Terrill Preparatory School - Terrillian Yearbook (Dallas, TX)
- Class of 1915
Page 1 of 154
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 154 of the 1915 volume:
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2 1-112 ERRILLIAN 5
Ii VOLUME II lj
i THE OFFICIAL YEAR BOOK OF El
fi THE TERRILL SCHOOL fi
E: - DALLAS, TEXAS E1
Compiled and edited by a staff electecl from and by
Th G d ting Class of Nineteen Fifteen
5 A 5
.L'.r.,1-. 1-1:.:'1,lV'::4.:.n.'.,.-. :..,1.M.:f.1..L..r.1Y.ilLTI :'.51.:'U1aMik4n.4:f.nln. n!E:H,a.unL1M,7.L:,, 2,4 R-4. - .. . , . 7 ', . .711-,.iu.uH
WE, the members of the Graduating C1 EI
P respectfully cieclicate this volume to
and Bu WIIO love OI' 118176 IOVBJ Q
E The Third Form 5
'ianillta ' .mtv-I' '- fmuv --:' f,, - -lk -X ai , 4. - NA Aa- A-' 1 Y,-If rm- 1 V r-gr ' '- if ,gms-1L1i:.:f
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HE scholastic year now closing has been the most
QQ successful, most triumphant year the Terrill School
has ever known. It was really a colossal task as-
L 'A A 1' signed us by our fellow classmates of the Fourth
Form, that of preserving for those of later years, by means of
this volume, the records and memories of this wonderful year.
We have tried. Our earnest and conscientious endeavors and
thoughts are here inscribed. We have tried. If we have failed,
if we have fallen short, we are deeply regretful, for, save our
respective homes, the Terrill School is the most holy institu-
tion in our lives. If we have succeeded, we are glad. So we
offer the "Terrillian" as a memory book of l9l5, the year of
triumph for Terrill. ' THE. STAFF.
Title Page .........
Terrillian Staff ............
Post Graduates ....
Seniors ..... .... ........
lll Form ..........
ll Form ..... ,.
l Form .................
Middle Form ..........
Under Forms ..........
Terrill School News ..........
Glee Club ............
Elin iimilli an
5 School Singing ...........
7 Coaches ..................
l l-l 5 Football ..........
I6 Basket Ball ............
I8 Baseball ..
l 9- 3 l Track ..........................
33-37 Public Speaking ......
38-39 Chapel .......................
40-4 l Council .................
42 Y. M. C. A ..... .......
43 Campus Scenes .................
44-45 School Songs
5 3-5 5
Lodge of the Muskokas ......... ..........
Appreciation ............................ ..........
e 9 E
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E lynilrttillinn to
MENTER BRADLEY TERRILL
A. B. Yale-A. Yale.
MRS. ADA THURMAN TERRILL
A. B. North Texas Normal College
GEORGE ARCHER FERGUSON
A. B. Wabash-A. M. Wabash
A. B. Wittenberg
ROBERT DOUGLASS BOWDEN
A A. B. Kentucky
IRVING MILES BASSETT
A. B. Michigan
WILLIAM GEORGE PHELPS
A. B. oberlial.-A. MQ Princeton
LEO WOODBURY FARRAR
A. B. Bates--A. M. Columbia
E. STANLEY BOWLUS
A. B. St. John's
A SAMUEL M. DAVIS R
A. B. Central-A. M. Michigan
JOSHUA S. ADKISSON
A. B. Virginia '
MRS. LYDA TERRILL WALLING
Pupil of William Sherwood
o 4 4,
W he rmllrau Q
The Terrillian Staff'
ELUAH WILLIAM CUNNINGHAM
BUCK JIM WYNNE
GORDON T. WEST
POWELL E. BREG
JOE B. COOPER
Associate Business Manager
ROBT. B. ALLEN
Associate Business Manager
WILBUR C. CAHOON
Associate Business Manager
This staff was elected from the membership of the
Fourth Form by the Form in a regular class meeting. when
it was decided to publish the annual Terrillian under the
direction of the graduating class. Wm. Cunningham, the
Editor-in-chief, was also editor of last year's Terrillian
and, having profited by the experience gained then, knew
just what steps to take to get the work under way. His
associates, Buck Wynne and Gordon West had never had
any year book experience before, but their work with the
school paper and other lines of literary endeavor about
the school made each one easily capable of holding down
Powell E. Breg deserves a great deal of credit for his
excellent work with both this volume and the financial
end of the Terrill School News. This is Powell's first
year in the Terrill School, which is quite a handicap to
any one, but never has he failed to keep the school paper
on a firm Financial footing and a glance at the last pages
of this book will be sufficient to convince one of his un-
tiring efforts among the business men of the city, in behalf
of the Senior Class. His associates also have clone excel-
lent work. joe B. Cooper, who also served in the
capacity of Assistant Business Manager for the school
news has greatly aided the manager in the matter of ad-
vertisements, while Bob Allen and several others, includ-
ing Chas. Kribs and Wilbur Cahoon, have also helped
along this line. The Staff has ever worked in perfect
harmony and this volume is the result of their labors.
s 'iii L W,
E 51112 ilmilliau 21
HARRY PENNIMAN, Jr.
Football letter '14, '15
Second Honor Roll '09
'10 '11 '12 '13
Council ' 14
Goes to Yale
SCHUYLER B. MARSHALL,
Entered '1 1
Football letter '1 3, '14, '15
House Committee ' 1 3
Goes to Ames
1. R. BRADFIELD
Entered ' 1 3
Goes to State
THOMAS MITCHELL WATSON
Advertising Manager Terrillian
Second Honor Roll '11, '12 '13
Council, '11, '12, '14,
V. M. 1.
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The Fourth Form
OME. of us have come all the way along. Al-
though there are none of us who have been in
the school continuously since it was first open-
ed eight years ago, there are several who have
paced her halls for six or seven years and as
the number of years decreases. the number of attendants
increases correspondingly. Many of us have 'come in
lately, some of iis this year, most of us two or three years
back, yet we all are emerging from the blessed influence
of these sacred walls a compact, unified body of youths,
the finished product of the Terrill School.
We are her pride, her ideals of young manhood. And
as such we feel the responsibility which automatically is
affixed upon us. Most assuredly a trust is ours. And we
can not prove false, for we know that wherever we go,
whatever we do, there will be eyes watching, watching us
ever, and we can not prove false to our trust, to our
school, to our responsibility as young men-and we shall
The class of '15 is a large oneg in fact the largest class
ever graduated from the school before. There are in all
thirty-two members who will receive diplomas, and the
year started with several more on the roster, but these
fell by the wayside, as is the habit with some students in
these United States. Among our number we embrace
every element of school activity, and we are proud of
the fact that many of our number will be missed when an
inventory is taken for the first time next year in any line
of school endeavor: for missed they certainly will be.
For what will the "Terrill School News" do next year
without Powell Breg and Joe Cooper to handle the busi-
ness end of it? Where will the football team be when
the first call for practice is given, and the smiling faces
and broad shoulders of Ralston, Neely, Cunningham, and
the other big fellows are missing, and the little speed
demons Buck Wynne and Bob Allen no longer pull the
Black and Gold over their shoulders?
The orchestra will be bereft, one of its cornetists and
its piano player gone, and the Glee Club, without jim
Dorsey and Heine Bolanz. Dick Slayter and the other
Seniors will be affected, too.
Oh, of course, new fellows will come in and take the
places of those who are leaving and fill them as well,
maybe better, yet, nevertheless, that doesn't in any way
refute the fact that the boys who are in the class of 'I5
haven't been idle, have worked for their school, and have
worked hard, and have been rewarded for their work.
We number among us most every kind of known
specimen of the species "boy," of the genus Hman."
We are, some of us, ugly, some pretty, some short, some
tall, some scholars, some athletes, some both. We are
an all-round class. Hal Noelke is the tallest, while Dave
Coogins and Tommy Ryan would run an awful race for
honors on the other extreme. "Legs" West and Charles
'Ellyn ilmilliau or
Kribs are the bony ones, while it would be a hard mat-
ter to settle the question of the palm of beauty between
Wilbur Cahoon, Alfred Craven and B. Chilton.
We have several star athletes in our fold, including
the football captain and the captains of both the two first
choice baseball teams. We furnished men to help com-
pose the championship eleven, the undefeated basket ball
team and our classmates are literally sprinkled over the
baseball diamond. The call for track discovered several
Jim Thorpes and Matt Sheridans in our number, while
tennis is not an unknown quantity to some of our men.
Scholars, too, we have in plenty. Several boys who
have won medals in the past years we are proud to claim.
Kenneth Keith, Willis Pollard, joe Cooper, "Red" King,
and several others are the bright and shining lights in the
studying line. To see Willis Pollard expound trigonom-
etry or Cooper fight that chemistry is indeed a revelation.
The largest per cent of the students' council is from
the Fourth Form, and all its officers are from our class
roll. Our council men have charge of the study hall dur-
ing the different periods and also are generally watchful
of the school and its interests in every respect.
Our long-haired friend, John Lee Lattimore, is the
comedian of the outfitg Bob Allen is the ladies' man of
the gang, and Buck Wynne takes singing lessons. ln
short, we are an all-round class and as such we have
given our best to the school we love. We only hope that
the memory of us will not die, but that we will be remem-
bered in some way by the future pupils of Terrill, for
we, too, have loved and fought for the "Black and Gold!"
SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS
V A f '-, .. T
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1 ' 1
, EUGENE G. NEELY Comanche
Entered 191 1
Football Team 1913 1914' Baseball 1914
, l9I5- School Council 1911-12 1913-14' House
X , Council 1913-14' Second Honor Roll 1914. Goes
-U to Princeton.
KENNETH M. KEITH Dallas
. Aged I8
. Entered I 9 I 0
School Council, l9l4-l5g First Honor Roll
1910, 11, 12, 13, 14, History Medal, l9l2g Mathe-
matics Medal, 19135 Modern Languages, 1913,
I9 1 4. Goes to Yale.
! ANDREW BURNS, Dallas
Age 1 7
, Entered 1910
A' Goes to Cornell.
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JOE B. COOPER. Dallas
Entered 191 1
School Council, 1911, 12. 13, 14, 15, First
Honor Roll, 1911, IZ, 13, 14, Assistant Business
Manager School News, 1914-15g Science Medal,
1914, Assistant Business Manager Annual, I9l5g
President Senior Class, 1915: Secretary School
Council, 1915. Goes to State.
JULES HEXTER, Dallas
Goes to State.
JAMES A. DORSEY, JR., Dallas
Football Scrubs, 1913, Football Team, 1914
Baseball, 19153 Glee Club, 1911, 12, 13, 14. 15
Goes to Pennsylvania.
WILLIS POLLARD, Kaufman
Age 1 7
Goes to State.
JAMES WARREN, Dallas
Entered l9I 1
Baseball Scrubs, 1913, l9I4g Second Honor
Roll, I9I2, 1914. Goes to State.
RAYMOND POTTS, Dallas
Entered 191 1
Baseball, I9l3, 14, I5g Captain 191 5. Enters
pgat -.z in LH-?i
HAL M. NOELKE, Mertzon
Vice-President Y. Nl. C. A., l9l5. Goes to
ROBERT RALSTON, Dallas
Football, l9l3, l9l4. Goes to Cornell.
CHAS. L. KRIBS, JR., Dallas.
Glee Club, I9 l 4-l 55 School Council, I9 l 53
Second Honor Roll, l9l0, l9l2. Goes to Cornell.
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WILLIAM HARVEY KING, Grand Prairie
First Honor Roll, l9I4. Goes to Rice Institute
FRED A. SCHLUTER, Dallas
Second Honor Roll, I9I0, II, IZ, I3, I4.
Goes to State.
THOMAS MARION RYAN, Ft. Worth
Football Scrubs, l9I4g Baseball Squad, I9I5g
School Council, I9I5. Goes to Yale.
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. C. WILBUR CAI-1ooN, JR., Dallas l X
Age I7 N g
Entered I909 l
School Council, l9I2g second Honor Roll, A i
1900, IO, 13: 'Assistant Manager mllerrillian 'l5.
Goes to Cornell. 'N '
RICHARD EUGENE SLAYTER, Dallas 'P , '
Age I8 Q' 1
Entered I9I2 '-!' 4
Glee Club, I9l5g Concluct Honor Roll, 1913. 1 -
Goes to Princeton. 1 3
LAWRENCE RHEA, Dallas in
Age I8 Entered l9l0 '. X
Assistant Editor School News, l9I 5: First Hon- ,,
or Roll, l9l Ig Second Honor Roll, l9l2, 1914. L
Goes to Harvard.
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ALFRED P. CRAVEN, Dallas
BUCK JIM WYNNE, Wills Point
Entered 191 3
Football, 191 3, I9I4g Baseball, 1914, I5
School Council, I9 1 3, 14, 15, House Council, 191 3
145 C-lee Club, l9l3, 14, 15, Second Honor Roll
1914, Assistant Editor Annual, I9I5g Vice-Presi
dent School Council, I9l5g Orchestra, 1914. Coe
RICHARD ALLEN KNIGHT, Dallas
Goes to State.
l W Tzllrnilmilliuu 29'
HENRY L. BOLANZ, Dallas
Entered I9I l
Baseball, l9l 3, l4, 15, Glee Club, l9I 3, I4,
I 5. Goes to State.
ROBERT B. ALLEN, JR., Dallas
Football Scrubs, l9l3: Football Team, I9I4g
Baseball, l9l4, I5g Assistant Manager Annual.
Goes to State.
TODDIE LEE WYNNE, Wills Point
' Age I8
Football Scrubs, l9l4g Assistant Editor School
News, I9I4. Goes to State.
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he7iYril1izii1iDii I J. B. CHILTON, Comanche
Entered I9I I
Football Scrubs, 1912, I9I3g School Council,
I9I2, I3, l4g Treasurer Fourth Form, I9I5. Goes
JOHN LEE LATTIIVIORE., Dallas
Entered I9 I 2
Football Scrubs, I9 I 3g Football Team, I9 I 4g
Assistant Business Manager School News, I9I4.
Moves to Arkansas.
DAVID S. GOOGINS, Ft. Worth
Goes to Yale.
l 'IS , 4 W 1 ?
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GORDON T. WEST, McMinnville, Tenn.
Football Scrubs, I9 I 43 Baseball, Assistant Man-
ager, I9I4g School Council, 1911-I2, I9I2-I3,
I9I3-14, I9l4-15, House Council, 1913-14, First
Honor Roll, 1910-I lg Second Honor Roll, 1911-
I2, l9l2-I 3, l9I3-l4g Medals, Mathematics, l9l2g
House Medal, I9 I 4: Annual Associate Editor,
I9 I 43 Secretary of Senior Class, Secretary of Y. M.
C. A. and Private Secretary to Mr. Terrill, I9l2-I 5.
Goes to Yale.
POWELL E. BREG, Dallas
Manager School News, I9 I 4-I 5 3 Business Mana-
ger Annual, I9I5. Goes to Cornell.
EMORY F. H. ROBERTS, Waco
Entered I9I I
Basket Ball, 1915, Baseball, l9l4g Glee Club,
I9I4-I 53 House Council, I9l2-13, Second Honor
Roll, l9l2, I3, I4. Goes to State.
ROBERT BROWN WEBB, Bellevue
Football Scrubs, I9l4g Baseball, I9I4g Second
Honor Roll, I9I4. Goes to State.
ALLAN D. MONTGOMERY, Wichita Falls
Baseball, l9I3, I4, Second Honor Roll, 1913,
I4. Goes to State.
El..lJAl"l WILLIAM CUNNINGHAM, Dallas
Football Team, I9I3, I4, IS, Captain of the
"line," I9 I 3, I4, Captain of the Team, l9I5g Base-
ball Squacl, I9I3, I4, I5g Basket Ball Team, I9I4
IS, Manager Basket Ball Team, I9 I 45 Track Team
I9I3g Captain Third Form Track Team, I9 I 3,
Athletic Representative Third Form, I9I3g Presi-
dent Thircl Form, I9I3g Staff Terrill School News
l9I3g Editor-in-Chief Terrill School News, I9I4-
Orchestra, Piano, l9I3, I4, I5g Glee Club Bass,
191 3, I4, IS, Stuclent's Council, I9 I 4: lnner Coun-
cil, I9I4g Student's Council, I9I5g President Stu-
dent's Council, l9l5g Speaker Football Banquet,
l9I4g Toastmaster Football Banquet, I9I5g Com-
poser, Words and Music of "The Terrill School Bat-
tle Songf' "Commencement Hymn," "As the Cows
Come Slowly Home," I9I 53 Athletic director Low-
er School, I9I5g Accompanist Little Boys' Chorus,
I9I5: Editor-in-Chief of Terrillian, I9I5. Goes to
"ET ARLINGTONI FLERE COEPERUNTU
Lines from "Ye Old English King."
And never mortal manne shall knowe
How ye thynge came aboute,
But fromme ye close-pressed masse of menne,
Ye runner poppeth oute.
And he hath rushed within ye breache,
Hys doom is surely sealed
But he tucks ye ball ben'eathe hys arme,
And beats it up ye Fielde.
Ye Terrillians tear in fierce persuite,
But he eludeth alle,
He rusheth 'twixt ye quyverrynge postes
And sitteth on ye balle.
Ye score is twenty to thirteen
When Cunny makes hys runne,
And it will verrie soon bee seene
How ye game was handilie won.
For Cunninghame hath kycht ye balle
CO, woeful, woeful day?
As straight as mightie Dewie's gunnes,
Upon ye first of Maye.
o 0 5:
YE TERRILL BOYES.
Now listen, ye Terrillians,
- To ye tale I have to tell,
Of ye Terrill School celebrities,
And ye Terrill fools as well.
Ye Captain Cotton Cunningham,
Of ye Terrill football teame,
Ye Captain Cotton stands most high
In ye Terrill School esteem.
Ye rabbit-footed Allen,
He is great among ye dames,
And ye man amongst 'em,
At all ye Terrill games.
And ye long-haired Lee
At ye dailie noon-hour luncheon,
With ye rabbit-footed Allen,
Does make ye great commotion.
Now hearken all to Bunkie Volk,
He is ye merie boye,
He has ye funne kind of face,
That is ye constant joy.
Of course, ye've heard of Thomas Jeff
He is ye Terrill knave,
But lest ye forget, it had best be said
Great Britton rules ye wave.
-Courtesy Terrill School News. -Courtesy.Terrill School News
2 Ellie ilmilliau Q
Third Form History
"'. T 'sv' RY your tears. Your farewells have been said,
Q, your requiems have been sung and your eu-
logies delivered over the Fourth Form-
those mighty men who graduate and pass
from among us forever "out into the big
Turn, now, and consider the pride of Terrill School,
the Third Form, the ones to whom this volume is dedi-
cated, the ones who have done a great deal for the
school and, what is most beautiful, will do a great deal
more. This is the edge we have on the Seniors. They
are "worn out warhorses," their race has been run.
We are the largest Form in school in respect to mem-
bers, and our mountaineer brother, Mr. Bill Thurman,
from the wilds of Tennessee is probably the biggest indi-
vidual student in the school, as regards to heft of bone
-and muscle. A sturdy array of athletes would hearken
to the call of our Pibroch and take up arms to defend our
lcolors. We furnished star performers in every line of
athletics-Elliott, who won the big Denton football game,
with his diving plunge through tackle, Thurman, Strong,
Dunlap and several others were sons of ours who helped
Terrill win another gridiron championship. Paxton Mat-
thews was student-manager of the team. Captain Strong
of the basket ball team, is our own loyal son, while Jake
Ardrey, the other forward and a stellar performer, too,
is another of our classmates. Elliott was somewhat of a
"help" in basket ball also, as was Billy Barry and others.
Ardrey and Strong, Emerson, Fernau, the pitching
mainstay of the Black and Gold, Henry, R. Allen and
Higginbotham wore our colors on the diamond, while
Elliott, Thurman and several others of our loyal crew
are making things hum in track circles.
Thus one may see that athletically we have done and
are doing our part. But of course there's another side
to school life and there again you'll find us.
The Terrill School News, probably the most complete
and classy little weekly periodical published by any
preparatory school in America, was very ably edited by
our thrice blessed young pride-J. Howard Ardrey, Jr.
Probably the brightest spot of this bright publication was
that presided over the first part of the year, by our own
Jack Beall, Jr., and captioned, "This and That." ln this
column bright witticisms, puns and original ideas abound-
ed. The school learned to read this bit of the paper
first and to enjoy it most.
The public speaking went all our way. The tri-
umphant debating team that journeyed down to Mc-
Kinney and brought home the victory, was composed of
two of our own. Paxton Matthews, who managed the
big football team and helped coach the little team, threw
all the arclor of his enthusiastic temperament into the
public speaking and was a star performer in the McKin-
ney endeavor. In the prelims held before the debate,
Q O ?
Ellis ilrmllr an
we also had a Third Form landslide, Ligon and Winfrey
both being of our fold. We boast the only theological
aspirant in the school. We boast the thinnest individual in
the person of the famed Shep King lll. We boast the
fastest track man in Joe Becton. And we furnish all the
heavy brass in the orchestra, Bill Briggs and his trom-
bone and Bill Thurman and his bass.
The Glee Club owes us a debt unpayable. Some of
hier sweetest-voiced songsters are sons of ours. Bill
Thurman is a first basso, incomparable. joe Becton,
who combines his baritone vocal powers with his skill as
a "second" violinist most happilyg also is an important
commodity musically and Harold Emerson and Bill
Rutherford fill gaps that else were unfillable.
So you see, we have not been idle. Let the Fourth
Form go. True they are a noble bunch and right well
have they wrought for our Alma Mater, yet sing them
their requiem and let them go, bid them a fond farewell,
and forget the gaps they leave for we shall Fill them, and
fill them ably. We have not been idle. Look up our
records, study our accomplishments, reflect over our pos-
sibilities, and watch us next year when we, after all these
-years, will be the graduating class.
"The heights by great men reached and kept,
Were not attained by sudden flight,
But they, while their companions slept,
Were toiling upward in the night." '
W 'ann milliau S
Message to the Third Form from the Graduating Class
leaving the Terrill School this year we, the
W members of the Senior Class, are leaving be-
'9 hind that which no future can ever bring.
QS We realize this with a sudden awe-abrupt-
ly are we brought to face this truth. We must
face it as best we can.
lt were useless for us to attempt to tell the varied
emotions that obsess our thoughts when we reflect upon
this leaving, upon this parting from all that has been near
and dear so long. We dare not allow ourselves to be
persuaded that we indeed are leaving never to return.
We dread the truth that is undeniably true-that we
will be covered and forgotten as time shall pass, and new
faces and new forms will fill the places that have been
associated with our names so long.
Indeed have we fought for our school, indeed have we
loved her and planned for her and prayed for her and
worked for her, and now after giving to her the best
that we have had, as boys to give, we must pass from out
her doors into oblivion.
The joy of truly entering life-of the big unrestricted
living-the keen lust for the Fight loses its charm, its se-
ductive enthusiasm as we ponder thus, and our sweet is
tinged with bitter. For we have loved our school and
are loath to make this parting.
Triumphantly, exultantly, glorying in the right of our
might, in the strength of our bodies, have we fought it
out to the bitter end with our foes of the gridiron. We
have always swept them helplessly before the power of
our attack. Our goals have we guarded and guarded
well, lest in the glory of our winning a moment's careless-
ness might open the way to our own destruction. None
could resist: none dared face the men of Terrill when the
call for battle came for with the Black and Gold across
our shoulders we could never lose.
The Terrill School is not a synonym of failure. Her
morals, her ideals, her customs beget success and the
primal element of success is fostered and nurtured be-
neath her guardianship. The success of the Terrill School
cannot be reckoned by the number of pupils in attend-
ance. As any one knows who knows the school, hun-
dreds of boys and parents of boys clamor in vain for
admission each year. The school offers excellent facilities
for the instruction of 200 pupils-no more are taken.
The Terrill school did not spring into existence over
night into the wonderful institution it now is. Nothing
that ever really amounts to anything has its beginning in
such an abiogenesis. But this little school, whose fame
has spread to the four corners of the country, is the
product of the daily prayers and tireless labors of two
people whose influence will be felt throughout the South
for all time. Little by little, as the years have rolled by,
has this beautiful structure been erected. Ever the same
high ideals, ever the same lofty standard of teaching and
loving and living, ever the same influence of power for
O 9 5
W hz rmllwu t
right and the righteous has shaped and moulded the
materials that have been used in the building. Such is
success-true success, a well defined course of action,
a righteous course and a tireless energy. And so stands
the Terrill School today-unexcelled, unequalled by the
other schools of our Southland. Such is the school that
you and I attend. Such is the school we have fought
ever to uphold. Such is the school we have come now
to leave, after a number of years under her blessed in-
fluence, and of many happy associations had within her
sacred walls we have come to the parting.
Be loyal, you members of the Third Form. We con-
sign to your keeping the school we have loved. We ask'
that you guard her honor, her ideals, her principles with
vigilance unfailing. Foster her spirit, give dignity to her
morals, give fire to her athletics, think Terrill, dream
Terrill, love Terrill, live Terrill, let all the world know
that you are a Terrill boy and proud of it.
It is our last word, our parting wish. We have loved
the school, we shall ever love it. We know that wherever
we go, whatever we do, this love will still remain, and
we ask you, our parting request, to be in every sense of
the word True Terrill Men.
TI-IE. GRADUATING CLASS.
It is a good thing to stop occasionally on the highway of
life and take stock of ourselves. We will often find thoughts,
habits, creeds and fancies that have settled themselves in our
lives and are warping our better selves away from the perpen-
Reading from left to right, top row: Dunlap, H. Ardrey, Rutherford, Robnett, Roddy, P. Davis, Mc
Comas, C. Rice, Parsons, B. Barry, P. Rice, L. Hexter, Milam, Schlcssberg.
Middle row: Lewis, Beall, Lange, Douglas, Becton, Elliott, Kraukauer, Thurman, Fernau, Herget, Ligon
Henry, Martino, Randlett, J. Slaughter, J. C. Davis, S. King, Walker, Morgan, Rathbone, Emerson
Bottom row: Bonner, Matthews, R. Allen, Garner, Lenoir, Winfrey, W. Higginbotham.
W S iitliz milliim
ORGET not our share in this year's work also. We have problems
and trials of which only those who have been once a Second
Former can know-that famous course that is almost as famous
as the name of Terrill School itself, supervised and person-
ally taught by Mr. Terrill and known far and wide as Second Form
Algebra, is only one of the many woes and worries that beset our pathway
to promotion into the Third Form. Yet, regardless of these cares that harass
and bear down we have quite a few accomplishments chalked up in our col-
umns. We boast of several members who have written their names already
in the roster of Terrill fame, not as yet to mention what they may do in the
years that are to come.
We possess the only set of twins in school. We possess the boy with the
largest feet. We have several of the brightest scholars, including the winner
of last year's "Head of the School" medal, and Thomas Jefferson Britton, the
ruthless maker of D's "trainer" of the football team and ardent fight fan is
our own loyal son.
We have been ably represented, athletically, by a sturdy corps of warriors.
Bub Newman, one of ours, who was the feature of the Basket Ball season,
adjudged by experts to be the best prep school center in the Stateg also wore
our colors on the gridiron as left end of the big team, and holds down the
Keystone corner of the diamond with ease and excellence. Coke and others
have been "great helps" athletically, also, not forgetting Britton's services as
trainer. We are represented also in the C-lee Club, and on the News staff.
Watch usl We'll be heard from next year! Give us a little more time to grow.
Top row: B Wells, Jarrell, Radford, Yates, L. McCauley, Sabin, A. Ardrey. S. McCauley.
Middle row: Brooks, McKellar, Adams, Coke, Robertson. W. Breg, A. Brooks, Riggs, Volk
Bottom row: Atwell, Fox, Dabney. Burgher, Witwer, Gray.
iv are not quite so sure of ourselves as our larger brothers of the upper
X tv, I forms but there s one great big consolation and that is the one
with which we content ourselves--"There's another day coming."
We, of course, have our features, probably our biggest, literally
speaking, being William O. Skillman, the good-looking, brown-eyed boy, from
Sulphur Springs, who gleefully boasts of I4 summers and tips the scales at
ISS pounds-some boy. I
We are well-represented in events of our class, furnishing many spectacu-
lar performers to the juvenile athletic organizations of the school. We haven't
been represented on the News staff, being considered too young, probably,
but the "Little Boys' Chorus" feels the effect of our lusty vocal powers.
All in all, we had done quite a bit, taking all into consideration, and we
are quite content to sit and wait. We only ask you to come back to see us
F course we haven't come very far along the way as yet, and we
9 ' 9 v
three or four years hence.
W he milliuu f
'1. -. . ,
Top row: Latimer, Skillman, Webber, Wade, Saunders, Perry. J. Hardy, Temple, Kelly, Aaronson,
Mizlflle row: jones, Erwin, Ownby, J. johnson, Young, Aldridge, Dargon, Daniel, W. All n, J. W' h, M
e ng t eyer, Reagan,
E. T. Slaughter, J. Brooks, Edwards, Ardmger, D. Wells
Bottom row: Weichsel. Morgan, O. Stewart, jones, Adamson, .Stone, Moore, Gilmore, Henly, Kahn.
Top row: Slaughter, A. Penniman, Lorch. Pitts, Wood, Joyce, McClure, W. Chilton, Gray.
Second row: Pylc, Smith, Philp, White, Jester, Boyd, P. Newman. j. Higginhotham, W. Marshall, Dale, Clayton, Stichter
Kirkpatrick. Bottom row: Herold, Serlwick, Clark, Boren, Hines, G. Keith, Goldman, Allen, Braclhelrl.
LOW AND HIGH UNDER FORMS.
Top row: Wilson, Kramer, Bradley, Waggener, Munger, Temple, R. Ardrey, Cullum, Carraway.
Second row: Meek. Baker, L. Slaughter, Stewart, Shuttles, --. Claibourne, Birchlield, Coke.
Bottom row: A. Hunt, Hardy, Stuart, H. Ralsxton, Chambers, S. Wright, Yopp, Holloway, Reeves, jones
Martin M. Crane . . .
joe Eatill . . .
Curtice M. Rosser ....
George S. Watson ....
Theodore Frichot Beilharz .
Cedric Errol Burgher . . .
Walter Allen Dealey . . .
Charles Henry Alexander, jr.
Eugene Ansel Beeman . .
William Henry Brotherton .
Alfred Leslie Geen . .
Wilcox King .....
Richard Clarkson Meek .
Will Merick Miller, jr. .
Percy Clay Preston ....
Wilbur Craig Thatcher . . .
William Montrose Alexander, Jr. . .
Phil Lucien Capy ....
Edward Musgrove Dealey . .
Roscoe Plimpton De Witt .
Henry Exall, jr. . . . .
William Albert Green, J r.
Samuel Blagden Manning .
Edward Porter Turner, jr.
Nash Stanhope Weil, Jr. .
'Elin ilmvilliau if
Certificate Thomas Leonard Bradford .
Certificate Michael Emmett Crane . .
Certificate lra Joy Chase Holland . .
Certificate Alvin Huey Lane . .
Edgar Horace Martin . .
Douglas Clarkson Meek .
Certificate Bruner Rice Penniman.. . .
Certificatg Clarence Arthur Penmman .
Certiacate George Henry Schoellkopf .
Stuart Brisco Scruggs . . .
John Galloway Wyatt . . .
Certificate 191 2
. jay Alexander . . . .
Certificate jjnfyjj 2535? - - -
gertigcatj Henry Holmes Green I
Certlficat' James Horace Higginbotham .
CZISHEZIZ -lflinry Dickinson Lindsley, jr.
. o n Wil iam Rogers, jr. . .
Certificate George Samuel Sexton, jr. .
L a S l ....
t Jiilllels If1d51:fiinSchneider
Certificate Robert H. Stewart, jr.
Certfflcate Harold Francis Volk .
Certfflcate Richard Joseph White . . .
gertfgcate William Hoy Wray, Jr. . .
er 1 ca e
Certificate l 9 I 3
Certificate Stayton Powell Allen . . .
Certificate Samuel Davenport Bridge, Jr.
Certificate Emmett Yerby Chambers . .
5 I5 QQ
Frank Benton Cosby' .
Devereux G. Dunlap, Jr.
George Miller Griffiths
Carl Scott Heltzel . .
Luther .Goodrich Jones .
Albert Sidney Lewis, jr
john C. Miller . . .
John Leighton Reed .
Walter Philip Ritter .
Willing Waldo Ryan .
Charles Reading Shear
jesse Bedford Shelmire
Charles Jacob Stewart .
Edwin Graham Stewart
Jack R. Tenison . .
William Henry Tenison
james Austin Walden .
Joe Holleman Warren .
Horace Chilton Williams
Caruth Willingham . .
Ainslie George Wood, Jr. .
ann ilnriilliaii as
. Maj or
. Maj or
. Maj or
. Maj or
. Maj or
. Maj or
. Maj or
. Maj or
L. Gwinner Boli ....
John Ragsdale Bradfielcl . .
M. D. Garlington . . .
Guy G. Giles ....
jack F. Hyman . . .
Alva Richards lrish . .
Alton Hugh Kincaid . . .
Sumpter Thompson Laird . .
Schuyler B. Marshall . .
William S. Mosher . .
Harry Penniman ....
John Dudley Wagstaff . .
T. Mitchell Watson . .
William R. Weston . .
Ralph E. White . . .
G. Raworth Williams .
Laurence F. Wilson . .
Edgar V. Wright .
"Habit is an
obedient servant, but it is a hard master."
51112 rrrilli an
"Terrill School News"
was in l9l0 that Chase Holland conceived
pw K' the idea of putting, as it were, an annex to
Q9 the school lesson bulletin and calling it "The
LXQ51 Terrill School News." It is a characteristic
feature of our school that every Friday after-
noon the pupils are given the assignments for the follow-
ing week, so that in case of absence there is no excuse
from the following day's lessons. ln the "News" every
Friday the boys not only get the bulletin of work, but
also a few remarks on past and future events of school
'During the first part of the year the paper had no
definite editor-in-chief, but was run by the business man-
ager, Powell E. Bregg his assistant, Joe B. Cooper, and
the faculty representative, Mr. Ferguson. To Breg and
Cooper belong no small share of the success of the
"News" throughout the year. Both have shown them-
selves indefatigable in the work of securing advertise-
ments. The first number this year carried enough of
these to put the financial end on "Easy Street," and the
supply has steadily, increased. Both Breg and Cooper
have also at times written for the paper and have al-
ways given it most enthusiastic support.
The first issue to appear under the editorship of a
regular staff was that of October 23. For this the editors
were J. Howard Ardrey, Jr., editor-in-chief: Jack Beall
and Toddie Lee Wynne, associate editors, J. Paxton
Matthews, athletic editor, and Breg and Cooper, busi-
ness managers. .
Howard Arclrey has shown himself a leading editor of
ideas. He has made the "News" an up-to-date news-
paper. Always on the front page is an account of the
athletic events of the week immediately preceding pub-
licationg the second page is devoted to editorial comment
and humor, and advertising, the third page sometimes
contains a piece of poetry worth remembering, or an
original story, or some more news and humor, and the
rest of the page for advertisementsg the fourth page is
always filled with the assignments of lessons.
ln the early days of the year. jack Beall's column,
"This and That," was always bright and interesting, the
first thing every boy in school looked at and the feature
on which all outsiders commented. Paxton Matthews,
out of his abundant knowledge of the game, wrote good
football accounts, with a considerable fearlessness of
criticism. Later these two were replaced by Lawrence H.
Rhea and Louis Reinhardt. The former for some time
contributed a humorous column, which he punningly
named, "Rheas of Light." Lately he has been contrib-
uting a weekly story. Reinhardt has shown himself ca-
pable in his basket ball and baseball reviews. Paul
Davis has replaced Toddie Lee Wynne as House Editor,
and recently A. ,Iarrell has been serving as Exchange
NEWS STA F F
1 THE AWARDS IN 1914 WERE:
W 'Ellie Elmillizm 1 if
The regular edition has been one of four pages. At
Christmas this was enlarged to one of twelve, with num-
erous illustrations and an elaborate review of the foot-
ball season and of the work of the school up to that time.
An important feature that must not be neglected is the
printing each week of the school Honor Roll for the pre-
The "News" has endeavored to stand for something
in the school, to mean something to the students. lt has
tried to stand upon its own feet and aside from the ad-
vertising, it has not sought for help outside the school.
lt has been strictly a school paper, written by the boys
for the boys and devoted to the school's interests only.
Twelve medals are awarded annually to those boys
who have been in attendance during the entire school
year and who have attained the highest proficiency in the
various departments. Any medal may be withheld when
the standard of work does not merit such special recog-
nition. No medal is awarded to a boy who gives cause
during the year for serious discipline.
Eight medals are the permanent gifts of friends of
the school and bear their names:
The Henry D. Lindsley Medal in History, the R. H.
Stewart Medal in Latin, the Royal A. Ferris Medal in
English, the J. Dabney Day Medal in Mathematics, the
Robert M. Ralston Medal in Modern Languages, the A.
V. Lane Medal in Science, the Gross R. Scruggs Medal
in Oratory, the Linz Debater's Medal.
Mathematics . .
Science . . .
Oratory . .
First Debater .
Lower School . .
The l-louse Medal
Effort . .- . .
. . . . William Hardie Coke
. . John Lee Brooks, Jr.
Ernest Mayfield Ligon
William Hardie Coke
Kenneth Mason Keith
. William Hardie Coke
. . . Joe B Cooper
James Paxton Matthews
. Jack F rees Hyman
James Paxton Matthews
E. Dick Slaughter, jr.
. . Cordon T. West
. . L. Cwinner Boli
f- ' f-551 '1 I"
.u . A "-21
I T D
. , . .- 33,
,ge Tflin- 1. .-:
i ,ed my
F' 'il 'R'
., . .,
K., . 'fajnhh
o 4 15.
iii i A mln Elflffllllilll
vfcl HE Terrill School Orchestra was this year's
6' f. fixed and necessary institution. The growth
Ad of orchestral music in 'the school has been
something like the growth of music in the
mind of man. In the first few years of the
school's existence the school "orchestra" consisted of one
instrument-a piano--presided over by Mrs. Terrill.
For several years this was the sole accompaniment of the
school songs and the morning march was played thereon.
ln l9l2, William Cunningham entered school and re-
lieved Mrs. Terrill of her duties at the instrument. l-le
played alone until the opening of the winter term of that
year, when Mrs. Lyda Walling, one of the head master's
sisters and an experienced music teacher, came with her
violin. About these two instruments the Terrill School
orchestra was built with Mrs. Walling as director.
Last year saw the first efforts of the orchestra as an
organized body and while they were worthy of praise, the
excellent work of this year's body of school musicians
almost relegates them to oblivion. When any of the
older students hark back to those days of the past
when the school marched to the classes of the first period,
while the piano at the far end of the chapel, sounded
bravely the strains of "Clayton's Grand March" or the
Yale "Boola Song," alone and unaccompanied, he is
scarcely able to comprehend that that monophonic en-
deavor was the nucleus, the harbinger of our now well
organized body of capable musicians. And those who
have come in in later years as they hear the familiar strains
of "Lights Out," one of the religious songs, or football
songs, or one of Sousa's marches hurled against the rafters
in crashing crescendo of full ensemble of brass and string
would never have recognized in that modest beginning
the present triumph.
This year's orchestra consisted of nine pieces-four
violins, cornet, trombone, tuba, saxaphone and piano.
Under Mrs. Walling's efficient direction, excellent accom-
paniments were furnished for the school singing in chapel
exercises and for the marches that opened each day's
class work. Several of the boys were members of last
year's organization and all but Cunningham, who grad-
uates this spring, will be back next year: so next year's
singing is also assured of excellent support. The favorite
marches of the school and those played by the orchestra
most were, "Light's Out," McCoy: "Clayton's Grand
March," Foster: "National Emblem," Bagley, "Our Flir-
tation," and "The Washington Post," marches of Sousa's,
while Cunningham's "Battle Song" occasionally did duty
as a march.
MRS. WALLING, besides leading and directing our
orchestra, also was musical director of the big Gaston
Avenue Baptist Church Sunday School and several of our
boys played in the large orchestra over there.
3 'Iii p
Left to right: Cunningham, Mrs. Walling, Bassett, Becton, Adkisson, Briggs, Oliver, Thurman, B. Wynne
o v T.,
W Elin ilzmllrau Q
BILLY BRIGGS, rotund and jovial trombonist, is
well-nigh a virtuoso with that instrument. He played in
the orchestra last year and has been an important factor
in the music of the Central Baptist Church for several
years. He plays with exceptional ease and occasionally
could be prevailed upon to render his own interpretation
of "The Blues," which is a "slip-horn" specialty. What
he was able to do with this was evidenced by the im-
mediate silence that greeted the first notes when all
stopped to listen. He will be back next year.
BILL THURMAN, the big Tennessee mountaineer,
who blew with all the force of his 200 pounds in a big
brass tuba, certainly furnished all the bass fundation in
the world upon whcih to build the melody. His deep,
resonant tones amply cared for the bottom end of the
tune and he was always able to furnish the right one at
the right time. He plays in a band in the home town,
and also assists at the Gaston Avenue Church here. He
played in the orchestra last year and expects to be back
MR. BASSETT. MR. ADKISSON and JOE BECK-
TON took excellent care of the violin division. Their
work was always good. They will be back next year.
MR. BOWDEN played saxaphone. This is the first
year this instrument was ever heard in the school and
where Mr. Bowden learned to play it we haven't the
least idea, but he certainly seemed to know all the ins
and outs of that formidable appearing machine.
MR. OLIVER, a professional cornetist, who came out
from town every morning was the only member of the
orchestra, who wasn't in the school. He came out to
school for chapel exercises every day, and "Cawn-fed" al-
ways got a ride down town taking him back after chapel.
Needless to say Mr. Oliver was an excellent musician.
His clear bell-like tones were always true and were an
indispensable asset in balancing up the brassy accom-
paniment of the healthy two, Messrs. Briggs and Thur-
man, who ran wild in the lower register.
WiLL CUNNINGHAM, the pianist, will not be back
next year, as he gradutes this spring. He has played
piano for the school for the past three years and was the
first member of the present orchestra. He has sudied
pipe organ several years and has played at the various
theaters of the city through his past vacations, having
been organist at the Hippodrome, Queen and Washing-
ton theaters at different times. He also was the organist
for St. Mark's M. E. Church for a number of years.
Whatever the future may hold for the Terrill School
in regard to orchestra music, there will remain in the
memory of those who attended school this year the rec-
ollection of the many tuneful and melodious moments
which this orchestra made. They were certainly a well
organized, well working, successful bunch of harmony-
o 0 41
5 VERY "regular" school has its Crlee Club.
A are a regular school and we have a ' regular
ml Glee Club. A boy in his teens isn't generally
J S 9' l expected to sing, and it really is a hard job
l to find a score of boys in a student body of
two hundred who possess voices capable of combining
in harmony. But since the Terrill School is a most un-
usual school, composed of unusual boys, here again the
unusual has been overcome and a Clee Club of class is the
Dorsey and Buck Wynne, tenorsg Bill Thurman, first
bass, and Will Cunningham, low bass, are the veterans of
theorganization, and Dorsey and Cunningham have been
members ever since the Club was first organized three
years ago. Mrs. Walling is the director, and all credit for
whatever these boys have done along this line is ab-
solutely and unreserveclly due to her untiring and in-
telligent efforts. Mr. Terrili, who, in his college days,
was a paid tenor in the Yale choir and has done a great
deal of professional song work, rendered invaluable serv-
ices by his general supervision and direction. I-le al-
ways sings with the boys at their public appearances and
While ccnsidcrirg the subject of singing we cannot
forget the excellent choral work of the younger members
of the school, to-vit, the members of the Low and High
his clear, well-rounded tenor voice is the keystone around
which the harmony is built.
The repertoire of the Club includes quite a few songs
of various themes: "Larboard Watch," "Yachting Cleef'
"Pale in the Amber West," and "Obituaries" were well
handled, while the old favorites, "Juanita" and "Amici,"
etc., lost none of their time-honored beauty in the voices
of these embryo Boncis and Scottis. A double quartet,
composed of Mr. Terrill, Dorsey, Wynne and Bolanz,
tenors, and Thurman, Becton, Rutherford and Cun-
ningham, bassos, was selected and sang, by special invi-
tation, at the down-town Y. M. C. A. the Sunday before
Easter, the occasion being an address by Dr. Hyer, Presi-
dent of the big, new Southern Methodist University.
As a whole the Clee Club made excellent harmony
and no one seemed to enjoy it more than the boys them-
selves. Rehearsals of the entire Club were had every
Tuesday and Thursday afternoons after school, while the
different parts practiced at every spare moment before
school and at noon. Many of the fellows will be back
next year and should have an excellent organization,
profiting by this year's experience and training.
BOY'S CHORUS. '
Under Forms. These little fellows fnot all little: indeed
William Skillman is one of theml, some sixteen in num-
ber, met every Tuesday and Thursday afternoons the
Ellyn ilmilliuu it
last period until Easter, when the time of meeting was
changed to the sixth period.
While it sounds rather strange to hear boys sing in
such high, clear voices, after the first shock of surprise
occasioned by the hearing of such sounds issuing from the
corpulent depths of Skillman and Baker, or the bony
chest of Snookums, one cannot help but be impressed by
the real beauty of this choir of boys.
Mrs. Walling trained and directed the chorus, while
Cunningham played the accompaniments on the piano.
It is needles to say that Mrs. Walling again accomplished
the well-nigh impossible in teaching these boys to sing in
unison. A teacher of less musical ability or of less pa-
tience and understanding of boys would have failed ut-
The songs of this chorus are many and all are well
rendered. They include several college songs and "stand-
ard" chorus selections, such as "Solomon Levy" and
"The Man Who Has Plenty of Good Peanuts," etc., and
"Old Man Moses." Their "show-off" pieces are, "Fly,
Little Children, Fly 3" a negro mammy's exhortation,
"Doan' You Cry Ma Honey," a negro lullaby, and "As
the Cows Come Slowly Home," a twilight song. The latter
song was composed, words and music, by William Cun-
ningham, and the chorus was harmonized for the big Glee
Club. It is sung by the Glee Club and chorus combined,
the little boys singing the verses and the Glee Club the
The personel of the members of the lower school, who
make up this organization of youthful choristers is:
De Course Allen
Mart Winn Reeves
TERRILL SCHOOL GLEE CLUB
s Elin nrrilliuu
School Singing i
If there was any one feature of the school this year
which struck an outsiderhmore than anyone otherit was
our school singing. Every visitor, stranger, patron or
friend, who had occasion to be present at any time when
the entire student body sang one of the many songs which
we learned at various times through the, year, ,remarked
upon this feature of our school exercises. '
Really, we do believe it most inspiring to hear a large
body of people sing, and when this concourse of people
sing with the vim and zest and joyousness that character-
ize the singing ,of the Terrill School student body it
doubles the Hhearablenessn pf their efforti Every boy in
the Terrill School can sing, not only can, but does, and
does it with all the fire and enthusiasm he can muster.
Thus led by such a capable leader and chorister as Mr.
Terrill and accompanied by the orchestra, undef the di-
rection and leadership of Mrs. Walling, the school singing
is indeed a thing worth hearing. 1
Most of the ,songs useclare of the bright, catchy -type.
Most of them 'in march time and all of, them written in
such perfect rhyme that the boys easily get the swingiof
them and are enabled to"put the properiiemphasison the
proper places after a little practice and direction .by the
leader. This practice and- Q-instruction is practically
a daily part of the 'morning chapel exercises. , Quite
a few religious songs ,are included in the number em-
bracing, among others, 'such songs as "Come, Friends,
Sing," "l've found a Friend," "The Hallelujah Chorus of
the Sky," and "Come with Singing." Among the secu-
lar songs, is one very popular march song, "Onward,"
which, sung at Commencement, by. the students last year,
almost "stopped the show." "l'se gwine back to Dixie,"
the head master's own interpretation of it, "On the banks
of the Sewanee," and "l Want to Go Down South Once
More," are Southern songs, breathing all the old-time
loyalty to the South and things Southern, which the school
sings exceptionally well.
' The. fighting spirits of the school were fired to action
by the revered strains of "Sing to the Colors That Float
in the Light, Rah! for the "Black and Gold," which has
been the recognized school song for a number of years,
and by a "Terrill School Battle Song," written, words and
music, by William Cunningham, and given to the school
for the first time this year. Both these songs were ren-
dered with exceeding vim and forcefulness by the stu-
dents and both are to be featured Commencement night,
when all these songs will be sung for a last time by the
united members of this year's school.
Terrill School cheering is also a synonym of loyal
school spirit. No school in this part of the country, at
any rate, can equal the cheering of the Terrill students.
This has been proven time and time again in years past.
Recent rulings of the City School Board have made it
impossible for the athletes of the Terrill School to com-
pete in match games fevidently because they were tired
of the merciless slaughter of the public school fellows at
our hands, with the athletes of the local High Schools,
so for the past few years it has been impossible
to throw our voicesagainst those of our nearest neigh-
bors in comparison, yet fragrant memories of times past
recall most splendidly when the grand old Terrill
"What" drowned out the noble attempts of the Maroon
and White and other nearby institutions, in respect to
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Sam'l S. Davis
Coach Basket Ball
oshua S. Adkisson
A Year of Victories
1 lk, ISK l'llS has been the biggest year of victories the
T s - V
-5 Terrill School has ever enjoyed in all the years
of her existence. It has indeed been a notable
L' l- if.
3 N' year athletically. Triumphantly have the big
teams of Terrill, wearing the far-famed Black
and Gold, swept o'er the gridirons, diamonds or gym
floors of her foes. Undaunted have they met the crises as
they appeared. Unconquered have they emerged from
the dust of the battle happy at having won for their
This has been Terrill's year to win-to win in every-
thing. Few schools, we may say scarcely ever a college,
may have recorded in the annals of its history a year like
this one, when every prospect pleased, when athletic
struggles meant athletic victories, when the referees' whis-
tle only meant, new laurels to be added and Haunted and
prized. Indeed this year of l9l5 will long be remem-
bered even as it has long been awaited, and every loyal
son of Terrill will pray that all her future years may
bring for her such victories and accomplishments and hap-
The athletic achievements of the year have been due
almost entirely to the excellent coaching that the various
teams have had. This has been of unchallengeable
merit. Surely if the Terrill School has the call over the
other schools of this section athletically, and our records
stand to prove this, it is because of the excellent instruc-
tion and coaching that our athletes receive at the hands of
the very best coaching material that money can procure
or interest engage for preparatory school work. Of two
teams, evenly matched in skill and strength, the team that
has been best coached gets the Hedge." This is the "edge"
that Terrill always gets. Her coaching wins games. ln
Lieutenant Joseph L. Wier, U. S. A., no better instructor
of football and football tactics, ever came in contact with
prep school athletics in the South. ln his younger days
he was prominently spoken of for All-American guard,
while playing on the army team and was Captain of West
Point in l9l l. Coaches Davis and Adkisson are equal-
ly as proficient in their respective lines-basketball and
track and baseball. Their excellent work speaks for
itself. Their teams have been of championship caliber.
With a head master who procures such capable
coaches as these three men there is no wonder in Terrill
School championships. Mr. Adkisson and Mr. Davis are
still with the school, but Lieut. Wier has returned to New
ln football our big, well-balanced machine swept
everything before its force. The plays were excellent,
the boys were in good condition and presented a for-
midable attack that no team that tried was able to solve.
The games were many and hard. There was not a game
o s 4,
played during the whole season that did not call for fight
and ginger. Of course there were a few lop-sided scores,
but these only came after the enemy had been broken by
the fast and furious attacks of the big Terrill backs.
The championship game with Sherman was a beauti-
ful exhibition, cleanly and cleverly played and won by
straight, hard football, with a 2l to 7 score. Terrill
earned this victory. They went in to get it from the first.
Mr. Terrill was away, some of the boys were hurt, but
with a firm determination to do and to dare, they brought
home the bacon after a hard fight.
john Tarlton College put up a plucky fight, but were
swamped in the end. The most spectacular game of the
season was staged at Arlington, when Terrill came up in
the last half on the small end of a 20 to 1,3 score, and by
desperate fighting and a beautiful place kick, were en-
abled to return to Dallas, winners, 23 to 20.
the Denton Normal 6 to 0 in the last 3 minutes of play,
gave us a victory over a real college team and made a
fitting climax for a truly wonderful season.
Basket ball was one long series of successes, and un-
believable scores. Literally tearing to shreds the de-
fense of every team met, the wonderful team work of the
Terrill boys, as perfected under Coach Davis, piled up
scores, while the other fellows were standing thunder-
struck. A notable victory was that over T. C. U., by
the convincing score of 38 to I 3. Terrill's team work was
superb, and the adroitness of the Black and Gold players
in hitting baskets was little short of marvelous. The team
from Atoka, Oklahoma, thrice State champions, came
down to try us for two games. They were forced to re-
turn to their native dales and fens embarrassed, for they
were badly beaten both games by the Terrill team. Then
Bryant Training School, of Fort Worth, which attempts,
at times, to Hatter itself that it is in the class of Terrill,
tasted the bitter gall of defeat at our pitiless hands, and
even the professional team of the big down-town Y. M.
C. A. lowered its colors and saluted the Black and Gold.
The Terrillian goes to press before the baseball season
is well started. So far the team has been going like a
house afire. Coach Adkisson has certainly developed a
bunch of good hitters and flelders and they look good in
every way to follow the example of the first two teams.
May it ever be thus! May Terrill ever win, and win,
and win some more, win every time she plays, even un-
til she wins herself out of anybody to play with, and has
to resort to inter-class athletics. Long live Terrill cham-
Williana Cunningham, Capt
Robert fBillyQ Ralston.
Buck jim Wynne.
james A. Dorsey, Jr.
., ,f,. ,
Q . 'Q I. i
CAPTAIN E. WM. CUNNINGHAM.
Height, 6 feetg Weight, 167 lbs.
Captain E. Win. Cunningham wore the Black and Gold for the last
time this year. He was a veteran, having played on three successive
championship elevens for Terrill, and having in 1911, when wearing
the Maroon and White of High School, played against the colors he
has fought so bravely for since.
Capt. "Cunny" was originally a line man and it was in the position
of Center on Terrill's big elevens that he won the laurels that have
caused him to be picked as the All-State preparatory school Center
for three successive years. But this year, unexpectedly and suddenly
finding himself without a quarterback and, having no back lield man
who could successfully call the signals, Coach VVier undertook the
job of making "Cunny" ,over into a quarterback. lt was a little
awkward at iirst to the big fellow, but he soon adjusted himself to the
new requirements and developed into one of the best line plunge-rs
and open lield tacklers in North Texas.
Stripping at close to 170 lbs. when in condition, this big. white-
headed athlete led the attack of his warriors in every game and fought
with a lion's strength from whistle to whistle. His punting, another
accomplishment developed by him of necessity, since no one else
could boot a spiral-at times was well-nigh sensational. The sterling
worth of his toe was proven at Arlington, when. with the score tied and
three minutes left to play he stood on Arlington Training Schools
35-yard line and lifted a beautiful place kick from Allen's hands
squarely over Arliiigtoifs goal and thus won the closest game of the
season. He was the first Terrill warrior to cross Sherman's goal in
the championship game, pushing a touchdown over tackle after a
terrific-driving plunge at that hole. His superb generalship won the
Denton game and his playing and spirit was always an inspiration to
his men. lf he takes care of himself he should make some big college
a most valuable man.
W. ,s 1
Y gi -.
i in rrrilliun
BOB ALLEN, Left Halfback.
Height 5 feet, 6 inchesg weight, 150 lbs.
Hob Allen is little. but you could never tell it. lle plays foot-
ball like he weighed 200 pounds and was over six feet tall. Hob was
the "grease" artist of the Terrill team. No one seemed able to keep
him down. lt was no uncommon sight to see the eager fingers of
some confident tackler claw the air or slide down his khakis, vainly
clutching for a hold, but holds there were none. This boy simply
couldn't be held.
"Dago Frank" was one of the most valuable men on the team. llc
is fast and clever and rims in a peculiar way that makes tackling him
anything other than a joy. He covers ground rapidly, is a fierce
tacklcr, and can run beautiful interference. lie throws a forward pass
with some considerable skill and his holding of Cunningham's place
kicks was no doubt responsible, to a certain extent, to that toe ar-
tist's success. His broken field running was one of the sensations
of the Sherman game, and the second touchdown of that game was one
of the most spectacular performances ever staged on a Terrill grid-
iron. After having been thrown by a Sherman tackler by a tremen-
dous effort Bob rolled clear of the mass of struggling players and
rolling over on his feet continued his journey some l5 yards further
and crossed the line.
Many spectators of the affair at Greenville believe there would
have been a different story to tell had Bob been able to hold his feet
on that day, but the field was muddy and slippery and the whole team
Bob was pretty severely injured while breaking interference in
practice and although still possessing a pair of pretty sore ribs, went
into the Denton game with all the steam and energy at his coni-
mand and played with brilliance and class. This is the Dago's last
year in school and in football, at least. he made it a memorable one,
His hard work and flying feet will ever be an inspiring memory of
M ii Ellyn milliuu
BUCK WYNNE, Right Halfback.
Height, 5 feet, 8 inchesg weight, 145 lbs.
llail the speed king-Buck jim, VVills Point's pride. This fleet-
footed hack field man who could "jack rabbit" the whole squad or any
other 1nan who clashed with Terrill this year. played last season for
his second consecutive year with Terrill.
The spectacle of this brown-haired boy circling left end at light-
ning-like speed, running clear away at times from all interference
and tacklers, too. was a memorable one. There was never a harder
iighting man on a 'Terrill eleven and a Heetcr one but seldom.
Buck was pretty easily hurt and handicapped by various injuries
this year, even more than last year, when he was in every game.
The one great asset of this man's playing was his efficiency and
ability to deliver what was necessary at the proper moment of de-
livery. He could practically always be depended upon to "deliver,"
and one of the last resorts when all the quarterbacks other
plans and attempts were sent hurtling skyward was "an end run by
These twisting. unjuclgeable excursions of this sturdy little 1nan
broke the hearts of many a would-be conqueror of the Terrill School.
For with Buck and Bob Allen to tear oiif a few around end and Chief
and Cunny to pound away at the line, the yellow on the other side of
the pigskin soon rose to drown all hopes of victory.
Bncl-c's greatest work was done in the Denton game, when, al-
though injured. hc played wonderfully while on the field, and he was
a most valuable asset at any time. for even though hurt too badly to
play, he was on the field at every practice and his words of en-
couragement and his general attitude toward the team helped make
it a success.
T he milliuu
ROBERT ELLIOTT, Fullback.
Height, 5 feet, 10 inchesg weight 165 lbs.
"There is a tide in the affairs of men, which taken at the Hood
leads on to fortune, Omitted all the voyage of their lives is bound
in shallows and in miseriesf'
Chief Elliott's opportunity came. He grasped it. grasped with
both hands, both feet, his teeth, knees. everything. anything else that
would hold and brought home the bacon. True he had to work: it
was an awful 3 seconds' fighting. dodging, stiff arming, running, but
he stayed by the stuff and carried the pig-skin over Denton's goal
line after an off tackle plunge and thus enabled the Terrill team. a
bunch of prep school lads, to defeat a genuine bona-Iide college team
of Normal students.
Chief "hadn't played much" that Saturday afternoon. Ry "much"
may be understood that Chief hadn't been playing up to Terrill stand-
ards. His bad fumble of the first kickoff placed the varsity on our
20-yard line, within the first two minutes of play and it was only with
the exercise of a determined fighting spirit and a powerful punt that
we were enabled to get back up the lield and breathe easily once again.
But Chief made up for it, He more than made up for it. Having
absolutely no regard for the feelings of the Denton rooters and less
for their team he tore off a sensational 20-yard back outside tackle that
placed him safely over Denton's goal and packed the game on ice for
the Black and Gold.
Bob Elliott was also a reconstructed back field man, he having
originally been a tackle and a good one. too. He is husky, well pro-
portioned and possesses enough of light to get mad and cry a little
or to beg for the ball. That's a real football player! The man who
begs his quarterback for the chance to carry the ball. Chief also ear-
ried a "game" shoulder through most of the season, but nevertheless
he fought long and hard every minute of the time that he was behind
the line. VVe are glad to say that he will be back next year.
e Ellie millian
EUGENE NEELY, Left Tackle.
Height, 5 feet, 10 inchesg Weight, 180 lbs.
Gene Neely is one of the most remarkable football players in
Texas and one of the brightest stars of the Terrill team. The victim
of a sad accident, this big boy received an injury that would have
disheartened any person of less will power, or determination tha11 he,
but he has "shown up" the most highly touted football line men in
the State and was probably the most feared man on the entire Terrill
Neely starred in every game. His powerful sweeping tackles took
the pep and ginger out of many a charging halfback. He was always
through the line, oftimes on the euemy's runner before he could get
under way. His hole was a dependable place for a back field man
to go, and his number was always good for an opening as large as the
proverbial wagon road.
Gene was in every play, and fighting every inch of the way, de-
spite his weight, he was one of the fastest men on the entire squad,
and always led the bunch down on the kick-off. He did great work
at Arlington, and against Sherman and Denton he played extraordi-
narily well. He was not out of the game but once tl1e entire year,
and that was the last few minutes of the Sherman game, when he
received a blow on the head while diving under a runner.
Tackles may come and tackles may go, but there'll never be another
tackler that will quite hll the shoes of this big Comanche inhabitant.
He was husky, fast, cheerful and his team's interests were ever be-
fore his own. As captain of the line he greatly aided the team work
and was very instrumental in picking out defects and weak places in
the offense and defense of the enemy. Gene graduates this year. He
has played with the Black and Gold for two consecutive years. and
we are sure that wherever he goes to college his enthusiasm and skill
as an athlete will soon win him a favored place.
In milk an
BILLY RALSTON, Right Tackle.
Height, 6 feet, 1 inchg Weight, 175.
Hill Ralston, well and favorably known as "Sea Cow l," whose
eaput is decorated with a growth of hair as stiff and individualized
as a cactus plant, played for his second year as right tackle this
year. And when one says that Bill played tackle one means played
tackle in every sense of the word.
Bill is big. he's rangy, he is fast and can cover ground well.
and he packs a punch in each shoulder that has made the best of
them yell for mercy. To his lot fell the mighty Bondurant, of Sher-
man, whose fame Hoating down to Dallas before our championship
game with them, on the faithless voice of rumor, had been exploited
to the skies. Much conjectnring was made as to which tackle he
played, as no one had heard definitely. and no one in the school lived
in Sherman. At last we found out that he played on the left side
of the center and that he would be the especial charge of llilly
Ralston. Some of us grinned, but Bill didn't say anything. but
just started to going to bed early and watching what he ate and
when that fateful Saturday rolled around and Sherman came on the
tleld bill was trained like a prize lighter.
To make a long story short. the llondurant who went into the
game was a big, long-haired fellow. with a confident look and a
smiling face, bare shins and a nose guard. The llondurant that came
ont had to be helped. his hair was bloody and matted. one eye was
closed, his white shins all skinned and cut. and his lips bleeding.
XYhat means Bill used we never knew. but needless to say he got
Billy played hard in every game. l-le was a willing worker. and
always stayed as long as any one. He was a good offensive man,
opening a hole when called upon, and was also skilled at sifting
through the enemy's line and gumming their machinery. llill goes to
Cornell. VVe wish him every success.
Ellis rrrilli an
BILL THURMAN, Right Guard.
Height, 6 feet: Weight, 190 lbs.
The only foreigner on the team was Coleman Williani Thurman,
commonly and popularly known as plain Bill Thurman. His home is
McMinnville, Tennessee. former home of the head master's wife. and
present homeland of said Bill. Legs VVest and Bill Rutherford, who
are pals in Tennessee. Bill Thurman came to Terrill, bringing his
200 pounds and his bass horn, but it is the 200 pounds we are in-
terested in now Qsee the orchestra write-up for the other half of himl-
He set himself out to make a guard. and developed into a ver-
itable tower of strength on the right hand of the center. Need-
less to say, Bill, because of his heft. was an immovable body when
once he got braced with cleats and finger tips and any effort to run
a play over hin1 was worse than folly. it was madness. Time and
time again he piled up the enemy behind their own lineg time and
time again he lrurst through the opposing forward and helped hurl
the impeded back field men to earth before they were able to get un-
der way and get their noses set down the field.
lf ever Bill Thurman failed in the performance of some duty as
guard it was not because of lack of effort for he was always trying.
One of the most inspiring moments of the season was when he sud-
denly became inspired in the Sherman game and commenced yelling
to the bunch to get some fight.
A guard's place is a most difiicult one to play. lt requires no little
amount of endurance and strength. while speed is also somewhat nec-
essary. Bill had both. A guard does all kinds of work, but scarcely
ever does he get any credit for it. If a play is piled up in the line
a tackle generally gets the credit, while if opposing gladiator slips
through and smears the back field. the guard usually gets the blame.
Bill Thurman was not afflicted with either of these injustices. He
played so well that his work was easily obvious. He will be back
Ll., . 1-
GERVAISE STRONG, Left Guard.
Height, 6 feet, 1 inchg Weight, 160 pounds.
This was Strong's nrst year in football. Although he has been in
school for several years he never took an interest athletically until
last year's basket ball team was organized. But if this year's football
is any indication of his athletic ability Terrill has been losing the
services of a valuable man all these days Strong has been idle.
Strong played the other guard from Thurman. They were a pair
hard to equal. Their superiors may possibly be found, but not in
prep school circles. Both are big, both are reasonably fast. both have
an excess of sand and lighting spirit. both know how to go in under
a play and mess it up. And both did time and time again.
For the first few games of the season, while Cunningham was play-
ing center, Strong played in the regular guard's position. but when
the reorganization took place and Cunningham went to the back
lield, while Marshall was shifted to center. a strange thing hap-
pened. Schuyler, used to the line and things pertaining thereunto.
didn't like the position of open center. lt seemed unnatural and awk-
ward and after a few days of practice at it. Coach VVier conceived
the idea of letting Strong play the open part of the game and
Schuyler pass the ball. This was done. Strong here found his natural
place and played a beautiful defensive game. He improved wonder-
fully through the last weeks of the season and his tackling in the
Denton game was some of the fiercest seen at any time throughout
the entire season. Gcrvaise is tall and rangy and can handle himself
with some degree of accuracy. His charge is straight and low and he
has the makings of a wonderful player. He will he back next year
for more experience.
. 1x Z?
SCHUYLER MARSHALL, Center
Height, 5 feet, 11 inchesg Weight, 165 pounds.
Schuyler is another veteran of three years' service. He has fought
valiantly beneath the Black and Gold for three successive years and
served most of the time in the place he made famous-right guard.
Schuyler is a blood and thunder player, and the tales of past years,
when he laid out men as fast as the enemy could rush them in to
oppose him can still be remembered. He is a power in the line.
both offense and defense. Big and husky, he was immovable and
possessing' a super-abundance of endurance. Ile never knew when
to stop. Probably it was this latter characteristic that made him
such a terror to opposing players. '
Needless to say he was the prime factor in the line's attack and his
own play "l"ormation A-41," was his especial delight and with it he
managed to "tongue" a forward pass and travel some considerable
number uf yards toward the territory of the enemy before being winged.
and brought to earth by a member of the opposition.
Schuyler was included in the shifting maneuver, going from his
natural position of guard to that more difficult and more exacting
position uf center, Here he played well.
.Xs a center Schuyler was a surprise. His passing' was true and
sure. llis blocking was excellent, his tackling was murderous and
the general class of his work might truthfully be branded "good"
Memory goes hack to the good old days when Schuyler was on
guard. Cunny is center and old "Shurley', Sam Bridge as the other
guard, and the famous old "Kill Center" formation manipulated by
these three and particularly Schuyler and Cunny was the terror of
every middle line man in North Texas. Schuyler goes to the Kansas
Aggies next year to learn how to cultivate the fertile acres to which
he will some day he heir. He should make their football team with
limi nrrilliiu i i
LEE LATTIMORE, Halfback.
Height, 5 feet, 10 inchesg weight, 150 pounds.
john l.ee Lattimore, the erratic one who might he known as
"VVild Lee," was one of the hardest lighting halfbaeks, who ever
h l' lar Xbsolntely unreservedly this bov was one
wore the sc oo s cor s. 1 . . , . . ,
' A ' " ' sf "s tierce and
of the hardest lighters on the squad. His tatklin, wa
irresistible and his running and blocking, good.
l-le was hampered by sickness and injuries, but played in more
than enough games to make his letter. lrle was a tireless torward and
could lead the pack down the Held in sensational runs and plunges.
lie did good work at Arlington and it was partly due to his playing
that the game on that memorable Saturday afternoon when Terrill
almost got the surprise of her life, was so close. l.ee's wonderful
lighting 'spirit is indeed inspiring. it tinds its natural outlet in foot '1
and he gives it loose rein. Lee graduates this year. His last football
season at Terrill was a commendable one.
l arm milliau
BERNARD DUNLAP, Guard.
Height, 5 feet, 8 inchesg weight, 150 pounds.
"I-leany" made his letter as a substitute guard. The name of
Dunlap in the Terrill School is one that will ever be remembered and
I ri eless services rendered to the football teams
revered owing to tie p c . .
of the "Black and Gold," by Devereaux, Bernard's older brother, who
was a star end on tive Terrill teams, and captain in 1914.
Bernard has the makings of an excellent player. He is aggressive
and speedy and has a nose for the play. He was a decided thorn
in therlesh of the iirst team when arrayed against them in scrim-
. ' 1 I
mare and the failure of many carefully planned plays can be tracer
to the endeavors of this husky young man. NV1tl1 another years
growth and experience he should make a valuable man for football
. f . I
takes both growth and experience and in order to star in tie game
one must have both. Bernard will, of course, return next year.
ln: milli an
JAMES A. DORSEY, Fullback.
Height, 5 feet, 11 inchesg weight, 155 pounds.
,lim lJm':-aey made his letter this year as substitute fullback. llis
value can never be estimated by the number nf games he played in
fin' they. uf euurse. du nut tell faets. Hut all whim san' the Sherman
game readily realize that the fact that Terrill today recognized as the
ftinthall peer of the State. is due tn the sweeping end runs this big.
black-headed huy made that day.
lihirsey never played befure nur since like he did that day. lle
s sent in tn take the place uf XYynne. whose ankle incapacitated
hini. lieai' was felt at Iirst, the sanie fear that is always felt when
a substitute replaces a regular man nn the eve uf a great gridiimn
battle. lfeai' was grnnndless. jim delivered. His playing was gm-tl.
lt was better than guod. lle alsu played well when given an up-
pivrtunity in the other games. He graduates this year. but nlay re-
turn fm' a pustg1'aduate emirse.
V ln milliuu HARRY PENNIMAN, Halfback.
Height, 5 feet, 5 inchesg weight, 140 pounds.
llarry Penniinan, who played last year as halfback. was out long
enongli this season to make his letter at the same position again this
year. llarry is little, but he doesn't seem to mind that. His Hying
feet and sturdy body niove with a swiftness incredible. He is a hard
player, and lights his line with a snap and an enthusiasni that pre-
cedes victory. and naught else.
In the Denton game he saved the day. His twisting, diving.
roly-poly tactics had the wearers of the green in trouble, because, for
the life uf them, they could not tell where he was going nor how long
lie was going.: to stay.
He was right successful un the receiving end of a forward pass
and could also tackle and break interference with exceeding brilliance.
Harry was doing postgraduate work this year and enters Yale Uni-
versity next fall.
e Ellie Emilliau
BUB NEWMAN, Left End.
Height, 6 feet, 2 inchesg weight, 170 pounds. '
We are very sorry that we were unable to get a picture of Bub
Newman. We don't know whether it was an undue supply of natural
modesty or whether it was simply a matter of neglect on his part.
Nevertheless, however it be, his photograph of himself fully accouter-
ed and smeared in war paint failed to reach the Terrillian editors in
time to be inserted in this volume.
Bub was a power in football. His end was an unnegotiable ter-
ritory. No one could round, go through nor go over it. Bub was
there as was big Gene Neely, and these were immediately backed
up by Captain Cunningham and Strong and Elliott, who composed
Terrill's impregnable secondary defense. Newman has two more
years at Terrill. In that time he should develop into a remarkable
player. He is big, fast, scrappy and has all kinds of stamnia and en-
durance. He should be heard from in later years.
MARION HUGHES, Right End
Height, 6 feet, 2 inchesg weight, 165 pounds
"Deacon" Hughes will ever be remembered for his work in pulling
down forward passes. We were also unable to procure a photograph
of this athlete in time for the publication of this book as he lives in
another town and left school right after Christmas
In Newman and Hughes Terrill had two giant ends pretty evenly
matched in speed and agility, and serving as a well balanced termma
tion of either side of the line. They played well together covered
punts well, broke interference spectacularly and tackled speedily and
Hughes was a hard working. big fellow, and could run with the
ball as well as any back held man we had. He played fullback on
the Wills Point High School team the year previous to his debut in
Terrill, and played against Terrill on Thanksgiving Day 1914 when
the Black and Gold journeyed to that city.
I W X9
l whit millisui i M
Football Banquet V
F333 Saturday night, December the twelfth, the
P377 biggest social event of the school year was
B held. This is the annua-l football banquet,
which Mr. Terrill has given for the last several
years to his successful football machines.
The scene was one to be remembered. ln the big
main dining room of the Oriental Hotel the festal board
was laid, the many tables being so adjoined as to form
a gigantic T. The tables were beautifully decorated with
cut Howers and ferns and big clusters of American Beau-
ties were everywhere in evidence.
The invited guests began to assemble down stairs
at a few minutes till the appointed hour and while the
tables were being prepared the boys all having gathered
in the big double parlor with lots of pep and ginger sang
the three verses of "Sing to the Colors," led by Mr. Terrill
and accompanied by erstwhile Captain Cunningham on
the Steinway Grand that graces that room.
At length the tables were ready and the boys filed in
to find such a sumptuous feast as only Mr. and Mrs.
Terrill can plan. For the first time in the history of such
occasions, the little boys were also invited and so, around
this banquet board were assembled practically all Terrill
School athletes, real, near and would-be. When three
teams, their subs, the coaches and a few old Terrill boys
and ex-football stars of the Black and Gold had been
seated, there were in all some eighty-five men and boys
sitting at the table. Mr. and Mrs. Terrill sat at the head
of the table, he in formal evening dress and she charm-
ingly gowned in pink charmeuse of .exceeding beauty.
The banquet itself was a wonderful repast. ln seven
courses, "from soup to nuts," it was replete with every
edible that will coax the appetite of a hungry boy.
And every boy present did full justice to the re-
past, not to mention the fearful ravages the teachers
and coaches accomplished. Smiling faces and happy
laughter were to be met with on every hand, but un-
doubtedly some of the big fellows who graduate this
year were touched with grief to realize that this was the
last one of these happy occasions that they would ever at-
tend as students of the school.
After every one had eaten his fill, Wm. Cunningham,
who had been chosen to act as toastmaster, arose from
his place of honor between Mr. and Mrs. Terrill, and
after a few well-chosen words concerning the spread and
those present, the teams success, the importance of the oc-
casion, and the happiness all felt at being present, in-
troduced Manager Paxton Matthews and called on him
for a toast to the team. This was given in a laudatory
speech, telling of the speaker's pride in being the student
manager of so worthy an organization and so successful
a bunch of athletes.
Buck Wynne was next called on to toast the Captain.
ln a flowery speech of praise and admiration, Buck told
O 5 e
W Ellyn ilrmllrau is
of the Captain's work, of his leadership, of his success and
paid him an unusually high tribute with his closing lines.
Bob Allen, champion ladies man and wonderful
broken Field itinerant, was next called on by the toast-
master to offer a toast to the Scrubs. This he did in a
most unique way and expressed the feelings of the first
team men for the Scrubs, those fellows who worked so
hard, well-nigh thanklessly to make the big team what
This toast having been given the orator, John Lee
Lattimore, prospective resident of Arkansas, was called
upon to toast "football in the Terrill School." He did.
l..ee's speeches have become classics and his efforts on
the two nights he has appeared as a speaker on the ban-
quet programs have indeed proven memoriable. He
praised Terrill men both past and present, he lauded the
Terrill spirit and Terrill drive.
After this toast, Cunningham, begging leave to lay
aside for a moment his dignity as toastmaster, offered a
beautiful toast to the founders of The Terrill School,
Mr. and Mrs. Terrill, expressing as best he could the
love and respect their boys bear them and praying for
their future success and blessing. He then issued his last
order as Captain, that the fellowsall should pledge their
hearts and their hands in loyalty to the Terrill School.
Mr. and Mrs. Terrill both made beautiful talks and
Mrs. Terrill gave every boy a rose as a token of her love.
Then after a cheer, led by Lee Lattimore, the boys left,
bringing to a close one of the most delightful evenings
of the entire school year.
Youth has been called the springtime of life. As nature
never does anything by halves see that your springtime is
filled with the best, the noblest there is in life.
an 'dlnmlliau is
Review of Third Team
The first team was not the only one to go through
the season without defeat. The third team also had an
undefeated season. Although they only played three
games, they won these by a large score+Revico Club,
45 to 6g Second High School, 24 to 0, and South Dallas,
I8 to 0. Hardin would not play them, and games were
notable to be played with Rugby and Highland Park be-
cause of conflicting schedules. They scrimmaged once
with the first team, and were not beaten very badly at
that. The first team only made one touchdown on them.
Twice they defeated the second team, both times by a
forward pass over the goal line. Considering the circum-
stances, the team had a very successful season, and much
credit is due Mr. Bowden for the time he gladly gave to
coaching them. Next year ought to see some of this
year's third team either regulars or substitutes on the
Now to turn to the personal work of each player.
Matthews was elected captain, but had to resign from
this position on being elected manager of the first team.
Nevertheless, he gave the boys many valuable hints, and
most of their trick plays were developed by him.
James Brooks at left end was the surest tackler on
the team. and could handle a forward pass well. He
weighed IIS pounds.
Billy Wells played left tackle in a masterly fashion,
and was a tower of strength on the defense. He also was
a good man at interference on end runs. He played
weighing at l30 pounds.
Sawnie Robertson played left guard until an attack
of tonsilitis forced him to quit. He did the punting, and
was good for 40 yards at any time. His weight was l25
Randolph Allen was a bear at center, both on of-
fense and defense. His passing was excellent, and his
I25 pounds was always the first man through the line
on the defense.
Lee Adamson at right guard filled his position well,
and especially when scrimmaging with the team did his
defensive work show brightly. He weighed 140 pounds.
Jack Bonner finished his second year at right tackle.
He was about the safest man in the line, and always had
a wide hole when the play came through him. Jack will
be a candidate for the first team next year.
Sabin was a fine partner at right end for Brooks. He
was adept at handling the forward pass, and could be
counted on to get the man if the play came around his
end. Smile and all, he weighed l I0 pounds.
Burns at right half was the best man in the back field
for plunging the line, and was also good at running in-
terference. He played at l30 pounds. ,
im Ellie ilmcilliau 7
"Mase" Jarrell, running from quarter, was the best
ground gainer. . He also could pass well. He played his
best in the High School game. Weight l20 pounds.
Bill Allen gained most of his ground by the left-half
through the right tackle method. ,He played at l25
Cooggins was the best defensive player in the back
field, and wasn't a slouch at all at running with the ball.
His weight was IZ3 pounds.
The McCauley Twins were back field substitutes, and
when they were playing the other side knew it. They
both were especially good on the defense. A.
P. S.--Until he was drafted by the big team, the
aforesaid "A" was the guiding hand of the third team.
His defensive work was good, as was his end running and
His interference work was the best shown, and a
great many long gains by other men were due to it.
Ardrey also did the kicking the greater part of the
season, and his punting especially was good. His all-
round ability, and particularly his accurate passing and
good generalship, mark him the logical man for the first
team quarterback next year. J. P. M.
"Night brings out the stars." So adversity makes heroes.
No calamity is so great but that some great soul takes the
leadership and blesses with his greatness and wisdom those in-
need of succor.
, I5 Q ,
Left to Right: Davis, Coach Ellictt, Cunningham, Rheinhardt, Barry, H. Ardrey, Newman, Strong, W. Latimore, Roberts
W S S arummuim '
Review of Basket Ball Season
The basket ball season has been a most successful
one, and has proved that Terrill School is able to set the
pace in basket ball as well as in foot ball. No team in
the State with which games could be arranged was able to
down our colors and we, therefore, claim at least an equal
ranking for championship honors with any team in the
State. The management tried, without success, to ar-
range games with the State University, A. 6: M. College,
and Decatur Baptist College. However, T. C. U. de-
feated A. 6: M., and A. 6: M. defeated Decaturg so Ter-
rill, by defeating T. C. U. decisively, certainly ranks
above any school except the State University. By com-
parative scores against T. C. U., Terrill has equal ranking
with the State University.
Now, to turn to the personal work of the players,
Captain Strong held down the position at left forward
like a finished college player. He played a hard game
all of the time, passing the ball well and throwing goals
from different angles. He captained the team well, and
was responsible for much of the fighting spirit which was
evident in the close games.
As a running-mate at forward, Strong was supported
by J. Howard Ardrey, the fastest boy on the team. Al-
though he began basket ball this season, he developed
into the best man on the floor at advancing the ball.
With an unlimited amount of endurance and speed he
ran over the entire court with accurate passing and goal
Our giant center and manager, Bub Newman, was a
great player in every department of the game. He was
easily the best center in the State, and he scored more
points than any other man on the team. His specialty was
throwing goals when guarded. His size and jumping
ability were responsible for many points.
The ability of the guards of the team is shown by the
fact that in only two games were more than five field
goals made by the opponents. l..attimore's'guarding was
phenomenal. He was always near the goal of his op-
ponent, and was of inestimable value in keeping the score
down. His passing was accurate, and his guarding close.
Roberts handled the ball excellently, and could always
be depended on to bring the ball out of the territory of
his opponents. He guarded well and figured strongly
in the team-work. It was hard to Fill his place while he
Cunningham,who was kept out of practice until after
Christmas because of a sprained ankle, did good work at
guard. He will be missed next year. Elliott developed
into a reliable man at guard, and will likely be a regular
next season. Jones played a number of games and he
should develop into a good guard next year. Reinhardt
played well at forward toward the close of the season,
and will be a valuable man in next year's squad. Barry
will also develop into a good guard.
As a team every man worked hard, and Terrill School
may justly be proud of the record of l9l5. Most of the
squad will return next year and another successful season
may be expected.
Top Row: Roberts. McKellar, W. Higginbotham, Barry, Edwards, T. Wynne, Neely, Newman, Emerson. Becton, Stone
Adamson, Adkisson fcoachh.
Middle Row: Montgomery, B. Wynne, Fernan, Bolanz, Potts. lCap.D, Strong, H. Ardrey, R. Allen.
Bottom Row: Ryan, Sabin, I. C. Davis, R. Allen. Reagan, Webb.
STARTING FOR THE FIELD
hz Elznvilliuu 1
The two teams playing the first big series of inter-class games as selected by Coach
The Black Team.
The Gold Team.
First Base Henry
Second Base Bolanz
Third Base Roberts
Leftfield X Strong
Rightfleld B. Wynne
The House boys have challenged the Town boys to a game of baseball,
has been accepted. The game has not been played as this volume goes
he soon. The whole school will take a holiday to watch. .
First Base Newman
Second Base Sabin
Third Base Robertson
Shortstop Allen MT."
Centerfield Allen, R.
A tight game is expected.
and the challenge
to press, but will
Capt. Potts, 3rcl Base Webb, Left Fielcl Allen, Center Field Roberts, Pitcher
Potts is playing this year for his Bob Webb is one of the classiest lit' Bob is a clever out-Fielder who played Roberts is one of the best pitchers on
third consecutive season at third. He is tle out-Helders on the squad. He is a star game last year. Injuries re- the Held. His excellent control is
a classy Helder and hits at close tio 300. very fast on his feet and hits well. ceived in football have hurt his work one of the big factors in the Gold
this season. team's success.
if in Uhr: iilrrr'li'21 1 + ,
, . .L htf yi-Shea., ,. A
Henry, O1.lt6CldCl' Wynne, 2nd Base Tommy Ryan, Short Stop Fernau, Pitcher
Henry is a consistent player. He Buck fields well and hits fairly well. "Fort Worth" plays a good game at Werner is the star slab artist and
is in school this year for the first time He plays second base for the Gold short stop. He hits well and is fast can pound the pill when necessary. He
and should make a valuable man with team, and is quite a valuable asset. on the bases. is a good all-round man and lm-ows the
more experience. game.
8 '15 1
Bolanz, 2nd Base
Heine is the regular selection for sec-
ond. He is a clean, classy player and
hits up in the 300 class.
Gervaise is a reconstructed catcher,
having began his diamond career in the
outfield. He handles his position well
and can hit better than the average.
Newman, lst Base Montgomery, Catcher
Bub plays the initial sack with clever- Allen is catcher for the Black team.
ness. He hits well and fields well. He He plays his position well and manages
is very tall and covers ground well. to pule out a hit occasionally.
. t, -A K 1-l
Cunny played several different posi-
tions this year, starting as catcher, but
was soon switched to the out field. After
that he caught for the Black team. He
played a steady game, although he was
a little oil' in hitting.
Gene was very much in evidence
this year in the field and at the bat
after his finger got well. He is one
of our most reliable men on the team.
Jim had a very successful season in
the pitcher's box. He started with the
Black team. but the Gold team decided
that it could use him to a great ad-
vantage. He was always to be depend-
ed upon when called to deliver the
This is Billy's first year with Terrill,
but he has proved himself to be a
valuable man and the future, no doubt,
should make a star of him.
RACK Work in the Terrill School has never
Track Work in the Terrill School
record for the broad jump and im Frazier who is now
an engineer in South America did good time over the
W N been the custom of other years to hold at
QQ! Qi, some time before the adjournment of school
a track meet in which all members of the
school are urged to compete. The reason that this
SQ been heavily emphasized. However, it has
branch of athletics has never received any more serious
attention than it has is because probably, that just at
this time of the year baseball with all its fascination has
began to grip the average American boy-and Terrill
boys are average American boys, just a little better than
the rest. And since there is only a comparatively small
number of large boys in the school who do track work
exclusive of baseball--when anything suffers it is the
Last year no meet was held. Memories of the meet
of three years ago are still fresh in the minds of many.
Wray Query, who has since made good as a professional
athlete, proved to be the dark horse of the day. l-le was
then a member of the Third Form and his great sprinting
was the feature of that afternoon. Competition was
fierce and close between the Third and Fourth Forms
that day, but the Seniors finally won out. The meet
held in I9 l 2 was a big success, too. On this day Horace
Higginbotham, no-w left end of Yale's football team, es-
tablished a l00-yard recordg Lamar Splawn, who was
lVlichigan's star backfleld man last season, hung up a
50-yard course, while Stuart Scruggs, last year Captain
of l..ehigh's football team, put the shot some 38 feet.
None of these records have ever been broken since they
When a boy makes a record or breaks a record, his
name is painted on a permanent bulletin board in the
chapel, along with the event he entered and the time,
or distance he made. ln this way one's deeds are pre-
served to scholastic posterity and a man's accomplish-
ments are thus never forgotten, although he may gradu-
ate and go his way.
A track meet is to be held this year. ln the early
weeks of May it is planned to hold a big meet some
Tuesday or Wednesday afternoon, which time will be
made the occasion of a big picnic for the pupils, their
parents and friends. The whole school will take a holi-
day on that afternoon and will repair to the athletic
field where the affair is to be held. The orchestra will
be present, a piano will be moved up there and music
will be dispensed in copious measures.
The boys under the tutelage of Coaches Davis, Hirt
and Bowlus have been practicing hard for the event and
a classy field day is sure to result. Some surprising re-
sults are being obtained. The boys are rapidly becoming
proficient in the different events and it is confidently
, '15 0
W Ellyn ilmilliuu it
predicted that some of the records of long standing in
the school will be smashed. Every day a big truck load
of embryo Jim Thrope's and Matt Sheridan's report to
the field and there under their coaches and trainers loosen
up a bit.
ln the running events Joe Becton, Chief Elliott, Lee
Brooks, Armstead Brooks and Robert Lenoir look good.
These fellows cover the 220 in fine style. Lenoir and A.
Brooks will probably have the call in the l00 yards be-
cause of their lightness and length of limb. There are
many others who show occasional bursts of speed, which
if turned loose at the right time, ought to make things
hum. ln the distances Elliott and Becton will show
High jumping honors ought to go to Jack Beall. He
clears the bar nicely and should by trying be able to
beat the school record as his training has been especially
good and he handles himself with nice form. Bub New-
man will show well with the weights. l'le has had lots
of previous experience as a track man and only recently
made a State Y. M. C. A. record of 41 feet 2 inches in
heaving the shot. The broad jumps are in doubt.
Montgomery ought to win the standing broad, the other
events are anybody's who can take them.
Aim high. Those who have written their names on fame's
illustrious page did not keep their eyes on the ground.
3 'li w
9.11 Z1 W?
Y K , 7,7 ,,,,
s qi Elin milliuu
There is no other school in this part of the State that
has public speaking as a required course. Terrill School
has and this is one of the most complete courses in the
whole array. Every Senior must, in his senior year, take
this course, which consists of making orations, debating
and otherwise learning the hows, whys and wherefores of
speaking from the rostrum.
The value of such a course can not be readily reck-
oned. It not only gives a boy a training and exercise
that will prove invaluable to him in later years, but it
gives to him a poise, a self-confidence which he will find
to be of infinite value and worth. A
This course is always taught by an instructor of ex-
perience and skill in public speaking. Mr. Becker, who
has formerly had charge of the work, being especially
skilled in this line of endeavor and having gained many
honors and distinctions as an orator and speaker while
Paxton Matthews, who has gained quite a bit of dis-
tinction as an orator and debater in the school by his
intelligent endeavors in past years, and Louis Hexter,
who is also quite accomplished and forceful as an orator,
working in splendid style and having magnificent speeches
went over into the territory of the enemy and literally
licked the would-be debaters of the McKinney High
School out of their boots on the subject concerning the
"Literacy test as applied to emmigrants seeking admis-
sion to the United States."
Not at all the least part of their performance was
the very fact that the debate was won in McKinney itself,
in his college course at Wittenberg. Mr. Bowden had
charge of the work this year as long as he was with the
All the usual forms and ceremonies of the most
formal debate were carefully and faithfully adhered to
and the young men debating some momentous question
would argue as earnestly and conscientiously as though
they argued for their truest convictions and principles.
D's and C's were given as with the regular courses and
a student was compelled to "come across" with his as-
signment or make it up as is the system employed in
the Terrill School in all lines of study.
Taken as a whole, one of the most satisfactory
courses and one of the most fruitful courses of the whole
Terrill School work was this course of public speaking
and debate. And it should prove equally pleasant and
profitable in the future.
our boys and a few members from the student body
going over to see same done well. It is useless to say
that they were not disappointed. The Terrill boys
spoke wonderfully. Matthews, with a power and an
appeal seldom seen in a preparatory school orator, while
I-lexter's smooth, cool manner of address and his pleas-
ing presence won him a way in the hearts of the
judges from the start. They won. Won easily, and
Terrill is proud of them. Although, they were unable
to help bear the Black and Gold to victory on the grid-
iron, they paid their debt of love and respect to her in
a way that probably only a very few of the gridiron
Q 6 sf
W 1 liz rrnllruu is
warriors could have done. They are loyal sons of Terrill
and will be remembered ever as contributing their por'
tion to this big year of victories.
The preliminaries for choice in this debate were
quite interesting to the school, as they were held in
chapel before the student body and furnished quite a
The handsome gold medal given every year in the
school by Mr. Gross R. Scruggs, will be the incentive
for unusual endeavor this year. Although, in the past
this contest has ever been a spirited one. The fact that
this year's competition for this beautiful medal will be
the keenest in the school's history is readily shown by
the fact that there are eighteen entries in the contest.
The entire contest will be held the Friday night of the
last week of reviews.
A complete list of the entries and their subjects are
Toddie Lee Wynne ......i........ . "The Seminole War," Henry Clay
J. Howard Ardrey, Jr ...., "Address to Pupils of Bethel College,"
bit of entertainment to the students, as well as enlighten-
ment on the subject of the literacy test and the respective
speaking powers and abilities of the contesting orators.
Martin Winfrey and Earnest Ligon were the unsuccessful
contestants, but both made fine and convincing arguments
for their respective sides of the question.
Louis Reinhardt ...,...... "Character of Aaron Burr," Champ Clark
Roy Riggs ...........,............ "A Soldier's Last Salute," Horace Porter
Dick Knight ......... .......i...,..,, ' 'The Death Penalty," Victor Hugo
Jack Beall, ..,.i,.......... ...... ' 'Eulogy of Garfield," James G. Blaine
Lee Lattimore .,..................,. "Eulogy on LaFayette," S. S. Prentiss
Paxton Matthews ....,................... "Red Jacket's Reply to Mr. Cram"
Will Rutherford...,"Once a Kentuckian, Always a Kentuckianf'
William Cunningham .....,.... "Protest Against the Name Traitor,"
Lewis Hexter ......,.,....,... ...... ' 'Prosecution in the Hayward Trial."
Louis Dabney ......... ..........,... ' 'Let France Be F ree," Danton
Webster Atwell ......... ........ ' 'The National Flag," Anonymous
Alec Ardrey ............ ............ ' 'Eulogy on Henry Grady," Graves
Bill Thurman ...,....,. ...,.......,... ' 'Eulogy on Henry Grady," Graves
Bob Allen, jr ................... "Jefferson Davis," by Robt. B. Allen, Sr.
Martin Winfrey ,.... .... . ,... ' 'America's Uncrowned Queen," Grady
The Senate of the Romans has been handed down to
us, poor struggling school kids as being one of the best
organized and easiest working bodies of lawmakers in
the history of legislation. It didn't have a thing on the
It was here that Cicero arose and delivered those
many worded and tangled passaged orations that we
have been plagued with ever since. It was here that, with
much gusto and many high sounding words and un-
fathomable phrases various old brothers, arrayed in
togas and sandals, their silver locks or bald pates gleam-
ing in the sunbeams that trellised through the lattice work
hurled tirades of abuse against each other and each
Here was parliamentary law perfected. Here was
every man given his freedom of speech, here was no
'Ellie ilmilliau i it
man immune from criticism or praise or both, according
as his accomplishments struck the mood of popular fancy.
The "Terrill Senate" was just as well organized, just as
successfully conducted and just as cleverly managed,
The Terrill Senate was "in the city." '
It all happened this way: The instructor of the pub-
lic speaking course realizing that parliamentary rules were
generally an unknown quantity to the average American
citizen conceived the idea of tutoring his embryo Daniel
Websters in the intricacies and difficulties of good form
upon the floor. Hence each member of the debating
class was required to procure a copy of "Parliamentary
Law" and the study was undertaken.
Each new day, three new boys were chosen to be
respectively President, Vice-President and Secretary of
the meeting and to preside for that day. ln this way
every boy served as a presiding officer and thus learned
how to handle the multitude. The Terrill Senate was
a good thing.
"No dewdrop is so small but that heaven can be reflected
m its bosom."
O 0 4,6
Q' he mxllrau he
Each day's work begins in the Terrill School with a
chapel service. The whole school comes together in
these services, all the students and all the teachers in this
short hour in which matters of common concern are
announced and discussed and Divine Guidance invoked
on the duties of the day and on the performance of these
The student body is usually addressed by the head
master or a member of the faculty in these services, al-
though occasionally some prominent business or profes-
sional man delivers a short lecture to the school. As
goes without saying these addresses are of great benefit
to the students and afford many pleasant as well as
profitable spots in the sometimes otherwise irksome rou-
tine of school life.
Notable among the speakers of the year just past
was the appearance before time school of Mr. Whitmore
of New York City, the National Boys' Secretary of the
Young lVlen's Christian Association. This gentleman
was brought out to the school by Mr. Scott of the local
Y. M. C. A. and delivered one of the most powerful
addresses ever heard by a body of young men in the
city of Dallas before. The theme of this wonderful speech
was "Manhood," and the speaker drawing from his rich
fund of personal experience and a remarkable knowledge
of mankind and boykind painted his word pictures in
such livid worcls that they will never be forgotten by any
man or boy who was present on that memorable morning.
Then there were many others whose talks were of much
value and interest we merely refer to Mr. Whitmore's
words thus especially because, knowing boys, their every
feeling, and being not much more than a boy himself,
his wonderful message stirred our lives and characters to
their very foundations.
Dr. Geo. W. Truett, the pastor of the First Baptist
Church in this city and an orator and minister of nation-
wide reputation, also led one of the chapel services. Dr.
Truett is a warm personal friend of Mr. Terrill and
once addressed the school at its closing exercises. He
spoke beautifully and forcefully exhorting us as boys and
young men to recognize that there is a greater Teacher,
a higher place of existence and living than we are wont
to realize. His message was one of love and interest and
he paid the head master of the school and his wife a very
high compliment as educators and moulders of manhood
in the opening words of his address.
Mr. Scott of the Dallas Y. M. C. A. spoke as indeed
did several other gentlemen during the months since last
September. All these addresses were enthusiastically
received by the student body, for indeed it is a privilege
to sit under the spell of the words of these men of reputa-
tion and success.
But the typical chapel service, the one we will all love
to remember, the one that will be our sweetest memory
i 'li w
0 5 si?
Tiihz ilnrnllr an 4
in the years that are to come when our minds turn back
and memory harkens once again to the call of these days
so fraught with youth, happiness and joy, is this, a typical
chapel service in the Terrill School.
The five minute to nine bell rings, and from the other
rooms and the campus the boys begin to take their as-
signed places in chapel. Mr. Phelps, with his little black
book, begins his morning excursion up and down the
aisles spotting the empty seats and marking up absentees.
Upon the rostum the orchestra musicians are busily tun-
ing up and arranging their music. Suddenly at a signal
from Mr. Terrill, Cunningham strikes a chord on the
piano at which the talking stops automatically and the
whole school comes to its feet as one boy.
Being seated again a song or two is sung, led by Mr.
Terrill or Mrs. Walling, the orchestra playing an excellent
accompaniment. After the song the school listens to a
Bible reading and comments on same and is then led in
prayer by the head master or joins with him in saying
the Lord's Prayer in unison. The school always stands
while the prayer is offered.
After the prayer any matter of import is dis-
cussed and the teachers given an opportunity of making
any announcements they deem necessary for their classes
of the day. This being completed, at a signal from the
head master, the orchestra begins a march while the stu-
dents file out in perfect order to the classes of the day.
Such is the typical chapel service.
So with laziness, it needs no cultivation. Left unchecked
it will ruin the brightest prospects.
The Council ,
There is an honor system in the Terrill School, and
this system is one that has come to be respected and
cherished by the boys under its jurisdiction and influence.
The Terrill School is the synonym of honor and upright-
ness in respect to class work and athletics in our vicinity
and as such we purpose and intend to ever keep it.
Probably the foremost honor which a Form may confer
upon any of its members is the office of Councilman.
A member of the Student's Council must be that type of
manhood and steadfastness of character and purpose for
which the Terrill School stands.
A Councilman must be of unchallengeable conduct
in study hall and classroom. He must 'needs be manly
and courteous in his relations with other students and
his instructors. A Councilman must be honest in his
grades, must be earnest in his efforts, must be sincere in
his living, must, in truth, set an example by his own
school life for his fellow students to follow. ln electing
a boy to the Student's Council a Form virtually ascribes to
him these characteristics in deeming him worthy of a seat
on this advisory board of students.
ln the election of the Council the Fourth Form is al-
lowed eight members, the Third Form six members, the
Second Form and the First Form four members. The
lower school returns five members in all.
Two from the Middle Form and one each from the
High and Low Under Forms. The duty of the Council is to
compile and read the weekly D's, or failures, who are
required to make up their deficiency by study on Satur-
day morning, to work with the weaker members of their
respective Forms and seek to help them over the rough
places with their studies, and to compile the Honor Roll
at the end of each term, viz: That list of boys who are
to be commended for their conduct through the term just
For the first time in the history of the school, the
Council elected its own officers this year. Being called
together soon after its election, Mr. Terrill presiding, the
entire Council elected these officers.
The office of President of the Student's Council, the
highest honor conferable by the student body of the Ter-
rill School, was given to William Cunningham. Buck
Jim Wynne was elected Vice-President, while Joe B.
Cooper was installed as Secretary and Treasurer.
The Council is an old and sacred institution in the
school and one that is most respected and faithfully up-
held by the student body. .
The Council members for 1915 were:
4 Fourth Form i Second Form
Buck Wynne Keith Coke Mclfeelai'
Cunningham Ryan Sabin L. Brooks
Cooper gribs First Form
West , uma Saunders Will Allen
Thlfd Form Wroe j. Brooks
Ardrey Garner .
Thurman Dunlap Mlddle Fvrm
Strong Roddy Paul Kelley Kirkpatrick
H. U. Form
Shuttles E.. Stewart
I... U. Form.
A '15 o
W i i amrriiiitn
Picnic at Marshall's
Never will it be forgotten-that glorious day! By truck loads
we motored over-some eighty-live nouse boys. Everybody went,
from Pee-Wee to Skillman, and everybody had a good time.
The roads were rough, the trucks didn't apologize for it, nor
yet even try to excuse it with their springs, but nevertheless all
arrived safe and sound, though rather dirty and jolted up. The
pulling power of the trucks were severely taxed because of the
steepness of the hills and the roughness of the roads, due to
recent rains and so quite a few of the attending members were
forced to walk part of the way.
But to continue with the story. All arrived safe and sound,
and all prepared to have the time of their lives, which they did
all right-ask anybody who went.
The first thing on the program after the arrival was a general
repairing to the hay barn fthe same barn, by the way, where
Schuyler handled those 14,000 bales of hayj of the boys and the
donning of various athletic paraphernalia, both baseball suits
and track garments. All the spectators and invited guests then
repaired to the improvised athletic Field, located at a point be-
tween the barn and the cabin where jesse james made that
famous stand, and the track meet was held.
Becton won the 220 in great shape, with Elliott a close
second, while Lenoir walked away with the sprint. Montgomery
won the standing broad, but the feature of the day was the
"leap frog relay." You should have seen Skillman. After this
the big baseball game between the muchly tauted teams of the
Black and the Gold was pulled off in grand style, Cunningham
umpiring. . Q.
It was a tight game and a wonderfully well-balanced affair
until the last inning, when Catcher Gilmore, of the Gold ruined
it with a mighty clout to right field with two men on.
Then came the dinner. Words fail, just as further stomach
capacity failed on that memorable afternoon. Everyone ate all
he could, then lots more. After the dinner Buck Wynne, in
behalf of the boys, presented Mrs. Marshall with a beautiful
silver service. The boys then went to the house and spent the
time until dark in singing the school songs, accompanied by the
It was a most enjoyable day.
Terrill School Y. M. C. A.
The Terrill School is the birthplace of innovations. This
year saw inaugurated in the student life of the school a real
Y. M. C. A. Only "house boys" fthe common appellation for
boarding pupilsj were eligible for membership and practically
every boy in the house was an enthusiastic and greatly interested
Meetings were held on Sunday afternoons in the chapel of
the schoolhouse and much interest was had at every meeting.
To make matters more exciting the membership was divided into
two sides with a leader for each and these sides exhorted and led
most ably by these chosen leaders and guided by their general-
ship contested with each other for first honors in respect to
membership, excellence of speeches, etc.
Probably the biggest feature of the meetings was the speak-
ing of the boys. These fellows, without exception, would dis-
cuss at regular meeting in a most frank and open-hearted way
matters pertaining to the common interest of all, stating their
hopes and needs and wants and fears simply and earnestly. The
services always included a prayer by one of the boys and a sen-
tence prayer in which all joined.
An organization of this kind is one whose value can not be
readily reckoned. It gives to the boys who take part a con-
sciousness of doing good that is of inestimable value. It offers
also an incentive to uprightness on campus or in recitation that
scarce can come from any other source. It gives a tone of high-
living and high thinking to the -boy who prepares a talk on high
ideals and principles and delivers it to a group of his fellow
students that can not be but heeded.
The last meeting of the boys was held at White Rock. A
large number of the boys went out in motor trucks and the
meeting was a most successful one. Good talks characterized
the meeting, B. Wynne's and Rutherford's being of sufficient ex-
cellence that Mr. Terrill asked them to give them before the
entire student body in chapel, which they did.
For the year, Harold Emerson was President of the Y. M.
C. A., while Hal Nollke and J. C. Davis were Vice-President and
"Gym" "Recital:ion Hall
Farrar Hall" "Phelps Hall"
I L A M i he i Qilhziirrrilliau F-it nf?
"When you're a long, long ways from School is out-that is for the day. And
home," you wait with longing for the letters some interesting event out toward the gym-
from father, mother or some little soft eyed nasium attracts attention. Mr. Phelps, the
Mary or Lucy. These Terrill lights are waiting dignified associate master is seen in his hat and
for said letters-whether they came on this overcoat preparing to depart for his domicile.
particular day or not, doesn't matter. This is This is also a typical scene.
a typical Terrill scene.
I iff-,L Q
I Z. m
. Bill Ralston endeavors to absorb a Coach Joshua S. Adkisson, who plays J. C. Davis, substitute outfielder, a A rear view of Germany. Harmon,
little prose knowledge frorn 'fthe old violin and coaches baseball-from a speedy little player who has a natural a necessary asset of Terrill School, is
Roman, Mr. Phelps. This is abso- photo snapped one day as he stepped head for baseball. here seen shaiting a curve, a la Charlie
lutely an unposed picture. up gg the plate, Chaplin, '
'lrffrfw . - , ,
, Q," r-'ff . f '
if -41 Lg" SLA lf" it X,
, .. . my :L ,ef -Z 4 5-I A
.. . gg' 'W .,'!.. :r., -,
HEINE TELLS A FUNNY ONE. WAITING FOR "PREP."
A study in House boys, in which four cities A scene of tranquility with Tennessee in the
are represented, viz: From left to right- majority. This scene was snapped in early
Dallas, Wills Point, Fort Worth and Forney. April when Harmon's roses were just begin-
This was taken one morning before chapel. ning to put out their leaves. Forney is also
Evidently these fellows were in excellent shape well represented in this picture.
for their day's work.
3 1, 1 , "vffW- 5 i E 1 -5'tf-e:,w- hx if
,an-iran-v 1- XWWJ A"u1::s.:::-ern.-M- ii"'e--5'
Latest photto of the popular "Sparta
Greek," sworn enemy of the Turks and
famous Mexican fighter. He sells pop
corn in winter and ice cream in sum-
MR. HARMON El-IRENBERG
Expert gardner, yard man and ma-
chinist. No one lives that has ever
seen this gentleman at leisure. He
works incessantly, and seems never to
get tired. '
FASCINATING VIEW OF THE
VICE-PRESIDENT OF THE
"Charming Lugene," arranged for
track. This is absolutely not a picture
of Annette Kellerman, nor Mabel Nor-
mand. Notice the size of the feet, also
the tantalizing light of the eyes,
Intimate view of the President of the
Students' Council, snapped one noon
recess, catching the famous. though
somewhat erratic pitcher, Thomas jef-
ferson Britton, jr.
ln the course of human events when spiked
shoes have repeatedly torn the sod it some
times becomes expeditious, yea, even neces-
sary to harrow off the baseball diamond. This
is done in the manner shown herewith. "Corn"
Morgan is at the wheel. Coach Adkisson is
seeing it well done as will be noted.
An interesting ffor all save onel and harm-
less noon-time diversion. This is a Middle
Form group hard at work having a good time.
Note "Woodrow Wilson" Ferguson, invaluable
overseer of the Terrill School News and head
of the English Department, standing in the
door of the gymnasium.
e above was snapped at the Fort Worth game, which was forfeited to our team on May I
m Q 5 22?
,WV 'Ellyn rmllrau
Two Official Terrill School Songs
THE BLACK AND GOLD.
Music, a Michigan Songg Words by Eugene Beeman and Chas.
Sing to the colors that float in the light,
Hurrah! for the Black and Gold.
Golden the stars as they ride through the night,
And sing of the heroes of old.
Golden the 1-ields where ripens the grain,
And- golden the moon on the harvest wane.
Hail! Hail to the colors that float in the light,
Hurrah! for the Black and Gold.
Here's to the school whose colors we wear,
Here's to the hearts that are true,
Hail Terrill School in Texas so fair,
And hail to our colors, too.
Colors of Black and Gold stories have told
Of hearts that are true and hearts that are bold.
Hail! Hail to the school whose colors we wear,
Hurrah! for the Black and Gold.
Sing to the gold of our own Texas rose,
Hurrah! for the Lone Star State.
Sing to her heroes, no bugle that blows
E'er called men more valiant and great.
Sing to her sons, the youths who bear her fate.
Sing to her schools which man this Ship of State.
Hail! Hail to Old Terrill. Her fiag all Texas knows.
Hurrah! for the Black and Gold.
UTERRILL SCHOOL BATTLE SONG."
Words and Music by William Cunningham, 'l5.
V ' Verse 1
Men... of Terrill, face the peril,
For the struggle now draws nigh,
For the battle now prepare.
You can never stop nor falter,
You must iight until you die.
For our Black and Gold you wear,
Terrill spirit knows no losing,
You must be in every playg
You must iight like Terrill men in days of old,
Hearken one and all 'to old Terri1l's loyal call,
Go now and iight for our dear Black and Gold.
Black and Gold can ne'er be beaten,
It must Hy forevermore,
As high or higher than the rest.
To put it there and keep it flying,
You must now pile up the score.
You must play your very best,
The heart of Terrill School is with you.
Prove you worthy of the trust:
Go in and light like Terrill teams in days of old.
Go win, it's ever been that Terrill men have fought 1
Go iight and win for our dear Black' and Gold.
Fight on, men, with courage brave and true,
Our hearts today are on the Held with you,
Fight with courage true and bold,
Fight like Terrill teams of old-
We'll win another victory for the Black and Gold.
LODGE OF THE MUSKOKAS
Nestled in between giant granite cliffs, at the extreme
end of Skeleton Bay, two miles from the main body of
Lake Rosseau, in the Highlands of Ontario, is the Lodge
of the Muskokas-the Terrill boy's summer camp.
During the past three summers from a dozen to twenty
"Good Indians" have resorted there in response to the
irresistible call of the wild.
Realizing the need and desirability of such an adjunct
to his school the camp was suggested by lVlr. Terrill and
instituted by Mr. Becker and Mr. Abele in l9l2. Under
their management it flourished three summers and is now
conducted by Mr. Hirt and Mr. Davis.
The camp's advantages and opportunities are various,
as indicated by accompanying pictures of camp life.
Positively every healthful, bone-building, muscle-develop-
ing outdoor sport is possible at the Lodge. ln addition,
instruction may be had in any preparatory school branches
desired. Not a few boys have availed themselves of this
feature in order to make up back work or forge ahead.
Last year silver trophy cups were awarded to the
Winners of Regatta Of Tennis Tournament
Seniors ......... Chas. Stewart Seniors...Wilson Higginbotham
juniors rr....r..... Ralph Jester juniors .,................,..... Ralph Jester
On the next page are outlined the chief features of
the camp. So appealing is life at the Lodge that, of the
first twelve boys to go, four have gone back every year
W Hilfe ilmilliuu
I t? With
HEALTH, HAPPINESS AND EDUCATIONAL POSSIBILITIES
I. Chief points of interest in Eastern United States explored.
2. Five day's voyage on the Gulf of Mexico and Atlantic Ocean.
3. Seven weeks of swimming, fishing, canoeing, hunting, tennis, baseball, regattas, rambles through the wilcls,
and, for the larger boys, a 300 mile canoe trip.
4. Excellent opportunity to become acquainted with Nature's children-trees, fish and wild animals.
5. Opportunity to study any preparatory school branches desired.
6. Four silver trophy cups awarded to winners of the Tennis Matches and the Regattas.
7. Eighteen dollars in cash prizes for the best wild game and fish pictures.
8. Bone and muscle developed at a time of life when such development is vital.
THE LODGE OF THE IVIUSKOKAS, IN THE HIGHLANDS OF ONTARIO.
A CAMP FOR BOYS.
H. Orth I-Iirt, A. B., Master. Samuel NI. Davis, A. IVI., Associate
THE TERRILL SCHOOL, DALLAS, TEXAS.
M hh M Ellie rrrillr an U
We, the members of the staff of this volume wish to
express our sincerest thanks to several people and busi-
ness firms whose aid has made this volume a success.
We wish first to thank the Johnston Printing and
Advertising Company in general and Mr. Johnston in
particular for the aid we received from him. Without
Mr. Johnston's very kind assistance we could never have
arranged our book properly and sent it to the press. His
expert advice and kindly criticism enabled us to correct
many faults and shortcomings that otherwise might have
gone in unnoticed. The excellent style and printing of
this book are unquestionable tributes to the capable and
skillful work of his up-to-date plant.
We would also thank the Jahn Olliver Engraving
Comp-any who made the cuts that grace the various pages
of this work. We feel that we can truthfully boast that
our cuts received from this big firm are unquestionably
the finest, cleanest and clearest ever put in any prepara-
tory school year book in the South. The john Olliver
Engraving Company gave our work the promptest of at-
tention and strove to give us exactly what we wished.
We felt in giving our work to the Johnston Printing
and Advertising Company of Dallas, and the jahn Olliver
Engraving Company of Chicago, that we were placing our
order for the Terrill School Year Book with absolutely
the best houses in the country for this kind of work.
Their wonderful work has justified cur confidence.
To Dan Morgan, a former student of the school, we
are deeply indebted for his art work in drawing the car-
toons appearing in the book. This boy is especially tal-
ented as a cartoonist as will be readilv seen on examining
his work and his lettering is unusually good. A glance
at the beautiful two-color athletic cut will be sufficient
to convince any one of his unusual talent with the pen.
john C. Park, who furnished all the art work around
the cuts as well as the lettering underneath, was our artist.
His work speaks for itself. His work was intelligent and
untiring, and to him we are indebted greatly for the
success of our book. He was faithful in the performance
of his duty and without him we should have been lost.
Many of the students assisted us most liberally and
effectively in the manner of accumulating data and solicit-
ing advertising. Without the hearty and cheerful co-
operation of these fellows we shudder to think where
we should have landed. Seemingly having the interest
of the school at heart these boys devoted lots of their
spare time, time that otherwise might have been spent
at the picture shows or other amusements.
Charles l... Kribs, Jr., Randolph Allen and Robert
fBillyJ Ralston were especially kind in lending their
cars to the managers and helping in the matter of getting
advertising. Their work is duly appreciated.
To W. Roy Breg, who liberally loaned us the use of
his office, ISI l Busch Building, in which we spent many
long and tedious hours in compilation of this book, we
wish especially to express our gratitude and thanks.
To Charles E.. Arnold, expert photographer, who
made the excellent group pictures, and Browne 6:
Browne, society photographers, who did the "dress up"
photography, and finally to. each and every student of
the Terrill School, we wish to express our deepest and
ln closing we also wish to thank each and every one of
our advertisers and patrons for their generous and liberal
. "2 1 5 5
aa: ' '
'Ellie rmllr an
. 10553 -
I I. wr
UNI: ilrrnllr rm
Lee Lattimore says he is too modest to study arith-
metic because it has improper fractions in it. This ac-
counts for the number of times he has to stay in for Trig.
And then we have this one from the assistant busi-
Joe: "Your neck is like the name of a well-known
J. B.: "How do you get that?"
joe: "lt's underwoodf'
Exit B., raving mad.
Wilbur Cahoon fall puffed uplz "Say, Mr. Bassett,
did you see me make that 90 in prose?"
Mr. Bassett: "lf I had seen you, it wouldn't have
been a 90."
Jeff freferring to Quintus Pedius Maximus? : Mr.
Phelps, does Quintus Pedius mean Five-Footer? I
Mr. Ferguson: "Adonis was killed by a wild boar."
Mr. Jack Beall: "Could one say he was 'bored' to
The following was propounded by Bunk Volk: "If
Caesar ordered. all the women to be killed, could he be
convicted for manslaughter?"
Mr. Phelps fin Virgil?-Where is Powell?
Someone-He was excused after dinner.
Mr. Phelps-Well, the Prose D has escaped.
CAN YOU IMAGINE.:
Reagan Caraway as Samson?
Bill Briggs as "The Human Skeleton?"
Billy Ralston in Pewee's clothes?
Charles F. Witwer, Esq., all mussed up and untidy?
Shep. King in kilts?
Pete Yates in grand opera?
Charlie Aldridge in the glee club?
Forsooth, it would take a mighty brain to conceive
Bill Allen-l've bought a new l9l4 "Canteloupe"
Mr. Basset-Que voulez-vous sprachen, you bought
a new "Canteloupe."
Allen-Yes, a "Rocky Ford."
Courtesy The Terrill School News.
O . 15,
onnunovm Housr ' READ 'M'
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7 :5-A R ap, ,. if BUY Youn 51.011125
my -A' ! fi, AT THF. FIRST cuss
if if CLOTHING sToRz
4 Nex'r SATURDAY
I TERRILL V- SHERMAN
1 M if 1' F014 FAMMPIOISHIP
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CTHE SOUTH'S GREATEST JEWELERSJ
Diamonds of the highest quality Jewelry of the latest design
Watches of the finest make. I Novelties of the popular favor
Class Pins Class Pins
and O and
Society Emblems Society Emblems
a Specialty . . . a Specialty
fThe House of Linz Established since l877J
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Tina City Natiaaal aala
Capital and Surplus, 52,000,000
Oldest National Bank in North Texas
lnvites consideration of individuals, firms and corporations starting a bank account.
M if R.
Young Fellows Enjoy ur lothes
They thoroughly enjoy the individual per-
sonality obtained in every garment: an extra
touch of "pep" features our garments and
stamps them as uncommon.
OUR HOME-LIKE STORE IS THE
YOUNG MEN'S CLOTHES CENTER
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alle e Men
Wear furnishings bearing the Wilson Brothers
label, because they are dependable
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'Thomas Confectionery Co.
Quality and Service
Cold Drinks, Ice Cream
Candies, Lunches, Pastries
1605 Main 1508 Elm
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THE TEXAS LAND 8: MORTGAGE C0.
A. G. WOOD, General Manager
LENDS MONEY ON REAL ESTATE
During Summer of 1915
WM. G. PHELPS
1836 Garrett Avenue Bell H. 2856
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lt's not what you pay-lt's what you get that counts
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For Young Men and Men Who Feel Young
Smart Styles j
For School or Dress Wear
Sulluilislgztigg of Baseball, Golf, Tennis ancl 1305 Ehfirlzlo
a as, exas
Have you one of our New Catalogues?
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THE CASH PLAN
IT PAYS-A Cash Saving in every item purchased at a
UNITED CASH STORE
Chain Store System Buying Gives Us the Price
A thorough knowledge of food items gives us the QUALITY
UNITED GROCERY COMPANY
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It is a reasonable supposition that you Want I gy r ffn
your clothes money to buy the most it will com- E
mand. 5 Z ...fe 'hw
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Most in Style E , 'Q V 1, Made from
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Most In Qflahty , Q 'll lk l specially grown,
Most in Serv1ce , 5 lvl: IJ
I 2 selected,
We can meet you in all three propositions with XX fresh,
our superb assortment of - 'P 4 lg, ll ,
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For young college men, hand-tailored Where Q p
hand tailoring counts most. E 5 , 1 There is none
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315.00 UP TO 330.00 : i U, A l better anywhere
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Shirts, Neckwear, Hose, Shoes, Hats, Caps 2 ' p l a any PI-we
The latest in style, the best in variety, 3 i
the greatest in value : - , I
E up " ,w"""'
an er Brothers f 2 ' mg
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To all our friends and especially to
We make our bow of acknowledgement for the
many favors shown us in the past and by fair dealing and
prompt service shall hope to merit a continuance of the
same in the future.
We are at your command at all times. Call us and
the best service we can give is yours.
VAN WINKLE'S BOOK STORES
I930 Main Street 621 E. jefferson, O. C.
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THE TEXAS WHEEL 8z BODY CO.
2215-2217 Commerce Street
WHAT WE D0 0 . WHAT WE BUILD
Auto Painting Now is the time to have Ford Coupe Bodies
Auto Repairing Ford Delivery Bodies
Auto Rebuilding your car overhauled and Motor 'rfook Bodies
Auto Adjusting . . . Auto Wheels
Recover Tops fepalnted ln time f0f Roadster Bodies
Fore doors in old . Seat Covers
Bodies Spring. New Tops
Remodel Bodies Fire Trucks
We specialize on taking dents out of bodies, guaranteeing
them to be as good as new.
The only fu'ly equipped factory in the South. First-class
work fully guaranteed.
Auto., 2288 S. W., 7950
The Master Carburetor will save you 90 per cent of your
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A complete assortment of
Will be found at all leading dealers
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We w1sh to thank the boys for the1r patron-
age in the past and solicit their future business. 5
n lzsh Pharmacy
Both Phones H. 2000
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213 Beautiful tonal qualities and
E unique originality of
l life-like posing
have placed i
in the fore-front of American
Studio de Luxe : m.x8 Elm
fag Winners Highest Honors IQI4 'gffm
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I Watch the work of Browne 8 Browne I
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Dreyfuss C othes
Men, Young Men and Boys
DREYFUSS 8: SON.
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THE PARK HOTEL
OVERLOOKING BEAUTIFUL CITY PARK
PHONES AND BATHS WITH EVERY
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HUEY 8a PHILP HARDWARE CO.
Cor. Elm and Griffin Streets
We are in better position to serve you in
Sporting, Athletic and Gymnasium Goods
than any house in America, and solicit your
business on this basis.
Cullum 8: Boren Co.
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Murphy E? Bolanz
Real Estate, Loans and Fire Insurance
1004 Commerce Street
Phones: S. W. M. 1281g Auto M 1176 3
GOOD SHOES and , HOSIERY
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M. Q9. Burr-wg Gln
1308 Elm Street
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PENNANT AUTO o1L
' And prolong the life of your motor
J Manufactured and Marketed by
PIERCE-FORDYCE o1L ASSOCIATION
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Diamonds X25 to A
Arthur A. Everts Co.
E Main and Murphy Sts., Dallas
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New Griental Hotel
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American Plan European Plan
53.00 and up. 51.50 and u .
Students when in Dallas feel at home
at the Oriental. It is a Mecca for
college football and baseball players.
Special attention is extended lady stu-
dents. Banquets and Dinners arranged
on short notice. The Oriental is your
D AY A N D N 1 G H T
OTTO HEROLD, Manager
D R I N K
f: TRADE MARK
AT FOUNTAI NS AND nv BOTTLES
ACILITIES and equipment for the printing
of Catalogs, College Annuals, tliree and four
color printing, and all classes of commercial
stationery, are as good as can be found in the
Soutlw. a Experts for your assistance in laying
out and designing booklets, folders, etc., are at
yO1lI' S9I'ViCS. lgrtinteiisoof tl'1ieo"f1.iccaoE3loi-iiiasa''oftor rCoi75
olinston Printing 5 Advertising Co.
1804-1806 Jackson Street 8 8 DALLAS, TEXAS
df f The Te ll 71 printed on "Warren's L t E I 32 44-120, furnished by Southwestern P p C D ll
Think Thousands of Miles Ahead
In buying tires it should be the aim of every motorist to caref
consider mileage po ibilities. The value 45
O of any article should be based on what th t ibiza
Ogvfy article will do for yo . Republic tires me s- f ' QHXYN
ffm ure up to that high standard for they give QSZQXK
A ., , - , you the most miles per dollar If you heed 'i iw
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- 1, A IW the advice of Old Man Mileage-' Think 1 . I li
M ' Tho nds of mil sahead"yo 'llbe happier
1 Q r and richer at the end of the year EEE
fix . 'L QA- -22'
Q HERE ARE THE REPUBLIC LEADERS H l I
SrA,g9,3Rn PLAIN AND w M TREAD 'IMI
' l TIRES :W
, . ,ff ,IIN
nxt X AIA Aa. ,u..so THE FAMOUS ,lily
K :H ill: ' BLACK-LINE RED and GRAY INNER Tu Es ,017
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1 'Q ' w 3' ' Republic Rubber Co. of Texas
' 2014 Commerce St., Dallas, Texas
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32111615 M215 Gln.
For Better Results
Oriental Special Auto Oil
- Oriental Oil Co.
"oil that's idealv
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A Good Piave - R Furniture,
B Draperies and
Home livurfgshings Floor Coverings
SUPPLY SERVICE SATISFACTION
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COAL r, I ,
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Pennlman Coal Co. -1-Sw,
M. 1213 ESTABLISHED 1s9o Haskel 8
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"The ownership of Real Estate establishes
credit and character. Note the families famous
in the history of any city and you will Find the
foundation of their fortune is based on Real Es-
"Twenty Years in Dallas"
J. W. Lindsley 8z Company
Real Estate Specialists
I. Reinhardt 8z Son
All Kinds of
I N S U R A N C E
Established 1888 Dallas, Texas
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The Scho with a Reputation
Founded in l887
The Metropolitan is the most thorough, the most
influential and the most successful Business College in
Texas. Catalogue free.
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Royal Purple Grape J ulce
THE QUALITY JUICE
Royal Purple contains nothing but the pure
unadulterated juice of choicest, ripe
Nothing Added-Nothing Needed
J. HUNGERFORD SMITH CO.
M. E. TOOGOOD, Representative
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quirement-vim, vigor, refreshment,
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THE cocA-COLA COMPANY
ATLANTA, GA. edgy? f R
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'f Coca-Cola, D. X I lfrlusfl
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Type 51, Seven Passenger, 8 Cylinder
Munger Automobile Company
0-12 Main Street D A L L A S, T E X A S 2211-13 Commerce
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Taber Manufacturing B 0 D E K F
Makers of Fine Jewelry I i I C E
All Classes of Repair Work R E
1510 Main Street Dallas, Texas r It is the Standard of Ice Cream Quality
. lta aaw ow
5 MONEY TO LOAN
SOUTHERN WIRE at IRON COMPANY on
INC. Farm, Ranch and Dallas City Property
Ornamental Iron 81 Wire Work
Dallas, Texas M C00
T QOQM Commerce Street, Dallas, Texas
' 66 5 5 !
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............,........... .....................,.......,..............,........,. .... .........,..,..r. ,1...........,.
.... . ................................
Thus. Goggan 81 Brothers
Pianos and Player Pianos Young Men
The House of the Steinway For exclusive high grade Sum-
mer Togs, visit this shop where
the ideas and tastes of young
Dallas ' " San Antonio ' " Waco men are in great evidence.
.......,..,..............,............ ,........,..,...........,...,............,...... ....................,....+ 5
.. 5 " The Store for the Young
Fellow and His Daddy"
CALL MAIN 4600
FOR TIRE TROUBLES uURSTBROS.C0,
-1- 6 'rfxAs'fffv.f5r CL 071-155 SHOP n
YOUNG 81 WILLIFORD
400 S. Ervay Street Main af Field
.........-.....-.....i...... ......,.....,3. .g.........-... .....n ..-.-..,..--...,............
" micablebfe nsumnce 0
ONE MILLION DOLLARS
GROWTH DURING THE FIRST FIFTY-SEVEN MONTHS
COMMENCED BUSINESS APRIL z, 1910
- Net Stockhold- Net Policyhol- Adm'tted
DATE Capital Stock ers Surplus ders Surplus Assets
8245.050 S215,837 S 460,887 S 474,657
1910 .,,,...,, 281,220 265,170 546,390 823,258
.1911 472,580 382,889 855,469 1,369,388
1912 800,000 645,165 1,445,165 1,769,449
1913 820,000 651,799 1,471,799 1,967,740
1914 .......... 820,000 774,966 1,594,966 2,284,006
ed i surplu g 1914 ............. 3,167
Per cent dividend earned on S820,000 capital stock .... 15241
Cash dividend declared to stockholders Jan. 2, 1915 .... S 82,000
Per cent dividend declared on S820,000 capitl stock.. 1072
No Life Company in the United States Under Five Years of Age Ever
Before Equalled Above Record.
ARTEMAS R. ROBERTS, President
--no-out-iv-0 -1 no -4-4-so-0-IQ--0
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