be a thing of
"Polly With A Past" seems to have been made especially for the June
226 senior class. You should have seen the cast practice. If you had
happened in on them, you would not have thought it to be a practice-
most likely you would have mistaken the naturalness of expression for the
cast's everyday, interesting conversation. Nathan Cole as Rex and Her-
moine Holt as the "notorious" Polly were excellent in their characteriza-
tions. All of the cast was Well chosen, if the comments of those who
saw them practice may be taken as proof.
By this time you know now that it was really good and that it was the
funniest thing ever given at North Dallas. Now was-nlt it?
The cart um at follozcur:
- - Julia Gibson
Mrs. Davis -
Mrs. Van Zile -
Parder - -
Rex Van Zile -
Harry Richardson -
Clay Callum -
Stiles - - -
Commodore Bob Barker
Prentice Van Zile -
Petrowske - - -
Miss Snidow directed the play. Those W
JAMES SQUIRES -
JOHN CAGE -
FRED CATHY -
Mayme Sue Robinson
- Lucille Schmid
- Catherine Miers
- Nathan Cole
- jack Webster
- Graham Boone
- Robert Kelley
- Derryl Brooks
- James Wathen
ho took care of business
- Tiuriness Jlflawzager
- - - 'Properly
"POLLY WITH A PAST"
Jack Webster Julia Gibson Hermoine Holt Nathan Cole
Mayme Sue Robinson Earl Cullum Catherine Miers james Wathen
Meredith Craft james Squires Graham Boone Robert Kelley
Fred Cathey Derryl Brooks Lucille Schmid John H. Gage
-..gl 85 Eg..-
Mary Grace Little Evelyn Dedinger Catherine Muriel Strickland Irene Roberts
Lora Mae Blaisdell Jimmie VVood Ma1'y Nancy McMillan
Miss Lavinia Rawlins
H3261 Howell Odessa Walters Blanche Becket
Helen Pfeiffer Helen Geen Bessie Pearl Wood Evelyn Awalt
UVVHAT NEXT? " CLUB
Geneva Garretson Margaret Force Violet Hudgins julia Gibson
Elizabeth Sanford Evelyn De Lee Florence Felhaber Beulah McGhee
Dorothy Jackson Margaret Barron Doris Dillard Mary Detlor Ada Virginia Aechternacht
Marian Arthur Nancy Terrell Hattie Wylie Ruth Barron
Ellen Moore Delia Grace Hines Mary Katherine Boone Bernice Simmons
. H - lm--
"eil S! 10"
Lucy Leigh Laney Hermoine Holt Eunice Sharpe Mary Katherine Boone
Annette Gillespie Claudine Fanning Martha Nicholson Ethel Owen Martha Van Zandt
Alice Tucker Katherine Hall Lucille Schmid Katherine Huffhines Marian McCook
Etoile McFadin Geraldine Sharp Mary Belle Gillespie Martha Catron Whiteley
,gf gg EQ..-
THE fifth annual North Dallas Minstrel which was held Saturday night,
March 20, in the school auditorium was a great success. Mr. Walker and
Hub Adams very capably directed the music and acting, respectively.
The show opened with the act "Way Down Southf, The circle included
Jim Terril, Marian Toole, Brooks Conover, Alto Cervin, Frank Winn, Frank
YVhitney, Joe Bradley, jack Stewart, A. T. Hall, Brim Crow, Roy Bradleyyslack
Farmer, Wray Hicks, Leo Cobb, John Stewart, George McClure, Herbert Sapp,
and C. Smith. Of this group Leo Cobb, slim Terril, Frank Whitney, and
Brooks Conover sang solos. lt is the writer's opinion that Leo Cobbls solo "just
a Cottage Small' and Brooks Conover's "Cross My Heart, Mother" were the
hits of the evening with the audience.
The end men brought back old times to us, because they were alumni of the
school, Bert Harned, Hub Adams, Hugh -lones, and Milford Smith. They
have the reputation of being four of the best amateur blackfaces in the city and
they surely lived up to their reputation. Their jokes were good and their
songs were well sung. Milford sang "Tomorrow Morning," Hugh sang i'There
Ain't No Flies on Auntie," Bert, 'cFlaming Mamie," and Hub, "Fm Free,
S'ngle, Disengagedf' and as an encore he sang a song that he had composed
himself and dedicated to Miss Flemma Snidow.
Fred and Peyton Cooper put on a good act with their banjos and songs, and
then Bert Harned was presented again in a monologue and a few songs.
The fourth and last act was one written by Hub Adams. The gestures and
words of the two colored soldiers, Milford Smith and Hub Adams, were a show
in themselves. The name of this act was UThe Quest of the Halitosis Birdf'
lim Terril, Brooks Conover, Alto Cervin, James Patterson, Hugh Jones, and
Wray Hicks also were in this act.
The L-Alumni ssociation
NE of the best of the many advantages attached to being a graduate of
North Dallas High School is the privilege of being an alumnus. Of
course, anyone can be an alumnus of some school, in the ordinary sense of the
word, but in the present sense, it means being a member of the North Dallas
Alumni Association. lt means the privilege of continued association with other
graduates and future graduates. lt means the opportunity of keeping in touch
with all activities connected with the school, and taking part in those things in
which we can be of aid. Besides items of such definite signiiicance, however,
there is the intangible but very real element of the influence of our ideals.
Individually and collectively we carry with us the ideals forever associated
with North Dallas. The symbols which became so dear to us in high school
take on new meanings as we go forth and put their challenge to the test. Our
perspectives change, our interests and pursuits give way to newer aims, but no
code that we encounter can supplant the unwritten tenets symbolized by the
There are two annual meetings of the Alumni. lilach year there is a ban-
quet and program at Christmas and a breakfast and service at Easter. Rach of
these reunions the members of the senior class are invited to attend. The
Christmas banquet of 1925 was held at the Baker Hotel. The program was
centered about the idea of the essential philosophy of lvlother Goose rhymes,
and the talks illustrated the fact that we never really outgrow them. lfdward
Smiley, our president, was toastmaster for the following program:
Mother Goose Rhymes Peggy Harrison
Humpty Dumpty - - Hugh Jones
Little Miss Muffet Alma Abernathy
Simple Simon - Bert Harned
Solo - - Lawrence Harris
Little Boy Blue - Willard Brown
Solo --------- C. Lilly
Accompanists-Lucy Renard and Dorothy De Lee
The publication issued by the Alumni is the "Compass": there is always a
section of the Norther devoted to Alumni activities. The pin is a tiny Viking
i CC 72
ship, anchored to the letter A as guard.
Officers for the ensuing year are elected at the Christmas banquet. Those
elected for 1926 are:
HUii12n'1' SMITH - - iullfiffglll'
Cnakmis WAru.ic'K Fifff lfiff-7J1'6Jifi6l1f
SAM VAN DYNE Sammi Vine-iDrerirZezzf
ALMA z3xBERNA'l'HY - Remrfiizzg Secretary
RI.1zABE'rH LoEsoxv1'1'Z - - Cowerpomling Secretary
:hI,Bl:IR'T' CARNEs - Jiri. Corzxerpwzflizzg Sefretary
FUGENIA CAr.DWEr.L - - - Trearmvzr
.1 li ,.-
THE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION
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El iznbc-th Loesewitz
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W, 1 M-
Sam Van Dyna
Miss Flemma Snidow
Al bert C21 rncs
This year makes Ora,s second year on the North Dallas girls' debating team. Her
success as a debater is the inevitable result of her ready wit and brilliance, backed by a win-
ning personality. In other words, she has every requisite of a public speaker. On the plat-
form she radiates life and vigor, and yet dignity. Whether she wins or whether she loses,
her good sportsmanship is ever steady and unexcelled.
ller pronciency in debate has not made her interests one-sided as is shown by her
connection with almost every activity in the school.
In Mildred Munnerlyn the Delphian society has brought forth for North Dallas another
capable debater. Mildred is an accurate thinker with the Bulldog determination that she
will not he out-witted nor out-fought. Inexperienced at the beginning of the season, she was
quick in learning the ethical ways of the debater. It may be said that Mildred was never
at a loss for the exact word to say while on the stage. There was only one troubleg time
was always too short for all of her thoughts. Mildred will return to form the nucleus of
the girls' team next year.
Cornelius Olcott of the Philosophian Literary Society, the new member of this year's
debating team and the youngest boy debater in the city, has shown his ability for deep and
concentrated thinking in times of crisis.
Cornelius' self-confident manner gives promise of a young lawyer of power. His deep
thinking and readiness of effective expression have acquired for him from coaches of other
teams the appellation of "the walking dictionary."
Cornelius will be in North Dallas again next year. He is expected to form the nucleus
of a winning boys, debating team for 1927.
Rollo, who is debating for his second year, is known by all the students for his friend-
liness. He is recognized as a clear and conservative thinker. Rollo is never impulsive, but
always reserved. In the many debates that Rollo has so rightfully won, we find simplicity
of style and statement and cleverness of retort to be characteristic. His unusual forensic
skill took him to Denton last year as a city representative.
Rollo is not only a debater and an honor student but is also an invaluable leader in
many worthy activities of the school. His graduation will leave a place in North Dallas
that can hardly be filled by any other.
-..ggi 92 Eggs...
HE preliminary tryout to pick the three best boys and the three best
girls from who1n to select later the boy and the girl to represent
North Dallas High School in the city-wide contest in declamation under
the interscholastic league rules was held March fifth. Ten pupils took
part. From among their number the following six were chosen as the
best speakers: Ora Nelle, Marie Walker, Willie Bess Burr, Joe Smiley,
William Rembert, and Earle Wadsworth. Since Ora Nelle had been pre-
viously selected as one of the girl debaters, under the interscholastic league
rules she could not represent the school in more than one public speaking
event. Given her choice, she elected to appear on the debating team.
Consequently Margaret Romine, who had taken part in the preliminary
tryout, was selected to take Orals place in the final tryout.
On Thursday March eleventh, before an assembly of the entire
school, the six speakers delivered their selections, and as a result Mar-
garet Romine was chosen as the girl representative, and joe Smiley as the
boy representative of North Dallas in the city-wide contest, held March
thirtieth in the Bryan Street High School. Their selections were, respect-
ively, "I am an Americann and "Our Re-United Countryf, Five judges
decided this contest, the result of which was that Joe Smiley was voted
second place among the boys, and Margaret Romine was voted first place
among the girls. Margaret will represent Dallas in the state meet at
Austin May sixth. .
All of the participants in the preliminaries showed considerable talent,
and in the final tryout particularly it was by no means an easy task to de-
termine who our school representatives should be.
At this writing the state meet has not been held, but we are conhdent
that our Margaret will be a strong bidder, among the girls, for the state
title in declamation. A
Currie, Louie Payne
Luna, Ella May
S 0 puma:
2 mi Soprazzo
Martin, Doris Lee
McMillan, Mary Nancy
Smith, Nlary Elizabeth
Gerard, Elizabeth Hayden, Isabel
Hayden, Esther Horne, Mary
Yjirccmr - - - Miss RUTH Cuirris
Bisho Harriett ,
Briogpio Nlathews, LI om
MeClung, Hugh L.
Taylor, Mary Charles
Gillespie, hflary Bell
Lowe, La Roy
VVoodward, W. D.
Miss RUTH CURTIS
jack Lawson - - Brooks Conover
Lord Woodby Rich - - Frank Whitney
Levi Lender - - Halleck Mansfield
Verdant Green - - Wray Hicks
Jeremiah Bond - - Sidney Justice
Owen - - - Frank Diffey
Mason - Fred Thompson
Harding - - John Phillips
Doris Bond - - Dorothy Thomas
Mrs. Reno Grass - Louie Payne Currie
Miss Young - Annie Bess Watkins
HE Music Department of North Dallas presented "The Pennant,"
an operetta, Saturday, December 12, 1925. The operetta consisted
of three acts. lt was the iirst musical comedy of this kind to be staged
at North Dallas.
Jack Lawson, a football captain of one college, is in love with Doris
Bond, a girl of another college, but her mother tries to marry her to an
English Lord. Jack and Doris Finally run away and marry. At last Mrs.
Bond becomes reconciled and the family is again peaceful.
3401! 'Popular Girl
HARRIET VAN VV1NxLE
JW 0515 'Popular Boy
3405! Beautiful Girl
EDNA EARLE WEAVER
Bent Looking Boy
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Elizaheth Sanford Doris Evans Violet Hudgins Harriet Van Winkle
Joe Mac Jones Graham Boone
Our Cheer Leaders
Nine for North Dallas, gang! Are you zxefzfiy?
Rafi! Rah! Rah!
SUALLY North Dallas selects a small pep squad which is led by cheer
leaders. But this year the cheer leaders led an enormous pep squad
-the Whole student body of North Dallas. lt is a full-sized job to lead
a few, and an extra full-sized job to lead a multitude. That the new
plan was a success no one can doubt. This year's cheer leaders were full
of cheer and when it was time to lead, they ledl
The outsiders that attended our games ,came to realize 'fwhatls in a
color" was more perplexing than "What's in a namef, As soon as the
orange and white walked out on the field, the cheers, the yells, the noise
made everyone take notice. A
The cheer leaders proved as loyal, as faithful, and as brave as hereto-
fore, for neither dust nor mud dampened their zeal and enthusiasm.
-QQQ 102 ks.-
RECORD OF THE BULLDOGS OF IQZS
18-Forney ....,....,...v,........... 0
7-Austin College Fish O
I2-Greenville .... ...,... ...... 1 2
6-Mexia ......, 6
7-Oak Cliff .... 7
O-Bryan ....... O
7-Corsicana ...... O
20-Sunset ....... O
--- O-Forest .........,..,..., ..,., - 28
77 TOTAL ......... ........ 5 3
TOTAL .trs ..,. ...,...
Game: Won-45 Tied--45 Loft-1.
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"Squirm," all city guard,
playing his fourth year under
the orange and white, was the
captain of the '25 Bulldogs. He
was always steady and depend-
able and Coach Oehler will have
a difficult task in filling his
place in '26.
"Tuffy," one of the best liked
men on the team, played bang-
up football all season. He hit
the line hard, and if there were-
n't any holes opened for him, he
usually made one to suit himself.
His defensive work was especi-
ally brilliant. Tuffy will not be
back next year.
Brooks, our all city quarter-
back, was a triple threat man
and played a good game at
safety. He was the best punter
in the city and his long kicking
was a feature of almost every
game. We expect him to make
an equally brilliant record in
"Gamblin'," one of the out-
tightingest, hard hittingest halfs
in the city, turned in good foot-
ball for North Dallas through-
out the year. No matter what
stage of the game or what the
score' was Fritz was always
Fighting. "Gamblin", will be
back next year and great things
are expected of him.
"Squint," our contribution to
the all state team, was unsur-
passed at snagging forward
passes, while on the defense his
end was seldom run. And cov-
ering punts-well just ask any
opposing safety man about our
"big blond Bulldog." Field has
completed four years of service.
"Nigger," Captain-elect for
'26, was probably the best
lineman on the team this year.
He is quiet and unassuming on
the campus, but on the gridiron
he is a terror. He will be a
main-stay in '26 and much is ex-
pected of him. His one weak-
ness is for girls. Isn't it?
-. IO4- 539,-
The most "beautiful"
boy in the school, a foot-
ball player! It sounds
impossible, but "Bump"
seems to have his beauty
culture in football games.
Jimmie was a iighting
guard, and will be iight-
ing harder for the team
North Dallas seems to
be a breeding place for
good centers and "Pud-
d'nhead" is no exception
to the rule. He is prob-
ably the best snapper-
hack ever developed un-
der the orange and white.
Frank will he back next
Fred was a dandy first
team guard, causing some
of his opponents a great
deal of pain at times,
and proving that he
knew what he was in the
game to do.
After playing on the
second team last year
"Cunio,' displayed the
stamina, light, and abil-
ity to make a regular
berth. He broke his
shoulder in the middle of
the season, but was out
again before the season
ended, playing the same
reliable brand of football.
Lester will probably be
with us for several com-
A smart boy and an
athlete! How unusual!
But Francis was both.
He was a North Dallas
guard this season on the
iirst team. He played
the gameg he was in play
always square, but nev-
er square-headed. Francis
graduated in January.
MORRISON - Utility
VVillard Morrison is a
pigmy in size but has the
muscles of an Atlas.
VVhen the small fellow
was sent in to cover a
position, he covered it,
although his size belies
the fact. Willard is to
he back next year and
will be one of the powers
of the team.
XVI LLIAM S-End
"Buzzard" was a good
end who at times showed
brilliance. He turned in
especially good work in
the Oak Cliff game.
Paul will not be back
ATKINSON -- Quarter
by his size, made up for
it in speed and head-
work. VVhenever a back-
field man was injured or
removed from the game,
Snipe was rushed to fill
the breach and he always
delivered the goods. Dick
graduated in January '26.
--if 105 ia--
North Dallas 7 - Oak Cliff 7
In the first city series game the Bulldogs tangled up with the Leopards
and emerged still fighting and clawing with a 7-7 tie. Although out-
weighed by the Blue, the Orange came through without a cry. The game
was hotly contested throughout with the Leopards having a slight advan-
tage in plunging, after Hopper went in.
At the kick-off, North Dallas returned the ball into the Leopards'
territory. They played great offensive football and their drives netted
much territory. ln the latter part of the first period Brooks Conover tossed
a pass to Field Scovell who snatched it and ran across the goal line.
The Leopards were caught completely off their guard. After the touch-
down Rechenberg dropkicked a beauty through the uprights and made
the score 7-O.
There the score stood till the third quarter when by hard line plunges
by the Leopards backs, led by Hopper, the ball was shoved over the goal
line. The Leopards were helped greatly by a IS yard penalty which
came at this time. Goal was kicked and the score was tied.
Conover, the heady Bulldog quarter, turned in an especially good
game and his punting and passing featured. Co-starring with him was
Field Scovell, who not only made our touchdown but turned in a great
defensive game also.
For the Leopards, Hopper stood out. Hopper is a team almost by
North Dallas O - Bryan O
On Saturday, November 7, two tribes of kinsmen in name, the Bull-
dogs and Wolves, met on the gridiron, but neither was able to get behind
the other, so the game ended in a scoreless tie. The Bulldogs threatened
three times but were unable to put the pigskin across for the deciding
The game was in Bryan territory throughout, and it was only the tena-
city of the Wolves' line that saved them.
ln the first quarter the Bulldogs started a drive that put them on the
ten-yard line. Then a penalty put them back five yards. On a pass they
planted the ball on the Wolves, two-yard line but were unable to cross.
This was repeated three times through the course of the game, but they
were never able to go over.
Gordy Brown was a tower of strength in the opposing line and much
of Bryanfs defensive work centered on him. Time and again he stopped
the Bulldog backs for no gain at all.
Brooks Conover turned in his usual game at quarter as did Scovell at
end. Rechenberg, Hudson, Jackson, and Butler also stood out during
Gordy Brown was the Bryan star, although Lamm and Andrews played
North Dallas 20 - Sunset o
ln the third city series game the Bulldogs tangled with the Sunset
Buffaloes, from the Southwest flats of Dallas, and emerged at the long end
of a 20-O score. Although playing their first year as a city series football
team, the Buffaloes played a very creditable game.
The Bulldogs were never completely stopped, and they scored in the
first, third, and fourth quarters. The low and hard tackling of the Sun-
set eleven kept down the scoring.
The first score came as a result of a series of line bucks and passes and
a 35-yard run by Rechenberg. Rechenberg kicked goal.
In the third quarter Dick Atkinson played his first city series game at
quarter, slipped through the line for the second marker. Rechenberg
missed goal. ln the fourth quarter Rechenberg again circled end for a
touchdown. He also added the extra point.
Rechenberg was easily the outstanding star of the game. His punt-
ing, passing, and running made him a source of unending trouble for the
Atkinson also had a good day and filled Brookfs place at quarter to
everyonels satisfaction. Hudson, Butler, Hall, and Diffey also stood out
for the Bulldogs, as did Catron and Robinson for Sunset.
North Dallas o - Forest 28
ln the last and most crucial of the city series games, with the city title
hanging in the balance, the Bulldogs suffered their first defeat of the sea-
son at the hands of the Forest Avenue Lions by a stinging score of 28-O.
The victory was well earned by the Lions as they won on straight, flashing
This defeat, however, was partly offset by the fact that Forest was
runner up for the state title.
Throughout the first half the Bulldogs fought the Lions to a stand-
still. They were not able to get an advantage themselves, but the Lions
weren't either. ln the second quarter Williams grabbed a pass and raced
thirty-five yards and across the goal line, but the ball was brought back
on a charge of offside. The half ended with neither side's holding any
ln the second half the Lions came back with a running, passing, and
trick attack that swept everything before it. Before the game ended they
had amassed a total of 28 points.
The outstanding men were Rechenberg and Scovell for the Bulldogs,
and the Messina brothers for Forest.
North Dallas I8 - Forney O
ln the Hrst game of the season the Bulldogs crushed the Forney
eleven to a score of I8-O. The Forney team did not threaten once. They
were held safe by the Bulldog pass defense. lVlany substitutions were
made, and it was in this game that we lost little glerry Hemzal, who re-
ceived a twisted knee.
"Squirm', Jackson elected to kick when the game opened. "Squirmw
was in the first tackle and Nash was downed on his own twenty-yard line.
Forney opened up on an xrial attack, but failing to gain, they were forced
to kick. North Dallas then started a drive that was never stopped, and
before the quarter ended Brooks Conover went over for the first touch-
down. He failed to kick goal. The second touchdown came on a punt
blocked by Jackson who recovered and ran for a touchdown. Brooks
failed to kick goal. The half ended with the score of 12-O.
ln the third quarter a series of line smashes and end runs put the ball
on Forney's seven-yard line. Then Rechenberg stepped across tackle for
the Hnal score. Brooks failed to kick goal.
The outstanding players were Conover, Turley, Kleber, Jackson,
Rechenberg, and Stewart for the Bulldogs, and Nash, Taylor, and Blake
for the Forney eleven.
North Dallas 7 - Austin College 0
It was the work of Rechenberg, Bulldog back, that gave North Dallas
its victory over the Austin College Freshmen on Saturday, October IO. He
scored the only touchdown of the melee and made the extra point on a
drop kick. The much talked-of Aldridge was stopped every time but
once, when he got away to a forty-live-yard run before he was downed.
The first half opened with Austin College kicking off. Then a mid-
field battle started. Neither team was able to gain an advantage, so the
half ended with the score 0-O.
The second half, however, told a different story. Austin College
kicked to Stewart, who returned to forty-yard line. After tries at line,
a short pass was completed, giving North Dallas first down in midheld.
A steady march put the ball on the Fish thirty-yard line. Rechenberg
then carried it to the seven-yard line. On the next play he circled right
end for the touchdown. He also drop-kicked the goal. After this one
touchdown, neither side was able to make any material gains, and the game
The outstanding players for the Bulldogs were Rechenberg, Hudson,
Jackson, and Conover, and for the Freshmen, Aldridge and Lewis.
North Dallas I2 - Greenville I2
On Saturday, October 17, the North Dallas Bulldogs journeyed to
Greenville and clashed with the Greenville High Lions in a 12-12 tie.
The Lions showed themselves to be a real, fighting team and capable of
giving any team trouble. The field was muddy and this slowed up the
Greenville started scoring early in the gilllhi when Brooks Conover
was forced to make a safety in the first quarter. He fumbled a punt and
was tackled across his own goal line. ln the second quarter, after Green-
ville had carried the ball to North Dallas' thirty-yard line, Bird, fast
Greenville quarterback, booted a Held goal. ln the same quarter Bird ran
sixty yards for a touchdown after he recovered a fluke punt which bound-
ed off the head of Rechenberg, Bulldog halfback. Bird then kicked goal.
This made the score 12-O in favor of Greenville, and thus it stayed till
the half was over.
ln the second half the Bulldogs came back with a different spirit and
then Conover took things in hand. On a fake pass Conover sprinted
-. 108 .-
thirty-five yards before he went out of bounds on Greenvillels ten-yard
line. A completed pass and a plunge by Hall put the ball over for the
touchdown. Rechenberg missed the trial for an extra point. In the
closing minutes of the game Conover ran forty-live yards through a
broken field to Greenvillels one-yard line. On the next play he wiggled
through for the touchdown. Rechenberg missed goal. Time was the
only thing that prevented another victory for the Bulldogs and the game
The outstanding players were Conover, Hall, Morrison, and Scovell
for the Bulldogs, and Bird and Treadway for Greenville.
North Dallas 6 - Mexia 6
In the second out-of-the-city game in two weeks the Bulldogs again
were held to a tie by the Mexia High School eleven with a score of 6-6.
The tie was pure luck for the Mexia team, as they were completely out-
Time and again the slashing Bulldog backs led by Conover and Rech-
enberg drove the ball inside the ten-yard line only to have a fumble re-
covered and kicked back to midfield by Mexia.
The North Dallas score came in the second quarter when they car-
ried over on straight football. lVIany more scores would probably have
been added to the Bulldog total, but for costly fumbles at the critical
In the third quarter, Perkinson, the fast Mexia back, raced seventy
yards for the only Mexia score of the game.
The outstanding players were Conover, Rechenberg, Jackson, and
Hudson for the Bulldogs, and Perkinson for Mexia.
North Dallas 7 - Corsicana o
After tying four straight games the Bulldogs became discontented and
smashed through the Corsicana High eleven Armistice Day at Corsicana
by a score of 7 to o. Although outweighed by Corsicana, the Bulldogs
completely outclassed them in every way.
The victory cost the Bulldogs dearly, however, as Brooks Conover was
taken from the game in the first quarter with an injured shoulder. At-
kinson took his place and filled in quite creditably.
The game was played for the most part in Corsicana's territory. In
the second quarter Scovell grabbed a pass from Rechenberg and registered
the marker. Fritz kicked goal. After the score the Bulldogs relied on
straight football and carried the ball many times deeply into enemy ter-
ritory, but were unable to score again.
In the last quarter Corsicana made her lone threat of the game. In
this quarter she registered practically all her first downs, but her efforts
came to naught as the Bulldogs were not in the humor for another tie
The outstanding players were Rechenberg, Atkinson, Hudson, and
Butler for the Bulldogs, and Vornell and Greene for Corsicana.
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KE T WI.
The S eason
North Dallas 25 - Sunset to
A sport prophecy came true for one time and the Bulldogs, in their
third city series basket ball struggle, came through with a win from the
young Sunset Buffalo basketeers. The floor game of the Bulldogs was the
best they have shown this year and their accuracy at locating the basket
was also good.
lVIuch credit is due the purple and white team, however. They fought
an uphill battle all the way, were always in striking distance, but could
never manage to get in the lead.
The outstanding feature of the game was the goal shooting of Jimmie
Faulk, our lanky Bulldog guard. He consistently took the ball the length
of the court and then looped the basket. During the fray he accounted
for I2 of the 25 points scored by North Dallas.
Other outstanding players were Conover, Scovell, and Hudson.
North Dallas 30 - Sunset IQ
Another prophecy came true. Being favored to win the Bulldogs
lived true to the word and came through with a 30-IQ win from Sunset.
The Bulldogs were never pressed at any time of the game but the Buffa-
loes showed real fight.
North Dallas got started early and gained a lead she never lost. The
floor work and shooting of the orange and white teams was just too much
for the Sunset players. As in the previous engagement they fought a
hard battle but lacked the ability to count enough markers to win. '
The outstanding performers for the Bulldogs were Faulk, Diffey,
Hudson, and Conover.
North Dallas 22 - Bryan 36
ln their second encounter with the Wolves, the Bulldogs were again
defeated 36-22. ln this game the Bulldogs scored the same number of
points as in the previous encounter, while Bryan was able to chalk up 2
The game was cleanly played and was exciting from start to finish.
1 I2 EQ..-
The Bulldogs fought gamely but were not able to cope with the great floor
work and basket tossing of the Wolves.
The Wolves hopped off to an early lead and were never turned.
There seemed to be a Bryan man everywhere. The Bulldogs were not
without offensive strength, however, as the score shows.
The outstanding players for North Dallas were Hudson, Conover,
Faulk, and Scovell.
North Dallas I4 -Oak Cliff 25
In the fifth game of the city series the Bulldogs threw a real scare into
the Leopard followers at the live stock arena when they led the fighting
Leopards until the third quarter. However, the Leopards finally woke
up, and, flashing a form that made them champions, they ran the score
up to 25-I4 before the Hnal whistle blew.
In the first quarter the Bulldogs got busy and piled up a 7 point lead.
However, the Leopards also got busy and the score stood North Dallas 9
-Oak Cliff 8 at the end of the half. During the second half the Leop-
ards kept on going and at the same time held the Bulldogs to five points.
They were aided, however, by the absence of Scovell, stellar Bulldog
guard, who was taken out on personal fouls.
Scovell, Conover, and Hudson were, as usual, the outstanding per-
formers for the Bulldogs.
North Dallas I7 - Forest to
In the closest and most exciting game of the series the Bulldogs were
defeated in a heartbreaking finish by the Lions with a scant margin of
IQ-17. Both teams were about evenly matched in all departments of the
game except that Forest showed a slight edge in free goal shooting. lt
was this that determined the outcome as both teams accounted for the
same number of field goals.
Forest gained an early lead in the first quarter but the Bulldogs came
back to knot the score at 9 all at the end of the first half. The score
see-sawed back and forth until the last seconds of play. At this time the
score was I7-I7, and then out of the dust came Fink, the flashy Lion for-
ward, and tossed a pretty field goal to end the contest.
Conover was high point man for the Bulldogs, with 9 points. Faulk,
Hudson, and Scovell also played creditably.
if 1 1 3 its-W l
Brooks Conover had a bad start
in basketball this season, but anyone
will testify as to his breezy finish.
I-lc proved that the short shots are
safer and more reliable than the
long ones. Brooks was the captain
of this year's team, and also ranked
high in the individual scoring.
The elongated Jimmie Faulk was
a marvel when he got loose, and he
rarely remained tranquil. Jimmie
ranked among the high point men in
the city. VVho did not enjoy seeing
Jimmie make those shots when he
was being guarded by almost the
whole of the opposing team?
Everyone knows handsome Hud-
son, the North Dallas crack guard,
who starred all through the season,
and kept his all-seeing eye on the
fastest dribbler. He was good in
blocking plays and in recovering the
ball. Jimmie usually slowed up the
opponent who ,thought himself a
SC O V EL L-Guard
Boy, dicln't you get a
thrill when you saw big
Field Scovell tearing after
the man with the ball? And
do you remember the first
game with Oak Cliff, how
he spoiled a certain star's
chances for that game?
The team will miss Field
D1 F FEY-Forward
Frank played a consis-
tent game all season. He
made some beautiful long
shots that sent the rooters'
section in an uproar each
time. Frank had the true
team spirit, never trying
for a possible point when
a team-mate was nearer the
-. all I
Charley can reach the
ball with ease at the blow
of the whistle. He was the
First string substitute this
year, and got into every
city series game. He did
some good guarding and
should be good on the first
team next year.
LEMON IJ S-Guard
Lester was a sub-guard
this year, but he got into
almost every game in the
city series. He showed
that he had some good
stuff in him. He was ca-
pable of keeping his eye
on the ball, and used his
judgment to good advan-
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THPI fact that F. D. Walker can change a green team into a winning machine
was demonstrated when with only three letter men back, Conover, Cren-
shaw, and Diffey, he picked up a few straggling ball players and molded them
into what now looks like a championship team.
ln all the games so far, which include Rockwall, Wylie, Waxahachie, Plano,
S. M. U. Fish, and all the city teams, the Bulldogs have lost but two encounters.
Chandler and Dilfey, ,catcher and pitcher respectively, form a combination
that looms up with the best in the city. Diffey in his two starts in the city
series has won both his games. ln the eighteen innings he has pitched the oppo-
sition has nicked him for only seven hits and one run. Rechenberg, another
pitcher, has done some good work on the mound, but owing to his terihc hitting
in the early games Mr. Walker shifted him to right field. Lemond and Cobb
though not regular pitchers have turned in some nice work in practice games.
The infield is composed of Staten, Ist base, Hayes, znd base, Diffey, short
stop, and Crenshaw, 3rd base, with Lemonds, Reeder, and Hemzal in reserve.
The infield has been working well and is a good combination.
The outfield, composed of Conover in left, H. Dietrich in center and Rech-
enberg in right is a heavy-hitting trio. Another member of the Dietrich family
is held as a reserve Helder.
With this aggregation going at top speed we canlt see the cup anywhere but
in North Dallas High School.
-- I 16
Waxahachie 6 - North Dallas I
Playing the first game of the season with the leading high school team of
three states the North Dallas Bulldogs were defeated by the Waxahachie ln-
dians, 6 to 1. The inability of the Bulldogs to solve the delivery of Bean,
VVaxahachie pitching ace, was the reason for their defeat.
During the fracas the Bulldogs collected five hits and one run. Rechenberg,
Bulldog pitcher, turned in a good game.
The green Bulldog machine worked well together and with a little better
hitting will make a dangerous combination.
Chandler, the Bulldog backstop, proved that he's all there and turned in a
good game. l
North Dallas 5 - Wylie 3
North Dallas took a trip to VVylie, Texas, and beat the high school team of
that city to the tune of 5 to 3.
The Bulldogs did some classy hitting and fielding in this contest as did the
Rechenberg, North Dallas pitching ace, did some fine hurling and the team
as a whole played good baseball. .
North Dallas 2 - Sunset o
ln a very close game, featured by very tight pitching, the North Dallas Bull-
dogs defeated the Sunset Bisons by a score of 2 to o. The game was very in-
teresting and hotly contested throughout.
Diffey, for the Bulldogs, allowed only three hits and no two of them in the
same inning. He was never in trouble and behind classy fielding turned in the
first Bulldog shutout of the season.
llffoody, Sunset pitcher, also gave up only three hits but bad luck was with
him. ln the second, Chandler, Bulldog catcher, rapped out a two-base blow and
Dietrich, who was on second, scored. The Bulldogs' last run came in the sixth
inning when Conover was hit by a pitched ball. He scored later in the inning
on an overthrow.
I I 7 ga..-
North Dallas 22 - Oak Cliff 1
ln the first game of the 1926 city series baseball schedule the Bulldogs went
on a rampage and knocked the offerings of three of the Leopard pitchers to all
corners of Gardner Park for a 22 to I win. Watt, the Leopard ace, was in-
effective against the long string of right hand batters that he faced, so he went
out in the Hfth. Lumpkin who replaced him was also ineffective.
Rechenberg, Bulldog ace, held the Leopards to five hits and struck out nine
batters. He pitched a brilliant game and, with an almost Hawless combination
back of him, was never in trouble.
The lone Cliff run came as a result of an error and a hit.
The game gave promise of settling down to a pitchers' duel until the Fifth
when the Bulldogs got started and scored eight runs. After that it was just a
question of when they would stop making runs.
Chandler, Diffey, and Rechenberg led the Bulldog swatters with three
North Dallas 5 - Bryan 'I I
ln the second game of the series the Bryan 'Wolves slugged their way to a
II-S victory over the Bulldogs. Jacobs for the 'Wolves hurled a good game and
didn't seem to have to exert himself. His team mates gave him a nice lead in
the third and he held it all the way.
ln the third inning the Wolves started a rally that drove Rechenberg to the
showers and scored five runs. Diffey who relieved him did little better. Dif-
fey's support, however, was erratic and the Wolves made hits and runs almost
The game throughout was very loosely played with both sides making many
errors. Van Lamm of Bryan was the outstanding hitter of the day with three
North Dallas 3 - Forest 1
Playing their first game with the team favored to win the city championship
this year, the Bulldogs ran away with a 3 to I win. The game was interesting
but at times was loosely played.
Diffey, Bulldog pitcher, was very effective and allowed only four hits. He
struck out six men and did not give up a base on balls during the fracas. Forest
scored her lone run in the third.
Lemonds, substituting at shorlshop for the Bulldogs, turned in a nice game
and made some sensational catches. Chandler, Bulldog catcher, played a good
game behind the bat and also secured the only extra base hit of the game.
The Bulldogs' first run came in second on clean hits. They added another
in the fourth with timely hits and another in the ninth when Garlitz walked a
-..aa I I 8 Ea..-
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HE North Dallas Track Team enjoyed a very successful season considering
the circumstances under which they trained.
The men who entered the city track meet were Winton Fudge and Eugene
Philips in the mile run, Thomas Porter in the half-mile rung john Philips,
Raymond McRee, and Bonner Clark in the quarter-mile rung Newton Lamb
and Elmer Cline in the two hundred and twenty yard dash, Philips, Clark,
lVIcRee and Hunter of the relay team, and Kenneth Butler in the discus throw.
Oscar Fildes was to have entered the mile run but at the last minute was taken
out upon the recommendation of his doctor.
No places were obtained by any of the above men except by Butler who
won third place in the discus throw, and by the relay team which won third
place due to Forest's being disqualified.
The team is very grateful to the coaches, Mr. Baker, head coach, Mr.
Oehler, coach of distance and middle distances, and Mr. Scarbrough, field
coach, for their untiring efforts and patience with their men.
It is hoped that North Dallas will have a cinder track by next year, for it
was the schools that had the cinder tracks that won first, second, and third
places at the city meet. lt is also hoped that there will be a greater response
next season when the call for track men is issued.
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rl.ert Kirkland, Minnie Johnson, Charles Connerty, Kathleen McCrary, Bernard Connerty,
johnson, Elliott Kennemer.
HE tennis team has been unusually good this year, thanks to the sponsorship
of our able coach, Mr. F, M. Delaaney. Mr. Deluaney had the players
practicing early in the fall and through the winter so that at the beginning' of
the tennis season they were in fine form.
Mowing down opposition as a sickle mows a wheat field, Minnie crashed her way to
the girls' championship of North Dallas in a decisive .victory over her parents' other daugh-
ter, Mary. Minnie is new to the school and put fresh 'vigor in the girls, tennis team. She
will pilot the pill next year.
At times Kathleen showed flashes of great tennis and with a little improvement should
have a good chance for next year's championship.
Like her sister Minnie, Mary could manipulate the racket with telling effects. The
champion was her only thorn -in the flesh.
Despite the loss of both of last yearls letter men, Frank O'Bannon and Martial Davoust,
fate furnished North Dallas hope in the person of Herbert Kirkland. Newcomer though he
was, it did not take Kirkland long to show himself almost every inch ta champion. He
is not as steady as he might be, but his powerful serves and magnificent net smashes over-
balance his inconsistency.
As Kirklandls partner in doubles Charles Connerty, the Cole Park product, was well
able to uphold his side of the clay. Connerty knows tennis in theory and practice. He is
a Napoleon at the net and his only VVaterloo at North Dallas was the championship game.
Elliott said he was a good player and we let it go at that. Kennemer showed very
good form in spite of the fact that he was incapacitated by influenza just before the tennis
Although not as skilled .as his older brother, Bernard was no rooky with his racket.
He will have a fair chance next year.
.. I Z2 Ee..-
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HROUGH two seasons the North Dallas Golf Team has built a reputation
to be proud of among the Dallas High Schools. Under the leadership of
Francis Holmes in IQ24 the team topped second place in the city series. Holmes
always kept his team in good shape by calling them to practice at some local
course. He chose for his team Earl Sealey, William Crosier, Leo Cobb, Elmo
Ramsey, Haskell Parham, Horace Henry, David Goldman, Noel Akers, slack
Stewart, and Robert Snyder.
In IQ25 a new team was organized under David Goldman. The members
were Jack Stewart, Leo Cobb, Haskell Parham, Horace Henry, Noel Akers,
George Gambill, Perry Keith, Charles Malone, and Charles Johnson.
The North Dallas Golf Team was sponsored by Mr. Arthur W. Harris who
had recently become interested in the new, sporty game. The IQZ6 team has
not yet been organized but it will probably consist of many of the former mem-
bers, who throughly understand the game.
Each series is divided into three parts, requiring a match on every Saturday
morning. The team consisted of six regular members and four substitutes.
.wif I 24 Eg..-
n , 3.
EM AND R. Q
Through some error in judgment, to the average person the word "gym" carries
with it an idea of sports, amusements, and a series of insignihcant exercises. This,
however, is an entirely mistaken idea, for no where in the entire school is there a
place of more benefit to the students than is the gymnasium.
Although one of the outstanding purposes of a well equipped gymnasium is to
create a desire for sports and athletic contests, the accomplishment of this aim is only
one of the many things which the North Dallas gym has done for those students who
have taken advantage of the opportunity it offers.
By taking an active interest in all phases of the work, the girls are developed in
many different ways. Co-ordination of mind and body is the biggest aim of physical
training. Team work and good sportsmanship come as the result of clean, well played
games. Discipline is instilled into the girls in all parts of the work, and obedience is
one of the prime requisites. Ability to understand and interpret commands and mental
alertness are the principal results of marching tactics, while grace, agility, and rhythm
are emphasized in the various phases of dancing and technique.
Swedish exercises, general gymnastics, .mat work, wand and lndian club drills,
work on stall bars, and traveling on horizontal bars likewise play an important part in
the life ot' the gym girl. Then, too, there must necessarily be a great deal of routine
gone through with each week. Uniforms must be kept in shape, and every girl must
keep up with her own things. Teeth and linger nail inspections are essential and have
their place on the weekly calendar.
Then come the most popular times-the different ball seasons. Spring brings
with it a ciesire for baseball, so inter-class baseball games attract a great deal of atten-
tion. On warm days the girls are permitted to play outsidef-and this creates enthu-
Miss Mary Bell Smith, our former instructor, went to New York City at the close
of school last June, and her place was filled by Miss Mary Freeman. During the
Christmas holidays, however, Miss Freeman was called to Iowa, and her place was
temporarily filled by Miss Dorothy White, the regular assistant. In a short time Mrs.
Anna Belle Henry Tyson, who had formerly assisted Miss Smith, was secured as the
regular instructor for the rest of the year.
I-A CLASS--SECOND PERIOD
.. I 25 Ega-
II-A CLASS-THIRD PERIOD
ADVANCED CLASS-FOURTH PERIOD
II-B CLASS-FIRST PERIOD
-A-:Ei 126 siggn...
II-A CLASS-EIGHTH PERIOD
I-B CLASS-SIXTH PERIOD
I-A CLASS-SEVENTH PERIOD
-Q25 127 IKM
352462 ,, wrt' .
MAJOR DUDLEY KENNETH LANSING
Major Lansing is the man to whom the North Dallas Battalion owes its success. He
has been with the school since its beginning and his ability as an organizer and instructor
has been fully demonstrated by the high-standing which North Dallas has made for itself in
the R. O. T. C. of Dallas. The organization and the successful carrying on of the Dads'
Club by Major Lansing has been of great benefit to the corps, while undoubtedly each boy
who has attended these meetings has been made to feel the comradeship and interest of his
father and of his other older friends.
SERGEANT JOHN BULOCH
4'Sergeant" is the chief instructor of the Battalion and on his shoulders falls the respon-
sibility of giving the cadets technical military instruction. He presides over both the com-
missioned and non-commissioned officers' meetings. His manner is always that of good
comradeship as well as that of an instructor. He also drills all of the North Dallas crack
companies, and the splendid record they have made in the military tournaments is a marked
evidence of his ability. Sergeant also gives instruction to the boys in shooting and organ-
izes all the rifle teams that compete in the city and state tournaments.
CADET MAJOR CHARLES PADGITT, JR.
Major Padgitt has completed four successful years of R. O. T. C. in the North Dallas
High School. He served as junior Major during the fall term of 1925 and has commanded
the Battalion the spring term of 1926. He took part in two crack companies and was right
guide in the fall crack company of 1924, which won a high place in the State competitive
drills. During the terms of 1924 and 1925 he was commander of "Troop C" Cavalry of
the R. O. T. C. of Dallas. He has attended three Camp Dallas camps and was Commander
of the Cavalry at the Mineral Wells camp of 1925.
CADET CAPTAIN DAVID MAYER
Captain Mayer has completed three and one-half years in the R. O. T. C. He has
taken part in five crack companies, commanding the crack company of fall, 1925. He has
just completed an efficient term as adjutant to Major Padgitt and will command the Bat-
talion himself next fall. He has attended three Camp Dallas camps and was executive offi-
cer Of the artillery during the camp of 1925.
-..ggi 128 ks...
Captain Alfred Prescott Captain Porter Ellis
Major Clmrlcs Padgitt
Captain Manley Carter Captain Rollo Kidwell
F im! Lieuterzani
William Lee Hall
Roy Lee Graber
W. R. Mosby
A. C. Valentine
Llewellyn L. Powell
T. C. Witte
L. B. Russell
A. L. Clinkerbeard
Buckner Cox -
joe Miller V Wharton
...wygf I3I Eggs.-
J. C. Mouth
D. B. Foster
J. R. Jones
eil 132 lie-
A. T. Hall
J. W. Arthur
F irrzf Lieutemzfztr
S Hmm! Lieutenant:
F irst S ergeafzzr
J. C. Fortune
-,..,5r 134 Ea..-
The orth Dallas Band
Lieutenant William Herzog - - Director
Howard Gideon - - - Student Director
Franklin Pierce - - - Jrriftent Director
Inge Grant - - - Drum Jllajor
HughMCC1uHg Robert Brown
S er geafitr
J. C. Smith
if 135 lie'-
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Marie Walker certainly does look cute
in her little sister's dress.
Dk bk Pk
On the quiet and romantic afternoons
joe Mac jones just loves to drive by
Geneva Garretsonls hangout.
Pk 21 Pk
Thomas Hanlon looks just like the col-
lar ad in the Saturday Evening Post in his
new Victory-Wilson tux. CHe's worn it
Pls Pk X
If you crave to cast your eyes upon the
original Romeo and sluliet, see Rollo and
Lucy Leigh in English class.
Our beloved Fred Kleber picks up an
olive a day in the lunch room. He says
they are fine to obtain that Palm Olive
X Pls Pk
Gene-"What became of the car you
drove this fall, Bill?"
Bi!!-"Oh, it went up in smoke."
Why teachers turn gray--visit the spa-
cious battle ground of IO3 any afternoon.
Pk Pk PK
Fritz surely does adore blond hair.
is Pls Pk
Mi.rr EPPEi'J'O7Z-U1-X tribe may be con-
sidered as a group. Now what would we
have if several tribes got together?
Brook: C. fjust waking upj-"War,"
Pk Pls is
M1'r. Bigbee-"Twenty periods in
Thoughtful Sflllfgflf-iiYOU,fC certainly
liberal with another fellow's time."
Mr. Scarborough stands out in front of
the Nlechanical Drawing room every
morning in his wool shirt and grey pants-
to let all the girls see him.
Pk Pk Pk
Ask Alfred Prescott to show you that
new Charleston step he learned on the
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New system of enrolling explained by Mr. Comstock-programs prearranged.
Changes made in unsatisfactory programs.
"Spermoil" enrolls in millinery class.
Guards placed in lunchroom-Look out!
Swimming pool opened.
-Appearance of knickers causes sensation.
Bonnie Hanover arrested for speeding.
Assembly-New coach, Mr. Oehler, introduced and speaks. Mr. Hill introduced.
Fat, Bert, and ,Iabby grace the stage. Nope, Fat's still Fat. All clubs repre-
sented by speakers.
Norther staff outlines plans. '
Team plays first game of season-defeats Forney IQ-O.
5-june Seniors reorganize.
Golf Club addressed by Mr. Brazell.
6-What Next reorganizes.
7-Mrs. Williamson returns.
8-Assembly-Mr. Brewster leads us in folk songs and loyalty songs.
Saxophonist, Mr. Gooding, entertains.
9-Freshman Flivver Frolic.
Io-Bulldogs defeat Austin fish team 7-o.
A. 81 M., Sewanee.
I2-Palette Sand Pen initiation. Enter unrouged Panjolasl D
13-Spanish Club entertains with real Spanish dinner at the Mexican Inn.
14-Hamlet dies at fifth period.
15-Assembly-Thrift campaign emphasized by speakers.
Girl yell leaders given trial. Glee Club.
16-Girl yell leaders chosen by voting: Violet Hudgins, Elizabeth Sandford, Doris
Evans, and Harriett Van Winkle.
171-TCHDI goes to Greenville-score 12-12.
-First Viking Staff meeting.
-Short assembly-'Pitch-fork Smith" pleads for the life of "Old Ironsidesf'
Contributions are in order, please.
-Munger Athletic boys defeat Belmont 12-6. No casualties.
-Assembly-Presentation of colors. Merits and standing of our R. O. T. C.
explained by Major Lansing. Faculty yell leaders-Misses Dice, Snidow, and
Eppersong Messrs. DeLaney, Ford, and Walker.
-Holiday for fair-Mr. DeLaney secretly offered position as freak-refused.
-N. D. ties Mexia 6-6.
-Fair ends-Judy receives awards as cook.
26-First pep assembly-before classes.
-Boy yell leaders chosen-Graham Boone and joe Mac Jones.
-Violet introduces her red Hshoosiesf,
K d D
-Assembly-'Prevent acci ents by Sergeant Spencer.
Team presented by Mr. Walker.
Carthage vs. Rome by Coach Oehler.
30-N. D. versus O. C.-tie 7-7.
-A blue Monday!
3-Brooks loses his gum-search warrants issued.
4-Teachers' party-no joking affair.
5-Norther breezes in-assembly-Bert and Milford orate.
6-Teachers fully recovered from effects of "boat-trip."
7-Tie Bryan, o-o.
, Io-Assembly-Mr. Hill presents members of the faculty, public speaking classes,
and music department in an Armistice Day program.
-..gif 137 Eg...-
11-Beat Corsicana 7-0.
I3-Viking bulletin board proves a success.
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Viking drive launched.
-The Masque organized.
-Second ring and pin order arrives.
-Spanish Clubs of North Dallas and Sunset entertain with dinner, jointly.
-Banquet given football boys by the IV-A girls.
-l'The Pennant" given by Music Department, a real musical comedy.
-Basketball practice started.
-450 Vikings announced sold-others promised.
-Death of Mr. C. P. Russell.
Big thrift day-39 new accounts-27 one hundred per cent rooms.
I4-New Code completed.
15-J. B. Martin enters Charleston contest.
16-Ex-students call upon the present sufferers.
17-Radio program in assembly-operetta singers.
8-Philosophians stage mock trial. 9
21-Extra curricular credits called for.
-Delphians give Philosophians a spread.
-Assembly-Christmas program by IV-Bls.
4-Christmas holidays begin.
-Alumni annual banquet.
4-Back to the grind!
-Eleven new "Munger" sweaters appear.
-Mr. Stockard meets all Annual staffs of city.
7-Assembly-Dr. Parker of New York, Yale club representative.
-Popularity and Beauty Contests.
11-Miss Dicels III-B geometry class wins Thrift cup.
N. D. vs. Baylor "Medan in basketball.
I3-Miss Terry speaks on Rome for Latin Club.
I4-TC3CllCl'S present Follies o 263'
15-N. D. plays first City Series basketball game-N. D., I4-Oak Cliff, 21.
-Senior play, "just Out of College."
-Spanish Hesta and entertainment.
-Basketball-N. D., 22-Bryan, 24.
21-Assembly-Representative from Salesmanship Club announces Amundsenls lec
ture for tl1e schools.
26-Basketball-N. D., 25-Sunset, 19.
Forest defeats N. D., 19-17.
New term begins.
2-N. D. defeated by Oak Cliif, 25-24 QBasketballD.
3-Enrollment by teachers.
5-N. D. versus Bryan-basketball.
8-New IV-A's arise in power.
-Lincolnls birthday assembly-also
N. D. versus Sunset-basketball.
North Dallas' birthday.
16-N. D. versus Forest--baseball.
23-Where did Fred ind that "moustache?',
6-No assembly-Mr. Comstock at Convention.
8-Peggy Barron starts to diet-wonder why?
I-Jane and Caroline get l'Charleston bobsf'
3--"Hub" makes his premier appearance at N. D. this term.
4.-Assembly--New Panatrope exhibited.
Mr. Comstock tells of trip to Washingtoim.
5-Nathan, Graham, 'and Jack "take the air" for a change.
9-Debators chosen-Mildred Munnerlyn, Ora Nelleg Cornelius
10-Girls' Council Initiation.
1 I-Assembly-Declamation tryouts.
12-Royal Magic Man presented by P.-T. A.
I5-Tepatia Mexican Band in Auditorium.
Boys' Council ushers at matinee and night performance.
16-Senior Play chosen-"Polly with a Past."
17-Declamation tryouts-Margaret Romine and Joe Smiley.
18-Minstrel Assembly-just a "taste."
I9-First Viking material goes to press.
zo-Minstrel--and it didnlt rain!
21-Junior Sunshine "Treasure Hunt."
zz-Norther and Viking sweaters brighten the horizon.
23--Assembly for new boys by Boys' Council.
24,-Assembly for new girls by Girls' Council.
25-HOHOF Roll assembly.
26-Philosophians give Delphians a big spread at White
Z91SCI'1l0l' Play cast tryout.
I-t'Masque" has "April Fool" picnic at Glenhaven.
l'M3fg3FEt Romine wins City Declamation Contest.
-Mary C. Crozier wins city-wide essay contest-"The
Most Conceited Person I
Know." Autobiography, Merry Kat? No.1
4-Alumni Easter Breakfast at Lakewood.
I5-The Viking goes to press.
K I 5:53 :min sr'
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PROPELLERS OF EENUS THURINE
OlVll'l have excelled in the realm of science, some in the realm of oratory,
while still others are great in athletics. ln recent years there has risen a
school of students-great in oratory-proficient i-n athletics-a body unique
though not exclusive-the lVleXican Athletic Association. Nlost of these are
notorious and will he recognized immediately.
Coach and Chief-Arthur Waldo Harris
Chief Toreadoi'-Elliott Kennemer
Assistant Toreador-not needed
Chief lVlat:1tloi'-Rohn-1't Spencer
Assistant lVlatador-Robert Nettlcs
Assistant Humidor-Peyton Cooper
Assistant Cuspifor-Tilly Cobb
-Ie ni' adore-blames Wathen
Isador-Seymour Hootlcins, of Los
Assistant FIunkador--Edward Halsell
Assistant Buniador-John Doe
Assistant Punkadnr-none needed
ITRATRES IN FACULTATE
Arthur W. Harris
C. L. Ford CBusiness Managerj
Clyde W. Hill
cf liz .-
" Vit 140 19
if 141 E9
9 Gigs? o
24902025 igoiq G
5992 0 20.539 -02
' E 497- T E Z
lil - .
ls? 117 ll
.-f a? Tift
'aft L, of-Gt a
- - O O D if O '
X avm-KL WL
If Miss Srzidocc should rucvizw all Me guarlert
nu' UML' har.
his Pk Pls
Dudley Kenneth certainly has a muscu-
lar physique-Pillows? We often wonder
lk Pk Pls
The Republic Passional Bank is getting
skilled students in mathematics from North
Dallas to work. They are picking these
out from the life members in 103.
Pk Pk Pk
"Clopton, Scott, and Davis Tonic"-
Sure cure for insomnia.
Pk PF Pls
If anyone wishes to know anything or
the whereabouts of Adell, page Pat Pat-
tersonl l He always knows.
DF Dk PIC
On the night of February 26, Mr.
Walker was seen sitting on the third row
in the middle section of the Lyric Thea-
ter. Now we know where he finds the
dirty cracks he pulls in the 7th period
Commercial Law class.
DF Pk vk
Several of us charter members of IO3
have written Ma Ferguson for a pardon.
fThis can't be vetoed by Ella GJ
Pk Pk Pk
The Oak Lawn Thugs certainly do en-
joy going to the Majestic on Saturday.
They seem to have a liking for the ele-
vator boy. F F F F
PF Pk lk
John Chandler places hot towel applica-
tions, then Dirtie's Beauty Clay, then rub-
bing alcohol, to retain his school complex-
Mac Gregory calls lVIarian 'fCoPfee,,'
'cause he can't sleep at night for her.
Pls Y? PF
James Jones was heard singing the other
day in soft, sweet, sobful tones-"Some
one came and took her awavf'
"The best men do not graduate, so do
not study long or late." This epitaph may
be seen hanging on the wall of almost any
red ink king.
wk bk as
Alec Hudson went spooning the other
day. He swiped all the silver in the
Pk PK DF
Some people take gym to reduce-others
eat in our lunch room.
Pk Pk Pk
Mr. Harris was seen gazing at a picture
of himself when he was nineteen. 'KA
slender, straight, slim figurelw he was sor-
rowfully sighing. "Them days is gone
as as as
Mr. Morphis made that cute little green
apron MisseTerry wears. He gave it to
her on her birthday-fthe heat from the
candles was so terrific that it scorched the
wk wk :lf
We often wonder where Mr. Harris has
his belts made.
:lf ak is
Our blossoming Mr.. Scarborough was
seen at the Oak Lawn Theater Tuesday
night March 16. We wonder if the at-
traction was the picture or the piano player.
'ss' X 1 f
Q 58, - -
he ix 2 N 1 I X
x ' f
dp . s
mf H -V -
1g.,,,,Q:i 'V , 'f.-.ini
X H A P
Y' uw- IM, X-Y
fix OO Q i
Whafr in a name? See' Lee Schrim,tf.'
Mr. Hill got his training as a public
speaker selling the Saturday Evening Post.
bk Pk Pk
A tough guy was attempting to shoot
lVIiss Dice on Elm Street when a cop
walked up. He was arrested for shooting
Pk Pk Dk
We will now sing a little song entitled
"How To Get Along Without Arch Pre-
servers" by the Major.
Dk Pk Pk
Jimmie Parker-"lVIrs. Harper, this
meat is toughf,
M1':. Harper-"Sir, we are not respon-
sible for the morals of our foodf'
Dk 114 Ik
Qur idea of a perfect summer vacation:
A trip to the North Pole.
Our idea of a perfect winter vacation:
A trip to the South Pole.
PF bk Pk
Nathan fat class meetingj-"We will
now discuss what we are to'wear at the
senior day program. How would arm
bands do? I I I
ak Dk Pk
Stanley-"I took a tramp to Fort Worth
Illargaret-"Did you leave him there?"
'5 my ,fyfliitllllmun-W is
:Z illllgllili K X
5, x . N
Mud-"I was just thinking about get-
Balfour-"Why don't you?"
Mua'-"The terrible cost of materials,
shingles, and paints."
ak ak as
Another reason why we hate to have a
photograph taken is because it makes us
look as if we were having a photograph
is PK Pk
The part of an auto that causes more ac-
cidents than any other is the nut that holds
the steering wheel.
as as Pk
Housewife-f'Norma, why didn't you
brush the cob webs down?',
Nora-"Sure, ma'am, and I thought
they was part of the radio!"
Pk as ak
Sam H. fon street car after schoolj-
"Well, I admit I know more than you do."
Ma1'y Balls G.--"Really?H
Sam H.-"Yes, I know my namef,
P14 PK Pk
Mary had a little lamb-
You've heard it oft before-
And then she passed her plate again
And had a little more.
' is bk lk
Elizabeth Sandford-"I think the
Charleston is awful."
Ma1'y Katlztarina Boone-"I can't learn
wk wk Pk
The IV-A's were getting ready for an
entertainment. The president wanted to
get cars to take them to their destinationg
so he said, "Rollo, get the names and ca-
pacity of those who have cars."
as as as
Ma1'ia1z Wallace Cat football gamej-
"What's the score?"
x X X X fx X I J cc ar
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Principal and Intererl.
oe Mac- O-O.
foe Mae-'cHasn't started yet!"
-..gf I 43
r' F39 -4
V31 'Q , 5:37,-f Y
V 'Nga sf-ff A----M
A DISCUSSION OF RELIGION
BFVIZEKTE S.-"Well, I'm a Methodist."
J. B.-"All Methodists are good look-
Ralph F.-"I'm a lVIethodist.',
Pk if Pk
Mir: Terry-"You ought to have these
answers on the tip of your tongue."
Thomas G.-'flVIy tongue isn't that
all PF PF
Ma1'y' B.-K'Did you enjoy the game?"
Fred B.-UI should say."
Md1':y' Belle K.-"I didn't: didn't see a
single person I know."
PF 44 PF
O shed a tear for Silly Sam,
There is no student duller.
He thinks when white and black men clash
You have a riot of color.
PF X Pk
Speaking of appropriateness, we wonder
if the change of the vowel in lVIr. Hillhs
name would make his name more Htting.
Perhaps, though, "Hill" means a hard
Pk Pk Pk
Furthermore, we contend that a man's
not a man till he's had R. O. T. C. train-
as Pk ak
Of course we may be wrong, but it seems
to us that Mr. Scarborough ought to quit
Dorir E. fat football gamej-"Hold
him, Brooks, I know you can."
as :s as
Arla V.-"I donlt tell everything I
Bo' Friend-"I know it' you haven't
- PF if bk
Mifr Aghfzu'-"Do you understand the
difference between fifcihg and loving?"
VVmy Hichf-"Yes, ma'am: I like my
mother, but I love pief'
bk X Pk
Vlfiley J.-"I just got' a reminder of a
former love affair."
Elliozz K.-"What? "
VViIey J.-"My new girl gave me a
copy of Dante's lfzferfzof'
Pk Pk Pk
Nathan Cole "
Got too bold
When Kitty made some candy.
I-Ie took a bite,
His teeth held tight--
Then wasn't he a dandy?
Pk Pk Pk
John C.-K'Say, Ralph, your wrist watch
Ralph S.-"I know it, John. A gCl1-
tleman can't get in a picture show without
something like that happening."
going with high school girls. He ought li li li
to stay in his class.
Mir: MEI'iZC'Efh6l'TiiWhRf is the con-
li bk li tribution of the Middle Ages to modern
Mr. White has been chapping out a COUCgC11fC?"
l great deal lately. 'Who is she, Mr. White? Dinh A.-"Chaperones.'l
lLe,.,.,. . H kwgnnuh-jlvgwggg A Agn 'gdi' 5211.1 ,, ,.,,,,,,Y,,,,, . ,HQ
-Wag 145 Figs.-
Mary Belle Gillespie made a new
acquaintance on the street car the other
Hard luck, boys. Mary Belle is dated
up for the next three months. Ask Sam
Pk Pk Pk
"Dust to dust," said the darkey girl as
she smeared her face with Clasmic Beauty
Pk is Pk
Here's the low down on the reason for
Mr. White's resignation from 103. His
landlady told us that at night he could
be heard calling out different names and
forever muttering something about 4:00
o'clock. fShe threw him outj.
Pk Pk Pk
George Butler is one of the rising young
men. He has to get up every morning at
Why teachers leave school-to get home
in time for supper.
Our trusty sleuths have at last, at last,
found out why.
Pk Pk Pk
Jimmie Hudson is tardy every morning
-he has to get up and milk the cows, feed
the turkeys, give the hogs their grub, bring
in the kindling, and then run to school.
Pk if Pk
This troubles our mighty brow: What
if Miss Terry should go to Greenwich
Village where the artists hang out? They
don't wear their collars buttoned upl
You know where Mr. Ford learned the
Charleston? Sshl Ask Miss Lottapaint at
the Tanpages Theatre.
Pk Pk Pk
'lf anyone wishes to get that county
jail atmosphere--sit on the mourner's
bench in the office any day.
Pk Pk Pk
I tried three bottles of your Grow Fast
Tonic and now l have all my hair-in a
Our view of the height of ignorance is
Fred Martin's usurping Lee Schrimpf's
extra pair of balloon pants.
We wish that the P.-T. A. would give
the football team more blankets. More
young men could be slipped into the
Pk Pk Pk
Welve solved the problem as to where
Coach Oehler gets his knowledge of talk-
ing and of coaching a football team: he
used to drive mules for the City of Dallas.
Pk Pk Pk
To show you how much Frank Nigro
loves his fair Hattie-why-when he has-
n't a period in IO3, he sits in the hall and
awaits her release.
Naffzafz fat IV-A class meetingj-Nom-
inations are now in order to adjourn.
Elliot Burlew C. T. Colgin
CASH gs fn.
. 'I 4,
Buy Low at BYLO
2005 Greenville Ave. - 5536 Columbia Ave - 4308 Bryan St.
, R E AL E S T A T E?
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B 7551 Q' RELIABLE SERVICE
Baked to a high standard of excellence Lots Financing
-it meets and pleases the most exacting R Homes
Palm- Building Insurance
QUALITY BREAD CO. W. S. Wagley, Realtor
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Far away from you is the source of this
mighty energy you tap. Far away, in a
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A great distributing system brings it up to
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for the home, business, in education, rec-
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lilectricity, the miracle-worker of our
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DALLAS POWER as LIGHT
D ip. ESQ
' CLoTHEs FoRYouNe MEN ,- r
expressly fashioned by the ,UK
Southwests Leading Stylists
- to please the particular M '
EMKAH CKCQ4 to
4 Main and Elm af Lamar 4 Dlx
, . E
ix 'iwgisgf I -IS.. A gmllnl-
3 59525 1 sa- '.., '05 lag
our ome - - - and urs
Qu 110 T'S the feeling of "belonging"
that makes home . . . isn't it?
Rig? .... that feeling of cozy
friendliness that comes from
-fave' mutual understanding, mu-
tual sympathies and interest.
. . . A feeling that is so real a part of this
store that to our friends, it, too, is home
. . . that feeling We would have every
boy and girl of North Dallas High en-
joy when he steps inside our door5 that
-y 711 1Q 11 ly V - q ua ff 17 ri ' 1 4 A11 15 7 11 q , 1,4 f, H41 ,,, ,
- 1 1 1
A. 20124, 2,1 Z! Z! 2,4 Z. A, 4 212012, Z. Q!! Q
qfw Shopping Cenfer JDGIZGS1
Dallas, Texas Q D
The big school that has the past year Won three world's records in shorthand and one hundred forty
awards in typewriting. Teaches the famous Byrne Systems in half the time and at half the cost.
Bookkeeping, Secretarial, General Business, Special Banking, Cotton Classing. Business Administration and
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Write for beautifully illustrated, free catalog. Euler any limi'
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Our Sport Department awaits you
VVe have everything that you
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HUEY-PHILP HDWE. Co.
Plum b - S li op s
Save You Time, Trouble and
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FINE FIXTURES - CORRECT INSTALLATION - RELIABLE REPAIRS
'Dallas' Oldest and Best"
DALLAS PLUMBING COMPANY
Clarence L. Dickerson, Pres. 6? Gen'l. Mgr-
McKinney and Fairmount
LL photographs, both
individual and group,
appearing in this hook are
products of the -P
PHONE Xf1314 161992 ELM STREET
oz, Do, ,
f o o
IT HAS BEEN A LABOR OF REAL PLEASURE TO WORK WITH THE
STUDENTS, FACULTY, AND ANNUAL STAFF IN THIS UNDERTAKING
Beat the Heat f--'
By Phoning for Food, Fancy Groceries and Meat
Telephone A-4171 T 4302 Lemmon Avenue
Open 11 a. m. Until Midnight Angelus Arcade Bldg.
La Paloma Grill
CDallas' most up-to-date Spanish Grill
Room Where Spanish and Mexican dishes
are served in tasty style. A visit will
convince you. G Q5 Q 6
CECIL BRYANT, Prop.
Phone H-8414 2009 Greenville Ave.
Telephones: A-0694 - A-2155 - A-2156
Hardware g QE
NMS WHIT TAR
Shoe Repairing 3908 Cedar spgs. Rd A-szss Laundry, Cleaning, Dyeing
' 3217-19 KNOX STREET
" VNU rf
.lip H JI Y Compliments of
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lWgg WQF EFL gig Blanco s Bakery
,I 1 J lll fi l ib " ' Ei
-11,-A Q?li1k Fine
5 i Bread and Pastry
4904 ROSS AT FITZHUGH
FHST EUN55 5 PPEH
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INSURANCE and LOANS
1921 W Greenville Avenue
"Take Fitzhugh Avenue"
North Fitzhugli Service
Flowers For All Occasions
At Prices You Can Afford
S ta tion
"The Station of Personal Service" Give U5 a Tnal
Tel. H-7755 N. Fitzhugh Ave at Bonview Phone I-1-6459 2602 Fltzhugh
Lunches and Drinks
1100 ELM STREET - DALLAS, TEXAS
DRY CLEANING M DYEING - ALTERATIONS
Hall Street Cleaning Co.
3006 HALL STREET
Michael Chevalier, Prop. DALLAS, TEX.
' we owe CNELISHCFWUTHORS
. Q K.
t R S I U 331390846 .
bw 2 Ld
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J f av 91' X . .1 " .U ij
5-84. . ' c U C'-'J
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FMNUS' BAQON ROBERT BURNS
W 0 H
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SOHN BUNVAN Roesem mow NINE '-""""
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, 1JANnEL,IJE F05 !!
Oak Lawn leaning 6? CPressing ompany
"Service With a Smile"
B. R. Neal, Jr., Prop.
2918 Oak Lawn Ave.
.mp Qi The COUEI'
' 14 . .
in , enclosing this book was made by
Cfhe second lmlc
' of Dallas flrfst THE AMERICAN BEAUTY Co
F..,W,.,3 hardware chain
Nqiwlli EDITION BINDERS
ylll Belmont Hardware Cover makers for Southern Schools
If C. B. KNIGHTEN, Owner cywaliy in ,fDaHa5
L 4 1909 Greenville Ave. H-2375 V
Miss Curtis came rushing into the an-
nual ofliee at the sixth period crying,
, X S 1 V' L Q gn'
--ff?-l .1 PTCM , Xilinx.
'tPlease stop that raeketng vet she gives I sL"'2.'l?ra-W
good grades for that very thing. C3 I FT!
,127 gi -X
X it gg,
Dopey Hamzal and lake Kleber met a I f
girl in swimming at Gardner Park, by the - '17
name of Lou. They Call her their Water
Lou. QJ"?IT.,ve Ry
A fish in the fount.
,,.....,.....,. , ..... .r.,...r
ULYMPIA CANDY CO.
Q ...... .,..................... ......,. ............. . ...Q L . ,.,, L I ...... . .... W...
fag--,R V5 G NM muff
,L-E 97' 0
Lowest Prices in Town 1814 Elm Street
osie I eric u
G. B. Shropulos, Slflgr. . QCANDY Kopp f AH Cl bl
Corner Elm and St. Paul X Ii' -. Telephones X-2881 and Y-2275
L. G. Balfour ompan
IVIANUFACTURING JEWELERS AND STATIONERS
Fraternity, School and College Emblems
of the highest degree of quality
OFFICIAL JEWFLERS TO THIC SICNIOR CLASS OF
NORTH DALLAS HIGH SCHOOL
1oo1 Athletic Bldg.
J. R. JONES
1 Phone X-5 goo
CDian1onds - - Watches
Jewelry and Kindred Lines
The Same for Cash or Dignified Credit
1502 MAIN STREET
r 5 Ira- ' 4 i
6?i i1 2 i 1
caossuve THQ BAR
L. M. YESNER Sz CO.
Training assures success. We teach Gregg Short-
hand and zoth Century Bookkeeping, the systems
that business men everywhere approve and ap-
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In Dallas 38 years. Fully accredited. Day and
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OOOA COLA BOTTLINO OO.
IHI E F
The Belvick Drug Store
Cor. Greenville Ave. and Lewis St.
THE DOWNTOWN STORE IN THE SUBURBS
Motorcycle D l ry A y lm A y
Ph H 8235 Ph H 8633
arm' best wiyfzey to
aff for a lbleafafzf
'U a ca Z z'0 72
DALLAS WACO FORT WORTH
Forward with Texar fines 1858
U Nj V
" Ldt ANS
Q1 C J
.. ,,.. - ' I
X figffvvlg-13' -9
We Specialize In Everything Good to Eat
and Meats Daily
"Phone for Food"
' 3119 N. Haskell Ave. Telephone A-4573
INVINCIBLE RRBUILDS-525 to S75
V , A I ,I
ADI u xx fe e
- . . ,V Q 1 !
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THE CNVIPBELLS ARE COMING
JA!! Jllfzkef Rented and Repaired
Authorized dealers for
X-2740 1513 Commerce St. DALLAS
Ride the Street Car
Save the fDijjlere11ce
DALLAS RAILWAY CO.
., L '67
LU L. G. LYNCH
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W I vi I W Fancy
ll H - Grocery and Market
lgggi. We Deliver Azz Over Town
m v I 3922 Cedar Springs
A- freXaW"'1 '
orld's coming to an end tonight
just worked tomox-row's geomet
On Top of' The
GJUST Roume An.oNs"
-' WHEN YOU
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When you have a spare
half hour m the after'
-noon, stop m and let
the Chzef Operator
'QQ show you about. 'Sv
More valuable, more mag1ca1
thlngs you pass by w1thout
notlce every day You need no
password to enter a much more
wonderful and mterestmg
place the operatmg room of
your own Telephone Oflice
Anc1ent Romancers never
conceived of anythmg half so
marvelous as the telephone.
They would have traveled
leagues to see what is withm a
few blocks of your home. It 1S
SOUTHWESTERN BELL TELEPHONE COMPANY
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When you buy, buy 60 feet, for when you sell
your customer will most likely demand 60 feet
Greenland Hills - - - 60 foot lots . . . 251990
NCNENY 8 McNENY
CHAS' CTT Hughes Bros. Mfg. Co
G U N S 1401 South Ervay Street
. 1 a complete line
'Zr67l1lZ.f Raeietf Bteyelex Of
X'6O97 1007 Elm St' 'Pure cmd Wfzolesome
J. D. VanWinkle Co. f ,
The Softthlf fBe.tt i 4, V N' '
BGOK sToRE H ,M
1603 Elm Street M
DALLAS t l emit
' h, the Coach learned how, dr' " g m l
BQEDEKER ICE CREAM
ufttst ez little better"
STORE Whose Whole business is to sell men
as good clothes as they can find - - - at prices
35.00 to 515.00 lower!
HOUSTON SAN ANTONIO
FT-WORTH I NCORPORAT E D Ai BEAUMONT
GUARANTEED CLOTH S
1613K Main St., Dallas JAS. K. WILSON, TP1'e5ifie7zt
3' - A Q .
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uf Befeefoolmf Use fir Gun Barrefs
UN barrels made the Hrst gas pipe that was ever
laid. It was that resourceful Englishman
William Murdock, who collected some of the dis-
carded guns left over from European disturbances
here and there, and screvved the barrels together to
pipe his newly invented coal gas for house lighting.
Over 613 miles of gas mains, from IM inches to
20 inches in diameter, kccp the World's finest fuel
on tap for 59,000 customers in Dallas
and its suburbs.
THE DALLAS GAS COMPANY
'Dirpemerr of Qlfatural Qazr
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CR. C. Dyer? Company
PLAN H COPY .- PRINTING
North St. Paul at Caruth
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THE SCHOOL ANNUAL IS AMGNG
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AI6I1E,RCIcA'S MOST PRECIOUS INSTI-
j i, . -5 T NS. Q3 ON ITS PAGES LIE -A , . '-
THE ARTISTIC EXPRESSIC-N OF 1 xlgv l
YOUNG AMERICA. Q BUILDED1N- X F Y
Y I TO IT IS THE LIFE OF oUR YDUTH. ' I
Q IT IS A MIRROR THAT REFLECTS
543.35 THE INSPIRATIQNS OP YGUNG
QW? MANHooD AND ASPIRINo WCPMAN- WJNW
Hoon. Q5 FITTiNG INDEED THAT I
So MANY OP THE YEAR EooRS
X , SHOULD SEEK THE PAITHPIJLNESS
X f OF REPRODUCTION AND THE PINE K 1
Q EXPERT TQUCH CIF THE CRAPTS- ,6
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ENGRAVING COMPANY l
Q gi? 'QD Fort Worth :: Dallas :: Houston :: Tulsa :: Wichita Falls Ri ip
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