North Dallas High School - Viking Yearbook (Dallas, TX)
- Class of 1928
Page 1 of 196
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 196 of the 1928 volume:
The f7l40the1's' Club
Mrs L. gl. WHfhCl1 ,,,, v,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,xA,,,.-,,,,A,,,, T' 1 ' eridczzt
Mrs George Belleville . ....,,,, Fiz-,ft Vife-Tfaridezzt
Mrs C. C. Kizer ....... .. Sammi Vice-Treiidezzt
Mrs W. G. Evans ........ ....., T bin! Vife-fPre:ifz'e11z'
Mrs Howard Payne . ..,,..... ...kefordizzg Serrefary
Mrs Rowena Wright Phares Corretpozzrfizzg Sefretary
Mrs R. Allison ,.............. . ....., ................... T i'5c1.flH'El'
Mrs W. S. Howard ..... - ..... ?arlia17ze1zir1ria1z
Mrs Ray Nesbitt .... ........ ..... P 1 'eff Reporter
Mrs O. A. Mangrum ..... ....... ....... ........... H i J 1'01'ir111
HE MOTHERS' CLUB of North Dallas High has had, during the year 1927-
'28, over zoo members and one of the busiest and most successful seasons in its
Among the things which the Mothers' Club has done at North Dallas are the donating
of football sweaters for our team. the sending of the quartette to Houston, and the beauti-
fication of the school grounds. They also furnished the medicines and linens needed by
the school for emergencies. The club has also enabled several girls to keep up their school
work by furnishing them with their lunches each week.
The January class was entertained with a theater party, and the club gave a George Wash-
ington dinner for the parents and teachers. There were two KRLD programs given,
which were very successful. Every month the club brings a noted lecturer who talks to the
parents on adolescence and its problems. Plans have been laid. for a tea honoring Elizabeth
Bark race, It-fr ta riglzl: Mrs. C. C. Kizer, Mrs. W. G. Evans, Mrs. Ray Nesbitt, Mrs. W. S. Howard,
Mrs. Rowena W. Phares, Mrs. O. A. Mangrum.
Frau! rose, It-fr lo righl: Mrs L. 1. Wathen, Mrs. George Belleville, Mrs. J. Howard Payne, Mrs. R-
The 'Dads' Club
HE Lansing Dads' Club of North Dallas High School during the year 1917-,QS
has had one of the most successful seasons since its organization, under the inspira-
tion of Major Lansing, R. O. T. C. Commandant.
Oflicered by lVlajor VV. T. Powell as president, Howard Payne, vice-president,
and Charles H. Newell, secretary-treasurer, the club got away to a good start at its
first meeting in October. Cordial co-operation by former presidents, E. Gordon
Perry and Homer Fisher, and former secretary-treasurer, L. blames VVathen, con-
tributed materially to the series of winter meetings. ln addition to interesting regular
meetings, the banquet, given for the Crack Company in December at the Baker
Hotel, and the special meeting at which the wives of members of the Dads, Club were
present were especially noteworthy.
Colonel Alvin Owsley, former head of the American Legion, upon invitation
of the Dads, Club, became sponsor for the North Dallas Battalion and contributed his
usual fine inspiration to the organization. Because of the fine attendance throughout
the year a substantial sum was accumulated for use in helping to increase the atten-
dance at Camp Dallas.
The Dads' Club is particularly obligated to Congressman Hatton VV. Sumners,
Colonel Ronayne, YV. T. Henderson, Earl Cullum, Allen Merriam, VVill Martin,
and District Attorney Yvilliam lVlcCraw for the splendid speeches they made at
various meetings. It is also obligated to Principal Comstock and Major Lansing for
their always cordial co-operation. Mrs. A. L. Harper will always hold a large place
in the hearts of the Dads, Club for the many delicious suppers she served during the
year. The same goes for the charming members of the Girls' Council, who so
graciously waited table at all Dads' Club Sllpp6I'S.
Emi ' ri """Se ..
Plunge ibolelly into the thick ofhlife! Each
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BILLY THORIPSON ,,,,,,.,.,,, ,..,.,,, J Ulllllzllfifll Rup1':'Jt'1IfnlfI'i'
NIURIEL SACKSTEDER l ..,,,,,, O1'g.111i:.i1l,in115 mm' S11i1pMr1l.r
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N planning the 1928 Viking, We have tried to make every detail expressive of the
North Dallas Vikings. The staff feels that it has succeeded in making the hook
consistent in structure, as well as in portraying an accurate and complete pfcture of
North Dallas school life.
Both the editorial and business staffs have been successful. VVe are proud of our
Much of the success of the book is due to the work put out by the art department,
because everyone knows that good pictures add greatly to the appearance of the hook,
and we think We have some excellent ones.
We have made a special effort to give the students better photographic work
than has been seen in any preceding lfikiwg.
We should like for our readers to check by actual comparison with other puh-
lications, and see if we have not presented the many-sidedness of our school life by
giving representation to more diferent activities, organizations, and interests than can
be found represented in almost any other high-school yearbook in the country.
The editor has found the staff willing to work outside of school as well as during
school hours, and the entire staff has found the sponsors glad to help by actual work
as well as by guiding counsel.
If this volume of the lfikivzg is a success in the eyes of the North Dallas students,
we have truly succeeded, for we have published this book for them.
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NOR TIHER STAFF
Jackson Longwurth Speight
Mcmschke Lee Rea
MCGi1mi5 Netterville Long Hamill
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JEFFIE D. PRINGL1-1 .,....g, ,.,,...,,, ,,................,.. - .,,.,,, ,.,....,......... . S p Umor
HQMER JACK Frsmzn, ..,,.. ... .......YYY, Edilor in Cfricf
Tom ARMSTRONG ........ - .,.... ....... ' 7?u.vf11es: Jllarzager
Reporiarx-Charles Long, Loyd Smith, Mary
Junior Rsprescfzlalicws-Courtney Jackson, Eliza-
eflrhlulifs-Paul Young, Sam Burford.
Jlluxir-Elisabeth Rea, Courtney Jackson.
'Pkyxical Training-Frances Cammack, Dorothy
Jlliliialy-Charles Moore, Francis McGinnis.
Slaj' .,4u1l1ors-Marjorie Hamm, Dorothy Guth-
rie, Mary Netterville, Edith Longworth, Valre
Talley, Margaret Romine, Margerie Skeen,
Helen Comstock, Virginia Shook, 'Io Doris
'Personals-May McCrary, Charles Lancaster,
Helen Hunter, Francis Cammack, Alex Court-
ney, Mildred Munnerlyn, Nellie Harris.
Joker-Roy Lee, Justin Kimball, Mozelle Wilcox,
Helen Roby, Leon Elliston
Honorary Editor-Camel Hamill.
Slnf alrtirts-janmes Toomey, Jack Ficklen, Jim-
mie McMains, Beryl Tilson, Virginia Simp-
son' Bzzfifzerx Staj'
ulrxislanl 'Busirzexr Jllarzagerr-Rhea Thomas,
ufdziertising Jllarzagers-Rhea Thomas, Robert
'Burinesx Slay?-Hugh O'Neil, Betty I-Ionnet,
joseph Winston, Inge Grant, Baptiste Adoue,
Stenngraphers-Lois Jones, Blanche Turley, Julia
Exchange Editor-Elisabeth Rea. Mae Monscke.
PUBLICATION speaks, as does a character, for itself, either in terms of success or
failure. The Nortfzer has upheld a high standard of style and plot in the contents of
its literary department. From an abundance of material produced, not only by the staff but
by other members of the student body, only the best has been chosen. Various English
teachers have co-operated splendidly in stimulating interest in outside contributions. Fre-
quently the members of the staff literally made many of their stories to order, thus main-
taining a balanced variety of types of stores.
A Feature Section consisting not only of worth-while stories, articles, and interviews,
but also of news stories of important events, has added much in interest to this year's periodi-
cal. Though not confining itself within the limitations of similar departments in other
magazines, it has acquired many readers, and has furnished a plan for proper recognition of
newly discovered authors.
The aim of the news department has been to record accurately but attractively school
events, and to take the place of a high-school newspaper. We have worked on the theory
that departments of the school which excel in special activities and in advertisement of the
school should have special recognition.
The editorials have tried to ccnline themselves to school problems, things to be im-
proved in the administration and operation of the school, but finding this field too small,
have branched out to inspirational and idealistic subjects. Perhaps because we find in this
world what we seek, we haven't been able to pick a single fight with the faculty or principal,
but have had perfect assistance from both.
-H. F., Editor in Chief.
E. B. COMSTOCK, Q91-incipnl
LANDON H. BAKER
MRS. ELLA G. BIGBEE
MRS. W. S. BLAIR
SERGEANT JOHN BULLOCH
F. M. DELANY
C. L. FORD
E. R. GREENMAN
ARTHUR W. HARRIS
CLYDE W. HILL
S. STANLEY KNAPP
MAJOR D. K. LANSING
NELL A. LAWLER
MARGARET C. MILLER
C. M. MORPHIS
MARION M. MY'ERS
J. C. OEHLER
MRS. JANE D. PARKER
JEFFIE D. PRINGLE
F. A. SMITH
C. L. SYRON
VVILLIAM T. TARDY
J. FRANK TURNER
E. D. VVALKER
H. Y. WITMEYER
Bark Row: Wallis, Fudge, Pederson, Lamberth, Moore, Gunn, Johnson, Smith.
Frou! rose: Swain, Clark, Hicks, Honnet, Longvvorth, Matney, Monschke, Budd, Rea, West, Walker.Wilke, Clark.
urth -I 2111515 gjnurnal
VOL. l. No. 1 NORTH DALLAS HIGH SCHOOL Price: 3 Periods
IN LOAFER CLASS
MISS JEFFIE PRIN-
GLE IS PROMOTER
Hoping to evade the exertive
and laborious study of fourth
year work in linglish Literature,
nearly forty brave students en-
listed in the Journalism Depart-
ment under the direction of
lNfIiss Llerlie D. Pringle. There
are now two classes in xlournal-
ism-studving the editorial, me-
chanical, and business phases in
the development of the modern
Following are the names of
the students, who, upon hearing
that Miss Pringle gave her pu-
pils high grades on their report
cards, decided to make the hon-
or roll, from the fb class: Ul-
mon Clements, blames Duff, Bob
Gunn, VVayne klohnston, Iflbert
Lamberth, W'illiam Moore,
-lack Pederson, Horace Smith,
Lee Spence, lris Brown, Lorna
Clark, Anna lv. Nlatney, Polly'
McCarroll, Dorothy McFarland,
Greta Morris, lVlartha Oneal,
Loys Swain, Nell Walker, Julia
Wilkeg from the Sb class: Alvin
Baldwin, -lames Duff, VVinst0n
Fudge, Roy Lee, Williaili
Moore, Leonard Ohlson, Mar-
shal Wallace, Cecille Budd, .lo-
sephine Clark, Margaret Gard-
ner, Muriel Hicks, Betty Hon-
net, Helen Hunter, Ifdith Long-
worth, Julia Mae Nlonschke,
Elisabeth Rea, Helen Stokes,
Lovs Swain, and Mildred VVest.
Exhibit W o r lc
The Journalism classes of the
North Dallas High School were
represented in the Dallas Public
School Exhibit held in the Ag-
riculture Building at Fair Park,
lhlarch 15th to ljth by feature
stories, written and illustrated
with photographs by the Sb stu-
TO WRITE BETTER
The students of slournalisrn
wish to express their apprecia-
tion to the Dallas Tfzzzaf-Hamfrl
for the space alloted them every
Sunday on the High School
Students write far better news
stories when they have a chance
to see them published than they
do when they know their work
will be merely graded and
thrown away. This space in the
newspaper also is a good adver-
tisement for the North Dallas
High School and all of its clubs
and departments, as the school
activities are written up in a
form, which, if the students con-
tinue to improve as they are clo-
ing now, will excel the work of
any other reporters in less than a
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M1716 Whole Tofwffs Talking"
Hattie Simmons ...... ............. .......... - ..............,. . . . ..Y,Y., Betty Lou Zimmerman
Henry Simmons ....... .........,......,.i,i., - - ..,,i. .. ...., - .....,,.,..,..,,...., ,.,.............. E dward Bristow
Chester Binney, ,,...... - ..... .. ,...,, E .....A - ..., , ...,., , ..,, - .... , .,.,,.. ,...,,, , ,., Richard Heinen
Ethel Simmons ,,...... ...... ............ .......,........ H e l en Comstock
Roger Shields...,. ...... .. .....,...,.. - .,....,,...... Charles Edward Long
Letty Lythe ,...... - ,.,....,. ....... M ildred Munnerlyn
Donald Swift ,,...,, t.......,. - ...,....... ..,............. .......,........,.t,....,.. - ..., R . J . Mays
Sadie Bloom ,..... .t,,, - ...,.............. .....,.. E , A ,.,............. - ..,. H ,... Vera Pearl Melton
Sally ......,..,,,,. - .,.,. - ......,.. - ...,.t,.. -....-.-- ..,...., -,,Dorothy Guthrie
Lila ,,....,,.... - .....,,,..,. - .....,,....................,.....,.. Frangces Bramblett
Maid ..,. ..,,,.......,. ....... .....,......... - ..... - ..,,,. - ..,..... - - . .- .,.,.., Dorothy Webster
Mrs. jackson ........ ............................... ..,......,................ - .... - ...... . A nnie Wallace
Girls ,..,....,,.,..,,............. ...... E loise Raef, Louise Knox, Maurine Witt, and Leo O'Neal
Taxi Driver ,.., ...- ........ ......,,,t.tt,.t,vt,,,....,,.......... ..,v,.................... ......l..... G e o rge Hoffman
N "The Whole Town,s Talking," the January ,28 senior play, Chester Binney,
the hero, is in love with the daughter of his boss, Ethel Simmons. She has just
returned from Chicago in company with Roger Shields, who is the type of man she
admires, a man of the world. Chester decides to make Ethel think he is a man of
the world, so with the help of his boss, Mr. Simmons, he contrives a scheme to make
Ethel think he has had a love affair with a famous movie-star, Letty Lythe. The
whole town is talking about the affair, when Meiss Lythe and her fiance, Donald
Swift, arrive-at Sandusky, much to Mr. Binney's discomfifture. Mr. Swift hears of
the aifair and demands explanations of Mr. Binney. All the difficulties are finally
settled aind Ethel realizes that Chester is the one after all. .
Th-e play was a great success and all the parts were well playedsl, Betty Zim-
mermaniras Mrs. Sfmmons and Richard Heinen as Chester Binney, are especially to
he commended on their work. K 1
Lu-fr to righl: Dorothy Guthrie, Helen Comstock, Leo O'Neal, Vera Pearl Melton, Dorothy Web-
ster, Louise Knox, Edward Bristow, George Hoffman, Charles Long, Richard Heinen, R. J. Mays, Mil-
dred lVlLll1I'lC'l'lyll, Eloise Raef, Annie Wallace, Frances Bramhlett, Betty Lou Zimmerman.
Mrs. Lucy Barrington ,,,,,,,, ,.,,,,
Mary Virginia Harris
Richard Barrington, her son ,,,,,,,,,,,-,,,,,,..,,,, Lloyd Bellamy
The Rt. Rev. William Carton
..,...,,,.,,,,...,..,, Leon Elliston
Tot Marvel ..,.....,...,.YY,,
Watts, the butlern, ,,,...,.
Annie, the maid .....,..
Peggy Carton, his wife ,,,,,.,,,,,.., ,,,,,,,,,,,,v, M ildred West Maggie, the cook ,,,.,A,,,,,, ,,,,,,, E lizabeth Rea
Honor Bright, a book agent A,,,,,i, ,,A,,r,,, M ary Nettcrvillc Michael, the chauffeur ,,,,,,, .,.,,,,,, P aul Turner
Rev. James Schooley ..,,,,,..,,,,,,,,, ,,,. ,,...,,,,,.,, A 1 ex Courtney Simpson, deputy sheriff ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,, R obert Everett
Bill Drum-.- .,............................................. Fred Thompson Jones, deputy sheriff ......e......r,,,, ee,e....., C liarles Alexander
Business and Advertising Manager ....,, - .....,,..,,......,..,..t,,,....,. Leonard Huffhines
Stage and Property Manager ...,,.,.,,.., ...... C harlcs Alexander
S the Viking goes to press before the senior play, "Honor Brightf, is to be given,
a complete report cannot be given. The play is a comedy, and is to be presented April
Richard Barrington, the son of lVlrs. Lucy Barrington, and the young master of a
home of wealth and culture, falls in love for thinks he does, via a wink, with Tot Nlarvel,
an actress. Dick's rich uncle and aunt, Rev. and Mrs. Carton, take a day off from their
trip to Europe to see their nephew's fiancee. Tot is delayed by the police as the result of
a drunken brawl, and Dick,'becgming frantic and not wishing his family to know of it,
and desiring to present someibna-3 in Tot's place, induces a young and attractive book agent,
Honor Bright, to pose as 'Tngta Honor and Dick live under a nervous strain to keep the
family from learning the truth. Finally the aunt discovers the deception, and, to cap
the climax, Tot arrives on the scene. Everything is confusion for a while, but fortun-
ately Tot returns to her old. true love, Bill Drum, a press agent, and Dick finds himself
in love with Honor, who rEtBrns his affection.
Back row: Hugh O'Neil, Mary Virginia Harris, Leon Elliston, Mildred West, Llewellyn Powell, Betty
Honnet, Paul Turner, 4
Fran! row: Evelena Watson, Fred Thompson, Marjorie Connell, Lloyd Bellamy, Mary Nelterville, Charles
Alexander, Elisabeth Rea, Alex Courtney, Leonard Huffhines.
ccI'101"ZLy 342165 an H auf'
Radley, an anxious rather ..,............. , .,.,,,,,,.., ,... ..Y.,
Mrs. Radley, his usually submissive wife ,,,, .......
Peggy, their young and pretty daughter
Parker Doune, il young man in loved..
judge Penhotly, fl friend of Rfidley's ,,,,,, ,M ,,,,,. ,W
Grandma, who takes life as she finds it ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 2 ,.....,
Patrick Noorzin, nn Irish policeman ,,,,,,,,,,, 2 ,,,,,.. ......... L lewelyn Powell
HE North Dallas presentation in the One-Act Play Contest of the State Inter
scholastic League was "Forty Miles An Hour," a modern comedy with a spice
of philosophy. The contest was held at the Temple Emanu-el, February 25, IQ28
The play was directed by C. W. Hill.
The play was given again preceding the Sherman-North Dallas Debate in the
North Dallas auditorium, March 9, IQ28.
L fl to right: Llcwcllyn Powell, Virginia Shook, J. W. Arthur, Sara Gibson, William Moore, Vuiinm
Cummiskey, Alex Courtney.
The orth Pallas Minstrel
"Hare rome: Ms .thorn lmtztg
Herz fomef the thou' boar,
HE show boat had come, and with the entire personnel of thc seventh annual,North
Dallas minstrel on board it proved to be one of the most interesting visits the show boat
had ever paid us.
The performance was a success from the rolling back of the curtain in the first act to
reveal the chorus of black-faced singers to the dying down of the last echo of applause at the
ending of the fifth act.
The first act, "Ye Olde Tyme Minstrelsf' was one continuous laugh from start to finish.
With Bud Young, George McClure, Harvie Pool, and C. Smith as end men it could be
nothing else. The audience lost all its dignity and gave itself up to enjoy the jokes and
stories that the four comedians, led on by Charles Long as interlocutor, "pulled off." Music
was furnished by Mat Allender, Roger Harris, George Jacobie, Ross Lindsay, and Robert
Stafford as soloists, and a chorus of about thirty boys. Marie Braselton was accompanist. Mr.
E. D. Walker was again director, and it is our opinion that he should go into the business of
producing stage shows if all would be as successful as this one was.
The first act had set the standard for good entertainment and the other four acts lived
up to this standard. The second act, unusual in nature, was a performance by a group of
acrobats headed by Edwin Nesbitt.
The third act by the Varsity Gang Orchestra showed ust what an A-I orchestra should
be. The fourth act was put on by a group of banjo pickers. The musicians showed that
they could also pick up a little humor along with their music. The fifth act pictured a
Broadway cabaret scene with ladies and gentlemen in evening dresses and tuxedos, dances by
beautiful young ladies, and music by an orchestra. The dancers were Misses Mary McClellan
and Betty Cooke.
At the end of the fifth act the results of the beauty and popularity contests were an-
nounced. This brought to an end the best minstrel North Dallas has ever put on.
HE boys' debating team this year was composed of Leon Elliston and
Paul Turner. Two practice debates were held with Sherman, and the
results of both of these contests were 3-O in favor of Sherman. Cn March
24, the city elimination contest Was held at Bryan Street High School. Our
debaters drew Bryan for the iirst debate and Oak Cliff for the second. The
results were 3-O in favor of North Dallas and 3-O in favor of Oak Cliff.
Nlildred West and Hazel Taylor made up this year's girls' debating
team. A practice debate Was held on March 2 with Sherman in which our
girls Were defeated 3-O. In the elimination contest North Dallas drew
Bryan and Sunset. The North Dallas debaters won the first debate 3-O,
but lost the second 2-I.
The North Dallas debaters had more judges' decisions to their credit
than any other high school, but according to the rules of the contests, We
were eliminated by the results in the race for city championship.
West T Ellistou Taylor Turner
Declamation and Extemporcmeous S peaking
ORTH DALLAS has had unusually good luck in the declamation
and extemporaneous speaking contests this year.
Our first great public speaking victory was gained when, toward the end
of the first semester, at the annual meet, the huge loving cup olfered for
the best Spanish declamation in the city high schools was won for North
Dallas by Bernard Telkamp. This is the second year the cup has been held
by our school.
On February 9, after school, the first elimination contest for the girls'
declamation was held. Four girls were chosen from the candidates who
entered, and a few days later the second elimination contest was held in
the auditorium during the assembly hour. The four contestants recited
"Unknown", and the judges chose Marjorie Connell as the girl to repre-
sent North Dallas in the city contest.
John Turner was chosen as the North Dallas boy representative. In
the city contest he was ranked second.
In the city contest held on March 17, Nlarjorie Connell won first place,
and will represent Dallas in the district contest.
On March IO, at Forest Avenue High School, Homer jack Fisher won
first place in the city in the extemporaneous speaking contest.
Other contests to be held are the Greenwood Declamation for boys and
the District Extemporaneous Speaking Contest.
Fisher Telkamp Turner Connell
EXAS .mu cnoon
192 3 Q eqe'X
.Yol in pil
It-fr to righf: Armin Henneberger, Brown Walker, Juanita Thorpe, William Hamilton,
Sarafrank Russell, james Simpson, Alan Ferguson.
IMI ra right: Frank Houston, Barney Wallace, Charlotte Perpetuo, YValter Haight,
Mary Charles Taylor, Fred Martin, Hugh McClung, Clinton Davis, Gilbert Clay, W. R.
lafz lo right: Maurice Garrett, J. C. Smith, Mabel Taylor, Damie Robertson, Marjie Mae
Edith Mae Blake, Thelma Budd, Maude Clemmons
'infix' George Belleville, Francis Palmer, Memory Turner, Lesli
, Ada Beth Groom, George
GYM AND MUSIC ENTERTAINMENT
Las! ww, Ie-fl Ia rigfrl: Kathryn Taliaferro, Ruth Scheibe, Florence Turner, Eva Lemoine, Esther
Fisher, Thelma Corder, Nell Walker.
Serum! race, Iffz In righi: Velmalouise Richardson, Claire Morris, Minnie Belle Norwood, Margaret
Gardner, Frances McCleverty, Virginia Simpson, Harvetta VVhisenant, Marietta VVinsett, Lois Swain, Dor-
othy Mouser, Minerva Gillespie, Etta Herr.
Firsl mu, lair In righf: Hazel Trawick, Mary Evelyn Holcombe, Myrtle Lemoine, Catherine Cooper,
Muriel Sacksteder, Virginia Steele, Lynn Bettes, Ixy Hicks, Arabella Nesmitli, Elisabeth Rea, Exelyn Den-
dinger, Courtney jackson, Sally Ann Hazel. .Tar nz pirlurr: Pauline Ruble.
'BOyJ, Qlec Club
Lax! race, lefl Io right: Fred Thompson, F. A. Xvuod, Eugene Phillips, -lack Robinson, Lloyd Bellamy,
Charles Long, William Shaw, Alex Courtney, -I. T. Bartield, Ross Hall.
Serum! fore, Icfl to right: Fred Pomeroy, Ormal YVingate, Roy' Lee, Bill Kemp, Bill Lowery, Lau r-
ence Hanlon, Roger Harris, George jacobie.
First mfr, left In riglzl: Herbert Carter, Gerald Minchew, Edwin Nesbitt, Granville Sehoonmaker,
Mossena Thompson, Charles Lancas- .vol In pielurr: Roy -lacobie, George
ter, blames jackson, Robert Stafford, Doster, Herbert Hampton, jimmy
Arnold Gratzl. Mcblains, Francis McGinnis.
J!!-City 'Pzzblicatiom 'Dance
N the night of December 2, more than one hundred members of the staffs of the annual
and monthly publications of all the high schools of Dallas and Highland Park met at
their second annual dinner-dance, at Melrose Court.
Homer -lack Fisher of North Dallas ofliciated as toastmaster. The editors and business
managers of the publications of each school were introduced preceding the presentation of
the various school numbers on the program. The following program was presented by rep-
resentatives of the schools.
Sunset offered "VVhen Day ls Done". sung by Velma Porter, accompanied by Dorothy
Bufordg Bryan, a reading by Charlotte Bell VValkerg North Dallas, "Charmaine," sung by
Mildred Munnerlyn, accompanied by Flisabeth Reag Highland Park, a one-act play, "The
Beau of Bath'l, given by Madeline Roachg Oak Cliif, a dance by Virginia Lee Boulding.
Representatives from Forest were unable to be present.
After the dinner the "Sunset Starnpeclersn played for the dance. Tables were also
arranged for bridge.
The NORTHER 'Dimzer-Dmzce
RIDAY night, February IO, the members of the Norfhw' Staif were guests of the editor,
Homer slack Fisher, at an informal reception and buffet dinner at the home of his par-
ents, 3620 Armstrong Avenue. Dinner was followed by a dance at "Ravinia,,' the estate of
Claude D. Cain, in western Oak Cliff.
The dance was held on the roof-garden of the mansion, overlooking all Oak Cliff and
the Dallas sky-line. Bridge was played in the living-room and sun-room by those members
of the party not dancing. The Indian War Dance given by Rhea Thomas as a special num-
ber was well received. Chaperones were Mr. and Mrs. Claude Cain and Mr. and Mrs.
Homer Fisher. More than twenty-live members of the staff attended.
The courtesy was extended the staff in recognition of the Valentine issue of the Nortber,
which, when released four days later, broke all sales records for the last two years. The
more intimate co-operation of staff members was most gratifying.
As the Vifrifzg goes to press the Norfhaz' is looking forward to a similar treat following
publ'cation of the final issue.
office in arnival-Land
C4 ELLO, Alice, would you like to go to the carnival up at North Dallas to-
"Oh, Billy, I'd love itl I have always wanted to go to a real carnival. live
heard they are so excitingl "
And so somewhat later, Alice and her friend were hurrying up the steps of a
great building where glorious surprises and happy thrills awaited them.
AS Soon as they reached the main corridor, they were besieged by numerous
pirates selling confetti. Alice scattered the brightly colored paper down the hall to
a gypsy camp over-run by brilliantly clothed, fascinating, dusky gypsies and containing
a fortune-teller's booth. Here she waited her turn with hated breath.
At last her turn came, and with wildly heating heart, she pushed aside the many-
colored curtain and entered. She was in the fortune-teller's stall for quite awhile.
VVhen finally she emerged, Billy asked her how she liked her fortune.
"lVIarvelousl" she answered with shining eyes. And that was all the answer
Next she went to the booth Where a magic man was performing miraculous feats
before a spell-bound audience. From here she proceeded down the hall to the lish-
pond and then to the "hot-dogn stand. After this she watched Billy at the shooting
gallery. And now in the gymnasium the orchestra was calling, and the two strolled
in to dance.
The music was fine, but after five straight dances our Wanderers were slightly
tired and warm, so they went to rest in an adorable Japanese Tea-room.
Later, holding ice-cream sandwiches in one hand and candy in the other, Alice
was lured into the i'House of a Thousand Wondersn. It was indeed wonderful, as
could be seen by the smiles of all who came out.
5 Alice and Billy were no exceptions, as they enjoyed it greatly. Billy, glancing
at his watch, found it to be twelve o'clock, and Alice with a sigh, told him they must
go, as she had promised to be home at that time.
"Billy, l surely thank you for taking me to that North Dallas carnival. I have
had the most wonderful evening everl' she said as he took her to her door. 'KGood-
If a girl like Alice who has been to Wtiiitlerlalid and through the looking-glass
could appreciate the carnival, it must have been some carnivall And I'll bet Billy
made a much more charming escort than a white rabbit, too. i
THE SENIOR DANCE
As the Viking goes to press we find the seniors all looking forward to their
Senior Prom to be given the night of April 20 at Glen-Haven Country Club. An
excellent orchestra has been chosen and the plans are those of a wonderfully success-
ful dance. It is our belief that this prom will be the l'11OSt enjoyable affair ever put on
by a senior class of North Dallas.
Ami H' lk had gafhered than
Hex' Beauty and her Chiwzlry, and hrighl
The 1517121275 Jholze 0'er fair women ami hrafue meh
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MAJOR D. K. LANSING
lVIajor Lansing has seen service in many parts of the United
States and in the VVorld War. Before the war he was com-
mandant of the Garden Military Academy, and was later the
assistant commandant at the VVest Texas Military Academy.
He also organized the Hrst battalion of the second Texas in-
fantry, national guards, receiving a commission as captain. At
the outbreak of the Mexican revolutions, he was Sent to the
border where he took an active part in the border warfare.
When the United States entered the World War, Major Lan-
sing was on duty at the border. He was transferred to the
36th division at Camp Bowie, later going across and serving
throughout the remainder of the war with the 16th Field
Major Lansing has been the commandant of North Dallas
High School since its opening, and has formed many friend-
ships among both the cadets and their parents. He organized
the Dads, Club in the fall of 1922 and has been instrumental
in its success. The cadets, from the highest ranking officer
to the lowest ranking private, ask for no better commander.
SERGEANT JOHN BULLOCH
Sergeant Bulloch was born in Austria, where he lived until
he was eighteen years old. He came to the United States in
1907 and joined the army in 1912, serving as a sergeant in
the World War. He came to Dallas as sergeant instructor at
Forest Avenue High School in IQIQ. When North Dallas
High School was opened he came over as a sergeant instructor
and has been at North Dallas ever since.
One of the main things that Sergeant Bulloch does is to
organize and coach the rifle teams. This is quite a job but
he has fulhlled it quite admirably. Another thing he does is
to work with the Crack Company. Every morning when
the crack company is drilling, Sergeant assists the oHicers. Ev-
ery drill period he is out with the cadet officers, helping them
with the maneuvers. It is an acknowledged fact that Sergeant
Bulloch knows infantry practice, for whenever there is a mis-
understanding about a movement, the question is taken to him
Llewellyn Powell Charles Moore Charles Clark Homer tl. Fisher Rube-rt Everett Rhea Thomas
Fra nl row,
Iefz to right: Ferguson, Usury, Lzlufer, Martin, McKinney, Helm, Clinkcnbenrd, Schultz,
left to right: Harrison, Schreiber, Timm, Henncberger, Harris, Noyes, Scoggins, Holbrook,
Tfz-e Rifle Team
Back rnfc: J. R. jones, Howell Watson, George Wahlstron, John Alterman, Forrest Biard, Billy Runyan,
Robert Gunn, B. Heinen.
From race: Francis McGinls, Jack Kuttner, Llewellyn Powell, Leslie Noel, Gordon Perry, Charles Moore.
. A T W
V -Jigs I ' , -.
The Crack Compzmy
C. D. McGlathery
E. Gordon Perry
J. W. Crawford
J, A. Hieatt
Bruce La Roche
H. H. Manner
Henry C. Paine
A. C. Valentine
R. T. Walden
Howell H. Watson
J. R. Jones
-I. W. Arthur
J. B. johnson
C. L. Kelly
Charles La Dur
J. Howard Payne
C. H. Rutledge
-I. C. Skinner
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Sherman La Brirba
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H. Lee McBride
J. B. Freeman
J. B. Heinen
J. W. Sealc
O. B. Stanley
L. G. Tomlinson
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EIGHTH PERIOD CLASS
.1 x f
THIRD PERIOD CLASS
IVE hundred years B. C. the Greek idea of physical education was to
develop a beautiful body. Two hundred years later when Greece
was absorbed by the Romans, this beautiful idea was turned into degeneracy,
by having the slaves to furnish the exhibitions of physical skill, and later
the Roman gladiators developed. Thus was the beginning of commercial-
ized athletics. During the dark ages the body was degraded by starving,
whipping, and great neglect. Our next step in physical training was with
knighthood, and the brilliant tournaments of the 13th and the 14th
With the beginning of the 15th century came the Renaissance fthe
re-birth of arts and lettersj, marking the transition from the middle ages
to the modern world.
The German people were the first, then, to develop a system of gym-
nastics, next came the Swedish, the Danes, the English, and the Americans.
In our present-day physical education we select our corrective exercise
from the Danish, our marching is German, our light apparatus is Swedish,
our football is English,-so one realizes we have selected the best from each
Dances of all nations are taught, from the very simple folk dance to
the more complicated clogging.
Best of all are our stunts, our swimming, and our baseball-requiring
great motor skill and carrying with them an abundance of happy exercise.
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Football, I92 7
O the outsider North Dallas had a hectic season for 1927, but to one
who observed things from the "inside" the condition is very different.
VVe never alibi and never expect to. However, there are reasons for
For the first' time since thelfirst of our history we faced the season with
practically no letter men around whom to build a team. In fact, we had
only four, and of the four, three were substitutes the year before. This
meant that Coach Oehler had to build an entirely new team and that with
poor, green material.
The second team has always contributed a supply of material, but even
this was slim last fall. However, even with this outlay it must be remem-
bered that only one team was able to penetrate the bulldog front line de-
fense, and that was the crowd from North Fort VVorth. In all other games
our line was ai stone wall, and each time an attack was launched there were
snarling, fighting bulldogs ready to throw the opponents for a loss or no
The games which we lost were all lost because of the fact that our
backfield, made up of inexperienced men, was helpless against the volley
of passes thrown by our enemies' backs. VVe cannot forget, however, that
We turned back the formidable team from Central High of Fort VVorth
and stood Bryan High on her ears for a large part of the game only to
emerge with a tie game.
Coach Oehler developed several all-city men of whom North Dallas
is proud. Such men as Delcambre at center, Robinson at tackle, Clements
at end, Caswell at tackle are not excelled anywhere. A failure in I927l
No, remember that the bulldog achieved the greatest ambition of his six
short years. He humbled, clawed, and scrapped the Oak Cliff leopard till
all North Dallas cried, "Stop, leave enough to lick next year."
For 1928 we are hopeful. VVe are optimistic. XVith men such as
Burford, Hanlon, Armstrong, Clements, Robinson, Stults, Keitt, Lan-
caster, Bates, Hubert, Boll, Cullum, Toomey, and others, we are going
somewhere soon. VVe want support next year. Give Jack Oehler and his
bulldog family your support and interest and we will write football history
for North Dallas.
6 - North Dallas 26
I3 - North Dallas O
6 - North Dallas O
18 - North Dallas I9
I2 - North Dallas O
25 - North Dallas O
I2 - North Dallas O
7 - - North Dallas 7
O - - - North Dallas 6
Z ix '
Back row, left Io right: Coach Oehlcr, Armstrong, George -Iacobie, Cnrtcr, Nesbitt, .lack Robinson
Rountree, Kethley, Burford, Brown, Griifin, Clements, Hardy, Farrier, Scurry, Bates, Clark, E. D. Walker
Second row, left to riglzl: McCoy, Thomas, Abernathy, Joe Kelly, Jack Kelly, Roy Robinson Pres
ton, Horne, James Kelly, Palmer, Wetscl, Lindsay, Walker, Newton.
Front raw, lefl Io riglzl: Berry, Cox, Reed, Hanlon, Caswell, Delcambre, Smith, Roy Jacobie, Am
"Del," North Dallas' fighting captain and
all-city guard, did not make all-city center,
but he was so good that he could not possibly
be left off the all-city team. "Del,' is a quick
thinker and knows football. His decisions are
always good and always the best for the team.
He kept up the morale of the team even
though they were losing and We're sure every
one will miss him next year.
JACK ROBINSON ftacklej
Jack is large, strong, and fast. He has a
spirit that can not be daunted. He fights to
win, from the first whistle to the last, and
he played every game the entire season, thus
proving his consistency. His work in every
game was impressive. Jack will be back next
year and we certainly expect him again to be
an all-city man.
ROY JACOBIE fguarterj
Roy is a natural ball carrier. He is fast as
a streak and elusive. He has high knee action
which worries tacklers consistently. Not only
at half does Roy play a good game but also
at quarter. He played quarter in a great num-
ber of games proving himself courageous but
not taking unnecessary chances. We expect
to see Roy on the all-city team next year.
RHEA THGMAS fguardj
Rhea's consistency in practice won him a
place on the eleven. He just looks like a fat,
easy-going boy. Who would think him a good
football player? But he isg he is a sure tack-
ler and a hard hitter.
DUDLEY CASWELL fgzmrrlj
When Dud returned to school last fall, he
had a record of two years as being a regular
on the football team. ln competition with
boys who had no record, one might think that
Dud could rest on his oars. This he did not
do. He worked harder than the rookies, and
played harder in the early games. Dud was
in on every play Whether on his side of the
line or not. Dud will not be back next year
on account of graduation.
hlllklllfllfl ARlNlSTRONG Umlf flllfkj
.limmie weighs only 132 pounds, but is one '
of the best half backs in the city. He is a
half back of the "rabbit" type who gains .
many yards on quick-opening line plays. I if
Neither was he content with short gains. He
is not only fast and shifty but will tackle the
biggest man as well as the smallest one. -lim
will be back next year and we expect to hear
much from him. it
HERBERT CARTER fmidj
An end should be strong, fast, a pass catch-
er, and a sure tackler. Carter is no streak of
lightning, nor is he a wonder at catching
passes, but he is strong, active, and aggressive.
He plays a consistent game, always giving the
best thatls in him and is always willing to i
take advice. He has an unconquerable spirit
and a determination to win. Carter will be E , ,Q
back again next year. ' i
ALBERT SMITH ftacfelej '
This was Albertls second year to support the f ' ' fl
orange and white with the best of his ability, '
which is a great amount. Injuries kept 'fAlbo" - ' '- f V.
out of a few games, but he was always lighting '
for North Dallas whether in the line-up or ' -f
not. He is without a doubt one of the stead- if
iest players that has ever played on the North . . V .f
Dallas line. He will not be back next year.
JOE FARRIER flzalf fmckj t
-loe came out for football before school
started and was not noticed very much by
teammates or the coaches. But very soon he
began to be noticed as a man who had a pow-
erful drive, fast and sure feet, a cool head,
and could tackle a man so he would stay down.
These are certainly the outstanding qualitie
of a good halfback, and that's what joe is.
We shall miss yelling, "Joe will get 'em,"
for Joe wonlt be back next year.
SAlVl BURFORD fiendj
Sam is one of the best defensive and olfen
sive ends North Dallas has ever had. This i
his first year and his possibilities are unlimit
ed. He has another year to develop these.
He is not afraid to dive at the foot of the
on-coming formation or to reach up for a
tackle from the ground. A great deal is ex-
pected of Sam next fall and we are sure that
he won't disappoint us.
B 061701 of Edzzcatiofz
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BONNER CLARK fguarterj
This was "Booger Red's" second year to add
glory to the orange and white. He had strong
competition, but won his "D" by hard play-
ing and quick thinking. Though small in
build, he is strong and he is a sure passer.
JAMES ROUNDTREE fmkzfy
A husky tackle with a smash like a Texas
steer and a natural love for man-sized foot-
ball, this big blonde brute is no sylph on his
feet but plays with his head up all the time,
and leads the charges down field after the
kick-off or punt. Jimmie will not be back
ULMON CLEMENTS fendj
Ulmon Clements made all-city end, a po-
sition he certainly deserved. Fast, rangy, and
a sure tackler was "Clemo" in every game.
Snatching passes seemingly out of reach was
his favorite pastime in almost every game.
When "Clemo" tackles a man, he is down.
He has been rightly named as one of North
Dallas' greatest wingmen. We shall miss him
RALPH BATES fifullj
Bates, the natural battering ram of the
North Dallas back field, is one of the few
football players that really progressed the first
season they were out. His low drive through
the line is good for three or four yards at any
time. His tackles are sure and stunning and
he is developing into a good punter. Bates
will be back next year.
EDWIN NESBITT fgzuzrdj
Ed is a product of last ycar's second string,
but this year he certainly came into his own.
Fighting hard with good, clean spirit, he
proved himself an able linesman. Few yards
were made through him this season. His
place on the line will be hard to fill next
BUD YOUNG fllflld yell leaderj
This was Bud's second successful year in
leading the North Dallas aggregation in rous-
ing cheers. Bud's pep and enthusiasm can
always be relied on to inspire the spectators to
tear their coats and hats with excitement.
Many a girl has gone home with a sore throat
from yelling because of Bud.
Due to Pauline's amiable disposition and
her true support of North Dallas in every-
thing, she was elected as one of the girl yell
leaders. She was present at every game played
in Dallas and was always ready to give her
best. She has an ability to handle a crowdg
therefore her efforts always received the best
results. Pauline will continue the good work
"Mac" has been Bud's successful assistant
for two years. Always he gives his best and is
willing to co-operate in every matter. "George
may be fat, but he certainly can lead yells,',
has been said many times by students.
"Mac" will take Bud's place next year and
we are sure the spirit will be the same-the
ANNA MEX CORLEY
To look at Anna you think her a pretty
blonde without much "Wim, wigor, or wital-
ity," but there you are mistaken. She has
just as much iight for North Dallas as any
one, and maybe more than some. We shall
miss Anna next year.
Marjorie should have and does have red
hair, and along with it she has all those charm-
ing characteristics belonging to the "red
headu: pep, vim, vitality, determination, and
a "red hot" spirit.
She never misses a game-there is never a
day so cold or so rainy that Marjorie's spirit
is chilled or dampened-and she never misses
a chance to do just whatever is to be done for
North Dallas. We shall miss her next year.
Basket Ball Schedule
Oak Clilf 25 - - - North Dallas 21
Forest 53 North Dallas 16
Bryan 36 North Dallas 35
Sunset 23 North Dallas I4
Oak Cliff 28 North Dallas 4.
Forest 37 North Dallas 29
Bryan 22 North Dallas ZI
Sunset 59 - North Dallas 9
The S enrozz
ORTH DALLAS was stripped of her Faulks, Crowleys, and Reehenbergs, by
graduation, but she started out in '28 to build up again the outstanding quintet
of Dallas. In the person of Ulman Clements, she found another Jimmie Faulk, but
unfortunate circumstances drowned this hope in mid-season. Nevertheless "Coach',
developed a team with little experience but lots of fight and eagerness to learn. This
season has been valuable experfence to every man on the squad and team. Without
a shadow of a doubt next yearls scores will be entirely dilferent, for the material is
building, and the spirit is herel
Left lo riglzl: Denton, jones, Hanlon, Kiett, Hardy, Nesbitt, Allen, Cox, Horne, Musgrove.
Combining a marvelous ability to shoot from the
hardest positions, with brilliant passing and drib-
bling, Richard fought his way to honors on the '28
Bulldog quintet. Richard came from obscurity into
the limelight of the school by his action in basket
ball games. He is a good floor man. Though slight
of build he is strong and aggressive. We hope he
will be back next year.
Lawrence won his "D" by dint of hard work. He
is a good tloor man and an accurate shot. His
slight build and clever pivot make him a hard man
to guard. This also helps him in guarding, as he
is small and fast. Lawrence seems to be everywhere
at the same time, always playing a good, hard, clean
game. He will be back next year.
Roy started the season at forward but soon devel-
oped into an outstanding center. Roy is not a flashy
player, but hard, consistent, and dependable. At
center he is a good jumper, he guards well, and can
always be depended on for a tield goal or two. Roy
will be back next year to serve the orange and white
BENNETT HARDY fgapfmj
Bennett, though small for basket ball, was certainly
a flash in the games of the last season. He is .1
forward of the small, fast type who scores through
sheer brilliance. Bennett also played good defense,
being a capable guard and always keeping his head,
a trait which is important in basket ball. This was
Bennett's second and last year on the North Dallas
William is the smallest man that lettered, but
through his bulldog diving methods he rightfully won
his place. His accurate eye and speed more than
served to offset his lack of weight. His forces are
felt as much in a defensive game as in an offensive
game and hc is always present with a clean fighting
spirit. This was his first and last year on the quin-
"Nesbo" was not content to be a mere football
star, he came out for basket ball and won a regular
place as guard, and he was a good one, too. Built
to stand any punishment and unusually fast for his
size, this fine lad eliminated any possibility for
"crip" shots under the basket. "Nesbo'l fights with
undying spirit till the last. We shall miss him next
PERRY JONES I
Perry jones is a synonym for action. When he
enters the game, the speed picks up, and the going
gets rough for the opposition. He is a good drib-
bler and succeeds in his passing with uncanny ac-
curacy. He can be depended on in a pinch to go in
and light with real Bulldog spirit. He plays a good
game at guard, but is best at forward. Perry will
fight for the orange and white again next year.
OR the first time in the history of Dallas schools, track has been given
an important place in athletics. North Dallas is fortunate enough to
have a new cinder track in her own "back yard". It is now under con-
The boys answered the call for trackmen with great enthusiasm and
from the squad that came out not a few champions were found.
We discover that Sam French is a very fast man, winning the mile from
Bryan and showing good prospects for more victories. Chick Lancaster
has won a place for himself in pole vaulting while Roy Jacobie gives
French great competition. Ralph Bates and Paul Tramwell show great
form in hurling the javelins and discuses.
There are other boys on the squad whom we expect to make names for
Back row: Moore, Kemp, Jacobie, Woods, French, Watts, Wallis, Elizonxdo, Armstrong.
Front row: Rogers, Porter, Edwards, Reed, Carter, Lancaster, Dooley, Stitg.
ITH only one tennis veteran back this year North Dallas made a
brilliant showing. May McCrary and Nellie Harris, playing
doubles, beat Bryan by a large score. They were also successful in defeat-
ing Forest and Sunset.
The boys' doubles were also successful. .Charles Newton and John
Sturtevant gained victories over Sunset, Forest, and Bryan.
The singles were won by Muriel Hicks for the girls and Rhodes Baker
for the boys. Muriel beat the Sunset and Forest delegates and Rhodes won
the Forest singles game.
Thus North Dallas beat every school in Dallas in more than one of the
four features of tennis, Oak Clit? being the only school a representative of
North Dallas did not down. This is a good showing, but we hope for an
even better one next year. '
T 1- J ri
N sf F L 'f- !Y
A-. ,, "F
Left right: Nellie Harris, john Sturtexm , Coach De Lnny, Rhodes Baker,
Muriel Hicks, Mae McCrary.
The Q01 f Team
FIELD of about twenty candidates reported for the tryouts for the
golf team. Of this number, four players and two substitutes Were
to be Chosen3 the four players Were Perry Keith and B. Heinen, making
up the first team, and Dorris Nelle and Jesse Wfetsel, making up the sec-
The team has so far played four matches. The results are:
North Dallas ............... O Sunset .......................... 6
North Dallas ..,..., ., I Bryan ,,.. -- 4
North Dallas ....... 4 Forest t...,... - I
North Dallas ............... 3 Oak Cliff ...... 2
NDER the capable supervision of Miss Keller and Mrs. Blair the
girls, gym classes have been having inter-class games.
Baseball has been the favorite game. And what games! The girls have
shown themselves quite capable of playing scientiiic and interesting games
with very close scores.
Volley ball has also proved itself a favorite with the girls of North
Dallas. It can be made a very exciting game and was made so by these girls.
Other original games were played, but these prevailed as favorites. The
advanced class and the HB's were the Winners and runners-up of the contest.
SPORTIVE KNIGHTS n
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E. B. CAUTHORN
hir. F. B. Cnuthcrn, Assfstant
Superintendent of the Dallas Public
Schools, is known to us all for his
calm dignity and for his geninlity.
N. R. CROZIER
Mr. N. R. Crozier is Superintend-
ent of the Dallas Public Schools.
Nlr. Crozier has rendered years of
tw-ict to the 15311.15 111111116 Schools, HC has given his hwfr' C0-Opvflifion
.intl has been at all times ll wise, will- Mid earnest SUPPCH to H11 things
ing, .intl iiiitlerstnntling councilor. Whlfh UC for thc gcod of our Pub'
lic school system.
L. V. STOCKARD
Mr. L. V. Stockzird, District Superintendent of High Schools, has shown
at :ill times rt deep interest in the hetterment of conditions :ind opportunities
tliroughmit the high schools of this district. As Z1 frequent visitor to our
school, he is known to all of us for his conscientious work ancj for his earnest
desfre for our development. f ,K X ,f
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-or Whatever Tau Call It
E assure you, gentle readers, that it is only after hours upon hours
of gruelling and extremely painful thought that we dedicate this
lighter section of our noble publication. There are so many to whom we
might ascribe "The Jester" that our task was an arduous one.
There are the "red-bloodedv boys, whose favorite pastime during lunch
periods is attempting to knock the last vestige of plaster from the Viking
office walls by banging tirelessly on the outside doors of the office.
Then there are those logical ones who poke their dear heads in at the
oflice doors on September 28 and ask, "How soon is the Viking coming
out?" Merciful heavens!
There is one boy who called the entire staff "a bunch- of conceited horse-
flies" because its members don't receive him with open arms whenever he
bursts into the oihce. He's the one who tore the picture of Roy Jacobie in
two, and caused it, when We pasted it together again, closely to resemble
We thought of honoring those freshmen, whom of course we love
whole-heartedly, who eat forty cents' worth of lunch daily, buy a Norflzer
at every issue, but haven't had the money to pay the Viking those dimes for
their group picture to this good day. Though we love these imbeciles, and
really wish them lots and lots of good luck and happiness, we hardly deem
them worthy of the dedication of "The Jester," on which we have spent
hours and hours of deep thought.
Of course, we have considered the N01-ther 5 somehow we always think
of the Norzfher whenever we think of jokes!
The hour when our Viking is to go to press draws near. ln despera-
tion we decide to be broad-minded-we always are, we can't help it, no,
don't mention it-and so we disrespectfully and disgustedly dedicate and
ascribe "The Jester" to-no one at all.
Homer Jtzflx' '4That song makes me
Com'rney: "Shall I sing it again?"
at 3 Q
Firft Cazzfzibul: "Too late for dinncrf,
Second Ctzzzzzilmf: "Yeh. Everybody's
9 Q 9
Ctzrmezz: "This is my latest picture-
'Norther Staff at Work.' It's very real-
.Wm Mi!fcz'.' "But they aren't at work."
Carmen' '9Yes, that's the real'sm."
Q 3 2
"I cannot tell a lie," said George Wash-
ington.. But he never had to tell Mrs.
Bigbee why he wasn't in a certain class.
Q Q 3
Laccrezzfe H.: "Why do they call a sail
En' Nf.f6i1'f: "Because they make a bet-
ter showing in the wind."
Q Q 9
"So you're a salesman, are you? 'VVhat
do you sell?"
"l'm a salt seller, too."
3 Q Q
B06 C: "My, you look beautiful to-
MclI'j' Mr: "Yes, I
took a beauty nap
this afternoon and oversleptf'
Q Q 2
Arabella drove up to a filling station.
ul Want two quarts of oil," she said.
"What kind-heavynf asked the at-
'fSay, young man, clon't get fresh with
me," was the indignant response.
9 3 Q
C0-eff: "I want something to wear
around the dormitory."
Safefgirf: "How large is your dormi-
3 9 Q
I used to love my girl because of the
clothing she wore, but it's all off now.
are kissed? "
f'What do you do when you
"Would you yell if I kissed
"I'm still hoarse from last
3 3 9
Irena faboard sea scout boatj: "Captain,
do these boats
Rifhard VV. :
some ham and
sink very often?"
-9. 3 Q
'fCan you use 'Xmas' in a
"Sure. I went into a
said to the waitress, LI want
2 -2 Q
Harvey Poole, walking down the street
with a suit over his arm was asked where
he was going.
He answered that he was
looking for the Daily Free Press.
Tom Rube! fto fruit venderji "How
do you sell oranges by the box?"
Vzmlez' feagerlyj: "Five dollars a box,
of bananas, pl
: "Give me ten cents worth
-Q 3 st!!
Mr. U'tzMer: L'Who was the iirst union
mug: "Dan Cupid."
2 2 -Q
Cbfrk.' "The girls are all kicking be-
cause the boys
Inge: "What's the matter? Object to
Chiflz' "Yes, they say they feel it
3 at Q
ul wish I knew what to get father for
Christmas. He likes to go after small
game. but I can't afford to buy him a gun."
"Get him a fly swatterf'
"lVIr. Chairman," quoth the Hea on Rob-
back, "I move we adjourn
They were listening to a band concert
5'That's something from Wagner, I
'INo, I think it's a Nocturne of Chopin."
"I'II go over and look on the announce-
ment eardn. . . . Returning, he explains:
"We're both Wrong. It's a 'Refrain from
-Q 3 Q
HI see Rosenblatt had a terrible tire last
"Yell, he's a nice fellerg he deserves it."
S at 2
Charles Uk!! fapplying for a jobj: "Er
-my name-is Watt."
Bury 7714111 flookingji "I haven't the fog-
giest idea, sir."
Q 9 3
Cferk: "My salary is not what it should
Employer: "But do you think you could
live on it if it were?"
-Q 2 -Q
He: "No, my father wasn't exactly a
policeman, but he went with them a
-Q 2 -9
M1'. Smilh fin Physics Classy: "A col-
ision is when two things come together un-
expectedly. Now, Rhodes, what are two
things coming together unexpectedly?"
Rfmdef B. Qjust waking upj: "Twins"
-Q at Q
"Here is where I pull a good one," said
the dentist as he fixed the forceps on a
-2 -2 2
Fish's pledge on an examination paper:
"If there are any mistakes in this, they are
3 -Q -9.
DON'T KEEP A ZOO
Helen: 'LBuy a seal for the benefit of
the Red Cross?
Bilfy D.: "Very worthy organization,
but I cannot afford a seal."
"Buy just one seal, please!"
"If I bought it, I couldn't feed it."
Fritz: "IVIein mutter vas Dutch, undt
mein vater vas Dutch, und I vas a Dutch-
Q 9 -Q
"just one more glass, boys, and we'll all
go home," said the dish-washer as he laid
down the soap.
-Q -3 -Q
Mr. Iftzlker: "It was disgusting the way
Bonner snored during Mr. Comstock's talk
Nerffo: "It was! He woke us all uplw
9 2 9
Cizlllllfbdfj' Pfead for Mi.f.fi011a1'j'
-Headline in Atlanta Paper.
2 -Q -9
Tom A. is the laziest bum I know, he
wants the girls to push the revolving door
around for him.
Q Q Q
Mz'. Baker Qin lab.j: "I shall now take
some hydrochloric acid and--"
Voice izz bclfli' "Hot Dog!"
2 2 2
Once a colonel was riding on the out-
skirts of camp when he was halted by a
sentry. He was told to advance and be
recognized, and he did so. He was getting
back on his horse, a very hard thing to do,
as he was fat, when he asked the sentry:
'fWho put you on guardnf At this the
sentry replied, "Nobody, sirg I was just
Q -Q 2
Hocceff: "You're a poet and don't know
it, but your feet show it: they're Long-
Lfecceflyzz: "Oh, yes, and you are get-
ting Whittier and Whittier."
-2 2 2
Maftie Ellizz: "Tom talks all the time.
He just rattles on like a second-hand car."
Exfher Lozzixe: "Yes, but his clutch is so
-9 2 2
With some of them like this K J and
some of 'em looking like this j Q, they still
wear short skirts.
ombastic Bdbblinqs from
FROM THE' HEIGHTS
I stood upon 21 mountain
And looked upon 9. plain,
I saw a mass of green stuif
That looked like waving grain.
I took another look at it
And thought it must be grass,
But horrors, to my surprise
It was the Junior Class.
Nlarooned upon the steps, they sat,
He held her hand, but none saw that,
For none, except the moon, was squinting.
He plead, "VVill you?"
She said, "Ooh-hon."
-The sequel's not Worth printing.
There was a young fellow named Dan,
VVho into a Ferris XVheel ran,
At the eighty-first round,
Dan looked down at the ground,
And dropped an eighty-cent meal on a man.
Mary had a little pair
Of stockings silky line,
She used to put her money there,
A very thrifty sign.
One day a stitch the stockings dropped,
A very naughty prank,
That caused before it could be stopped,
A run on Ma1'y's bank.
DID YOU EVER SEE HIS LIKE?
Once there was a cussed Albino
VVho thought he could play the piano,
And he played on it till
Everyone had his iill,
But just what he played, damyino.
THE NORTHERH9 OPINION OF THE VIKING
The world is full of stupid folks
VVho seem to think it true,
That just because a man makes jokes
That's all that he can do.
a se .Q
I never sausage eyes as thine,
And if you'll butcher hand in mine,
And liver round me every day,
We'll meat life's frown with life's caress
And cleaver road to happiness.
She sat on the steps at eventide,
Enjoying the balmy air.
He came and asked, "May I
Sit at your sidefl'
And she gave him a vacant stair.
Bill thought his gas was getting low,
He struck a match, and the tank let go!
Bill sailed three miles right in the air
-Three miles on a pint is pretty fair!
VVouI1in't you like 10 know ....
-Why We can always make 'fbon motsw about Mr. Ford's
absent top knot?
-VVhy someone once remarked that Chick looked like a
Gargoyle Motor Oil advertisement?
-Why Marie Horn wears green hose?
-VVhat Homer Jack's method of "working" the teachers is
-and everybody else's, too?
-Why Hugh began his dancing lessons just before the Senior
-Why Mary Sue and Martha are so often seen together?
tVVe once heard something about complimentsj
-Why the back table in the library is so popular?
-just what Betty Honnet's incentive for entertaining the
cast of f'Forty Miles an Hour" might have been?
-If the school board really wants pupils to be absent or if
they think home room programs are enjoyable?
-if f fa -1
Justin s s umber party was a success?
-Why geometry, chemistry, Latin, and civics teachers as-
sign so many current events las they surely must as evidenced by
all the people in the libraryl?
-If Arabella really will be a resident of Louisiana soon?
-Why so many boys wear blue shirts? l'Of course We all
know that they have no vanity, so it couldn't be because of their
VVC are surprised and not a little disappointed to bear that our own Roy -lacobie
would make an innocent girl walk home and actually chunk rocks at her until she was
out of sight. VVe admire the young lady's bravery, however. It is reported that she
fought valiantly until her rock supply was exhausted. As to further particulars, we
are unable to find out much, except for the fact that the little girl was picked up by
some kind farmers and carried home safely to her parents.
VVe can't publish all the scandal we have on Mary McClellan, so we,re just
gonna stick her name in.
Bob Cullum tells us that dates with Mary lVIcClellan are a joy-She helps so
in the driving.
, M U
.V V - A ' Pifunescmd Prisms
When ice cream grows on macaroni trees,
And Sahara sands are muddy,
When dogs and cats wear overshoes,
Thatls when I begin to study.
3 3 3
Miss Byrd: "I have went-that is wrong, isn't itil'
Homer f. Fisher: "Yes, ma'am.,'
Miss Byrd: "Why is it wrong? "
Outfit: "'Cause you ain't went yet."
at Q1 Q
THERE ARE NOE BYRDES
CHAUCER A LA MoDE
QShould be appreciated by 4B's and 4A's. Use correct
Chaucerian pronunciation, please
There arre noe byrdes
In laste yeares nestesg
Butte there arre spottes
On laste yeares vestesl
In last yeare's belfries
Arre noe battes,
Butte there arre heades
In laste yeare's hattesl
Q 9. 2
Mary had a little cat
That warbled like Caruso,
A neighbor swung a baseball bat-
Now Thomas doesn't do so.
Q Q Q
EQUUS LATINUS fDedicated to Mrs. ciopq
I had a little pony,
And I made him hard and fast,
For I thought that on his back
My Latin could be passed.
My pony, though I fed him,
In the evenings looked forlorn,
As if of every hope,
He'd ruthlessly been shorn.
So when I asked him what was up,
He looked at me and sighed,
"Every day, when you,re away,
Your Prof. comes in to ride."
he Viking is deeply in-
debted to its advertisers for
their help this year. Stu-
dents, show them that you
appreciate their support hy
it li V 'MI il' I UI Az- L. ' , l,i ' i "1 U' I "
li ,TU 2. Ili m y Mlm J-ld , 1 ' if gym it H
i ,i 4,4 - r iii iw i.
i li ' ' r .-"vm X.. V - 5 ' Vw
lil illif ll 'I 'il ' l li itil l i
W IW. it ilW'l"l ff'0'lll'l' lllNY'Yfi"iU' i il HW W '
Wk Q-willll Niillit Nbr X it it li m writ,
+.iil'ill!'U1C.l'l"' if 1 . i t' H
tl1:li!'l'i.f, .i i l li
llfllll 'Kiwi , ' ilxi Li ,
iw gi -l lill y ,x " i-
.ywt intra 5 i-.sinf,Wl,ii.'M y iii
i l ' " ' qfTist W I t i i
- illi ff , i its
Mir y ll. ,ll .,. 7j5,, L1,4,gQ,i.-'g,i:: 4 gi, i Q my .
in it his f a ll 1' i
M i ' it 'i l- . - . i
i li will i t i ' 'l
:N QV, girl! X, fx O, 4 W 7 Huw Wd-iq' N ,Vx 1,
' 'li ili L l lls'i i,4.y?yf X fi! V ' i
. - fi 5, in '-lKU"lI'J'lt 1 .15 '. " '
, f' Z
To Ilze Siznielzis of ' 4 A,
fhforlh Dallas Hitgfzi Srlmol: , L " - iff- 1 1 ,
This has been an excellent year for North Dallas High School. Wie
have had a congenial faculty and a line-spirited student body. Teachers
and pupils alike have Worked together with very satisfactory results. Edu-
cation means more than a preparation for lifels Work. Education is a vital
part of life. YVe trust that the students of North Dallas will realize this
' 1 N ' hl s f lb si-
and put into their school as much enthusiasm as a hig y success u u
ness man puts into his tasks.
VVith best Wishes to students and teachers alike, I am
E. B. COMSTOCK, 'P1'ifzt'ip.2Z.
-just a Word to raduates:
UCCESS sometimes seems to be a matter
of chance and good luck. But it is near-
ly always the result of years of labor and
This point was the cause of the famous mis-
understanding between Wliistler, the artist,
and John Ruskin. The latter had belittled
the Value of a painting which VVhistler had
sold for a thousand pounds.
"How long did it take you to paint it?" asked
"About an hour," Wfhistler replied.
"XVhatl You asked a thousand pounds for
one hour's work!"
"Yes," said VVhistler, "but it took a lifetime
of study to learn how."
lo the Gri1d1mfa.f of 1928!
:flluy yum' f1zf1n'c'.f Lf happy am!
,fm'ferfflrfiizflfl may you izftnzyr get
thx fn!! frnifl of your faborx
f y yfyfq X 04 17, wma f 19 'Wig yfyfzlfy away 17 , Ima ,W fffqyff, I 0
I ' , f f ' X , I
,Ap-We ,,,,,,,, , fa, ,Q , fi, H ,ff
Sfreef Cars Build Cities ....
DALLAS RAILWAY TERMINAL COMPANY
Pnrtrzerr in Ilia' GI'0'ZL'flI of Dzzlfnr
'CBCU IVriSl16S to orth 'Dallas H igh,
Faculty and Student Body"
CITY ICE DELIVERY COMPANY
Tlzif If What Lmvly Sf1'if'E Diff for Them:
Gave Frances D. hur uit."
Kept Marion from growing KMari0n S.
or Marion NIJ?
Gave Tom his dignity.
Made M. M. M. serious-minded.
Endowed Sluc with tiny fcct.
Gave Ed Nlishou a black cya fSOI'llC kind
of strike didl.
Made Marianna hashful.
lNIadc lkflary Virginia uncouth.
Straightcncd "Skcct's" hair.
CLEANERS, DYERS, HATTERS
nm! RLYG RENOVATORS
NVQ just recently found out that Bill
Stine likes Southern girls-notice thc
If Anita Loos had sucn Hugh IXIcClung
sho would have said that "Ladics prcfur
TPIIIIIS R!?L'kEf5 Bifyufes lflondff-I,
Jimlzzic T.: "Did you uvur kiss .1 girl
whcn she wasn't uxpccting it?"
2-6097 IOO7 Elm Sr. Loyd --1 anim it."
NVE ARE NOT SATISFIED UNTIL YOLI ARE
VV. L. SMITH, Prop.
E.rr1n,ti:'t' Clrizzzrrx .mil 'Dyurs
VV k D Ix Fx wrt Operators
Special Equipment for Ladius 'or' one Q' .ft
HATS CLF.-XNIZD AND BLOCKED
CEDAR SPR1xn.s .md THRK1CKKllJR'fUN
"THE SPIRIT OF YoUTHff
PERRY MOTOR CO.
2121 PACIFIC AVENUE
NOTHER new word - - rmog. A
weather man in a smoky city dug it
up. It means a heavy blend of
smoke-soot-and-fog in the early
morning. Ill This is one word Dal-
las people can not use, amusing
though it is. They have no smog.
Ul Dallas has natural gas.
THE DALLAS GAS COMPANY
ust real good clothes
at a real low price
-for the young man who knows
and wants the newest and hest
VICTORY WILSON, Inc.
stairs at 1613 Main Street JAS. K. WILSON, President
:ND FLOOR MARVIN BLDG. MAIN s AKARD
"High" quality plumbing repair service for the homes of
North Dallas "High" studentsl The handy "Dallas"
trucks come at your call and Hnish any job in ONE trip.
"Dallas" is also standard for plumbing iixtures.
DALLAS PIJUMBING CG.
T014 1' H 01216-
lf you own a good lot, we will furnish the money and
material to build your Home complete.
E M. WILCOX 593 CO.
Cole and Knox 5-.4.IOI
HE NEWS is Dallas' oldest, largest and most influ-
ential newspaper. It is read in practically all of the
substantial, progressive homes of Dallas and tae territory
that is tributary to the city. No other paper approaches
it in coverage of the homes of its Held.
In Dallas Zllumiug 21115
We thought Robert Gengnagel was in-
terested in botany, but he and Delores
Coffee are evidently interested in astron-
omy judging by their actions at the Hi-Y
Billy B.: "Did ye ever speak before a
large audience, Halsey?"
Hfzlrey: 'LFairly large. I did."
B. B.: "And what did you say?
When YOU are the
Editor or Business Mariager
of your School's Annual
The AMERICAN BEAUTY COVER Co
with its many years of experience, will be
glad to help you plan a cover that will be
both striking and economical in cost. You
have only to ask for this service-it is
free and places you under no obligation.
AMERICAN BEAUTY COVER CO
1902 Orange Street
"Not guilty, llflrs. Bigbeef' DALLAS
5-3 2 39 if ,mum
X Mlm ' if "' I
ll Z E
WHAT LUCKY STRIKES
ls Bob Cullum "cute"?
Can Clyde VV. Hill write poetry?
Does Ollie plane have wicked eyes,
ls Homer .lack an oratorf
ls Rhea Thomas dumb?
Mii'.r Terry Qgetting ll whit? of incense
on entering a Chinese store while abroadj:
"Do I smell punk?"
.-lzzzarffwzized Chilli: "No, you smell
Emlf the Qzzeff for the Bar.-
National Honor Society.
Senior Prom, June 'zS.
North Dallag Pharlllacy Ulzlrrr H. Qto hr-mQte+s as they walk to the
tnhlej: "And nmy I sit on your right
H1111 and Nlcliinncy Avenue hmdf
Either If.: "No, l'll have to e.1t with
5,5148 5-+822 that. You'd better take ll ch.1ir."
The difference between modern dancing
uve' SB1"'t'B and 'DB!f1'Bl' HO! Kfllg and wrestling is that in wreQtling some
B102 amz' Toasted Sf111a'za'it'lze5 hvldi HPC bdfffd-
RdLZ,i0lHJ' 'Bl'l!llJ'7LViFk-Rl7a11fO!zIJ' S !IlZl7Il'OL'k.f
MQLENDON RADIO SHGP
Sales, Service and .-Xccessories
Tersomzf Ser1'ire 204 N. Collctt St.
GEQ. E. HAMM, Prop.
F1-wlz amz' Sal! Jllmfx
Sfzzmzge, 'Dreyyed 'P011Iry, Game in Svarozz
Phone 2-3127-7-22.39 Q04 Main St.
O. T. C. H endqzzurfari' JusTm:"vou KNOMTHE fiw
NGETHEE NEVER HHS A
QOTTEN HNYTEDN? 0:4 V N? Vg,-
- - - m fmotwo E HE
Rrdmg Eqtupment DEN-1 oven nw O
- BRYAN THEY USEDT ' -1
Qutdoor Clothing 15952 me aeour , , lg!
mv sow LEGS see- 1 ,K
ygu QpN'T TELL I"
, Tnevfsee Tum wav It
PBNTQHHFUVE oN X I
208 N. AKARD STREET i i g W
Fairmount Tlttzrnttzcy VAN WINKLES
W. T. GRANT, Orwzei
'The Sozttlfs Best
Z-2211 BOOK STORE
lVlcKinnev and Fairmount Phones '
1609-11 Elm Street
HC0z1r'tr5y and Personal SF7'7JiCH,, I6-2O'I622 Pacific Avenue
Q1 Cginnnis s ot,
-features Collegiate Haberdashery for
the young men of Dallas who insist upon
value as well as on style.
. . zz direct entrance on Elin
X The ancient car chuggcd up to the gates
Has hlnde Good 40 Years
Absolutely Tllorougli and Reliable
Phone 2-4569 or Call for Catalog
The Sfnoo! IVXM tz Rsfzzmliozf'
of the ferry. The gatekeeper, demanding
the usual fee, called out, "Two dollars for
Ross L. looked up with a joyful smile.
"Sold," he said, and got out.
Personally we d0n't mind sleeping in an
upper herrhg it is thc staying awake we
Texas Troducts . .
Mqde uncler strict hygienic super- X
WO". from 'he highest Sliadf 'Bl'0'ZU7I,.f LIBERTY BELL Crackers Cakes
materials obtainable. T 11 1 1 ay 7 7
- 5 i d 'td t tie ' , ' X
ZfjQ50f52f,1j1?Xfg riloaft Ofonak. and Candies are quality products produced
' f d C lj M'king has en- -
iilieclmus agmprocliice goods of In Texas-
sALT1NE FL.-ikes-far Rm gif-.flew pffff-M"
BROWN CRACKER SL CANDY CO.
exif Tfxtzr lzldzzrfry
On orth Dallas Higlz
-and that of every other School
and College in America-Society
Brand dressed men add proof that
"it's the cut of your clothes that
counts." In Kahnls comprehen-
sive showing of Society Brand
Clothes there's every variation of
the new and the good.
E. M. KAHN gl CQ.
Mrzizz and Elm at Lumrzr
,, 'Thrift ....
a most important lesson for
school boys and girls.
Few of us are extravagant.
Yet lots of us find it hard to
have any money to save.
Wie do not take advantage
of existing organized efiici-
ency-perhaps because we do
not know of it.
This is a store you should
know more about. You can-
not help saving when you buy
Sears, Roebuck SL Co
Rami! Dejnzrrnzezzt Sfore
'Its the la ste fha! tells'
"Bob's looking bad isn't he?"
"Yeh, he's working himself to death.
Getting short-sighted you know."
"Short-sighted? What's that got to do
with his working so hard?"
"Why, when he's 201, he ean't tell
when Mrs. Hilt is looking at him and when
she isn'tg so he has to keep on studying all
QUICKEST AND SUREST
"VVhieh is the quickest way to St. Jos-
eph's Hospitalfl' shouted our diminutive
Fisher, standing in the middle of the street
as motorists tried to avoid hitting him.
'4Stay right where you are!" yelled back
the traHic policeman.
Sl-fo' WAS ADHDWIND THHT
DLEH You T0 NORTH Dauas " .
ml . K s
is ---g 1. 'Xu ,lar
' :iiimiifszsaati - -.
:::::i..g1N H -7' 4
A llllllu . -
za2:'E - i2i,i'iN- 'E i E 'fi
23, Loomue enter case. ,fzzaif-.-rises., it
FfrIlIfBB.' "Robert, mother asked me to
object to the use of the word obey in the
He: "And what did you tell her?"
Fifmfee: "I said l'd let it stand. l told
her you could take a joke as well as any
"You have made your hero too intiam-
inable, l'm afraid," said liflr. Hill to Mary'
Netterville. "To begin with, he has a
lantern jaw. ln chapter 2 his whole face
lit upg in chapter 5 his cheeks flamed. He
gave a burning glance in chapter IO, and
after blazing with wrath and boiling with
rage he administered a scorching rebuke in
the last tive pagesf,
For four CWUHFSVI' II'VIlI'If7'0!7t'
Sheeun-Steele Insurance Co.
SILK LINED 'l'l'XffDOlfS ilhio
Nlarvin Building 1 7
H A U G E R S
1111 Main St.
Sanitary Barber Shops
. No. 111928 G1'cc11vi1lc Ava-11111'-3-01:7
. No. :+:Xo.1, Grccxxvillc :XNCIILIUT3-OOI7
No. 3-3305 Knox St1'1-cl-qqqzq
S1'1'ifffy Smlllffilfy aznf Up-to-'Dare
STERILIZED COMES ANI? BRUSHES
Artistic Hair Cutting
La11'irx' 11111 l,'0if1If'm1'.1 I'Vnrk 11 .N'p1'1'i11lly
HART, SCHAFFNER '-W12 KNOW HOW"
86 CIOIIICS BEAU'1'Y SHOPPFS
4 - ,' ..1,
1,1525 " -1 NU, 1-mlx L1I'k'L'l1XillL' ,111
, . . . . '. A Tr ' 2-0127
. . . . IZNJTUUI 5"UUly Jfyld IUQIIH U- .3553 r - ,
. "' .Q Nu. 2-2304-G1'ccnx'1llv .-XY
nioizlf . . . . nm! cfoary price ro- I 1-0017
' . 'Z PERTH.-XNENT YV,-KVES
gun e7778Ht' f GIVEN BY NIR. NIILLER
Ifrfrz .N'l.".1u1n.7f, Fr1'1f1'rf1', V.7l.1-Torlll'
That is the reason for the mmf Ellgrm' "'7l1'N1n.fx
young mmys preferente MARCELLING-1w1AN1cL'R1NG
If it'5 Jam' in 11 Ivrmzry parlor, fc: Jo il lwflur
"WE KNOW HOW"
AAAIN IS 'Z FIIID STYS. . ,
fnoMLnfn4n1smArm1n AND Mfxnx cLo1H1s"j
Our beautiful Senior Rings and Linz Honor
'Pins came noni . .
va .If '
4 . . .
L.. .. . , ,L ..:., -.-. ,,,, . ,,.,. .. :.-.,......,. .
FLOY IXGNEVV - Engiixlz EVELYN CARRINGTON - Latin
LANDON H. BAKER Biology MYRTLE CLOPTON - - Latin
IVIARY BAKER - Erzgiiflz E. B. COMSTOCK - ?7'ilIt'ip!IZ
MABEL BALDWIN Hi5f02"1' OLATIrX CRANE - - Spzmislz
.ELLA G. BIGBEE Registrar RUTH CRAWFORD History
IVIRS. VV. S. BLAIR RUTH CURTIS - Jllusii-
Efxsiiffzizz' in Pf'IyIifni Effzzmtion VVILLIE DAVIS - History
LILA BLAKE F. M. DELANEY - - - History
7JY1'PF'ZL'l'ifi7lg and SfF7L0g'7'l7Z3lZ-U ELIZABETH DICE fiffzltfzfzzzntiff
LUCILLE BROWN - - English JXDELE EPPERSON - Englixli
I YRTLE YRD - - :iff im . . ORD - - - at zemntics
N1 B E ol I C L F 'll I
- . ..,. ,E N.. ...-.,,.-.,,..,..
I ..,, . - -' - L
I A- Aw'-I - A f A 1
- Q... . ,, ' sg .R . A A - '
V.:-'.', ti V' Q: ,N .-.-. Y - . dn- I
J' RR? ' . . 5 4
4 A A 1 A R' I N.. Q- S V
. Ak K - -xlksb--:Lax ' - ., V., . .. Qu' V
2 ER A . . Q
' ' . ' ,
mf ,,.' 'R Q C ' ,. 1 I
i - X ' Yami! 4 K' ' f
1 .. , . V ar' , :iffy I '
., Q. I
Qzmlizfy S erfuice
Phone for Food-"It's the better way"
4302 Lemmon Ave. Phone 5-4.171
Alterations - Cleaning - Pressing - Dyeing PHONE 5-5452
"Mr-XKE OUR TELEPHONE LINE
"INDIVIDUAL SERVICEU YOLTR CLQTHES LINEN
W. E. ELDER, Trop. 3729 Maple Ave.
Cor. Oak Lawn 8: Maple KNOX DALLAS
Elemficizjf is Your Tireless Me-
LERT to your every bid-
ing, this Huid-like energy is
YOUR slave, in school, church,
home, in commerce and industry.
VVith 21 flick of the switch, limit-
less power flows to the outlet at
your very hand, ready to light
your way, ready to do your laun-
dry, or to clean your home,
ready to operate your radio. You
may use electricity in more than
twenty thousand Ways.
Tale fzzff izflfuzzzrilgz of Mir Jilwzt,
This is IXIE great electric gensrafirzg .vlalion DAALLAS 8
whirh supplier' lbs elecirif 1166115 Dallas. PANXY
Inxct before, 15 ills .vvmll plant of Izcmzly- A . G
pi-, ymff ago, Lzghf-Hfuzf-Pofcel'-Refrlgemtzozz
The Interstfztf? F orwzrfling Company
PRIVATE LOCKED AND SEALED ROOMS
EOR HOUSEHOLD GOODS STORAGE
301 North Nlarket St., IJALLAS, Trix.-xs
The Times Herald
bdfvilzvrhzwc MUSICALE , , O
nm c-:LM ST - DRLLHS. TEXT F11-yt nz 'Dallfzy
Zldlflkjf 23' zz Tmdzfzble
at . . .
The South's Greatest
S4 NG cf R B RGS.
ffmvnrd uulh run mm -my
DALLAS' WACO ' FORT WORTH ' WlCl'U'D5
OTH1 Qu 'Qollw
H 2171245 aff 2468 Jfyfe 246026
QJZZZJMLI Q ,
E RATIHIGWIIR ofoauszmwnfy E
, W, i Daily 2 In Il
Arczldm offers you 1+1rst Llass Enter- Fm. 1, kin
tninment at Most Popular Prices!
ff Il H1 1' rf
.. ... ,
PICTURE, fDRGAN 599 STAGE PRESENTATIONS 'z' . ,. '
Only bulrurluzm lhca-
trn' in S:-l1tl1wc'St
, , equxppul with Xlmlcrn
lust '1 mtv L1I'lXL' yyashml Ai,-
'Bring ffm' girl Fricmf.
frmn Nnrtlu 13.11145 High
2009 Greenville Ave.
Diveflinn Den: Thmfm, lm.
Bllffzffll U' Q9VIzI1'a'1'f1If
2514, Commcrcc St., Pllonc 7-6506
ll'hrr's Tfrflfl' Q1'm'erif,
.111 .lffcxzyr fUIl.'l41',1
XVC Spccinlizr in Quality
CASH GROCE RY and
31112 N. Haskell
'DUn'r 1lm.'f.1lr In flxlc Vx fu 'Dfll-avr
N- , f . .
Cure Ls Q1 1I'l4l1
ARHBELLH: " x WISH'lWHS sooo LOOKING:
I uumi: r1m.LE1 up oN He!
'ffl . 5
Q 1 M
I i f 1'
5 r -I B ..
2 T'1 . " 'W-
Gootl To lhe Ltuf Drop: THE FLLYNKRRS TFN
Anybody-S gum. COMMANDMFNTS
All Chalk. I Thou shalt bring the wrong book to
l"il'i11g glue. C1355-
Red mk' 1 Thou shalt talk continually to thy
Q 2 neighbor.
WEN, jtjdvgg- 3 Thou shalt pay no attention to thy
Is Chick popular? Hsslgnmcm'
If Margaret 1101111116 muff? 4 Remember thy school days and bum
Can Alex Courtney dance! regulnrlv.
ls Robert Gcngnagel in ll hurry? I
Can Pauline Ruble play the piano? 5 Thou Shah lclwc thi' locker hcl' at
ls Bob crazy about Elizabeth? hom-
,Q g 6 Thou shalt kill plenty of time.
N Onscme 7 Thou shalt chew gum incessantly.
O fffll' S Thou shalt attend to everybody!
R ldlfulous' business but thine own.
H orrible. 9 Thou shalt covet thy neighbor!
E from pencils.
R . 'CL - - . -
mm IO Thou shalt invent an alibi for every
Revenge is swectl failure-
FRANK- L' IJEMPSEY Compliments of
CJLIN ELLIS NESMITH
A z iz
EARL R. PARKER SHI I 5
LAWYERS ICE CREAM USZIADTEIIYE
X Fd 'I U B 'L' Q DALLAS, TEXAS
54 ,5-N I Orthnphonic and Automatic Victrolns and
V7 BUSH SC GERTS PIANO
RECCRCD5 "Home of Ihr Sfsi11:c'.zv"
BOEDEKER ICE CREAM
ccfust ll Little Better"
A. W. CULLUM Sz CO.
TVfz0le5alc Q racers
-- ........4 --pg-:Ja
DAD ' AD
W. J. PGVVELL
SIS-I6 Republic Bank Bldg.
Snappy young men's clothing at popular prices,
with two pants.
ROBINSON and FARMER
QSTONE'S D,-XDI ll09 Niain Street
J. M. BURFORD
ATTORNEY AT LAYV
725 Interurban Building
Geo. R. Crump Richard Crump
Crump S wfuica Strzfiozz
DUCOING A SPECIALTY
Z7l6 McKinney 7-4520
B. J. JONES
'INear's I can iigger it'll cost about six
dollars for a block and tackle to git your
Hank Outen the well-what say?"
M1'.f. Htmlz' "I dunno. l'll see how I
git along with the milkin'."
"How is it that you're not going to mar-
ry Vera after all?"
"Oh, I boasted a lot about my rich uncle
in Order to impress her, and now she's go-
ing to be my aunt."
Tom Keffy fin barber shopj: "How
long will I have to wait to get a shave?"
Barber Cal-ter looking him overj: "About
three years, I'd say."
Mz'x. Smith: "ls your husband trying
anything to cure his deafness?"
M1'.f. Ril'hr1i'lf.f0Il.' "Nog he has post-
poned it until Charles has finished his oboe
B011 E.: "For weeks I've been lighting a
terrible desire to kill myself, doctor."
M61fiz'0.' "Tut, tutln
Bob: "But I've decided that suicide is
a sing so I've come to you."
Said he, "If things dOn't go better with
us, darling, I suppose your father wOn't see
"No, poor dear," replied the young
wife, "his eyesight gets worse each day."
Tefzfb-er: "How many wars can you re-
Young Tiling: "Ma told me that I
musn't talk about family affairs."
Fzzgitiw: "Quick! W'here can I hide?
The police are after me?" '
Nortfwz' Stezzogrizpher: "In the filing
cabinet. Nobody can ever tind anything
Bfinlx' "May all your children be acro-
Bfuzlk: "And may all yours be com-
pelled to sit through the performancelw
fu 'Z' f , f
at "3-7 fi ' 1 ,Q '
'E . I ,,. 5 J 'y but
fig, A I , Plea Q
:tang 1 Y B-
s We Pass-word to at Yllyzfazbczl
El A .
N .M r.
When you have a spare
half hour in the after'
noon, stop in and let
the Chief Operator
-w show you about. fw
More valuable, more magical
things you pass by without
notice every day. You need no
password to enter a much more
wonderful and interesting
place-the operating room of
your own Telephone Oflice.
Ancient Romancers never
conceived of anything half so
marvelous as the telephone.
They would have traveled
leagues to see what is withm a
few blocks of your home. It is
SOUTHWESTERN BEl.L TELEPHONE COMPANY
Q Ilifk fzzrb
5- 2 1 55'
5' 3 I 59
VVhatever you could expect
to find in a good drug store,
you'll find here at Burks
Praetorian Pharmacy. Our
hig stock of drugs, toilet ar-
ticles, candies and sundries
has been carefully selected
for quality and value.
Then we add the kind of
service that we know you
want-Whether you're or-
dering a drink at our foun-
tain, or having a prescription
filled by one of our registered
Keep 'Burlex ill your mimi for aff
Drug Slore .weerlx
4104 Cak Lawn Avenue
czrczqe in Dallas
-at Cedar Springs and Throckmorton-
a big, completely equipped garage with
the most modern equipment to be
foundi giving you the highest type of
-oily and gm'
The Majestic Garage has for your
service the only Four VVheel Brake Test-
ing Machine in Dallas5 assuring absolute
equalization of all four brakes-eliminat-
ing all unnecessary tire Wear and skidding.
AJEsT1c QARAQE a
. . . at Cedar Springs and Throckmorton
Sli!! Qffnoflzer Tear . .
T has been a pleasure
to make all the Photo-
graphs appearing in this
issue of the Viking. Our
association with the faculty,
students, and Viking Stall, has
been most pleasant.
1619K ELM sTREET
.N 'K '
-., . wmv, . .
W A W . ,
I Q5 1
, N 45 1
'ggaqf .a ,,? ,f4g,, LL-,,---
-I The Faculty
E. R. GREENMAN
NELL A. LAVVLER - i1I!IfllE7IIHfiL'5
Q-lfeclznfzical 'Dl'n'zUi7zb ELLEN MEADOR - - - Clgfhjng
CORINE GRE1?NWEI-'L' SARAH MERIWETHER - - Hi5ior'y
T.1'P67U7'Zf17lg and Shortfzafzd NELL MILES - - - English
ARTHUR VV. HARRIS - -,qlfatlzfnznizcs IWARGARET C IUILLER - - yn'
CLYDE VV. HILL - - - English C IW A M I Q E l.,, d H 'Z
ANNE HILT - - - Study HHH! . . I ORP!-II. - ug 151 an , gfvrrz
EDNA HINDE - - - Spanish NIARIAN NI' Nh I d E .
CLIC IRISH ---- Libmrv zinc: an corzomzcs
BESS KELLER - ?3lZY1'5iL'l1l Edzzcniion C- OEHI-ER ' ' f7Hf'fhf"1f11'if5
STANLEY S, KNAPP - Publif Spmkjyzg NIRS. JANE D. PARKER - -f1Ir1t1'zcn1111ifs
D. K. LANSING - - flfilifzzry RUTH PIERCE - - - English
- X3 'Y X
-Y . - U' in -, -I .
15, , F
I ' . .,.. :T I
J r-5 - a" 5 QM ,,
fi' . M7231 A 5
, - 5 55.235 ' " T 6 X
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X, Q A ii X- U ' M 1. ,Ask
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. " fiiz. 2 v N' ' N
'1 , ' ' ex - ' H K' " V 4,
A .xL--.A.5vJ . x xv." "K ' vi j
X n Y Pj -
skill and handiwork,
demands a care, a faith and a hope that
can only be acquired through inherent
ability, a desire-to-do and a time-proven
experience. All of these requirements of
craftsmanship give vivid proof of their
existence in the craftsmen of the Cgfouse
of Zeese by the superiority and individuf
ality of the finished product. fx rx fx fx
A.ZEE SE ENGRAVING Co.
School ufnrzzzafvlrizlffy-C511 razfefs
Dallas , Texas
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.TEFFIE D. PR1NcsLE Join-zmlimi VI. FRANK TURNER - fllfzflzmziniics
LAVINIA RAVVLINS - - Latin E. D. WALKER
lX'lILDRED SHERMAN Clerk Hittory and C071l2lIl,l'fi!I! Ln-zu
F. A. SMITH - 19115-ties lVlYRTLE VVHITELY - - History
C. L. SYRON - Clzfmistry GERMAINE YV1LLIAMsoN - Fl'F7IL'l1
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FLORENCE TAYLOR Effgffvrn fffccoluztirlg H7111 Booflvlvejvizlg
To rlzf Stufzlwzfr of Qbeortli 'Dfzllnr
YVhenever we are asked how many younger brothers and sfsters we have, we all
feel like answering, 'lOh, some thirteen or fourteen hundred." It all depends upon
the number of pupils attending North Dallas High School at the time the question is
asked. For we feel that you students are just that, younger sisters and brothers, to
us, the teachers of your school. VVe share a common home-our beautiful school
building-we work together about the place, we eat together, and sometimes we play
But we sometimes wonder if we all think and plan together, as carefully as we
should, about certain other relatives of ours, who Cannot be Called our brothers or
our sisters, although thefr very befng is utterly dependent upon us and what we do
here as we live and work and play.
VVe refer to the young men and women of a few years hence, the men and
women that you and we, your teachers, hope and intend you may be when high
school days are over and you are living in a community, the citizens who are making
its destiny. These future men and women are, after all, the most important mem-
bers of our great family. If it were not for them, We should hardly care to live,
it is for them that we are living now.
Some day you will return to North Dallas, visiting the old school as its alumni.
Come then to see all your former teachers. But do not come alone, bring with you,
then, that other member of our family, the splendid man, the noble woman, that
your teachers and your own better nature always wanted you to become.
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Tom ARIMISTRONG ELISABETH REA HODIER JACK FISHER MARIAN M MXER
Senior Class ommittees
John D. Reed
Mary V. Harris
Mary Netterville Delores Coffee
Hugh McClung Carmen Hamill
Entered from Bryan High School. First Sergeant,
R. O. T. C.
He prefers Io be good rather lharz fo seem so
JEAN BAPTISTE ADOUE III
Entered from Houston School. Linz pinsg Thrift
Tellerg Business Staf of Norlher.
We suppose it is a trail of all Frenchmen to he
CHARLES H. ALEXANDER
Entered from Houston School. Second Lieuten-
ant, R. O. T. C.
Charles is such a fine lieulenan-t he can even keep
fhe lunrhroom in order fourth period.
Entered from Rusk School. Chemistry Club.
"Hill find a way."
' TOM E. ARMSTRONG
Entered from Morgan School. Linz pins, Hi Y
Second Lieutenant, R. O. T. C.5 Camp Dallas, Har
vard Award, IIIg Business Manager Narlhsrg Presi
dent Senior Class.
"Thou art Ia us a delirious iormenlf'
J. W. ARTHUR
Entered from Houston School.
J. W.'s a 11-ire man, but :oe like 'ern cool for a
Entered from Reagan School, Houston, Texas.
Rosalie is fonlinually crushed :cilh crashes.
MARY N. BARNES
Entered from De Witt, Arkansas, High School
"The wildest manners, the gentlesl hearlf'
' l f ' ,
. -la. 1
' 1 9
I I '
. 1 ' .
Entered from Rusk School.
"A merry hear! makrfh a cheerful coz111tena11fe.',
MATTIE ELKIN BIARD
Entered from Travis School. Officers of Del-
phianq Girl Reserves, II5 Chemistry Club, III, IV5
rvkmg sms, Iv.
She may nn! be Franca, lvut .vhs surely knoces lrvr
Entered from Fannin School.
Snell a lovely Quaker 114111165 speak for yDl1fJEl'L'F,',
WILLIAM ALLEN BRAMLETTE
Entered from Houston School. Greek Club, Phil-
"Billi-ur" JELVJIX Ia have luwrz barn Io be a mili-
Entered from Houston School. Linz pins, Thrift
It ix zz :rise head that make: a .vlill I071gZli.
MARY RUTH BROWN
Entered from Travis School.
"xi lm-ing heart is the truss! suirdomf'
SIDNEY CECILLE BUDD
Entered from Crockett School. Spanish Club.
To be allracfive is lzcr jirsl law of life.
Entered from Travis School. Member and officer
Delphian, II, III, Chemistry Club, III, Palette and
Pen, IV5 lxrllflflfl' Staff, IV5 What Next, IV.
"rl lady richly clad is the,
' . 'Q'
Entered from Travis School. Staff Sergeant, R.
O. T. C., Crack Companies, II, III.
Lynn safely has been flying lzigll this year. llflur!
be going out for afviation.
ROBERT CHOWNING, JR.
Entered from Vickery Place School. Sergeant,
R. O. T. C.
He I-J rich in the mort .rublime thing on earth, plain
Entered from Oak Cliff High School. Terpsi-
chorean, IVg Palette and Pen, IV.
"C'anrentration alone conquers."
Entered from Milam School. Girl Reserves, Per-
igon Club, III.
"Nature made her what the is
And newer made another."
Entered from Fannin School. Palette and Pen
IV, What Next, IV.
"Little and rule with a flajzper stars,
But dan't vou ccorrv shalt aluwzvs thanx'
. . 1 .
Entered from Texarkana, Texas High School
Delphian, II, III, IV, Ofhcer Latin Club, II, III
IV, Girl Reserves, Girls' Council, III, IV.
"She may not be ideal,
But fvhafx far better, .rack real."
EDITH M. COLLIER
Entered from Alamo School. Linz pins, Girl Re-
serves, Ig Commercial Clubg Chemistry Club, IV,
Work in Typing OHice.
If knocvledge ix golden, the lr 1'JC'e'?l1j"fUl1l' carat
Entered from Phillips High School, Birmingham
Alabama. Chemistry Club, III, "Magic Mistletoevg
"Captain Bimbonq Yell Leader, IV, Viking Staif.
xl popular edition of pep plat personality.
LA RUE CONNER
Entered from Houston School. Camp Fire Girls,
IIIQ YVorlc in Typing Oflice, IV.
"G'l'11Ilrv1gr1 prvfur Mozilla"-Liz Rus alcwlys 20115
Ihr .'.vl-gprinrz lu any mir.
ETHEL INEZ COOK .
Entered from Addison High School.
I-1 parrun :tho k7IOCL'S haze Io do tlzirzgs ami who
Entered from Oklahoma City.
nlfgmlizzllzzzrc ccilh har brings friumfsfzfp.
Entered from Houston School. Philosophian, II,
III, IVg N111-rhar Staff, IVQ Sergeant, R. O. T. C.g
One Act Play, IVg Senior Play.
Ezwrynrzu likes tr .wrznronr -Unites. :lmf have you
zzuficud IM' mlzrzrlsf Iflnl goes :Luilh this our?
WILLIE MAE CRENSHAW
Entered from Milam School.
I'ViHis fllas surely has il dozen pal when it :own
Io .rcL'ecI11c.r.f amz' i1IIrarlii'er1f.r.r.
ELOISE DOW DECKER
Entered from Vickery Place School. Palette and
Pen, I, II, III, IVQ Commercial Club, III.
".-Ulf the lzllzzrirlg charm Mal Jlzmzberr in fha
lfrocvfy fffpfhs of your eyes!"
Entered from Wylie, Texas.
Avl71b.:!Ig if more dvlighffzzl fhzlll arzthzzxiawz
Entered from Houston School. Basket Ball, III5
Linz pinsg Chemistry Club, IIIg Norihcr Staff, IV.
l'Vil1it1r21 is our EIKIXI 111a5c0l411ot lvfilltiog, fm! pup
milf plrufy of it.
HERBERT A. DESHONG
Entered from Paris High School.
Hrrberl IEKEVIIZPIES Me type ll1aI'.v fed on 1'lIellir1':
Entered from Rusk School.
Our great big, bdjllflll barelmll player.
Entered from Houston School.
Member and Ollicers of Latin Club, I, II, III, IVQ
Member and Otlicers of Delphian, II, III, IV, Viking
:I borznie Irixh luxr :chow zu' rilrzrm help lm! loam.
ROBERT A. E DW.-XRDS
Entered from Oak Clitf High School. Philosoph-
ian, III, IV, Chemistry Club, III, IV, Linz pins,
II, III, Parliamentarian of Philosophinn, IV, Edi-
tor of Viking, IV, Thrift Teller, III, Hi-Y, IV,
Secretary of National Honor Society, IV, Boosterls
"Dz'5ffll7E him :coo ran,
:lu t1bfldgc'NIL'11f of all tha! if plemmzl
Entered from Travis School. Philosophian, I, IV,
First Sergeant, R. O. T. C.
"P11r.m1'l nf k7l0'lL'lL'Lfgt' miller t1'f'Hit'nl1ier.U
ROBERT DIXON EVERETT
Entered from Milam School. Spanish Clulu Chem-
istry Clulv, Camp Dallas, '25, ,275 First Lieutenant,
R. O. T. C.
.'1llfl0lIglT heir rnrhvd and an Mr go, he m'i'er fails
:cliff J guna' "Hrllu".
HOMER JACK FISHER
Entered from Travis School. President National
Honor Society, Philosophinn, I-IV, President, IV5
Class Vice-President, Member and Oilicer Hi-Y, III,
IV, Captain R. O. T. C.g Camp Dallas and Efficiency
Medal, Crack Companies, Linz pins, District Ex-
temporaneous Speaking Contest, Boosters' Cluhg
Xorlller Staff, II, Editor in Chief, IV.
Scholar, palriof, ladies' vmu-an ideal Nouri-:FR
Entered from Rusk School. Track Team.
.Yizrmxt surely .fur1't t'hari1t'It'r.i-me people, for cc'
rzaiwr .vruzz llvflljfllll fmlge.
Entered from Crockett School. Girls' Chorus, I.
.1 fair axlsrfor ix 11 solid rur0111v1L'r1ifalior1.
Entered from Plano High School.
Jun' our ilfgnfjfrrl' senior.
MARGARET ELEANOR GARDNER
Entered from Houston School. Chemistry Club,
III, IV5 Terpsichorean, IV5 Palette and Pen, IVg
Girls' Chorus, III, IV.
Friarm'.r, seniors, ani! football heroes gi-rw In-r
ROBERT MELVIN GENGNAGEL
Entered from Central High, Omaha. Hi-Y, I, II,
IIIg First place Botany State Scholarship Contestsq
Officer and Member Natural Science, II, IIIQ Cadet
Camp, I, Ilg Boosters' Association, Nurrhvrg Peris
gon, Hi-Y Reporterg President of Philosophizin, IV.
T!1:'fE i.v1z'I tv llirfiarnzry any uznrvg Rvlwrl scml-
Entered from Ponca City. Nurfber Staff, III3 Vi-
king Staff, IVg Sea Scouts.
If Coe L'0lllLI' all ifrnfc' as Carmen does-:L'L'll, r1rerl't
Entered from Travis School. Delphiam Girl Re-
N0 grace nor rharm it cuzrzlifzg in her persomilily.
Entered from Rusk School. Girl Reserves, I, II5
Basket Ball, II, Volley Ball, II.
:I good' repzmzlforz ix !JElI:'f Ilmrz money.
HAROLD L. H. HARPER
Entered from Travis School.
If: buffer I0 learn late M4111 mill.
MARGARET ANN HARPER
Entered from Fair Park School. Linz pin, II,
Girl Reserves, II, Re-entered from Bryan High
fllailfxl and lfcvzzfrr, ye! guy .wif cheerful.
RO BE RTA HARR
Entered from Maple Lawn School.
C0.'lffc'0ll.YJ rhough roy, grrzflu, Ifmngh rrfirnl.
MARY VIRGINIA HARRIS
Entered from Houston School. Secretary Camp
Fire Girls, Library Assistant, I, II, III, IV, Norrlfrf
Staif, IV5 Palette and Pen, IV.
Her nfr, har muzrzrzurx, all who 514' aiizzzizwii.
DOROTHY ANN HERRELL
Entered from Travis School. Girls, Council, IV,
Delphian, I, III.
flrzyafzc zvould Ion' bar, for I1 rnzfIe'x Me rim ' in
Entered from Houston School. First Sergeant, R.
O. T. C., Spanish Club.
Hs M15 IM' H fha! xlizmfx for Hester in llix 111111
and Ifze H fha! ,vlamfx for Honor in hir firarl,
MLTRIEL M. HICKS
Entered from West High School, lvlinnfsota. Del-
phinn Treasurer, IV5 Linz pin, IV, Everts' Award,
Znzfons, yur so mrldrsl.
BETTY VIRGINIA HONNET
Entered from Houston School. Delphian, I, II,
III, Palette and Pen, IV5 Assistant in Lihraryg
Girls' Chorus, II, III.
.fi fllllf I1 rup of u'01111'u1'f11I, iz rivfrfiitfwazl of -:c',7.u'g
There you ba-zu' nur Erllv, right bl'-fun' your eyfx.
JEWEL MARIE HORNE
Entered from Travis School. Home Room Presi-
dent, III, IV, Captain Baseball, II, Commercial
fl .vpfzrklizzg ject-I-I if Zlltzrft-,
every Iarzgzmgs. ' kr 1 S0 rifle, 50 full of pup :md glee.
Entered from Mcliinncy, Texas. Yell lender at
Seri'f1.'c wilh a broad grin.
LEONARD A. HUFFHINES
Entered from Travis School. Philosophian, I, IV,
Spanish Club, IV, Dads' Club, III, IVQ First Lieu-
tenant, R. O. T. C., Crack Companies, I, II, III, IV.
"From the rrucwz of hiv Muni to tile 50111 of his
funl, he it nil Nliffhfl
PEARL EDNA HUGHES
Entered from Highland Park High School. Dra-
matic Club, II4, '25, '26, Dramatic Club Play, ,25-
".'1 friend of hers is a friend farcf.'4'r."
Entered from Houston School.
'Hi rust' Ccitiz szwrz x:c't't'It'r irtzzwr yr! f0iticJ."
Entered from Milam School. Philosophiang Ra-
Yo, ho! Our sailvr xolois! will irztiucd make zz
name for hizzzwif.
LEON BEVERLY JONES
Entered from Lubbock, Texas. Spanish Club, IV.
Through this 1-ale of rears Beverly gov: cwupirzg
-from inugizing so mush.
LOIS EZELL JONES
Entered from Travis School. Girls' Council, III5
Secretary Girl Rescrves, II, III, Norihcr Staff, II5
Work in Typist Office.
Judging ,tram Lois' activities, ,vhs Lviifmlliy Hlwzaccs
RICHARD I"I. JONES
Entered from Pilot Point, Texas. Baseball, III.
Iliuii, mlycray, he mn piny imsvfmii.
9 ' Q
Entered from Milam School. Gulf Clubg XVinncr
Golf Tournnmentg Crnck Compnniesg Second Lieu-
tenant, R. O. T. C.
:I rovzfrlg Cooper, Jonny, of Ilizgng,
Entered frmn Sunset High Schmil.
.1 kuvxizrr rmrglzat fur "r1:.11z"-fcimf.
THOMAS E. KELLY
Entered from Terrill Schonl. Dads' Cluhg Philo-
snphizxn, III, IV. Sergeant R. O. T. C., III3 NVork
in nfhce, IIIg Crack Company, III, IV.
ll is Iwllcr Io be :riff 111.111 trarffffy :wif
BILLIE KETH LEY
Entered frnm Oak Cliff High Schnol. Fnotbnll,
III, IVg Sergeant, R. O. T. C.g Linz pin, II. Li-
"Far MJ lnnzrl is riwr like the Jen
Eiwr open, lwraru .md frrv,"'
JUSTIN KIM BALL
Entered from Bryan High Schuul. Philnsophiung
Hi-YQ Camp DIIIIIISQ .Vw-rm-f Stntfg First Lieuten'
ant, R. O. T. C.
:Irs 1'rrupn'f.viHL' fhrzlref box. Some of ffl: Ifzfug
fri' .myx do rzuzzlxr uf, Iflllllgfl.
Entered frum Bryan High. Viking SLUT, IV.
VV: Krups Jack um WORK our 1115 m.Fli1.1ry .11-par!
wsu! of Ihr VIKING as :sell af he frm Loox uzifimry
YVINNIE DEANE LABENSKI
Entered from Texline High Sfhmul. Linz pins
"Xilinx :UM my Muir! in 'l." Tfzix if fhi1nn'Ii'r.5.vliL
of 1111 nf Daa11c',r work.
RUTH LA NIBERT
Entered from Travis Schunl. L.1lin Cluh, IV
All-City Orchestrng Linz pins.
Rilfjlif hair is lwr'rl'vri11g an rrif, fm! fur firm'
iff.fp0.ffI.7rf!1 and gnfzl tfrlzpfr rlfvsplslrly n'.15.f:11 nm'
ROY C. LEE MARY MADLENE LONIBARD
Entered from Travis Schuul. .Yurzhsr Stnlf, IVQ phggmri? ffifilm Iigciusggetiihoqiiia
Philosophiang Glee Club. '. ' ' l i 1 I ' Y
"flli11'ifef1.v call if loin'-izz-iillcrz
Entered from Rusk School.
Yer, fllr. ami fllrr. Lao hmm' mm
ALMA SALLY LISTON
Entered from Highland Park High
Reserves, Ig Choral Club.
Her friends are lucky hlllllxlll Irving
Entered frum Walnut Hill Schoul.
:Ind Jerri' ix "liIf1e".
Council, III, IV.
cbvrth, fVIa1'y is iz regular forimzv.
MF' 'zwiy 'U' Entered from Highland Park High School. .Yurilzer
You Ive! sl1u'.r popular-:zo rvorrlfcr, look al her
Sfhflol' Girl LE NITA MACUNE
Entered from Smithville High Schotil.
A' fllan, shy juxl mls up cvork.
,fl 71 EDNA MAE MANSFIELD
: It 'F Entered from San Jacinto School. Girl Reserves, I
vii' Sflc can fizirfy giggle crflh bor I-yur.
i , be ig 4-vi
rv , .
If Me IIll71Ibt'7' of frlclzds om' flax pomtx In o11e',v
ANNA VIVIAN MATNEY HARRIET METCALFE
Entered from Travis School. Delphian, I, II, III, Q
, Entered from Iamestown, New York. Girls' Coun
Chemistry Club, III. '
"Pe'rfn'I Jfvzplicily ir mzfozzrriously audar'i0z1s."
MARY FRANCES MCCLEVERTY
Entered from Roosevelt High School, St, Louis.
Operetta, III3 Terpsichorean, IV.
cil, Chemistry Club.
Do you kuoec' hffg No? Tflfn you are lo be FAYE MILLS
HUGH MCC!-UNC Entered from Forest High School. Spanish Club
Entered from Terrell School. Vice-President Phil- IIIQ Slldliflg Contest, I-
osophian, III, IV, Captain Band, Vice-President Hi- HH 54-an are :L-gy: gf p1Mm,,f,,65,-,
Y, Business Manager Viking, Camp Dallas, Effi-
ciency Medal, Linz pins, All-City Band, All-City
Orchestra, Vice-President of National Honor Soci- JOSEPH MITCHELL, JR.
Hugh is a born leader. Rsfersnrfr: nole his auf- Entered from Travis School. Linz pin.
.ride aflizfities. Anofber af 111052 patent-Ifather-haired gentlemen
Entered from Calvert, Texas. Spanish Club, II,
III, IV, Pep Squad, II, III, Chemistry C.ub, III, JULIA MAE MONSCHKE
IV, Tennis Club, I, Ilg Tennis Team, IIIg Norllrsr
St3ff,1V, Entered from Milam School. Girls' Chorus, I
If you like lo :ein zz gauze of tunnis once in fl Hi Naffhf' Smffv IV-
'wf1iIe,dn1z'I play rcillz Xllay. IV: all like her, and :L-kat more nfeii be said?
lVe're' a Ht ,rurpiffvus of Mfrs abrt'1z!-t'i'rry-oIbvf-
CHARLES MATHIS MOORE
Entered from Houston School. Philosophian, IV,
Perigon, IV, Hi-Y, IV, Major, R. O. T. C., Camp
Dallas, I, II, III, IV, Norlber Staff.
"Rank is a grsar bsazzlifisrf' lllaybe tba! arroznzfs
for Charles, popularfly.
WILLIAM A. MOORE
Entered from Oak Cliff High School. Hi-Y, IV,
Crack Companies, Library Assistant, Minstrel, III.
First Lieutenant, R. O. T. C.
"Baa", bas been called 11 Hperfsfl dearl' by many
of lbs fair sex. Olherrciss, heir knoccn around Ms
school as a mighly good sport.
Entered from C. E. Byrd High School, Shreveport,
Louisiana. Girls' Chorus, Chemistry Club.
rl flassvzale of only a year buf, ob, bore tvs lo-zu'
J. C. MOUTH
Entered from Oak Cliff High School. Second
Lieutenant, R. O. T. C., Camp Dallas, II, Chem-
istry Club, IV, Crack Company, II.
"Born to cxrrl and fo rommmzdf'
MARGARET MOZELLE MURPHY
Entered from Travis School. Spanish Club.
HI71df-f6f67IL'E is bliss", 'why worry or hurry?
MARY MARGARET MYERS
Entered from Cumberland School. Girl Reserves,
I, II, III, Treasurer of Girl Reserves, II, Honor
Roll, Work in Typing Office, IV.
lfVe u'ona'er if il's possible for Mary to gel any
Entered from Colonial Hill School. Girl Scouts.
"Gay but not gaudy."
EDWIN ALLEN NESBITT
Entered from Houston School. Football, II, III,
IV, Second Lieutenant, R. O. T. C., Chemistry Club,
III, IV, Basketball.
N. D. is noted for her shsikisb ,foolball playvrs.
Etfs a good example.
Entered from Milam School. Delphian, IV, As-
sistant Editor Viking, IV, National Honor Society,
IV, Boosters' Club, IV, Terpsichorean, IV.
If you are aching for amnrevzerzt, but are "broke",
don? fcarry, just rall on "Gi1dir".
Entered from Morgan School. Member and of-
ficers of Delphinn, II, III, IV, Chemistry Club, III,
IV, .Nortlzer Staff, IV, Linz pins.
Jolly and fun loving, llflafy ha: rzeiwr brawl 11
"Maid" rsniar, bu! -when if comer lo clnsscr-u'ell,
jus! ask her another.
Entered from Houston School. First Sergeant,
R. O. T. C.
Leo11ard'.r quiet, lm! fallen he ir heard from, cvnlch
the girls xi! up and Inks nolicu.
Entered from Morgan School. Noriher Staff, IV,
S. P. Q- R., III.
If Me' ladder of fame craft' upside dozen, be would
be an lap.
MARJORIA MARIE PADGITT
Entered from Milam School. Girl Reserves, I,
II, Commercial Club, III, Commercial Club Courier
Staff, III, Chemistry Club, IV, Linz pin, III, Viking
I' f. , . .
,pls Obllgmg in many a way,
Shfll make good rome' day.
Entered from Houston School. Orchestra, I, II,
III, IV, Band, I, II, III, Member and officer Philo-
sophian, I, II, III, Assistant Director Bank, III,
Chairman First Period Class, IV.
Every iurh a good fella-:L-, and oh! xo many inrllsr.
Entered from Travis School. Second Lieutenant,
R. O. T. C., Camp Dallas, l:6, ,175 Four Crack
Companies, Honor Guard Camp Dallas, Secretary
.ind cohen 112 gon' a-wooing, you can hear Romeo
zum oizwr in his grave.
ELWOOD C. PATRICK
Entered from Rusk School.
Brain and a friendly l1'ispo:ilion-41 splendid rom
Entered from Littlefield High School. Philosoph-
ian, Minstrel, IV.
North Dallas' foremost d11fh0fify 071 cure cracks.
Entered from Milam School. Linz pins, I, II, III,
IV, S. P. Q. R., Radio Club, II, III, Philosophian,
III, IV, Chemistry Club, III, IV, Spanish Club, IVQ
Sea Scouts, III, IV, Major, R. O. T. C., Marksmrm,
'26, '27, Rifle Team, III, Camp Dallas, '25, '26,
'27, Crack Company, S and F, '26, S and F, '27,
Vice-President Radio Club, Secretary Radio Club,
Vice-President Chemistry Club- Treasurer Philosoph-
ian, Minstrel, I, Viking Staff, IV.
There? nalhing 12111511 lefl Io by raid alwul Llfct-
:'llfI'I1Thr.'l5 mill it all himself.
Entered from Sacred Heart Parochial School. Cap-
tain Baseball Team, I, II, Volley Ball, II.
Perl, peppy, ami carxfrre.
Entered from Houston School. Linz pins, I, II,
IV, Treasurer and Presidcnt Tcrpsichorcan, III, IV,
Girls' Council, IV, Latin Club, II, III, IV, Secre-
tary Senior Class, Norllzer Staff, IV, Boosters' Bur-
eau, IV, National Honor Society, IV.
Sha hat rxrrllczzf 1.1515 in "b,'ol1.r.
JOHN D. REED
Entered from Travis School. President Freshman
Class, I, Sergeant, R. O. T- C., Track, III, Base-
ball, III, Football, IV.
Foallvall player, guna'-looking, popular-well, i.rn'l
Entered from Houston School. Second Lieutenant
Band, II, III, Orchestra, III, IV, Camp Dallas,
Ho "rays fl milk lbs raxapl'om'."
LYDIA OPHELIA RIGGINS
Entered from Milam School.
.fl face Mn! maker you turn arourzfi for ll recorzil'
Entered from Milam School. Spanish Club, III,
IV, Linz pin, III.
S116 inf! every big, buf fhampfour, LTU!! kno-:z', tlon'l
have to be big.
HELEN RUTH ROBY
Entered from Travis School.
Hire ir om' who ir going fo 501011. Slit' Ibn! hath
pulierlfv may mvomplirll anyllling.
HELEN LOUISE ROCK
Entered from Travis School. Spanish Club.
Jnrf one of More you t'an'1 do zcilhvul.
MARGARET RUTH ROMINE
Entered from Houston School. Declamation, '15,
Delphian, II, III, IV, Girl Reserves, I, Norlhsr
Staff, IV, Girls' Council, IV, President Delphian,
IV, Boosters' Bureau, IV, Norlhcr Agent.
fllargarsl may be small, but .vhe gel: over big.
LILLIAN PAULINE RUBLE
Entered from Milam School, Girls' Council, IV,
Plmmnl al first 1llc'r.'fI?Ig, and il7Zpf0i'EX crrfb lima.
M URIEL SACKSTE DER
Entered from Houston School. Linz pin, II, Dsl-
phian, Il, III, IV, Viking Staff, Girls' Chorus, III,
IV, Boosters' Bureaui Terpsichorenn, IVQ National
"fl .vcccfr prfrumzlfiy,
Full of rir.rr.1li1y."
Entered from Houston School. Linz pins, I, II,
Hur ilcrdr name fzvr from afar.
MARY ELLEN SCHULTZ
Entered from Hutchins High School. Dclphinn.
"OrzIo hw fL'll:X'.V, into liar haul."
JACK HARDING SELBY
Entered from Houston School. Football, III5
Camp Dallas, '14, lzgg Public Speaking Play, Ser-
geant-:1t'Arms of Senior Class, Captain, R. O. T. C.,
flllbrmgh his Ifmnghlr are znzrpakun, .Gr ir rizpizbfs
nf nmrzy filings znzlczzocwz.
Entered from Fannin School. Chemistry Club,
III, IV, Golf Club, IV5 Band, Sergeant, R. O.
T. C., III.
"You may fhirzk I am afcfully simple, but I am
EUNIE JOHN SLACK
Entered from Milam School.
Full of :nap and lofi of ppp,
The kind lhal likes to get our and I-rep.
OSSIAN G. SMITH
Entered from Rusk School. Chemistry Club, Phil-
112 krzozcs a good xfhuol :chan he secs ir.
MARIAN DARDEN SPEIGHT
Entered from Travis School. Linz pin, Delphian,
II, III, What Next, III, IV, Girls' Council, III,
IV, Chemistry Club, III, Norfhsr Staff, IV, Palette
and Pen, III, IV.
Alcvayf zip on Ihs laterz yryle,
Alml helping Noffh Dallax all the cchilf.
Entered from Oak Cliff High School. Girl Re-
serves, II3 Delphian, II, III, IV, Linz pin, III,
Invitation Committee, Ring Committee, Viking Staff,
Vlfhy a young 17lLZ71,S farzfy lighlly Iarnx to lhozighls
Entered from Houston School. Linz pin, III,
Delphian, II, III, IV, Girls' Council, IVQ Girls'
Chorus, III, IV, Viking Staff, IV. National Honor
Society, Boosters' Bureau.
Gypxy-like zcilh a rharuzing air.
Entered from Milam School.
"Noi shy, not bold, vw! shorf, nor fall,
rl happy 771B11ilU7l of lhem all."
Entered from Bartlesville, Okla. Chemistry Club,
Ill, Commercial Club, III, Girl Reserves, I, II,
III, Officer Latin Club, I, II, Scholarship Letter,
Hg First Place in Oklahoma State Shorthand Con-
Look beneath the surface, let not fha .vezwral qual-
iliex of a thing nor ily ccorlh escape Ihee.
-. ' -:r
Entered from Houston School, Girls' Chorus, II,
IVg Operetta, III, Delphinn, III, Palette and Pen,
lfVire mmf xwflirzg-rl1i1f'.v Lays,
Suscrl, bright and happy-.vlill Loyx.
ROBERT E. TANNER
Entered from Travis School. Corporal in R. O,
"By the :cork :rs fezmu' Ill: CL'0fk!!IL17I
HAZEL L. TAYLOR
Entered from Rusk School. Spanish Club, Public
Speaking Club, Interscholnstic Debater.
If mallerx nal :chat I am lbunghl rv fu, Im! :char
I rmffy am.
Entered from Travis School. Girl Reserves, II,
III, Crimp Fire Girls, IV.
Same are ':cf,ra ami sums are Ufh:'f'7L'ISt'.
Entered from Houston School. Terpsichorenn
Cluh, President Spanish Clubg All-City Orchestrxx.
Cod Inivs zu t11lL'll'fl'3' 1'dI1'f I Ion' I1 rfnzrnf
Entered from Milam School, Radio Cluh, III
Philosophian, IV, Linz pins.
fllaxter of his uzatrriafs, ami afraid of walking.
ant, R. O.
from Houston School. Philosophinn
Club, Football, III, IV, Second Licuten
T. C., 7 Crack Companies, .Torlfzvr Stall
3' olif Cc'nrm'r1 xlarf gofsip, buf-
' NELLIE THOMPSON
from Travis School. Delphinn, II,
Io pilyg a hmm' Io Hers
VVILLIAM ROBERT THOMPSON
Entered from Houston School. Philosophinn, III,
IV, Philosophian Reporter, IV, Printing Club, III,
Honor Roll, ,27, 128, Viking Staff, Journalism As-
Luck In yaul For j'0l1 are iicrerc'i2zg of ec'SryI!li1zg
noble and cvorlhy.
Entered from Whittier School, Kansas City, Miss-
ouri. Chemistry Club, III, IV, Work in Typing Of-
iice, IV, Camp Fire Girls, III, IV.
fl real girl ccillz lowly manners.
Entered from Ore City. Chemistry Club, IV.
"rl grrzllezmnz who loves In hear hivzrelf lallen
-lm! do j'0lL blame him?
ANNA FRANCES TODEE
Entered from 'Travis School. Linz- pins, I, II,
III, IV, Girls' Council, III, Camp Fire Girls, Chem-
istry Club, III, IV, VVork in Typing Office, IV,
National Honor Society.
Kimi 1111! rcvsef- 11 lnzuzlvla fli1x5rm1tt'.
Entered from San Jacinto School. Terpsichoreang
First Lieutenant, R. O. T. C., Bank, Orchestra.
"I am young, lm! I have had UIUC!! experiezzrsfl
Entered from Travis School. Delphian, II, III,
IV, Thrift Teller, IV3 Norther Stall, IV, Captain
Imzacent looking, but More dm-ilirh 'ZL'dj'5.
- PAUL TURNER
Entered from Arlington Heights High School.
Second Lieutenant, R. O. T. C., Camp Dallas, '25,
Two Crack Companies, Chemistry Club, Philosoph-
ian3 Greek Club.
fl :rise rlzident 617116711 no! Io Lafin clan.
Entered from Fair Park School. Spanish Club,
Camp Fire Girls.
ll ir belief I0 :afar out Mau Io Iliff our.
FANNIE LOUISE VANNOY
Entered from Winnshara High School. 'LCub
Commercial Club", Treasurer H. E. C. Club, IIIg
President O. K. Club, III, Class President, II, First
prize Clothing Contest, II, Art Club, IV.
Essen our energy-ds-vouring N. D. life Karma! dim
her lfrelexs 'vflaI1'Zy.
Entered from Bowie School.
Dfjiuulties are Ilzirzgs tha! Jbncc cabal msn arf.
Entered from Houston School. Member and of-
ficer Girl Reserves, I, II, III, IV, Delphian, IV,
Terpsichorean, II, III, IV, Thrift Teller, III.
Vigor, iiilality, vim and wal-1101.
HOWELL H. WATSON
Entered from Houston School. Viking Staifq Sec-
retary Philosophians, IV, Captain, R. O. T. CJ
Crack Companies, I, II, III, IVQ Rifle Team, '275
Mnrksmnn, '16, Camp Dallas, '25, '26, ,275 Chem-
istry Club, IV, Philosophian, III, IV.
flflelfiiarfzw, vzighfy, arm' vzarzly.
Entered from Travis School.
flfs only fault if Mat he ha: no frmflr.
ESTHER LOUIS WATTS
Entered from Oak Cliff High School. Delphian,
II, III, IV, Vice-President First Period Class.
Beware, boys, Meir a hearllers coqusllv.
Entered from Walnut Hill School. First Ser-
geant, R. O. T. C.
He'.v one of these silent boyx, 'whore mrrfir are
llfisro-Fermi' 'zcftfvozzl his ailf.
SAM VERNON WELCH
Entered from Walnut Hill.
:ill great man are limlf, mm' I 11111 feaffrzg iff.
Entered from Oak Cliff High School. X7lCE'P1'ESl'
dent Spanish Club, IV, Spanish Club I, II, III, IV,
Girl Reserves, I, II, III, Camp Fire Girls, II5
lfVi5s spcvfh is aquiifaifrzt lo diamorzifs and einer
Entered from Rusk School. Linz pins, I, II, III,
Terpsichorean, Delphian, Spelling Contest, 226, '27,
"Fair ar a star cc-hen only one ir shining in Ihe
OLLIE JANE WILSON
Entered from St. Mary's Academy. Delphian, III,
IV, Latin Club, IV, Viking Staff.
She if an i7ILf07lgfU0llJ hut deiighlfzii mixlure of lhe
frivolous and fha .various 77lf71l1'Eri.
Entered from Houston School. Norlher Staff.
Hc'5 so :mari Ihat the girls are afraid of him,
and .vo good looking that they haze zhcnzscliws for
ALLIE T. WVITCHER
Entered from Houston School. Linz pins, I, II,
III, IV5 Evcrts' pin, Philosophian, II, III, IV.
The god: look tuilh favor an superior courage.
Entered from Lipscomb School.
"Why so pals and caan, fond lover?"
Entered from Houston School. Palette and Pen,
IV, Delphian, II, III, Library Assistant, Girls'
"The joy of youth in every ca-ay."
Entered from Sam Houston School. T-Square Club,
The cuomier of the xeizior class-the wander is
that he ever heuarnc a senior.
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SAM FRENCH CYNTHIA C.-KRIPBELL JACK PEDERSON VVILLIE D.u'1
SAM FRENCH - - - - ?re5idem'
CYNTHIA CAMPBELL - - - Vic?-?Dl'B5iuJE7Il
JACK PEDERSON ----- Serrefary
XRIILLIE DAv1s ------ Sponsor
Rilzgf am! Tim Senior Ylzy '
Cynthia Campbell lWari:inne Millet
George Briggs John Srurtevnnt
Lora Mae Blaisdcll hlyrtle Lemoine
Howard Clark Cynthia Campbell
Sheila Bovd Velmnlouise Richardson
ANGELINE ALFIERI LYNN BETTES
Entered from Houston School' Mfmbff and Of' Entered from Houston School. Girls' Chorusg
Hcer Palette and Peng Girl Reserves, I. Girl Reserves, I.
Angeline ,mf Tnnyyf and Jf'Wif',5 'HPI 10 Uphaldr Well, Lynn, Lynn surely fx 41 fm' boy, i:r1'I hc?
and is she doing it? No! much!
HOLLIS ALLEN LORA MAE BLAISDELL
Entered from Houston School. Dads' Club, II3
Staff Sergeant, R. O. T. C.g Basket Ball, lVg Crack
Entered from Sam Houston. Terpsichorcfm II,
III, IV5 Girls' Chorus, III.
Companyg Footballg Track, IVQ E1 Circulo Espanol, When prettier rlotlzes art' torn, Lum lilac will
IV. 'wear lhem.
Our big he-man.
CARY ANDERSON Entered from Rusk School.
Insumcient Credits fo gmduam' Look Dill, Sheila, Flo Ziegfislil :fill ln' rzflur ynu
Entered from Cedar Lawn School. Band. MARIE BR-4551-TON
Dependable and .1 frorllzy friend. Insuhicient credits to graduate.
:asf lm . .
x.x.. ...l,.l-.,.,...,.,. ....
..1Ag't.-?M5w .:,j.. j Q
wr: , lr'
l' QSM gf f
Elm heing the
nf the genius Qllemea of the
Barth gBerllsw gtliglxifzvlrnnl
fur flu: gem'
Insutlliciuit credits In graduate.
Insuflicicnt credits tn graduate.
Entered from Rusk Schuul.
ietnry-Trv:z1stu'er Spanish Clubg
C3'71fL'ftl may nu! bu rally, but
Girl Rcservesg Sec-
:bu it l'L'l'IiIf7Ilj' kil-
Entered from Abilene, Texas,
Glee Club, I, II, IVQ Track, IV.
TM'1'e'x rmtfzirzg like Irving izrz
who rings, plays fonllmll-is Ihr
Football, II, IV5
rc, Hurbrrr? I
Entered from Bryan High School. Chemistry
Cluhg First Sergeant, R. O. T. C.
UQ' lik: Cat-II almost at :cell at Bryan daft, .wif
4-I' .mraly are glad Ia get Io kuvp kim.
Entered from Houston School. Second Lieutenant,
R. O. T. C., IIIQ Crack Compnniesg Camp Dallas,
Every flax: fm: its lumfcrf, ami :L'sr:'r1I sbsikx C071
Insufficient credits to graduate.
Entered from Rusk School. Girl Reservesg Span-
ish Clubg Girls' Councilg Linz pins.
"La-rf srlifom haznllx iz breaxr :chars Ifdfllfllg lim."
PWIIYI fl F ,Y
I I 1 A
ffm' IJ!! '
sufficient credits In graduate.
LORA FAY CUSHENBERRY
Entered from Trnris School, May Festival.
Lnm Fay rezlsfmfs ns of a flower. VVL' t'm1'r lfiirzk
of itx mime, 5111 it :could have I0 be iz prefly, lovely
Entered from Rusk School.
fllilifreii ix thoroughly fizpablu.
Entered from Travis School. Girl Reserves,
Girls' Council, IIIQ Delphirm, III5 Typist for Of-
occ' can Ihsse girls be Jo boyish, ye! so r.'Hlf41llt"
NELLIE jo DAY
Entered from Milam School. Girl Rest-rxes, II.
Jlftrr .Nellie In Zum .rvzffeii al ur, lsfi' 5 1115 lu
run fm! .1 lrfjft' xmuulher.
Insufficient credits to graduate.
Entered from Milam School. Sergeant, R. O. T
James ix an ideal boy. Plsnly of fun, fmt of IM
Entered from Fannin School. First Sergeant R
O. T. C.
Irreplwxxibls, irrexfxrible, and zn1.fg11e1t'hal1lt'.
Entered from Travis. Girl Reserves, III, IV.
If really seems iwzpossibie lim! IM' Girl Reserves
can exist zvilhoul lllalselle.
Entered from Bryan High School. President IIIA
Class, Latin Tournament, I, Crack Companies, Linz
pins, I, II, IV, Sergeant, R. O. T. C., Viking Staifg
.Sanz is clever enough lo suit liilliiflvf ami al ills
same time lo amuse Iln' res! of ns.
Insufficient credits to graduate.
Entered from Milam Sthcml. Girl Reserves, I,
II, III, Spanish Club, Captain Baseball Team, II5
Captain Volley Ball Team, II.
E11-fi is the lypv fha! rvwirids one of ofii Cus-
Entered from Milam School. Cadet First Ser-
geant, III, Crack Company, I, II, III, IV.
Roberfs a fins boy and we congratulate Me II'B's
on having him in Meir class.
Entered from Houston School. Football, II, III,
Basket Ball, II, Baseball, III, Glee Club, I, II, III3
VV: hope Laccrence is as successful za-irh his sheep-
skin as his been cvilh his pigskin.
Entered from Milam School. Member and officer
Girl Reserves, II, III.
Zllarlfia is like Gfouiufry-mi sxarl srirrzre.
LAURA MAY HOLCOMB
Entered from Houston School. Commercial Club,
Is Laura fllay living up In SIri'f's rap? Yes, and
a Iirllc more, Icn.
,J if .
ESTELLE I-IUFFMAN MYRTLE LEMOINE
- - Entered from Hi hland Park Hi h School. Asso-
1 rn 1 Ad god -. if fl ,
mu Cum CW its to '11 mtg ciate Editor Hm11,il1u11it111, Oakland, California, I,
Associate Editor Srroll, Oakland, California, I5
VVAYNE JOHNSON Dramatics, I, II, Oaklandg Honor Roll, I, II, III.
lllyrlls if gzzalnl and pruliy, yff SO vzoilfrrl.
Entered from Travis School. Perigon Club, IIIQ
Linz pin, II. ADA NELL LOE
lfllayrzs and Elbert are Me "Gold Duff T:L'in.v" Entered from Travis School, Palette and Pun, III.
llfillylln' mm! be "Gold", juilglrzg from his kan. Alfa Ayajj, qui! Nmkmg L.3.H,y0H lljfrady jmi.,
enough lwyx falloccing you.
VVILLIE PAYE LACY ELLA MAE LUNA
- . Entercd from Houston School. Del hian, Palette
Entered from San Jacinto School. P
and Peng Girls' Chorusg Vice-President WVhat Ncxtg
The IVE flax: ls 7l0fL'li fur rule' girls-yes, Vl"ill.if Operetm H IH
Fl1j't'!I an exzzmpls.
l'VL' ccrnzdvf if Ella lilac u'di1r.r guvstion markr fur
czlriaxily ur f0r Hlrllhnr 1Yt'xl".
J. L. LYNE
Entered from Rusk School. Perigon Cluhg Linz Entered from Houston School. Band, III5 Spell-
pins, I, II. ing Contest, IV5 Chemistry Cluh, IV.
xl rhlclemz Ibn! hlliilif ,vt'n1rr6'L'd yul. Our goml-mrlzzrui gimzl.
MADEE Mc ANALLY -..
Entered from Milam School. Latin Clubq HIT!
Latin Tournament, I.
:1 rzzri, a xwiie, I7 Iirzkiing lZIllglITfkdlJI flflaiisc.
GEORGE Mc CLURE
Entered from Houston School. Dads' Club5 Crack
Companies, I, II, III, Yell Leader, III5 Minstrel, I,
II, III, Football, IIIg Tennis, IIg Camp Dallas, I,
Lieutenant, R. O. T. C., Junior Hi-Y.
Oh, gifir, dan? you just I0-Fe a fat man ':L'i1l1 17
grml big chest?
DE RYL Mc ELREATH
Entered from Milam School. Thrift Director, I,
II, Sergeant R. O. T. C.
Daryl har Ihe 11116111 of being af home fcizefher heir
in 103 or 1101.
JIMMY Mc KINNEY
Entered from Classen High School, Oklahoma City.
Philosophian, III, IV.
Jimmy is surely relfing 11 fm' example for Benny fa
Q , I KM
" DOROTHY NICE.-XRLAND
Entered from Houston School.
Dorothy ix heading .rfraighl for 1172 sings by fha
road of ':L'hz'.v1ii1zg, danfing-ar -:viral lm-:'e you?
Entered from Houston School. Palette and Peng
Chemistry Club, Terpsichorean.
"En1hz1.rias1n is the brealh Ulf genius."
Entered from Central Oak Clit? School. Delphirm
II, III, IV, Viking Staff, IV.
We nigger! Mi: fype ax a ture for :ore eyes.
DELPHIS AURELIA MERRITT
Entered from Bryan High School. Linz pin, I.
Entered from Corsicann High School. President
Girl Reserves, III5 Perigon, III5 Viking Staff, III9
Yours shall he na! only successes but lriumphs.
DOROTHY GERALDINE MOSS
Entered from Forest Avenue High School. Presi-
dent First Period Classg Good Scholarship Clubg Prin-
cipal's General Staffg Literary Dramatic Clubg Sec-
retary IIA Classg Most Popular IIA4 Reporter for
There buds the promise of celeslial ccarrh.
Entered from Armstrong School. Camp Fire
Girls, IIg Girl Scouts, III5 Spanish Club, III.
Her very hoyishness makes her more fumirzirzt
Entered from Houston School. Perigon Clubg Sec-
ond Lieutenant R. O. T. C4 Four Crack Companies'
Can North Dallas produce femzis players? Soim'
body challenge Charles la a game.
Entered from Rusk School. Girl Reserves, I.
llIarfha's another flappfr who vzakrs Ihings lively
ou! al North Dallas.
Entered from Rusk School.
Raymond is fha kind of boy Dallas r-.fpt-ns North
Dallas ro produce.
Entered from Travis School. Girl Reserves, I, II,
IIIQ President of Bible Creditg Girls' Chorus, III,
"She is prally Io walk crith,
:Ind willy lo talk ccilh
:Ind plsasanl, loo, lo think on."
Insufficient credits to graduate.
Entered from Rusk School. Gulf Club, II, Crack
"True ar the mwdle 10 the pole,
Or as fha dial Io IM' run."
Entered from Rusk School. Golf Club, Basket
Bull: First Sergeant R. O. T. C., Crack Squad
R. O. T. C., Two Crack Companies, Football, Radio
l'Vf1L1t jr more Ibrilling Ilmn a gomf-looking rzlfllcle?
Entered from Houston School. Perigun, III, Phil-
osophinn, lIIa Linz pins, I, II, III, Crack Companies,
I, II, III, Viking Staff, Sergeant R. O. T. C.,
folznlr a grval worker, and :spatially on "Annual"
Entered from Milam School. Member and officer
in Girl Reserves, Perigon, III.
If smiles fren' influx, "Viz-" would be len mile:
Entered from Travis School. Camp Fire Girls, II5
Girl Scouts, III.
"If ladies be but yaung and fair
They bam' the gif! lv knou' iff'
Insufficient credits to graduate.
Entered from Milam School. Camp Fire Girls, I
IIa Girl Scouts, Girl Reserves, III.
In her, fha joy of youih and love of vzisclzief rule
Insufficient credits to graduate.
CJLQSIE MAI: FRENCH
hLIL XBETH LIVELX
ISRANCES Box D
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1 Follow the deer? ollow the Christ the King,
Lzve pure, speak true, rzglzt wrong, allow the lang
Else where ore born?"
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Ignasg .J Jlw
Bowen, Ollie .lo
Brady, De Lois
De Spain, Tommie
Emerson, Charles A.
Freeman, j. B.
Clays of fzme leg
Hooper, Jo Doris
Large, Mary Isabelle
Malone, Lois Vaughan
Mills, Bonnie Jean
Sears, Jean Keith
Shaw, Mary joe
Tate, Mary Katherin
Smith, J. C.
ls ' 3. 4
Allen, Ednah Grace
Armstrong, VVill Elsie
Brown, Carrie Ruth
Corder, Thelma L.
East, Lou Edith
Bates, Lee Roy
Clrzrr of fzzfzzzfzry '3 0
jones, Willie Claud
Large, Mary Isabelle
Lemonds, Edith Mae
Huffines, J. C.
Meyer, Nora Lee
Mills, Bonnie J.
Owen, Mary Frances
McGlatheny, C. D.
Martin, Hugh Fred
Wilson, Ada Lee
Schumacker, William A
Townshend, C. N.
Valentine, A. C.
Wallace, Barney E.
Witte, Terry Fred
Archibald, Annie M.
Ballowe, Mary Sue
Blake. Edith Mae
Cason, ltlary V.
Coates, Wlillie Mae
Cowan. Annie Ruth
Cramer, Anna Belle
Benton, John Ralph
Crawford, John H.
Crow, Lena Mae
Gay, Roger Lee
Heinan, J. B.
Hnatt, J. A.
Clary of fzme '30
Hays, Ida Mae
Hazel, Sally Ann
Leigh, Mary E.
MeGrew. Eva Mae
McKinley, Mary C.
Hnffines. ,l. C.
Kelly, C. L.
Mackay. Mary M.
Mills. Sammie Lou
Moore, Mary Jane
Megarity. Sarah Y.
Owens. Lou Allen
Peevey, Mary B.
Romine. Mary Sue
Rutledge, Mary E.
Payne. ,l. Howard
Simmons, Mary Sue
XYilliams, Mary Lucy
Tomlinson. L. G.
XValrlen. R. T.
, 7. 'N
Cullum, Earl Owen
,Clary of fzzfzuzzry
Cowan, Annie Mae
Hilton, Opal Lee
Hinson, Leta Maud
Jones, Bobbie Lee
Johnson, J. B.
La Roche, Bruce
NIC Gibboney, John
llfli Klnnley, Bobble
Norwood, Minnie Bsll
Rice, Minnie Nlae
True, Trula Fay
NVinn, Mary Catherine
Seale, J. W.
Wood, F. A.
Boyce, Mary Louise
Bradford, Ella Belle
Burns. Daisy Marie
Byrum, Edna Earl
Berry, Karl Lee
Butler, Henry G.
Carwile. VVm. Lee
Caswell. Jas. Edward
Clan of fzme '31
Crawford, Martha Lee
Crozier. Mary Frances
Duncan, Mary M.
Finney. Addie Lee
Fite, Rose Marie
Gillum, Mary Frances
Farr, D. D., Jr.
Hanna, James W.
Hicks, R. C.
Hintchey, J. C.
Griffin, La Verne
Gluth, Alma L.
Hale, Mattie Belle
Herr, Elta Burnice
Holcomb, Mary E.
House, Reta Mae
Hudnall, Anna M.
Jones, Hugh T.
Jones, Perry J.
La Due, Charles
McBride, H. Lee
Manner, H. H.
Maas, Anne NVallis
Perkins, Irma Lea
Pittman, Oleta A.
Reynolds. Jemmie M.
Schwend. Mary Jane
Selby, Leota Mae
Moser, Billy Jim
Newell. Vance Chas.
Pilant, J. L.
Simpson, Mary Ed
Teague, Dorothy A.
Thomas. Doris M.
Tompkins, Ann A.
Yockey. Lisbeth A.
Stringer. J. B,
Skinner, J. C.
Turner, J. NY.
lVork. Leslie H.
Baker, Katherine R.
Ballou, Archie Roy
Blaylock, A. C.
Bridges, Al Gene
The Lowly Serfs
Claw of Jfzzzzmry '32
Groom, Ada Beth
Jarrett, Frank Ed.
Moon, Minnie Raye
La Barha, Sherman
Lancton, F. C.
Spence, Mary Va.
Spencer, Yvilla Mae
Stanley, O. B., Jr.
Stephens, W. R.
Thornhill, S. T.
White, Edgar James
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me pranmte a feeling nf
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in purirag at full zreeaunt et' flee
genre: selwlsrrlg aetfuilfes, mth ln
uplmllr emit preserve llre high
zlanharh-2 llrzrl elrzrrereferize
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all flviz lure lreen flee gurl which
the QHRQIMHXXHZBB etnff uf
the Hiking lme' eflvfuen in ertlerfqg.
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Bark rose, lc-fl la riglzlf Charles E. Lung, Mildred Munnerlyn, Eloise Reaf, Tom Armstrong, Bap-
tiste Adoue, Bernard Telkamp, William Denton.
Second face, Inf! Io riglzl: Bob Edwards, Louise Knox, Mary Netteriille, Elisabeth Rea, Arabella
Nesmith, Virginia Steele, Frances Tudee, Catherine Sadler.
Third rox, Isfi to righl: Hugh McClung, Valre Talley, Alma Lamar, Frances Bramblette, Helen
Comstock, Delores Coffee, Homer 'lack Fisher, Kathleen Malone, Leslie Thompson, Muzelle VVilcux,
The atiomzl H onor Society
HE VIKING Chapter of the National Honor Society was established in our school
December 27, IQ27. All chapters in the country are subject to a national council.
The purposes of this society are suggested by its emblem. The emblem of this society,
a keystone and flaming torch, bears the letters S, L, C, and S, representing Scholarship, Lead-
ership, Character, and Service.
Members of this society are elected by a committee composed of the principal of the
school and four or more other members of the faculty. Nlembership is based on scholarship,
service, leadership, and character. Freshmen are excluded from the organization.
Those members selected from the January, IQZS class are Frances Bramblett, Helen
Comstock, Martial Honnel, Louise Knox, Alma Lamar, Charles Long, Kathleen Malone,
Mildred Munnerlyn, Eloise Raef, Valre Talley, Bernard Telkamp, and Leslie Thompson.
From the June, 1928, class are Bob Edwards, Hugh lVlcClung, Tom Armstrong, Homer
Jack Fisher, Elisabeth Rea, Arabella Nesmith, Virginia Steele, Catherine Sadler, Llewellyn
Powell, Frances Todee, Baptiste .-Xdoue, William Denton, Delores Coffee, Mary Netterville,
Mozelle Wilcox, Margaret Harper, Marjeria Padgitt, Dorothy Roberts, Marion Speight, and
From the class of January, IQZQ, Sam French, Wayne johnson, Elbert Lamberth, john
Sturtevant, Lorna Clark, lvlartha Heyne, and Mariaiine Millet have been elected. Sam
Burford, Loyd Smith, James Toomey, .lohnnye Fildes, Nellie Harris, and Virginia Shook,
of the june class of 1929, have been elected.
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Elisabeth Rena.- ..,.,.
Virginia Simpson .......
Evelyn Gay ..,........
Sara Gibson ,,,AA......
Evelyn Dendinger YY..
Exelina Watson ,... .
Mary Beth Peexv
The Terpsichorean lub
OFFICERS Fall 'Term
'I,I't'.ffll'1.'?If,W,..a, .,,l,,a...Elis:lbetl1 Rea
.,....lT'in-'1're:idv11t,,,,,,, ..,.,,,.Virg'inia Simpson
Se'rre'h1ry........ .,a.,,,l,L11L1ise Knox
.,,.,...,,,TifL'lIXIlI't'l'.... ,,,,,,,,Nell Ford
nw, Sergrmll 111 ailrvzs H ..,,Lois Ford
..,.,..,'P.lrlimm'r1laria11............ , Eloise Raef
,w.,m.. Reporh'r..,.................. ,,,,,,,,,,,Valre Talley
Ruth Curtis, L
Lois V. llflalone
Frances McClex ertv
avinia Rawlins, and Evelyn Carrington
Nlinnie Belle Norxvootl
Rhena Merle Cox
HE Terpsichorean Club was organized September 17, 1925. The
purpose of this club is to further the study of music in every Way.
meetings are held every other 'XVeclnesclay afternoon, and those attend-
ing enjoy a very interesting musical program.
A kid party was given at the home of Dorothy Guthrie and was declared
a great success by all Who attended. Also a tea given March 17, 1928, at
the home of Miss Rawlins was an equally great success.
The club credits its successful year to the close co-operation of the mem-
bers, together With the able sponsorship of Miss Ruth Curtis, Miss Lavinia
Rawlins, and Miss
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Paul Youngm. ,,
Hugh McClung ,.Y.,.
The Hi-T' Club
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, Vin'-'Pr1.viiit'r1l ,,,,.. .,
, .,,,,,. Sc't're'Inry, .,..... .
Inge Grant. ...,..,,..,.. ..,, ..,,,, T r msurrr YY,, .
Chas. Lancaster ,,,,,,,,. ,,,,,,, . Wurgmrzr af elrmf ,
Homer jack Fisherq, ,, ,,,,,,,, Tarlfamrrzlmfmz
E. D. YValker ,,,,..
,-. ,.,.., ,.,,... . . Sponsor
,Hmm-r jack Fisher
, ,,,, Charles Nloun'
, ,,,, Edwin Moeller
HE HI-Y represents an influence, a concentrated influence, for gen-
- eral good in North Dallas. Striving as they do to "create, maintain,
and extend throughout the school and community high standards of Chris-
tian citizenship", they have a broad field to cover and only a limited crew
The ideals toward which a Hi-Y member strives are four-fold: to be
pure in mind, clean in body, humble in spirit, and exemplary in service.
This is not a group of boys Who isolate themselves as perfect, but is a group
Who must use the above attributes and the things they learn from each
other, to glorify God and to be of service to their fellowmen.
Each Nlonday night the boys from all the Dallas clubs meet at the LYS'
in a joint session for a light dinner. Each club alternately presents a pro-
gram of entertainment at this hour, and hir. H. G. Spruce, the Boys' 'Work
ecre ar ma es announcemen s an ans cam aigns. n e incivic ua
S t y, k t d pl p C I th fi l l
club meetings inspirational talks are presented, and problems discussed.
Often a meeting is given over to constructive comments on each other.
The Hi-Y year is marked by a football banquet, mothers, and sons, banquet,
alumni banquet, and best girl banquet, all of which were genuine successes
During the second term of this year, these clubs were made a unihed
city organization, with Charles Long of North Dallas as president.
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Majorie Hannn Margaret Romine
Ann VV. Maas Eloise Raef
Virginia. Simpson Evelena XVatson
Louise Knox Virginia Cummisky
Valre Talley Frances Bramblett
M ary Sue
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F all Term
Frances Draschil ......
Mary Netterville .,....
Mary Sue Romine ,,....
Lucille B. Broun
Mattie Elkin Biard
Ollie Jo Bowen
Sally Ann Hazel
Delpfzian Literary Society
,. ,, .
...- ..... Truizfrtrer,
..,....SL'l'gt'l1IIf .ll wlrurri.
,,.,,,,, Spa mor...
Margie May Kilgore
Ann VVallis Maas
Mary Beth Peevey
llflary Helen Powell
re- I I':'XltfL'7Zf, ..., ,.
,,.,...lVIarga ret Romine
Muriel M. Hicks
Nlary Sue Roniine
Lucille B. Brown
Ollie -lane XVilson
May YVontl Robinson
lVlary Sue Romine
Mary Ellen Shultz
Esther Louise WVatts
HE Delphian Literary Society, which was organized in October, '19,
has passed through its most difiicult year. This difficulty was due to
the graduation of the last of the charter members.
The club has maintained a high standard, many of its members being
on the Girls' Council, the honor roll, the class play cast, and the staffs of
the Norllzer and of the Vikizzg.
The programs, Worked out by a committee advised by Miss Lucille
Brown, sponsor, have shown splendid talent and preparation. The club
was entertained at one of its meetings by blyron Everts' lecture on jewels.
The Delphian-Philosophian Debate, held in room 202, Vllednesday, Jan-
uary 4, was Won by Margaret Romine and Mildi-ed lVIunnerlyn of the
Delphian Society, the Philosophians, during a joint meeting, having chal-
lenged the Delphians to a debate on the question: Resolved: That Texas
Women should be required to do jury service. The affirmative was upheld
by the Delphians.
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Charles Newton George Bcllville
hlolin Stnrtevnnt Rose Steeml
Mary K. Tate Burton Gilliland
Joyce Calrlwell Richarnl Heinen
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Charles Moore .
Charles Long ,..,,,
A. W. Harris ,
The Terigon C!
. .,,.. St'rrt'lt1ry ,,,,,,,,. ,
Mary Katherine Tate
... .,,, Billy Runyon
Mary Katherine Tate
HE Perigon Club, the oldest club in North Dallas High School, has
- now hnished its sixth year. It Was organized for the purpose of study-
ing mathematical topics not included in classroom Work, such as puzzles,
chess, and applications of mathematics in science and business. Several
business men have given entertaining talks on the value of mathematics in
the business World as in the case of the adding machine, the operation of
which has been explained to the club.
The club engages in pastimes other than mathematical studies. During
the year the members of the club have enjoyed picnics, parties, and sunrise
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Blard Tum er M lshou Padgett Franklin
Harris Fan. Anderson Thomas
Logan Draschil Moore Anderson
F all Term
Charles Long ..,........,.
Llewellyn Powell ,...,,,..
Betty Lou Zimmerman
Mary Netterville .,.,,..
C. L. Syron ,,,.,,,.
J. L. Lyne
The Chemistry Club
..... Spa r1.v0r....
Ossian T. Smith
Mary Nattievien Tate
Dorothy Earle Watson
Howell H. Watson
R. J. Mays
HE Chemistry Club during the past school term has enjoyed one of
V the most successful years in the history of the organization. The
membership of the club has been made up of all those students who have
been interested in scientific matters and in chemical research. Nlany fine
programs have been presented before the organization, and several very
interesting experiments have been performed.
The Chemistry students in the club have been benetited, due to the
fact that much of the Work carried on in the club was not available in the
regular school curriculum. The organization at the iirst of the school year
bought a small mimeograph for use in advertising, and since then a regular
bulletin has been put out, telling of the Work of the club and of the pro-
gram for the next meeting. Under the guidance of Mr. Syron the club
has grown quite rapidly and is now one of the leading organizations of the
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C'5Q?1,W' PHILOSOP KN SOCIETY
Puwull XN'itche1' Fi. lex' McClung
XYatsun Ewlwzmls Poole Emlwnrsls
Lung McKinney Tholupsml Kelly Gilllmns
Huffhim-Q 'Tnonmey Smith jackson
Lee Burfonl Smith Knox Poe
Homer jack Fisher 4,,,,,
Hugh McClung .,......
Howell Watson ,,,.,,,,
Llewellyn Powell ,,.,, ,.
james jackson ,,,,,,,
Billie Thompson .
Bob Edwards ..,.,,,,,
J. B. Heinen
, .,,, . ,,,,, Trt'n.mri'r' ,,,,,
Sergvarzf al L'I!'7l1I
Homer Jack Fisher
Allie T. Witchcr
Charles Moore i
if-Pn.mit'r1l ,,,.... , ,Y..,, Homer jack Fisher
HE Philosophian Literary Society, a club for boys, Was organize
give its members training in public speaking, parliamentary law,
in the development of those traits which make for civic leadership. One
of the first occasions of note was the peripatetic meeting. All the members
engaged in a hike, and various numbers were given along the Way. Later
on, the Philosophians and Delphians engaged in a dual debate. Interest
and enthusiasm were evidenced, even though the Delphians did win. Prac-
tically every holiday or anniversary of state or national importance has been
celebrated by appropriate numbers on the weekly programs.
lvlembership is by application, voted upon by the members. The club
has furnished a notably large percentage of the Winners in all public speak-
ing contests held in the school and in the city.
Helen GIRL s' COUNCIL
Comstock ' Caldwell
Margaret Mary Harriet Frances Lorna
Romine Lombard Metcalfe Bramblett Clark
Pauline Vivienne Lois Mary Marian
Ruhle Davoust Malone Netterville Speight
Mrs. Jane D. Elisabeth Virginia Dorothy Delores
Parker Rea Steele Herrell Coffee
Fic!! Term OFFICERS Sprifzg Term
Mildred Munnerlyn .,.A , ,,,.,, L .,,,,....,... 'Pnxvidcut ........ ,......,.,. N larinn Spcight
Lois 'Trnmmill .......... .,,....,.,.. I 'fue-'Prrsiiimzr ....,.. .,,,,., l lelen Comstock
Helen Comstock ,....,
Marian Speight ........
Dori -thy Earle..
,,.,,,,,r,,,,,l.,,,Sergrmzl at 1,-l'1'v:.r...,
Secretary and Tren.:
Mrs. jane Parker ,..., -...- ......,,., W...
.......NIrs. Jane Parker
Virginia Steele Q
HE GIRLS' COUNCIL feels that it has been successful in the ac-
' complishment of its purpose this year, which, as embodied in its
constitution, is to maintain high ideals and standards of conduct among the
girls. In membership the Girls' Council represents the highest ideals of
the school in character, scholarship, leadership, and influence.
The Council is proud of its unique and thorough method of selecting
members. The first period teachers are requested to submit the names of
those in their class whom they think would meet the requirements, and
these names are presented to the Council and voted on.
The Girls' Council acts as "general helper" around school, serving at
the banquets of the Dads, Club, Nlothers' Club, and Parent-Teachers' As-
sociation, all of which aiTairs are enjoyed immensely by the helpers. Mem-
bers have also ushered at Little Theatre performances and performed
various other odd jobs. Besides these, the Council has enjoyed enter-
tainments of its own, such as the sunrise breakfast.
Recently pins Were ordered for several members. The emblem of the
society is the torch, signifying purity.
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L CIRCULO ESPANOL
Erlnah Grace Allen
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El Circulo Espanol
F uf! Term
Leonard Huflhinesn.- ..YYYY,YY ... YYYYYYAA P 1'1'f11iff1lfYWYm
Lorna Clark Y,YY.....,,.... - YYYYV...Y., I'ft'H-'Pfc'fi1if'71I....rm
Cynthia Campbell ,,,,.,,,, St'crfh1ry11111fTrvllfzl
Mabel Taylor ......,... - .........,,..v Rfparlcr ...... .
Robert Everett ,,,,,,,, ..,,,,, . Scrgcmlf nl t-,flr11z.t..,
Edna Grace Allen
Mary Charles Taylor
.....,...Mary Charles Taylor
,,,,,,,lVlary Joe Shaw
Minnie Bell Norwood
glean Keith Sears
Mary Joe Shaw
YVilIie Claud Jones
L CIRCULO ESPANOL has had a Very successful year under the
guidance of Miss Olatia Crane, the sponsor.
VVe have had many interesting programs, consisting of speakers and
singers. VVe had some Very interesting talks about Nlexico and some of
the countries of Spain. Mrs. Reed gave us a very interesting talk on
f'Life in Mexico," followed by a Very interesting talk by Nlr. Cotton on
"Life in Cuba." The Nlexican consul, Mr. Cantu Lara, gave us a Very
interesting talk on Mexico and some of the large cities in Mexico.
The Spanish Club had another interesting subject for our meetings,
"The Pan-American League." This league met in our city and We heard
some very interesting speeches on the Pan-American countries. Some of
the officials of Dallas Were here and complimented the schools of Dallas
for joining this league.
VVe hope to have our club again next year, and We think this has been
a very successful year for our club.
By HOLLIS ALLEN,
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Mary Imo Betty Mary Sue Newell
Lomlmrd H jones Hunnet Ballowe Cochran
Helen Pauline Acla Nell Frances
Comstock Magnolia LOS Brmnlwlett
Angeline Margaret Frances Martha Ella Mae
Allieri Gardner Cammack Holland Luna
F uf I Term
Mildred Munnerlyn .,.....
Marian Speight. ......... .,
Angeline Altieri ....
Margaret Miller ,,,,,,
Mary Sue Ballowe
'Palette and 'Pen Club
,. l, .
....,.,..,,.I 155-I r4'.v1ifi'11I.,.
Sfcrefivry milf Trrnrn
Ada Ncll Loe
Ella Mae Luna
M ildred Nl u nnerlyn
Mary Virginia Harris
HE PALETTE AND PEN CLUB has had a very successful as
well as an enjoyable year. The members meet every two Weeks in
the art room to enjoy interesting programs. This year the club has studied
a great number of the painters of the modern and of the old times.
On January 14, We held our iirst initiation at VVhite Rock. This was
2 day never to be forgotten by the pledges.
This year has developed a better organized club with an increased mem-
bership. The club credits its successful year to the close co-operation of
the members and to the able sponsorship of Miss Margaret Miller.
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Anus ' J juliut
Ea,-It MGMA AL11-IA NU HM,
Yirgluln Xcllic Elizalwclh
Shook Harris Franklin
Klfxmury IM-mtl1y Yzulghzlu Sum Gibson Jo Dori
NWN' Cf,vurtney Jackson Frances Farr Hooper
Sigma Jlpha u
Fafl Term OFFICERS Spring Term
Nellie Harris .......... - ........ .. ,.,.YYYYY, 'Prrffdwit ....Y..Y.Y ,,,.,,,,,,. . Nellie Harris
Virginia Shook. ....... , ,,,,,,,... T'fri'-'Prc.viiIe11L ,,,,,..., ...,. E liznbetb Franklin
Anne Earle ,,,,..,,... 9:rn'lnryi1mf Tnuzrzzr r ,,,,,,,,,,,., Sara Gibson
Jo Doris Hooper
Ruth Craiwford ,.......
De Lois Brady
Sl.'l'gL't7!lf at L-Irm.rr,..
Marian Edge Jesse Hicknx Virginia Shryryk
Frances Farr jo Doris Hooper Margery Skeen
Elisabeth Franklin Courtney jackson Dm-nrlqy Vgug-lmn
SHPE GilJSOl1 Lilburn Wilson
IGMA ALPHA NU has indeed lived up to its purpose
last year. The club was organized with the intention
modern literature and drama, and, of course, to have a good time. Nlany
interesting book reviews have been given and a great number of present-
day plays have been discussed. Collectively and individually the club has
enjoyed reading the most prominent books and plays of the season. lVlany
social affairs have been given with greatest success. Among these were a
Halloween party, a New Year's party, a progressive dinner, and a mother-
Eight pledges have been taken in during the year. Doss Luitwieler,
Courtney Jackson, Margaret lN4oore, and Juliet Harvin served their
pledgeship the first term. Jesse Hickox, Dean lVlcFarland, Marion Edge,
and Lilburn VVilson were pledges during the first four weeks of the spring
Sigma Alpha Nu has had a worth while, enjoyable year and expects
even greater success next year.
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GIRL REbERl E CLUB Mmfllll.
Elva Ruth X., . .
Evelena Julia s ll
XYats-'mn XYilke yi,-ginia
E-lna Grace Sarah Cummislq
girl Rvscrfvc Club
Marianne Millet 'l'rrsiilrnl
Martha Hwynu - Vin1'-'1'f'w.ii:'r1l
Vivian Tyson - Nu'ri'lJ'3'
Mnzulle King - - - T1'f'dNlIfN'
Lou Edith EIISI - - Cuznlffl Ri'l1'f'i',ri'11fi1l:'i'i'
Edna Hindu' and Ellen hlendor ' - Spurzwr.
Edna Grace Allen
Lou Edith East
Frxiiiccs hi rw4r dy
Jimmie Mac Ruynrilds
CC HE Wide World over, the Whole year round, girls are searching for
the truth, seeking for the light, trying to follow the gleamf' That
is why We have Girl Reserve clubs, and that is Why Girl Reserve clubs are
loved by all girls who want to hnd something in life that is beyond mere
Because the Girl Reserve club is a character-building club, it is prob-
ably the most democratic organization in North Dallas High School. To
become a member of our club a girl has only to indicate that she Wishes
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Ciffillifik WHAT NEXT CLUTJ 3221511
Awlinc- Cnuxtnex XITTX
McF:u'lansl xc won Hiker
Joyce Xwncx Elnmlweth
,lohnsh-n Tex 1 ell Pqvple
Ella Mae Lum lmo
Luna 'l 1 lllllllel loner,
F all Term
Elizabeth Pepplc' .,,...
Ella Mae Luna ..,.
Nancy Terrell ,,,,,,
Mary Baker ,....,,
The Vlfhczt ext? Club
.,.... SL t rc
T :rr-Praxfdsnl ....,. ,,..,.,,. ,Y...,,,,. ..,,,, - .........,.....
lary ami Trsnszzr
,. .,.. Sponsor
Ella Mae Luna
r, ,,..,. Courtney jackson, Elizabeth Franklin
Ella Mae Luna
Bonnie Jeanne Mills
Ada Nell Loe
HE WHAT NEXT? Club has had many interesting programs this
year. They have studied many diferent authors, plays, and poems.
The most successful social given by the club was a luncheon at the
Baker Hotel given on March IO. The luncheon was indeed a delightful
affair, and was thoroughly enjoyed by the members of the club and their
Another social event enjoyed by all the girls was a bridge luncheon
given at the home of Nancy Terrell during the Christmas holidays.
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5. P. Q. R.
Fall Term OFFICERS
Frances Draschil ,,,,,,,,.. ,,.,..., ' Prcsidruz .,,,.....
Mary Helen Powell ....Y.,............. ,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, T ' ice-'Prsriduril ,,,,,,..
Delores Coffee .,.,.,,,,.l,..,,.,.. - .....,.. ,,,.,,
Fred Rodgers ,..,,,.,, LLL.
Mrs. M. Clopton ,,..
Srcrvlfzry and Trmfzzrzr
.. ......., Sergeanl al .,4rm.v..
. ,,.,........ Sponsor ..,,.,.
J. Howard Payne
Mary Helen Powell
Fred T. Rodgers
A' prizzg Term
Mrs. M. Clopton
Ollie Jane Wilson
HE S. P. Q. R., one of the oldest clubs of North Dallas High, was
hrst organized in 1923 under the sponsorship of Mrs. Clopton. The
purpose of the club is to create an interest in Latin and Latin civilization,
to a greater extent than class time allows. Pupils of various ages and
classifications are brought together and thus a spirit of good fellowship
among Latin students in general is fostered. The membership is elective.
This year the meetings have been held in room 114, each VVednesday
afternoon. Each Spring the club honors the contestants sent from North
Dallas to the state Latin tournament. VVe feel that this has been our most
The Latin Tournament
S the Viking goes to press, North Dallas Latin students are bending every effort
to prepare themselves for the Latin Tournament to be held at Commerce,
April 13. Even our January beginners are expected to win honor for North Dallas.
The two representatives from that class are Eleanor Brown and Louise VVatson, with
Ada Beth Groom as alternate. First vear contestants are Donald Norgaard and
Mozelle Vaden, with Evelyn Gay, alternate. From the second year students, Mary
Helen Powell and Florence Turner, and Bertha Levey, alternate, are entering.
George Belleville, George Illes, and Nellie Harris, alternate, are the third year con-
testants, from the senior class are Hugh McClung, Llewellyn Powell, and Bob
Students who have written essays for the tournament are: George Edwards and
Edward Snodgrass, first year, Florence Turner and Anna YVillis, second year,
Frances Farr and Sarafrank Russell, third year, and Baptiste Adoue and Elisabeth
Rea, fourth year.
Note: Since the above was written results of the tournament have been reported.
George Belleville won the individual prize for third year Latin, and Llewellyn Powell, for
fourth year. Sarafrank Russell was essay winner for third year. Eleanor Brown and Louise
Watson won the prize for the .lanuary beginners. George Belleville and George Illes won
the third year prize. Hugh lVIcClung and Llewellyn Powell won in fourth year Latin.
Frou! 1-rice: Norgaard, Illes, Farr, Vaiden, Rea, XVatson. Edwards, Bellexille.
Bark VUTZL' Adoue, Powell, XVilIis, Powell, Turner, Broun, N Clung, Snodgrass,
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