St Marks School of Texas - Marksmen Yearbook (Dallas, TX)
- Class of 1951
Page 1 of 106
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 106 of the 1951 volume:
ST. MARKS SCHQQI.
!O6OO PRESTON 7?
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This year the Senior Class dedicates the 1951 Marksmen to
Leonard N. Nelson, our class sponsor. alloc," as he is known
to all the boys, has taken a maximum amount of his time to
help us over our problems and advise us in many things.
"Doc's" great personality has won the respect of all the boys,
and we are sure that as long as he is a teacher at St. lVlark's,
his ideals will be followed in every way possible. To this man
whose energy and wide abilities have inspired us all, we give our
SENIOR CLASS OF 1951
- ' AW M...--.....
When we pause in a busy year to consider how far St. Mark's
has come since the last yearbook was written, the material evi-
dences of that progress are manifold. The gymnasium is finished
and equipped. The new Lower School provides a unit for younger
boys who will become the well-prepared Middle and Upper Schoolers
of the next few years. Now the boarding department is finally
housed in a splendid new dormitory which will accomodate a larger
group of resident boys. Paint, pavement, new classroom equip-
ment have been invested to build a school of the best quality,
serving any boy in the Southwest who wants our kind of education.
work is in fashion on Preston Road. In a generation of
unrest and clouded horizons, when boys face the stern obligations
of war living, we can feel sure of only one thing in our school
experience: preparation to meet the tests of adulthood calls
for serious, orderly work in the fields of study essential to
leadership of other men. If our working motto is NBlessed are
they Who Producen, then all these visible improvements of the
School have but one significance. These buildings and equip-
ment are the means of promoting that work without which your
whole school career were idleness and waste.
The Senior Class which has produced this new yearbook, of
a newly reconstructed school, has given the School truly fine
leadership. They made possible the increase of responsibility
given the Councils this year. They should leave St. Mark's with
pride in this honor. we shall remember them as strong men, who
left behind them a better institution for their own fine contri-
meant H. 1c.t.sn-:Ae T
LEONARD N. NELSON
University of Illinois
University of Texas
ROBERT D. BOYLE
B.A., M.A., Ph.D.
University of Texas
C, CARLTON REED
Harvard Business Adm.
FRANK E. MOSHER
University de Poitiers
Carnegie Inst. of Tec.
EMMETT L. MAUS
Juilliard School of Music
JOHN R. CALDOW
University de Crenoble
University de Poitiers
W ALLY B.
University of Texas
JOHN J. CONNOLLY
University de Bescancon
FRANK H. ROUDA
HEINZ W. LENZ
L. RAY PEARCE
MRS. ROBERT H.
MRS. PAUL THORPE
University of Texas
MISS RENA DOROUGH
University of Texas
MISS NANCY P.
B.A.. M. Ed.
THE REV. JOHN deBOER CUMMINGS
B.S., A.M,, A.M.
University of Michigan
University of S. California
University of Munich
University of Moscow
MRS. HEINZ W. LENZ
MRS. JOE CRAGIN, .
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ALLEN, CHARLES WILLIAM
Entered: Cathedral 1948
From: Highland Park
Student Council '48
Class President '48
Honor Council '50
Scholarship Award '49
Purple and White Editor '48, '49, '50
Basketball Letters '48, '49
Football Letters '4-8, '49, '50, '51
Christmas Play '48
Red Cross Representative '48, '49
Lettennan's Club '48, '49, '50, '51
Track '48 ,
Music Appreciation Group '48
Latin Club '48
Probable College: Undecided
Bill came to St. Mark's from the Cathedral School and in a short time was well
known. He seemed to be able to make friends from the first. William was a founding
pillar of the Cathedral School, but managed to give St. Mark's the same loyalty
that he had felt for his previous alma mater. His versatility and driving spirit were
great attributes to the football team, and in a close game he never failed to lift
the hearts of those around him with his quick, easy wit. Through his junior year
Bill excelled in sports and academic achievements and did not slack off when he
was a senior. A fighter in whatever he undertakes, he is sure to go far in the world
and will have the best wishes of the school in doing so. Here's to a swell guy, and
may he have the best of luck.
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BLAIR, ALFRED FARNELL, I R.
Entered: Fall, 1946
From: Aptos Junior High, San Francisco
Student Council '50
Class Secretary-Treasurer '50, President '51
Scholarship Team '47, '48, '50, '51
Citizenship Team '49, '50, '51
Marksmen Business Manager
History Club '48, '49, '50, Vice President '50
Debating Team '49
Camera Club '50
Soccer: Comanches '48, Jaguars '51
Track '48, '49, '50
Football Letter '51
Civic Federation Representative '50
Social Committee '49, '50, '51
Letterman's Club '51
Probable College: Georgia Tech
Bobby Blair, our Georgia peach, came to T.C.D. in 1946. He has been a very
valuable asset to our class and is known to both the faculty and students as a very
hard worker. He is also one of the leaders of the school, having held office on the
Student Council and also various offices in the class. This year he is our class Presi-
dent. On the yearbook staff as Business Manager, he has run two drives successfully,
one for magazine subscriptions and one for advertising. Bobby is liked by everyone,
for he makes friends easily and he always has a good word for the other fellow. He
has always come in for his share of the honors scholastically and has lettered in football
and track. We are sure that Georgia Tech will be getting a well-rounded citizen.
From: Richardson High School
Marksmen Advertising Manager '51
History Club '51
Probable College: Texas A8zM
Bobby came to us last fall from Richardson High School unaware of the hard work
that was ahead of him. Despite this, he has been one of the Senior Class's steady
members and has done everything requested of him. For a first year man he has
left a good imprint on the school.
Bob started playing football last fall, but because of an injury he had to quit,
as much as he hated to.
We want to thank Bob for his excellent work in making this year's Senior Class
what it was.
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FLEMING, J OE JACOBS
Entered: Cathedral 1950
From: Stephenville High School
Class Office: President '50
Scholarship Awards :'50
Marksmen Humor Editor '51
Gargoyle Staff '50
Football Letters '50, '51
Letterman's Club '50, '51
Probable College: Undecided
"Flim Flamn arrived here with a reputation of a fine character from Cathedral
School for Boys. Joe was an outstanding boy in the field of sports, lettering in foot-
ball and basketball while winning the class award for scholarship. Joe is a well-rounded
boy and quite a ladies, man with his beautiful red hair, and is most popular with
the teachers. One of his more outstanding achievements is his great ability to sink-
the "eight balli' in the side pocket. All joking aside, Joe is really a great guy and we
wish him all the luck in the world.
HAY, WILLIAM WINN
From: Walnut Hill
Class President '44
Scholarship Awards '44, '45, '46, '47, '48, '49, '50, '51
Citizenship Awards '44, '46, '50, '51
Balfour Medal '50
Marksmen Photography Editor
History Club President '51
Camera Club '47, '48, '49, '50
Soccer: Comanches '47, '48
Tennis '48, '49
Golf Squad '50, '51
School Play '51
Probable College: S.M.U.
Since Bill entered T.C.D. in 1943, he has left a trail of outstanding grades and
has continually surpassed his classmates, though not without effort. Much of the
time his friends were playing, Bill was foreseeing the responsibilities he would have
to take and the importance of a solid education to back him up. Consequently Bill
has been considered the "brain" of the class and is constantly consulted on difficult
problems. He is well-learned in stamps and cameras and has shown many of his
Kodachrome slides on various occasions. Elected Photography Editor of the yearbook,
he contributed greatly to the editing of The Marksmen.
Bill will be remembered not only for his brilliance but for his willingness to help
a fellow student.
HENDERSON, JOHN HALTON
Entered: Fall, 1943
From: Mrs. McLarty's
Student Council Secretary-Treasurer '51
Citizenship Award '49
Marksmen Associate Editor
History Club '48, '49, '50, '51
Camera Club '50
Rifle Club '48, '49, '50
Rifle Trophy '50
Soccer: Captain of Apaches '47
Football Letters '49, '50, Tri-Captain '51
Middle School Letters '45, '46, '47
Letterman's Club '49, '50, '51
Dance Committee '50, '51
Model Club '47
Probable College: S.M.U.
Alias "Billy the Kid" has been a leader of the class since he entered in 1943.
He has an unquenchable fight and a determination to stand up for what he believes.
Through his eight yearsg he has been a perpetual part of football and was elected a
Tri-Captain in this, his third lettering year of Varsity football. He has also distin-
guished himself with his guns and with tales of the "old West," which eventually
and inevitably turn into gun battles. He has successfully blued his old Winchester 73
fnotwithstanding the fact that his fingers now also have a tint of bluel. He is often
criticized for his weird but not unexplainable tactics with his female fans.
When a subject is too serious, we always depend on Halton to brighten matters
with his quick wit. On the playing field, in class, or off the campus, he is an invaluable
KERR, J OHN GRAVES, J R.
Entered: February, 1947
From: Highland Park Junior High
Student Council '48, '49
President Student Council '51
Class President '48, '50, Vice President '49, Secre-
Scholarship Awards '50
Citizenship Awards '47, '48, '49, '50, '51
Top Citizenship Medal '50
Round Table '49
History Club '47, '48, '49, '51
Sp0rtsmen's Club '47
Debating Club '49
Camera Club '49, '50
Rifle Club '49, '50
Rifle Trophy '50
Letterman's Club '49, '50, '51
Social Committee '47, Chairman '48, '49, '50, '51
Soccer: Comanches '47, '48, '49, Jaguars '51
Baseball Letters '49, '50
Football Letters '48, '49, '50, '51
Civic Federation Representative '50
Military Squad Sergeant
School Play '51
Probable College: Dartmouth
"Cuddles" came to us in February of 1947. He has ever since been one of the
leaders of his class and has been the class delegate to the Student Council. His
friendliness radiates to everyone and makes him popular with all the girls. He is
always trustworthy, and when John says that he will do something he can always be
depended upon to do it. Perhaps his greatest attribute is his amazing skill as a
dancer. Often he will be seen dancing alone-with a girl, that is-surrounded by
a crowd of admiring spectators. John's frankness and cheerfulness make him one
of the most outstanding boys ever produced at St. lVlark's.
LUCY, JUSTIN LATHAM, J R
Entered: November, 1943
From: Sanger, Waco, Texas
Junior Student Council '46, '47
Scholarship Awards '47
Marksmen Art Editor
History Club '48
Basketball Letter '51
Soccer: Lower School, Captain Comanches '48
Tennis '48, '49
Football Letters '50, '51
Letterman's Club '50, '51
Track Letter '50
Social Committee '49, '51
Lower School Commencement Speaker '47
Probable College: S.M.U.
'4Loose-clutch" entered T.C.D. in the fifth grade in the fall of 1943. Latham is
probably most renowned for his fabulous Ford convertible and his ability to find
excuses for not coming to school. He was a great help to us in football and also a
star in basketball. His easy going manner and continuous smile are always found no
matter what the situation. His extracurricular activities consist mainly of women, of
which he seems always to have more than enough.
An upstanding member of the Senior Class, Latham has always got something
cooking. He will go out of his way to help you if he possibly can. Besides collecting
letters in football and basketball, "Loose-clutch" is also outstanding in his school
work. He has the ability to get along with all the faculty as well as with his fellow
Now a member of the naval reserve, Latham plans to enter S.M.U. unless Uncle
Sam has other plans. We all wish him the best of luck and know that he will always be
RYAN, WILLIAM K.
Entered: Fall 1949
From: Paschal High, Fort Worth
Marksmen Sports Editor
History Club '50, '51
Basketball Letters '50, Captain '51
Baseball Letters '50, '51
Football Letters '49, Tri-Captain '51
Best Lineman Award '51
Speaker at Football Banquet '51
Letterman's Club '50, '51
Social Committee '50
Probable College: Undecided
Bill came to T.C.D. in the fall of 1949. He fitted into the group immediately. His
leadership is shown in all fields, especially in sports, where he was one of the Tri-
Captains in football and Captain in basketball. Bill also got an award as the most
valuable lineman this year. Since sports are his life, Bill took over the duties of Sports
Editor of The Marksmen.
One of the things Bill is most noted for is his G'Magical" parties, which are second
to none. Living in Fort Worth and going back and forth so much, he can almost drive
in his sleep, that is, except for that curve. Any one want to buy a slightly damaged
"Indian" Ryan is not someone you can overlook, for he has a very forceful character
and a humorous personality that we are sure will cinch his success wherever he takes
off his boots.
I, Bill Allen, leave one slightly worn sling to J im Sewell.
I, Bob Blair, leave the famous "Blair Method" to anyone who will
take it, and my brain to science.
I, Bobby Epley, leave my muscles and broad shoulders to Bob
I, Joe Fleming, leave my shockingly high physics grades to Bob
Maupin,-and my amazingly beautiful bow ties to Hugh Echols.
I, Bill Hay, leave my great athletic abilities to Bruce Dougherty, and
my way with women to Bill Pickens.
I, Halton Henderson, leave my comb to Jack Hyman because he lost
his five years ago, and my great skill in shooting birds to Bob Shirley.
I, John Kerr, leave the headaches of writing a yearbook to Anthony
Price, and my Ipana smile to Bob Meadows.
I, Latham Lucy, leave my illnesses to anyone who needs to miss a
test, and my fascinating, magnificent, odd, moody, weird, huge, strange,
evil, red, vivacious, scintillating, abominable, varied, titanic, stupendous,
atrocious, obnoxious, leaky, cold, pessimistic, picayunish, parsimonious,
smothered, spacious, luke-warm hot rod with the antidisestablishmen-
tarianistic gearshift to any junk dealer who will take it.
I, Bill Ryan, leave.
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THE STUDENT BODY
During this year and last, our school has undergone many great but helpful changes.
These changes have done much to increase the number of the student body, but our
greatest gains have been school spirit.
Mr. lglehart has gained not only the approval but the respect of all the students.
Through a long range plan, he hopes to enable the students to govern themselves
through the Student Council.
We now have a Lower School, a Middle School, and an Upper School, consisting
of one hundred and thirty-three boys in all. We have a gym, a new Lower School
building, and a new dormitory, in addition to Wirt Davis Hall, the main building.
This, plus our well-rounded staff and faculty of twenty-three, adds up to a school
with much to offer.
However, St. Mark's does not limit its education to school work and sports, but
has a chapel where short but beautiful services are held each weekday at noon, and
which is equipped with a new organ. The Reverend Mr. Cummings conducts the
services and Mr. O'Connor plays the accompaniment to the Choir.
Everyone agrees that this year has been a truly memorable one, and that the
school will continue with the great work it is doing.
Mr. Mosher, Price and Maupin.
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This year's Junior class is probably the smallest since the school was started.
It consisted, at the first of the year, of three members, only one of whom was
new this year. The new boy, George Mitchell, came here from Sewanee Military
Academy, but stayed only until mid-year. The other two, Anthony Price and Bob
Maupin entered in the seventh and ninth grades respectively. All three boys were
Varsity football lettermen this year.
The first dance of the year was the ,lunior Prom, which served also as the home-
coming dance after our game with Cascia Hall. The auditorium, with football as
the theme, was decorated with Cascia's blue and white and St. Mark's purple and
gold. The couples danced to Hugh Fowler's orchestra from 9 to 12, and it was
wholeheartedly agreed that the dance was the greatest success ever.
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This year's Sophomore class is among the best ever produced by St. Markis. Under
the capable leadership of Mr. Hoffrichter, the class has left its imprint on the school
both academically and athletically.
Officers of the' class are: Bruce Dougherty, President, Carl Estes, Vice President,
and Walter Foxworth, Secretary-Treasurer. Our class was well represented on the
football team with Dougherty, Echols, Estes, F oxworth, Robertson, and Shirley letter-
ing. Abbott was the team's manager.,At this time neither basketball nor baseball
letters have been given out, but several boys have excellent chances to letter in these
Two very capable representatives on the Student Council are Bruce Dougherty
and Carl Estes.
Our dance was made possible by the diligent work of Mrs. J. B. H. Henderson,
Mrs. Delmore Cobb, and the Sophomore Classg it was a tremendous success.
The class sent many members to the History Club and Carl 'Estes was elected
secretary of the organization.
We think that the class of '53 will continue to be the best ever produced by St.
Mark's, and that our class has best carried out the school motto: Courage, knowledge,
left to right:
F oxworth, J.
left to right:
Smith, J. C.
The Freshman Class is composed of twenty boys under the able sponsorship of
Mr. Carmichael. Eleven of the boys came up from the eighth grade, and seven of
them are members of the boarding department. J ack Smith was elected class President,
while Sonny MacGregor and Bob Rodgers are Vice President and Secretary respec-
tively. Chester Mcllvain was chosen for the Student Council. The ninth grade has
been represented in all major school sports. Mcllvain, Revelle, Schilling, Smith, and
Sparks lettered in Varsity football, while Maxwell, Shannon, Schilling, Revelle, and
Mcllvain aided the basketball team considerably. The Freshmen have also excelled
in their studies, the names of Rogers, Doering, Nichols, Schilling, and Shannon
have appeared frequently on the Honor Roll. We of the Freshman Class are proud
of our record at St. Mark,s and hope to maintain it in future years.
Back row: Maxfield, Cleveland, Allison, Reimer, Walton.
Middle row: E. Henderson, Rash, Kimple, Wallingford, Debus.
Front row: Nysewander, B. Smith, Schoellkopf, Chilton, Aston,
Mr. Boyle, Absent-Moon.
This year's seventh grade has the aspects
of being one of the best in the history of
either T.C.D. or Cathedral. Its sponsor is the
very capable Mr. Connolly.
The class had seven old boys and seven
new ones. Adleta, Aldredge, Cook, Long,
and Marcus came from T.C.D., while King
and Hughes came from Cathedral. The rest
The class had elections in November. Al-
dredge was elected President, Marcus, Vice
President, Adleta, Secretary, and Cook Treas-
urer. Adleta was the only representative to
the Junior Student Council, until Aldredge
was elected in February.
When this was written, baseball had not
started, but there were eleven ,l.V. football
lettermen: Adams, Adleta, Aldredge, Archer,
Cook, Hancock, Hughes, King, Marcus,
Prather, and Scurry.
The class put on a play about St. George
and the Dragon at the Christmas Program.
Aldredge and Scurry are on the First
This year the eighth grade had fifteen
boys and was under the helpful guidance of
their class advisor, Mr. Boyle. The old boys
were Allison, Chilton, Debus, Moon, Schoell-
kopf, Smith, and Walton. The new boys were
Aston, Cleveland, Henderson, Kimple, Max-
field, Rash, Reimer, and Wallingford. The
eighth grade was well represented in all of the
sports open to the boys this year. On the
Middle School Student Council, the eighth
grade had three members: Moon, President,
Schoellkopf, Secretary-Treasurerg and Chil-
Back row: Mr. Connolly, Fitzenhagen, N. Pearcy, Prather, Adams,
King, T. Long, Hughes.
Front row: Cook, Aldredge, J. Adleta, Scurry, D. Smith, Archer.
The sixth grade would like to thank Mr.
J. R. Caldow for the fine supervision that
he has given us. We have several new boys:
Hal Harbord, Bill Burrow, Wilson Diamond,
Howard Tygrett, and Russell Hawn. The boys
in the choir were: Chuck Roberts, Wilson
Diamond, Hal Harbord, Lee Schepps, Russell
Hawn, Bert Fields, John Fleet, and Bill Kerr.
The officers of the sixth grade were: Bill
Kerr, President, Chuck Roberts, Vice Presi-
dent, Paulo Comini, Secretary-Treasurer.
The representative to the Junior Student
Council was Bill Kerr.
Two boys out of fourteen were on the Hon-
or Roll: Bill Kerr and Russell Hawn. The boys
that lettered on the Middle School football
team were: Russell Hawn, Paulo Comini,
James Hazelwood, Bill Burrow, Bill Kerr,
Wilson Diamond, Chuck Roberts, Howard
Tygrett, and Lee Schepps. The sixth grade
hopes that we can carry on the good work
in the future.
Back row: Mr. Lenz, B. Taylor, Maxson, D. Shannon, J. R.
Front row: S. Taylor, Ousley, R. G. Rogers, T. Adleta, Higgins.
Absent-Foxworth, J., Pickens, R.
Back row: Mr. Caldow, Tygrett, Hazelwood, Yancey, Fleet, Fields,
Front row: Stewart, Harbord, Roberts, W. Kerr, Comini, Diamond.
Absent-Burrow, Cloyd, Hawn.
The fifth grade would like to give thanks
to all the teachers who helped them. Members
of the class are David Shannon, Joel Smith,
John Maxon, Jon Ousley, Houston Higgins,
Robert Pickens, John Foxworth, Thomas Ad-
leta, Bruce Taylor, Stefan Taylor, David Ross,
and Richard Rogers. The boys who got foot-
ball letters are: Thomas Adleta, John Maxon,
Jon Ousley, Robert Pickens, David Ross,
David Shannon, and Joel Smith. The boys
who are in choir are: Houston Higgins, John
Maxon, Jon Ousley, Richard Rogers, and
The fifth grade hopes they can carry on as
good work in the future as they have this
THE LOWER SCHOOL
The instructional and social activities of the Lower School are directed to the
needs of the individual child. ln addition to the fundamental subjects, attention is
given to many extra-curricular projects and programs centering around celebration
of special holidays. Several of these projects have been and are being prepared by
the different grades.
The health of each child is carefully considered in a program which includes
the milk bar, regular meals, a daily one hour nap, and a fine physical training course.
The highlight achievement in the Lower.School was the Christmas Pageant, in which
every boy took part. As the pageant progressed in story form, the carols under Mr.
O'Conner,s direction portrayed each step in song, climaxed by the beautiful and
sacred scene of the manger surrounded by the wise men, shepherds, and townspeople
of Bethlehem, who were led by the venerable shepherd Daniel to the baby Jesus.
The routine of a most serious and sincere year of study carefully planned by the
Lower School teachers was broken by an occasional field trip taken in our school
bus and most carefully supervised.
SECOND and THIRD GRADES FIRST GRADE
Front row: Bywaters, Norton, Levin. Back row: Moore, Front row: G. Shannon, Mitchell, Rike, Laldley Carter
Riley. Absent-Mitchell, Andrade, Jones, Back row: Holman, Dorsey, Griffith. Standing Mrs
Thorp. Absent-Smith, W.
First row, back to front: Daniels Dearmg
Second row: Damron, Campbell, Neece
Third row: Perry, Eubanks, Watson
Standing: Miss Dorough. Absent Jones DS
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Back row: Blair, Ryan, Epley, Fleming, Ferguson, Echols.
Middle row: Mr. Cummings, Meeker, Mcllvain, Abbott, Rcvelle, Mr. Connolly.
Front row: Clark, Diaz, Hills. Uribe.
UPPER SCHOOL DORMITURY
The burden of keeping the dorm "down to a dull roar" was placed this year on
the shoulders of Mr. "John Johnw Connolly and Mr. Pearce. The old boarders-
Bob Blair from Atlanta, Georgia, Joe Fleming, Houston, Bill Ryan, Fort Worth,
Hugh Echols, Houston, Ed Hills, Midland, Tom Revelle, Dallas, and Fernando
Uribe, Monterrey, Mexico-were joined by Bob Epley from Dallas, Stillman Abbott,
McKinney, Tony Diaz, Corpus Christi, Jody Ferguson, Zwolle, Louisiana, Bob
Meadows, Dallas, Chester Mcllvain, Richardson, Jim Meeker, Fort Worth, Malcolm
Clark, Austin, and Gilbert Caedcke, Houston. In February all the dorm boys moved
over to the new building. Mr. Lenz and Mr. Cummings took Mr. Pearceis place, but
Mr. Connolly stayed on. This June the dorm will lose its two biggest noises:
Blair with his record player that is always too loud and Ryan with his Dixieland
that is loud no matter how low it is turned.
Back row: Mrs. Fulton, Mr. Caldow, Mr. Cummings, Mr. Lenz, Mrs. Caldow.
Second row: E. Henderson. B. Smith.
Third row: Walton, Fields, Schepps, Diamond.
Front row: Perry, Higgins, Ousley.
MIDDLE SCHOOL DORM
Mr. Caldow and Mr. Lenz were the Middle School dorm masters on the second
floor of the school. When the dorm moved, Mr. Cummings, Mr. Connolly, and Mr.
Lenz were able between them to run both the Upper and Middle School departments.
Three of last year's boarders returnedg Blake Smith from Mexiag Billy Bob Walton,
Beevilleg and Lee Schepps, Dallas. Along with the new boarders-Edward Henderson
from Brady, Wilson Diamond, Cleburne, Jon Ousley, Celina, and Houston Higgins,
Dallas-came the only Lower School boarder, Dudley Perry from Dallas. The week-
end plans of these boys were well planned by the masters. During their leisure hours
they had a good time among themselves, usually by playing cops and supermen with
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Left to rlght W. Kerr, Chilton, Schoell-
kopf Mr Iglehart, J. Adleta, Aldredge.
Price, J. Kerr.
SENIOR STUDENT COUNCIL
This yearis Upper School Student Council represents the first step in a project for
placing some of the disciplinary functions of the school in the hands of the students
instead of the faculty. The seven boys on the council during the first semester were:
John Kerr, whom the council elected President at the first meeting, Halton Henderson,
who was elected Secretary-Treasurer, Frank Collendrina, Anthony Price, Bruce
Dougherty, Carl Estes, and Chester Mcllvain. ln the second half of the year, Collen-
drina was replaced by Bob Maupin.
The council elections come at the beginning of the Fall Term, and all members
but the two officers are subject to re-election in February.
From this year on, the council will take charge of the library, the study hall, and
the punishment of all minor offences committed by the students.
JUNIOR STUDENT COUNCIL
The Junior Student Council has made more progress than ever before. It is com-
posed of seven able members: Bill Moon, Presidentg John Schoellkopf, Vice President,
Jack Adleta, Secretary-Treasurer, Raysh Aldredge, Skipper Chilton, John Foxworth,
and Bill Kerr. All of these boys were elected by their fellow students. The Student
Council will soon wear a special uniform. All of these boys are doing a swell job.
Left to right: Mr. Iglehart Maupin H
Henderson, Estes, Dougherty Mcllvam
THE UPPER SCHOOL HONOR ROLL
Left to right
Rogers, R. D.
THE HONOR ROLL
To make the first Honor Roll, a boy must have an average of at least 85.00 or
have all of his grades above 80.00, and he must also have a citizenship average
above 1.50. It is an honor to be on this team and, because of the very stiff require-
ments, there are only a few boys on it.
Steady members of this team in the upper school are Bob Rogers, Bill Hay, Carl
Estes, Bill Nichols, John Doering, Walter Foxworth, Anthony Price, and John Pearcy.
The Middle School is represented on the list by Chuck Roberts, Raysh Aldredge,
John Foxworth, Dick Scurry, Bill Burrow, Houston Higgins, Dick Marcus, and
The Second Honor Roll is made up of boys who have an average of 75.00 or
all grades above 70.00 and a citizenship average above 1.50. The Upper School is
represented on this list by Bob Maupin, Bob Blair, Tony Diaz, and Bill Pickens.
The Middle School sent Dick Rogers, Bill Moon, D. Shannon, and Cook.
l Left to right
l Rogers, R. G.
THE MIDDLE SCHOOL HONOR ROLL
Back row: Singleton, Echols, Dougherty, Revelle, Abbott, Epley, Mcllvain, W. Foxworth.
Middle row: Mr. Boyle, J. Pearcy, Nichols, J. Long, Doering, Uribe, Hills, MacGregor, R. D.
Rodgers, Diaz, Ferguson, Cobb, Meeker.
Front row: J. Kerr, Ryan, H. Henderson, Blair, Hay, Price, Estes, Maupin.
The first year of the History Club under St. Mark's School of Texas has been
just. as successful as in years passed under T.C.D. As a competent supervisor, Mr.
R. D. Boyle has held meetings monthly, in which facts of historical interests are dis-
cussed and significant movies are shown.
In a typical meeting the minutes are read and approved. Then an historical anecdote
is presented to the group by one of the members. Following this, Mr. Boyle usually
has a word to say concerning a special epoch in the past. Afterwards a movie is shown
picturing some phase of World War II or historical places in the United States.
After the movie any further comments are made, and the meeting is adjourned for
This club has been not only one for history, but one for relaxing as wellg and
under the expert leadership of Mr. Boyle we know that it will continue in the coming
Back row: W. Foxworth, Blair, Lucy, Allen, Mcllvain, Epley, Maupin, Price, Dougherty, Estes.
Front row: Revelle, Abbott, Shirley, J. Kerr, Ryan, H. Henderson. Echols. Robertson, Mr. Hoff-
The Letterman's Club is the one club that really belongs to the boys. lt was formed
three years ago and has been growing stronger ever since. This year a new constitu-
tion was drawn up to correspond with the new name of the school.
To be a member of the club one must have lettered in one or more major sports
in the Upper School. Also he must follow the constitution, or he may be removed from
the club for an indefinite period of time.
The main objects of the club are to promote clean sportsmanship, build up love
for the school and team mates, and develop the best habits in and out of school. When
a member truly follows these ends, he is helping to build up his character and to in-
fluence those around him. A letterman is often idolized by younger boys more than
any of us know, for he is doing what those watching him think is right. Thus it is
the dream of the younger boys to be members some day, and their dreams can
only be fulfilled by the continuous work of the older boys in keeping the club well
The St. Mark's instrumental department has grown from a single band of beginners, with a
nucleous of four, five, or six more experienced players. The members of the bands are Price,
Hyman, Dougherty, Abbott, Diaz, Revelle, W. Foxworth, Estes, J. Robertson, T. Adleta, Kimple,
Aston, Reimer, Debus, Hazelwood, D. Smith, Cleveland, Higgins, B. Taylor, Walton, Adams, J.
Foxworth, R. G. Rogers, Maxson, Tygrett, D. Shannon, J. Smith.
Six organizations now thrive: the Concert Band, which goes in for hard work
every day, the School Band, which feeds the older unit and offers playing to boys
who canst schedule third period band, The Marksmen, a group of minute men who
slfecialize in furnishing light music where it is needed on short notice, two string
ensemblesg several training classes, and a dance orchestra of varied accomplishments.
THE ST. MARKS CHOIR
ln September a Liturgical choir of boys and men was formed for the dual purpose
of singing the services in the School Chapel and, it is hoped, of becoming a model
to the Diocese of Dallas of what a good choir should be.
There are twenty-four boys in the choir, and six Facutly. In the picture the boys are, left to
right, back row: Chuck Roberts, Dudley Perry, Bert Fields, Glenn Watson, Paulo Comini, John
Daniel, Vance Campbell, lee Schepps, Houston Higgins, Wilson Diamond.
Front row: john Fleet, Jack Maxson, Phil Archer, Dick Rogers, Kenneth King, Joe Worsham,
Jon Ousley, Russell Hawn, Hal Harbord, Les Euhanks, David Shannon, David Hughes, Bill
Kerr, and David Ross inot in picturel. The Faculty members of the Choir are Mrs. Buchanan,
Mr. lglehart, Mr. Pearce, Mr. Nelson, Mr. Reed, and Mr. Mans.
St. Markls first full length school play, Ian Hay's "Bachelor Born," was presented
in the gym on March 9, just too late for full photographic coverage for this yearbook.
Describing what happens when three attractive girls move in on'the housemaster of
a monastic English boarding school, "Bachelor Born" was a natural for school pro-
duction. Under the direction of Mr. Carmichael, type casting was the rule, with
Mr. O'Conner taking the lead as the housemaster and Messrs. Reed and Boyle filling
in on other older parts. Younger masters and boys were played by John Kerr, John
Long, Jack Hyman, Bob Rogers, Tony Price, Bob Maupin, Stillman Abbott, and
Bill Hay. Hockaday cooperated in filling the female parts with a teacher and five girls,
whose presence may have brought out some otherwise dormant male dramatic talents.
"Doc" took charge of constructing a first class set on the stage, and many others
helped. The play was presented for the benefit of a fund to equip the stage and left
behind it a residue of lights and flats, and of actors who are no longer utter novices.
THE SOCIAL COMMITTEES
According to custom, the four upper
classes had their annual dances. Mrs.
J. B. H. Henderson and Mrs. Delmore
Cobb worked with individual class so-
cial committees to promote the success
of the dances.
The Junior Prom held in November
was the homecoming football dance hon-
oring the Cascia Hall team. In late
February the Sophomores' "Popular
Song Hit" Hop was held, honoring the
St. Johnis basketball team. The Fresh-
men held an informal dance in April,
honoring Casidyis baseball team. The
final dance of the year was the fabulous
THE RADIO AND CAMERA CLUB
Unfortunately these clubs did not get started until after mid-years, but before
the end of the year, they were going as strongly as in previous years. These clubs
are under the sponsorship of "Doc" Nelson, who we think must have invented the
speed graphic and the short-wave radio. "Doc's', abilities have made the clubs
very popular with all the boys. While the school is losing three of the world's greatest
photographers, Bob Blair, Bill Hay, and John Kerr, through graduation, we are
sure that "Doc" will carry on without their fantastic abilities.
THE MARKSMEN BOARD
Editor-in-Chief 7 , ,, , . John Kerr
Associate Editor , ,, . Halton Henderson
Business Manager , H W .. , Bob Blair
Photography Editor ,,i,,,,,,,,ii,i,, Bill Hay
Advertising Manager , ,E ,,,,,,, Bob Epley
Social Editor H ,,,,,, ,,,, ,,,,,,, B i ll Allen
Sports Editor 7 ,, ,,... . Bill Ryan
Art Editor , ,,,i, Latham Lucy
Humor Editor H ,E ..,i.. . . Joe Fleming
Faculty Sponsor Y ,. , Y ,,,,,,,,,,,ii,iii,,iiii.. Mr. Carmichael
The Marksmen Board wishes to thank the LAUGHEAD STUDIO for the pictures in
this annual and the CONTRIBUTORS who helped to make this yearbook possible.
t 4.4 4 J
ta 'A it ' S ll..
THE DADS' CLUB
The Dad's Club met at the opening of
school and raised a large sum of money to-
ward football -scholarships. As the football
season drew to a close, they gave an all-school
dinner in honor of the squads. They also
have plans for additional help in athletic
equipment. We of the school are much in-
debted to the Dads' Club for their support
and we wish to thank them for it.
Under the efficient administration of its officers-Mrs. Marvin Singleton, Presi-
dentg Mrs. Leon S. Eubanks, Secretaryg and Mrs. Louis C. Roberts, Treasurer-the
Mothers' Club of St. Mark's had its usual active and useful year.
Projects for the year included the payment of a 3500 pledge on the Gymnasium,
All of these things have made for a very
successful year for the St. Mark's Mothers'
continuance of the profitable sale of paper products, distribution and sale of 1000
engagement pads, for the beginning of a new undertaking-a uniform exchange.
Present plans are for this last project, which was handled this year by a committee
headed by Mrs. Jack Foxworth, to be enlarged to include all types of boys, -used
Great credit is due Mrs. Roberts for her diligent work in making the sale of paper
products the success that it was, and to Mrs. W. L. Pickens for her consistent disposal
of the engagement pads.
The Mothers' Club has had under its direction a fund composed of memorial gifts
made to St. Mark's by friends of the school in lieu of floral expressions of sympathy.
lt has been decided to use this fund each year to help beautify the campus through
the planting of appropriate trees. Annually, Arbor Day will be the occasion for
the placing of such trees insofar as the Memorial Fund will permit. The members
of the Arbor Day Fund are Mrs. John Doering, Chairmang Mrs. Joe E. Estes, Mrs.
Stanley Marcus, Mrs. H. R. Aldredge, Jr.. Mrs. J. B. H. Henderson, and Mrs. 1. R.
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With a new coach and many new faces, the St. Mark's Lions started practice in
late August to prepare for a very rough schedule. At the start of the season morale
was low, but with the able assistance of Coach Wally Hoffrichter the boys learned
to play together as a team. The team was able to make three trips this yearg the first
to San Marcos, the next to Oklahoma City, and the last game of the season at Houston.
Tri-Captains were elected this year. Bill Ryan, Frank Collendrina, and Halton
Henderson received the honors. All in all, the season was most successful and was
enjoyed by all.
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After three weeks of sound fundamentals the Lions took the field as underdogs
in their annual battle with the Alumni. They quickly showed the Alumni their sur-
prising strength. Bruce Dougherty powered over late in the first quarter and added
his second T.D. of the game in the fourth. Collendrina made a T.D. in the second
quarter and also kicked both extra points.
LIONS-3 SAN MARCOS ACADEMY-12
The following week the Lions went to San Marcos on their first road trip. They
emerged on the short end of a 12 tb 3 score, and suffered a double set-back in the
injury of Tackle Bob Epley which kept him out for the rest of the season. Dougherty
accounted for the only tally with a 35 yard field goal in the first half.
LIONS-10 HIGHLAND PARK MB"-13
St. Mark's next played host to Highland Park KB." The Lions were nosed out in
a thrilling finish. Collendrina scored in the first quarter and kicked the extra point.
In the second half, with the score tied, Dougherty kicked a long field goal to put
the Lions in front, 10 to 7. St. Mark's fumbled on the Highland Park 3 yard line
and Highlanders recovered. The Scotties then marched up the field to score just before
the final gun.
LIONS-13 ADAMSON "BU-6
The Lions came back in the win column by defeating Adamson HB." The Leopards
won the "B" team championship in Dallas this year, and St. Mark's was the only
team that beat them. In the opening moments an Adamson back intercepted a pass
and ran for the opponent's only tally. Dougherty and Collendrina each made a
T.D. for St. Mark's with Collendrina converting on one.
LIONS-39 FOREST "B"-7
St. Mark's seemed to have every play make yardage as the Lions quickly ran up
the score. Quarterback Mcllvain, Fullback Henderson, and End Ryan made their
first T. D.'s of the season. Also scoring were Collendrina, with two T.D.,s and three
extra points, and Dougherty with one T.D.
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LIONS-32 JESUIT "B"--0
The ,lesuit team did not seem to have a chance from the moment St. Mark's got
the ball. Quarterback Mcllvain threw passes with deadly accuracy. Most noted in this
game was probably the downfield blocking which cleared the path for the backs.
Dougherty hit pay dirt for three T.D.'s, while Collendrina made two and Henderson
LIONS-0 HIGHLAND PARK "B"-0
The return engagement with the Scotties was a rough scoreless tie. It seemed that
every time the Lions were near the Scotties goal line -a penalty drove them back.
Highpark's well know passing game was cracked by splendid defensive work. St.
Mark's made the deepest penetration when at one time they were on the opponets'
twelve yard line.
St. Mark's made it four consecutive wins by defeating Casidy, who was unbeaten
until that date. Dougherty made both touchdowns in the second, with Collendrina
converting on one. Fine line play on the goal line held off all of Casidy's attempts
to score. That night a dance was held at Casidy school in honor of St. Mark's.
LIONS-6 CASCIA HALL-33
The winner of last year's Catholic League in Oklahoma proved to be too much
for the Lions. lt seemed it might be close at first as St. Mark's held off an early
drive, but after the first quarter it was impossible to keep the opponents from moving.
Collendrina made St. Mark's only T.D.
LIONS--0 ST. JOHN'S-39
The last game proved to be the worst, for the defense and offense were both down.
The high score cannot be blamed on any one person. The only reason was, possibly,
overconfidence. A swell dance at the school was provided for our boys that night.
The trip was enjoyed by all, and we are looking forward to next year's game.
Back row: Collendrina, Fleming, Price, Abbott, Dougherty, Echols, Estes, Mr. Hoffrichter, Robert-
son, Revelle, Smith, Mcllvain, Shirley, Diaz, Cobb, Schilling, Sparks, Nichols.
Front row: Henderson, Mitchell, Kerr, Maupin, Ryan, Foxworth, Lucy, Epley, Blair, Allen,
THE FOOTBALL BANQUET
This year's Football Banquet was a bigger success than ever before. Over three
hundred people attended and were royally treated to a fine dinner and talk. They
also saw the huge carnivorous cat of the Foxworthls. As soon as the dinner was
over, the boys were awarded their football letters. The principle speaker was Herman
Cowley, assistant Coach at S.M.U., who made a very impressive speech. Frank
Collendrina was awarded a trophy for the best back of the year and Bill Ryan was
awarded a trophy for the best lineman. Coach Wally Hoffrichter was presented
with a sport coat given by the Letterman's Club. Everyone had a wonderful time
in one of the biggest successes of the year.
J. V. FOOTBALL
Back row, left to right: Hughes, Hancock, Archer, Prather, Marcus.
Middle row: Mr. Pearce, J. Adleta, E. Henderson, Aldredge, Cook, Chilton, Epley.
Front row: Schoellkopf, Walton, Allison, Aston, Moon.
JUNIOR VARSITY FOOTBALL
As a part of a balanced physical education program at St. Mark's, the Middle School
spent the fall season playing football. The J. V. Football team was composed of sev-
enth and eighth grade boys under the direction of Mr. Pearce and Bob Epley. Epley,
after a football injury, spent the rest of the season as an assistant coach to Mr. Pearce.
By using exactly the same plays as the Varsity, these boys not only got valuable
body-building exercise but also prepared themselves to be the Varsity stars of the
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As spring approaches, track men circle the campus track course limbering up their
muscles for their special events. Soon the sprinters will work out on a fast Cinder
track at S.M.U. Plans are being made to compete with Casady in Oklahoma, St.
John's in Houston, and possibly St. Stephen's in Austin. Should it develop that
boys display unusual ability, arrangements will be made to enter them in the Texas
Relays in Austin.
THE coLF SQUAD
Many members of the Northwood Country Club have been astonished to see small,
semi-hysterical creatures clad in khaki emerging from sand traps, bunkers, and
woods over there.
These are the members of the St. Mark,s Golf Squad, referred to by their able
instructor, Mr. Connolly, as the "St, Mark's Divot Diggers." We wish to thank the
Northwood Country Club for letting us play there, though, and hope that the boys,
apart from digging up the course, 'learned some of the fundamentals of golf.
SIX MAN FOOTBALL
During the football season fifth and sixth graders played Six Man Football. The
competition between the intramural teams was spirited. Plans are being made to
enter such a team into one of the'many City of Dallas Leagues.
Back row, left to right: Schilling, Robertson, Shannon, Coach Hoffrichter, Mcllvain,
Front row: Dougherty, Echols, Lucy, Ryan, Foxworth, Shirley, Manager Abbott.
With a very inexperienced team composed mainly of Freshmen and Sophomores, the
St. Mark's basketball squad grew stronger as the' season went on. We won five of
the last seven games, including wins over the North Dallas Bulldogs, who tied for
the Dallas "B" team championship, and over the Masonic Home on their home
court. The final standing for the season was seven wins and eight defeats. As The
Marksmen goes to press, the basketball season is closing with St. Markis still scheduled
' t. There were only six players re-
to play in the Southwestern Junior A.A.U. tournamen
ceiving varsity letters: guards Bob Shirley and Bill Ryan, centers Walter Foxworth and
D hert and Hugh Echols. The remainder of
Latham Lucy, and forwards Bruce oug y
the team received reserve letters. Bill Ryan was the season's Captain.
Name Games Field Free Free throws Fouls Average
Played Goals Throws Attempted Per game
RYAN 14- 65 37 78 45 11.9
ECHOLS 15 4-6 38 61 34 8.7
DOUGHERTY 15 41 20 37 30 6.8
FOXWORTH 6 7 3 8 9 2.4
LUCY 15 36 14 44 21 5.7
SCHILLING McILVAIN MAXWELL
BER TSQN SP ARK5
The foundations for a representative soccer team of St. Mark's have been laid.
Before the Christmas vacation all boys were taught fundamentals of the sport. The
opportunity to play the game followed at once. The boys were divided into homo-
geneous groups and played each other for three weeks. All rules were strictly enforced.
After the holidays it was announced that St. Mark,s intended to be represented
in the Dallas Junior Soccer league. Rules specified that players must not have
reached their fifteenth birthday, and that hard-soled shoes could not be worn. Some
thirty-five eligible candidates reported. The early days were the hardest period.
It was necessary to learn a new kind of co-ordination, since boys are not accustomed
to use their legs to juggle a round leather ball. Mental discipline had to be practiced,
because the boys had the natural tendency to catch the ball with their hands-an
infraction of the rules. Before the team entered competition Carl Estes was elected
Captain. Under Carl's leadership the team won one game and lost a second match.
When Carl became fifteen, a new captain had to be elected. The choice was almost
unanimous for Fernando Uribe, who as a goalie displayed courage and skill time and
St. Mark's first soccer season ended with a record of two wins, one tie and four
losses. The soccer season was a healthy experience for all boys associated with the
team and was an invaluable experience toward a new and better season next year.
I think I'll go this way.
Who says we don't have support?
Note the power.
Ils ne passerons pas!
He,s got the right angle.
I only hope they call the right play
Aerial View of The Campus.
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9' QM A 1 u
66 The New Dormitory, Occupied on February 27.
E HALL OF FAME
Best Looking ..........AAA.,...,.......,.....-....-A...............----....A.............
Thinks He's Best Looking ........
Class W md Bags .................,..,..
Best Dressed ..............,......w,.
M ost Serious .,,...,.,...........v.,-.-v..
Thinks He's Most Serious ..,,.s,.
C urltest Hair ......s......,...............-,
M ost Influential .....v,.v..s,.,,.,,.........
Thinks He's Most Influential
Most Popular ................,.............
Thinks He,s Most Popular ......,.
Best Athlete ee,...,...,...,,.,.......
Thinks He,s Best Athlete .......
Most Confused .,...............
Knows Most .,,...,,..,....
Has Best Excuses ..........
ln Best With Faculty .,,,ss,
In Worst With Faculty ..,.e,,
Best Cuessing Average .,,....,.
Biggest Muscles ...............
Smoothest Talker ...............,.,
Answer To A Maiden's Prayervm
Thinks He's Wittiest ,..e.,.,.,.
Biggest Wheels .,...,,,,.,,,
Best Known To Police ......
Best Poker Face ,..e..,,.,.,.,,,.,
Most Likely To Succeed ..,....
Most Love Sick ,..,..........c..
Biggest Bluff .......... ....
Been Kissed Most .,,.,,
KERR, LUCY, BLAIR
Dr. John G. Kerr, famed surgeon, has just finished successfully operating on his
own brain. His next victim-er, patient-will be Big Bill Allen, renowned union leader
who is demanding retirement-at-birth pensions. Kerr says that Allen has nothing to
lose by a brain operation.
Allen's chief opponent is Senator Alfred Farnell Blair, Junior of Georgia, who,
with his un-pension the pensioners and de-socialize the socialites platform, is running
for the assistant dogcatchership of the United States, which, he says, is rapidly going
to the dogs. Blair is also running from columnist Joe "Drew', Fleming, famous for his
sarcastic exposes. Luckily for Senator Blair, Mr. Fleming is usually several years
late with his copy and has only gotten around to writing his article for the 1951
"Big Chief" Ryan, shady underworld character, has been accused of fixing bas-
ketball games in Muleshoe, Texas. At present he is being pursued by Three-Gun
Henderson, sheriff of Muleshoe. Henderson claims that Ryan threatened to take
the basketball players for a ride in his convertible. Ryan narrowly escaped when
Henderson's favorite gun, an 1825 Worthington-Rogers muzzle-loading seven-shooter,
failed to go off.
Bill Hay, B.S., B.A., Ph.D., LLB., C.O.D., failed D.D., is lost in the jungles of the
upper Xtabay where he is hunting for a otocoris alpestris fasciata. It is feared that Dr.
Hay may have found the Thing instead. "Bring 'em back alive" Epley, big game
hunter who used to be a 198 lb. weakling before he discovered static torsion, has
been sent to bring Hay back alive or dead. Mr. Epley, however, has embezzled most
of the funds for the expedition in order to pay for a slightly used 1918 Stanley
Steamer which he was sold by g'Madman" Lucy, used Stanley Steamer dealer. Lucy
demanded a high price because he said the car was an antique.
SAVEW can p ff
OLE OPRY Mouse
DALLAS TEXAS ADA OKLAHOMA
C on gmtulati01zs
THE GRADUATING CLASS
THE CLERGY, VESTRY
66 I 3 HiIIcres+
5 R. PHILLIPS
The Marksmen slaff wishes l'o l'hanIr l'he 'Following friends of l'he school
for I'he complimenlary half page adverfising subscribed by each of 'l'hem.
MR. and MRS. J. F. DEBUS
MR. and MRS. CHARLES V. CAMPBELL
MRS. ANNE BELLE LEARELL
MR. and MRS. R. E. COX
MR. and MRS. JOE E. ESTES
MR. and MRS. CHARLES R. STEWART
THE HOCKADAY SCHOOL
Wm 9561 W 2276 Qe
PHARMACY- . .
"Your complefe one sfop PORTRAITS
Snider Plaza LA-7477
690l PRESTON ROAD LA-999l
D. A. WILKES - J. P. GODWIN
The Lion is your mascof iusf as LAUGHEAD is your phofographer.
We are proud +o be a parf of S+. Marks.
64II Hillcresi' LAkesicIe 3860
FOXWO RTH -
LUMBER AND BUILDING
Specializing in all kinds of
ReI'aiI Yards Serving Texas,
New Mexico and Arizona
MERCANTILE SECURITIES BLDG.
Dallas I , Texas
. W1 N
A W' ah
afier a hard game.
Main and EIm aI' Lamar
for Uniforms and
PRINTING - ENGRAVING
69I6 Snider PIaza
Phone JUs+in 4435
The Marksmen sfaff wishes 'ro fhank fhe following friends of I'he school
for I'he complimenfary half page adverfising subscribed by each of fhem.
PAUL'S SHOES. INC.
CONNALLY'S CAMERA STORE
MRS. L. EPLEY'S GROCERY
DODSON FOOD MART
SHIPMAN STAMP and COIN CO.
AUDREY PRICE INTERIORS
THE ARCADIA THEATRE
DAMRON'S BARBER SHOP
WITHER'S and CO.
JONES and MOLLET SPORTING GOODS
D. EASLEY WAGGONER, Presideni'
Elm 8: Griffin
6327 Gasfon Avenue
Dallas I4, Texas
MRS. GRACE HENDERSON
G L l D D E N
Time - Tesled
' hes Telephone
Painls - Varnis
"Park Cilies Fines?"
683l SNIDER PLAZA
DALLAS 5, TEXAS
A. FRANK JONES
slaff spenl' many
JOHN R. BLACK
LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY
Dallas I, Texas
THE GREAT NATIONAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY is proud fo be
among fhe many friends of ST. MARKS' SCHOOL OF TEXAS . . . We ap-
preciaie Ihe high ideals of educafion and ciiizenship which il fos+ers.
The good Forfunes Ihai lie ahead are of+en in 'Ihe hands of parenfs and I'o
'Ihem we suggesl' 'lhaf I'hey Ioolc fo I'ha'i day when Ihese boys will become
men. Help Ihem plan ahead, so 'l'ha+ Ihey may successfully mee+ Ihe many
problems which shall confroni fhem.
THE GREAT NATIONAL presen+s a plan oi progress Io help in solving many
of fhese fu+ure problems. We are pleased +o offer fhe services of fhis group
of Iiie underwrifers Io render Ihe highesf 'iype oi life insurance counsel.
BARNEY SHIELDS ROBERT O. FARMER
Manager Assis+an+ Manager
Joe Bridewell Mrs. Willena Monroe
C. Fred Chambers Cora Dulaney, C.L.U.
Ed O. Choice, C.L.U. Charles M. Malleson, C.L.U.
Dan A. English William Susman
Mrs. Ruih M. Godfrey William Miclcle
Charles D. Walfers
S. J. HAY
CARL C. WEICHSEL ROBERT F. WEICHSEL
Vice Presidenf and Treasurer Vice Presidenl' and Secrefary
"Always lhe besl' in from
Afhlelic Supplies" A Frlend
I706-A Commerce al Ervay
gf and CC.
ci-:As L. DEXTER and co. '
PRESTON HOLLOW DRUGS
84l5 Pres+on Rd. a+ Nor+hwes+ Hwy
EM- I 868 EM-0374
My Best Wishes
Mrs. Dilworth Hager
LYON - GQAY
JEROME K. CROSSMAN
I-I A12 D VVATQE
4244 Oak Lawn Ave.
5324 Lovers Lane
"Dallas' Mosi' Comple+e
The Marlcsmen sfaff wishes fo fhank fhe following friends of fhe school
for fhe complimenfary adverfising subscribed by each of fhem.
MR. and MRS. JULIAN R. MEEKER
O-DELL and JOHNSON SERVICE STATION
MR. and MRS. ED S. HILL
MR.. and MRS. JOHN M. HILLS
D. W. SMITH SERVICE
MR. and MRS. J. M. HAZLEWOOD
The Marksmen sfaff wishes fo fhank fhe following friends of fhe school
for fhe complimenfary adverfising subscribed by each of fhem.
GREENVILLE AVE. GROCERY and MARKET
RAY'S SHOES, INWOOD VILLAGE
BEVERLY SCOTT INSURANCE AGENCY
SOUTHWESTERN BALFOUR COMPANY
HARRELL'S GASTON AVE. PHARMACY
ENSIGN CARBURETOR CO.
PRESTON ROAD CLEANERS
The Marlcsmen s+aff wishes +o fhanlc +he following friends of fhe school
for +he complimeniary full page adverlising subscribed by each of fhem.
MR. and MRS. S. J. HAY
HESSE ENVELOPE COMPANY
MR. and MRS. FRANK MAUPIN
SOUTHWEST GENERAL CONSTRUCTION CO.
MR. and MRS. B. F. NYSEWANDER JR.
MR. BLAKE SMITH
MR. and MRS. JEROME K. CROSSMAN
HUNT GROCERY CO.
MR. and MRS. W. L. PICKENS
MR. PHIL J. SCHEPPS
DEARBORN CHEMICAL CO.
LAUNDQY S, CLEANING co.
TE-4I78 400I-O5 Ross al' Haskell TE-4l79
A Complefe QUALlTY Laundry and Dry Cleaning Service. Also
Fur and Garmenl' S+orage. Your Pafronage will be Appreciafed.
DE VVITT MWC SVVANK
2025 Cedar Springs Rl-38 I 4
3300 - 3302 Knox
I N VVOOD
STORE NO. I
540I Lovers Lane
STORE NO. 2
Blair: PRINCIPIA MATHEMATICA
Epley: MAN AND SUPERMAN
Fleming: THE MAD WOMAN OF
Hay: ESSAYS OF SIR FRANCIS BACON
Kerr: PARIS BY NIGHT
Lucy: GREAT EXPECTATIONS
Ryan: THE LOST WEEKEND
"Your Mosf Complele Sl'ore" CLQG
VVERTHE I TXAER f
Life and Qualifying Member
Million Dollar Round Table
UNITED FIDELITY LIFE
Texas and Pacific Bldg.
IIQBY ' IVIAYES
Ervay and Commerce Sfreefs
Dallas I, Texas
An Exclusive Shop
The Marlcsmen sfaff wishes Io Ihanlr fhe following fnends of I'he school
for 'Ihe compIimen+ary full page adverfising subscribed by each of +hem
DR. and MRS. JACK G. KERR
MR. and MRS. LOUIS C. ROBERTS JR.
MR. and MRS. JACK CARR
JOSEPH C. FERGUSON SR.
MR. and MRS. VI RGIL McILVAIN
GEORGE A. SMITH JR.
J. R. BOWER JR.
J. W. LONG JR.
D. J. HUGHES
MRS. GEORGE R. MITCHELL
MR. and MRS.
MR. and MRS
MR and MRS
MR and MRS.
MR and MRS
MR and MRS.
MRS. RAY HUBBARD
FREEMAN and GARRETT SERVICE STATION
MR. and MRS. M. NEVELEFF
MR. R. E. REIMER
3841 Mockingbird Lane
Allen, C. William
Blair, A. Famell, Jr.
Fleming, Joseph J.
Hay, William W.
Henderson, J. Halton
Kerr, John C., Jr.
LuCY, J. Latham, Jr.
Ryan, William K.
Maupin, Robert E.
Price, Anthony J.
Abbott, Stillman R.
Cobb, David L.
Diaz, Antonio, Jr.
Dougherty, Bruce M., Jr.
Echols, Hugh T.
Estes, Carl L.
Ferguson, Jos. C., Jr.
F oxworth, Walter L., II
Hyman, John F., J r.
Meadows, Robert A.
Pickens, William C.
Robertson, John W.
Sewell, James C.
Shirley, Robert E.
Clarke, W. Malcolm
Doering, John P.
Fain, James B.
Gaedcke, Gilbert D., Jr.
Hills, Edward E.
Long, John P.
MacGregor, Geo. L., Jr.
Mcllvain, V. Chester
Meeker, James J.
Nichols, William B.
Peacy, John K.
Revelle, Thomas W.
Rogers, Robert D.
Schilling, W. A. Hayden
Shannon, Lawrence S.
Singleton, Ceor. H.
Smith, Jack C.
Sparks, William H., Jr.
Uribe, Femando, Jr.
Allison, W. John, Jr.
Aston, James W., Jr.
Chilton, Howard G., Jr.
5037 Live Oak ..,......... TA-5421
2498 Montview, Atlanta,
5654 Cary ............,.,..... EV-4949
2027 Morse, Houston .... KE-1213
5839 Desco Drive ........
6926 Lakeshore Dr.
4309 Bordeaux ...........,.,.. LA-5926
2112 Pembroke Dr., Ft. Worth
3701 Amherst ................ EM-0362
Maple Terrace Apts. .... RA-2698
1504 W. Hill, McKinney
3318 Bryn Mawr ........ EM-3684
310 Shawnee, Corpus Christi
6546 Bob-o-Links Dr. .... TE-4429
1740 South Blvd., Houston
5846 Desco Drive .....,.. EM-2112
Mill Pond House, Zwolle, La.
5506 DeLoache ........,.,.
4717 Lawther Drive ....
6601 Turtle Creek ...,..,. J U-7622
10001 Preston Road .,.. EM-1725
2530 Vagas .................... JU-7503
4816 Swiss Ave. ............ UN-9804
3415 Stanford ................ EM-5793
Rt. 1, Box 51, Leanders, Tex.
5831 Averill Way .,...... EM-3508
4001 Beverly Drive ........ JU-5712
3234 Ella Lee Lane, Houston
409 N. "F" St., Midland
3312 lnwood Road ........ D1-6489
6322 Westchester .,...,.. LA-7195
P.O. Box 276, Richardson
3557 Marquette ,,,,,,,,,,,, EM-3528
4400 Ohio Carden Rd., Ft. Worth
6900 Baltimore ,,,,,,,,,,,, EM-014-6
5505 N. W. H'way ......., EM-1859
4100 Emerson, Apt. 7 .,.. LO-6428
10621 Strait Lane ,.,,,,,, EM-1212
5405 Falls Road ,.,,.... F08-8727
3705 Euclid ,,,.........,,,,,,., JU-1973
10711 Strait Lane ........ EM-2411
8602 Thackeray ,,,,,r,,.,,, EM-6162
3024 Hanover .,,,,.,,,,,,,,,, EM-5206
316, Colonia Vista, Hermosa,
6948 Lakeshore ..,,,,,.,,,, FA-2192
5000 Royal Lane ....,,.. EM-5349
4613 Mockingbird Lane EL-3428
Cleveland, Bruce .1 .
Debus, Joris F., Jr.
Kimple, L. Joseph, Jr.
Maxfield, J. Robert, 111
Moon, William J.
Rash, Robert E.
Reimer, Ross A.
Smith, Blake, III
Wallingford, Wm. W.
Walton, William D., Jr.
Adams, John Q., 111
Adleta, E. Jackson
Aldredge, H. R., III
Archer, Philip A.
Cook, Harwin T.
Fitzenhagen, Alex R.
Hancock, W. Patrick
Hughes, David J., Jr.
Long, Troy Noble
Marcus, Richard C.
Prather, Hugh E., III
Scurry, Richardson G.
Smith, Douglas M.
Burrow, William F., Jr.
Cloyd, M. Preston
Comini, Gian Paolo
Diamond, Wilson L., Jr.
Fields, Bert, Jr.
Fleet, John J., II
Harbord, Hal H., Jr.
Hawn, Wm. Russell, Jr.
Hazelwood, James C.
Kerr, William P.
Roberts, L. Charles, 111
Schepps, Lee M.
Tygrett, Howard V., Jr.
Yancey, S. Foster, Jr.
Adleta, Thomas L.
Foxworth, John P.
Higgins, Houston W.
Maxson, John DeC.
Ousley, Jon Sergei
Pickens, Robert H.
Rogers, Richard C.
Ross, David A.
Shannon, David S.
Smith, Joel Ray
Taylor, Bruce C.
Taylor, Stefan C.
4324 Livingston ,.,,.,...... J U-2554
5418 Mercedes .,,,.,,....... TE-3490
706 W. 15th, Brady, Texas
514 So. Brighton ........ W0-7449
Loma Alto ............
San Carlos ,,..,.,.,,,, J U-8045
3521 Turtle Creek ........ JU-0122
5746 Mercedes ............ TA-0030
4463 Brookview ,.,,......,. EL-4023
6908 Hunters Glen .... LA-1373
Box 470, Mexia ,......,,.......,,.... 37
4506 Woodfin Drive .... D1-9948
210 E. Huntington, Beeville 441
J acotte .....,,.............
Hathaway ............ EM-2463
St. Johns Drive .... LA-2353
Raleigh ....,........... LO-3086
Nakoma .................. D1-8349
Camelia ,,,,,,,.,.,.,,,. EM-0317
Caruth .,.,.,...,,,,...,... EM-4685
1 Nonesuch Road ......., VI-8442
N.W. H'way .....,., EM-1859
Beverly Drive ,,,. JU-9034
Winston Ct. ....,,.. EM-1477
Meadowood .,,,,,,,,,,. DI-3680
De Loache ,...........
Beverly Drive ....
N. Cranbury St.,
14402 Preston Road ....
618 Buckner Blvd.
Northcrest ......,...., D1-7024
Stanford .. .,..,, ..
Edmondson . .,..,.. EL-3585
Dr-Loache ,,,,,, ,,...
7411 Hines Blvd. ..,,,,,,,.,, EL-1922
4434 N.W. H'way ,,...... DI-1232
Box 405, Celina ,,.,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,, 220
10001 Preston Road .,., EM-1725
10621 Strait Lane ........ EM-1212
6139 Norway Road .... EM-2638
3705 Euclid , ,.-...,,,,.,,.,,.,,, ,IU-1973
6315 Glendora ,...,.,,,,,, EM-1174
4320 McFarlin ,,...,.,..,, LO-6737
Campbell, C. Vance, Jr.
Damron, William E.
Daniel, John M.
Dearing, W. Robert
Eubanks, Leon S. Jr.
Kuster, William A.
Jones, Daniel S.
Watson, Glenn B.
Worsham, Joseph A. I.
Bauman, Michael C.
Levin, Michael J.
Norton, Ralph W.
Riley, Joseph W., Jr.
Rugel, Paul F.
Andrade, Michael S.
Bywaters, David W.
Jones, David W.
Moore, O. Joseph
Carter, Gary Grant
Dorsey, Lawrence T.
Griffiths, Thomas W.
Holman, Winston Church-
Laidley, F. David
Mitchell, John L.
Rike, Geoffrey F.
5300 DeLoache ............ EM-3539
1809 Cherry, Grand Prairie
Box 42, Farmers Branch .. 724-4
6034 Meadow Road .... EM-1559
4-308 University ............ JU-0474
4315 Williamsburg DI-7650
6733 Bob-o-Link ........ UN-4090
3014 Inwood .................... DI-4-410
4657 Edmonson ............ EL-4150
5330 Yolanda ..............,. EM-1304
6026 Desco Drive EM-3258
8823 Briarwood ..........,. DI-1804
5909 Desco Drive EM-1831
6151 Velasco ................ UN-1704
3933 Southwestern EM-4015
6414 Lakeshore ..,,.,,,,,,, TR-1705
10132 Holloway ........ EM-3158
4329 Windsor Pkwy. .... LO-1638
3900 Stanford .....,. ,M EM-6032
3218 Amherst ...... .. ........, EM-4526
Box 576, Irving ..,...,.,,.,,,,, 2-9846
4105 Windsor Pkway ....
6635 Churchill Way ....
Shannon, Stewart B, Ellfllld ....................
Smith, William E. 3333 Stanford ................
Robert D. Boyle 3608 Rosedale -.--------.-.-.-
Miss Rena Dorough
Robert H. Iglehart
Emmett L. Maus
Frank E. Mosher
Leonard N. Nelson
Robert H. Rector
C. Carlton Reed
Mrs. Paul M. Thorp
Mrs. James C. Buchan n
Mrs. Joe Cragin, Jr.
Mrs. Gary Carter
Fred H. Telgheder
Mrs. Beatrice Fulton
Fr. John deBoer Cummin
John D. Caldow
Wally B. Hoffrichter
Mr. Frank Akin
H. W. Lenz
Mr. L. F. O'Conner
Mr. Lawrence R. Pearce
Miss Nancy Rhodes
'VIr. Frank H. Ronda
6007 Norway Road ....
3207 Mockingbird Lane
Smdwta Z we
Hundreds ot thous hroughout
the nation wiii treasure their 744501-,wavff
Yearbooks tor many years to come.
Thousands at teachers and schaoi administra-
tors weicomc their 7a,1ff0'L'm4de Annuais as
t ot their Parent and Pubiic
ands at students t
d a part i
We are proud to have ha
the memories, traditions and 'achievements
the schoois ot America.
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