St Marks School of Texas - Marksmen Yearbook (Dallas, TX)
- Class of 1921
Page 1 of 168
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 168 of the 1921 volume:
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1 THE V
3 VOLUME Xflll
li offer you this, U Reader, with the humble
hope that its pages may afford you pleasant
memories of the Terrill School in the year of
May our work recall to you, in after time,
only the full fruits of this year, when the
magic of Time has shrouded and enveloped
TOM GARRIKRD ----------- Editor
PORTER A. BYWATERS - - - Businvss Managm-
- - - - - - Assistant Editor
ALJXN WARRINEII K Art Editor
CHARLES JAMES KINSOLX'ING, III. ----- Book I
JAMES THOMAS ------- - Book II
ROBERT WEICIISEL ---- - - Book III
J. W. LINDSLEY - - - Book IV
ARTHUR HLINT 2 - - - I I - Bank V
EVERETT K NOTT S
IVIART REEVES ------- Photographic Editor
JERRELL BENNETT - - Assfstant Photographic Editor
URVAL SLATER . .
w S Z - - Assistant Busmess Managers
EUGENE GIITIIRIE Q
S. M. Dgxvls
Samuel iiirilienhive Baum
this Gerrillian in hehiraiehg
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MR. AND lVlRS.rl1ERRII.,L
I he Zlinunherz
HE founders of the Terrill School can not be too highly
praised for her lofty standing. The majority of the pres-
ent students of the school can not realize thisg to them
Mr. Terrill is, regrettably, only a little man who comes to the
games and yells mightily, and otherwise demonstrates an infinite
depth of feeling for the schoolg and Mrs. 'lierrill is only a quiet
lady who appears once or twice the year about school and raises
great excitement and great joy in the breasts of the few who
knew her. These few know and understand how the Terrills
planned and built this school so well that hands other than their
own have carried it o11 just as effectively as theirs did. And of
the students who came directly under their infiuence, most leave
this yearg but the work of the Terrills, this school, is a lasting
monument to them.
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MESSRS. M. B. AND R. H. BOGARTE
Ehiz Eferrill Svrhnnl nf Gbursa
Thc olil poem that says, "Great onlfs from Iitrlf- acorns grow."
may certainly he well applied to thc 'l'crrill School, for it is our priile
that this institution was founileil hut liftccn short years ago in a harn.
Vile like to recall those flays of olel anil their accompanying struggles:
we know that the first year especially was a struggle between life ancl
rleath, anil life won! Since then we have proycil ever-victorious, until
our reputation has spreafl over Texas anal we are aeknowleflgeil leail-
ers ill all lines ol' preparatory school enilcavor.
'l'crrill stanxls for all that is manly anil sportsinanlike. We have
always stoorl for llllS,l.1'OlIl the time thc school was founflefl, anil never
have we allowcil our ideals to be lowcrenl. Nor shall we ever allow
such a thing as long as we maintain our school spirit. Terrill is notcrl
for this "inelelinahle S0l11Etl1ll1f,I,M known arounrl school as the Wllerrill
spirit." Hur representatives, hoth in athlcties anfl in every other school
activity, arc full to the hrim of this spirit. It pervafles the atmosphere
aml gets into the hloocl of all that stay arounwl the school for any
length of time. It is this that contrihutcs no mean share of the power
that carries us from victory to victory, not only in inter-school eon-
tests, hut in that other and greater fluty of a school: to make strong-
hlooflecl American men of American boys.
Vlfhen Mr. Terrill solrl the school to Messrs. M. B. anfl R. Il.
Bogartc, there were pessimists who prerlictcfl that it was the emi for
Tcrrill, or, at hesl, the school would have to take a seconml place. But
these prophets ol' woe provefl to he false. They haul not learnecl what
men thc liogartes are. Mr. Terrill hail, however, anfl since then his
juclgmcnt has hcen vinmlicaterl time anil again. 'l'crrill has gone march-
ing along, scncling out just as fine men as ever into the worlfl. May
her future he even greater than her past.
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-To Our Dear Teachers: Not often have we called them dear.
But now that it is finished for the Seniors, and the others will
have a rest, it is otherwise. Or it will be so when the joys of
summer have covered up the memory of the final examinations.
-Before long the prejudices caused by our own mistakes and
their inevitable outcome will have disappeared, and calm judg-
ment of ourselves and clearer understanding of the ways of
teachers will take its place. Then no longer will it be, MHe
flunked me," but HI flunkedf,
-But to consider things more joyful, we of the students already
hold dear the memory of our fun and jollilication with the fac-
ulty, both in and out of school. We shall never forget the steady
good humor and companionship of Messrs. Hull, Davis, Lind and
Sanders, nor the bright smile of Miss Trice. The amusing thought
of Mr. Farrar's sarcasm, which he controls as if by a rheostat of
unlimited capacity, will remain eternally with us. Mr. Turneris
solemn insistence that we uquote it" stands out as a bright spot
in the dark labyrinth of mathematics. Mr. Crowe's devotion to
Chicago, Shakespeare, Milton and the value of time is a sacred
thought. The conviviality of Senor de Molina has for us nicely
offset l1is fiery temperament. We have appreciated extremely
Mr. Matheneyis sincere helpfulness, which he extended to us all.
Everyone will preserve the memory of Mr. Phelps' personal
-The tale is done. Now think on 't. They are dear to us.
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MR. S. M. DAVIS MR. PHELPS MR. CROWE
" V ' ' A. B., Ceniral A. B., obe,-lin A. B., A. M., Hanover
I ' A- M-v Mlfhigan A. M., Princeton ENGLISH
' " ' LATIN LATIN
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"Fm from Missourig you'll
have to show me"
Mr. S. M. Davis is a man
who in some way finds a
place in every boy's heart.
He is a friend to all. By a
friend I mean a man to whom
you may go and think aloud.
He is a man with whom you
may be sincere and is always
willing and anxious to help
the boys that want his assist-
ance. Ever since 1914 the
smile of "Pop" Davis has put
life into the school and the
boys under him, and so, as a
result, he always has good
On the basket ball court
aPop', is a wonder, as is part-
ly shown by the fact that the
team of this year is the
seventh championship team
that he has coached. His heart
and soul is given to the game
every day during the season
and his earnestness and sin-
cerity make it a pleasure for
the men on the team to work
with him. We might say
something about what Terrill
would be like without 'LPop,"
but it would be unnecessary,
as everyone knows that the
school would be a dreary
place without HPop,s', cheery
On his arrival at a new
school., the first thing a boy
notices about the faculty of
that school is whether they
disregard him, try to teach
him his place, or honestly
help him. Among the front
ranks of those who are will-
ing to give their time toward
helping one along in Terrill
stands Mr. William C. Phelps.
Mr. Phelps is, without a
doubt, one of the most capa-
ble men who ever taught in
any school. He is earnest in
his desire to help and to
teach. He knows his business,
and there is not one boy in a
hundred who, upon coming
out of Mr. Phelp's class, does
not feel that he has received
something more than mere
Latin from his teachings. Be-
sides his ability as a teacher,
Mr. Phelps is a real man and
an A-1 fellow. He is one of
the most truly religious men
it is possible to meet, and it
is his earnest desire to impart
to his pupils some of the
teachings of the great Mas-
ter. Of course his favorite
sport must be teaching Latin,
especially Cicero and Virgil,
to aspiring Terrillians and
his favorite literature the old
dust-covered volumes of an-
cient Rome, but he has other
pastimes. He is always pres-
ent at our games and yells
with the youngest. He is
thoroughly true and patriotic
to the school and, above all,
a true Southern gentleman.
T. L. W.
Mr. John Maxwell Crowe,
teacher of English, is a man
of sterling qualities and so is
well worth knowing. He has
been here three years, com-
ing from Chicago University
High School in the fall of
1918. Immediately after his
arrival he jumped right in
and began to make an al-
ready efficient English De-
partment even more efficient,
and he has succeeded.
This increase of efficiency
was made possible by his
thorough knowledge of the
English language, as he
knows it from A to Z. He
knows both the grammar and
the literature much better
than the usual preparatory
school teacher and is superior
in these lines to a great many
A period in one of his
classes is very, very amusing,
as well as most interesting
and instructive. In his class
one enjoys lathe world's best
humor" as well asuthe world's
best literaturef' This year,
however, his health has been
very poor, but we all hope
that after the summer vaca-
tion "Buster,,' as he is affec-
tionately known, will return
perfectly healthy and ready
to carry on the work of the
new year with his old-time
Vim and vigor.
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MR. M. A. De MOLINA
A. B., Valencia Institute and
A. M., Texas Christian I'nivt-rsity
ll. D., Tcxas Christian University
Ifniversity of Texas
Univcrsity of Missouri
University of Chicago
FRENCH AND SPANISH
"N ow there arcn't anything
to a French verlf'
A great believer in the
twelve signs of the Zodiac is
Mr. DeMolina. This is shown
by the fact that he decided
upon a career as a concert
pianist, but when one of those
disciples of the ancient sci-
ence of astrology told him
that he was destined to be a
great language teacher, he at
once changed his vocation.
And here he is at Terrill. In
the year that he has been
here we have all learned that
there is one astrologer at least
who can read the stars aright.
On his arrival he found the
Modern Language Depart-
ment in rather an upset stale,
and so he at once plunged in
with that vim which is so
characteristic of him and soon
brought order out of chaos.
In his classes one learns more
than French and Spanish, as
he gives very interesting little
talks when they seem needed.
Teaching and music are not
his 0 n l y accomplishments,
however, as he was a mission-
ary in Mexico for seven years
and he now preaches in the
M e x i can churches in and
around IJ a I I a s a n d Fort
Worth. Terrill could ill do
without such a talented man
as Mr. DeMolina.
. . e -www,
A. M., Columbia
A. B., Yalcs
'6Get your notebooks herei'
Mr. Farrar, who teaches us
Physics and Chemistry in a
wonderful way, is noted for
two things especially: his sar-
casm and his absolute fair-
ness. There is not a boy in
any one of his classes who
has never felt the biting sting
of his tongue. Such com-
plaints as, L'Mr. Farrar, this
chemistry is running me
crazyf, are answered with,
"Well, what's your hurry?
You haven't far to gof' In
his thirteen years at Terrill
no one has ever been found
who could best him in an ar-
gument. As long .as he has
been here no one has ever
had any cause to complain of
unfair treatment at the hands
of Mr. Farrar. This is a truly
remarkable record for a truly
remarkable man. Every fel-
low at Terrill loves him and
those of us who are leaving
this year will always remem-
ber him as the best of teach-
ers and the truest of friends.
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MR. JAMES F. TURNER
A. B., University of Indiana
"Work out and hand in the
next three pages of problemsu
Mr. James Franklin Turner
is the man who instills the
mysteries of mathematics into
our innocent young minds.
He has been with us three
years now. In this time we
have learned to think highly
of him because of his fair-
ness and uprightness of char-
acter. We have learned by
experience that he is one of
the finest teachers of mathe-
matics in the State and that
he is ready at all times to
explain any point in the les-
son if that point causes trou-
ble to the youthful Hseeker
after the truth." Every one of
his pupils will avow that Mr.
Turner's classes are the best
conducted recitations that he
has ever attended. Because
of his gentlemanly and quiet
manner there is many a new
boy who thinks that Mr. Tur-
ner is neasyf' but once he
has tried to put something
over he becomes undeceived,
and thereafter all is peace
again. He never gives talks
at the pep rallies, but he is
one of the staunchest sup-
porters that the football team
has and it is very rare that
he is not seen on the side-
lines. This loyalty added to
his teaching abilities greatly
endears him to the student
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A. B., Vanderbilt University
Although new to the school
this year, Mr.W.P. Matheney
soon proved his worth, both
as a teacher and as a friend.
He is a man of much experi-
ence, having been head mas-
ter of his own private school
in Tennessee fo r n e a rl y
twelve years. Now, though
primarily an English teacher,
he has taken over the History
Department and has worked
wonders in that line this year.
Wlletl, on account of the ill-
ness of Mr. Crowe, he was
called upon to take charge of
the upper English classes, he
acquitted himself with dis-
tinction, instilling a mp 1 e
knowledge into his pupils.
He was ever watchful in his
care of the boys who boarded
at the school and was loved
and respected by all of them.
Occasionally he entertained
the boys of his dormitory
with little parties, and it ltlltri
be said that these parties
were enjoyed to their fullest
extent. He had great ability
as a history teacher and those
who were fortunate enough
to be assigned to one of his
classes received his fullest at-
tention and all the help pos-
sible. He was a true Terril-
lian, and in his Mpepw talk
before the I' o w e l l School
football game he showed his
faith in Terrill and his great
school spirit. Too much can
not be said of Mr. Matheney
as a teacher, or a
friend, or a real man.
T. L. W.
"l.et's go over that one moreu
"Who is that man over
there with the shell-rimmed
glassesfw What a question!
Of course it was from a new
boy, for who could ever for-
get ",lane', after having once
seen him? Although this is a
dry country, let's say "Here's
how, Mr. Brewsterwg for this
genial, capable and enthusias-
tic gentleman is without a
doubt one of the finest men
the school has ever known.
This is his second year with
us. In that time we all have
learned that he is the best of
music teachers, because, if
for no other reason, we heard
last year's Clee Club sing
and know that he had not
much lnaterial with which to
make a glee club, but his
club was a success.
The writer used to think
that a man who would sing
or teach music for a living
must of necessity be rather
crazy, but Mr. Brewster has
proved, to his satisfaction.
that a musician can still be a
MAN in every sense of the
word. We all give him our
most hearty congratulations
and wish him the best pos-
sible luck in his work in the
MR. K. C. LIND
A. B., Wbittenbcrg
HISTORY AND ENGLISH
Although Mr. Lind, affec-
tionately known as "K, G.,"
has been associated with the
Terrill School for a little less
than two years, he has WOII
for himself quite a place of
distinction. Not only has he
found his way into the heart
of every boy, but he has won
for himself the name of a
good fellow, and in many
ways he has shown that he is
a friend of boys. ln fact, he is
never too busy to aid or to
advise any boy who may call
upon him. Furthermore, MK.
G." has one of the most ad-
mirable dispositions that the
Lord gives even to the best
of teachers. He is always
ready to hear or to tell a
good joke, and can always
see the fmmy side of a joke
"on himf' Although he gets
angry once in a great while,
he is never able to stay so.
As a teacher, Mr. Lind is
probably one of the best in
Texas. He has a certain way
of lllilliillg! his history stu-
dents become interested in
their work. He has nlade this
work so interesting that his-
tory is fast becoming one of
the most popular subjects of
Terrillis curriculum. He has
been the successful faculty
adviser of The Terrill News
for most of the last two years.
In short, whenever anyone is
in need of something, HK. Gf,
can 'gdeliver the goods."
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lalivcrsity of Tcxas
The fact that she is the only
woman teacher at Terrill does
not seem to bother Miss Trice
at all, but she even seems to
enjoy it, for she refused a
good position as teacher in
the Dallas public schools.
She stands out as the only
woman teacher here since the
time of Mrs. Terrill and is
consequently v e r y popular
both among the students and
among the faculty, especially
since she always has a smile
and a pleasant word for all.
Miss Trice possesses a full
share of that quality known
as whiteness. She is always
ready to give a boy a second
chance in any one of the va-
rious subjects that she teaches
so well. As a result of her
fair grading no boy
right mind is ever heard to
grumble about his grade. Al-
though this is only the sec-
ond year that she has been
here we all think that we
have estimated her true worth
and hope that she will return
' T gf
V, 7 3 , lfpf'.':l
MR. H. B. SANDERS
A. li., Oklahoma
We feel that Mr. Sanders is
a new teacher and yet an old
friend of us all. He is a man
whom one likes at once and
whom you will never forget
having once met him. We saw
immediately that he was un-
usually kind, considerate and
fair to all in the classroom,
and when the first football
game was played we found
that he did not lack f'Terrill
Spiritf' He is always ready
to help any boy who has dif-
ficulty with his lessons. He
had not been here a month
b c f o r e he organized the
House-boy fo 0 t b a ll team,
which, under his coaching,
became a mighty good eleven.
When the same boys organ-
ized a debating club, who was
better fitted to become their
faculty adviser than Mr. Sand-
ers? As a side line he has
started a class in p u b l i c
speaking. Certainly it is to be
expected tllat the boys who
are under him will be able to
give a very good speech at
the end of the year. In short,
we would be sorry to lose
from the school such a man
as Mr. Sanders. So we are
glad that there is every rea-
son to expect that he will re-
turn next year.
,, M, ,f I
fl'.:.hV 21" "
9, , - IL-V' c I
A. B., YYhittcnbcrg
"Pep it up there"
There are certain men
whom, once meeting them, it
is impossible to forgetg such
a man is C. E. Hull, more
familiarly known as 'flackf'
Mr. Hull is, on the play-
ground, a boy among boys.
No one can shoot more or
better baskets in a basket
ball gamer, no one can come
out ahead of him in a sprint,
no one can so well plan a
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party or so thoroughly get
. ' , 252
some grumbling and growl
ing house boyis "goat,'i and
yet during school hours he is
the best of teachers. No one
can so well keep order in his
room or better conduct his
class, one no one is so effi-
cient in squelching some
petty offender. The instant
the school bell rings he is
transformed from a jolly,
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overgrown boy into a seri-
o u s , dignified pedagogue,
with the saving grace of hu-
Among the things that a
boy gets here at Terrill, prob-
ably none of them will leave
a deeper or more lasting in-
fluence for good than will the
association with this prince
of good fellows, G'.lack" Hull.
ln the years to come those
who have known him here
will say of him that which
can be said of not every one:
f'He was a manf,
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K. G. LIND
f he remains in a state of blissful singlent-ss.
Step this way, ladies and gentlemen, and see the only lady
desire Miss Trice to remain with us for years to come.
Gene, "Jack," Cranddad" or Mr. Hull are some of the many fA7v-w.,..,,,, , M,
names to which this genius of the modern world will answer. lt
certainly must take a good mind to remember all of these names, ff
but it is an established fact that be has a mind capable of re-
mcmberin these names as well as many other things. Last year I I
Gene wasgof the house, but evidently he was unable to stand the
lonesome lifc, for this summer he took unto himself a wife. He ff
says, at present, that the worst mistake he has made, up to the
present date, was to stay single so long. We certainly hope that its
Mrs. Hull is a much better cook than the bride is usually depict-
ed to be, as we all like "Jack," and would not wish any harm to A '
befall hitn, Since this is his second year here we know him well skigjncffjiy
enough to hope he will stay here much longer and not get di-
vorced, because we like his wife as well as we do him. MY ' V
,, 4,.i.M!j,: -z
ts wi Y f
teacher at Terrill. She is of a species thought extinct for some "?.fW'7ff
, - f - . - V
years, but at last a live and kicking specimen has been found. 9, 59795-1,3
Stcp this way: don't miSs it, Seriously, however, this phenom-
enal teacher gives Yancey his "D" at the same time she is work-
ing Math. for someone else and reading Caesar for another. This
is quite an accomplishment and not to be treated lightly, espe-
cially as it is all done on the energy given bv the "House-boy
.. . ' . . . 4'-z. W4"w
gmb, which has turned out sn many famous Terrillians. Like
all other females, she is equipped with the most perfect form of
self-starter and is ready at any time of the day or night to give
a learned discussion on any subject from splinters to trees. Al-
though we hope not to interfere with any plans of her own, we
' V. 2 1 haf'
There are several reasons why Mr. Lind has acquired for him-
self the distinction of being a Faculty Peach. lf an unbelievable
story is needed to satisfy the desires of a group of open-mnuthcd A
urchins, K. G. is equal to the occasion. His unusual tales of how
he raised rough house at college are enough to stir the blood of
every prep-school boy and instill in him the desire to experience
Besides this accomplishment, Mr. Lind is a real man. Find
hIin on the campus and you will enjoy his "Good morning."
Meet him in the classroom and you will profit by his lectures.
Oppose him in any of the school sports and you will meet your lf,.,iZvf2'f'4
K. G.'s classes are always full of the same "pep" that he dis-
plays on the campus and anyone who sits in his classes through a
term at the Terrill School may well count himself fortunate.
, -ag MI
The proverbial "Jones and beans" that make up a houseboy's
menu seem to have had no effect upon Mr. Sanders. llefore he X
had been here a week we all knew that he was a teacher in
school, and outside a regular fellow. Before he had ln-en here a
month we all knew that old familiar yell of his that seemed to
come out of his boots: "First, third and fifth, can't you birds
remember that twenty-four hours ?" While he's been here a year, " 07' 9'
he hasn'l been severely bitten by the matrimonial bug yet, This
is a wonderful recordg for proof see Mr. Lind and Mr. Hull in .WG--ff' we "7
their states of conjugal happiness. The whole school is glad that
houseboy life in general agrees with Mr. Sanders, and also hopes
"Z, ,412 y 5451,
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ARTHUR HUNT J. W. LINDSLEY JAMES THOMAS
Secretary-Treasurer President Vice-President
Blake was not satisfied with being with us only one year, and so
he came back for a post-gratluate course. He again made a splendid
record in athletics, making three letters anrl being captain of the base-
Although a'Hawk', hail the same trouble with his Latin tvirgilifj
he came through in fine shape. As he possesses no talent for literary
work, he dill 11ot participate in any clubs for so forthib. His greatest
ZlC0Ol1lpllSlllllClll was to prove that good men live i11 Sll01'Illilll.
'QHawk" has a real eye for tl1e ladies and spends all his spare time
with them. One of the fair ilillIl9S of Hockatlay seems to have won his
heart, for one can always hear llllll talking about her.
L4Hawk" is no doubt one of the most popular boys in school, a true
friend of them ull.
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Age 13 Entered '19
Spanixh Iflulr 'Zlg llellu B1-Ia Sovisfly.
Cues lo Stale
Dan is just a "darn good kid," and
there is a lol to say about him. Hellas
her-n here two years, both of which hc
has livt-ul in the House. So we have
rome to know just what he is really
worth. Ono might judge from his pirlure
that he is a "ladies' man," Well, every-
one will have to decide the truth for
himself. But, no! His hair was nut just
nslirked down" for the pirture, lieraltsu
it is an absolute fart that not even one
little hair has ln-eu out of place all year.
But it was not on as-count of his looks
that Yarbrough het-ante one of thc ln-st
known and liest liked members of the
Honse. It was on at-count uf his personal
magnetism, for, although he was one of
the qnietcst fellows in srhuol, he was so
good-nalurerl and altogether likahlt' that
no one with whom he rains- in vnnlact
ruultl help hcing his friend. Su when in
the years that are tu rome, after the
rlass of '21 is svatti-red, many arc the
boys that will rt-nie-nilier Dan Yarbrough
as a uprinre of guuml follows."
Age 17 Entered '19
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'20, '21 5 Ifi.-t-.Pftfsifzwn Dt-lm Bam
Snr-my '21 g Editor-in-Chief
"Gavel" '2I. Coax to Stan' fy,Q,!fZf
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Womack hails from the vtly of Beau-
mont, wln-re the girls use vari-colored
station:-ry. On milling here his surf-ess 'f77""f"""""YV
was almost immediate. He has made
good grades from the start, because he is
a hard worker. Hn- also attained a posi-
tinn on Tim Nmvs the first year he was
here: he graduates as the 1-mlilnr-in-rhief
of the l'ar-fannnl Gavel, a magazine pub-
lisln-tl lay tln- Delta Rota Literary Society.
Although Tuul is not an athlete, he
supports all the teams. and is brimming
over with school spirit. One of his great-
est assets is his "jerking," Ile is a past
grand master at this sort of thing, as he
ran "jerk" even the impervious Mr, Turs
nt-r. Although hc is hantlirapped by
cripple-ness, rumor says that hu shakt-sa
nasty foot. "liven as you and I," he
has fallen to the line of some girl, and
is a regular Beau Brummel. Watch him,
for in college he should make a "regular
fellow" with all his good qualities.
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Age l8 Entered ,19
Sec-and Honor R011 '18, '10gTrn4-If Squad
'BUQ Delta Hem Society 'ZIQ Ifasehall
Svrubs' 21. Goes to Slate
Ernest ll. Tuuuell--the Damon o1Ter-
rill's "Damon and l'ythias Duo." when
he and his tgrannieal crnny ery, "Rever-
t-neel Vassalln beware to the hapless
Davis Hallite who ilelays his kow-tow.
Originator of the phrase, "Me and Mar-
cus." The czar of the bathroom and
Vioinark and Bennett. Knows Roberta,
Johnny and the rest of them.
Spt-mls his time getting out of exert-ise,
walking around the block and flirting with
Lady Nicotine. He ean't help that he is
from Memphis, but oilst-Is the cnuui of
that village by chasing bank and forth
helm-en there and Amarillo. Naturally
he takes vnmpany with him.
One of the originators of the Delta
Beta Club and the out-arguingest spell-
binder that ever wielded a sweeping ges-
ture. Would be a has:-ball pitcher, but
has no shoes and ran't make his pants
Slay up. We-'ll bet that when he gets to
Austin tht- town hears about it.
H. B. S.
Age 18 Entered ,18
Svrvrul Honor R011 '13, '19g Terrillian Club
'Z1:GIee Club '21g Advertising Man-
ager News '21g Tennis Tournament,
Second Place. '20. Goes to State
"Dick" Rt-rtor is tht- tennis shark of
the Terrill Srhool and the main promoter
of the annual tourney, He c-ntered the
srhool three years ago from the famed
City of lletroil, and during his stay with
us he has von many friends and made
quite a reputation for himself.
Although he is lint a wonder at Trig.
or Physics, he plugs hard and makes his
grade. He has been nn the business stall'
of The Neuvx lor two years, and has ex-
tra:-ted many u shi-kt-l for advertisements
from the marts of trade of Dallas.
Outside of school he spent most of his
time telling of what he had done or what
he 1-oulil do. Sinrc he was more or less
afraid of girls, he was not often seen
with any of them. But a good fellow is
lost when "Dirk" receives his diploma.
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JOE 11. MORGAN
Age 21 Entered 'll
Serlinrl Honor R011 '15, 'IIN Spanish lflub
'Zig Football "T" '18, '19, '20g'Srrubx W' 'fvwff
PORTER A. BYVVATERS, JR.
Age 17 Entered '17
Sci-oml Hondr Roll '18, '19, 'JOJ Tcrrillinn
Club '21, Chess Club '21g Spanish Club
'Zlg Business Mn11a,':er "Tr-rrillianu
'21g Reporter "News" '10, '20g
lflmer Leader. Goes to Suite
Porter is an enthusiastic lmostrr nt'
vvrry worth-while 4-nlcrprisc and uni- of
the must popular lmys in the nulirv
srhool. Hz: is onc of the very lu-st fri:-mls
that anynnf' rould want-loyal, sinrerr, an
gentleman in every svnsv of thc- word, and
all of his many friends lovi- and respc-rt
him. Porter is a good studrnt and rank-a
with thc hi-st in his rlasscs, hvsides he-ing
an honorable, clean-rut, serious, liki-ahh'
fvllow, and one who stands for noihingx
lrut the lwsl in Pvt-rything.
Porter was nnnm-rind with The Trzrrill
School Nvrlrs during tho first part nl' thr-
srllool year. But he- look over the lvusi-
ness managvrship of the Annual the lat-
trr part of thi- year and it was mostly
his work that mzuln The Turrillirm uf
He is onv of tha- prinripal soricty rrp-
rvsentnliu-s of the srhool and one lien-r
goes to a dance hut what hz- st-vs Porter
with some pretty me-mber of the fain-r
sox-in fart, as a ladies' man he is nu-
equaled and has a "line" for rvcry girl.
ln short, Porter is a fi-llovs of whom
we are all justly proud tn sc-nd to any
rollegc as a repri-si-ntativc of our school,
and we pri-dict a very surrrssllll college
and husinr-s care:-r for him.
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Scrubs '18, 'wg "T" '20, '21,
Cores to farming
"Corn" was the' "town rut-up" nl' the
srhnol, deriving his origin from ll:-hrolt,
Texas. He was working hard whrn his
eyes wrnt back on him again and torn-d
him to quit srhool. Berausc his previous
work was up Io the standard, Mr, llogare
ollorm-il tn give him his diploma if he
would just bi- present at his classos can-h
day. But Joe- ri-fused to take advantage
of Mr. Bngarlc's olfvr and said, "I want
lo 1-aru il."
Although "Corn" hail had eyes, he
madv three "TX" in footlrall and two in
Hr' tlrservcs great rrrilit for thc grit llc
shnwvd in trying to grailuatr. Aft:-r hc
had horn for:-1-d to quit si-hool twin- bo-
forv in his Senior your on urrount of eye
trouble, he ramv back and tried thi- lh'rd
timr, hut could not stand thr strain.
Like the rest of us, he was always try-
ing tn luring joy into tllt' hm-arts of nlhvrs.
joe is of the kind "anew a friend, always
a fri:-nil." As hs- nevor took inti-re--I in
the girls, he spent his span' timr' with
thc rest ol' thi- modest boys, joshing all
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Age 18 Entered '15
Sf-rand Honor Roll '16. '17g Asxislnnt
Businexs ftlmmger "News" '1!0.
"Dirk" is one of the two niemliers of
the l.ett S Waggener Candy Conipany,
whieh ii faniona all over the aehool for
ite 51,000,000 rapilal and its rheap prieei.
He is another member of the olil guard
and han spent many weary honn in Room
Thie year I.ett wa: elected lrmines:
manager of The Yrirx, hut The 'fvrrillinn
needed him for this job. l'nfortnnately
after "Dick" look the Annual, he wa-
foreeil to give it np heeause he needed
the time for his Studies.
His ehief amhition is to he a lint-rla-:A
merhanir. So for he ii heautifully realiz-
ing this ambition, for he and Milli- have
already built zi rzlring ear.
Sinre "Dirk" has proved hia qualities
to ns, we know that we shall in afterlife
he proud to say that he was one of our
Age 17 Entered ,19
FoozbnllSrru.l1s 'lfllg "T" '19g Trark "T"
,205 Baseball Sz-rubs '2I. Goes
"Jim" is one ot' the few boys who
never have mneh to say or makr mueh
show about, but who are always doing
their hcst in everything with whieh they
are rnnneeted. He wrote very exeellent
themes, even though he hardly neecletl to
write them heeanse of his personal -tand-
ing with his leaeher.
He, being very playful, often engaged
in wrestling matrheh with opponents of
different sizes, from I.:-vis on down. He
will probably win the debater'f niellal,
as he and Robe had a tistic argninenl unc
day, which Randall non.
Although Jim was very stnlvhorn, he
waa a good fellow, who was aluay will-
ing to help one if he ua- able. With a
hig heart and u glzul hand. .lim won many
friends among the leaelu-rx and atndenia.
He could not he rlassed as a 'Koeial
lilltterllyf' but he slid have a rare for the
loving ways of at little une unknown to ui.
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Age 19 Entered 519
Svfond Honor Roll '20: Terrillinn Club
'2lC Cleft' Club 'Ili Football "T"
'19, '20. Goes lo Dnrlmvulh
"Tub" br-ramc a Tvrrillian two years
ago, coming tn us from Fort-st Avi-nut:
High Srhool, and during that time hc has
not only mads- a splendid alhlt-tif rernrd
for himself, hut has won a warm plau-
in the hearts of his fellow-stud:-nts.
His football can-rr was one of the ht-st
,hat a Tcrrill athlete over had. For two
years he play:-rl on thr line, wln-ro no op-
pmwnts passed him. llt- was al-o call:-d
back and rarric-d tht- hall. Evvry time
"Tutu" tllvkvtl the pigr-kin under his arms
ht' gained svvvral yards.
This year hr- was 4-lt-vtml president of
tht- Trrrilliau Club. llc lillt-d this pod-
lion admirably, but unfortunately he had
to rt-sign on as-count of his studios ron-
flirting with this position,
Ontside of srhool "Tub" is soine gash:-r.
Ha- and Buddy are sw-n togviln-r evvry-
wllvrv. They always have the same oh-
jf-rt in vicwwthat of lady-killing. Tln-y
art' an inter:-sting example ul' "two mind-
with hut a single thought, two hvarts that
beat as one,"
"Tub," wa' are glad to have known
you. We wish we might have known you
hvttor, and we know that your sttrrcss in
life is certain. You have the sc-hool's
love and rt-sport behind you.
Age 18 Entered '18
fltlilctir' Editor 'I9: Football Srrubs '19,
'20g lfnsvlmll 'Jlg Second Honor
Roll '20. Coos to Stale
"What I say, I mean, and what I mt-an,
That is Tom all over. H0 imprvsst-s
yon at first, because ho is since-rc. When
he promisvs to do anything for you, he
dm-s it, and he doos it as though il i-A a
rral pleasure to servo you.
Tom has lu-en at this school for thru-
yr-ars aint has managt-d to km-cp hinist-lf
prvtly busy the whole timc. Tom did not
posse-is tht- statue of at foothzlll man and
so was ohligvd to stay on the srvond tram
during the two years that he tricd for the
tvaln. Wllvllover an 4-nd, tmlttiack, full-
lmrk or any other man wa: nvvded Coarh
Nw-ly put in a fall for Toni, and Tom
rains running to lake the hlows of the
lirst team. A hoy who does this for twu
yn-are should gr-t dnt- rrvdit, and it' honor-
ary letters we-re given at Ti-rrill Tom
would rcrtainly wear one. lu hosehall we
have ncvvr had a bat hoy like Tom.
Every aft:-rnoon Tom lugs ill thc has:-5
aint hats after pravtiring all day, ht-ing
so faithful in his work that hc rerviufs
a lrasvball lvtter.
llut in spite of all his athlm-tic work. he
ha- managrd to krvp up passing work,
and to take' an interval in other svhool
artivities. For one your he was athlvtin
vditor of tht- paper. While ill this posi-
tion he attended evvry gamt' and always
worked tu the best of his ahility. A good
man, whom Terrill is sorry to loss-, is
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Bnslfel-Hull Sr-rubs '21
:luring Ihal Iimr, Hii grullv- hun- lam-u
grvally Io hii cr:-clit, zu uvll al- hif frlmnl
ulrl Winn iu nm- ,I-ur, lun
nhlzlin il within Ihul tilnv. H0 sun xx
lmuilvr fur all gnml callin,
Although hc win nut an 1lIlll4'Il',ln' wah
far from being zu hnukvnrm. Ono miglll
well hzlvr lhuughl he Nlluliml all Ihr
a -evrvl In must of n-, ln- rnrrivd on xl
flumz- of llrneshc-rk. Hi- ulmilily I0 u-1' ai
H-ry lnrgzu- worahnlury 4'alh1'rl Ihf- girlx In
how lu-fun' him, an do Ihc- inns! of Ihr
lntain Ihr guml
lhv rigln uni
an guflu-r vu-rv
lh .lyme young
Age I6 Entered '19
Tcrrillillrl Club '2IgSprmivl1 Club 'Zig
lfrlxvbull 'Ili lfnsker-Hull Srruhx
'20, '2l. Goes to Slfltv
gg" is znmlhvr nur- of those qui:-I
fellow. who an' wvry hard In lmronin .ln-
vd wilh. Yr! he hae many fri:-nd.
rnnii-I of Munir nf Ihn- hs-at huye in
l '. ' V
mol. Hr A. nul 11 hriphl fvllow, hnl
In-lm: hr' is al fair sludvnl.
Allhnugh hm- hui ui-vvr inzulv :J "T," ha'
ha: gum- out for all loam-, Hix ln-QI spnrl
Sffrnv In he I4-nnif, ai hu' hu- in goorl
rhzlnrv- In win Ihn- erhnnl rup. He mlm-.
in un 4-xrcllvnl lnulmcr 4-vvrylhing hs'
really undvrlakvs, and ir fair and aquari-
iw unc nl' Ilm-r girl-rruving Img.
xpurv Iimv i- Npl-nl Ihinking nf
' llv is an idol ulnong Ihr fzlirvr
lla- rlaima Highland l'urk if nul
1-u dv,-zr:-as runlvr lhun lhilln-,hul
ix Ihr' golclvn viiw nl' girls.
ix jus! a I-I1-nu-4-ut und Iruc fellow,
:ill wish an hrig:hI fnlurn-.
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LOUIS DONATHON WEBB
Age 19 Entered '18
Second Honor Roll '19g Foalhall "T"
'19, '20g Clec Club '19, Goes to Slate
"Dad" is the cowboy of the Senior
class. He comes from the West, known
for his wonderful "cow-punching" and
horse riding. Dun is also a soeial butter-
fly and a member of the famous Tuxedo
Club. His winning way among the ladies
has got him a place in the hall of fame.
He has shown his qualities as an ath-
lete by making two "T's" in football. He
also would have made a letter in baseball
if injuries had not kept him out of the
As Don has no desire to be a famous
scholar, hc spends most of his time tell-
ing the boys about the "wild-'n-Wooly"
Yvest. His big heart and personality lime
gained him many friends who will miss
his smiling countenance next year,
llon had more hard lurk than anyone
in school and was forced to he absent
many days during the year. As injuries
received in baseball put him out of school
for two mouths, he is unable to get h's
diploma with the rest of his elassmates,
though still a Senior.
Age 17 Entered '19
Delta' Bela Soeiely '21: Football Srrulu
'JOQ liasclrall Scrubs '21, Goes
Yes, "Son" is from W'ii'hita Falls, but
do not form your opinion of him too
quickly. He came to Terrill three years
ago. Before he had been here very long
he was a good friend of everybody. There
is something about this boy that one can
not help liking. He is always willing to
help a body and he is a friend who will
stick wifh one through thick and thin.
Wk could hardly call him a bookworm,
since the purpose of this book is to pic-
ture ourselves as others see us, and there
are not many of us who see "Son" in
that light. But the way most nl' us do
see him is:
He is a hard worker and one of the
best all-round fellows in the House.
H0 is one of the most prominent mem-
bers of the Delta Beta Literary Society.
Because he has proved himself to he a
good dcbater and has shown his willing-
ness to work for the society, do you, after
this description of "Son," know who he
is? Correct. He is Lawrence Mareus.
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Age 17 Entered '17
Svrond Htinnr Roll '17, '18, '10, '20:PrPSi-
dent Terrillinn Club '21: Er1ilor-ill-
Chief "Neu's" '21q "News"
Erlilor'20: Reporter '19
The white spot in Ed's hair makes him
loved hy all the girls. He iw not slow to
lake the advantage that this spot gives
him over us common mortals, for he at-
tends as many danees as any other boy
in the Senior class.
Untside of the fart that hc is one ol'
our "rut-ups," he is one of thc most
stllrlinus boys in the elase, He is rarely
prohated, except in Virgil, and generally
manages to get his name on one of the
honor rolls. His ambition is In run a
areal newspaper. During this year he has
been perfeetly happy, for he has been
the editor of The News. He has silrreed-
ed in making this paper one of the he-t
srhool newspapers in the enuntry, Be-
rause of his fondness for journalism, he
studies English harder than any other
snhjeet. This slndinusness, added tn the
"jerk" that he reeeives heeziuse ul' his
real interest in the sulijerl, eomhine to
make English his most sueressful eonrse.
Sinee he takes a real interest in the
artivities of the srhool, lieing editor of
The Xeics and president of the Terrillian
Club, he is one ot' the most influential
hnys in the school.
Age 17 Entered ,17
Tcrrilliam Club 'Z1g "News" Stay '19, 'Mg
News Editor 'Zlg Second Honor Roll
'17, '13, '20. Goes to S. M. U.
Back in 1919 Mr. Bogarle was reading
the school roll for the ralalngue, asking
anyone who wished to rhange the way
his name was enrolled. "Laurence Her-
man Cahagann was read, and up went
this gentleman's hand.
"Whal's the matter?" asked the Head
"You may leave out the 'Herninnf "
advised the owner ol' the land.
"l'm tired of it." Then the sehool got
a hearty laugh.
Herman has heen giving the srlionl
hearty laughs ever siuei- he eanu-, until
his Senior year when he has rlothed him-
self more or less tmore lessl in the
elonk of dignity that belits ai member of
the sixth form.
when he's not doing something funny
hc's staging a "eonieh:-wk," flahagan is zi
famous singer of "emnehaeks," lle staged
one when he left The Nmrx us a reporter
in November, and now has come hark
and will leave the paper in Hay as news
Cahagan has rounded out his Senior
year with a "hang," with membership
and active part in a numher of stnllent
activities, a high srlmlarship average, and
with the good will of everyone.
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Age18 Entered 'l9
Sw-uml Honor Rall YO: Cleo Club '19, T205
Buxiltesx Having:-r "fleurs" '2l.
Goes to work
Melville came to school in the autumn
of l9l8, He entered the gloomy halls of
the House, where he speedily Rose in
the estimation of the other lmnscboys.
For a year he tlwell in a seven-hy-seven
room in Phelps Hall: then he became a
lownhny. Un Sunday alilernonns he would,
for the Houselroys' lncnelit, drive past
lhe Main Hon-e with a grin on his face
which stretched from ear to ear.
And this year when he gave his :lee-
lamation will you evcr forget il? "liz
fer me, shin-ttll-men, give me lill-cr-lee
or give me death!"
llonc-tly, tlmngh, that rlerlzunation was
one of the best we have ever heard, And
sinee Melville llnes everything around here
ju-I that well, hc is naturally succe--ful.
He practically financed The News this
year, which was no soft iob. Rose wa.
the one who suggested lllatl The Xetts
give u dance honoring the school publica-
Melville is not going tu a universily
after leaving Terrill, but to a business
Since we know Rose well, we know
that, after he is finished with school, hc
will be a howling success, no matter into
what line of hnsiness hc enlers.
W. D. A. W.
Age 18 Entered '19
Scmnrl Honor Roll, 'Zllg Clec Club 'ZIQ
English Shark, '19, '20, 'ZIQ "5'Ven's"
Stag '20, '2l. Goes I0 Stale
Smith has been trying, for three years.
lo get his diploma, hut fale h-as seemed
ln he against him. Last year he was
forced to leave school in the latter part
of the ycar on account of ill health, He
rcturncd this year and by hard work
placed himself nn the exenlpl list.
We shall never forget thc fame of
Brains as a "mule-rider." Xllien "Pan-r"
vallvd on him to read one ruulrl positive-
ly hear the crack of the whip and the
heating of hoofs. ln fart, his only rival
was the incomparable "T0ntmy" Thomp-
son. And his voiecl The Clec Club would
not he complete without his mellow tones,
To hear him sing "l.a-t Night the Night-
ingale Yvoke Me" was in rare treat.
Really, though, we liked "Brains" for
the fight hc put up against hig odds. Yve
also know that no matter where he may
he in later years, he will put up the
same fight and must win out.
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Age 16 Entered '14
Football Srrubs 'ZUQ Truck Squad '20g
Tvrrilliurl Club 'llli Editor-in-Chief
"Tcrrillillrl" 'Zlg English llfetlul
'19g Latin '20: Modern Lan-
guages '19, 'rag Lmrer
'l6. Goes ta Bos-
scholars. He eravcs "A's," and he has
won many medals. The year after Tom
came tn Terrill he was forced to lay out
nn acrnunt of ill health, but by hard
work he eamc bark and is able to grad-
uate with his class.
Being a scholar is not his only distinc-
tion. Tom has taken upon himself the
job of putting out xi better Annual than
Beall's or Stewart's. We hnpe that he
Although Tom is not an athlete, he
has dnne his share by playing un the
scrub teams to help the Varsity. As he
is yet young, his nllileiic career awaits
him in college.
He has fallen, like the rest ofthe boys,
for the girls. Although Tom is not easy
to get acquainted with, he has made
many friends in his quiet way. He is a
willing and sincere friend to all. Every-
nne should even be glad he knew him, as
he hus a great future in front of him.
Age18 Entered '19
Terrillian Club 'Zig Spanish Club '21g
Baseball Srrubs '21. Goes to
Texas A. 81 M.
When Lynn entered Terrill he was so
quiet and unassuming that it was a lung
time before he was very well knnwn. As
he came to us from Hardin, he had to he
reconstructed, both internally and exter-
nally. He has made good and won his
way into the hearts of all, especially into
that of Mr. Crowe. Esta-p's greatest am-
hitinn is to pass une of Mr. Crow:-'s Eug-
lish exams, but we fear that his desires
run in Inn wide a channel and that he is
in this respect a worthy surcessnr tu Jack
Pew of last year's class. But he is liked
fnr what he is. He's trite as steel. He's
the bird who smiles when he's unlucky.
and tries harder when he's succeeding.
Lynn is a man, and sn it is that his in-
structors recognize him as one who never
spreads a quart nr more nf blutf all over
the board. His rlassmalrs recognize him
as at loyal friend and good fellow.
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Age 17 Entered '14
smmd Honor 1:4111 '15, '1f., '17, '18, '19,
'20, Ftwthalt st-rubs '13, '19g Teffil- in
limi Club '21, Goes to s. M. U.
Yea, verily, Cordon is the little but
mighty midget of the Senior class. If size
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Age 18 Entered '20
Delta Bt-zu Society '21 g Associate Editor
"IIm'el" '21, Goes Ni State
A jolly good fellow, an all-around sport,
a friend of whom any boy might well be
proud, and a srholar of no mean ability,
Yes, this sums up a few of the many
likeable qualities of James Young, Jr.
Young is the kind of fellow whom all
the boys like, and is one of that class,
all too few in number, with whom rons
slant association inspires a liking antl
friendship of such a rharacter that, as
times goes on, this friendship beuomes
almost love. There is something subtly
attractive about this fellow, and that
"something" is so strong that any boy
who knows him would be willing to do
anything for him. But not among boys
alone is James Young popular. The fair
sex, too, feels and is attracted by his
very manner, and wherever he happens
tn be he is the renter of the gathering.
Although this is his only year in Terrill,
he has made a record which one might
almost call phenomenal, He it was tu
whom anyone in doubt about a passage
in Latin always turned: to the members
of the Cir:-ro class he was a Codscndg
always he was ready to help some fellow
out of his trouble with the dead lan-
guage which they thought almost alive:
always the hardest passage seemed easy
to this living pony. Such a fellow, liked,
respected, sought after in pleasure and
in business, was this boy whose memory
will linger long in the hearts of every
member of the class of '21, the one and
counted for everything, nobody would no-
tire Cordong but luckily for him, size
eounts not at all. Up until this year
Cullum was a regular reporter for prar-
tire at the football field every afternoon.
ln our mintl's eye we ran still see Cullum
trying to stop fellows like Harris, Knott,
Newton, Chatham and others of ancient
fame. This pivture suggests that he has
nerve, and take it from us, he has. On
thc school grounds, however, this "nerve"
turns into another kind, for Gordon is
truly one of the slickest and must accom-
plished "warts" ever developed at this
institution of learning. Also, a few years
ago, Gordon persisted in starving the bar-
ber until it was a shame, but at last he
has almost become a ladies' man and
Now, if being a "wart" were his only
neromplishinent lor failingl, he would
certainly bo unpopular. llul it is the
other way around, for we all know and
like him. While he is interested in a
number of srhool artiyities, his main
hobby is the 'ferrillian Clubg for this
rlub he does more work than any other
member. To top all this, he has kept up
well in his studies. Wie do not mean to
say that he has carried away a number
of medals, but we do mean to say that
he has kept his name oh' the probation
board, which is a full-size job in itself.
A man is remembered fur what he
docs, not for what he looks.
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Age18 Entered '16
First llonor R011 'lfg Seronfi Honor Roll
18, '19, '205 Foolbu1lSeruIns '18, '1'lg
HT" '2l1: Basket-l1n11Srru1Js '18g
"Tn '19, '20: llnselrn11'21g
Spanish Club '21 g Vice-
Class '21. Goes
Mike, having heen here tive years, is a
member of the old guard. He has many
good qualities, hut perhaps the must out-
standing one is his ability to malta
friends. We may even venture to say
that every boy in sehool is a friend of
our versatile Irishman, As to Miki-'s
sehonl work, let it be understood that
our impeluous young scholar has the most
complete l.alin vocabulary ever heard
since Cicero was kirking about the streets
of Rome. His How of Spanish verbs and
ronstruelion would put Ibanez to shame.
It suH'iees to say that he is popular, good
looking, happy-go-lurky, and has an
satiahle desire to wart all teachers in
general, hut Pater in partirular.
Although Mike is rather diminutive in
size, he has done more than his share to-
wards rontributing to Terrill athletics. A
football letter man, two years a forward
on the basket-ball team and one year out-
fielder on the baseball team is a record
that anyone might well he proud of. So
well ran he play these sports that the
editor of the sehool news asked him to
write athletirs for the paper.
During his sojourn at Terrill Mike has
entered into practically every school ar-
tivityg so if he keeps up the good
he will rertainly he sueeessful.
J. W. I..
than Terrill. In fact, Terrill claims ll
aristorraey. "Cheesy" admits that he
of his royal lineage the fart that he
truly a Barron,
To rharaeterize Cannon would be
fully desvribes his appearance. "Chet-s
some of the teafhers that extends even
a "jerk" tshieh sometimes wills for li
exempts, To see him taking his nap
his inflnenee among the houseboys is
llarron has a host of friends, not ol
among the househoys, hut among I
leaders of the town boys. He is a nie
her of the Delta lin-la Literary Sorie
of ftluskol-.os for the last Iwo years, a
during the 19110 season won the ear
Hall and rloesn'l mind admitting that
home is Thornton.
No sehool ran boast of more royalty
"Cheesy" is a dual representative of her
a great, great, great nephew of the Hon-
orable joe Cannon of lllinnis, the former
Speaker of the House, and oH'ers as proof
write volumes. His niekname, however.
rarries with him a friendship among
the privilege of walking out with the
the alternoon study hall or to wateh him
tilnidly walking to his elasses, one would
elussilx him almost as a nonenity, Yet
Cannon has been a member of the Lodge
tennis ehampiunship, lle resides in l helps
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Age 16 Entered 319
Soeonrl Honor Roll '19, '20g Della 1114111
Sdeiely '21g Spanish Chili '21: Hose-
ba1lScru1rs 21. hoes to
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First Honor Rall '17g Seeunal Honor Roll
'213 1"oul1ra11Seru1ix '18, "T" '19,
'20: 1111sf-111111 "T" '21: Bas-
ket-liull "T" '1
loin '20, Tru:-lr Squad
,185 HTH ,I
"Stud" is one of the few remaining
, '15, '10, '18, '19, 'IKM Spanish Cluli
9, '21lg Cup-
ones who went to school under Mr. Ter-
rill. His name has been appearing on the
honor rolls ever sinre '14. He has the
spirit of the days of old, always willing
to do anything which will go to better
the school and all its organizations.
As he is an athlete
made six "T's"-'two
basket-hall and one
liaseball. ll was he,
eaptained the 1920
YY right? slnhhornness,
from making at least
His best days in athlelies are yet to
Although "Stud" has the amhition to
he a regular YY:-st Texas rowboy, he eau,
at times, he as murh
one. He, in fact, is quite fond of the
fairer sex, hut a litl
held him haek.
Dartmouth is very
sua-h a fellow as our
up for entrance.
hy nature, he has
eaeh in football and
can-h in track and
hy the way, who
no doubt, kept him
two more letters,
of a he-au as any-
le hashfulness has
fortunate to have
big blonde lo sign
J. W. LINDSLEY, JR.
Age 16 Entered '15
Si-rllnrl Honor R011 '16, '17, '18, '19, '20g
l"ootbn1lSa-rubs '18g UT" '10, '21I:
Basket-11111151-rubs '13: HT" '19,
'20:Tru1'1: "T" '18, '19, '2U:
Squm1'173 Spanish Ifluh
'2I: Annual Stuff '21.
Goes lo Dartmouth
"Dub" is an old-timer, having hc-en a
regular attendant of the school for six
years. He is full nf lun and frolie and
always has a smile for everyone. His rer-
orel for his "pn-pfschool" carer-r is one
whieli few Terrillians have heen able lo
equal. This reeord is: President of the
Senior class, holder of the love, esteem
and respect of the entire srhuol, and ath-
lete of great ahilily.
"Bill" is small and young, hut his
nerve and determination have won him
plaees on the football, haskelvball and
lriiek li-alns. Six "T's" has he made-
two each in trurk, basket-luill and fool-
Outside of srlioul, ,l. XV. has an amhi-
lion lo be a gasher, a regular super-
inork. HP has parted his hair in the
lnidille. Sinre then he has won the llearls
nf various Horkaday girls. And have you
ever seen him on that ri-ml motorcycle?
"Oh, boy!" he is a ridin' fool. The girls
just van't resist him when they see hix
shapely figure rome tearing down lhe
street on that fiery steed.
No one will ever be alile to forget
"Dub," for his loyalty, sincerity and
eomracleship always win the admiration
and love ol' those among whom he places
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Age 17 Entered '19
Svrolltl Honor Roll '19, '20g Se-fond Trurlt
Team '20g Basket-llnll Srrubs 'IZIQ
Della Rem Sm-ivty '31, "Gavel"
Stag '2l. Goes to State
"Monkey" is the ntidgt-t of the sixth
form. He is small in size, but large in
hi- nays. He is a hard worker, herause
ht- is one of tht- regulars who always get
their names on the exempt list. Besides
working on The Go-mfl stall, he is u mem-
ln-r of the Delta lleta Soviety.
Cost- was too small to make any of the
alhletie teams, but he tried for them just
the same, He is a regular arrohat and
ran do various stunts in the gym. llis
greatest stunt was to perform as a mon-
key and rlimb the flagpole.
Cose is the ringlt-adn-r of the ulvirhiia
gang." ,lust like tht- rest of his erew
from the oil eily, he has a jerk with all
of his teaehers. ll' ht- 4-ouldn't jerk tht-
"hartl-hoiled" boys ht- would study a lit-
tlv. With the departure of "Monkey"
'll-rrill loses one who -hould win a name
tulf mm-t-lf at .-.,t1.xg.x.
Age 19 Entered '19
Della Beta Soviely 'Ili Assistant Phzlmg-
rapher "Terrillinn" '21 : Business Man-
ager "Gavel" 'Zlg Cirrulutidn Man-
ager "Newsl' '2l. Coax lo Baylor
Thi-re are some qualities, such as sense
of honor, truthfulness and persistenre,
whirh everyone admires in a fellow, no
matter what his position in life is. Now,
all of these qualities are present in Jer-
rell Bennett, Although he is rather quiet
and doesn't "butt in" very much, yet all
of the boys and all of the teachers like
him immensely. Whatever he enters into
he enters into it with all of his strength,
all of his resourres and all uf his energy.
Xlhen he took over the Exehange Depart-
ment of The News he brought that dt--
partment from the most ohsm-ure and mi-
important plaee nn the paper into tht-
fort-most rank. He put over two surres-.
fnl Carols, an untlt-rlaking which had
ht-en declared prartirally impossible hy
nn-mhz-rs of the faculty. In his studies
he is near the top and vt-ry, very seldom
has his name appeared in the list ol'
'All's." He's a "bt-ar" in Physics, absorbs
lfnglish easily, and he rides over Latin
with the utmost faeility.
Seriously, though, .ln-rn-ll is the kind
of hoy whom we all admire and respect,
and whom we all de-sire to have for a
fris-nfl. With his gratluatimi the sehuol
will lose a good student, u hard and ron-
srit-ntious worker, and a true-blue gentle-
man. W', H, S,
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Age 18 Fntered ,14
First Honor Roll '15, 16, '17g Set-ond
Hunor Roll '13, '19, '20g Terrilliun
Club ,215 Spanixlt Club '21g Pha-
lographiv Erlilur Terrillian 'Z1.
Gdes Io Dartmouth
Among the popular boys at Terrill we
find Mart W'inn Reeves. He rallies from
MrKinney, and of rourse he is proud of
the fart, He says that he is eighteen
years of age and that he is as innocent
and good as the rest of the Mi-Kinney
The going of this elass takes almost
the last of the hoys who attended sr-hool
Age IT Entered 515
Sift-wut llunar R011 '10, '17, '13, '10, zog
:hall Scrubs '18, '19, ,20g Spanish
Club 'Zig Assistant Business Mun-
ager "Terrilliun" '21g "News"
Staff '20, Goex to State
Orval is the rhampion nf all dry clean-
ers and dyers. One never sci-s him when
not telling some one how elothcs
are cleaned at Fishlrurn's.
ts" was a hard worker, and his
was usually on the exempt list. He
member nf The News slalfg be-
hu worked on the husiness staff nf
errillian. lt' Urval was tuld tu do
anything he would do his best to accom-
the task. Although "Sluts" never
a "T," he did his part by playing
Orval is a lion with the ladies. He
never misses a Sunday without taking one
string out for a ride in his lfordan.
the roll is called at the dances,
Orval is always there to answer present.
s clumsy figure and big feet du not
him at the daneing game, as she
fR. HJ says he eau wield a fantastir
toe. His harem roam- from Reiger Ave-
nue tu Highland Park, Oak Lawn in-
under Mr. Terrill, Reeves is one of the
few now ut School who have the distinc-
tion of starting at Terrill under the
founder of the srhnol. Mart Winn has
been here Seven years, having started in
the low-under farm, If you look the
sehooi over and at the same time ron-
sider those who have been here before
this year you will nut find a more loyal
supporter of Terrill arlivilies than Reeves.
C0 to fonthnll praeliee and you will see
him on the sideline admiring the team.
Step into the gym, and you will see
Reeves lonking over the basket-ball men.
This is what makes him a true Terrillian.
His interest in such things was what won
for him the honor of photographer on
the Annual staff.
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Age 18 Entered 'li
l"ool1mll"T" '18, 'l'l, 'BUJ Terrilliun fflult
'Zig Glee Club '21. Goes to Oklahoma
"Sorry I'm late, lint l missed my rar."
Thi-se were the words Emmett uttered
when he arrived at sehool every morning.
"Honey" held the reeord for being late
und uhsenl during his four years here.
Emmett by his weight and gamr-ness
won his laurels on the football field. He
won three letters as right guard of our
undefeated eleyens. He also played base-
lrall, lrnt he never loved the game enough
Io niak a "T" in il.
ilu-sides heing an athlete, Cooper was at
inemher ot' the Terrillian and Clee Clubs.
lie took great interest in both organiza-
tions, as well as in :ill others school ae-
Cooper was not a serious-minded fel-
low or very studious, hut he managed to
have his name on the suered roll of ex-
emption at the end ot' eaeh term. Some
suy it was just his own personal "line,"
uhile others say he was a "ji-rker." As
"Honey" made friends easily, he should
he very popular when-ter he goes. Good
lurk and best wishes to him.
Age 17 Entered '16
Seeonzl Honor Roll '17, 'lllg First Honor
Roll '16, '19, '20g Terrilliun Club '21g
Track Squad 'Z0g Annual Slay '21g
Li1r1eBoys' Ifltorus '16, '1i'g Re-
porter "IVea1v" '2lg Science
Medal '20, Cues to Bos-
Kinsolving is a very quiet fellow who
never pushes himself forward, but gots
there just the same. This makes his sixth
and last year at Terrill. In all the years
that he has been with us he has never
ht-en known to Hunk ont in anything. He
is always one of the "lueky few" who
are exempt from final examinations, Last
year, by steady work and tireless effort.
he won the Srienee rnedul: nor should we
he surprised it' he took it again this yt-ur.
ln study hall he is never seen gazing
around thc room with ti hlank expression
on his faceq for he always has something
lint they say he is some lady-killer
outside of School. Frequently he is seen
explaining to some good-looking ,lane the
renson why H25 dues not smell like attar
Seriously, though, Kinsolving is a darn
good fellow. WX- know that, no matter
what he undertakes in this life, he will
make a brilliant suei-ess of it. Here's the
best of lurk, Jinx, and give 'em fits.
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Age 17 Entered ,ll
Fuotlnnll Srrubs '13J 'ATU '19, 'ZIUJ Tlcrril-
Iiun Club 'Zl Q Sefoml Honor Koll VH,
'16, '17: Track Squad '13g "T1'rrtl-
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om senior film '19, 'z1.
Goes zu Dartmouth
Among the boys of the disappearing
"old guard" is one Arthur Charles Hunt,
a fair student, regular tellow, and foot'
hall play er of nate. When Buddy started
to Tr-rrill he eommeneed playing on our
smallest football tcani. Then the next
year he went higher and the next year
still higher, until he made a regular
lnerth on the Varsity. which is tht- Aacrne
of ev?-ry Ti-rrill athft-tri dhiutih pfratsi is
tn-re are tue to tie a wio or wo
years has held down so faithfully the
position of right end tor old Ternll.
Buddy is also one ot' the must distin-
guished gashers nf onrtinstitute. Almost
any Saturday you can find Buddy gashnig
at the Praetorian Pharmacy. Although he
elaims various friendships with all the
girls, he admits that there is the "one"
who is the "keenest in the world."
llnddy's hohhy seems to he to handle
dances and ln- seeretary to his elass, for
he has ht-ld these positions for the last
M 'hm' 7"""'i'
T1-rrill loses an incomparable rharacter
when Buddy leaves, hut as he has been
seven years waiting for his precious
53,6 sheepskin, we bid him Godspeed.
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Age 18 Entered ,14-
First Honor R011 '15, '16, '1T: Second
Honor Roll '20: Vivo-I'residpnt Ter-
rillirm Club '2l. Goes to Slate
"Les" was another vietim of had eyes.
and after an operation in Philadelphia
he was forced to stay out of school the
remainder of the year. He displayed his
nerve hy trying to stay in school and de-
serves rredit for it.
lle was a good student and he became
a prominent member ot' all sehool activi-
ties. He was a trno and loyal fellow
upon whom one rould ever depend, He
always did his best and usually made
good with whales or hnrden fell upon him.
"Les" was very popular among the
ltoys. Everyone liked him herailso of his
good nature and rarely humorous eharar-
tt-r. As he was not an athlete, he made
up for that in his other work. He was a
member nf the swindle firm of lrett 31
Vtaggener. He admitted he made nothing
on his eandy and sold it just to please
the boys. We all hops- that he will soon
ht- able to -ee perfeetly again and go to
eollege with better luek.
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Age 19 Entered '18
Svvvml Honor ,Roll '18, 'lflq Spanish Clulz
'2l: Terrillilm Club ,215 film! Club Ar'-
rumpanixl '13, 'l9g Ulm- Club '20, 'ZIJ
Assistant Editor Terrilli1m" 'Eli Ar!
E1limr"Terrillian" '2I. Goes
"Cnunt" William David -Klan Xvarriner
i- a lair-haired youth who has been four
years at Terrill. He got hiv name of
"Count" in this manner: when he came
it was found out that he was an English-
nian, and so he was called "Count."
"Count" has an artistir temperament,
and he is alba quite a mufieian. He was
urrolnpaiiiat of the Glu- Club for two
years. but last year he was the soloist.
In hath ol the-he ditTirult po-itions he
hat acquitted himself with great sur-4-ex-.
Although he is neither an athlete nor
a brilliant student, he has, became ot'
hit sunny smile and willingneis to help a
fellow in trouble, made himself one ul'
the best known and he-t liked huyi in
the srhool, une of the boy whnm all con-
nerted with Terrill will he Norry to we
leave at the end of this year.
C. ,I, K. Ill.
Age 16 Entered '16
Sm-ond Honor Roll '18, '10, '2tI: House
Repdrler ".Yvtvs" '18, '19, '20:Pha-
lographir' Editor "Terrilliun" '20g
Secretary-Treasurer Della Bela
Soriely '2I: Assiszanr Editor
"Gavel" '21:Smjf7 lllilitary
Drill 'I0: Fou1baIISf-rubs
'l9. Goes to Rite
Thonmi part: his hair ill the middle,
wears fide-burns and is a regular mark.
Ht-re he is, ladies! The onlv real ladies'
man in the rlaw! Anyway, Tom wma-how
or ntht-r attracts their attention and
Htandi are-high with them.
B4-aides being a beau with the ladies,
Tommy has other good qualities. He
makef good grade, and always gets hit
name on at. lt-uet the serond honor rull.
He it an officer nf the Delta Beta So-
riety. and as he take: great interest in
everything the Houeuhoys do he is very
popular with tht-tn. Toni haw Served two
years on The News staff and une on Thu
AQ athletics are nut hit line, his Spare
moments are denoted to leixurr.
Tom iQ a good fellow, true and aquare.
Not many felluww at Terrill knew him
really intimately and those who had only
a mere arquaintanre with him could not
help hut like hint, too.
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Age 18 Entered 20
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Second Honor Rall '20: Delta: Beta Sm-iely
'ZIQ ".Neu's" Reporler '20g House
Edilor '2lg Claw Club '20.
Goes m Smze
Age18 Entered '18
Second Honor Roll '19, 'ZUQ Vice-President
Spanish Club '2I: President Delta Bela
Society '21g Assisrunt Editor "Galvin
'Zig naskel-Hall '20, 'ZIJ Baseball
"T" '20q Captain '20. Goes
"Who is the most populnr Househoy?"
Yep, you're righlg it's Chester Jarrell.
"Willie" came to Terrill in the year of
1918. He made friends from the star! and
he has ln-en making them ever since. He
is one of the hes! liked and lhe most rc-
sperled boys in lhc school. Why? The
answer is simple. Chester is one of llle
disciples of honesty. He is fair with
everyone. He is in all the srhnol activi-
lies. He is a star nlhleleg lzlsl year he
was enptain of the baseball team, and
for llie last two years lcller man in has-
He is president of the Della Beta l.iI
erary Soriely and vire-presirlenl nf vhc
Spanish Club. He has been on Ille honor
roll often. We shall certainly miss "Wil-
lie," because we have been lislening Io
Fay Marehman's name sinrz- Mr. ,Iarrell
came In Terrill. We shall also miss lhe
wild lnles of Denlon. Bu! we should he
salisfied, for we have listened lo them
for lhree years. Well, we wish Che-sler
good luck and good-bye. We know he
will have lhe suere-Q in college which lie
"hean" as you.
Among lhe fellows around Terrill who
always seem tu have something to do.
Hollis is quill- prominent. Generous and
willing lo do his work, he has made
friends with lhe sludenls and the fnrully.
Maness has shown lfmself during his
Iwo years at Terrill lo be a scholar of
eonsideralxle ability. Rarely ever is his
name found on the "Il" lisl.
Like every other boy who is sur:-essful
in his studies. he .is also sueeessful in
ovher lines. His job as House editor of
The Heirs has involved no small amount
of work, which was all well done.
No heller uladies' num" llian Hollis
ran be found in the Houseg some say he
even excels Tom Thompson in lhnl liue.
Judging from the number of perfumed-
:-eenled pink letters whirh Hollis rereives
every day from Paris IT:-xas, not Franrel ,
he must have half the female population
ol lhat village oil his slring.
Hollis, we ran have no fears ahoul the
future sueress of surh an aeeonipli-lied
has had here.
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CANNON BARRON .....
JERRELL BENNET ......
PORTER BYWATERS ...,.,
EMMETT COOPER .....
GORDON CULLUM .....
LYNN ESTEP .,.,.,...,......
LAWRENCE GAHAGAN ,......
TOM GARRARD .................
WILBUR HIGGINBOTHAM ......
..,...3708 Stratford Avenue, Dallas,
.......3900 Gillon Avenue, Dallas,
,,...l809 Corsicana Street, Dallas,
......5506 Ross Avenue, Dallas,
.....l203 North Haskell, Dallas,
.......3709 Gillon Avenue, Dallas,
ARTHUR HUNT ...,.......,..... ..,.,.......... 5 003 Live Oak Street, Dallas,
CHESTER J ARRELL ..,.,.,
TOM KENNEDY ,,.,...,.
JAMES KINSOLVING ,...., .
EVERETT KNOTT ...... .
RICHMOND LETT ..,.,.
J. W. LINDSLEY ,.....
HOLLIS MANESS ....V,,.,
LAWRENCE MARCUS .......
JOE MORGAN ............,
EDWARD NENVBLYRY ......
JAMES RANDALL .,...
RICHARD RECTOR ........,.
MART WINN REEVES ,..,. ,
OKVAL SLATER ....,....... .
SANDERS STROUD ......
JAMES THOMAS .....
TOM THOMPSON .D.,.V
ERNEST TUNNELL ......
LESLIE WAKLGONER .......
GOSE WAGGONER .....
ALAN WARRINER ......
DON WEBB ,.,,,,I,...II.....
THOMAS WOMACK ......
STUART P. WRIGHT ......
DAN YARBROUGII ....
JAMES YOUNG .....
,...,.7ll West Sycamore Street, Denton,
,.,.............330l Broadway, Galveston,
,.....2l0l Bennett Avenue, Dallas,
......,..203 Colson Street, Dallas,
0.0.4016 Gaston Avenue, Dallas,
......39l6 Junius Street, Dallas,
..,,.,2404 Tenth Street, Wichita Falls,
...A5429 Gaston Avenue, Dallas,
....,..5ll0 Crutcher Street, Dallas,
.....49l5 Swiss Avenue, Dallas,
......36l2 Worth Street, Dallas,
.....230l Avenue D, Galveston,
Potomac Street, Dallas,
l600 Buchanan Street, Wichita Falls,
.,.,..Crazy Water Hotel, Mineral Wells,
...W3703 Worth Street, Dallas,
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The Fifth Form has proven itself to he one of the best classes in
the school thc past year ancl shoulfl he one of thc hest Senior classes
Terrill has cy cr hafl. Its lnclnhcrs have co-opcratccl with the rest of
the school, and have always hornc their part of the work to llllllitt all
their unelertakings a big success.
Of this form, four IlliUlC the football team, two lllilill? the haskct-
hall team, onc of whom was chosen captain of the 19222 team, and sev-
eral ll1Plllll0I'S were on tl1e hast-hall team. With such athletes as Whor-
ton, Vaughn, Wright antl Kylc, thc Fifth Forlncrs were well represent-
cel in all hranches of athletics.
Besielcs their athletes, thc Fifth PQOTIH has several other things to
he proufl of. "While" Searcy won the beauty contest of the school, anfl
form in the hall of fanlc in the beauty circles.
only authority on selecting girls as 1ll?IIllH'l'S of
class." Sain Nlarshall is Nlr. Farraris only rival,
as ignorant as his brother userl to he. Stilwell
eing the host truck rlriver in Dallas. Guthrie is
of the class. "Elmo the Mighty" Watkiiis must
l1e is no lloubt the only magician in the school.
class has some great future, hut as space is lim-
therefore placccl his
"Sleepy" Neal is the
tl1e Nwliippccl cream
while Stuart Volk is
holfls the honor of b
the 'Ssocial hutterHy"
not be oyerlookefl, as
Fiyery lll61l1l10l' of the
itefl only a few can h
A great hurflen w
year, hecause the elass of l9ZZl expects theln to holtl up the past ree-
orfls of all Senior classes. 'fhcrc is no tlouht that the Fifth Form of
l92l will hc, in 1922, One of 'l'errill's hcst Senior classes.
ill lie upon tl1e shoulders of these 1l1CIl1l'JCl'S next
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Tl1e members of the Fourth Form are experiencing their second
year in the upper school and are striving hard to make a record for
themselves. As this form is considered the hardest in the school, too
much can not be expected of them. This form is noted for the terrible
second year algebra that Mr. Turner gives the boys.
"Mollie" Crawford and Lewis were the only members to make the
coveted WT." 'gMollie" put l1is class on the map in athletics by being
chosen captain of the T921 football eleven. Although this form pos-
sesses only two letter men now, there are several who will be wearers
of the WT" before they leave. V
This group is full of various characters, who range from Peavey
and Lewis on down to "Little Daddy." The 'Qllashing Teami' is com-
posed of Hier, W1'iglit and Fain, but several other members a1'e candi-
dates lor the squad. Wl'ubby" Underwood is the biggest HIll0OCllCl'.i in
the sehool. The rough riders-Fain, Davis and TempleAean tame any
Caesar-mule, but have a hard time fighting that Caesar prose. Carson
Rubey has filled the shoes of Gordon Yopp as the best motor-wheel
rider in school. Moore seems to be the studious man of his class, but is
pressed hard by one or two others who have learned the art of ujcrk-
This form always has more than its share on thc exempt list. It
must have a great future as a Senior class.
J. P. T.
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THIRD Fl IRM
ln all tl1e history of the Terrill School, never has there heen a
Third Form that could hoast the distinctive characteristics that the
l9f20-21 uintl1 graders possess. They are truly third formers, for many
of them have taken those same courses for the third tin1e. Not many
forms ean boast of having a Head who is not their president and who
is always Wfright. Xot many forms are the proud possessors of Parks
presented to them by Germany. Still more unusual is the fact that
among the members of this class will be found a representative of
several different trades, such as a Slater, a Fisher and a Vlfaggener.
Every member of this elass is always ready to help his classmate, for
he usually has a Peek of information. This class has organized and
decided that Black, Wllittf and Brown are to be their colors. 'llheir
motto is "To Bc a Mnnnf, Of course the organization would not he
complete without a mascot, illltl after many days of searching they
found a 'LCoyote," which they bring to school every day.
ln the group organizations of the school this form stands among
the first. At chess they hold a l000Q2 record, since they were wise
enough not to enter any of the tournaments. Although too young to
he members of the literary eluhs, their aspirations are such that when
they are eligible they will take those organizations hy storm. Little
'l'e1'rill's football and basket-ball squads were made up ahnost entirely
of Third Form pupils who did themselves proud in all the games. The
aptitude for leadership in this class is unexcelled hy any other form
and their past achievements are proof enough that they will continue
to do wonderful things while they remain at Terrill.
C. li. H.
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FIRST AND SECOND FORMS
The First and Second Forms are composed of the infants of the
svhool. Although they are young and Slllllll, they make plenty of noise.
They are promising young students and athletes. No one will forget
the work they did to lllilki' the vanlpaign for the European Relief
Fund a success in school. These are the ones you see on the side lilies
giving all they have to their idolized athletes.
They have the honor ol' having ainong them Lee Slaughter, who
is the granddad of all thc urchins. joe HlgglllllOtlllllll and Wzlltoxi
Head are the future athletes of the class. Horner 4'Crisvo" Lard shows
great possibilities for being John l'eavey's only rival in future years.
"Monkey" Dean is the lion tainer and is seeking a job with Ringling
Bros.: he will probably get it. Billy Gage the dare-devil and maniac
motor-wheel rider of Dallas. Although Switzer is the midget of the
school, he has an ambition to he another 'GBabe" Lewis. MFat7' Martin
is the thug and terror, and has the good qualities of a sem-ond-story
man. Sain Thomas is the roughnevk and thinks he is bouncer of thi-
elass. Other notable characters are in the class, but our limited space
prohibits their mention.
The two forms as a whole show great ambitions to be i11 the future
the best Seniors Terrill ever has. All are willing workers, good sports
and true 'l'errillians.
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When the writer was asked to write 'fan appreciation of the stu-
dent from the faculty standpoint" there were no definite instructions.
lf this meant uunderstanding," then it cannot be complete.
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lf it meant
Msympathyf' then the student lnay think that all this is dicta. What-
ever it may have meant, I shall give my best understanding of the
When this game of school resolves itself into a contest of the stu-
dent versus the teacher, it means that there is internal dissension and
the manager of the club ought to look for the canker worm. Unless
the students and teachers organize together for the purpose of meeting
and conquering the cohorts of ignorance the whole gam
and nothing is being accomplished.
The teacher that thinks the student is a sack to be packed full of
knowledge, ill spite of a great deal of waste because of
character of the lnaterial, is entirely wrong. The student
the teacher is a person, educated along one line, who is to
and deceived and 'Gkidded along," is entirely wrong.
When a teacher reaches the mental state where he
natural characteristics of boys and what to expect from
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the line of Mrazzingf' when he comes to the conclusion that a student gf 'A
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ward handling them. When thc student begins to see that
ong way to-
the teacher fam
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can he a good fellow and will meet llllll half way if the student is '
approachable, both of them will get along fine.
From the standpoint of a teacher who knows less about it than an
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teacher can make pedagogy a nightmare. The boy who can uhurralf'
the teacher at the corner drug store and then buckle down to business V
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when the class starts shows that he has enough judgment, discretion
and common sense to be a Joy to the teacher and a help to his school
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The Spanish Club
The Chess Club
The Terrillian Club
The Delta Beta Literary Society f,
The Terrill School News
The School Glee Clubs
The Lodge of the Muskokas
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THE SPANISH CLUB
THE CHESS CLUB
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I he Spanish Glluh
One of the most interesting and most unusual clubs in the Terrill School is the
Spanish Club. The organization and the success of this club must be attributed to
one man, and to one man alone. That man is Mr. Mateo Alvarez De Molina. The
Spanish Club was the result of the work of him, a native Spaniard and linguist of
great ability. When he became the head of the Modern Language Department in
this school he saw the great need of a club of this kind.
When once formed it reflected the wonderful intellect and personality of the
man. Now the Spanish Club is an organization of which this school ought to be
proud, ought to cherish, and in which it ought to take a great deal of pride.
The Spanish Club was organized shortly before Christmas among the Spanish
students of the entire school. There was no requirement for entrance other than
some knowledge of Spanish.
With but few exceptions the club met every Monday of the school year from
the time of its birth until the end of the year. It had a total membership of thirty,
a large part of these being present at each meeting.
The meetings were a cause of much enjoyment and instruction. They were car-
ried on in Spanish only, very little English being employed, and that by Mr. De
Molina himself in saying certain things which he wished especially to be under-
stood. Parliamentary law was used. At the regular meetings short Spanish plays
were given by the boys. There were usually two of these each week. Spanish read-
ings, Spanish excerpts from newspapers, Spanish poems and songs by the entire club
and by the special quartette of the club completed the usual program. Almost the
entire club subscribed to a Spanish newspaper, HEI Eco" by name.
All in all, the Spanish Club was a most interesting and successful organization,
of which every member rejoiced in his membership.
I he Glhczz Glluh
For the first time in the history of the Terrill School, a Chess Club was started
this year. At first, not very much interest or enthusiasm was shown by the mem-
bers, but later on, as more students desired to become members of the Chess Club,
enthusiasm increased and the club became one of the best in the school.
At the first meeting of the charter members an election of officers was held and
Thomas L. Womack of Beaumont was elected president of the club. Eugene B.
Guthrie, Jr., was elected secretary-treasurer.
The meetings of this club were held every Monday afternoon and games were
played between the different members.
An Easter chess tournament was held, and Womack and Guthrie were the final
players. Only two games were played in the finals, Womack winning the first game
and the second game ending in a draw. The third game of the finals was never
The game of chess is becoming more and more popular, and the Terrill Chess
Club of 1922 is predicted to be one of the leading and most popular organizations
in Terrill School. E. B. C., JR.
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he errilliam Cilluh
The Terrillian Club, although an old organization in the school, was born again
this year. It started rather late-in January-at a meeting of all Fourth, Fifth and
Sixth formers, which was called by Mr. Crow. At the first meetings a plan was dis-
cussed for the formation of the club, and a debate was even held before the club
was really organized.
The club was run according to the ideas and methods of Mr. ,l. M. Crowe, the
faculty critic. The purpose of the club was to give training in debate and in parlia-
mentary procedure. The membership was kept small so that each boy would be
able to debate once every two weeks, and oftener if he so wished. After the debates
were held the club business gave ample training in parliamentary procedure.
The officers were: Everett Knott, president, succeeded by Edward Newburyg
Leslie Waggener, vice-president, Arthur Hunt, treasurer, James Kinsolving, secre-
tary, who became secretary-treasurer on I-Iunt's resignation, Mack Woodrum, ser-
geant-at-armsg and Tom Garrard, club critic. The officers elected for next year are:
Mack Woodrum, president, and Maurice Purnell, secretary. The other vacancies
will be filled when school reopens in the fall.
The club, as has been said before, owes its success to Mr. Crowe, the faculty
critic. This man helped us over the rough places, encouraged us when things
seemed darkest, and, hy far the most important, gave us invaluable suggestions in
To decide the winners of the debating medals a debate was held with the Delta
Beta Club on the subject g'Reso1ved, That the open shop as interpreted by the em-
ployers should be adopted by all the industries of the country." The debate was
held on May 20 and the Delta Beta, on the negative, won.
Next year the club will he started sooner, it is hoped, and tl1e work will be of a
much better character. We have two good officers, and under their able leadership,
and Mr. Crowe's, the club should be able to accomplish more than it has this year.
C. J. K. III,
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Truly, the Delta Beta Society was one of workers. From a small but auspicious
start, rapidly it grew into what was probably the most powerful and most active
organizations of the Terrill School. Contrary to the usual organization of such
societies, this club originated in the brains of a few of the students, who, after pro-
curing the consent of Headmaster M. B. Bogarte, formed the Delta Beta Literary
Society. Headed by its able president, Chester Jarrell, and with Mr. H. ll. Sanders
as the faculty adviser, it immediately became a live, growing member of the Terrill
I say again it was a society of workers. and it was a society synonymous with
accomplishment. In its meetings were held debates worthy of any interscholastic
contestg in its business sessions prevailed an order and business-like attention to
the matters at hand which would have done a college society credit. The society
put on several outside entertainments, among them a mock trial for breach of
promise. It also gave one or two good debates to which the doors were thrown open
Last, but by no means least of the accomplishments of the Delta Beta Society,
was the publication of The Gavel, the first monthly magazine put out in the Terrill
School. This magazine, under the guidance of Thomas Woma1'k, was a publication
of which the society was justly proud, largely because of the fact that it was put out
after the heads of the other school publications said it could not be done. But
Womack, backed by the Delta Beta Society, did it!
And now, as the school year of '21 draws to a close, the Senior members of this
society leave to the Fourth, Fifth and Sixth Form bouseboys of '22 the task and the
responsibility of keeping unblemished the reputation, the activities, and the accom-
plishments of this club of all clubs. the Delta Beta. S. S.
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THE TERRILL SCHOOL NEWS
"Sort of made the world take notice."
This is the boast of The Terrill School
News for activities during the past year.
Consider the following accomplishments
of the school's weekly paper and the staff
which stands as creator:
Enlarged the paper to four columns.
Cave a literary medal.
Saved a life by contributing to the Near
Conducted a music contest fArchie
Conducted a beauty contest 1'Clay
Published student cartoons KG. By-
waters, A. Welbornk.
At tremendous cost printed pictures of
current student life in each edition.
Won literary "Ts,, for the veteran mem-
bers of the staH.
How good was the paper from a profes-
sional standpoint? So woffh its column
rules that it was discussed seriously in a
class of journalism at a university 4South-
ern Methodist Universityl.
During the year feature stories on base-
ball were written for The News by Tris
Speaker, manager of the world's baseball
champions, and by Wanaitlaker, catcher
for the Cleveland Indians. Various other
articles were printed, including instruc-
tion in swimming hy Vance Yeith, pre-
mier instructor in the Southwestg treat-
ises by Mr. Phelps, Mr. Crow and Mr.
Sanders. Among the boys who helped the
staff at various times were Tom Garrard,
Sanders Stroud, Kennedy Smith, Thomas
Womack and Eugene Guthrie.
EDWARD l.. NEWBURY
Courageous to the extent of dominant
pugnacily, aggressive, even indomitable,
motivated by an active sense of propriety
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and duty, buoyant in the faith that he has
been carrying on the great traditions of
the noble Fourth Estate, sincerely I he-
lieve Edward L. Newbury has set an illus-
trious example to anyone who may aspire
to become editor of The Terrill School
His duties as editor were to interest
pupils in the work of writing news, to
have capable writers in each of the varied
departments, to keep choice space for
stories, and advertisers as wellt, to dismiss
from the staff boys who were unfitted,
which last duty, more to his credit, he
effected with profound distress.
Melville Rose, business manager, upon
whom was placed the burden of financing
the paper, reported week after week, dur-
ing the nine long months, with advertise-
ment sales which easily paid for the cost
of production. This is something none of
Rose's predecessors had yet accomplished.
Rose 'gwent afterv every available adver-
tiser, and in his thorough, genial way sold
column space to Dallas men in a manner
which evoked their respect and confi-
Rose found two capable, alert aides in
Richard Rector and Reginald Turner.
These three Dallas young men exhibited
enough business foresight to be working
for the paper and thereby have easy and
regular access to the most prominent and
successful business men of Dallas.
By the activities of these three, elabor-
ate and enjoyable banquets were spread.
Arnold Wrigley is a new and promising
With a professional swing to his ac-
counts, James P. Thomas has made an ex-
cellent sport writer. His reports reflect
insight won by actual participation, and
The News constantly congratulated itself
in having a representative actually in uni-
form on field, Hoor and diamond.
Persistency and everyday devotion to
the paper placed Lawrence Cahagan
among the very valuable men. He even
acquired skill in writing, and should be
much at home in a college daily office.
Among the other writers come Hollis
Maness, faithful punster on houseboy ac-
tivitiesg Maurice Purnell, who has talents
for the work to which he so excellently
lends his efforts, and Sam Marshall, new
but active. Among the youngerling report-
ers, Philip Cox was foremost, occasion-
ally Searcy Johnson and Collett Munger
contributed tid-bits on urchins.
Quiet, serious work was ably done by
James Kinsolving. When press-time threat-
cned, such a man was much appreciated.
Jerrell Bennett, circulation manager,
has done work for which The News is his
debtor. This completes the personnel of
the staff, representing a group of sincere,
industrious men, who by their affiliation
with the paper have enriched themselves,
while unselfishly they lent their energies
to give the school a weekly paper which
printed all the news, dared to form public
opinion, and did, at times, entertain.
K. G. L.
K. G. LINIJ
Due mention should he made of the
faculty supervisor, Mr. li. G. Lind, who
untiringly advised the members of the
staff, and in a large measure gave The
Terrill School News the success which it
attained during the past year.
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alt can't be donef' This was the cheerless prophecy that met the
cars of The Gavel staff, no matter where it turned. And, indeed, so it
seemed for a While. Advertisements could not be gotteng the magazine
would cost money, the staff was at a standstill. And then came the
change. By some seemingly superhuman agency, Bennett began to
rake in the adsg the editors got to work, the presses began to run, and
the March edition of 'l'errill's first literary magazine was a reality
instead of a dream.
After it came the April issue, the last of the year. Although the
staff had planned a large edition for commencement, that number
could not be published because of lack of finances. ln this seeming
failure the staff offers no apology. lt was unavoidable, and the staff,
having laid the foundations of a successful literary magazine, passes
on to the editors of next year the responsibility of making the prop-
osition a still greater success than it has been in the year of 1921
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I errillizm Staff
This year THE TERRILLIAN suffered a very great handicap, because not
one member of her staff' had ever had any notable service on any annual,
and the general run of work on an annual is rather technical. Had it not
been for the willingness to work of several members of her staff, the attempt
to publish YTTIIE TERRILLIAN would have been futile.
Lett did what he could, and laid the first foundations of the whole.
Bywaters took his work up, secured a very advantageous contract, and
brought in all the lnoney necessary. He and his staff have completely
financed T1lE TERRILLIAN without a bit of outside assistance.
Kinsolving was a most steady, sincere and effective worker. Thomas
finished his work late, but unavoidably so. Weiclisel stepped into Bywaters'
shoes and both carried out the latter's plans and added to them. l.indsley's
work on athletics was beautiful, and with just the right anlount of perspec-
tive. Hunt and Knott applied industriously their infinite depth of knowl-
edge of the llill'llIIl-SC1flI'lllll life of a Terrill student. Wllile the result lacks
much of the fullness and quality of the original, it is, on the whole, satisfy-
Warriiier and G. Bywaters and Reeves and Bennett fill up the list.
Wz1rriner's art work, especially his printing, has been inexcusably erratic.
But the sum total of his art work and editorial assistance has been invalu-
able. Gerald Bywatersi work was usually better than Warri11er,s, but ex-
tremely diffieult to extract from him. Reeves, seconded by Bennett, has
turned in more pictures, and more good pictures, than any photographic
editor ever has. He willingly ran up a good-sized bill, but we hope you are
pleased with the result. EDITOR,
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Emnarhzi nf the Eliterarg
Through the efforts of The News, there are this
year awarded "T's" to the principal members of the
staffs of the publications of the school-The News,
The Gavel and THE TERRILLIAN. The WFS" are pins-
a T with a quill pen shot through it.
uAppropriate for the pen-pushers of the school,"
although a few of the G'T's" were given to the business
men of the publications. Certainly they earned these
letters as much as anyone else.
The News gave a banquet for itself and a dance in
honor of all the publications. This double entertain-
ment was held at the Cafe de Paris, and of course
everyone enjoyed both extremely.
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As in former years, so this year the efforts of those in charge of the
music have been to create among the students an appreciation of and
desire for the better class of songs. Not that there is any song, classed
as popular, that is not worth singing, for there are some, and we are
glad to say that the list of good popular songs is growing. But the
point is that those songs may be sung at any time outside tl1c chapel
An effort has been made to find songs worth while and with enough
melody and swing to appeal to the students to win their hearty co-
operation in the singing of those numbers. Mr. Brewster appreciates
-and is glad to take this means of expressing this fact-the willing-
ness of the students to take up the choruses and make the most of
them, and he feels sure that when the crucial time comes that tl1e
Terrill School will add one more successful musical program to her
A few words concerning the vocal organizations of the school
are written Wllll considerable leasure. Mr. Brewster has had a
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number of years' experience in the direction of college glee clubs,
and he has never had any better material in his college clubs than he
has this year in Terrill's Glee Club. There is a maturity and solidity
in the tones that one hardly expects to find among prep school stu-
dents. There is, moreover, some fine material to start a splendid club
going right off the reel next year if some of the present members re-
turn. fNo reflection on those members who graduate.j The junior
chorus is smaller this year than last, but the boys have worked faith-
fully and well and are expected to give a good account of the year's
work at commencement time. Because of their small number, nothing
really pretentious has been attempted, and care has been taken in the
rehearsals to keep the tone quality good and the boys from forcing
their young voices, a thing which turns out to be very disastrous in
later years. So care, indeed, has been shown in the training of the
juniors to the end that their voices may be saved.
A word of appreciation for the assistance of Mrs. Hull must be
given, or this resume would not be complete. She has been of great
assistance, both in playing in chapel and in accompanying the clubs,
and we feel sure that we express the feeling of the entire school in
these few words of appreciation.
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THE GLEE CLUB
THE JUNIOR CHORUS
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I he '-Enhge nf I he Hlluaknkam
The Lodge of the Muskokas in 1920 was conducted by three of the
most popular teachers in schoolfMr. Davis, Mr. Hull and Mr. Lind.
About twenty-six boys made up the personnel of the camp.
Two eventful days were spent in St. Louis, days so eventful as to
leave almost everyone 'abrokef' The crowd then went by train to
Chicago and thence to Canada.
At about eight o'clock in tl1e eventing of July 10 camp was sighted,
nestling between two large cliffs at the end of a long bay. ,lust as the
boat docked the bell for supper rang, and there was a grand rush for
Then began a summer full of joys and thrills-the crowning of
6'Goose" Kramer as 6'Prince of Kelly's Isle," and the following chase
up the bay, Crowdus Baker's call for Mr. Brown, and Gene Guthrie's
experience with Scotty. The best sound heard during the entire trip
was the splash we heard when '4Pop.," g',Iack', and MK. G." hit the lake
with a slosh.
After about three weeks of this enjoyment the start for Noganosh
was made. There had been much talk on the part of the old boys
concerning the fishing on Noganosh, but most of the new boys did not
believe the stories. After one day at that fisherman's paradise they
underwent a complete change of mind. They were further convinced
when uPop7' came in with a thirty-five-inch pike that had ripped a
hole in uDaddy" Hull's trousers and had, by its size, made 4'Red"
Wrigllt turn white as a sheet. After two weeks spent on this trip the
boys returned to the lodge to get ready for the journey home.
The customar re atta was held and furnished some real leasure.
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In the Senior division Pat Buell carried away the honors, he was pre-
sented with a handsome silver loving cup. Gose Wzuggoner of Wicliita
Falls won i11 the junior division, and likewise received a cup. Those
who scored at least seven points received red "Mis"
A tennis tournament was also held, in which Cannon Barron won
in the senior division by steady playing. John Barnard won the cup
for tl1c junior championship.
Several baseball games were played with teams of neighboring re-
sorts. Trips to Rosseau, the Royal Muskoka Hotel and the town of
Bracebridge were made. James Thomas and J. W. Lindsley were the
pitchers and MTubby" Underwood was the catcher. The members of
the tealn also received "Ms"
Finally, in the latter part of August the boys started for home. A
private Pullman was obtained at Buffalo and was kept from there to
Dallas. Ice water and wet towels were in vogue during the whole trip,
illld no one had a berth which was free from them. After a few days
of this, the gang arrived in Dallas, tired but happy, and separated for
their several homes.
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TO GENE NEELY
Without doubt the most loved and esteemed
coach a Terrill team ever had, and
above all, a marfs man, this
book is respectfully
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We think that perhaps the best thing
that ever happened for Terrill athletics
was the coming of Gene Neely as football
coach. Away back in the days of the old-
timers, Gene was starring on a Black and
Cold team liimselfg so he comes to us
with the same feeling of loyalty and love
for Terrill that we have. If Genels foot-
ball career had ended he would still have
made a good coach. lt did not end here,
however, for Gene went to Dartmouth and
while he was playing guard with the
Creen team was named All-American
guard on Walter Camp's mythical eleven.
There, Neely learned the game from A
to Z. but he would not have been the most
loved coach Terrill ever had without his
lovable personality. His ability to get on
with his men was truly marvelous. lf
tiene wanted a certain thing done he had
only to let the team know it. While he
coached football, he coached football. put-
ting his whole heart into his work, as no
other coach has ever done. Gene does not
hesitate to show his men how to do a
thing, but buckles right down to the job
as if he were on the team himself. lf the
Yarsity is not fighting sometimes, Gene
takes the fullbaclis position on the sec-
ond team, and then all is made clear why
he was all-American guard. We have yet
to see one of our men stop Neely. lt
usually takes the whole team. And his
talks---who will ever forget them? Ear-
nest, pleading and inspiring, they hit the
fellows so that they would do anything
for Cene Neely. Once his friend, always
his friend, and one certainly worth hav-
ing, for Gene Neely is a real man and gen-
Visit any of the large football games of
Texas, and you will probably see there as
one of the officials Coke Wimmer. the as-
sistant coach of 'llerrill School. XVimmer's
knowledge of the game has made him one
of the well known authorities in this dis-
trict on any of the line points in football.
As an athlete at the University of Texas
he held a record that would be difficult
to surpass. So thorough is his understand-
ing of the game that for some time he was
athletic editor on one of the leading Dal-
The atlvisability of having such a man
as one of the coaches at any school is en-
tirely unquestionable. and Terrill may
well count herself lucky in having been
able to procure his services for two conse-
lt has often been said, and justly. that
no team is stronger than its second team.
Wimmer had charge of the seconds and
the vim and scrap that he instilled in
them, no doubt, was transferred in a great
measure to the first team. With such a
man as Coach Neely at the head of ath-
letics, supplemented by the services of our
assistant, Wllllllltif, no team could ever
expect to go down on record as a loser.
The melnbers of the entire squad were
admirers of Wimmer, not only because he
knows football, but because he was a man
in every respect. lt is hoped he will be
associated with the school in the l92l-22
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WILLIAM VAUGHN fCaptainj
Age, 18 Years on Team, 2
Height, 5' 10" Weight, 165 Pounds
Bill is not exceptionally big, but when he fights
one would think that he were CHQ feet tall and
weiglied 225 pounds. At all times he fought his very
liest. He was our veritable tower of strength and
easily the best man on the line. ln the Powell game,
when he could hardly stand, he stayed in there and
fought as only a Terrill warrior can. No matter how
tight the situation was, Bill always remained calm
and used his head to the best advantage. Bill did
not play a good game one day and a poor one the
next, but played an excellent game consistently. He
rould always he depended upon to open a hole on
the offense, and on the defense even the State Fish
realized that it was impossible to make a gain
through Bill. Several times he was called to the
hackfield and reeled off quite a few yards before
being downed, Bill has certainly endeared himself
to all Terrillians hy his hard fighting and grit and to
the team by his cheer and encouragement.
A3519 Weight, 170 Pounds
Height, 5' HM" Years on Team, 1
Molly is a boy who certainly deserves a world of
credit. Coming here practically unknown, he has
gained for himself the highest goal of a Terrill ath-
lete. To such a marked degree has he shown the
qualities of football player that he has been chosen
to lead the team of 1921. Next year's team is eer-
tainly to be rongratulated on their choice of a leader.
Crawford is the most eonsistent player on the team.
Although his play never shines, he fights every min-
ute of the game. On the offensive he always handles
his man, and many times helps the end. At all times
he makes a hole for the baekfield. It is useless to try
to try a play over him, because he always stops the
runner. Molly also possesses another quality of a
tacklefthat of breaking up interference. With his
fearlessness and fighting spirit, he will surely make a
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Never before has a Terrill team opened the season with a team of the calibre of
Rusk, after having the first two games postponed. After Coach Neely's men had been
held scoreless the first half, they came bark and scored eight points while Rusk was
unable to register a eounter. Every man on the Blaek and Gold team was a star., the
feature of the game being a field goal by Fred Tosch.
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FRED LEWIS EMMETT COOPER
Age, 17 Weight, 185 Pounds Age, 19 Weight, 160 Pounds
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Height, 6' 4' Years on Team, 1
When Lewis fir-t reported to Neely for football
practice, all arrayed in his old Baptist uniofrm, we
saw a tall, strapping lad who appeared to have the
making of a good lineman. We were not fooledg he
had the making and Gene was the maker. So as the
season progressed, "Big Boy" developed into a really
dependable guard, although not a finished product.
Another year of experience will work wonders in
lmwis, and he should tear holes in any prep school
line in the State. This year, while inexperienced,
Lewis could and did open holes and tear many a line
to pieces by main strength. Crit and persistence on
FreCl'5 part had to go a long way in making up for
his inexperienee. He proved that he was made of this
"right kind of stuff" in the Meridian game.
Height, 5' 10" Years on Team, 3
Cooper is a veteran guard, having played that posi-
tion for three years. He is not a natural football
player: what he gets he has to work for. His knowl-
edge of the game, along with his grit and pcrsistcnre,
has been his greatest asset during his past three
years. Coop:-r's biggest disadvantage, perhaps, is his
lack of speed. but he makes up for this by his head-
work and ability. Cooper is not an exceptionally
strong man on the defense, hut on the oifense is an
aggressive guard worthy of note, and his hard, ron-
sistent playing has won for him the name of a de-
pendable gnard. Whenever railed upon to open a
hole for the harkfield he made il. He did not stnp
there, however, hut went after the secondary defense
or ran interferenre. Conper's last year was such a
one that we are very sorry that we have to lose him
2. TERRILL 7, S. M. S. 7
The second, and one of the hardest games of the season, was the game with South-
western Military School. Terrill started the game with a rush and scored in the first
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JOSEPH B. MORGAN BLAKE TOUCHSTONE
Asc-E0 6, Zfeight- UI? Pounds Age, 20 weight, 163 Pounds
Heig t, ears on eam, 3 H , ht 5, 8,, Y l Q T 2
"Corn" has finished his third year as one ol' the
Black and Gold warriors. This year this red-headed
Hehron youth held down the position of guard in as
tine a style as anyone could hope to. The opposing
team never attempted a line buck over Corn more
than once, for they found out that such an attempt
was useless. He tore all lines open and downed the
men before they could get started, On the offense .loe
would open up holes big enough to drive a wagon
through, and when a gain was needed he always
brought about a sure gain. In all the games in which
"Corn" took part he displayed his football ability to
a degree of which even the country's best guards
could be proud. He was in every play, at all times
showing that old Terrill fight and grit of which he is
made, and always cheering up his teammates. "Corn's"
star work brought many cheers from the Terrill sup-
porters and even the enemy rooters had to give him
credit. We are very sorry that this is Morgan's last
ang ears on cam.
Blake possesses the unusual honor of having played
every minute of every game as long as he was at Ter-
rill. He ran the team with good generalship and gave
every man his chance. He mixed his plays well, so
that the opposing team never knew what was coming
next. He carried the ball well, and at returning punts
was exceptionally good, for while playing under Ter-
rillian colors he never dropped one that, touched his
hands. Blake was full of fight all the time and was
always encouraging his men. He was cool-headed in
all places, and the tighter the place the cooler he
was. Never was he rattled and his plays were the
best possible selections. This boy, who hails from
Sherman, but is a Terrill man through and through,
possesses all the qualities which go to make up a
good quarterback, and the loss of this fighting lad is
a blow that will certainly be felt by next year's Var-
year at the Terrill School.
KS. M. S. Continuedj
few minutes of play on line bucks, Smith carrying the oval across for our only touch-
down. The ball was kept in S. M. Afs territory most of the time the first half without
either team threatening to score except for Terrill's touchdown. In the first half S. M.
S. took the jump on our team, completing several passes. It looked like a Black and
Gold victory until one of our opponenfs ends leaped into the air and caught the pig-
! skin, racing for a touchdown. The goal was kicked, but in spite of this Neely's grid-
sters tried desperately to score without success. They advanced steadily down the field,
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but the whistle blew announcing the end of the game.
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Age, 20 Yveigllt, 165 Pounds
Height, 6' Years on Team, 1
Fred Tosrh came to Terrill with n rather bright
football rerord behind him. This was his tirsl year as
a Terrillian, hut he showed the necessary punrh and
fight all through the season. Fred's line plunging was
his specialty, although he was almost equally good at
barking up the line and receiving passes. He had the
stamina whirh enabled him to play the whnle game
at full speed. Fred was a hard tarkler. He demon-
strated this many times when he nailed a runner who
had broken through our line. He was one of the best
men we had to run interferenre, and nearly always
got his man. Besides these qualities he was a good
punter and goal kicker. His high, spiral punts gave
our ends plenty of time to get down under them.
W'hile not so good at place kicking, he was always to
Age, 18 Weight, 143 Pounds
Height, 5' 10lQ" Years on Team, 2
llurldy Hunt can truly be said to be a Terrill atll-
lete, having started tn Terrill in the days of his ex-
treme youth. He has played un a Terrill team every
year for the last five or six years until he has arisen
to a regular place on the first team. This year, his
set-ond at end, he played the best game of his foot-
ball rareer. On the defensive he was always in the
play, and often stopped it hefnre it. was well started.
Many a time he broke up the interference ol' an end
run and nailed the runner unaided. As a receiver of
passes he was second to none, many times leaping
high in the air and snagging the ball. One of the
very few first downs made in the State Freshman
game was a pass rompleled by "Buddy," Quick in
going down under punts and fighting always, he will
be feared within a respectable distance of the goal. soon he a shining star in his position,
3. TERRILL 56, MERIDIAN 0
Everyone believed that the Meridian game would be a mighty stiff battle. Coach
Barnetfs men were clearly not of our calibre, however, and the Black and Gold war-
riors swept down the field regularly for eight touchdowns. Six of the possible eight
goals were kicked, which totaled up to 56 points. Meridian did not show the much
needed punch in any part of the game, for the Terrill defense was impregnable. On
the other hand, the Terrill hackfield worked with eloekwork precision, and whether
plunging the line or circling the ends gained many yards each down. Every man was a
star and did his share in putting the game away to the tune of 56 to 0.
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Age, 18 Weigh', 175 Pounds
Height, 6' 1" Years on Team, 1
Clifton was what me might call the find of the sea-
son. He was without doubt one of the hardest working
men on the squad. and at all times fought with all
that he had in him. He could open a hole through
any line, and although he did not win a regular place
on the eleven until late in the season, hc paved the
way for many gains over his position. YVhile on the
defensive, many a time he rushed through the line
and smeared the play before it was well under way.
Fo well did he show up at the last of the season that
Coach Neely decided to start, him in the State Fresliv
man game, the biggest game of the year. ln this
game he more than justified the Coat-h's confidence in
him by the fight and spirit which he showed all
through the game. "Doe Checkers" is now just start-
ing to climb the ladder as concerns his fotball career,
and wc arc sure that he possesses unknown ability
which will come out as he progresses to the top. He
will he here next year, one of the most valuable men
to the team of 1921.
J. W. LINDSLEY, JR.
Age. 16 Weight, 140 Pounds
Height, 5' 9" Years on Team, 2
Dub served for two years on the Terrill School
eleven, and during that time won much fame as an
athlete. Dub is a boy of whom all Terrill is proud,
as he has learned all his athletics at this school. This
goes to show what Terrill training can do. Dub is a
fighter and all of the opposing teams will certainly
testify that he is the hardest hitting little man they
ever saw. Dub is both an end and a halfback, as hc
ran play either in a wonderful manner. As an end,
Dub is there, always tackling hard and slashing his
opponents. Many of his tackles have been behind the
line and messing up plays is his favorite sport. At
catching passes, Dub is very good. because whenever
a pass hits his hand il is uompleted. At halfbark llc
is second to none in his ability to earry the hall
against opponents bigger than himself. Dub is lost
by graduation and Terrill will certainly miss this fiery
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4. TERRILL 8, S. M. U. INELIGIBLES 0
The S. M. U. game, as we all believed, turned out to be one of the hardest fought
games of the season. At the end of the first half the score stood 0 to 0, but in the third
quarter the old Terrill fight displayed itself, and we scored a safety, and Morgan cov-
ered the ball behind S. M. Ufs goal line for a touchdown. The try at goal failed and
the game ended 8 to 0 in favor of the Black and Cold. Wright, Morgan, Smith and
Vaughn all proved their value to the team in this game.
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Ago, 19 Weight, 170 Pounds
Height, S' 6" Years on Team, 1
Crowe has had very bad lurk during his football
career, as he received his first football letter this
year. While at Terrill two years ago he was in a
motoreyele aecident and broke his leg, just when he
was a regular in midseason. Last year Crowe was
playing regularly at Castle Heights when he hurt his
leg again and had to quit. He came bark to Terrill
this year and succeeded in making right half on the
Varsity. Hugh, better on the offensive than on the
defensive, won many gains for Terrill. He was very
good at line bucking and his dives over the line
netted us many yards. His specialty was long end
runs and broken field running, however. He is fast,
there is no doubt about it, and many times his speed
enabled him to outslrip his slower opponents. In a
broken field his sidestep is n big advantage, and if
he rould develop an eifeetive stiff arm hc would make
a fine baekfield man for any school.
Age, 18 Weight, 170 Pounds
Height, 6' 1" Years on Team, 2
Don was handicapped this year by a late start and
by had health throughout the season. Don had no
very great knowledge of the game, as this was only
his second year of real football. However true this
may be, Webb eame through with lots of stutf near
the end of the season. His strength, grit and weight
were loo mueh for his opponents, and he could :tl-
ways be depended upon to open a hole for the bark-
field, He was a rangy, aggressive fighter. His hard
tackling made him a man justly feared by all who
were unlucky enough to play against him. Don was
fast for his size, and with his headiness and endur-
anee made a lineman of really remarkable ability.
Should Don he given a ehanre when in good health
he would make any team, anywhere, a fighting, con-
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5. TERRILL 63, POWELL 0
The Powell game of this year reminded the old-timers of the Powell game of 1918,
when we heat them 103 to 0. The expert dopesters of the game gave the wearers of the
Maroon and White the edge over the Terrillites, but the track meet which followed
proved that the fighting spirit of Old Terrill cannot be trampled in the dirt. It would
be useless to name individual stars, as every man played a stellar game, and held up
the name of old Terrill to the best of his ability. Many a time were the hearts of the
Terrill routers gladdened to see the Black and Gold clad warriors tear through the
Powell line or circle the ends for a substantial gain. This was the last game in prep
school circles and was certainly put away in fine style.
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Age, 18 Weight, 145 Pouml, Age, 17 Weight, 162 Pounds
Height, 5' 8" Yt-are pn Tgum, 1 H1-ight, 5' 11" Years on Train, 2
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"Mike" is undoubtedly one of thi- :malli-st, yvt one
of Ihr- hardest fighting men who ever rervivvd a Ter-
rill football swf-ati-r. Ho- is another product of T4-rrill
rnarhing, as he has rem-ived all of hi: training hr-rv.
What he lacks in avoirdupoia he makes up in fpirit
He has an unranny ahility tn he in the
at thi- right time. YYh4'Illvr playing quar-
the sc-4-ond or and on the fini team, hc
all the time with the old pep and aggres-
fivi-na-ss that typifit-S a lllark and Gold warrior. 1Yhile
an end, il i- enough to gay that nu In-am
he was on
tried tn run mor him hut onrr, finding that an im'
AI quart:-rlrark he wav fast, heady and
ran the It-am with a slnootlinvw that was plea-ing to
sec. Alway- instilling fight and cunfidoiivs- into thc
team, he was a man tshosc vntranrc into the game
everyone hailed with dt-light.
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yeah and hai had hrvd in him that old T1-rrill tight
whieh has iloocl him in such good Mead in so many
gamt-Q. Thr:-c ya-ars ago hc was a -:uh nn the hi-at
team, hut the laet two pears hae hr-ld a rm-gular lwrlh
ol' hi, uwn. He i- primarily a harkne-ld man, aa lv- iw
a romistf-nt punt:-r, paws:-r and ground gainer, hut at
the iirst of the svaxon he lafkvd a vm-nler and nm- was
Shifted to that po-ition. On thu off:-nic his pa:-ing
was vr-ry an-uratv, and hr- did not 4-nd hiw work in
thi- play when ht- lvl go of tht' ball, lint would flaeh
the svrnndary dvfellse and em rr the play. On Ihr dr-
femn- he was a ti-rror to the oppming has-kv bm-an-ae
of his deadly Iavkling. He was quirk to diagnosv a
play and followed tho hall 1-very arrond. Some rol-
legc will he glad to gm-t him, hut his graduation
eatin-5 an irreparable lon to the tram of 1921.
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6. TERRILL 7, TEXAS FRESHMEN 26
In tl1e hardest game of the season, in which we failed to avenge the defeat of 1915,
the Freshman team from Auntin handed ue the little end of a 26 to T at-ore. The Orange
warriors from State were too muvh for us with their weighty line and ahifty, plunging
bavkiield. Not the leant of their ilCCOIIl1Jli5lll1lClll5 was their adeptness with the aerial
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' I Age, 18 lveight, 182 Pounds
Age, 19 Weight, 152 lounds
Height, 5' 8" Years on Team, 1
It seems as though Sherman plays almost as impor-
tant a part in Terrill athletics as Dallas does, for to
that town we are indebted for our left halfhaek on
this year's Varsity, as well as for other stars. If he
is an example of all the football players at Sher-
man, we rertainly want them to keep on coming to
Terrill, for he is good. At the beginning of the sea-
son he started oil' like a whirlwind and through the
entire season kept up his hard work. "Dun-hy" is
the kind of man roaehes like to deal with. He is
attentive and strives to do his best at all times. He
is one of the most versatile men on the team. He
ran rarry the hall like a demon with his nire Side-
step and speed. He is not only a broken field run-
ner, but hits the line like a battering ram on line
plunges. His hands seem to have glue on them when
nabhing passes, and he is himself a very aeeuratc
passer: and at any respertable distance from the
goal is a first-rlass goal kirker. "Dull-hy" has he-
come very popular for a one-year man. and we are
Height, 6' Years on Team, 2
Everett, or "Tub," as he is affeetionately known
by all his friends and admirers, was one of the great-
est factors in the sueeess of our football team this
year, although handicapped by a mighty had leg all
season. Not only was he one of the best ends Tu-rrill
has seen in years, but also a eousistent ground gainer
when Shifted tu the baekfield to earry the ball. Tub
is one of those men, few and far between, who ran
be put in the class of "Hub" Newman. Ou the de-
fensive, if an end run was started around him, he
nailed the runner in his tracks or turned him in on
the line. After a few attempts around his side of the
line the opposing quarterback usually changed his
mode of attaek. When ealled to the barkfleld to take
the ball a good gain was always ehalked up to his
credit. He hit the line like a battering rain, and in
a broken field had an elusive wiggle and sidestep that
his opponents always failed to solve. Tub was both
a football player and a man. We are sorry that we
have to lose him this year.
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very sorry that he eauuot be back next year.
fState HFish" Continuedj
On the other hand, the pigskin gladiators of Terrill gave the Fish team their worst
seare of the year. Fight was personified in every Terrill man. At the end of the first
half the score was 7 to 6 in favor of the Black and Gold, our lone tally resulting from
a 40-yard run by 'lStud', Wright, after picking up a fumble early in the first quarter.
Tosch kicked goal. The second half we did not get a chance to score and had to resort
largely to the kicking game. But although we lost the game. we gave them the hard,
fighting battle of a Terrill team.
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No man who has always been a star football player can appreciate
the life of a scrub. A scrub surely tloes what his name indicates. He
scrubs the whole Iielcl with his weary botly and bites the flust every after-
noon for two anal one-half months. Not even when it rains is hc excusetl
from practice, but he has to be on hanml to flo his share in making thc
Varsity what it is. Anil the worst part of a scrub's life is that hc gets
little creclit for his harfl work. About the only thing that makes lift-
bcarable for the scrub is that he realizes that the first team knows how
important his work The seeontl team hafl only one real gllllll' this
year, which was with the Bryan Hi second team. The result was an over-
whelming victory for our scrubs.
On the line this year Searcy, Kyle, Wfillllllllillll, Stater, Clem, Taber,
Garrartl, R. Tosch, Bean, Mzlrcus ancl Stillwell gave the Varsity more
trouble than in the past. Many times this line would hold the first team
for clowns. ln the baelcfieltl Ranmlall, Kennefly, Lawther and Lucian
Touchstone stuck it out the whole season. These men hit hard and they
macle the first team exert themselves every time to stop them. It is very
fortunate for thc team of 1921 that practically all ol' these men, both
baekfieltl aml line, will return.
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30 Nevada High School -
- - - City Temple - -
8 S. M. S. ------- 13
28 Sherman ----- 8
25 S. M. S. ------ 22
- - - - 31 Austin College Poachers - 9
Baylor Cubs - -
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- - - 12 A. Sz M. '6Fisl1" - - 9
S. M. S. -----
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SAMUEL M. DAVIS, Coach
The mid-winter sport at Terrill, as well
as at most other schools, is basket-ball.
Terrill has always been very proud of her
record in this line of athletics and the
success of the team may truly be attribut-
ed to the line leadership of Coach Davis.
"Pop', is a letter man from Central Col-
lege in Missouri, and he pilots his team
with the same enthusiasm and Mpepi, that
he always put into the game while play-
This year the Black and Gold went up
against many teams that were out of their
class, but every time except one they put
up the better fight.
Davis is a real man, and that is the most that could
be said of anyone. His high ideals and his desire for
clean athletics offer an inspiration for his team, who
always go on the court with a firm determination to
perform their duty and uphold the standard their
roach has set before them.
Mr. Davis played the position of guard while at
college, which enables him to give his team a defense
that is always hard to break up: yet being a guard
did not hinder his ability as a forward. Whenever he
wanted a certain shot perfected, his ability at mak-
ing the basket made his demonstration complete,
This is the seventh year for Mr. Davis at Terrill.
and it is hoped he will continue to lead the Terrill
quintet through many more successful seasons. "I
am from Missouri," says Pop. "Ynu'll have to show
me you can defeat us before I'll believe."
C. E. H.
CLARENCE EUGENE HULL
Terrill was most fortunate this year in
having Hack" Hull as the assistant basket-
ball coach. As he has played on both col-
lege and independent teams, he has se-
cured an insight into the finer points of
the game superior to that of anyone we
have known. But his worth lies not in his
own knowledge of the game, but in the
way in which he imparts it to the team.
He has a way of telling one things that
impresses them on oneis mind forever.
His explanations of the right way to shoot
baskets, the reverse whirl., dribbling, hold-
ing the ball by centrifugal force, and
other things we will carry with us through
Because he was hindered by other duties he was
not able to be on hand during the first part of the
season. Near the middle of the season, however,
when he commenced coming out every afternoon, the
efficiency of the quintet increased in a manner won-
derful to behold. The main reason for this is that
he can be both a man's man and a boy's man at the
same time. If you want a pal to go some place with
you, get "Jack"g if you need somebody to be a friend
to you, get "Jack." The memory of such a man
makes the team very sorry that it will be unable tn
derive the benefit uf another year's coaching under
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The team of 1921 considers itself very fortunate in having "Stud" 'Wright as its captain. The most
notable thing about Stuart is that he fought at all times with every ounce of his strength. Stuart started
the season at center, but with Kyle's improvement was shifted to forward, where he played the two best
games of his basket-ball career. A'Stud" is perhaps the best basket-ball player in Texas in the high
school or academy class. When he was right, he had a nice eye for the basket, but proved to be of the
greatest value on the floor. He was the fastest man on the floor. He was the fastest man on the team,
and this, combined with headwork, ability to handle himself well, a good pass, and a nice dribble, easily
made him the premier basket-ball player of the State.
J. W. LINDSLEY, JR.
"Bill," at forward, was one of the most consistent players on the team. The game never got too
rough for him, because he was always full of that old Terrill fighting spirit. In the Texas Freshman
game he was floured several times by Cilstrap, but he always came up with a smile and stayed in the
game. Although "Bill" was not very accurate in shooting baskets, he would make them in the "pinch"
when they were needed most. Time after time you would see thc hundred and forty-three pounds that
represents "Bill" dash across the floor and get the ball from some husky. As he barred neither size, age,
weight nor anything while in action, he was a big factor in our success. Besides, in his playing ability. he
was a great asset to the team in another manner. His spirit kept up good morale in the team. When
things were going bad he would cheer his teammates on to victory.
In Bill's two years on the teani he has shown us that he can play basket-ball and is a regular
"Fools" Sellars. His speed, gameness, and ability to handle himself on the floor promise a great future
for him. What Bill lacked in tossing baskets he made up for with all-round playing, and that good stuff
called fight and guts.
Perhaps the most important thing that won Sid his letter and a regular berth on the basket-ball
team was his height, He, coming from a pretty good scrub of last year, has developed into either a
center or forward that can rank with the best. Sid was put on the first squad the early part of the
season, impressing the spectators as all right in a way, but not weighing much. However true this may
he, during the latter part of the season he put on some steam and forged to the fore of our regular loop
hurlers. Sid's greatest asset is his height and ability to jump. There was not a man that Sid could not
beat to the tip-off. Another thing Sid can do and do well is to cage the short baskets. With his height
it seemed as though all he had to do was stand up straight and drop the ball. He was also quite adept
at batting the ball in the basket. Sid has Shown that he will be a mighty good man around whom to
build the offense for the 1922 team.
JAMES P. THOMAS
One thing is true for "Mike" in basket-ball as well as in football. He is a fighter, giving his team-
mates everything he has. "Mike" handles himself well, is fast, and can pass the hall from any position.
He has a shot of his own invention, and, given half a chance, two points are usually chalked up alongside
of his name. His middle name is teamwork. Many times "Mike" would take the ball down the floor by
himself, then unselfishly give the shot to some other boy. When "Mike" is told to do anything he does
that thing to the best of his ability. ln the second Hardin game he was told to guard a certain man. He
did this so well that his opponent was glad to get long shots, much less making the basket. "Mike" has
certainly endeared himself to all Terrill supporters, and everyone hates to see him go.
W A A v. !
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STUART P. WRIGHT
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TERRILL 30, NEVADA HIGH SCHOOL 11
In a game unusually fast for the first game of the season, Terrill de-
feated Nevada High School 30 to ll. This game was more closely con-
tested than the score indicates, and only by fighting every minute did
the local quintet come out ahead. Captain Wright at center and
'GDutchy" Smith at guard played exceptionally good basket-ball.
El TERRILL 46, CITY TEMPLE 5
In a thoroughly university game the Black and Gold quintet de-
feated the City Temple team 46 to 5, little or no opposition being put
up by the Templars. Terrill's teamwork was improved and her goal
shooting was excellent. Wright and ,Iarrell played good ball for Ter-
TERRILL 8, SOUTHWESTERN MILITARY SCHOOL 13
ln one of the hardest fought games of the season, Coach Jones'
men from Hardin handed us the little end of a 13 to 8 score. Without
a doubt the score at the end of the first half was one of the closest ever
made on a Terrill court, being 3 to 2 in Hardin's favor. In the second
half Hardin took the jump on our five and scored 10 points before we
registered a counter. Near the end of the half we scored three baskets,
but could 11ot overcome the lead that Hardin had secured.
TERRILL 28, SHERMAN 8
Terrill easily outclassed her rivals from Sherman in an easy Black
and Gold victory. Sherman fought all the time, but they could not
tear through the superior teamwork and goal throwing of the Terrill
cagers. At no time in the game did Sherman threaten to pass us,
although they showed well in spots.
TERRILL 25, S. M. S. 22
Terrill retaliated illlll sent Hardin down in defeat 25 to 22. As indi-
cated by the score, the game was very close and was either team's game
until the last whistle. Hardin got the jump on us with two goals before
we scored, but soon after we looped three baskets in rapid succession.
The first half ended ll to ll. Terrillls greatest trouble was solving
Hardin's five-man defense. Wright and Touchstone played stellar
games for us, while Smith was S. M. Sfs most valuable man.
IZ TERRILL 13, BAYLOR CUBS 30
In this game Terrill certainly l1ad an off day. We were unable to
hit baskets the first half, as we got only one point, a free throw by
Jarrell. The second half was not quite so bad, but still we were unable
to accomplish much, Llllil the game ended 30 to l3 in favor of the Cubs.
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This makes Blake's second year as one of the mainstays of the basket-hall team and he, with
Captain Wright's aid, was responsible for solving Hardin's tive-man defense. Blake is the kind of a man
one likes to work with: for one can ever be sure that he is giving his all. There is an enormous amount of
energy stored up in his stocky form, enabling him to run at full speed during the entire game. Perhaps
Blake's special accomplishment is breaking up dribblesg he certainly can do that. He also has a nice eye
for the basket and is a good foul thrower. After all, however, Blake's greatest value to the team lies not
in his ability as a player, but in the morale he adds to the whole team. So, long after ci certain play or
a fine shot is forgotten, Blake will be remembered for his cheery words of encouragement just when they
were needed most.
Wharton was certainly the find of the season. He, rising from a second string man last year, devel-
oped into a steadily shining light. At the first of the season he was good, but at the last was playing
whirlwind basket-ball. He is a fighter. lt was a common sight to see "Colton" bore into a mass of play-
ers and come out with the ball. And when he got the ball he knew what to do with it. One of Whorton's
greatest assets was his cheery smile. lt never failed to make his opponent mad to have Wharton smile at
him after they had both had a tumble. A'Cotton" developed a nice dribble, and this, with his now famous
smile and indomitable fighting spirit, has won for him the cziplaincy of the 1922 basket-ball team. He is
not a finished player by any means, so when some of his roughness wears oil' he will make any team an
JOSEPH P. MORGAN
Up until last year Joe had hardly seen a basket-ball. This year "Corn" has put worlds of persever-
ance and grit into his practice, becoming one of the best standing guards in the city. Very seldom did he
go beyond the middle of the court, but when he did he contributed his points toward making this year a
real success. "Corn" is not a smooth player, as he relies most of the time on rough and tumble tactics
rather than on the finer points of the game. But, such as this may he, Joe goes after results, and he
gets them. One ol' the hardest things to do in basket-ball is to guard, by yourself, two men coming down
the court with the ball. When a mon learns to block this play he can guard. "Corn" has effectively
spoiled such a play so many times that we know he is a guard of the first rank.
Chester's main asset was his goal shooting. He had a shot that, when he was free, was almost a
sure basket. The one that he is famous for, however, is his overhand shot while coming under the basket.
Chester is also developing a fine dribble, which he used to good advantage. jarrell is far from a finished
player, but makes up for this with his cheer and fight. About the middle ofthe season Chester was given
the job of throwing free throws. He was very good at this, many times giving us the fcw necessary points
to place us ahead. We surely are sorry to lose "Cites," who goes by graduation.
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TERRILL 31, AUSTIN COLLEGE POUCHERS 9
Terrill staged a comeback and outplayed the Pouchers in every
phase of the game. At no time was the victory in doubt. Although the
Pouchers fought hard, they were unable to accomplish anything. The
goal shooting of .larrell featured the game.
TERRILL 10, STATE "FISH" 16
ln a really hard fought game the Orange-clad men from Austin
took Davisl team into camp to the tune of 16 to 10. The Fish men
were so tall that we very seldom got the tip-off on held balls. The first
half the Texas Fish ran up a score of 12 to 3, but in the second half
Terrill outscored them 7 to 4. The Fish team had everything on Ter-
rill except fight, and that is one advantage no one ever will have over
a Terrill team. Captain Wright, Wharton and Touchstone starred for
TERRILL 17, STATE "FISH', 34
This game, at the start, seemed to be going in Terri1l's favor. The
score went nip and tuck until it stood about 8 to 8, and then the Fish
got lucky and threw seemingly impossible goals. During the second
half the Freshmen kept up their-goal shooting and the game was never
in doubt from then on. Wright was the star of the Terrillites, playing
a remarkable floor game and scoring 12 of our 17 points.
TERRILL 2, STATE "FISH', 20
The score does not indicate the fight put up against the uFish,' that
second game. We were oil' on goals ourselves, and for a long time held
the Fish to a low score. But the Orange quintet could not be stopped,
and so took away the game. Wright played a commendable floor game
and Wharton and Touchstone fought mighty hard at the guard posi-
TERRILL 12, A. 81 M. 'LFISHW 9
The Black and Gold went into this game with the determination to
win, and only by hard fighting all the time did they come out ahead.
The Fish got the first basket in about ten seconds, and for a while
things looked bad for Terrill. At the end of the first half the Fish
were one basket ahead. The second half was fought evenly the whole
time, the deciding basket was not thrown until the last minute. For
Terrill Wharton played the best game, with Wright and Touchstone
TERRILL 17, S. M. S. 12
ln Probably the hardest game of the year the Black and Gold
cagers took the long end of a 17 to 12 score. Hardin fought hard, but
the Terrill five fought just a little harder. Terrill scored 8 points
before Hardin registered a tally, and the first half ended ll to 8 in
our favor. ln the next half Hardin strived to win, but could not over-
come the lead. This game left Terrill final victor over the Southwest-
ern Military School.
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The basket-ball scrubs of this year proved themselves to be the
Varsity of next year. Their ability to toss the ball through the iron
hoop and their gameness often held the Varsity to a low score. 'l l1ey
played several games, winning all of them by large margins.
Captain Stroup, by his great strength and basket-tossing, led the
scrubs through a fine season. John Knox was really the best man on
the team, and at times looked like first team material. Although Fred
Tosch was a good man, illness kept him out of the game most of the
time. Big MDoc' Checkers" Wfright was a tower of strength to the team
and sllould make a valuable man for the Varsity next year. Although
,loe Furneaux was small, he was a dead shot, and should till the shoes
of one of the departing forwards. Lucian Touchstone has the same
qualities as his brother, Blake, and should be a running-mate to Cap-
tain Wl1Oft0ll next year at guard. Mac Woodrum was the old uwar
horsew of the team and never missed a practice. Other players like
Stillwell, McDonald, Foy, Higginhotham and Searcy showed skill on
The players who are leaving the 1921 quintet know these men will
till their places and wish them all the luck possible.
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EKGENIC Y lili l .Y
During a season in which lroth the
roach and the team got, their share of
panning, Coach Neely was on the job
every day, giving all he had to the base-
hall interests of Terrill. Wlilh a schedule
hefore him whivh had for its prize the
vily avademit' championship and a dearth
of material which would have disrour-
aged most men. he produred a rluh which.
at times. played real hasehall. lfrrors on
the field caused several defeats by teams
not e0 well roavhed or prepared as Ter-
A sineere interest in his joh and an
alrility to get the greatest possihle effort
out ol' his men marked Neely as a roach
far ahove the average. llis alrsenre from
the haseball dialnond will make a hole
which cannot he filled. Terrill's next
t'01lt'll will have an enwiahle reputation to
live up to, as well as a great rec-ord to
HARULU BARICFUUT SANDERS
.-lssistnnt Baseball Coach
The srhool was very fortunate to have
such a man as Mr. Sanders on its fat-ulty.
He was just the man to he the assistant to
Nlr. Neely. Sanders took charge of the
Seeonds and whipped them into excellent
eondition. ln fart. he developed some of
them s0 well that lrefore the season was
over they l-ad been transferred to the
first squad. where they proved themselves
to he valualrle assets to the teanl.
Mr. Sanders took a personal interest in
eaeh man and at the same time put all his
Apep" and enthusiasm into the entire
squad. lflveryone expresses a desire to see
him bark on the dianlond next year.
C. E. H.
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GEORGE WILLIAMSON, Pitcher -
JOHN KNOX, Pitcher-Right Fivld -
JAMES STROUP, Loft Field - -
CLIFTON WRIGHT, Right Field
STIJART WRIGIIT, Pitcher-Catcher
SIDNEY KYLE, First Base -
BLAKE TOKCHSTONE, Catcher -
CLAY SEARCY, Second Base
CHESTER JARRELL, Third Base - -
HONIER WHORTON, Shortslop-Lvft Field
JAMES THOMAS, Center Fivld -
JOE FLTRNEAUX, Utility Infield
ALMOND G.ATES, Shortstop-First Basv
LUGIAN TOUGHSTONE, Second Basv
TOM IQENNEDY, Utility
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Joe is another man who has risen
from the second team to the first. He
can play either shortstop or third with
equal facility. He is the smallest man
on the team, but his diminutive stature
does not hinder his speed, for he is
one of the fastest men on the team.
Another year under proper coaching
should place him among the best.
Although he started the season on
the second team, he soon demonstrated
that he was Class A material. Conse-
quently Sanders sent him over to
Coach Neely, with whom he remained
the rest of the year. He is a quick
thinker and an accurate fielder, and if
he works as hard next year as he has
this he will be one of our strongest
' f', ,',
JAMES P. THOMA S
Mike must he an intimate friend of
John McGraw, for he seems to possess
some of the craftiness of the old man
of baseball. Mike has been raised in a
baseball atmosphere and he has learned
the game from A to Z. As a fine base-
runner, hitter and a sure fielder, Mike
can always be depended upon to do
his part. He would make a valuable
asset to any team.
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.Iarrell continued to play the same
brand of high-class ball this year that
won him so much praise last season.
Ever cheerful, he added a lot to the
morale of the team. He was good in
the field, but better at bat, as his bat
drove in a large number of our runs
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"Doc Checkersi, is a good example
of steady plugging, for at the begin-
ning of the season he was entirely un-
known. In spite of this, he arose from
the second to the first team on his own
merits. In the field uCheckers'7 was a
very good judge of fly balls and could
be depended upon to snag any that
came his way. While not so good at
bat, he should improve with another
Right Field and Pitcher
As John was left-handed, he proved
to be very effective while in the box,
but when Don Webb was forced to re-
tire from the game Knox was placed
in right field. Here he played the lat-
ter part of the season in a way that
showed that he is a comer, for he can
be relied upon both at bat and in 'fhe
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Tom was blessed with an athletic
frame of mind without an athletic
frame of body. His desire and willing-
ness to work, however, have made him
a man whom coaches like to work
with. Although he never won a reg-
ular berth, his same hard, persistent
effort won for him his letter., and it
can truly be said that no athlete de-
served a letter more than Tom Ken-
Pitcher and Catcher
'gStud" Wright, the best all-around
athlete in school, pitched under a big
handicap all season. He received very
poor support, although he himself
pitched good ball all year. He is the
most versatile man on the teamg he
can play any position. Besides being
our best catcher, he was a wonderful
hitter and an excellent base runner.
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man who was undiscovered before this
year. "Rabbit,' had a lot of stuff on
the ball, coupled with a world of
smoke, which made him justly feared
by all opponents. It is generally sup-
posed that a pitcher is a weak hitter,
but, although '6Rabbit" was only at bat
four times, he rapped out three hits
for a percentage of .500.
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Shortstop and Left Field
"Cotton" probably had more light
than any other player on the team. He
was always full of "pep" and encour-
aging the team. He was a hitter. That
is the reason he was lead-off man. No
one will ever forget his home run in
the Hardin game. Besides being a fine
hitter, he was a very accurate fielder
and fast base-runner.
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Shortstop and First Base
Cates seemed to be the hard luck
boy of the diamond. He got all the
bad grounders the whole season. While
he lacks experience, he was a very
conscientious worker. This is his first
attempt at Terrill athletics, and if it is
any indication of his future record he
will be one of our best athletes.
Jim probably came through with
more stuff than any other scrub. He is
primarily a catcher and will probably
hold down that position next year. He
plays the same earnest game in the
field as he does while catching. In the
field he is very dependable, but his
greatest worth lies in his ability to hit.
He got a late start, but at the end was
hitting with the best of the team.
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Sid was the George Sisler of the lo-
cal nine. His greatest asset was his
reach, which enabled him to convert
into outs what would have otherwise
been errors. A typical picture of Sid
is to see him stretched out full length
on the ground meeting a ball. His sec-
ond year has been a commendable one.
Searcy is the man who covered the
territory around the keystone cushion.
When he first came to Terrill he said
he could play baseball, but no one be-
lieved him. As the season progressed,
however, Searcy showed that he could
do things, for he could hit like a
demon and handle himself with ease
in the field.
BLAKE TOUCHSTONE fCaptainl
As Blake was one of the three letter
men back, he was the logical man for
the captaincy. In every game he was
ever encouraging the team to put forth
greater effort. From his position as
catcher he could more easily see the
mistakes of the different men, and so
be an aid in rectifying them. He was
an excellent catcher and a good hitter.
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When the season opened Coach Neely had only three letter men
to build a team around. Most of his material was very green, but he
managed to round out a fair ball club. The weak point of the team
was fielding. It seems as if nearly every game was lost on errors. As
the errors were made in the infield at critical times, the team won only
four out of twelve games. Mr. Neely contributes this disastrous season
to the inability of the infield.
Terrill opened her season by losing to the City National. The
Bankers drove Wright from the mound in the fourth and took a lead
Neely's men were not able to overcome. Batteries-Moore and Ezzellg
Wright, Knox and Touchstone.
By hitting the ball hard, Terrill won the second game of the season
from the Postoffice nine. Wright's long home run with two men on
bases featured. Knox kept his hits well scattered and held Uncle Sam's
Terrill won her second consecutive victory from the National Bank
of Commerce. Hitting the ball at the right time won this game for
Terrill. Wright had the Bankers eating out of his hand and was never
Powell won the first game of the series from Terrill, totaling eight
runs to the latter's three. Although Williamson pitched good ball for
five innings, he weakened in the sixth and was driven from the mound.
Knox, who relieved him, was also hit hard. Stevens hurled a good
game and often pulled out of bad holes. Batteries-Terrill, William-
son, Knox and Touchstone, Powell, Stevens and Davis.
Erratic fielding lost the first game of the three-game series to the
S. M. U. uFish." While Whitehead was holding Terrill scoreless, his
teammates piled up seven runs and won the game. Knox pitched good
ball during the entire game, hut his defense weakened in the fifth and
ninth and the '6Fish" piled up seven runs on ten errors. Batteries-
S. M. U., Whitehead and Runnelsg Terrill, Knox and Touchstone.
Terrill lost the second game to the City National after she had a
three-run lead. With Terrill leading 3 to 0, Kyle let three balls fall
safe between him and Whorton and allowed the Bankers to score four
runs. Knox and Moore both pitched good ball. Whorton obtained
two doubles out of three times up. Batteries-City National, Moore
and Ezzellg Terrill, Knox and Touchstone.
Security National dropped a fast game to Terrill on the Fair Park
diamond. After NStud" Wright had held the bank nine scoreless for
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six innings he retired in the seventh in favor of Williamson, who let
in the only two runs for the bank nine. Hard hitting won for Terrill.
Batteries-Security National, Lowe and M. E. Daniels, Terrill, Wright,
Williamson and Touchstone.
Brilliant pitching and hitting by Morgan won the first game for
Southwestern Military School over Terrill. Although Terrill took an
early lead when Whorton hit a home run in the first inning, errors by
Searcy and Touchstone lost it. With the score tied, Morgan hit a
home run with two on, putting the game on ice. Searcy doubled in
the ninth, but Terrill failed to score. Batteries-Terrill, Wright and
Touchstone, S. M. S., Morgan and Leyhe.
After Wright had held the Methodists to one run for six innings, he
weakened and four runs were scored before Neely could warm up
Knox. Time after time Terrill filled the sacks, but the necessary bin-
gle was lacking. Wright hit three doubles and a single out of four
trips to the plate. Kyle failed to deliver three times when the cushions
were packed. Batteries-Terrill, Wright, Knox and Touchstone. S. M.
U., Whitehead and Runnels.
Terrill lost the third consecutive game to the City National nine.
The game was slow and marred by errors. Knox was wild and the
Bankers hit hinl at will. Orr only allowed two hits and received fault-
less support. Batteries-Terrill, Knox a11d Touchstone, City National,
Orr and Doyle.
Terrill lost the second game and the series to Southwestern Mili-
tary School on May 10. Errors again lost the game for Terrill. Al-
though Terrill outhit S. M. S., she was unable to score. S. M. S.
earned only two runs, while Terrill earned all of hers. Morgan hit a
ll0lll6 run, with two 011, in the third. Batteries-Terrill, Wright and
Touchstone, S. NT. S., Morgan and Leyhe.
By hitting Sweeney for thirteen hits, Terrill defeated Dallas U.
Knox pitched a wonderful game and only allowed the Catholics three
hits. The batting of Ryle featured. His long triple and double brought
in four runs. Batteries!-Terrill, Knox and Touchstone, Dallas U.,
Sweeney and Cummings.
Terrill closed her season by dropping the final game and series to
Powell. Jackson was too 11111011 for the locals. Wright and Touchstone
were both hit hard. Wrightis triple and double featured the contest.
The hitting of Irby was also good. Batteries-Terrill, Wright and
Touchstone, Powell, Jackson and Sims.
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One of the most important factors in the success of any athletic
organization in schools is the support given by the student body. It
is the task of tl1e cheer leaders to get this support and, although they
get very little praise for their work, they can really be said to be the
men behind the guns. For some unknown reason Terrill has always
had good cheer leaders, and this year was no exception to the rule.
At the beginning of the year when our ballots were cast for the
cheer leaders, Sleepy was found to have the most votes. So, whole-
heartedly, Sleepy entered upon the task of pumping enthusiasm into
the crania of two hundred hard-headed school boys. During football
the boys did not need much urging, but when old Father Time rolled
round the seasons of basket-ball and baseball interest seemed to sag.
It was then that the value of cheer leaders became evident, for before
every game Sleepy either held a pep rally or took up a collection for
a band, or did both. No one of the students of 1921 will ever forget
his 'Tifteen for Terrill, fifteen for the team, fifteen for Neely, fifteen
for Vaughan for Wright or Touchstonej, fifteen for Terrill, and that'll
PORTER A. BYWATERS
Porter was chosen to be Sleepyis assistant, and a more able one
could not have been found. Porteris specialty was taking money. If
a boy can get money away from Terrillians-which Porter did-he
need not have any fear of not being a business success. He proved that
his heart was in the right place by being at every game and helping
Sleepy to the best of his ability.
Many moons will pass before Terrill has two such cheer leaders
that co-operate as well as Porter Bywaters and Sleepy Neal.
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After the grind of the season was over and the gridiron deserted,
the heroes of tl1e 1920 eleven were given their first rewards for their
good work. Sixteen men were presented with gold sweaters, with a
black MT" on each. On the same day the loyal scrubs were honored
with gold pills in the shape of a "T,"
On the 22nd of January both the Varsity and the scrubs and their
girls were entertained by the Messrs. Bogarte with a delightful party
at the Majestic and after the theater performance a din11er at the
Oriental Hotel. At the dinner Homer Stillwell was presented with a
gold belt-buckle for his faithful services as truck driver by James P.
Thomas in behalf of the team. This was the last meeting of the team
When the basket-ball season came to a close, Captain Wright gave
one of the most elaborate banquets ever given to a Terrill team. The
letter men, coaches, Mr. Bogarte and Mr. Terrill were the chosen few
that were present. After a ten-course dinner, one course of which had
a kick wl1icl1 will never be forgotten, Mr. Terrill made a short talk.
Coach Davis, Coach Hull a11d Mr. Bogarte responded to Mr. Terrill.
,I oe Morgan acted as toastmaster.
After this Coach Davis honored the team with a banquet at his
home. They were served a delicious six-course dinner which everyone
enjoyed. After a short talk by Captain Wriglit, Homer Whorton was
chosen to pilot the team of 1922. The team then had a 'abullfestf' in
which Mr. Hull won. About ten o'clock the team was served more
refreshments, after which tl1e ubulln contest was resumed. After lin-
gering until 12 p. in. the team departed.
But tl1e end was 11ot yet, for eight men were presented with gold
basket-balls, bearing their names and position played. These balls
stood for letters.
The final rewards to athletes of 1921 arc given, when, at Coin-
mencement, Mr. Bogarte presents fifteen baseball players with "T's"
for their work on the diamond.
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To preserve the memory of those letter men
who will never again trot manfully on to a Ter-
ARTHUR C. HUNT
J OE MORGAN
STUART P. WRIGHT
J . W. LINDSLEY
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The next few pages are lovingly dedicated to those charming girls
who, when we had studying to do, came to our rescue and saved us
from the terrible fates of those who study.
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All Sentiment Azihe
Farewell, but not good-bye, are the words spoken by the Terrill
Seniors who are leaving their fair ones to go to college next year. We
have spent many happy hours with you and many sad dollars on you,
but we are not the sadder, but the wiser for it. You have treated us
right, most of you.
Thereis Frances, and Hammer, and Staten, and Virginia, when she
wasn't on Powell's side-line, and Scotti, and Philp, and Margaret, and
Marg:-u'et's dog, Angel, and Adelia, and Gretchen, and Mary Edna, who
stood beside Terrill on the gridiron and almost screamed their lungs
But we almost forgot Peggy. She was a hearty supporter of the old
school at all the dances.
Speaking of terpsichore, it is rumored Hockaday shoved her Senior
dance date ahead because it happened at first to fall on the night of
Terrillis commencement. But this is not all of the story. You see, the
girls needed boys at their dance. But they didnit need us at a girls'
stag l1ay-ride. So on commencement night all Hoekaday let Terrill go
to the winds and went out on a grand picnic. Of course we don't care,
but it does seem that they would have wanted to see us pull down the
shecpskins. Right here, however, special mention goes to Staten,
Blanky, and a few others who let the hay go and stood by their old
Nevertheless, it is the boys' place to take the hard luck. So here
goes: Even if you don't give a whoop about us, we like you just the
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Sranh al Sheet
Printed by and for the jerkers of the Terrill School
Vol. mm JULY 4 NO. XXX
IT'S FAIR AND WARMER
Sleepy Neal and Scotti are still
enwrapped in their sweet romance.
Sleepy comes to school every morn-
ing and drags some other affected
one aside and pours out his woeful
tale about l1ow many new rivals he
has. He mentions likewise that if
he ever sees that boy who skipped
the Biltmore without paying his
check-well, he is going to tell him
to take off his derby and his silk
gloves and prepare for battle.
NARROWLY HE ESCAPED
Don Webb and Lee MacDonald
are the manful roughnecks. They
made a tour to Don's home town,
where they say that the jelly beans
just wouldnit let ,em alone. Don
says they went to a good foot-push-
er, with plenty of good music and
keen dames, but the jelly beans
were so thick that they had to re-
cruit a couple of ball players and
an ex-motor cop for aid, but had
to give up in disgust. They came
hack for reinforcements and are go-
ing back and make a decent town
out of Mineral Wells. Lee said
that as one of the incidentals of the
trip he liked to have married one
of the dames, but finally escaped
Impromultigating your estoric
agitations or atticulating your su-
perficial cinamontalities, amicable,
phisioliphical or psychological ob-
servations, beware of platitudinous
Notwithstanding the fact that the
corporosity of the dominecker was
not segatiating in perfect harmony,
we undertake to explain to you that
the manufacture of home brew is
still prevalent, and we ask that you
do not indulge in any sanclimon-
SACRED NAME OF A NAME
Do you think Arnold is Rigleyg
that Billy would Peckg that Sleepy
would Neale if Archie was a Bean,
and that John would be Peavey if
Stud were Wright?
If Tub was a Knott, would George
If Ernest were a Tunnel, would
Tubby be Underwood?
Do you think if Morgan were a
Wolfe Buddy would Hunt him?
If Leslie were a Waggoner., would
he Lind K. G. a dime?
If Cheesy was a Barron, would
Dick Lett Jack Hull him?
If John were Brown, would that
make Homer Still-well?
If Edwin makes Bier, could
Homer make Lard?
If Ellis was a House, would Bus-
ler Stone it?
Now step right up to the next
lent, gentlemen, and see little Eve.
The day has not been complete un-
til you see her. Now, gentlemen,
she came from the Phigee Islands,
packed in soup and oyster shells.
She eats, she sleeps just as anyone,
her hair is stiff as a horse's tail.
She walks a barbed wire fence bare-
footed, carrying a wildcat under
each arm and looks for rattlesnakes
to jump on. She does not creep as
a reptile, gentlemen, but she has
the body of a human, face of a
hippopotamus and the brains of a
giraffe. The only one, I say, gentle-
men, that has been captured since
the days of old Socrates. Step right
up now and buy your tickets while
they are hott, admission is only 35
cents today. I am sure you will be
pleased, and I assure you that it is
the only performance on the
grounds that you can't afford to
miss. Be not afraid to take the la-
dies in, for if there was anything
on the inside that should not be
seen l would be in looking at it
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PASSITURI GRAVIORA, or
'GPASS THE GRAVY TUREENM
Did you ever know a certain pret-
ty girl that Orval used to call his
lady love? One who used to ride
in a Hudson and was seen quite
frequently at Terrill dances? Well,
nlisten, my children, and you shall
hear." Sheis married, and it wasn't
to Orval either, but that ainit but
half of it. Did you ever know a
little girl named Boots, who moved
to San Antonio? She made a visit
back to Dallas and every day Orval
and Boots could be seen in 0rval's
Franklin in front of the Praetorian
sipping a malted milk or some-
thing. She returned to San Antonio,
and the next thing we heard she
was married, and it wasn't to Orval.
either. But never mind, Orval, ev-
ery dog has his day.
AIN'T IT SALUBRIOUSA
To hear Mr. Bogarte read your
name out as exempt and you get to
stand up and walk out and see some
of your friends looking up jeal-
ously at you?
When you get to walk down the
aisle when everybody is clapping
and get one of those big gold sweat-
ers witll a MT? on it and when you
turn around to walk back you canit
keep from smilin' and blushini?
To know that today is Thursday
and you made 70 in prose and don't
have to stay in for Pater?
To see an announcement on the
bulletin saying that on account of
some holiday there will be no
To wake up Saturday morning
when you have been making school
regularly every Saturday and just
lie there in bed and think that you
don't have to go to school?
When the bell rings the eighth
period on Friday afternoon and
you got a date with nthe only one"
When you have finished your
declamation and get to walk back
to your seat, knowing the dern
thing is over with?
When Mr. Farrar tells you you
made 70 on your physics exam and
it was your last chance to pass?
When Mr. Crowe tells you there
will be no theme for next Monday?
When the last cheer for Terrill
has been given Commencement
S0 IT HAPPENED
T is for ten Seniors, mighty and
Porter fell in love., and now there
H is for handsome '4Mike,,' who
didn't care what he ate.
The undertaker got him, and now
there are eight.
IL is Everett, who lll0llgllI D. P.
Mrs. D. found out and now there
fD is for Dub, in a mighty bad
Stepped in front of a street car,
and now there are six.!
F is for Fred, who was supposed to
But got lost in his Ford, and now
there are five.
R is for Randall, who thought study
The faculty had a meeting, and
now there are four.
E is for Estep, who went out on a
But Satchel saw him, and now
there are three.
A is for Arthur, he went out for
She said, "Go and ask father,',
and now there are two.
K is for Kinsolving, father's bright
Who went to work in a powder
plant, and now there is one.
S is for Stuart, who forgot how to
A Hbabv explosion got him, and
now there is none.
Les Waggoner seemed to have a
hard time for a while and pretty
nearly lost his appetite, but finally
succeeded in making a stand out in
Highland Park. Mr. Phelps said he
certainly was glad, because when
Leslie went to write his prose on
the board he would calmly put
up another zero and start writing
Bebe Davis. But now Mr. Phelps
says that Leslie is improving every
day and that on Mondays is the
best translator in class and reads
like Virgil himself.
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WELL, look wh0's
HOWDY, Steve, ole
KID. Seems like
OLD times to have me
RAVIN' to you
YOU know and I
IS AWFUL easy to
AND it donit take
OF Shakespeare or
TO do it.
YOU tell these kids
WHAT a wonderful and
TALENTED guy I
TO BE able to write
THIS stuff that I ainit a
GREAT man, and it don't
REQUIRE no special
GENIUS to do this-
ONLY a mean line,
A HAPPY disposition,
AND plenty of
STEPHEN, me lad, now
THAT I am an
AND a shining alumnus,
I WANT to tell you
SOMETHING funny. The other
DAY I was sitting in class
LISTENING to some dull
PROF. tthey ain't teachers no
LECTURE about some bloke
THAT lived a coupla
AGO, and not havin' had
NO SLEEP to speak of
FOR three days, I
SORTA closed my eyes and
AND an angel came
UP TO me and said, '6Come,
GIVE me your hand
AND I will show
TEN years from now.
GLADLY I followed her.
I SAW a group of
OUT on the
TWO were dormitories
CAPABLE of housing and
FEEDING 100 boys,
WITH a washstand
AND plenty of bath-tubs.
I THEN went into the
I SAW a large assembly
HALL, with seats for
EVERY boy without
I SAW a locker room,
BIG enough for a coat and hat.
I SAW rooms with
PLENTY of seats and
I SAW a study-hall,
FULL of boys,
TEACHER in charge, and
QUIET as a graveyard.
I SAW an
HONOR system which
I SAW a detention hall!
AND a "Dm list with no
I SAW a class of
MR. PHELPS, in which
PREPARED, and one of
MR. CROWE'S in
WAS not a
AND Mr. Turneris Sixth
FORM Math. class
AND Emmett Cooper,
I SAW a chapel at
BOGARTE didn,t forget
ANYTHING, and Mr. Brewster
GOT the undivided
I WAS then led into another
w, .'7'l" yi
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IT WAS the gym.
I SAW an immense
AND seats for everyone.
I SAW a large
IN WHICH there was no
NEED for locks on
I SAW a glistening
I WENT further.
I SAW an
WITH a perfect
AND with a large
ON it the Black and
GOLD team had
WON for the
FOURTH time the Southwestern
IIREI' and High School
AND I saw more than
I SAW a group of
NEVER warted their
NEVER went to a
NEVER came to school
LATE, never failed
TO prepare all
I SAW Mr. Davis with
PLENTY of long,
HAIR on his head,
AND I saw an editor of
THE TERRILLIAN with
A SMILE on his
PRACTICALLY all his
COPY in and
HE HAD a staff who were
JUST dying to do some
AND every write-up
WOULD come in
PROMPTLY on the
FOR IT!!! - X ? 'il
I SIGHED wearily.
"THIS is too much," I
SAID to the angelg 'stake
'EI CANNOT," she
"YOU are in
THE DECLAMATION OF
Darkness had closed upon the
ocean-I mean, darkness had closed
upon the land. The approach to
the Abbey, through gloomy monas-
tic remains, prepared the mind for
the fact that hor-ri-bul enough-
four score and seven years ago they
said it was possible to civilize Al'-
rica! WHY? Because my ancestors
pitched tea into Boston harbor
NO. For if I were an American as
I am an Englishman I would give
up all for my country while the
black horse and his rider went up.
and up, and up the clilf. That
good old man went to his death
while Voltaire and Rousseau sang:
"Ez fer me shen-tel-men, give me
libertee, for Brutus is an honorable
manf, Meanwhile Napoleon sat in
his tent. He took four pins and
set them, bent, in four chairs, and
went back to thinking of his moth-
ers-inslaw. Soon Maud Muller came
in. She sat down wearily, for she
had been making hay while the sun
shone. She uttered a shriek of ter-
ror. The village blacksmith came
in hurriedly. He clinched with her.
The muscles on his brawny arms
stood out like rubber bands. She
wept noiselessly for that great, good
man - Benjamin Franklin 4 was
dead. The funeral will be held at
any time which suits you. Come
early and bring plenty of coal oil
Mr. Crowe, explaining meaning
of adherence and coherence.
Mr. Crow: A'Do you take physics,
Porter: 'LYes, Mr. Crowg I am a
Mr. Sanders: "What happens
when a man thinks seriously of
Jack Hull: "He remains singlef,
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JERKS KAND HJERKSU
Billie Peck passed the night last Wednesday without drinking any
Lilac La France.
'6Stud" Wright opened up his heart and let a nice young lady
fFl0rence Firestonej wear his football sweater for several weeks.
Imagine "Stud" being in love.
Mike Thomas had a date one Sunday afternoon with Miss Hulda
Mae Cherry. It has been rumored that he intends to take first honors
from Fred Tosch. Q? ? 'PJ
Did you ever see Sleepy Neal when he did not have to drive his
mother? We haven't.
Gene Guthrie says he is a wild man. If you donit believe it, ask
EJ Did you ever see Sleepy when he hadn't dropped a skillet in his
gas tank or pulled a monkey-wrench out of his carburetor?
E We will guarantee that Miss Trice is thc most popular woman
teacher in the Terrill School.
IE El Wllere is Mrs. Hull? We want to hear that Twelfth Street rag.
El We will now have a debate between Lawrence Gahagan and Ches-
ter ,larrell on the price of shoes.
We suv fest that Mr. Crowe be resented with two rett ink on-
rwh P P Y P S
If you want to increase your knowledge about the latest fiction,
see Count Warriner.
As an orator Wilbur Higginbotham is a good mechanic.
EI Query: If ,lerrell Bennett goes to State, will he make the Phvi
E Can you imagine Buddy Hunt not to have a date with Frances
Emmett Cooper came to school on time one day this year.
Buddy Hunt reading Virgil: Wllhree times I strove to cast my arms
about her neck, and-that's as far as I got, Mr. Phelps."
Mr. Phelps: 'gWell, Buddy, I think that was quite far enough."
FEI 1 97
Dick Lett sez: '6Use F eischman's east. It raises the don h.
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i.5??:?5e-if L' 243
3-V72 ' .1
Gordon Cullum got a hair-cut once.
Tub Knott went with one girl for two weeks.
IE Dan Webb would make a good traffic cop. If you don't believe it,
ask Mr. Crowe.
"Stud" Wriglit gets tl1e hand-painted ear-muffs when it comes to
writing Wild West stories after the style of Zane Grey.
I guess Ed Newbury gets the rubber teeth when it comes to arguing
with Billy Peck.
Boys, where is Red Cooper? We want a speech.
We wonder l1ow much articulation Sam Marshall effected when
the cop at the hoosegow asked him his name.
Yes, boys, the last of the Germans is here. His name is Harlan.
El Tom Thompson-cowboy.
El Boy! Did you ever notice those pants that Blake Touchstone wears?
Boys, where are Cooper and Knox? We want a holiday.
Gahagan says he has invented a machine for cou11ti11g the mole-
cules of a gas.
Can you remember when Dick Rector didn't owe something?
Did you know that John Knox has still three teeth left in his
mouth and one in his pocket?
We guess that Lawrence Marcus gets the sandpaper bath towels
whe11 it comes to being best man at weddings.
Did you ever hear that Mike is a bull shooter?
Arnold Rigley said that her mother took offense and gave him
IE Fawncy Billy Peck and Red Cooper as running mates.
Charlie Millis seems to be somewhat of a motorcycle demon.
IE My! My! Sanders Stroud failed to answer a question in chemistry
Dick Lett seems to be the original profiteer. He and Les Wznggoller
have made as much money as Germany owes to the world.
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BEHOLD THE INSIDE FACTS
When Mr. Bogarte announced
that all Fifth and Sixth Formers
would have to give declamations
there was some howl around school
.W 7 .
and finally the student body and
the declamations committee came
1',"",' 577 il:
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to arbitration. It was decided that
the committee as well as the stu-
dents would give declamations.
This was to be an unusual event
and a date had to be set. June 19
was agreed upon.
Mr. Phelps agreed to give that
great speech written by Eugene V.
Debs, entitled Pardon Me:
The boy stood on the burning deck,
His feet were white as snow.
Twinkle, twinkle, little star:,
Remember the Alamo.
Mr. Matheney had some difficulty
in choosing his speech, but decided
on the following: Let's all go to
the movies and look under the
seats for gum. The very sticky
speech written by Mr. Wrigley:
Take me back to Barcelona,
'Neath the skies of old Brazil,
Where the morning glories glory
And the caterpillars pill.
You are the cornbeef in my cab-
You are the pork in my beans,
You are the apple of mine eye,
And the money in my jeans.
Mr. Farrar was the last upon the
program, and he rendered the un-
usually good speech written by a
famous street car conductor and en-
There was a pretty miss,
So dainty and demure.
She lived down by the race track
And all the horsemen knew her.
ARTHUR C. HUNT, A. B., Ph. D.,
M. D., LL. D., and EVERETT
KNOTT, A. B., B. S.,
B. A., Ph. D.
Special Instructions Given in
Classes Every Wednesday Night
5003 Live Oak Street.
See us and you will be able to
make exemption in Mr. Crowe's
Phones-Auto. X 4120, Bell H. 8436
THERE'S A REASON
1. Always be late to school.
This disturbs the monotony of
the day and gives you a feeling of
importonce when you walk into
study hall and everyone looks at
2. Always be late to classes.
Because this takes time away
from your lessons. It is also detri-
mental to your health to hurry up
and down stairs and there is a pos-
sibility of your tripping on the
steps, falling on your head and ren-
dering it useless for further use.
3. Always argue with your teach-
er and wart them constantly.
That's what they are here for
and, besides, you want to impress
upon them that you know more
than they do.
4. Never report to Room A.
You can always find something
else to do, and it helps you to carry
out Article 3.
5. Always throw chalk and waste
paper upon the floor.
Harmon and Fritz have nothing
much to do and we want to keep
them busy. The teacher in charge
of the room will always take time
from the lesson to tell you how
careless you are, and this is so in-
6. Never pass an exam.
It helps to keep the teachers busy
and we have nothing else to do but
go to school the rest of our lives.
7. Always carry away all athletic
clothing and other articles that be-
long to the school.
It shows you have an eye for
business and shows Mr. Bogarte
you have an interest in the school.
8. Always cuss the Annual.
It needs it, the editors expect it,
and it would be a pity to disappoint
them. Besides, you would not want
to break a school tradition.
Degrees from the School of Fine
Hearts have been conferred upon
Everett Knott-D. D., M. E. T., F.
B., H. H.
Blake Touchstone-C. B., B. D.
Porter Bywaters-R. McD., M. B.
Stud WrightAM. M.
Mart Winn Reeves-L. F.
James ThomasfM. M. F.
Orval Slater-R. H.
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A FOOTBALL PLAYER'S
fSfene Cl-3:15 p. m. Coming out
o rant oor.
b Gene: 'LAII right: hurry up,
f Crlowez fl can't. Have to say in
Gene: 5'There will be a car here
to bring you out: all right, git
Hugh. You ain't funny."
Scene II-Entering the gym.
Bill: "Got a match?"
Cooper: "Yes, I got one: cigar-
ette, too. You want it?"
Bill: "Naw, light that stove."
Buddy: "Some O X X stole my
socks. Cooper, ygmu got 'em?" W
Cooper: "X oo - X O
Youire a prevaricatorf' fSocks are
found in Cooper's locker.J
Dub: "If you have lost anything,
look in Cooper's lockerf,
Gene: MI-Iurry, boys: let's get
away from here. You can tie your
shoes on the truck."
Mad rush for the truck and fight
Scene Ill-Trip to field.
Passing a good-looking girl.
R. Tosch: "Hello, honeyf'
Knott: "Where have you been all
my life, Asaphidity?"
Lewis: "Oh, you pretty thingli'
Cooper: 6'She looks just like a
girl who lives in Lancasterf'
Truck passes Hockaday.
Chorus: "Rah! Rah! Toot ta
toot! We're the boys of the insti-
tute! We don't smoke and we donit
chew, and we donit go with boys
Scene IV-At the field.
Gene: "Around the field four
times, boys. Hunt, Knott, Crowe
and Cooper take the lead."
Joy stops and the work begins.
Scene V-5:45 P. M. Another
wild rush for Rabbifs car and the
Scene VI-Scramble at water
fountain, then to the gym.
Mike: 'iGoing to take a bath,
Cooper: "Naw, I ainit got time."
Corn and Webb: 6'Let's throw
him under the shower, boys: he
hasn't had a bath in three weeksf'
6:30 P. M.-Cooper finally de-
cides to take a bath and the boys
wend wistfully homeward.
Accomplices in Crime
Best of References
Known in Rogueis Gallery as Cooper
The Most Wonderful Picture on
KENNEDY SMITH AT THE PUMP
Exhibited by Senor Peck
I Will Teach You to Grow a White
Mustache. See Me.
ELMO THE MIGHTY
Learn to Hook Theme
Buy Your Jazz-Bow Ties
PETE ARDREY 81 BILLY PECK
I Am the Best Teacher of Spanish in the
World. Let Me Teach You
LOST-One cute, dainty little girl. Please
LETT 8K WAGGONER
Open 8:30 Till 9 Fourth and Fifth Periods
P. S.-If hungry during school hours,
see us personally.
Dealer in Perfumes, Hair Tonic, Massage
Cream, Ties, Collars, Shirts, Shoes
and Patent Leather Pumps
MCDONALD SI WEBB
Bootlegging and Letter-Carrying
Look at M e!
I will show you how to make your
paper a failure for the school, but I admit
I am a darn good editor.
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NAME IT AND TAKE IT, or THE
LAST ADVENTURE OF .IIM
'Twas midnight and the moon
had long since hidden herself be-
hind dark clouds. "A better night
could not be found for my pur-
posef' thought Jim the Cyp. He
reached under the wash-basin and
pulled forth his six guns and crow-
bar and stepped out of his door
into the darkness. He made his
way out of the alley in which his
house was located, and sauntered
on his way toward the blacksmith
shop. He circled the little building
and, looking around, pulled his col-
lar up around his ears and buttoned
his coat tightly. It took but one
blow of his crowbar to break the
lock on the door. After hastily en-
tering he cleaned his feet of the
mud which he had encountered in
the alley. He thought it would be
a shame to dirty unnecessarily the
recently polished floor and, besides,
it would offer a clue to the blood-
hound detectives. He looked around
the shop and found nothing to his
liking, and so he made his way to-
ward the door. But, wait! What
was this in the corner? Silently
oozing toward his new-found quarry,
he placed his hands upon it. 'Twas
frogis hair, three bales of it. Plac-
ing them upon his back. he quick-
ly made his exit. He stopped at the
railroad track to look at his watch.
L'Three o,clock, three more hours
before daylight.,', spazed .Iim, as he
whispered under his breath. "I
might as well make a night of it.
He paused and deliberated. Three
bales of frog's hair! True, it was a
small fortune, but 'twas not enough
to satisfy the craving of such a
thug as ,Iim the Cyp.
mAh! I have it! The barber
shop!" 'Twas Saturday night and
the safe would be filled with the
cahs of a heady dayis business. He
quickly shouldered his loot and
proceeded stealthily down the
street. He stopped in front of the
barber shop and, swiftly unlocking
the door with his pass-key, he en-
Tis the best job of my life,"
thunk Jim, as he tampered with the
combination and opened the door
of the safe. .Iim sprang hack in
amazement. Three million dollars
in nickels and dimes glittered with-
in his reach, but he must hurryg
there was time to be lost. He has-
tily put the three million dollars in
his vest pocket, leaving numerous
bonds, thinking that they would be
hard to get rid of. He had made the
haul of his life and he was satis-
fied. He proceeded homewardly,
placed his loot under the mattress.
undressed and went to bed and
never lived happily ever after.
Here lies the bones of Silas Mc-
He started smoking when only a
Look upon the stone of Ike Mc-
His life was cut short by a blow
to the jaw.
Here lies the body of Archie Van
He belonged to the royalty and was
undoubtedly a serious man.
He had lost his false teeth and his
mouth was caved in,
But his life was cut short by a roll-
Here is buried the body of .lack
He started a habit of drinking wood
Here lies the body of ,Iohnston
Wlien last seen alive he was driv-
ing a Ford.
PROMINENT STUDENTS IN 1935,
THEIR POSITIONS, ETC.
Corn MorganAPastor of the uLit-
tle Church Around the Cornerf,
Dub Lindsley-Mayor of Dallas.
Emmett Cooper-Student in Terrill
Mike ThomasfDistrict ,Iudge
fg'Centlemen of the jury,'J.
Lee Mat-Donald--Oil magnate.
Blake Touchstone-Proprietor of
Buddy Hunt-Prominent clubman.
Don Webb-Matinee idol.
Stud Wright-Spanish professor in
Ed Newberry-Reporter, Dallas
Lee Slaughter-I'resident Sixth
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THUS IT CAME T0 PASS
In the third year of our Lord
Bogarte, Crowe, the disciple of
English, became the head priest of
English in the land of Terrill.
And the customs of this land
were as a maze to the new priest,
and he understood them notg but
he bore with those that were apart
from his own duties. Yet if any
concerned his teaching, these he
tore down and broke up, consign-
ing them to oblivion everlasting,
and set up new ones in their places.
Most of all, he seized upon his
Seniors and he marshaled and
turned them into the paths once
trod by the youths of Chicago.
'gDo ye this and do ye thatf' he
cried to them. "Learn ye the names
of the great writers of old, their
works and times. Study diligently
the writings of Shakespeare, proph-
et of prophets, and those of the
prophet Milton, his successor. Like-
wise, forget not Burke, he who
spoke for your fathers in Parlia-
ment, and remember Macaulay,
writer of histories. Learn from
these, and write much yourselves,
and with unity, coherence, and em-
phasis. I will take, mark and grade
your writings, and return them to
ye. Then do ye correct them, and
always give them back to mef'
Thus it was done by his Seniors.
And ever his Seniors have been
good in college English and have
got good grades for themselves.
And those lesser ones, the Juniors,
the Sophomores and the Freshmen,
followed their elders as best they
could. But the next year Crowe,
priest of English, turned to them,
and the lot of the Seniors was
theirs. So the will of Crowe was
Then he cried out against the
system of grading in the land of
Terrill. He spoke unto Bogarte, his
master, saying, "Verily, this system
is not goodf,
Then his Lord answered him,
"Find a better."
And Crowe proposed a system.
But this system went not into force,
and there was the space of two
years, after which Bogarte and
Crowe, his priest of English, estab-
lished the system in this course.
And now, at length, this is now the
system of all grading at Terrill, but
with this difference: Tests come
once a month, and before each va-
And it had come to pass that the
will of the head priest of English
was done in yet another matter. For
this priest was firm in his belief in
the value of certain studies, even
debating and declamation. And he
declared this value unto the men
of Terrill, who listened to tl1e
words of him, and agreed, but
moved not, and neither did they
act upon the words of their priest.
For their minds were slothful, and
their bodies were active in the play
And therefore Crowe went to Bo-
garte, even up to the face of the
Most High, and said: "O Lord, wilt
thou not lay thy word upon the
men of Terrill, that they may bene-
fit from certain new studies, even
debating and declamation?,'
And our Lord Bogarte was of the
same mind as Crowe, his priest, but
he would not command that the
new studies be taken up. But in the
fifth year of our Lord, when he had
laid upon the men of Terrill an im-
proved form of Crowe's manner of
grading, he found that he was saved
much time thereby. Using this
time, he conceived and worked out
a plan whereby he might introduce
declamation into the land of Ter-
rill. He summoned unto himself
Phelps, l1is high priest, known to
the men of Terrill as "Fathcr."
And to the council of these came
Farrar, the priest of science, then
came Matheney, the new priest of
history, and Sanders, called nliare-
foot,', newly of the priestly house-
hold of Crowe, and Crowe himself,
the head priest of English. These
counseled together, and they set
aside Phelps, Sanders, Farrar and
Matheney to hold sway over dec-
lamations. And Bogarte, the Lord
of the men of Terrill, spake unto
them assembled, and gave unto
them this his word: '4Each Senior
and each Junior shall declaim thrice
a year in the chapel of the Terrill
At this time Crowe had set up,
by his priestly influence, a club for
debate, and the name of this cluh
was nThe Terrillian Clubf, And
therefrom the Delta Beta had
sprung, fostered by those of the
House. And these clubs flourished,
and debates were held in them,
training the men of Terrill.
Y ln this wise was done the will of
Crowe, head priest of English.
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If you have any kick, rmnfflnber tllat this is your majority Vote, 0 stu-
dents of the Terrill School. And Mr. Bogurte declares your votes are right,
if meant seriously !
Most Popular-.l. W. Limlsley.
Best Athlete-S. Wrigllt.
Most Parasitic-E. Cooper.
Most Conceited-B. Touchstone.
f , fm. .2
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Mowst Pollte s Marcus. Most Knock-kneed-Jfunnell.
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"' Most Matter-of-Fact--'Newbury. Loudest Mouthed-Martln.
,, ,sn , Most Independent-Barron. Grouchiest-Barron.
Q- . 1 . . ZZJVJ ff' ?'
, I I - ' Q Most Sllzcerevwebb. BIZHESI Baby-Samuels.
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l Most Bewlllskcred-Webb. Blggest Ltar-Campbell.
Most Energetic-Stroud. Btgzgcst Joker-Warrln er.
. Most Stubborn-Barron. Biggest I1ullerMTl1omas.
1,494.5 Most Afralrl of Girls-Llmlsley. Worst 1V,00CllfWllllill'llS.
Wltttcst-Pet-k. BLQHCSZ Sleeper-B. Neal.
M, S . . . , . f 'fhy fgag '
Best Nalur0dfLmdsley. Biggest Later-Martin.
PU' ' ' 3':7f2?.f
Best LHdl9S, Man-Hunt. Biggest Wart-Stone.
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, Best Dressed-Yarborougll. Best fHe 1 hmksj-Newbury.
f ' Best Student-Garrard. Most Selfish-Von Rosenburg.
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1 haake ifiternallg
To those wl1o have generously helped to put out this yearbook.
Thanks to Tom Scott for pictures, to Stroud, Young, H. B. Sanders,
Thompson, Gahagan, Newbury, Jarrell, Guthrie, Marcus, P. Bywaters,
K. Smith, Womack, Marshall, Kennedy, Hull, Morgan, Tunnell,
Kramer and Temple for assistance with write-ups. We are greatly
obligated to The News for cuts, and to Miss Jones for drawings, and to
Elisabeth Finley for pictures.
Lastly, we wish to thank all those unknowns whose ideas we have
borrowed and whose work we have used in the publication of the 1921
volume of THE TERRILLIAN.
M. H. Thomas......
H. D. Lindsley .,,,., .....
R. A. Ferris......
J. D. Day .,.,.........
Modern Languages ........ R. M. Ralston .......
Science ,.,,,,..,.,,..............,.. A. V. Lane ..........
Lifort ,,,,..,.,,...................... Terrill School ......
Best School Citizen ....... W. H. Atwell ..,,,.
Latin .......,.,....................... R. H. Stewart ,....
L. School Scholarship... Terrill School......
First Orator s .................
. C. R. Scruggs .,...
Second Orator's ........,..,.. Terrill School ......
First Debater's ...... ......
Linz Bros ...... ...,..
Second Debateris ,...,,.,,.. Terrill School ......
Head of the House ....,.,..
Tcrrill School .......,....
Literary fNew Medal! Terrill School News..
John Mac Brooks
J. W. Lindsley
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the following pages.
ate their help.
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"S1??JF5'vY55I5S? FISHB RN'S "Wi3ii5EE?NG
225333 Dyeing and Dr Cleaning Plant souigirvilgli
FiS1lb7ll'lI,S was estab-
lished about eight years
ago, and is owned exclus-
ively by Dallas people.
Since its beginning it has
enjoyed a steady increase
in volume of business,
amounting to an average
of 25W yearly. The con-
sequence is that today it
doing one-third more bus-
iness than any other plant
the art of its
tion as to
work and the character of
Fis'lzbm'1z's is divided in-
to distinct departments,
with a highly paid scale
expert in charge of each.
Every type of machinery
necessary to give efficien-
cy is provided. Ample
floor space, coupled with
our provisions for the
comfort of our employes-
especially the women-
permits of every depart-
ment moving with ease
and dispatch, and accounts
for the maintenance of the
high type of specialization
peculiar to Fishburn's
S E R V I C E
I'w'iSllbZL7'll,S service in-
vites any kind of garment
that can be successfully
dry-cleaned, dyed or press-
ed. Such garments will
be delivered to any part of
the city by one of our
fleet of ten service cars.
Or the Parcel Post car-
ries our service to any
point in the United States,
and particularly Texas,
Oklahoma, Louisiana, Ar-
kansas, Arizona and New
Mexico. Once in our house
the garment is given a
thorough inspection, then
routed through the depart-
ments necessary to give it
the most satisfactory fin-
ish possible to science and
Fishburn's Dyeing and Dr -Cleaning C0
fThe House Tlmt's Won Its Reputationj
3206 3208 Ross Avenue, Dallas, Texas Telephone Haskel 2101
JSP' 'g .
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Bk 'ff QVEVQQZ' 1 t "
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it xg. , - Terrzll School
Q V f 1' .5 jE.:gn'w-5.3.
4 ,e r of QS
W- fa. rf 1 -
N. Y , 4X H. ,Lf Headquarters
Ht - ' " May ! IJ.
use r wrfwfee-f ,
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gl .. .2 ' rf H ,,'. -'pg-5jfw 'I
f. 2 The Home Of
'LU' , K'E"Vf:? 3' I '-'1V5'.a 09
Q Qg??,3, N, gpg Hart, Schaffner 89' Marx
' - ' -z ia 5 t "'f-F ,. RIM -
X 11, ,:?51 'N, if H aag Soctety Brand
'R ay ' -- ,- fy '1-'
wm a Fashion Park
. Aft ! 'F' 'fl
A, 341 Rig
U T73 - be , and other Standard Makes
' ' a ' .vw 'UQ
'rift-1 "fr WV . .
Wagga. v' Ulf" This bag .store has been "Terrell Headquar-
A 2135! ' za Lfiigtwt ters" for many years because we know
if 'QQQQIZ ,Lf what "Young Chaps" like best.
12's .. ,,A,-L.. L5
STYLED THE WAY
THAT YOUNG MEN
Dreyfuss 81 Son
"At the Cewtefr of Dallas' Act1'1fz't1'es!'
E desire to express our
appreciation of your Val-
ued Co-operation which has as-
sisted us in our success during
the closing term of Terrill ..... ..
---We sincerely hope that the
future Will give you its full
measure of prosperity.
J! I Qu
The Home of
Hart Schaffner Ei Marx Clothes
l2V'l2I9 MAIN ST
Friends Draw Closer
Browne 83 Browne
Photographs of Distinction
STUDIO de LUXE 12185 ELM STREET
PENING Summer of 1921
our new Studio Beautiful--
aboitt fzafhfach eayt Qfoitr prererzt foccztiofi.
To occupy two entire floors at Elm and
Exchange Place and be larger than any
two Dallas studios combined. Made pos-
sible by the rapid growth of our business.
Larger than any stzzcfzb thzk ride 0f
New York City
PENNIMAN cpm. CQMPANY
B e r n i e e
THE PENNIMAN COAL COMPANY is a permanently established busi
ness oigaiiizatioii. Our orders are carefully and promptly filled. Our po
lite and accommoclatiiig' drivers use motorized delivery equipment Our tel
epliones are answererl courteously. VVe keep accurate records of all orcler
and information tlieref'r0m is always available. Many regular customer
use our HIGH GRAIDIC COAL year after year. YVE DO NOT SUBSTI-
Haskel 2121 Y 1213 Haskel 2121
Blair 8z Hughes Co. Private Teaching
Whglegale G1'0Ce1'S During Summer ol' 1921
HOUSES: Wm. G. Phelps
Dallas, Wichita Falls, Quauah, Amar- 11933 Victor Street. U. 285i
illo, Memphis, Bowie, Altus,
The Star Ca h Store Co.
47 Stores in Dallas
We have made a scientific merchandising enterprise from
the commonplace grocery business.
Through the Channels of Food Distribution we have been
able to save our patrons hundreds of thousands of dollars during
the last few years. The service of properly assembling foods for
a city is no mean one, and we have made a signal success at this
Because We Merit the Leadership
ll We Are Leaders in Our Line
We operate forty-seven clean, bright, attractive sanitary gro-
We sell the best groceries and fresh meats that the world's
We have the most competent and courteous sales force that
can be secured. Every one of our men is educated in this work.
We own and operate our own Bakery Shop, Coffee Roasting
Plant, Candy Factory, Peanut Butter Factory and Wholesale
When you think of High-Class Grocers, think of us.
The Star Cash Stores Co. i
HUNT GEORGE. L. SCHMUCKER
Seeing is believing
-and when we tell you that our line of young men's wear
is second to none in Dallas, it's up to you to see.
We want your patronage and know we can please you-
just give us the chance, that's all.
Ask mother or dad or big sister-they know us.
S575 E550 EE?
KODAK PICTURES FINISHED
Everything you Need
You Are Welcome.
E. G. Marlow Co.
Succeeding C. Weichsel Co.
1611 Main St.
A policy in the Pacific Mutual Life
Insurance Company provides for
maximum protection at very low
Tarver-Steele 8: Co.
The Highest Grade
Domestic Bituminous l
the United States I
BERN ICE ANTHRACITE
The Purest Anthracite
Coal produced in
the United States
HE type for this issue of The Ter-
-' rillian was set in the up-to-date
Trade Plant of the
IUIBall Linotyping Co.
J. A. BALL, Mgr.
209 Lane Street Bell Pnone X-2061
The Rainbow Pharmacy y
Paul T. Kirk, Prop.
DRUGS, SUNDRIES, MAGAZINES
AND SCHOOL SUPPLIES
Special Attention to Filling of Prescriptions
and Delivery A
NEW SODA FOUNTAIN INSTALLED
S. W. Corner Peak and Bryan Streets
Phones: H. 2161 and H. 2162 3
of 1 921
4207 Live Oak St. H. 0616
We've Served You For 30 Years
Whether you desire the smart college
man's style or the more conservative
shoe, you'll find a Volk's style that
Will please. At a price you ought
O pa .
T. Th , Z
' 1 . lvsfigm nge ? -'
The Finest Bench
Discriminaling S t
Men and ma?
1208 Em K ' 1-3.1.11 21-0"LELr1
1 E. M. Reardon, Jr. Kgppenheimer 1
Old Majestic Tlieutro Bld
-the s t ca 12 cl a 1' cl by
7l'l1l.C'll young ,fellows
jmlgv the .sfyle of all
Gus Roos Co.
1512-14 Main St.
Tlw Hmm' of 1X7ZljJjlE'7IllClIIlFV
reat Southern Life Ins. Co.
Assets over ---- 310,000,000.00
Insurance in Force over 3100,000,000.00
E. P. GREENWOOD, Vice Pres. O. S. CARLTON, President,
Dallas, Texas Houston, Texas
,iii 2 -if
GLIth1'I6I 'iWhf2l'E makes You I I There was a young chemist named
thrnk that I cheat 111 poker '?" Dore
you W1th a card IH your hand, that Was HZSO4
I had thrown under the table." '
Johnston Printing 8: Advertising Co.
Advertising Literature - Art, Copy, Printing
We are in Harmony With Young Men
Mtheir ideas and ideals
Here they find bosses and salesmen who are keen to please them.
Here they find their fondest style fancies expressed in
HATS, SHIRTS, NECKWEAR,
--everything necessary for the proper attire of a well dressed,
Well bred College Chap.
W. E. Kingsbury
W. T. Henderson
American Exchange Bank Bldg.
Phones: Y-5356 X-3
For Ladies and Gentlemen
The Piave of Quality
GEORGE N. PAPPAS, Mgr.
1517 Main St. Dallas, Te
The T errill School
SWISS AVE., DALLAS, TEXAS
A PREPARATORY School for
Boys. Pre p are s for all
Colleges. Attendance Limited to
Two Hundred Boys---Accon1o-
dations for Forty Boarding Pupils.
ll gill? Eg:-gi l
N . ww
FOR CATALOGUE OF INFORMATION ADDRESS
PEAK land BRYAN
THE MUNGER PLACE DRUG
315 Collett Ave.
Judge Om' Store by Its Service" COMPLIMENTS OF
Spence, Haven 81
Attorneys and Counsellor '
510-518 LINZ BUILDING
THE UNIVERSAL CAP
FLIPPEN AUTO CO.
lllllllilillllllllllllll Authorized Ford Dealers uumunmununu
Repairs :: Parrs :: Service
Service Cars Always Ready to Serve You
PHONES X 1795, Y 1795
2021-25 Cedar Springs at Harwood DALLAS, TEXAS
We Have Always Been
Right With You
And here we are again, the old
Owl Drug Store
Northwest Corner of Commerce
ALWAYS GLAD TO SERVE
THE TERRILL SCHOOL
Collett H. Munger
D o d g e t
Trinit Motor Co. l l
2033 Commerce Street
l comes to him who is well trained to render et'-
fiuient service. THOROUGHNESS has been the
l METROPOLITAN motto for thirty-three years.
lt' you desire the surest and quickest route to a
M . , good position and rapid promotion, get the Matro-
e l a e l politan training, It always pays to attend a
school of established standing and merit. Write
M3111 St1'QQt for full information, stating course desired.
l METROPOLITAN BUSINESS COLLEGE.
A. Ragland, President, Dallas, Texas
"The School With a Reputation."
f ,aff'?i:,,pi5'5"4iiEiEi-1 'S l
X 1, ix! 5, 'jk' E:
, .siz e -fi .i. S
X F I : A 1 ' I
ORIENTAL UIL COMPANY DALLASS.,
"The Shop Where You Are
Exquisite Box Stationery, Imported Art
Goods, Photo Albums and Memory
Drawing, Drafting and Artist's Supplies
Favors, Programs, Decorations, Crepe
i We Are
Betty Wales Dresses
y Printzess Garments
La Camille Corsets
Eipfiigs-Nut Cups, Prizes for Dances and i The Red Cross Shoe
A COMPLETE BOOK STORE i i i
ALL-YEAR TOYLAND 1
Van 'Winkle's W. A. Green
UTIIG Depm'tmen,t Gift Shop" C
1603 Elm st. Umpally
I-IIIIL E ,
- EVERYTHING MUSICAL
The South's largest, most
Modern Music Store Hand-
ling Musical Instruments of
1213 Elm Street DALLAS
-the South's most beautiful
Owners and Agents
American Exchange Bldg.
V cmrtmc fl?
It would he clilhcult to imagine anything
more assuring than a car that runs for months
and months Without as much as Z1 single ad-
justment--yet Cadillac owners will tell you
that, in their case, this is not the exception,
hut the unvarying rule.
Munger Automobile Company
2211-13 Commerce DALLAS 2204 Maiii
IMMEDIATE SERVICE QUALITY-STYLE
nwfnf cmamffva IS .am ur
V. J. BRANNON, Prcsiclvnt
4310-12 Elm Street
May 30, 1921.
The life of your clothes depends upon the Way you treat them. Having them
cleaned regularly by experienced workmen means longer life and better appearance.
Cleaning clothes requires a thorough knowledge of fabrics, colors and cleaning
materials. It also requires skill in the handling of them.
Service based on eighteen years of continuous study and practical experience
in the cleaning of the very best garments is offered you by this organization, together
with reasonable prices. In the recent price reduction we were the pioneers.
Brannon's is not a new institution, but one of the largest cleaning and
dyeing establishments in Dallas. Formerly known
as the Excel-Sure, the name was recently
changed to Brannonls, but the change was in
We want regular customers. To secure
them we must give service and satisfaction-not
only at the start, but all the time. This is only
good business, and on this basis we solicit a trial.
YVe know you'll be pleased with the results, for
our corps of skilled workmen take pride in clean-
ing and pressing everything from the daintiest
lingerie to the every-day business suit.
Pick-ups and deliveries will be handled
promptly and courteously by our fleet of delivery
trucks. Just phone U-2518 or H-2118 and one of
our trucks will be at your door without delay.
Yours very truly,
V. J. BRANNON, President.
Mr. V. J. Brannon, President of B1'annon's
Dyeing and Dry Cleaning' Company,
formerly known as Excel-Sure.
"The WORLD'S SAFEST MILK"
J. E. Lett 81 Co.
ACCIDENT and ALL CASUALTY
S mpt r Bldg. Dall S T
E. B. Guthrie 81 Co.
Merchants and Exporters
DALL AS, TEXAS
Cafe de Paris
7:00 to 9:00 P.M.
This delightfully Frenchy cafe will instantly
Win your approval and patronage. Dine with us
today. Dance with us tonight.
Terrill Boys Always Welcome
1316 Commerce Street Opposite Adolphus
P. A. Bywaters
This Space Dedicated in all Seriousness
to the Ladies
BERNICE SCO T
Long May They Live
" OT better than the Best
But better than the Rest"
1325 Wood Street
f " HIS ANNUAL was gotten out by us for The Terrill
School of Dallas.
We specialize in this line of work, also print cata-
logues, stationery and can handle all kind of commercial
printing. If you are contemplating having any work in
our line done, get our figures before you close your contract
as we know we can interest you.
THE VENNEY COMPANY.
Do You Want to Buy Dallas Real Estate?
LET US HELP YOU
H30 Years in Dallas"
J. W. Lindsley 81 Co.
Sales, Loans, Rents, Insurance
Do You Want to Sell Dallas Real Estate?
Let us Help Y ou--We Know Dallas
We Want to Know You
Qam,l1-Bf0ugh- l STANDARD EIGHT
Robinson-Gates l l
A Powerful Car
GYOCBFS n Standard Automotive
. . l l Co. of Texas
Wlchm' Fans' Texas 2207-2209 commerce street l
l l l
Red River Valley Trust Co.
Capital Fully Paid S500,000.00
Pioneer Acceptance Corporation of Texas
TRANSACTS GENERAL TRUST BUSINESS
R. S. BYWATERS, President WM. H. ATKINSON, V.P., Mgr.
W. F. GILL, Trust Officer JAMES A. SMITH, Sec.-Trerzs.
Philip Lindsley 81 Co.
STYLES OF THE TIMES
For the Man Who Cares
Florsheim hoe Store Co.
1508 MAIN ST.
PITGAIRN AGED VARNISH
EASY SET AND KAWNEER
STORE FRONT BARS
WINDSHIELD PLATE GLASS
Pittsburgh Plate Glass Co.
T. E. JACKSON
Dallas Fort Worth
Houston San Antonio
High Class Prescription
Is Terrill School Summer Camp and its fame has
gone beyond the boundaries of the State +-
Nine Years Old 1911-1921
Held for Two Months Yearly
S. M. DAVIS .... H-0425
C. E. HULL .... H-0616
K. G. LIND .... H-2s88
Students Tour Atlantic Seaboard,
Visit New York, Niagara and
Woodlands of Canada.
The Schoellkopf Co.
THE PLACE FOR YOUR
SWEETHEART, WIFE OR
Harwood and Hzckory Sts.
,2O 1 I l
Pool completely emptied,
scrubbed and refilled with
f 1' e s h water each n i ,Qg h t
I. Reinhardt 81 Son
All Kinds of
Established 1888 DALLAS
George Ashley Brewster
Studio, Room 24, Bush Temple
Director of Music Terrill School
ON HARWOOD, BETWEEN
BRYAN AND LIVE OAK
HE reputation for being a hustler is the best introduction to success
that any man could have. Confidence and a good purpose are the
vital elements of success. Hustling is the essential force of busi-
ness. It is the power to marshall your resources. Hustling is energy plus
persistence. Therefore I conscientiously believe that the Business Staff
of the 1921 Terrillian is defined by the word hustling.
The business staff of this, The 1921 Terrillian, is made up of only two
men beside the Business Manager. Never before has so expensive a Terrill
Annual been financed by only three men.
Eugene B. Guthrie, Jr., Assistant Business Manager, was an untiring
worker, a persistent ad seller, and in my estimation will make a most com-
petent Business Manager of the 1922 Terrillian.
Orval A. Slater, the other Assistant Business Manager, was a capable
fellow and certainly possessed a "wicked line." Slater was always ready
with his Ford, to get copy and to run any twelfth hour errands.
In closing, I wish to thank each and everyone who, in any way, assisted
us, and to assure the school that we worked persistently and earnestly
against discouragements, criticisms and "hard times," to finance what we
sincerely hope is the best Annual that a senior class of Terrill has ever of-
fered to the school.
PORTER A. BYWATERS,
Can be no more arfjsfic
Than flxf- engrax7in4 used
no more infffrpsfing flxan
flxo ideas press-Idvcll no
more unique Hxan ills
100 per cont three Ways
'Xlse the S9l'X7iC9S
Tori V170 Fill ,f72-yas.
Suggestions in the St Marks School of Texas - Marksmen Yearbook (Dallas, TX) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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