South Park High School - Spindletop Yearbook (Beaumont, TX)

 - Class of 1917

Page 1 of 92

 

South Park High School - Spindletop Yearbook (Beaumont, TX) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1917 Edition, South Park High School - Spindletop Yearbook (Beaumont, TX) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1917 Edition, South Park High School - Spindletop Yearbook (Beaumont, TX) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 92 of the 1917 volume:

vw km n 'w.:,g"" . 49. Eg H . --3. , 1 W , 'P a-rv' Y , ,Q- '1 " - JL mm.-v. Af L JFJIIY. 'S ., 4 SP' YEQL 4 'iii iff? 'Y 'WC THE SPINDLETOP PUBLISHED BY THE STUDENT BODY OFTHE SOUTH PARK HIGH SCHOOL l9l7 Table 'of Contejzts ADVERTISEMENTS . . . ALUMNI ........ ' t ATHLETICS BOARD OF TRUSTEES . . . CLUBR DEDICATION ' FACULTY ........ . . . FBESHMAN CLASS .. GRAMMAB GRADES . . . Q. . . 1 . GUsHERs JUNIOR CLASS . . LITERARY ORGANIZATIONS . . PRIMARY GBXDES SENIOR CLASS .... SOCIETY ...... , ... . . Sornouoan CLASS .... Soma PARK Sermon .... STAFF or SPINDLRTOP ..... T .... STUDENTS' POPULXBITY ,CONTEST TEACHERS ...... ..... . g'.v5. Jw -0. v- no PAGE 60-82 12-13 29439 - 6 4145 ,4-5 7-9 2 25 T 26 69-77 21-23 57-67' 47-52 27 15-20 53455 24 14 10-11 'H 28 1 i 'GNL N 'U -41,, 9 K 1- Q, .af -'L 14. .. . , . , ,, ' 1 ..-ww., af- V 4. za 5 L s y, I ,, ,--Uwa4.W.x,, ' . f, 5 " I Rf-4'l4,' , . TJ- , ,f ' .A 1 xp ..1' .,- , Q v , Q 1vqp4i'!f --ww ' ,W 4 1 I x ' , T' My lea f, fx ' ' . . . , . .af , , tiff' ' Q ' ' Mt' 136np.i 'R.'T'QPi6tzsch, ,, 5 ,and . .1 . ' A . . away, lf ' 'ni a . ?g::3::y,4L-54 kj' . . . '. -'H-: -H cpm , . Y. f V. . .Q . , 'P ' R' ' " ' ' ' I . o . ' ,f mx. .V-,.,11' . k :Jlv -H", 2? ' v :L ' -J' A :ix ' ' 1, 1 -'. guy ax,-, -. 1.-,iiftirf L. " .iffy 515.33 ,1,. .'.,. . . 1...Jfam-F .1 'xjfiry-:- "QA 'qgrt' ,' us I Q M, .+Q.J'v11'v . 1 ,., n..'..' . v..m.. .'.-pee, ' W TT 4 -, ar.. ,., . Ab. X 4 ' 1 R. PI E'l'ZSCIi, Sllpx-'1'intvn1l41n , 14.-al '14, . V gf ,, , . Y a , .J-L wr 3. 'f I A ' ' . ff l 4 1" ' N ., F A Af . 'j' 1 4' Ln""gf'1. V- V X h , I , I v1:.r1-.wil . K , 7-A , , ti, iff I 1 g- 'fg.l ' .l . ' -, H 'Well' .- in - 5 ' . .,,M,r W. -. ,JW ,3 ,--., . . - - ,. . .U 1, Vbqvl .V1,4' in . ,FA bu Q ' V ,Al 1 V I I " L:ji3p Hni3ggT .... .... g..Pre.s-icient .q, f if I ' ,ff'Sg 'fEfg,2K ROUBSARD. . QVice President 1 A X J-5g,E2 AAVQ.UnNmn . .... S'ecr6tary '- i1?+"': ' " R. -Q?IEI'ZSOI-I.. . ' . gifuperintendent if 1, f Q ' , 1 MEMBERS OF 'BOARD w Dmmnumvrv M ' ' SQ'.B,f'EDDY ' .4 GIWS - T7 .PARK335 1 if Q S4 ' '56 ' J! TUMWB L- M503 , -'255QQi?i5il v, W .M 171 , " ' ' -' , L-, X- ' g- N ,Q 'ff' . 1 . , , 1" '4. " . -,au , :,.'1'1' , ,. N. ,. 5 r, gzwsdax 0' 'if '?'fJ '? 'V Z ,4k1nlfZ,fff E Hugh clwol F acult ,, , gf 1 Lua. P1ETgBCHj ani ' z - . H . - , , ,f-' 'ninnrm mann Ddilimb mrs. . -11, 1, I J 0 , A flUSIO -- , A SGHWAB xo wumom, Sli ., 1:3 if 'I , 'J ' , n'74w-.lfv - ' I 4 f 14513111 , 'comqmnormf 044' I 'KIA Swat? of "'wo3l?i'1dM0P LM ' -' , 'Edizoffm-Chief V ' fum Conwy o- ,4'bMALI.C0LM MCCQRQUUDALE A 4 A . ,gg ,.,, . I I flssoozaie Edzfor A AA Y 5 Buszness Manager - A ' . Pmnfzit Norma A o A - ' - Society Editor ' . ' Glu, Joixxsrou ' o o ' A EILLETEN-'PHILIP ' Af35oEditoArA z A Associate Art' Editor A ' A ff - ,.. S. .,f1,I,Aff QL' 41 A, I , A k ,' I ' 7 -Alfgongpvcnjggxfra-vox' - A f - , k- ggi:-V ,R .I 1 .skis Y A AI,A in :YA fax ' A Y L ' K Y 1 Gp4,nrqg!JQtUnn m 1 on 5 - ,A , o A, QA- - Asewiof Eililof AA AA K A1 V Juui?,:'j',',M A 01' A 5 1 Jokiixwvrz A3jrAssocwte f A 1 'N A 1 ' A' , .-2"'ff ' " I 'ifa1yA7'. 4- " ' ' if l 4 5 .W-fo f V' 'M my - fn rw XVI-' 014' "'I'llH HI' The Alumni XVillie Fehl spent the summer in Minominee,1Wiseonsin, going- to school, and this year is teaching manual train- ing in Jackson, Mississippi, at the School For the Deaf. I,elia Barfield and Kizer Laurentz Went to the Beaumont Summer Normal and took the teachers' examinations. Kizer i-?11l19IltZ is doing supernumerary work this year While lielia Barfield is taking a vacation, visiting in Uvalde, Texas. Oswald Mast-hek went to the New South College during the summer and is now holding an excellent position in the Santa Fe Railroad oliice. Carl Mctlrlaun and Walter D'Roark are hoth Rice lnstitute students now. Carl plans to add Nl. D, to his name, Walter is planning to he admitted to the har before many years. I Jewel Edwards is now attending New South College and expects to he an expert stenographer in a short While. NVilbert Marmion and Leslie Hunsucker are both A. 8: M students this year. fi er is ' 1 g gineer While Leslie- is going to be an influential agriculture teacher. Reginald Kinnear is working at the Magnolia. Refinery making preparations to enter Rice next year. l ' tl teamin and hauling business in Sour Lake. Lyman Hinson is working with his fat tier in ie g ,, Rob Colley was the first one of the class to be married. He is now a contractor at Goose Creek oil field. Daphna Davis is holding a good position with the South Western Telegrapli Company as instructress. 'S Page 12 W'lb t ' Work'n0' to be a civil en- Te K South Park School The history of South Park began in 1891, twenty-six years ago. At that time the district was too poor to erect a school house. S0 several saw-mills that were inte1'ested furnished the material. And about a dozen good citizens Willingly gave their time to building a one-roomed house. During the first term of school twenty pupils sat upon the home made benches. The school was under the super- vision of one teacher until the "oil boom" in 1901, at wl1ich.ti1ne there was a building erected at Spindletop. The following year, another room was added to the tirst building. By the term of 1905 and 1906 there had been such an influx of people, that four teachers were employed at the main building and two at Spindletop. In the Fall of 1908 the Spindletop school was discontinued. fn the same year, while a two-story brick building was under construction, a vacant store at the corner of Latonia and Highland avenues, together with the original building, were used for school rooms. In 1911, another building was erected. Domestic Science and Arts, Agriculture, and Manual Train- ing were added to the course of studies in 1911. ' A Although the school had had a considerable growth, yet there was no regular graduating class till 1915. In the same year the school was affiliated with Texas University. More credits were given during the past years. Last year the school building was remodeled and a 350,000 addition made and now is one of -the best equipped and most modern high schools in the state. P 11 A A+., 1 X f X u, 5 , W Y l- , X ff , -- - . , fr 0, ., gp, " gX A 1 a., 1 x . 0 .- - Z '- if 1 y xxxxk 'H 2 ,m x X1 ' me 2 'E f C A, g 'Eli .f X,---.iff f '4 ,, 1 1+ Y. x y s g 11 R l : 2 f " :Ill 'L X ' . FSQQX- 1 1 ff 5 Xxx -T .N Y g ,-' ' 5 i , ,,, wfymii, 'g Q - wk .3 m 1 : -5 ' A Q1 ug.. 'Ill 1 W .bgergk-. x J f 5' f k r 3 1 ' e ' .:,:, 4 -V' :Pg xii! ' w ' V - 1 9 .zu .1 Q ' 3 -X' in . - 'ssl I X-W E-Sdixxx . :gf - 1 - 1 5 1- ff -4- WM ' if' li 5 N Xxxx XXKQ-"WNW 51' ui X' I vw :A T' XX xwim' - , file: Q lll I , ,hhi ym ,i1i1!5kv-1.2 .ig-I: A 'A 1' M- f 1 1 i' um m A '-vim :ips-552: ,1,,, 1f, 1- 1- '--I 3 e' 1 FIM f -1 -. ll ml ' 'WWI Wikxlxugnu zx: lx l if gfycg. ?'Ems 1gELj1lb., XJ, Au My 1 .gl L wa iam! ' 15' --f ?P .F 445. '11-"W A -P V' ' "1 ' A K- 1. ' ' X - i -I Q "" 1: "4 1 ' WH x '51:SE!! 'QJ xgf1 gs? 5 55' -. q 7:12 , SE 'TTILQ f ,esN '7 ' Xvv ' -4-.232-' 1 511' NEA 17' 5 ...f S 3 "EI: L y NL 1naa"ger1:.- - 0 1 1 I 1 - f' W '19, ,gxi 1HcI'0 is Elly .1 P 1 A mmf' 531 'lk Qt M5 xv 5, 559 51 TM' L9 5 " - 1'u.,l ' L Ll, fy! EY , !.1,1uv. , of 1 ,-- Ri 35. 45 , Aii 12232: vi 1955 1, ?' .M 1 5 1 ' ? '7 'f 'S 4' ' ' 13111 N 395' -nl. ' vii fl ,fbi 'Q " 1 . - 'YF 7 ,aff 5 Y 1 55 S ' 1737 Wai! ,iv 3 ,LL ' - .4 , I 'v jg- f- V f , Q 135-gf 'f y 5 1 1 s Env' 1. V 'afa- Ysfe I -1 6515-125 Q 7"'1' ' ww .. Q!-gf -Hz. gi ' f . lh'5'357 M i:-546'-1 I X4-?f W ' 341' "Nw, ' :ll fav? if '- f li I kv z ' 2,4 !F w f..: ' 4,327 in - 7 ,'m-F36 :A l f ' I 4 ho R, 'null 'ah .1 A 'Q ,ff 4 0 , ' Q,-...Q LQ. 446' I9 A J-w , Age. Jw f 1 my if Q L , , ,Jil I 11,1 'QQ -.M - 5X 9 ,f' 1 " H31 f fr i , 4 ,lf 'I I, I ,ff ,q s Y if u ' NIE 'I X ' V ' ' X 1 431, f Wg N ,W l gf X 1 , 1 ff If -6 f f 111 1 f 5 '4' V Q , If ,fx 4 V s FQQTFIQMKI ' I, "1 4 Y 9 ' 'I' J ' V 7 gf., ww., 1, J W ,fy wa 731 ' 1 I . ll' , 1 NN AN f, , f ,-,.,,,-, . , '- I ,. l...4-'4A"" I ,gh I., 1 N Y- ev f - 5- , WLM fx 'L f' f ' ' - Tj V 3. 4 I "5 " H" , '-. . ' fl-2 - . a - " x 4- -f , . ,. W w w U H , A V A V: H V , 1 Yv.b, , . ml' if is, M, 1 A . g. . ,Q -HE I' :JL v5 :,,fif9,q' ,f J, ' W ' ,, M' " f 'fa -. FLT.-e - - . - , I " ' - ' ' v x ' 'V- W' ' '!'i f.vr. Class ' L s .. Loannxcn SHATTUCK ....... President - Lmm .COLLEY ........ ....... Vice President Mumm QWILDIFOBD ...... .. Secretary and Treasurer Mmconu MCCQBQUQDALE .... A ..... .... .C'Ia3s Orator - EVEBEQT Gnaison, ...... . . .Sergeanigat-Afms A Gmpicn Rgmnl .... ..... Q .'. .Hi.sforian LowiY.,.e . ......... . . . . .Class Poet Class Flower, Colorand Mottqf CLASS Gowns .... . Q Pale and Green ' 'Cues Fwwnn. .. V ...... Pink Cqfnation CLASS'MOTTO .. . .4 . . . Factu Non Verba S I " I 1 f e ,'A ' A f' .fffb 1' , Nagle, I A , ' P-If Milky., 'M v "N-s. 1 M xg maiwk- .. 1, '. , L x .4 ef - f -- 3, 4 . .... . f' . , . ,, . ,, F, H, , , .,. , A,-1, ., 5 .- . . ., 3-.1..,! . N .,, . W , . f -. . -'fm er, is W T' mf ' N F1535 93W 2 ' " 7'+1r, .ff 'W -1 f1,7?7.'f- "i1."f"f'i7" EZ'f1.'9 w7' 'Ti' 'A . . ' fif7f'1'f'N?'7"N,G., " -1'il:f'k,, 'ae r - K' V? '-e A i'-'S' 'YU'--1-.k Q-'S "j4,,,57 I f wi" , , ' -my 1-,,4?'q vygm4-- gel s? -'?"5'Q.11f.u ', 'f"- ,H T ' .,7f'swfn Mu f ' F :L ,e'g'g'm.-M: ' 1 . fn , 1-iff , Q-'QL-T--L f "da--V ' - ,.1v.:v2r'r" It -25' 5 A, "N x ' ' M 1' . ,J A Q. "1 LH" "4 '- 'm me-L 2-1.1 -- ' , 4--My f"'-MW, if A ZV 1? 1 " 'vr - - ' -.-gf.-A W " .:L:"+. ' - 4. hh- .. 'r .Q ,. , , ,A N".fgfK-, ' 'K 13' 4 -., 'fl I "WI ,-,ie M .-:,. vi. 5, 9- .. . 1 ,',,.- , , ,n,A,'.SP'v.,A, ,',, :.f'1f gf ff' 'HF .' u.1g.f,ff. Y : Y X, 1 VR me H' A f"Q,"" 'fgh ,ESQ ,, ,,,2.fu-A-3 ,3 1 'E , ,Q ,JP r a A , qw .. - . ug, . , - Y .. .PL , .-Q , 'lf W e ,N .ff W . . ,Q . . ,e-, If J ?.f..,,,- J., -5 ,I-mtv. 9. R X . . A X . , . k - xt enior Class History 1 The beginning of September, 1913, marked a new epoch in the lives of thirty-tive boys and girls of the South Park High School. Une would have thought that some great event was taking place by the extremely uproarous con- dition of the school in general but we finally got through the Freshman year. The next year, September, 1914, we entered High school as usually accompanies the transition from a Freshman to a Sophomore. Many of our class had decided to take up housekeeping as a pastime. In our Junior year we decided to elect officers. The following were selected: MALcoL,M LTCUORQUODALE . . . . . . . . ............ President PAULINE Noam . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Secretory and Tl'eosm'e1' The first opportunity for the school to appreciate the Juniors was when we originated the idea of giving the Seniors a banquet, which proved to be very successful, both financlally and socially. In our Senior year only eleven remained. VVc got together and elected officers. We feel that our High school career has been successful. Farewell to High school lifeg but we realize that our work has merely begun. May we carry as much energy and enthusiasm into the good works of the World as we have shown in school affairs with which We were connected. Page 17 EVERETT E. GARRISON l"umt liull 'lil llslm- linll 'lit l.itvr:l1'y Sm-ivty '17, "'l'h1- soul of this livin livs in his 1'lfitllt's." Spvimls is :ilmmat S1lll111t'l'L1'l'll in thi- -4-zu uf TN':i'rinimiy. llis trmln- tlmrk is rligtwivn-rl un Q-vt-l'ytliiuL: tht- rulc-H of the st-lirml pt-l"nit :intl will gi flown tu future students :lx ai mmlel uf pi-nimmsliip. It' Spiula :itv thru- mP:l's insterd uf une wt the 1':lt'vtn-l'i:i it w.inlcl pany flivi- flu-mls. ANNIE MCNEEL ' 'DICKY' ' tilt-v Chili '14, '15, '16, 'ITI . .Th 1-unstailit :uppIi1'ati0n." .llllllb is sc-f-i's-tary nf :i Sunday wlmul and laits-ly has lu-vii spurt- iuz st-vc-i'z1l nn-w llrvssvs. Slit- tlm-sli't likl- nhl tlrvssvs :mtl strvvt vars as she rmve eniplmtit-ally stntvtl. and sho has solved thi- pmlrleiii of getting lmthi hut in suite uf :ull this Anuiv is our ln-st :ill-roimd girl as was provvn by hm' lfilllllllll' that lmliul' in tht- Imp' ulnrity 1-rmtn-st. 9 ruml to llltlSl1'l'plPt'4' lit-s in LC UISE PAULINE NOBLE "POLLY" KPN' l'luli '14, '15, '16, 'lli l,itei'z1l'y Suriety '14, '15, '16, '1T: Suvivty liclitm' uf Allllllill. X zilvrlu-torianii "th-iiilm is thu- must lwaiutiflil ,rift with whit-h liuturo t'uvni's mankind," "Polly," studiuus and earnest in hor work, wvll rlcservos the Yillt'tl1t'l'll", XY41 nrt- surm- hvl' :mi- llitinn will lvzul hvt' to :u'1'xniip'isli :It-:ntl-r things in lift' :us she' has :nf-l'1'niiiv tlw smzillm i' fliffivirltivs. SM- is aitgllmrity on :anything that pvrtaiins tn :ui nil fit-ld, MINNIE ELIZABETH WILLIFORD HPATH lfaw'-:vt lizlll '1l, '15, '16, 'lil ills-e Club '14, '15, '16, '1T: Sr-1'ret:n"' :mel 'l'l'L-usiilw-1' Class 17. "How pretty hvr lrhisliimr was :intl hnw sho hlnslwd again," "Pail," stan' chemistry student, frvqiwiitly lirm-inks the monotony of 1-lwinistry 1-lass with un Irishism, Mimiiv is vvry prvtty und gwt tlw hmmi' uf he-ing: the- prettiest girl in st-lmnl, lt is vxpovtvd that "Put" will smut- fllly lm a gre-:it suffrangvttv lmulvi' us slim- uplinltls tht- tlu-ury. Pngre- IN MAIC OLM MCCORQUODALE 1"1111t H1111 '1TI 1111-v C11111 '1T: 1'1'1-'si111-111 11it111':11'y S111'i1-ty '16: 1'1'esi111-111t ,11111i111' Ulzlss '16: 131141- nvss 111:111'1g111' "'1'11v Spi1111111t1111 : " 1iz1s1111t P11111 '17 1 1311511 111111 '111 S:1111t:1t111'iz1.111 "l'11111-1' 110111111 11111111 is 11111 11111- thmg wb ought 111 huw tu-- G111111is.' "Our !:I'1111IS.4l M1111-'11:11, 11218 :111 i1111x11:111sti111'1- supplx' of wit. 111- is :1 gfrid st1'd1-11t with il 1'1e:11' 1111111 us was p1'11v1-11 hx' his wi1111i1lg' the S:1!11t11t111'1', A1il11'01lll loved his 11111's11 111111 1-V1-1'v dau' his 111v11 111' the 11111i11s 1111: 1111-1'1-11s1-11 until 11111' 1111 is 11 1'6-gf11I:1t' t't1:111t 1111111111: 111t'lI1. ALLIE GORMAN' 11111111 151111 4172 I1iI1-'raurv S111-ivtj' 4112 G11-11 1111111 '11, "1'1v111'y'11:1y that 11:11 spf11111 wit111111t 114:11-1111115 s11111'th111g 1s 111st.' 111- was il 11i1'1- 11115' WY110l1 1111 1-11- 1l'1'Q'l1 as il 1"1'1-s11i11, 119 111111 :1 g11111. 1111y11 f111w 111' w111'11s but 111- 111'v1-1' said llI1j'11l111g'. ,Xftvr 2111. 111- gots 111' with 11is t'11b'1Il1S11'y 11111't111-1'. G-LADYCE RUDD 1 'JAPH 1i:1s111-'I 151111 '1T, Vltt I'11s11111t 11itv1':11'1' Soviet" '11 S1-1111111 it111': i'11:1i1'111:111 P1'11g'r1111 1111111 1111k'l'1l1'j' S111-i1-ty: l'1:1ss "Such 11ig'11111'1111 111 l1111l s 111 11111111 11:1t111'1-11 wut, 111 1- s111 tl 11111 111 11111' 11w11 gl 11111 v1 111111-p1'1111e11t. :1 11-'z111111' 1u111111g witty 11111111 s1x1 th111s11111 I111l0112f11l1-' 1111vs: she IN 11111 t111 1 2111111 ti1111- 111111 gvts it 0 11111111 il NZ'01'l1l-'l' 111' 1111- 1111-11 111 t1'ie1111s p1'1-11i1't .111 1 .1 11 Ill ll 111 1 SI1l'11'1j' has 1'1i111111'1'1 1111 fu s 11w11. MARY ELLA LOWRVY UDUTCHIE 1111-1-U11111 '11 '15 .'1h 11 1'11 i111111t '1T: 1.111-1':11'v 5111 171 S1-11i:11' l'111ss P "1Y1- saw 11111' 1111 ' 1 1'11 lu saw 1111t 11'11t, '1'hv l'1lil1'lll 11111-11111111-X11 1111111 11111 "1Jll1l'1111'U 11Zlt1 :1 111 1 the il11l1l11.l1. Shri is 1111 t 11 11 111111-111111-11 :111i1 is verx 1-1 111 111-'I' 111':1isv 111' t111111 N 1st t out nt s1'1111111 111-1' 111119, ' in 11':11'11i11g: to :11111 11111 11i1-k111s. 11111141 w1'11t11 it vp :vs il s11111t x1 11' LORRENCE LAURISTAN SHATTU CK UBOOH l'rt-sid:-nt S4-uint' t'l:nss 'lT: l'r4-s- ide-nt l.ite-t':n'y Sawin-ty ' l T 2 .Nth- le-tiv l"4liml': liaise liull 'l6. 'lil lfmxt linll 'lit linskm-t lialll 'lT: Glvt- Vluh 'lT. "l was fuml ut' 1-:ating :tml rlrink- ing: 1-vt-tx :ts at 1-hil1l." "limi," is our must popular lmy, not only Zllll ,nf tht- lmvs, lrtt with the- girls ztlsu. .Xltlmuih small, Bam is summsm-tl tu lmve- mm-t his fall- 2lll'i'ilKl-' null :ts tht- suns:-t glow llllllUlll2lf4'H tht- sky Sunflaty 1-vm-ning ht- muy lu- sm-vu wt-nrliug his wut' tn at vs-rtzuiu whitv hunga- luw wlu-1-0 tlwl-lls tht- ulyjs-vt nt' his 411-1-auus. LELA VADNAH C OLLEY HBILLIEH Uztptatiti liuskt-t Hall 'll. ilfl, 'lfi. 'Iii l.itt-l':lt'y Srwit-ty '15, 'l6. ll: hle-v flulu 14, ln. 111, ll. Viva- l'1'1-side-nt S1-uiur Uluss: Assistant lflrlitm'-in-f'l1im-f. "Shn- um-mls no purse, lla-t' gulrl is iu ht-1' ll:lil'," .Xltlimlgll 1-xpu:-at-fl to Spunisli, liillin- U11-'f4'l'S l"r'e-m-li-im-n. lnlt sha- hzls :l 1-unsf'i4-lltiuus 11110. NVith hm-t' is Hwisclmu, stre-ugfth :tml unrlvr- stzxmliugf' She- has u wich- rvpu- tutism :ns an Sm-it-ty Qun-1-u whit-h has :ilu-:uly rf-lu-lu-rl l't, N1-r-ht-s. My, lmw wt- 1-nvy lu-r-:mtl wt- kuuu' ht-1' :mln-:lily vstulnlislu-tl suv- A 4-4-ss in m:ttl'iumuy NYll,l, vuutintlt-, LULA EDWARD TURNER "EDDIE" l'ltlitu1'- in - Chia-f "Spiucll4-top: Hlvs- Vlulr '14. '15, '16, 'ITZ l.ite-ratry Sm-if-ty, Chaxirmztu l,,!'tl2j!'il!Yl Cmumitte-0, "Whom lnve :xml skill work tugs-tllt-I' wt- lllily 1-xpt-vt :1 lilzlstt-l'pte-nw. "l411l4lit-" is our l.utiu shztrli und is vm-ry uttvntivt- und tle-pt-mlulult-. llr-r :xhility ut-4-cl nut In- spokt-u uf: just le-t the "Spindlf-top" answn-1' fill' its L-ditm"s ability. One would think she- was dig:ni'fit-ml if tht-5' jnrlgs- hy ht-r pif'tul'e-, lint if thx-y haul visitm-tl nut' linglish 1-lass tha-y wuulfl kuuw ln-ttt-l'. Pam- 20 1 ff xx NT fx Z H E--2 X X , N n' X laia + X6 Mm , X Q. 823151 9 ' f AEN ,tx ks H f f ff? Q L Z j S r ff J qqliu, Z 9 Z x. W H hm X xx! 715 X J GJ- NJ f 11111- Z n. -4 I I x XX if I H f un 1 1 1' S 1 'A MJ xv yi X X X XX ISE' , -Ev! : lm 'A ' ' X .1 X X J- x A , 4 Q , l f fl' X X 57- il 1 V "' 1.1 W ' ' N f en il ' f if W V. ' 'EI XX 1 XX X f X K .xii ,v4 6: ., - gl K 1 ' K 1, v IE: X xx... Q U x if L E Q N E ,- 'fa .. K A ' W 'th , :H K . 9 -' lllhngii- Y ' F' " f 5 E W! , iifsislhg 'f hifi' X ' -' ' ' X wJ"'f1'l" "7 f ff ff -Q 1 2 i' 4 5 ff iii' lf' f' !fi 1 - F ' X f X - I 1' ' W5 7 , , ' I ' ' 1 :El X x tarp. ff! ff Z 5 E ' A ' 1, Q X f,S1vWsx -xx 2 rgz, f I K 5 , fa LJ 'I 1 If W X ' gs ,X g, , ff I 1 I 1:21, 14- J , r-fn, X QX f:Qi:e'5k , ff " 24" f 'ff 'hr'-1' li' 1 KJ? ' K xg 'i, " jf VV Xxfjf ,f X f l 1 N- I, :iq , y 2, ,Ryan- X , . I Ri 1 I ,ff rf X K , 57,6 gpg: 55 M 2 , .ull LL i , 1 JQJA -my? Z2 , '42 ff! K' ff ff f 0 rw X Q I7 Junior Class THELMA MCCoHQUooALi-1 . . ...... Pl'f?.Nif1Plllf Gomiox PARKER ....... ........... I five Pl'f'81:'lf'7Lf VI!l1.P11' lVlCtlUR1VlACK. . . ..... Secretary and Treasurer QILASS Mo'r'ro ....... ...In Omlnibus Rebus Vincemus CLASS FLowEa. .. ............. Pink Rose Bud Fuss Uoroa .... ............... P ink and Pearl Gray Junior Class History The year of 1916-17 has been a very eventful and successful one for the Juniors. During' the first part of the term they organized a class and officers were elected. The class has been Well represented in societies and school athletics, by both boys and girls. Une of the most notable events in the annals of the Junior Class was the banquet given in honor of the Seniors. lt was held in the school auditorium and proved to be a most delightful affair. All ofthe Juniors, Seniors, and mem- bers of the high school faculty were present. After the banquet was served and the after dinner speeches heard the evening' was given to different arnuseinents. Now we are ready to take up Senior work and we intend that the 1918 class shall rank far above any of the form- er graduation classes. Page 22 JVXIORS S0l'Il0MUlH'IS Page 24 AL-L Liam! GRAD MARY GRXI lliX1l NIM ',0x,4:. . I Hl'I XII KSRIXIFS IRI-ISS til XIJCR XIX IRAI. hH,Xlllllx IIX SXl.l.ll'1 1'l'R'l'IS l,l'l'Il.I,l1I IIANKS .Y IHXNSY l'.X'l"l'UY , FR HURNLXX A- A A MRSA l'Ii'lIUl,S 1'.XRRll'1 l'OYINlJ'I'0X NRS, l",XI.I,0X 12 Ii,XIll'I 'l'l'I.X1'IlI'IIiS I f' YXX xx X fx XX 'i , lf' XXX? ,f1fmX':fiX Qgilxx-R .sir -.., . .ff Y AH- g.g,,,6 A Q' , H ,Aff - ...,, , A , ing, i T f ' 1' ' 5 w M wang A L fy ,QE , ,Y"L' lf ,Aj ' m m A 'Www ,,1' iam! A -.xxkw Jr- x 'ga A ,gn 1 iff ' X U I x ' A Xxx eg ,f , X XX I . K1 ,-, , .44 r ' 1' ', A 4' , "Ayr: W! '5 X 'WSH X x 21' Wa "N """L' W ww Www ff' AV 'x,Y,f4 'EQ qr-'fi-K ,fl " up N fn -y e, ' ? K -, A .ggfwx A , iii , 'W H T7 , ffijfifz 'Z ' iff, I H J 'N ' SW Lf Ll f ff jx fl! . -'X " V V fmmwgf K x Q af 115- H X .1 R- ev M SV ,ff X wif WW Bw W , w Q24 X, mmm-i E X ff N Athletic Association Officers EVRRRT1' GARRISON . . . ..... .......... P resident GoRnoN PARKER .... ........... V ire President STAN FORD TURNER. . . ..... . ...... Se1'1'ctary and Tl'6llS1lI'f4'I' THE "CO-OP" Our Athletic. Association can well be proud of' itself in the matter of finance, it having gone through this school year without financial aid of any sort from the Board. This was accomplished through the increased business han- dled by the Athletic Co-op, The "Co-op" handles all of student's supplies, selling them at the usual retail price, and it is to the credit of South Park pupils that most of them show real school spirit in buying their supplies from a school institution. The nice glass showcase is one of' the first things that attracts a visitor's attention. It was also bought from the profits. Stanford Turner and Gill Johnston are the managers, they serving without pay, but are getting a world of experience in high financing that will doubtless help them when they get on Broadway. Page 30 J 'IONS Ol" SOl"l'II TEXAS 19 Foot Ball At the beginning of the 1916 foot ball season only one letter man was present and very little new material. Dur- ing the first week's work only about seven or eight men reported for practice, however, as the work progressed more interest was shown by the boys and a fairly good sized squad was developed. I tl first frame with Jasper High the team showed many weak points, but by hard work. on the part of all the n ie squad a gradualtimprovement was matde. The second game was lost to Port Arthur and the third game was also lost ' O H' h l off with the score of 13 to 6. In the fourth game the team found itself and played the heavier range ig e even their feet, showing some of the prettiest forward passing ever exhibited by high schools in this part of the state. On November 4th we met Jasper for the second time and more than wiped out tl1e previous defeat. The team showed a superiority over their opponents in every department of the game. The last game of the season was played on the home grounds with Port Arthur High November 25th. The first half ended with a score of 7 to 3 in our favor but in the last half, due to the brilliant work of Jordan, Port Arthur's star half back, the tide was turned. , The prospects for next season look unusually bright this year as the letter men, Johnston, Pietzsch, Brown, Mc- Neel Parker and possibly Captain Shattuck will be back. It is also rumored that t'Big" Turner of the 1915 team will show up., With this material South Park bids fair to be in the running. The following are the games played: South Park-0 Jasper High-10 South Park-0 Port Arthur High-24 South Park-6 Port Arthur Business College-13 South Park Orange High-6 South Park-32 Jasper High-0 South Park-7 Port Arthur High-21 ' 'N-s. . in Vl' HALL SQVAIJ 111 Y l'll K Girls Basket Ball After a lapse of two years, the girls' basket ball team was reorganized this year under the direction of Miss lone Swope who has been successfully connected with Athletics at Daniel Baker College and the University of Texas. Lela Colley was unanimously chosen as captain of the team. Although handicapped by a muddy court during a greater part of the season, the team rounded into form which was not equalled by any team in this part of the state. South Park 1's..l1mlfer.-Tliis was the first game ofthe season and was played only after three day's practice. We verily swamped the hitherto undefeated .Iunker team by the overwhelming score of 129 to 11. South Park tus. Silsbee.-After being delightfully entertained by the Silsbee girls, they continued their courteous treatment by beating us 8 to 4. It was a good game anyway, and we all had a dandy time. South Pork rs. Beauvurmt High.-During the first third of this game, the Beaumont forward had rare luck in shooting goals. We outplayed and out-scored them the other two-thirds but were unable to overcome their lead. The final score was 16 to 12 in favor of B. H. S. The return game was called off by Beaumont High. South Park vs. Port Neches.-W'e played them off their feet in the first game, winning 9 to 5. The second game, played at Port Neehes, was hard-fought, the score being 13 to 10 in our favor. South Park rs, Port Arthur.-This was decideflly the best game of the season. With VVillie and Minnie throw- ing uneri ing goals, with Alta and Violet playing like veterans in the center, we were in no danger of losing. The ball was carried off the court several times by huge mosquitos, but we persuaded them to let us have it long enough to win tlwv game, 13 to 8. This was a sweet morsel in our mouths, owing to the fact that Port Arthur had already defeated .Beaumont High twice this season. Willie McKinley was elected captain of the 1918 team. VVe expect great things of the team. The following line-up took part in most of the games: 1'10I'llYl1"d.Q MINNIP1 Wr1.1.uroRn xNlI.LlE h4CKINLEX' Guards ALTA ISURNFIN GLADYS RUDD LA RUE EI.I,h1NIJklR STELLA BX'ERLY Centers l,r11.A t'or.Lr:Y tt'apt.l Viomri' RTCCORMICK Page 34 IIRLS' BASKWI' ISALI. Sill Boyis Basket Ball Tl1e basket ball practice was started after foot ball season closed and on the first call, quite a number of good men answered. Although all of the boys were inexperienced, the season a whole was highly successful, the team Win- ning second honors in South East Texas, losing only to the heavier and more experienced Beaumont High team. The team showed its greatest advantage in speed and team work although towards the close of the season the forwards and centers were shooting baskets from all angles. Stanford Turner was elected captain and played a hard, consistent game, while Shattuck, the other forward, and Mctforquodale, the center, showed team work to its advantage. Pietzsch at guard, could always be depended up- on, and often amused the spectators with his Dutch wit. The prospects are good for a winning team next year. Following is a record of tl1e g ames: South Park-14 Nederland-9 South Park-18 Nederland-13 South Park-21. Beaumont High-35 South Park-14 Sour Lake-17 South Park-29 Silsbee-11 South Park-34 Beaumont High-55 South Park-30 Sour Lake-21 South Park-37 Silsbee-24 Page 36 'VS IEASKICT ILXI1 ge Base Ball Only two members of the famous South Texas championship team that represented South Park in 1916, reported to base bail practice in the spring of 'l 7. However, a good sized squad of young material was developed and every- one showed an abundance of enthusiasm. Up to the present writing, three games have been played and all of which have been lost, due in a large measure to inexperienced pitching. The boys of this year's team are all young and have two or three years more in South Park. The work of this season can well be regarded as building and prepara- tion for the teams of succeeding years. We can expect them to be heard from in the future. Following is the record for the base ball team of' l9l6: I South South South ' Q, Sout 1 All' South South South Park- Park Park- Park- Park- Park- Park-- "Cubs"-3 Beaumont Traction Co.-4 Beaumont High-9 Houston High-9 Beaumont High-6 Port Arthur-5 Beaumont High-0 Page 38 r Page 40 SUFFERIN coyoTf5! L or H ' HFHFVI 5yllfF' 5 f X fZff!'1?jf7"'fI2' "Pi-1 l,...1.l l. H armonious llifystics Morro. .. . . ."Singing hearts are always happy." COLORS .... .... . . . . . . . . . . . . ..... White and Gold FLOWER. .... . .... ...... .... . ........... . . .Shasta Daisy The Girl's Glee Club, has been in existence since the term of 1912-13, but the club was not given a name until this year. It was at first opened to the girls of the grades for membership, but this year all below the Freshman class were excluded. This club has achieved wondrous success since its existence and is planning a charining feature for coinrnenceinent night. The club was first organized and directed by Miss Clara Mae Hanks, but has been for the last two years under the excellent supervision of Miss Marie Richter. Efforts are being made to get the Glee Club work in as a credit work, and also it will try to give an operetta. lt is thought much can be accomplished in this way. Page -12 CMONIOVS The Coyotes Coroiis ................................ Black and Yellow FLowEa ............................... Blfzck-Eyed Susie ' Morro .... Ile that tooteth not his horn geteth it not tooted. IQRANK E. PIETZSCH. . ..... . . ............ . . . . . . .Manager Miss MARIE RICH1'ER .... . . . ..... Director GILL S. JOHNSTON. . . .......................... Secretory NVhen on moon light nights the pretty daughter of the house and her watchful papa and mama have gone to bed and a mournful howling fills the air, neighbors pass the Word along the line, "The Coyotes are out tonight!" Although this is the Coyotes' first year it has, under great difficulties, been a success. South Park has always had a Glee Club but never such a one as the 1917 Club. Under the supervision of Miss Marie Richter it has blos- somed forth like a rose. Caruso and Henry Burr have formidable rivals in the Coyotes. The very birds themselves stop warbling when the clear sounds are heard. ' 5 The play, "At the End of the Rainbow," given by the students to raise money for the Spindletop, owes much of its success to the singing of the Coyotes in the play. Well known college songs were given but the "0ld University Pipe Song" brought the applause. The Coyotes havenot yet been assigned their parts, but each individual Coyote during practice for Commence- ment Exercises will be tested and given his proper place. ' The Glee Club improves every year, and by next year it will be the best in the country. It is a great distinction to be a. Coyote and every member wears his brush proudly. The school will lose many great artists when the '17 members leave, for there are many unrecognized geniuses in its membership, Page 44 W5 wg mi? a yy TH IC i'0Y0'I'l'1S I':l'jl' In Pawn- 16 X JWWIWWL f f Qx Z feiii Y Wx f Q 'L' Wag! 1 921 if V ' f 2. ' V fr - nf "-' f 1 1 X54-' vt: gin, IJ!! 1 '?' Zw, N v C ,QQ gi Thr af" 0 REA N IZAT I O NS ff' Q J' gg , - s,v'.wfi3 f N 7 I' R9 Three Years of Literary Society The year 15315 will be long remembered by the students of South Park for it was in the beginning of that term M r. Thomas E. Gay, teacher of science and mathematics, aroused the interest of students and the first literary society was organized. I A committee composed of Grace Gorman, Mr. Ben Parks, and Hattie Perkins selected the name "The Athenian" for the society. The Athenians met every second Friday evening at 3 :40 and good work was accomplished in debating, reciting, and the like. To show the interest that was aroused among outsiders l will mention that at times there were as many as a dozen visitors present. When the 1916 term of school opened in September it seemed as if the literary society had been forgotten. The work was not taken up until November, when Mr. Earl Gough stirred up tl1e coals. At the first meeting Daphna Davis was elected president and W'alter 0'Hoark secretary. A busy program committee composed of Pauline Noble, chair- man, Lula Turner, and Willie Fehl kept the members interested with spicy and interesting programs. The society kept wrangling about a name, but finally it accepted "The South Park Literary Society" as appropriate, and the feuds that were aroused were forgotten in time. ' The last meeting of the South Park Literary Society was held in the big auditorium at night and the public was invited. A special program was rendered which was thoroughly enjoyed by a house full of visitors. ln the business session which followed it was decided to elect officers for the following year so as to prevent a long lapse of idle time at the beginning of the following term. The following officers were elected: NIALCOLM NICCORQUODALE ..................... Pifesident MARY Bf'TLER ............ .......... V ice President GoRDoN PARKER . . .. Secretary and Treasurer GILL .Ion Ns'roN ....................... Sergeant-at-Arms With these officers tl1e literary society started out the next term with great prospects. Excellent programs were rendered willingly and they proved very beneficial to tl1e members, who have improved wonderfully. The constitution called for an election of officers every four months and the following officers were elected for the last term: ' l ' LORRENCE SHATTUCK .............. President , fiLADYCE RUDD ....... .......... V ice President MARY H1NsoN ...... . . Secretary and Treasurer EVERRTT GARRISON ..... . 3 ............ S'ergearnt-nt-Arms Program Committee:--Pauline Noble, chairman, Eilleen Philp, Everett Garrison. Page 48 IH-gr' H0 W' QF 14 ,Q J" 73' X ' X ,qv 3 5,5 ' 5 M E N U. HW vfzaiypl Xi 5ou P -- - ' ' '45' vt!! Pwvme8--- X' ,9 " 'g' Bum vmiLv,,- f- " " -' WSTEY SAND ' NweA1.l.oA F 'K' A I ,f? 1:1,.fuff- F.: .--a 53:52 .iiizkm W Q-Lifv ,,..:- Q- -1"'F ,1-,-. , X Y. - x FYUl"f-- . . -f Xiifi' ,Lf Mimi, Kg, W 3-ff' 1 Le 2 1 e, f "" '1 Q l w 1 ' ? - K 1 fe- V ' , L rf M Y? . T"'t: ' ,ff' 1 rf if ' - Lf A H ' ' T T l-"'gf"""' K4 if ' "if n-"H 'Q ' , K' Ms 3 f ' 'M "W fi? M I, 1' 'vie 1111-ns" ?if- fi? The Cafeteria Tl1e originators of the cafeteria were Mr. li. R. Pietzsch and Mr. J. C. Eisentraut. NVhen the new building was planned three rooms were set apart for a first class lunch room. The boys and girls are served in separate rooms and the kitchen or serving room is between the two. The cafeteria is under the management of Miss Meta Schwab, head of domestic science department. She is responsible for all orders, plans the menus, keeps account of bills by simple bookkeeping system, and handles the payment of bills and other finances, The preparation and cooking is done by two mothers who have children in school and therefore a personal interest in it. The serving is done by four teachers and four students, who receive as compensation for their service, free lunches limited to fifteen cents for teachers and ten cents for pup1ls. The money is handled by a systematic check system. The checks themselves are aluminum coin-like pieces rang- ing from one cent to five cents. These checks are bought when the student first enters the lunch room and are ex- changed for food at tl1e serving window within one to twelve minutes, the latter period being ample time to serve two hundred students. Menus are printed and sent to each room every day. The child selects what it wants and then buys tl1e correct check. After they have bought their lunches they are seated at the table where they eat comfortably. V. M. Page 52 OCIETY 1 , ff lf W Reception ....l.....4- lt-1 .u . Junior Claissml of South Park School Honoring The Senior Class ' Friday Evening Twentieth ,of April At Eight 0'cl0ck Auditorium , These invitations announced the crowning event of the school year, as it always is. The auditorium and mess hall were decorated in red, white and blue, emphasizing the patriotism of both classes during our nation's crisis. A nice program, consisting of musical numbers, speeches, socia.l chat, and a contest, entertained everyone for quite a while. In the contest Mr. Lohr and Miss Lula Turner won first prize, which was a box of chocolates, and Octaviaqllansom and Frank Pietzsch won the booby, a package of gum. ' Immediately following the contelst the president of the Juniors, lThelma'McCorquodale, lead the guests to the banquet. Beautiful hand painted place cards designated each person's plate. During the feast the following toasts were given: ' ' 'I r , Toner MIS1-Buss ....... . . Thelma M cCorquodale "Samoa RESPONSEH . . . . 4 . . . Lorrence Shattuck USENIOR 'I'oAsr" . .. .... Mr.' Neighbors "FACUI,.'rY" ..... l ...... Mary Butler . HOUR SCHOOLH . . . . . , Mr. Eisentraut HATHLETICS" . . ..... Eilleen Philp "LADIES" .... .... G ordon Parker S "Gr:NTLEMEN" ........................... Mary Myers Only a few of the guests departed after the supper, but those who remained danced until a late hour. Then as- suring the hosts of a well spent evening the guests departed, wishing they could be Seniors again. . I V , ' Page 54 ' ,, 1 . Q ,wg s-tv-an-. mpc'-1:4-'f. "i i 3 51 fi. ' 'ti' '. , ' at A X I H fr . W " i ., Q "Q " 9 H v ! .. l I Farewell , Party, An affair of surprising success was gotten ups when several Senior 'lgirls get together lamenting .abont Mr. Neighbors, who w-as going to leave in a few days to join the officers' training schoolat Leon Springs, -. , ,t - The girls decided to invite their friends to the Auditoriurn on Fnidhy evening, May 4th, Some of them furnished cakes, some fruit for punch, and others furnishedbice cream, h P . U , A nice, select crowd enjoyedithe social hours of games, musicxand dancing. At a late hour the ice' cream and cake was served. The honoree, Mr. Neighbors, received best wishes frdrnihis friends 'and pupils for his safe keep- ing. It is ,hoped thatihe will make, an 'efhcient officer. i t l , ' A e ' ' i gg .. I I i x F ri I A Page 55 'P ' 'isilf ,n 1 A gi. si , 1 . A , ' , n -m Q L, , . , ark! 'VL 1-V' - -'5F'35U'LK' ' i H fi--v,' iAww6i"H ' - ire" ' ' I ,. .. was -'Sr' - ,f - ., . P 1 Q V e if ,mp V- , fs-A s. he A s 'ia-ii, x 1. -19, i. t nzaremilla-it-12.33 lm ' Most Studious .. Best All Round . Wisest ....... . . Most Popular . . . Most Fascinating VVittiest ........ 'Handsomest .... Most Dependable Biggest Talker . Best Musician .. Most Courteous . Most Athletic .. Best Dressed Most Talented .. Biggest Bluffer . Biggest Flirt .. . Cutest ......... Loudest Dressed Most Conceited . Most Optimistic Most Pessimistic Most VVinsome . . Most Trulv Feminine . .. imaintjesf I .... . . Prettiest ............ O Students, Popularity Contest . . . .Ruth Montgomery . . . . . .Annie McNeel . . . . .. ....Pauline Noble .... . . . .Mary Myers .... ....Eileen Philp .... . . . .Gladys Rudd . . . ....llula Turner . . . .Thelma McCoy-quodale . . . .Lydia Maschek . . . . . . . . .Violet McCormick . . . . . .Minnie Wlil-liford ... ....Sara Willis . . . .Lydia Maschek . . . . . . .Velma Broussard . . . . . . .Eppie Edwards . . . ....Mary Myers . . . .Valma 'Broussard . . . ....Sarra VVillis . . . .Thelma McCorquodale . . . .Lydia Maschek . . . . . Carmelo Villiva Lorrence Shattuck Malcolm Mctlorquodale liorrence Shattuck Stanford Turner Turner Davis Gordon Parker John Alexander Gorman Clarence Kinnear Frank Pietzsch C. D. Freeman Lorrence Shattuck Everett Garrison Gill Johnston Malcolm McCorquodale Frank Pietzsch Lorrence Shattuck Everett Garrison Malcolm McCorquodale Turner Davis Earle Noble Mary Myers Mary Hinson Mary Hinson Minnie VVilliford Page 56 Ar the End of the Rainbow When "The Spindletop" account books were looked over, it became evident that there was a deficiency of funds. Some one suggested getting up a play to help finance the Annual. Early in February Miss Richter, Mr. Neighbors and Mr. Lohr, put their heads to work and the following cast began on "At the End of the Rainbow." Robert Preston, a lawyer .................... Mr. Earl Gough Douglas Brown, a foot ball player ..... Malcolm McCorquodale Dick Preston, the groom .........,........... Gordon Parker Stanley Palmer, "Hawkins," the butler ....... Stanford Turner Ted Whitney, captain of the 'varsity ........ Lorrence Shattuck jack Austin, Preston's secretary ........ ....... G ill Johnston Marion Dayton, a ward of Preston. .. .... Ruth Montgomery Nellie Preston, the bride ............... ........ E lla Lowrey Louise Ross, known as "Miss Grayson" ......... Pauline Noble Phyllis Lane, a foot ball enthusiast .............. Lula Turner Kathleen Knox, chairman of the Rushing Committee ...... Gladys Rudd The Imp, a Freshman ................. Thelma McCorquodale Emily Elliott, with a conscience .................. Lela Colley jane, a maid with a taste for literature ........... Floy Taylor Mrs. Brown, step mother of Douglas Brown ..... Annie McNeel Poly Price, of the Theta Phi ....,........... Minnie Williford Elsa Ernest, of the Theta Phi ................. Lydia Maschek Marjorie Arnold, of the Theta Phi .... ...... S ara Willis Marie Swift, of the Theta Phi .................. Mary Hinson Mollie Bruce, of the Theta Phi ................... Mary Myers The scenes of the play are located in a college town. The students are practicing for a foot ball game with a rival col- lege team and much interest in the outcome is shown. It de- velops that Douglas Brown, a foot ball expert from another col- lege, is in town on business connected with his father's estate, Page 5 and to distract attention, enters this college. Phyllis Lane in- duces him to play with the team at the request of the captain, a love romance being created thereby. Robert Preston, a lawyer, secretly loves Marion Dayton, his ward, and she reciprocates. He trusts the combination of his safe to her and tells her of a packet of important papers lying therein. Louise Ross and her mother, Mrs. Brown, step mother to Douglas Brown, learn that a second will disinherit- ing them has been found and is among the papers in Preston's safe. They plot to obtain possession of the document at a mask ball given by Marion. Louise wears a gown identical with that of Marion's, deceives Preston, learns from him the combination of the safe, obtains the papers by the aid of jack Austin, un- aware of the fact that the original packet has been removed by Preston and other documents substituted. "The Imp," a g'rl student, sees and recognizes her. Preston enters and recognizes jack, who is assisting Louise in the belief that she is Mariongand convinced that jack med- itates robbery, upraids him. Marion enters and comprehend- ing the situation as she fancies, she shields jack by assuming the guilt. Her innocence is finally established bv the "Imp," who exposes Louise. Meanwhile Douglas wins the game for the team and realizes that he loves Phyllis, but when he learns that she has trifled him, he becomes cool. This, however, passes away and happiness follows. When Marion's self-sacrificing effort to save jack is brought to Preston's attention through the exposure of Louise's duplicity, he discovers that he loves her and their dream of the pot of gold 'lat the end of the rainbow" is happily realized. Only five weeks of earnest work and hard practicing under the generous guidance of the instructors, elapsed when the play was given on 'Friday night, March l6. It was a great success and the accounts were balanced. l ,V E - f ---I-41 llllmll. OH MAW! ff- sl 5' ""- -' --s-- - f:"'- 1.3-0 --I' -1 pau:- .' , 1 fic.,-9 ff fr lp fl - U "T",.7.'f3 'Fin sL.",4 ,.-,gg FSE,-'E -iz: :. fee. gi-i:,g,ggg5'a'.. 5 Lk Ianzfsanlstgllllr 773555: K i X f - - x:---- :f------ in - :EFS ,. 'EEEFIE i 5:15 "MV ---2 - ' ::: ii:::..5 if '- , nr! FEET W' A. - .-7 EEE! assi? ,1 'I :1 f .:::n 'ss rc: W ,' ,f5i'?'x!!?"i W cL'?'f: ,ig giiiii! .when-' - 4 r 'mr WHE RE5 My f-P SHOES? ,1-ff' an U 0 hs '-.Y .1-Z5 ,-,,,,,.....- 'T if-5.Gi5i:!5'g1 ,111--s M "-D 'un f--"- 51- -mrs 'a . ff - lf 1f"- H 2219 l-+12-V Qld' A gl ' 7 f WCOME ON PETE WE 607731 WOMPON THEM EXAM3 THIS MORN, V g Z "f ff gy-X ,X WJWMW I . '1 Two Illodern Paul Reveres Edward and Luke having successfully completed their term's work in Latin and various other subjects, were rewarded by a visit to a western ranch. They found that the place dId not come up to their expectations, as they were familiar only with ranches through novels. However, they were well pleased with the chances for fun before them. The first morning found them up early, ready for a day's work out in the saddleL After breakfast, Bill, the old man who looked after the work, took them on his round to do the feed- ing. They soon came to a corral of horses and began to pick out one to ride. "You will find saddles and riding gear at the barn, better take it easy and stay in the corral where the ground is soft," said Bill as he left them. After a great deal of trouble they managed to get their ponies saddled. On the flip of a coin it fell to Edward to ride first. "If I can get through one season of foot ball and complete Latin without any bones broken, and' few brain cells left, I can ride most any horse here," said he. He mounted Caesar, as he called him, but no movement resulted. "I guess you are used to Latin thenf' and he spoke some to him. Old Caesar thought he was being talked about and started Pngi- U forward in long, high jumps. Ed reached the gate first, but being well tramped ground, no injuries were received. "Latin doesn't seem to help a fellow ride," said Luke, roar- ing with laughter. "I challenge you to mortal combat on horses," returned Ed, on whose brain there remained stories of the medieval knights just read about in school. Luke was to be a better rider than Ed as he had rode a few pacing horses and on one occasion had one so far as to jump a six-foot ditch. Both mounted and came dashing at each other from oppo- site ends of the corral, Ed giving his war-whoop, "Revenge," while Luke, believing in "Facta non verba," said nothing. Had any of the twelveth century knights been present they would have been witness to their own methods of fighting, for when both were within a few yards of each other they left their sad- dles and met each other in mid-air with a crash. They rolled on the ground groaning till they heard a noise, and looking up they saw a mule, his head over the bars, braying. They thought he was laughing at them, and although enemies they united in the common cause of punishing the mule. Luke, getting too close to the mule, was sent for a trip through the air. It was now Ed's time to laugh, but he did not feel like it. They then slowly made their way back to the house and went to bed, having had enough rough riding for the day. Bill soon came in with a bottle of liniment and placed it on the table. He smiled behind his hand as he glanced at the bed but knowingly said nothing. A. G. Brnnmont, Tux., May 5, 1917 Mr, W. H. Farmer, President New South College, Beaumont, Texas: Dear Sir: Mr Oswald tvla-click, th young man you sent mc som time ago to fill C1 temnorary v uzancy, has given us very sat! isfnctory servi- e and it will no d--ubt he pl-asing to yau to hear that we have given him permanent employment. with a 2820.00 increase in pay. lgive you this information knowing that you feel the same interest in him now that you aid while he was attending your school, and that it will he of great plea- o you to know that you l ha ec he muans ol suret scltoo s b nt V another young man being sate ly -started on the road to suc cess. Yours truly. G. W. MORGAN Division Accountant Santa Fc Ry. GWM-W "lf ouwant a Hood nosil Y tion go to the New South Col- " lure." OSWALD MASCH EK READ THE ABOVE, PHONE 2229 OLD, OR WRITE AT ONCE FOR FURTHER INFORMATION New south CoIIege W. H. FARMER, Manager BEA.UMONT, TEXAS We I-Iave a Complete Line of Furniture, Rugs, Stoves, Etc. GOOD ENOUGH FOR ANY HOME, CHEAP ENOUGH FOR ANY ONE -WE SELL THE- WHITE SEWING MACHINE ONE OF THE BEST MADE We Buy, SeII and Exchange Furniture We Repair, Pack and Ship Furniture Dallas- illiams urnilure Go. 638 ORLEANS ST. PHONES 549 1 MI ED. STEDMAN ' J. c. STEDMAN WE MAKE CAREFUL INSPECTION OF ALL FRUITS AND PRODUCE BEFORE SHIPPING. Stedman Fruit Gompany Wholesale Fruit, Produce and -AND- Commission Merchants Sole Owners BEAUIVIONT COLD STORAGE CO. LONG DISTANCE PHONE 6I3 TIIC IDTOCIUCCYS Groceries, Meats and VegetaI3Ies Both Phones 852 Cor. Orleans and College Sts. I 1 Cupid Won It was late in the foot ball season and there seemed to be something wrong for game after game had been played. Yet the team's percentage was low. It couldn't be that there was no good material, for all the boys were heavy and strong, and the coach was not to blame, for he succeeded in getting the boys out to practice, and the year before his team was always a winner. The coach seemed to be getting disappointed. There was just one more week until the big game with the Neches High was to come off. That team hadn't lost a game and the old jealousies between the schools demanded that our boys must win. But how? was the question. Even the once enthusiastic girls had lost interest in the team. Only a few remained loyal and they were the Senior girls. On Monday evening before the game, which was to be on Saturday, Polly got to talking to the girls about their lack of support given to the foot ball boys. "I don't see how they can expect us to go to their old games when they don't winf' said Lil indignantly, "and besides there is no one on the team that we care especially forg all the real players were graduated last year." It seemed as if the girls would not listen to plans, neither would they offer any. There was a haphazard feeling among them. But the crisis had come and something had to be done. Pat, the little heroine she is, solved the problem. 4'Girls, l have found it at last," she said. "Found what?" sneered all. "I have been thinking of a plan all this time and I have found it. We must interest those boys. We, I mean we girls. You know a player can play better when he is interested in some girl and she is on the side line cheering his every play!" "Push on her! l never thought of thatg is she really in love?" jested Eddie. 4'You may call it love if you want to, but girls, come try my plan. Let's give a party tomorrow night at Polly's. We will invite the eleven boys and tell them they must bring a girl. We will put the girls on the job and those boys will have to win," she explained. "She is a real genius," complimented Ella. Early next morning Polly invited the boys and they nearly keeled over when they were told that they must bring a girl. All day long everything was in motion. Later on in the day Polly found out which girls the boys had invited so she told them her plans. They were to flirt with those boys, just any- thing to make them win the game Saturday. All of them thought it quite a lark. By eight-thirty all of the guests had arrived and games were in progress. The hostess thought the girls never looked so stunning in their evening frocks, while the boys seemed very much at ease in their company. The plan had taken effect already. Dick brought jap and he never took his eyes off her, Ted had called for Pat and he seemed to be completely overcome by her brunette beautyg while Eddie proved very successful in carrying out her part with Douglas, and it was hard to tell which one Legs had be- come infatuated with, Nell or Marie, for he divided his time with them. These are only instances, but the other boys and girls proved very successful. Games and dancing on the big porches by Victrola music were the features of the evening. At a late hour dainty refreshments were served and the guests departed, begging Polly to give another party soon. She heartily prom- ised if the boys would only win Saturday. ln spite of their late hour of the night before, Wednesday morning the girls collected at their usual meeting place, out under the big palm. . "Spuds asked me to come to the game Saturday and see him make a touchdown," rejoiced Molly. Page 62 CUPID WON--Continued "Douglas said he couldn't play unless I was there to yell for him," interrupted Eddie. All the girls were very loud in their praise for the boys and it seemed as if Dan Cupid had been secretly at work. There was not a boy or girl who didn't seem influenced. Then followed three days of the hardest practicing that had been witnessed, declared the coach. A great deal of rivalry arose among the boys to see which could bring in the most scores, while the girls were very busy selling tickets for the game. Saturday came at last. The game was called at 3:00 and all the men were ready except Douglas, the halfback. His ab- sence could not be explained and he was sorely needed. Turner was substituted and the game was called. At first our boys held their lines well until Peck broke through and gained twen- ty yards, leaving only about fifteen to the goal. Then fortun- ately for the South Park boys, the whistle blew calling time up. The next few minutes passed too quickly for the boys who kept expecting Douglas. He was the only one who could save the day and he hadn't come yet. Then the whistle blew which announced the last half. A fresh and larger squad of Neches High players lined up against our determined, yet disappointed, eleven. The ball went up and down the field and nearer the Neches High goal. A new man, Hinkey by name, got the ball and was headed for his goal, when Ted brought him down with a groan. "I knew he would," shouted Pat. Paige 6:1 "Only my neck broken, fellows," answered Hinkey. Time was called, a great deal of fussing followed, and new players were substituted by the Neches High coach. Neither side had scored yet. "Hurrah! Douglas!" Eddie was the first one to see him. Surely enough, he was in his suit and didn't even take time to explain his absence. He took his position and the game was begun with renewed pep and enthusiasm. Loud shouts arose l'rom the spectators. The boys could see the girls and hear them cheering. When the Neches High center put the ball in play Douglas was put through an opening made by Fizz and on top of the fullback who was ready to kick, knocking the ball from him, while Spuds fell on it. "Well done, Spuds," roared South Park supporters. Calling for the ball to be passed to him, Douglas again found the hole made by Fizz, was through the line, dodging the backs almost before the Neches High knew it. Only the opposing fullback was between Douglas and the goal but he was charging at the yellow-haired boy like a mad- dened bull. Suddenly he drove at Douglas. Scarcely breathing, the spectators watched. But the halfback had been expecting the move and, leaping in the air and to one side, he escaped the outstretched arms and raced unhindered across the goal line. Wild cheers and shouts arose from South Park spectators. Discouraged, the Neches High men lined up for the kick-off. But while the ball was still in the air the whistle blew-the game was over-won by Dan Cupid. P. N. D. l-IICKS' BUCK STGRE lron Safes, Safe Cabinets Blank Books, Loose Leaf Books, Wood ancl Steel Filing Cabinets Office ancl School Supplies and Engineers' Supplies 601-603 Pearl Street Both Phones 955 BEAUMONT, TEXAS ASK YOUR GROCER FOR Butter-Nui Bread PHDNE lI0 PUREST AND CLEANEST 'MADE BY' BEAUMUNT and PUBT Beaumont ' Bakery Company A R T H U R ee ee Eat ai FulIer's W hat it Were Really True? The following conversation took place between two prom- inent business men of this city. They came into a down town cigar stand for the purpose of buying some cigars: "Yes, I want some cigars, some of the new kind, I have a friend who got some here and l want some like them, if possible." The clerk, a small, timid looking little man with a black mustache, asked what kind he wished, very politely. "I don't know the kind," said the customer, Hbut I want a cigar without a band, as I wish a quiet smoke, a light brown cigar will do. Look, Smith, do you think this one is becom- in ?" he asked as he took the cigar the clerk offered. 'AI can't say that I do. l have never admired you in just that shade of brown, besides I don't think your wife would like it," answered his friend. "Well, let me see some more, please," he said to the timid little clerk. This time the clerk took a long, dark one from a box. A "This is something new," he told the customers. "We have only a few and they are being used quite a great deal this year. "What is the price?" asked the customer. "Two for five cents," the clerk answered. "Why don't you raise the price so respectable folks can be seen smoking them? No, I will not take that one." The little clerk was beginning to look worried, but not so with the two customers. They seemed to have plenty of time, and besides, wasn't the clerk paid to wait upon them? "Smith, do you think this would look well with my dness suit?" "No," answered the other man. "lt is too short, gives you a 'dumpy' appearance. You need a longer cigar, anyway that is old style, in fact they were used last year." All this time the clerk was upon a step ladder piling down cigar boxes. "Perhaps you would like a Scribner?" queried the clerk. - "No indeed, I have not smoked that kind in years, they are too strong for me I guess. My wife told me they were the most unbecoming cigars I ever smoked, so I have cut them out al- tcgether now." The clerk was hunting cigars and quite often he would take out his handkerchief and wipe his forehead. He took a cigar, nearly black in color, and handed it to the man. The gentle- men handled it gingerly, put it in his mouth, then walked over and surveyed himself in the mirror, after which he turned around and announced that it was too dark. "Well, let's go somewhere else," suggested his friend, "you know you said you didn't expect to find anything you wanted here." So the two men, picking up their gloves, passed through the door. The clerk glanced at the two men, going down the sidewalk, then at the cigar boxes piled high, and gently, very gently, sank down behind the counter. That is all. What if our business men did as their wives- spend half the morning wrangling over a cigar as their wives do over a piece of silk, then probably leave the Store empty- handed? , E. P. Page 66 A South Park Booster B. E: QUINN Manager Quinn Realty Co. THIS BANK takes pride in the SOUTH PARK SCHOOL because we know how hard the task has been for those loyal patrons who have made possible its great success. With continued good wishes Guaranly Bank 8: Trusl Go. THREE SIMPLE FACTS: A The Besl Food is Bread The Besl Bread is Bakers Bread The Besl Bakers Bread is PAII DAIIDY -MADE BY- GERLABH BAKING 00. INEEDA LAUNDRY -MEMBERS OF- Laundryowners' National Association National Association Cleaners and Dyers LAUNDERERS, CLEANERS, DYERS AND HATTERS SHOES HALF-SOLED AND REPAIRED RUGS AND CARPETS VACUUM CLEANED AND DRY CLEANED Main and Threadneedle Court Phones 599 Beaumont, Texas W. F. GRAHAM 'l GUSI-IERS Bill: "I-Iow's everything at your house?" Mr. Lowrey: "Oh, she's all right." Lula: "Mr. Neighbors, let us go with you all tomorrow af- ternoon to the game." Malcolm: "DO let them go, Mr. Neighbors, we need some supporters." Mr. Gough: "Name some of the contemporaries of Chaucer." Minnie: "The Canterbury Tales." Miss' Baldwin: "Where are the insane asylums of Texas located?" ' Pauline tenthusiasticallyl: "Fort Worth, Austin, Denton, and Brownwood." Gladyce: "Mr. Gough, have you a pin?" Mr. Gough: "Yes, Gladyceg now, did that save your life?" Gladyce: "No, but it saved my reputation." Lela: "How's the weather today?" The Maid: "Fresh and windy, my lady." Lela: "Very well. Put a healthy flush on my cheeks this morning." , Talk about patriotism, Eilleen has succeeded in planting her dainty white shoes under the school flag post. Lorrence: "Malcolm, your new roommate says that he is a practical Socialist." Gordon: "I-Ie must beg he wears my shirts, smokes my pipes, and writes to my girls." Allie: "There are a lot of girls who never intend to marry." Pugh B9 f Everett: "How do you know?" Allie: 'LI have proposed to them." Mrs. Turner: "I am not afraid that my daughter will get married in a hurry.'I Mrs. Noble: l'Why not?" Mrs. Turner: "Because it will take at least six months to prepare a trousseau she would consider fit to marry in." Mrs. Pietzsch: "Louis, why don't you bring me flowers and candy as you used to?" Mr. Pietzsch: "Remember, dear, I 'wasn't buying your clothes then." Josephine: "Leia, did you ever wear an innocent expression when a teacher balled you out?" Lela: "Goodness, yes child, that is about all I ever wear." Miss Baldwin: "Now see here. class, I am going to be re- sponsible for the Hundred YearsiWar." I Class: l'Really, Miss Baldwin, it wasn't our fault." I Eilleen: "Mary, do you like Les Miserables?', Mary: "Why, I didn't know Mrs. Roberts was lame, when did it happen ?" Mr. Gough tin chapell: "Why don't you children keep quite? Every time I get up some fool speaks."-tHe won- dered why everyone laughed! Mr. Gough: "Now, Everett, you have the east on the right, the west on the left, the north on the front, what have you behind?" Everett: "Why, a patch on my pantsg I thought you had noticed it.', IT srlcus Our Wall Paper Our Paint Our Methods Our Service Turnhow Lumber Go. BLANTON'S Haberdasher, Hatter, Shirtmaker and Tailor EXCLUSIVE AGENTS FOR METRIC SHIRTS AWD SCHOBLE HATS YOUR SUMMER SUIT WITH THE BLANTON LABEL INSURES SATISFACTION 3 54 P l S BEAUMONT TEXAS ' I I Continual pleasure for the entire household Pleasure is the big thing with all of us. XYe crave for amusement-we 'Want to share in the music and fun that bring delight to others. VVith a Victrola. in your home you can enjoy the world's best music and entertainment whenever you are in the mood to hear it. l7Vc'lI gladly demonstrate the Victrola and play any music you wish to hear-stop in any time. I Victrolas SIS fo 5200. Vlctors S10 to 8100. Terms to suit. PIANOS AND VICTROLAS Pierce-Gooclell Piano Co. Ecl. E. Eastham PLUMBING AND HEATING CONTRACTOR ESTIMATES CHEERFULLY FURNISHED BEAUIVIONT, TEXAS PHONES 96 I THE PLACE WHERE YOU WILL ALWAYS RECEIVE COURTEOUS TREATMENT AND THE BEST OF SERVICE The Crosby Barber Shop Compliments of The GuIf NationaI Bank Resources Over S3,000,000.00 ROOS BROS. Beaumonfs Greatest Clothiers. The Young Men's Store Be Sfje and Stop at the Old Reliable European Plan Rates 31.00 to 33.50 HAGEMAN-KIDD HOTEL CO. I'ROPRlE'l'0RS CROSBY HOUSE EVERYTHING IN THE LATEST STYLE IS A Moflvrn Hotvl. Finvst Combination Sample' Rooms. HERE FOR YOUR SELECTION Running Water in All Rooms. First Class I Cafb and Dutch Room in Connection 1 JNO. F. PIPKIN. President E. J. METZKE, jr., Vice-Prest. 1 A. E.. BRULIN, Secy.-Treas. Pipkin oz Brulin Co. FUNERAL DIRECTORS and EIVIBALMERS Embalmers' State License No. 79 Automobile Equipment Both Phones 504 Beaumont, Texas Seasonable Sporting Goods Reach Base Ball and Foot Ball Goods Wright 85 Ditson, Harry C. Lee Tennis Goods E. L. Wilson Hardware Go. CONDENSED STATEMENT OF CONDITION OF The American National Banlc OFCLBEAUMONT, TEXAS AT CLOSE OF BUSINESS MAY I, l9l7 UNITED STATES DEPOSITARY . RESOURCES LIABILITIES Loans and Discounts ....--- Overdrafts ................ U, Bgnds .............. Premium on U- S. Bonds ...-. Stock Federal Reserve Bank Real Estate ............... Furniture and Fixtures ---.. Redemption Fund -------- Cash on Hand and in Bank . . ..... .. . .. ...31,6123,020.9t3 822-5.10 . . 101,000.00 NONE 08,970.90 Stocks, Securities and Bonds, - - . . . . 9,000,015 . .. 32,5lB.27 -1,000.00 . . 5.000.110 . .... .... ,... 1 , 730,361.50 Total --... S3,574,705.79 Capital Stock ----- Surplus Earned- . . . Undividecl Profits - Circulation ,.-..- Deposits .... ..... Interest Anticipated Taxes Anticipated f Dividend Unpaid . . . or I9 I 7 .... On the Roll of Honor of National Banks Our Position is: Total ...... S 100,000.00 200,000.00 160,689.2-4-1 100,000.00 3,005,758.97 3,250.98 5,000.00 6.00 S3,574,705.79 lst in Beaumont 2nd in Texas 66th in the United States HOT TIME MOSQUITO TIME FLY TIME IS NOW HERE. SEE US FOR AN ELECTRIC FAN QILIIIIIIIII I IIIIIIIIWIIIIIL I ELECTRIC BREEZES LUW AT WILL WE HAVE THEBEST AT THE RIGHT PRICE Beaumont Electric Go. 961 PEARL STREET PHONES 269 E. Szafir 81. Son Go. The Great OfHce Supply House OF THE Great Southwest THE SCHOOL CHILDREN AND AND OFFICE IVIAN'S FRIEND STATE TEXT BOOK DEPOSITORY FOR JEFFERSON COUNTY PHONE 409 BEAUIVIONT, - TEXAS GUSHERS-Continued Mr. Pietzsch fgiving flag salutejz "I give my head ipoints to heady my heart to God ipoints upwardl and my country, Qcalmly clasps his hand on his stomachj, one nation, one lan- guage and one flag." Mr. Pietzsch Qholding Gordon by the collarjz "Young man, don't you know the devil is going to get you if you don't improve?" Gordon: "I-I'mg seems to me he has me now." Miss Baldwin: "What is an antidote?" Mary: "A short tale." Miss B.: "Make a sentencef C. D.: A'The rabbits have white antidotesf' Miss Baldwin: "Where did you get that Carnegie medal?" Little Boy: "I-Ieroism. I took it away from a guy twice my size." The prosecuting attorney had encountered a somewhat dif- ficult witness. Finally he asked the man if he was acquainted with any of the men on the jury. "Yes sir," announced Mal- colm, "more than half of them." "Are you willing to ,swear that you know more than half of them ?" demanded the lawyer. "Why, if it comes to that, I am willing to swear that I know more than all of them put together," answered Malcolm. "Eilleen, you waste your time painting pictures." "You are wrong, I sell my pictures." "Which fact convinces me that you can sell anything else. Why not take up insurance or something youtcan make money Out of?" We wonder why Elleen likes tall Irishmen so well? Page BITTER SWEETS Gordon: "Am I not good enough for you?" Gladyce: "No, she answered candidly, YOU are not, but you are too good for any other girl." An Irishman, passing a shop where a notice was displayed, stating that everything was sold by the yard, thought he would play a joke on the shopman, so he entered the said shop and asked for a yard of milk. The shopman, not in the least taken back, dipped his fingers in a bowl and drew a line a yard long on the counter. Pat, not wishing to be caught in his own trap, asked the price. "Sixpence,', said the shopkeeper. "All right, sorr, roll it up," said Pat, "I'll take it." Lela: "And why did he leave his home for you?" Lula: "Why, because he got a better one." Allie: "How would you like a pet dog?" Thelma: "I-Iaven't I told you that I didn't INTEND to marry you?" Mr. Neighbors: "What makes you giggle so much?" Virginia: t'Why that's my peculiarity, everyone has pecu- liaritiesf' Mr. N.: "I haven't any," Virginia: "Don't you stir your tea with your right hand?" Mr. N.: "Why, of course." Virginia: "Well, that's your peculiarity, everybody else stirs it with their spoonf' Everett: 'AI want you to help me spend my salary." Mary: "Am I not doing that?" Everett: UNO, no: I mean forever and forever." Mary: 'Alt wouldn't take me that long to spend your salary." THE McCORMAOK UU. Drug CO. E E HUMEDF -AGENTS FOR- Sllliiefy Brand UIUHIES Huylers, Norris and Liggetts Candies Eastman Kodaks Your leading Homefurnishing Siore Crazy Well Wafflf -AND- aoons or QUALITY n Lowssr mess "WE ARRANGE TERMS TO SUIT ' S YOUR EARNINGSH Rexall Remedles . TELEPHONES No. 30 B. Deutser Furmture Co. FREE DELIVERY WHOLESALE AND RETAIL "Makers of Celebrated Monogram Mattress" YOU EXERCISE YOUR BEST JUDGMENT WHEN YOU C O M E H ER E F O R YOUR FOOT WEAR KEITH SHOE co. KIRBY BUIIIIER LUIVIBER GUIVIPAIIY HOUSTON, TEXAS HARRY T. KENDALL. General Sales Agent KIRBY LUMBER COMPANY RETAIL DEPARTMENT BEAUMONT, TEXAS JACK, HOUGH, Manager OPPORTUNITY. is knocking at your door today and the knocking is not faint-but you will not hear it if you continue to weep and wail over disappointments. Neither will you discern the many good things waiting for you farther on, so long as you look clown, in despair, upon the broken joys of your UPglPCf lil not starting that SAVINGS ACCOUNT ' Texas Bank and Trust Company OF BEAUMONT GUARANTY FUND BANK THE PHOENIX THE BIG FURNITURE STORE One Price - Plain Figures--Cash or Credit WORKS LIKE GAS!! -in-1.0, Ifr W To Fuel Users--Buy a Delroil Vapor Slove and SAVE l-3 your Fuel money. Burns Oil, Gasoline or Distillate. No Odor-no Wicks-no Danger-no Trouble. Ask Misses- Lula Turner, Violet McCormack and Rosalee Fehl of The Economic Department of South Park School. who so kindly assisted us in our Demonstration of this Famous Stove, THEY KNOW! Ask your neighbor also! UUR UI' I FITS make Beautiful Homes. ONE PRICE T0 All whether you purchase for CASH or on our liberal Credit Plan. To-morrow has always furnished the excuses for failures. lt Lures the Weak to De- struction. AC'l' 'lill-DAY! THE PHOEN X CASH OR CREDIT School Vloman's and School Girls Should Economize on Their Wearing Apparel. We are prepared to help you economize, on everything READY T0 WEAR Newest lVloclels, Best Values, Perfect Fitting Garments, and no Charge For Alter- ation. THE IODEL "Where Values Are a Habit" School Annnoils Commencement Programsiand lnvitations, Class Cards, Class Records and Other School Publications. High C-racle Printing for High School Grad- uates with High ideas of what constitues High Grade work in the "Art Preservative of all Arts." SW' lllf' "Pine Burrv and Spindletolf' as exam- ples. American Printing Co. BEAUMUNT, TEXAS Patriotic Students lilly their Selzool Supplies from The Atlozntie 6fCo-0p,9 Everytlzing llze Student needs-ut the luzndiest place mul at tlze best prices. GILL Sc STANFORD I nge- hi J. ll XC 7 X YVS, 0 EF gl I J I Bli11i2ltlll'C :md 1Ul'tl'2lit 1 zlintiug S QI N V H JT H U I. .L ffl I HV A LEFKOWSKY 1213! svxu 'Hmmm dwoj UN ,xvaowg Nansamwmog AUV ISSN AVHSNH Lk M. AE 'WDNNV S 'v sm.. v 2 , ' .TW f 1' R HE'w2' j 1, ' X 1 H" wL if .M fm v ' 'ww " ? ' ,b gwj 4 C X ' Q 71-ig: f 1 T' 'Mes 1 Q WM . . i W..m.,., .h.', ' f . cf? ix A 411 1, af v 1 . , W. My W., J M '31ww,1, . , , , , v 1, U- 9 ,.,v,. , 5. 1 f, gpg, ,M V: ., f iffjgjffli 'LH U ww 'g , -5 1 , 1 1 Qygxk, p Us fav Q5 40, . x EV "Fai 15. .,, f lg' -v Ja?" , N.. 941- 'Slab . .1-:Q-3 at 3 J 1. Sp ,iq Q U - sir A , , 9 I ng' SI 1 ' --Hs V '-5 ,g I' Y 5 ka a .:: ' ', M 5. 'wi . ,e , 1 fm L '...' V " :1b. - 4 3 1 - ' 'Ki' ' k a' ' " Q S ' J' K . n gf K ' t 3 . EQ: LB' . W ,Jn f 4ve 1 A vw X . fr L r . N .R - a I , 4


Suggestions in the South Park High School - Spindletop Yearbook (Beaumont, TX) collection:

South Park High School - Spindletop Yearbook (Beaumont, TX) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1

1938

South Park High School - Spindletop Yearbook (Beaumont, TX) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1

1940

South Park High School - Spindletop Yearbook (Beaumont, TX) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1

1947

South Park High School - Spindletop Yearbook (Beaumont, TX) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1

1948

South Park High School - Spindletop Yearbook (Beaumont, TX) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1

1949

South Park High School - Spindletop Yearbook (Beaumont, TX) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 1

1954

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