Terrill Preparatory School - Terrillian Yearbook (Dallas, TX)
- Class of 1924
Page 1 of 180
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 180 of the 1924 volume:
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PUBLISHED BY THE SENIOR CLASS
gf TI-IE TERRILL SCHOOL
IAMES FRANK TURNER
This, the Nineteen Twenty-four
is Sincerely Dedicated
by the Senior Class
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W aiu: FLLOW TERRILLIANSM
We the staff ofthe. 1924
'l errillian offer this book
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for your continued enjoy-
ment. We have tried to make it
the best annual ever published by
any Senior class at Terrill. It has
taken Work, hard Work, for us to
attain our ambition. but we do not
feel that we have toiled in vain. It
is our sincere wish that you, to-day,
and in years to come, in turning
through these pages, may be made
happier by the recollection of pleas-
Un thv flliemnrg nf
iduntvr B. Urmplv
A Erue Grrrillian
I CONTENTS i
A BOOK AT
Q BOOK V
P -X u
BOOK I - - THE S OOL
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TI-I R STA P I1
X Q S-hui: I 2-:F-,,:f!.,5sl I
KARL J. KRAUSE - - - Editor-in-Chief
WALTER H. PECK - - Business Manager
RICHARD SIMON ------- Assistant Editor
ROBERT OLMSTEAD, TOM LANGBEN - Asslt Business Manager
EDWARD PENNIMAN ------ The School
HAL SPARKMAN, WALTON HEAD - - -Classes
ROBERT W AGGENER ------- Organizations
HARLAN GERM ANY, WILLIAM FURNEAUX Athletics
GRANT BRETTELL ------- T errill Days
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THE TERRILL SCHGOL
IGHTEEN years ago The Terrill School was established. lt
..--': f was in its first year a success, and since that time it has
become a greater success each year, until it is now the fore-
most preparatory school in the South. It has reached its
pr sent position through the strength of character of the men that have
been connected with the school.
Terrill stands for all that is manly and sportsmanlike. We have
always stood for this, from the time the school was founded, and
never have we allowed our ideals to he lowered. Terrill is noted
for that intangible something called '4Te1'rill School Spirit? Our
representatives both in athletics and in every other school activity are
full to the brim of this spirit. It is because of this wonderful spirit
that the Terrill School is known throughout the Southwest and stands
far ahead of any other school in its class.
X e ' ez'z'iZZiazzfr:-
THE FGUNDERS i
IGHTEEN years ago there came to the City of Dallas a man. This man
had an idea. It is said that a man and an idea can never be downed.
And so it was with Mr. Terrill. Although he was met with every opposi-
- tion imaginable when he said that he was going to found a private
' school for boys there was one person that believed in him. It was
because of this person's belief that Mr. Terrill founded our school
with the determination to succeed. This person was Mrs. Terrill. Together
they fought the battle against great odds, but when they retired they left
behind them one of the best schools in our entire country.
li ' fi'
., ,. ,
Along with the wonderful school that Mr. and Mrs. Terrill left, they left
something that will live forever in the hearts of every one of the hundreds of i
students whose lives came under their inlluenceg that is, that in them each 4
of the boys had two real friends who loved them.
Page Twe!1.'e 4
ewilliafur H X
TH PRESENT OWNERS
Q ship of Messrs M B and R H Bogarte These men came to Dallas
i 4' i almost total strangers but it was not long before not only the boys
of the school but many citizens of Dallas and elsewhere realized that
Mi W the Terrill School had two real men at its head. The school has been
steadily growing under their leadership and will continue onward in
its mission of turning out good, strong citizens as long as it has men of this
type at its head.
, OR the last eight years the Terrill School has been under the leader-
It was recently announced that Mr. R. H. Bogarte had sold his half of the
ownership in the school to Mr. S. M. Davis. Mr. Davis will take over the
athletic and business departments of the school after June 1, 1924.
Although Mr. R. H. Bogarte will not be with us in the coming years the
School will never forget the eight faithful years that he spent here and the
Class of '24 wishes to take this opportunity to wish Mr. R. H. the greatest
of success in the years to follow.
MR. S. M. DAVIS
Lowell asks, "What is so rare as a day
in June." Our answer is, "A man, capable
of teaching Latin, coaching a champion bas-
ketball team and becoming a boy again in
the summer." Terrill School possesses such
a man in the person of Mr. S. M. Davis,
"Pop" for short. He teaches Latin with
rare ability and despite the difficulty of
the subject, his classes are always in-
"Pop" is recognized as one of the best
coaches for basketball in the State.
However, Terrill students without hes-
itancy acknowledge him to be the best
in the United States and he truly de-
serves their high estimation.
Mr. Davis takes a
Canada for an out-
surpasses the bo s
group of boys to
ing. Here, "Pop" y
in pep. He plays ball and is a promi
nent figure in every sport.
He becomes a boy again.
These things, together with
a fine personality and a
keen sense of humor, have
made Mr. Davis one of
the most popular teachers
ever in the school.
One of the new faces in the faculty at th
begmn ng of this past school year wa
Taft His pleasing personalitv and
ble wit quickly found its way into the, eart
of every student and member of the fac lty.
The En Iish department feels very for-
tunate in obtaining Mr. Taft as its head for,
MR. KENDALL B. TAFT L.
1 I .JSLX
, - at
besides possessing the
quality of ma 'ng his
classes and r itations
interesting and improv-
ing, he is one of the
best disciplinarians in
the school. .' Mr. Taft
takes a, great deal of
interest in thletics of
every sort irghe school,
having 'xhad years of
association with that
line of work.
Mr. Taft is a strong
advocate of everything
launched for the wel-
fare of the school and
is a companion and a
pal to every boy. May
his years of teaching at
Terrill be many.
W. P. MATHENEY
Dear reader, let us now turn our eyes to the history department of Terrill School.
We find Mr. Matheney presiding. After attending one or two of his classes, we fmd that
these characteristics stand out most prominently. In the 'first place. that Southem accent
to his speech lingers in our ears. We are forced to admit that there is a certain charm
in Mr. Matheney's quaint, casual manner of speaking. Also, we are certain to have
noticed and admired his politeness and self-control. No matter under what strain he
may he, Mr. Matheney always remains calm. As another tribute to this man, we must
acknowledge that his fairness and sincerity has won for him the respect of his pupils. The
history department of the school has been strengthened greatly by Mr. Matheney, especially
by the adoption of a Civics course.
A , .
MR. L. W. FARRAR
Lo! What approaches over yon hill?
It appeareth as a knight of old only it
bestrides a bicycle.
Thus would people of old have hailed the
approach of Mr. Farrar, science teacher of
Terrill. Mr. Farrar rides to and from the
school every day on his trusty bicycle.
Mr. Farrar has taught everything in the
school from domestic science to military drill.
However, this year, he has given his efforts
to the teaching of physics and chemistry
only. He, someway or other, teaches these
hard subjects so that the boys learn them
and that certainly is a high
tribute to a science teacher.
Mr. Farrar is known
throughout the school for his
squareness in giving grades.
He is one of the most popu-
lar teachers in the school.
Mr. Farrar has been in the
school longer than any other
teacher. Some even say that
Mr. Farrar was on the
grounds when the school was
built, trying to think of some
witty remark to make to the
carpenters. If he had been
as adept in using sarcasm
then as he is now, Terrill
School would not be here for
surely the carpenters could not
have kept their minds on
MR. J. FRANKLIN TURNER
Mr. J. F. Turner is a first class instructor,
and more than that, a true gentleman and
sincere friend. He teaches all kinds of mathe-
matics, rational and irrational algebra, plane
and fancy geometry. By setting forth us
Seniors as admirable examples, he has suc-
ceeded in forcing a great deal of mathematics
into the ivory domes of urchins.
Mr.:TiTrner takes much interest in Terrill
activities., 'Phe business part of this annual
has been 'placed under his supervision and
he has helped a great deal' with it. He is
a thorough supporter of Terrill's athletics,
and can be seen at every
game 'rooting for the team.
Mr. 'Turner's classes are con-
ducted Mply and unostenta-
tiously, but somehow sa stu-
dent gets a great deal out of
them. He is always ready to
stop and answer questions or
to explain something that is
not very clear. He grades
strictly and fairly without
any hint of favoritism. He is
always glad to aid a boy with
his lesson, and long before and
after school he may be found
in Room K helping someone
who is a little behind. On
the whole, Mr. Turner is con-
sidered one of the fairest and
most sincerely helpful teach-
ers in school.
For the untiring interest which he has manifested toward every current activity around
the school, Mr. Below deserves the fullest appreciation of the students and the faculty. His
work has been characterized this year, which incidentally was his first, by his profound
sympathy Cfor third and fourth formers need sympathyj in the lower forms.
Always interested and willingly ready to render assistance to some unfortunate student
who has struck a stump, Mr. Below has made for himself a lifelong place in the hearts of
Page F ilteen
MR. PIERRE MAUREY
FRENCH Ann SPANISH
With a mar, a car dashed past me. t'What's
that?" I asked.
"l'hat's Mr. Maurey in his Hying Hupmobilef'
I was answered.
Mr. Maurey, who came here from Princeton
University, is a Frenchman. He is a man of
many accomplishments, among which is the skilful
driving of the auto mentioned above.
Mr. Maurey, besides teaching Spanish and
French. speaks eight languages. He draws and
paints with much proficiency. He also gives
much of his time to music.
The house-boys best know Mr. Maurey for his
likeable character and his tricks. He has intro-
duced many new games and tricks to them.
Terrill was lucky to secure Mr. Maurey's ser-
vices this year and the Modern Language Depart-
ment has progressed under him.
MISS LOIS TR CE
Miss Trice has the rlistinition of being the only
woman included in e faculty of the school.
This fact to many wou suggest that perhaps Mies
Trice has a hard time eeping discipline in her
classes. This, howev r, is not the case and even
the study hall ains calm when Miss Trice
is in charge. ple reason for this is not because
Mis Trice is' strict disciplinarian but because
everyone likesjand respects her.
Although Iiss Trice has a. great infiuence over
the t' e tudent hody, among the urchins espe-
ciaws is all powerful. They think she is
the s teacher in town and they Hock around
like a warm of bees.
. iss Trice takes a great interest in ever thing
w h the school undertakes and she is for ,Terrill
fro the start to the finish. Certainly, Terrill
duld be congratulated for having such a one in
e ez'z'iZZia,zz -.:-1
MR. A. CANNON
Hisronv Ann BIATHEMATICS
Mr. M. A, Cannon, instructor of mathematics
and history, who has been adclel to the list of
Terrill teachers during the past year, has proven
himself to he a teacher of unusual ability. Besides
this characteristic, he is the pussessor of a person-
ality that makes him as popular among his stu-
dents as any teacher can possibly be.
Mr. Cannon is a man whose former record is
a very commendable one, having had twenty-six
years of teaching experience in the State of Texas.
He was graduated from the East Texas Normal
College. At one time he was Superintendent of the
Georgetown City Schools.
The sort of instructor that draws respect and
admiration from all is Mr. Cannon. He is reputed
as a wonderful disciplinarian in study hall as well
as in his classes. We are glad to have such a
capable man as instructor in Terrill and it is our
hope that he will remain with us for years to come.
come and singers
may go, but Ter-
riIl's Glee Club
sings on foreverf,
And the reason:
no other than Mr.
Curt Beck, its di-
Mr. Beck, at the
first of the year,
had one of the
most difficult and
ties presented to
that of teaching
the members of
the Glee Club to
carry a tune. But
he did it, and
then turned to
the entire student
body and teachers
and taught them IXIRA CURT BECK
where to make MUSIC
Mr. Beck is meritorious of the distinction of
having directed the best Glee Club Terrill has ever
possessed, and having taught the student body' the
most songs that they have ever attempted in a
4? J? N 5942?
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PEELER AND HULL
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S C ez'z'iZZia,u-1
THE SENIORS OF 1924-
CLASS AND OFFICERS
HAL SPARKMAN ---------- - President
RICHARD SIMON - - - Vice-President
JULIAN LATHAM - - Secretary-Treasurer
EAR reader, as you turn over the next few pages, believe not,
Q Pg 9
as your first impression would indicate, that the class of ,24
is composed of good-looking boys entirely. Of course, we
modest seniors admit that the class as a whole acknowledges
superiority in beauty of form to no group whatever it may
comprise. However, with shame, we have been forced to include in
the following pages a few such boys as John Perkins and Grant Brettel,
whose homely faces, we hope the reader will pass over as quickly as
possible. But, if handsome is as handsome does, our class is certainly
beautiful to a high degree and each one in it feels so imbued with the
spirit of fight, characteristic of the school, that not only does he look
forward to his future with determination but he also is certain that his
class-mates are adequately prepared to attain success in life.
Tw ly l
HAL C. SPARKMAN
In the fall of 1923, e senio class of Tcrrill School
took unto itself a s sldent e class decreed that
Hal Sparkman sho serv L office. This action was
H l in 1 f is rather slim form took part in all
T 11 New In musical ability Hal stands
r gt r ntly He not only plays a saxo-
X l t cause of his excellent voice, was ac-
c r ed the 1 r of singing the solo in the Glee Club
w reqer as required. Sparky" also possesses a
ke n s - of humor. His witty remarks pervade the
atmos e whenever he is around. Lastly, Hal is a
boy who - one likes to call a friend. His future will
not be a X atter of success or failure but a question of
to what degree his certain success will extend.
. 'ul' A '-
taken for sev ident r ns.
a , ' r ee '
athlet' s o .' tr - oo He was assistant editor of the
E X ' ' t o X
qi 1 1 I1 ' . '
Q' ' X - -
. ' ', ' as
e is G
Richard Simon entered this world on February 23rd,
in the year 1907 and since that day has proved himself
to be a worthy and sincere young gentleman. Richard
was reared in Fort Worth, and attended grammar school
and two years of high school there.
It was in the year of 1922 that Richard came to us
to remain two years, and in those two years he showed
himself to be a true man and Terrillian. During his
first year, Richard made no great impression although
his grades were unusual. But in his last year he rose
to the heights of glory and had many honors bestowed
Simon was elected vice-president of the senior class
and served that oftice with great skill and judgment.
He was also vice-president of the Terrillian Club and one
of its star debaters. Besides these offices, he held that
of assistant editor of the annual. He also lettered in
basketball as a star forward.
And last but not least he showed us all that he knew
the ways of women and the art of a ladies' man. He
was one of Terrill's most graceful dancers, handsome
blonds and popular young men.
Page Twenty One
as r e william-'-1
If a person should turn his eyes to Julian Latham and try
to discern his characteristics by a casual observation, he would
find it hard to do for many reasons. First, Iulian's unassuming
personality and his modesty hide from the uninterested per-
son all his characteristics except one. This one unhidden qual-
ity is a keen sense of humor which makes itself known on every
possible occasion. However, aside from this, Mr. Latham's
traits are only able to be discovered by car ful ohserv n.
The first thing which a person who associat s wit s boy
would distinguish, is his seriousness of posqy hatever
Julian undertakes, he tries to do wig. H rd rk never dis-
courages him from trying to acco pl anything. By hjsfb
aggressiveness, he overcomes 'any s les which would in-
der a less determined person. This ,Last mentioned rtrait makes
him a scholar who, altho ot brilliant, is received by all
teachers with a smil Eclipsing all otheytggvm, though, is the
fact, that Julian i M friend. 4 He 'Va ways thinking of the
other perso his unselfishn ' is!! known to all. He grad-
uates tysvyear, t comp g tive years of hard work at
Terrill. We all wish,Julian Latham, secretary-treasurer of the
n1 ' '
Se or Class of 1924, success in life.
The boy with the smile. How fitting a title this
would be for a biography of Winfield Oldham. Truly,
he was never seen without a grin on his face. This
grin, in itself is a peculiar thing, for it spreads from ear
to ear. Winfield-, is also capable of bringing smiles to
other personls facfsg for he possesses a keen wit. This
humor breaks forthgonkall occasions, even sometimes
when a frown would have been better.
Winfield works hard on his studies and, although he
makes no sensational grades, h?does very well in his
"Windy" is of a very unassuming nature and he never
tries to become the cynosure of other peopl?s eyes, unless
the other people happen to be girls. Then, "xWindy"
tries to make himself as conspicuous as possible and,
judging from the number of his acquaintances among
the fair sex, he is very successful.
Oldham leaves us this year after completing three years
of hard school work. He attended the school both as
a house-boy and as a town boy. He has many friends
and he will be missed very much next year.
KARL J. KRAUSE
Once upon a time, in the year 1920 to be exact, there
entered in the Terrill School of the fair city of Dallas,
a young gentleman hailing from the wilds of Louisiana.
This young man, feeling that Dallas could not give him
the polish adequate for one of his social set, took a
jaunt to Europe in the year 1921. His longing for
culture, somewhat placated, he again entered Terrill in
the Junior Class.
Karl is not the most brilliant scholar in the school.
but his willingness to work makes him a student desired
by teachers. Karl will be one of the few boys to receive
a major certificate and we certainly extend our congratu-
lations to any boy who completes a four year course of
Latin in Terrill.
Karl's popularity among his fellowstudents was shown
by their electing him editor-in-chief of the "Terrillian."
Karl threw himself heartily into the work and from all
appearances, he is going to turn out the best Annual
in many years. Karl is a member of the Glee Club and
Orchestra. We feel sure that Karl will be successful in
his future life.
WALTER H. PECK
The first word of the above appeared before me. I
thought of Walter Peck. The second was presented to
me. Immediately an image of Walter, with a black knit
shawl wrapped artfully Cand catarrhfullyl around his
lovely neck, seemed to pass in front of me. The others
appeared as in the above order and each seemed to be
a part of this eccentric and beloved boy.
His conscientiousness, stubborness, industrious manner,
mixed with a most unnatural human hideousness, all go
to form a word which describes him and upon which his
reputation has strode-eflicient.
Our headrnaster's favorite simile of speech is, "That
person could sell ice skates in Florida." It is the general
opinion of everyone in school to accept this person with-
out argument as Walter Peck. This conclusion is formed
by mere knowledge of his presence whether one sees him
There is no need to wish Walter success in the after
life-he will get it, is our prediction.
Page Twenty Three
e e z'iZZian-'
GRANT B RETTELL
In this school, and in the orchestra thi ear, nothing
can be more emph size than theta a Grant Bret-
tell c 'li c ntrov ib tiogel tieftri of a banjo so
that hlniltyad ake d fic . The question as to
which le an.'fstr1 g" better-a girl or his banjo-is a
debatabe once Bfifrbigy, when it comes to bull,
"Tony" compems fivorably with the champion George
At lirst when Grant-.hailakin from Toledo, Ohio, in
the winter of '22, we did not have imuch hope for him
but a-sudden.meta,rho1'phosis cmcuregksoon after he met
a cerla ',y01h"rg 'His teachers, classmates and
especiall the cobwebbedtleaves oj unused school books
began to.sit up and mage notic, literally speaking.
And his grades -picked up.
Balancing this weakness of falling for the fairer sex,
are his liner characteristics. Grant is one of the best
natured boys in the school, a true Terrillian and loyal
supporter, known to all by his pleasing smile.
Goodbye and good luck to the well liked boy and
TOM L. REELER
After a somewhat erratic educational career at the
Powell Training School and at high school, Tom has
settled down to work for his senior year at Terrill.
Although we don't think that Tom will win all the
medals offered for excellent work, we feel sure that his
senior year's ivork will be a credit to him.
Tom is a very popular boy about the school. Every-
one likes him and he is always willing to do someone
a favpr. He is going out for baseball and it looks as
if he has a -good chance to make the team. Tom is a
member of fhe Glee Club and has helped that organiza-
tion to gain the success it has attained
We prophesy a brilliant college and business career
"Largent Parks, perfect."
The above is a phrase which made its debut during
the year in whic "Ham" taught here and the funny
thing abou 't is it is true. Largent has always,
and will alwa ak als as awards for his brilliance
in everything 1 g hera Also for the past few years
of service at Teifill, rgent'has distinguished himself on
the staff of the Te?-i?hSc l News and in the Terrillian
Debating Society. r he successfully filled the
position as editor of t at pa er and for the past two
years he has been President e above ntioned
declaiming society. j
Although Largent is one of the younge, 115. bers of
the Senior Class he is one of the smartest an possesses
the rare ability of making friends and keeping them.
In conclusion, we will predict, from our kn of
him at Terrill, a future of brilliant success. A odbye
and good luck to you, "Pascal."
"Whence come that wailing sound?" "Why, 'tis only
Fred Hull playing his trombone " wever, any Terrill-
ian would object to the wailin sound" and would
stoutly maintain that as t ombone player, Fred is the
best ever. Fred, who se s his first and last year at
Terrill at the same H, has been largely responsible
for the success of. t orchestra, Besides, Fred is a
member of the Glemub. , -'N
Fred has made a host of friends in his one year,
largely because of hi "go nature. He also gained the
respect of his classxfzites by going out for both football
and etball. fulhough red didn't make the team,
everyone owzsirat anyone has to work if he goes out
for athlet' t rill and we therefore admit that Fred
is willin to ork and we predict success for him in
future life. '
B ez'z'iZZian -:-
WILLIAM FURNEAUX ,
"Multum in Parva."
The students speak of Bill Furneaux as the diminutive
quarter-back, the diminutive forward, the diminutive
third baseman, the diminutive sheik-well, no matter
which of his accomplishments they speak of, they always
mention something of his stature and truly they should.
Bill stands about tive feet in his boots and high hat.
Nevertheless, he is a three letter man, a thing coveted
by every boy. Bill without a doubt is one of the
fastest and best forwards that ever donned a black and
gold jersey. Also,JFurneaux is somewhat of a ladies'
man. His line features draw women toward him like
a magnet draws' steele. Bill. perhaps has more friends
than anyone in the school because hh compactness makes
him susceptible to urchins and his mature mind gains
him larger friends. Bill has such agreeable ways that his
Edward Penniman has proved his worth bybhgviving
after serving a tive-year sentence here. ' true Ter-
rillian and a staunch supporter of all, errill activities.
Although not hefty eno g fortalfifthlete, Ed backs the
teams and goes out to a l aueygames. Enthusiastic for all
Terrill organization Lis always ready to lend his
support to a wort ile enterprise.
Penn'man ' uncanny faculty for making friends.
and is po with teachers and students alike. Hfs
su y and cheerful manner will always be remem-
be cl those who have known him. With Ed's going
th ool is losing a tine fellow, and the college that
ge "him next year may count itself lucky. Our loss is
future is certain to be successful.
ez'z'iZZizmf f e
If a little learning is a dangerous thing, Robert Wag-
goner's safety is insured for years to come. Robert is a
brilliant pupil. He has always ranked high in his classes
and has won several medalslin previous years. How-
ever, we must admit that Robert is a little lazy.
Waggoner was a member of the "Terrillian" staff last
year and is also on the staff this year. Although he was
neither on the "News" staff last year nor this year, his
ability to write has made him welcome as a contributor
top' the paper at all times.
.Q Robert has been in Terrill for a number of years and
in this time he has become a staunch Terrillian. We
wish- him success in the future.
JOHN' A, PERKINS
John Perkins, a McKinney product, is a quiet fellow
who never pushes himself forward, but gets there just
the same. "Perl-1" is a studious young chap who has
been in Terri for buf one year. Whenever anything
is asked Per at will be of benefit to the School,
he i al ' ing to do his part. "Perle" has been a
Co pera e worker of the Senior Class thi, year and
we hope that this spirit will not die when he enters
college, because it is one that any class can be proud of.
John Perkins will be remembered as a Adam" good
fellow and upholder of the dignities of the Terrill School.
Page Thnrvzty-.Sri en
D. F. WILSON
"Grandpa" is a celebrity around school on account of
his dumbness :ind his Lgctnny faculty for always dis-
agreeing with everybody else. He will always be re-
membergdfat errillfon' his little eccentricities and queer
finest fellow the class. If he does have his own
ways. , speaking, Wilson is one of the
opinion, ' ' se he believes in it, and if you can
conxiineex gt ing is right, you may rely on his
G. L. MEHOLIN X'
G. L. has been with us for 1uhe.past two years and
during this time has formed a close friendship with those
whom he has come in contact with. He is passionately
devoted to Solid ometry and Physics. Both Mr.
Turner and tMr,. Farjar will vouch for this statement
beingxac rate., He has taken part in as many school
agtlvi time would permit, and has untiringly
"boosted , eymd Terrill Spirit. G. L. is a living proof
that in stry ca be combined with good looks. Frequ-
ently wi h, but always with a thought he has achieved
a diploma and some genuine friends. We are sure G. L.
will meet success in the after life, and we wish this
to be great.
supp t. e 'Q generally liked by teachers and students
for Qa ac ty for work and his willingness to co-
operate ld Terrill may well regret that D. F. is leav- '
ing its ha ls this year.
ez'z'1IZZia,nf- - H
Thomas Tutwiler. better known as 'tTqt," has been
a member of the student body of The Terrill School for
the last three years. During that time he has backed
to the best of his ability every worth while enterprise
started in the school. Although "Tut" does not absorb
everything in a book the first time he reads it, he is
quite a student. He has been known to even make a
hundred on a Chemistry Exam. Tutwiler during the
past two years in school has followed the trade of a
merchant. He has had many satisfied customers in and
out of his store during the year, but all seem to connect
the name Tutwiler with the famous Ponzi after trading
in the store.
Thomas is also quite an athlete and has represented
the black and gold in many athletic contests. He is a
boy Who is well liked by all who have been so fortunate
as to know him. This year he leaves us for greater
work. "Tut", we wish you the best of luck and trust
you will duplicate your excellent record made at Terrill
Whorton is the champ of all Terrill warts. He is
also one of the best-liked boys in school on account of
his genial personality. While not a brilliant student, he
is a hard worker and succeeded in exempting himself
from the Christmas examinations. Tennyson is a true-
to-type Terrillian and loyally supports all worth while
activities. He went out for football and baseball and
contributed not a little to Terrill's athletic success during
the year. We predict a very successful career for Whor-
ton in whatever college may be so fortunate as to secure
e 7 s ez'z'iZZi6m1'1
LLOYD TRIMMER N
JIM GOODMAN '
"Silent" jim, the name by which We all know him,
is a man thru and thru. Althoug Jim has' had to
struggle in order to reach his S ior' year and his
"sheepskin", he is one of the first f this Senior class
who deserves one. Jim is not 'built for a student, and
as the old maxim goesf "y,ou can't ake a cross-eyed
girl look straight,' you-ijust naturally can't make a
scholar out of Tim. "Silent" has lettered two consecu-
tive years in football and baseball and was one of the
strongest supporters of every school activity.
Jim is undecided as to what college he will enter next
year but wherever that may be we may rest assured
that the lucky one will be obtaining a true blue man.
The quality and "quantity" of a real in-'is always
admired by everyone. Of whom is this rexilience made?
No other than the beloved and respec ddf good natured
boy from Pauls Valley, Oklahoma, UI S. A. CMay the
immortal gods spurn such a state.
Trimmer possesses this quant ll of figure which is
one of the fundamental reqhi ments of a real man.
With the exception of his m' construed knees, which
tend toward the me p nt as cross-eyes, he has a
ligure like a Greek od, ied by all and defied by
Greater han t 'sf requirement, a better heart, a
truer spirit s ye 5 grace the roll of the Terrill School.
Trimmeri its enl with us only a year, but during
that short e proven his loyal and untiring
support of T53 's activities by lettering in all three
sports, and p ven his worth as a boy, a man and a
true example of a Terrillian.
One of the most outstandi gffeatures-in fact the one
outstanding feature of Cl ord Jackson is his great
sense of humor. No matter how serious the subject may
be Jackson always manages to see something very witty
about it and his loud'outbursts of laughter have driven
many a teacher to distraction. Last year during the
great drive agains tires, signs were written on all the
black boards readi 2 L'Don't throw matches, remember
the great tire of San Francisco." Directly under this sign
Jackson'wrote: "Don't spit, remember the flood."
Jackson sg held many responsible positions in the
Terrill Scho Ll. In his Junior year he was assistant
business. managler of the "Terrill School News," and this
year he ecamdt business manager. These were very
responsible ositiohs and Jackson lilled both with great
accuracy an success. Jackson was one of the most
brilliant students in the Virgil Class and will be one of
the Vigil oys to receive a major certificate. Jackson
was as il in the Terrill School for six years and
made a ood record during his attendance. Jackson
was ver popular among all the boys and will be
greatly missed next year.
George IS a very popular
errlll an fight
well better this
e 6 z'iZZian'r'
JOHN HARLAN GERMANY
Harlan Germany, a rosy cheeked lad of htteen sum-
mers, is one of the most popular members of the
Senior Class. He is known and liked by the "urchins"
as well as the older boys. No doubt his sunny counte-
nance and broad smile are the cause of his popularity.
Harlan is a' resident of Dallas and has attended Terrill
for four years. During that time he has made a good
record in his studies. He is a,loyal, Terrillian and sup-
ports willingly any movement which-,the school may
start. He came out for football in this, his year of
supreme effort, and it was not long until he was a
valuable man at, the position of Mend." tHe has made
the team ths year, which speaks for itselfJ. While on
the football field he was dubbed, "Dutchman,'l by
the coach. The school will lose a good man by Harlan's
STANLEY B ROWN
Yes, he's a farmer, but a more true Terrillian is yet
to be found. Stanley came to us t the first of this
year, a quiet, unassuming studiougalghl, but friendly to
all with whom he came in contkct.
At first arguments raged 'both sides of the ques-
tion, whether his studio rts would bear fruit or
whether he was just natuga y stupid. Only one month
was needed to claim a un n mous decision to the affirm-
atives. Stanley has distinction of being on the honor
roll for every mon d ring the year and is classed as
one of thsmost illiant students in the class of '24, if
there b y
Stanlfk ' oy of whom Terrill and the Senior Class
is, and h fright to be, proud and one whose predic-
tion fo great future success is obviously certain.
The best of luck to you Stanley
Since the advent of Sperry Brown into our restricted
domains in the fall of 1873 the school has sufferedfa
steady declination and degeneration of everything in
general. Nothing is wrong with that sentence except
it does not possess the quality of verbosity. The truth
of the matter is that Sperry is a likable chap, his
popularity being attributed to his liarquistic ability in
English, Greek and Plane Trigonometry. His swattering
Cor better, spatteringj of Greek was learned from as-
sociations in his 1'ather's cafe, while the former and
latter languages are hereditarily perfect.
Sperry is one whose worth as a 100W Terrillian is
now realized but will become more so when he has
left our midst, for, "a man's true worth is never realized
to the full extent until he is gone." We've enjoyed the
friendship of such a "Hercules"
If one happens to make inquiries about eorge Todd,
always, without the least hesitation X nel uld hear an
answer similar to this: "He coun , g darn good
fellow," or perhaps this: "He r ' 1th"Mr. Farrar,
and anyone who can accomplis 1 g like that, must
be a pretty good guy."
Always George has c ord and smile for some
person, Cdumber or ' than himself, which ever
the case may bel, who 'ustrflunked a Physics Exam.
or gone throu a s ' orgy. Notwithstanding the
fact that Ge modest over his brilliance or athletic
build, t certain that the most loved member of
his i ' e fi ily is George Todd.
Serio sly, Geo e is a prince of a fellow and this in-
cludes a good sport with a gold heart.
TOM E. TODD
W ez'z'iZZia,n ri
At first Lloyd was so inconspicuous in school life that
none took the trouble to find out, his first name but
referred to him as one of the Brown brothers. How-
ever, Lloyd got dc-wn to work and began to make en-
viable grades. Ha gained signal success by being one
of the few,to be total exempt at Easter. This is quite
an athievment for a new boy. Besides this, Lloyd,
though a qufet boy, has won friendship among the
student bpdy and faculty through his likable nature.
Lloyd has shown his willingness to work by doing
much f r the business department of "The News." This
also isoimusual for a new boy and with the initiative
displayed, we are certain that Lloyd will gain success
"Tom, have you your English today?" 'lNo, Mr.
Taft," and at sheepish grin spreads over Tomls counte-
nance, likening him to a small boy who has been caught
stealing jam. However, this same smile has won for
Tom many friends. His good nature has made him
very popular at Terrill although this was his first
Tom was out for basketball and although his lack of
experience prevented his making the team, his hard
work and ever-present fight was a great help in build-
ing up a winning team for Terrill. Tom also looks like
u good pitcher for the baseball team and if present indica-
tions prove true. he will be instrumental in bringing to
Terrill the Academy Baseball Championship. We know
that Tom's genial nature will gain him success in future
ew' 'ZZia,nr f s
As you gaze upon this beautiful picture,you will ask
yourself, can this boy be a house-boy? Well, strange
as it may seem, Bill has survived a whole year as a
house-boy and still maintained his good-looks. This
proves that hardships do not always show up in ones
This is Bill's flrst year at Terrill but he has made
many friends, both among those condemned to a years
imprisonment as boarders and among the lucky town
boys. - '
Although Bill went out for football, he rlidn't make
the team, mainly we believe, because of laziness, How-
ever, it seems that Anderson has awakened at last and
it seems certain that he will serve the baseball team in
the capacity of a pitcher. We wish Bill success in
CR ous BARER
"Rastus," W 5' duated rim Terrill last year, re-
turned this ye to ta a ost-graduate course and
Terrill has ofitxed mucE'?in his so-doing. In the first
place, Crow s is certainix o he a three-letter man this
year. e already ,made the football and basketball
team. ' certainkthat he will make the baseball team
as he ii letter may from last year.
Ba Q6 has dlinelgfeat work for the Glee Club this
1- 'ea Hephas t en a great interest in this organization
lin as gainedr ost of the concert dates for the Club.
NIOR CLASS PROPHESY
I walked down the street the other day,
When a ragged beggarman chanced by the way.
I started on, after dropping a dime. "Why, John N
Perkins," he said, "where have you been all this time."
I looked at the man,
And he looked at me,
And I noticed his legs
Were removed to the knee.
"Don't you remember your schoolmate,
As hot as a fi'man.
I roomed in Phelp's at Terrill,"
He said, "my name's Dick Simon."
"Why, goodness, Dick, what's happened?
About your legs I must be told. l
"I live by camouflage," he said,
'Tm only standing in a hole."
Dick continued talking,
"Are you in a hurry today?
Let's talk about our schoolmates.
There are many things to say.
Thomas Tut, I now recall,
Married a girl of the Ziegfxeld Folliesg
And for his wife and nineteen kids
Tut perldles hot tamales.
Then there was Robert Waggoner.
Though he was smart and bright
He is a bad man of New York.
He robs and kills at night. '
Largent Parks, the red head lad,
He deals with girls' fair facesg
In a display window on Broadway
He droops Madeira laces.
Then there was one, who played so well,
As you know it was Karl Krause. l
He died soon after school was o'er
From the ferocious bite of a mouse.
Hal Sparkman undertook Karl's body
In his great big funeral home.
Later, he himself went mad
From drinking Rubifoam.
Walter Peck rose to fame '
As we all did predict,
But not a business man is he
But a dancing lunatic.
And you've heard of the inventor,
The famous George E. Light.
He drew angels from out of heaven
With a car, liquor, and Bight.
.5 1. of
Y , 74,
D. F. Wilson is a singer
Of grand opera in a show.
His fame spreads far and wide
He's better than Caruso.
Clifford Jackson joined the movies
And he became quite great
He married Gloria Swanson
Who divorced him. Thus is fate!
I now recall Grant Brettell,
Who moved to Sunny Spain,
And on the top of the Pyrenees
He raises sugar cane.
Fred Hull is a great musician.
He plays the brass trombone,
And he shows great skill and bravery
When he dares to play alone.
Our great athlete, Bill Furneaux,
Who was always harem-scarem,
Is a sultan in far-off Turkey
With fifty wives in his royal harem.
Latham is a millionaire,
He has some rich oil land,
And up in New York City
He is quite a ladies-man.
And Tennyson Whorton of Kerens,
Somewhat of a molly-coddle,
Fell madly in love and killed himself
For the face of a waxen model.
Peeler works in a false-tooth factory
Down on the river Styx,
And to the factory's customers
He sells nice thin toothpicks.
Then there was Edward Penniman.
You remember him, of course.
He married nineteen times 5
They sued him for divorce.
You remember G. L. Meholin.
He works in a store called 'Baties'g
He has a nice position
Fitting corsets on the ladies.
Lloyd Trimmer is a hunter.
His escapes are many and narrow.
He goes on many dangerous hunts
His greatest catch is sparrow.
Then John Harlan Germany,
I'll tell you of his fate,
He works so very hard
He is a soda skate.
And then there was Sperry,
His last name was Brown,
A bobbed-hair bandit stole him
And he never has been found.
Next were the two Brown brothers,
Their names were Stanley and Lloyd,
They tried to make money in oil
But by Latham, were decoyed.
And now the illustrious Todd
As an athlete the world does hail!
He plays on big baseball teams,
He is the third pig-tail.
Jim Goodman moved to New York
And his father made some dough.
He is the wildest thing up there
With the girlies he does go.
Lamar joined a traveling circus
As the thin man, his tale I unfold.
He never takes a bath
'Cause he floats down the bath-tub hole.
And now my tale is done," Dick said
"Our schoolmates were nice and manyl"
So I took my leave of the beggarman,
After dropping another penny.
-By I. A. P.
emzzmns fe F as X
T-HE FIFTH FORM
I, the class of '25, salute you. Beginning my career under the watchful and awful
eyes of the seniors of the class of 1920, I early demonstrated that studious, aggressive,
pugnacious, sportsmanlike, and altogether lovable spirit, which has so endeared me to
everyone, whether teacher or student, who has come in touch with Terrill since my
Through each successive year, since the memorable and noteworthy fall when Terrill
hrst had the honor of meeting me, by dint of my characteristic energy and devotion,
I have forged ahead unto the suave and sagacious position of the fifth form. I represent
a class bound by ties of good fellowships and burning with the ardor of school spirit.
It is with regret that, on different occasions, these ties above mentioned have been
severed due to the departure of various members, but I am sure that in the hearts of
those who have left me, there still glows the light of an undying love for Terrill and
myself. Though others will leave me, among whom are to be mentioned Joseph Sutton
Kendall, otherwise "Maggy," and Howard L. O'Neil, known as 'tPeggy," however, I shall
carry on as the fifth form, enduring with greatest possible difficulty, the bothersome
fourth form. and flourishing benignly under the flabbering attention and glances of the
lower forms, for though not yet a sober senior class, I, with a naturalness due to
inate dignity, welcome the approaching cloak of austere supremacy.
However, I feel that I have shown that Terrill and my fellow-classes can well be
proud of me. Emblazoned in the annals of school football history will be found the
names of certain of my members, such as: Tommy Cox, and Carroll Bennett, swelling
the golden tide of melody poured from the throats of the school glee club, can be found
Robert Mitchell, Tommy Cox, Mantaux Mann, Webster, and Ruben Parker, who are
also on my list. As understudy to the famous "Sleepy" Neal, I am proud to present
Sam Thomas, as an example of smiling good-will, joe Higginbotham, my president, can
not be excelled in the school, while for expert persuasive eloquence, along business lines,
Billy Gage is premier among my members. Brilliant student ability has been exhibited by
Joe Kendall, Walton Head. and Howard O'Neil.
Can anyone doubt but that I have a brilliant future ahead of me as the sixth form
and that though I reach the stars through difficulties, I shall never lose sight of them.
c as e z'iZZian-'rr'
THE FOURTH FORM i
Although not much B expected of this form, as it is considered the hardest in the
school, this year it has shown up as a peppy bunch and it always has its share on the
The fourth form of 1923-24 is not so fortunate as to have any letter men on its ,
roster, however, in the next few years many of its athletes will probably be wearers of
the coveted "T",
This form boasts of many celebrities. ln the class-room George Seay, who copped
the "Head of the School" medal last year, is the shining star. The "Moocher's Union"
consists of Stephenson, Doolittle, and Moore. This form also has in its ranks such
"African-golf hounds" as Alfred Wagner and Bomberger, Buckley and Irby have done
much to increase their class-fame by their dumbness and their warting Mr. Below. The
rough-riders-Scay, Moore, and Brunner, are organized and have for their motto: "Give
a Man a Horse He can Ride." They claim that they can tame any Caesar-mule that
This form cannot be held down and in the future it promises to be a dandy
ez'z'iZZiaz1,r - so f
THE THIRD FORM
Here they are, emerging or soon to emerge out of the Urchin class to be initiated
into the Royal Order of Longe Pantz via the trusty old Hag pole.
'These third formers boast of some very distinguished members. First of these is
the Bashing Cbecause of a high powered mixture of red hair and stacombl john Saner,
noted for winning second prize in the mid-year Terrillian advertising contest. His
handsome partner believed that "two heads are better than one," so John had a good
running mate in George Mason, in this contest. Last but not least in this contest was
--- Pew! -George himself. But here-we musn't forget the two greatest warts
the school has ever known, "Few Brainsn Crawford and Harry Wiggins, as you know,
they are great assets to the third form. Next we see two great future Terrill athletes
in "Ish" Buckspann and t'Till'l Schoelkopf. "Ish" would have given some member of
this year's football team a hard race for a letter if he had not had the misfortune of
breaking his collar-bone. N'ow we see 'tCotton Culwell, the smallest and youngest man
out for basketball this season. He has the determination to stick and will make a good
man someday. Last of these prominent third formers is Jack "Gambler" Cullinan who
takes away all the boys' money who can muster up the courage to say, "I'll get you for
a nickel, jack." They don't get him and in the end he breaks 'em.
Over half of these boys are exempts and have made excellent records during the
year. In conclusion, they are a fine group of real boys and a credit to the school. As
time goes by we hope to End them bigger and better men.
s so sez'z'iZZianf:1
FIRST AND SECOND FORMS
Altho' the number of our urchins is rather small this year, those fellows we have
make up for the ones we havent From tiny little Reid down to our friend 'Afloat-face" ,
they work in unison, especially in Chapel while Mr. Beck is trying to get some harmony
out of the rest of the "inmates"
Now this class boasts of having two of the bravest fwhen prompted by larger
fellows? fighters in school, the terrible Billy Gunn and the speedy "Australian," with
'tClean-face" Victor Bryan as referee.
We see a second "Crudus" in Emanuel "The Horrible," when it comes to imitating
cows, pigs. monkeys, etc. r
The dashing athlete of the lower forms is the big, brutal looking guy known as '
"Gusty" Thomason, who can sharpen and write with a longer pencil point than anyone
else in school.
Next we see the smiling face of a little friend, known to all as Johnnie Graham. W
Here, looking up from a newly acquired seat on the pavement, we find the ambitious
young "Skatetub" McNeill, whose greatest desire is to invent roller skates with four
wheel brakes and cushion seats.
Terrill's "champeen" bike rider is none other than Willowy Young Hammer, who
drives his opponents in the ground.
Last is our famous soprano. Bruce, whose mellow voice can be heard any day abave
all the rest of us in our joyous song of thanks for the last bell of the eighth period.
All these great Terrillians will form the illustrious herd of '28 and '29, and let's
hope they will have served their time out by then. i
Pagr Forty-Tuwv l,
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lop row tleft to right!-J. F. Turner, Waggener, Brettell, Germany, Furneaux, K. B, Taft.
Bottom row-N O'NeiI, Simon, Peck, Krause, Sparkman, Head.
THE TERRILLIAN STAFF
The Terrillian Staff this year has been a particularly hard working, co-operative
bunch. In years gone by, two or three boys would sit down the last week and write
the annual. Two or three others would have to get in all the ads. This year, although
most of the work naturally fell on the members of the staff, yet the senior class and
the school in general have supported the annual very well compared to former years.
Karl Krause headed the editorial staff and he has proven himself very capable. He
has worked hard and earnestly and we can be sure he has put out an annual worthy to
be included in the list of Terrill year-books. Richard Simon as assistant editor was
right behind Krause in everything and has contributed not a little to the success of the
book. After these two, Hal Sparkman deserves most credit for "write-ups." Besides his
own book, he has helped a great deal in other departments. Penniman, Germany, Fur-
neaux, Brettell, Head, Perkins, and Waggener also deserve much credit for their work.
Walter Peck was business manager and he certainly has managed. No other manager
of a Terrill annual has worked so hard or been so successful as Walter. He was certainly
a "live wire." Besides, the financial, Peck also managed the photographic department.
Tom Langben and Robert Olmstead were his assistants and many others also helped to obtain
Besides the above, credit is due all others, and they are many, who have helped
on this annual. We hope and believe that their work has not been in vain and that the
result will be one of the best annuals in years.
Top row--S. Brown, Gage, Sparkman, Brettell, Waggener, Sperry Brown, K. B. Taft.
Bottom row-0'Neil, L. Brown, Meholin, L. Parks, Jackson, Head, Krause.
THE TERRILL SCHOOL NEWS
The Terrill School News is almost as old as the school itself and is indeed one of
the most important factors in school life. Think of it, a four page newspaper put out
every week in a school of less than one hundred
complete and up-to-date as such a small weekly
athletics, editorials, features, and jokes, in addition
large exchange department is also maintained.
and fifty students! The News is as
can be, with special departments for
to all news concerning the school. A
if there ever was one! Most of the
a matter of course, without a thought
for the hours of earnest effort necessary to produce it. The members of the staff deserve
a great deal of credit for their unselfish devotion.
Serving on the News staff is a thankless job
boys around school take the school paper much as
Largent Parks, a man of several years experience on the paper, ably filled the chair of
editor-in-chief. He has done a great deal towards making the News this year a success.
After Parks, Hal Sparkman, assistant editor, and Karl Krause, exchange editor, deserve
the most credit on the editorial staff. On the financial end of the sheet, Clifford Jackson
held the position of business manager. He was ably seconded by Billy Gage, Lloyd
Brown, and Stanley Brown. It has always been a hard job to keep the paper "out of
the hole" and these boys deserve much praise for having done so this year. In addition
to the above, several others, including fifth formers, have given valuable aid.
The News this year obtained membership in the Texas High School Press Association.
Credit for this important step forward belongs very largely to the editor-in-chief,
Top Row-Peck, Mitchell, Waggener, Sperry Brown, K. B. Taft.
Bottom Row-Murchison, Munger, L. Parks, Sparkman. Krause, Brettell.
THE TERRILLIAN CLUB
The Terrillian Club is one of the oldest organizations in the school. Officially known
as "The Terrillian Declamation and Debating Society," it probably has a greater influence
on the boys' later life than any other school activity. The practice in debating secured
here is of great value in enabling the student to think on his feet and express himself
clearly before an audience.
The Terrillian Club this year has been unfortunate. Laboring under great difficulties
from the first, several times it appeared as though it would have to yield to them. Four
meetings had to be called before enough members were enrolled even to organize. One or
two successful meetings were held in January and then again it seemed as though the club
would die from lack of interest on the part of the students. The officers, however, were
determined to succeed and some time later, with the aid of a pep rally, regular meetings
with debates were resumed. A number of new members were secured at this time, many of
them from the lower forms.
At the time of writing the club is doing well and indications are that it will finish
successfully, making up for time lost earlier in the game. The Terrillian Club is sponsoring
an oratorical contest in the school and has scheduled a debate with the Standard Debating
Club of Forest High on the League of Nations. This is the first time in some years that
foreign territory has been invaded.
The Terrillian Club has been favored by having efficient and devoted officers. Hal
Sparkman, president-elect, resigned early in the year to participate in athletics. Largent
Parks assumed the presidency and Richard Simon was elected to fill his place as vice-
president. Karl Krause was secretary and Mr. Taft filled the post of faculty supervisor.
s ez'z'iZZiam -'
Top Rowflilrs. R. H. Bogartc, Wilson, Castleman, Hardie, Cox, Baker, Light, Irby. Beck Cdirectorl.
Center row --S. Brown, Sparkman, Hull, l'eeler, Meholin, Mann, Womack, Peck, Parker.
Bottom row-Doolittle, Waggener, Parks, Penniman, Mitchell, Webster.
THE GLEE CLUB
In many high and "prep" schools a real Glee Club would be considered almost an
impossibility. Not so at Terrill! Our club this year, though beset with difficulties, has
left a record which many a college Glee Club might well envy! With earnest cooperation
on all sides, the club has accomplished some really remarkable work.
The usual program of a Terrill Glee Club has been to practice all year with possibly
a concert in the spring in addition to the iinal appearance at commencement. At the time
ot' writing, this year's singers have already broadcasted a radio program, have appeared
at a concert of the Schubert Choral Club, and have rendered programs before the Dallas
Rotary Club and at the North Dallas High School. In addition, practically all the
week-ends in April and May are lilled with engagements for the Glee Club and Orchestra.
It is also planned to attend the Diamond Jubilee of Austin College at Sherman. No
other Terrill Glee Club has ever attempted the tenth part of this!
The singing done by the club has also been far superior to that of former years.
In the opinion of Mr, Bogarte, our singing before Christmas excelled that of many
previous Glee Clubs at commencement. While this success is in large part due to the
enthusiasm of the members. credit should be given especially to Mr. Curt Beck, probably
the best director a Terrill School Glee Club has ever had. Credit is also due Crowdus
Baker, president, and G. I.. Meholin, secretary-treasurer. It was they who secured most
of the programs.
8Z'Z'2fZZidZLf v so s X
THE TERRILL SCHOOL ORCHESTRA
The school orchestra certainly deserves a great amount of praise. The boys organized
it without the aid of anyone and they undertook entire responsibility. As a result, we
have the best orchestra the school has ever had. They attempt nothing classical but
confine their efforts to lighter pieces.
The orchestra has given numerous concerts in chapel. They played for the Annual
dance and gave several concerts in accompaniment with the Glee Club. Besides, they
played for several dances under the name of the Dixie Par-a-Dice Orchestra.
Let us congratulate these boys on forming this orchestra and making such a success
599 Y Qty
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4 ez'z'iZZicm -1
THE LGDGE OF THE MUSKOKAS
Gigi July 2, 1923, twenty-one boys left Dallas under the supervision of
"FWD Mr. S. M. Davis and Mr. C. E. Hull, Mrs. Davis and Mrs. Hull
accompanying. The party spent a few hours in Houston and a day in
X New Orleans prior to taking the boat for New York.
'S V The five day boat trip to New York was a novel experience to most
of the boys. Walter Peck became acquainted with everyone on the
boat from the Captain to the Hurchinl' passengers. He learned everything about
the boat from how much coal it burned to how large the assistant cook's salary
In New York jack Hull took the boys to Coney Island one night. The rest
of the time was spent in shopping, seeing sights and witnessing shows.
A night was spent in Toronto and the next day the party left for camp.
They arrived at night and some of the boys went swimming.
The next few days were spent in swimming tests and getting generally
Then came the canoe trip of 150 miles in six days. During the trip
Johnnie Bell and Bill Lindley, Pat Greenwood and Ross Wilder, Ed Lysaght,
Charlie Tarver and Walter Peck, and K. G. Lind, Bobbie Weichsel and Dick
Simon turned over in their canoes.
The next week or two was spent at camp. Ross Wilder won the tennis
tournament, Pat Greenwood being runner-up. joe Tarver won the regatta,
"Ish" Buckspan and Walter Peck also making large scores. Three indoor and
two hardball games were won during camp. Ish, Bob and Bill Lindley were
badly 'fscared" by K. G. Lind, George Light and Sug Robertson.
Next came the fishing trip. The first bunch left a few days earlier than
the remainder. Mr. Light and David Light accompanied the second bunch.
The site of the fishing camp was an abandoned lumber camp. Bunks were made
and about a week was spent in fishing and hunting. Those who made the
trip to Smoky Lake for pike fishing were: jack Hull, Sug Robertson, Tubby
Kirven, Bud Williams, Francis Stevens, George and David Light, Dick Simon,
'fP0p" Davis and Mr. Light. '
When we returned to camp, jimmy Wagnon and Bob Lindley tried to eat
about 10 pieces of pie in one night. The next day everyone went to Rosseau
to clean up. Vernette Slater once again became the perfect ladies man.
Dave Thompson, joe Tarver and Walter Peck left the bunch at Toronto.
Charlie Tarver traveled to Dallas on the same train but apart from the rest
as he paid his own way.
em' 'ZZi6m -
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X J. MONROE SWEENEY
J. Monroe Sweeney is known to practically
all sport lovers in Texas, because he is a
former Texas League Umpire but was sold
to the N'ational League. Sweeney was a man
that knew football, for he certainly drilled
it into the boys on the field. But as he
put football into their heads, they liked him.
Sweeney is not only known as an umpire
and a football coach, but also as a football
and basketball referee. He won much fame
in the Southwest by his good officiating and
his politeness when calling penalties and
answering the questions of players. Sweeney
is a graduate of Bethaney College, where he
was a star player.
Mr. Burgin was a schoolmate of J. Mon-
roe Sweeney, and likewise, as did Sweeney,
graduated from Bethaney College. While at
this college Burgin played the positions of
tackle and fullback on the football team.
Now getting down to facts Burgin is a
real football coach. He was a man who
dressed in old clothes, got out on the field
and showed the boys how to play football.
Burgin believed in every boy being in strict
training and hard work-outs. Although he
worked the boys hard, they grew to like and
respect him very much.
Outside of work on the field, and on the
field also, Burgin was a good sport. He
worked when it was time to work, and play-
ed when it was time to play. As well as be-
ing liked by boys on the squad he was liked
by everyone in the school.
s A s ez'z'iZZi6m :-
CAPT. LAMAR COOPER
Captain Lamar Cooper is a person who is worthy of
being Captain of a Terrill football team. This may be
proven by the fact that this is his second year as captain.
Lamar is one of the best line-plungers that has ever attend-
ed the school, for he can pick a hole and get through
before it can be closed up. This is "Coops" third year
on the team. He is a hard tighter and has that "Old
Terrill Spirit." Cooper has a good football head on his
shoulders, that is, he can think quickly and accurately when
on the field. He has proven this a number of times in
games. "Coop" thinks that when on the football field
it is no time to joke. As a captain and member of
the squad there was not one who did not like Cooper.
FOOTBALL SEASON, 1923
There is little to be said concerning the past year's football season for it was not up
to the standard as in former years. For this there are no regrets or alibies, because, as
the school "Battle Song" says, "--1 the men of Old Terrill will always go fighting
along," the men on a Terrill team will go fighting along forever. There has been, for
some time, a grudge against Terrill by the other teams of the city and state, which was
caused on account of jealousy of the football record upheld by Terrill's having went for
thirteen years without a defeat from any school of its class and its having gone fifteen years
with two defeats. n
Although the football record at Terrill was broken, the student body did not fail
to support its team with that t'Old Terrill School Spirit," that one hears of so much. If the
spirit is kept up, and it will be carried on in the years to come, there will always be a
fighting football team at the Terrill School. One has heard, maybe, from an outsider,
that the Terrill Spirit would die out as soon as the football record was gone, but this
outsider was mistaken, and not only that, but it will awaken all the more. There is
many a player who has picked up the Terrill Spirit while attending this school, carried
it with him into college, and there has starred on the teams not by his size but by his
fighting spirit that he was taught at Terrill.
As I have said before the football team of '23 has no regrets and alibies, and
the support of the student body will produce a fighting team, I, a member of the
team of '23, the other players, scrubs and student body hope that there will be a team
representing Terrill in the coming year that will start Terrill's football record over
again, and uphold it forever. It is the team that comes back that is the best. This will
also apply to the school and other activities about the school.
ez'z'iZZiamr 4 A P
RESUME OF GAMES
Games Played Teffill
Royse City High School ..,...... 44
Ferris High School .....................,
Rockwall High School .,...,.............,,
San Marcos Baptist Academy .....l....
Dallas Academy .,...., .....................Y.. , --
PERSONNEL OF TEAM
Years on Team
-,. -., --j..,,, ,.,. .
1 -, 'iv J.
Crowdus was one of the three lettermen back this year. "Stud" was unable to participate ln but
a few games at the beginning of the season on account of injuries. Although not on the Held,
Crowdus' volce could be heard by the players on the field, encouraging them to iight for Terrlll.
Crowdus has been in the school longer than anyone else and has possessed the Terrill spirit so
long that it cannot break away from him. Last year Baker was selected as an all state man in
the Academy Conference. This honor he rightfully deserved for he was a hard worker and very
conslstant player. lf he had been able to play this year he would undoubtedly have been chosen
for this honor a second time.
Page F ifty-Eight
ln Trimmer at fullback,
Terrlll certainly had a de-
pendable man to hold this
position. Trimmer was a
kicker and passer of note,
and many of his punts
averaged well over sixty
yards. And he could easily
pass 50 yards. As a place-
klcker, Trimmer time and
again proved his worth by
dropping the ball between
the goal posts for three
points. A striking example
of his ability as a place-
klcker was demonstrated
ln two games, ln one he
ltlcked 48 yards and the
other 45 yards for s lield
goal each time. He won
the game with Ferris by
his accurate placements.
making two of them on a
very muddy lield with a
Terrlll's scoring was great-
ly handicapped w h ev n
Trimmer was knocked out
in the second quarter of
the San Marcos game, and
was unable to return to
o -s ez'z'iZZia,ur f s s s
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Spence came to Terrill with a good football record behind him that he had established at Paul'l
Valley. Among the football squad Spence was known for a little song that he would sing while
in a game and which would usually give his opponent a scare. On breaking through the opposing
line and downing the runner before he got started, Spence seemed always to be right there.
Very few gains were made through Spence and when such were made, they hardly ever occurred
twice in a game. On the offense, Spence nearly always opened a hole for the backfield and his
playing was consistent. He was always "talking it up" among the team and his Gghting spirit
X will long be remembered at Terrlll.
Edwin Stokes, center, with W
two years of training at
this position under Coach
Sweeney, developed into a
remarkable player on the
olense as well as the de- N
fense. Stokes is a product 1
of Paul's Valley, Okla.,
and certainly helps Spence
and Trimmer uphold tl'e
reputation of that town
as producing some of the
best football players of
the neighboring states. On
the offense, Stokes was a
steady player, a l w a y s
smashing through the or-
posing line to open a N
hole for :the backiield
men to follow through,
and very few can remem-
ber having seen Stokes
make a had pass during 1
the entire season. On the
defense, Stokes was noted
for letting but very few
men come through the
center of the line. The
majority of the had pass-
es that the opposing cen-
ter made was on account 1
of the consistent rushing w
, LYNN SPENCE Siokeg is 3 very ,qluabge EDW'lN STOKES
I Tackle man and we hope he will Center
come back to Terrill next
year to finish his course
x of study and also to play
W Page Fifty-Nine
X j s fd V
. A I 1: 5
Although "Bill" ls the smallest man on the team, he ls one of the hardest lighters- Aflel' 'WU
men quit school in the early part of the season, and Bayless was switched to end, "Little Bill"
filled the posltlon of dummy-quarter. Bill was sent in as a substitute, ln about the third game,
and there showing his ablllty, started every game afterwards. Not only being a good little playlr,
Blll had better form than anyone on the squad ln diving on the ball, position and other small
thlngs that ald the player a great deal.
Some would think after
having had but a glimpse
at Germany that he is a
little too fat to play end
but after having seen him
in action once they would
certainly change their
minds. Especially on re-
ceiving passes was Ger-
many good and many
gains were completed by
a long forward pass from
Trimmer to Germany. On
the defense Germany
could be seen charging
in and tackling the run-
ner before he could get
started. In one game
"Dutch" tackled a runner
behind his own goal line
for a safety. When one
does this he has to be
exceptionally fast be-
cause the runner is usual-
ly far back, and by mak-
ing this play, one would
readily see that although
heavy, Germany is also N
U "Dutchman," or "Schaf-
fer" as he is alfectlonally
called by his teammates
and coaches, will not be
back next year as we lose
Q"""e'b'ck him by graduation, but End
he would certainly be a
help to the football team
WILLIAM FURNEAUX HAR!-AN GERMANY
Page Six! y
e e f
,..'6Z'Z":ZZid'H1' of so X
"Tut" is one of the old faithful ones who has reported for practice every day for the last three
years, and this year he has earned hls reward by his hard falthful work. Tutwiler has been at
Terrill long enough to have the Terrill spirit and he certainly did give a good exhibition of this
and his ight
him. As an
while on the field, "Tut" played in the line, and on account of his strong build
and determination, it was very hard for the opposing team to gain through
oienslve player "Tut" was always charging forward and he could nearly always be
to open a hole in the opposing line. Tutwiler will not be back next year as he
year, but if Terrlll could be sure of having an entire team, with the fight and
that Tutwiler has, she could be sure of having a winning one.
Everyone that knows Jul-
ian, knows how hard he
works in the classroom
and on the football field.
We are now interested in
what he did on the field.
This was the fourth year
Julian has been out for
football. Every y e :1 r
someone has been a little
bit better, but this year
"Buford" did his sluf.
He went out the Erst of
the season, determined to
make a letter, he fought
hard both in practice and
in games, and won. This
shows that one can do
something if he will work.
This will be Jullan's last
year with us, and his
absence will be keenly
felt in the fall of '24-.
THOMAS TUTWILER , JULIAN LATHAM
x s s a,
B EN BAYLESS
Bayless was one of the most im-
portant factors in making out the
team of '23. Starting the season at
halfback and playing a great game
there, he was later shifted to end
and proved himself to be one of the
best ends that ever wore a Terrill
Bayless usually played end on the
offense and was safety man on the
defense. He was quick to get start-
ed, a fast runner, and was very hard
to tackle. When playing offensive
half Ben was used to smash the line
and he nearly always gained.
Ben was hindered a great deal
during the latter part of the season
by a sprained ankle, but nevertheless
he was in the game giving all he
had all the time. It will be hard
to till his place next year as he
graduates in May.
Tennyson Whorton, after playing
on the football squad of Coach Caw-
thorne, came through last year and
entered his name on the first team
lists. He made the position by his
consistent playing and ability to
break through the opposing line and
tackle his opponent before little or
no gain was made.
Whorton was an excellent player
on the offense, always doing his bit
towards helping the backfield men
"get through that line." When a
gain was needed, Whorton would
just 'tnaturally get right" and make
an opening for the player who had
This was Eddie's first year to go out for football at Terrill and he certainly showed
to all the followers of the team that he deserved his position. As a halfback, Eddie was
among the best and his all-round ability either to run ends, smash the line, or receive
passes. made him a very valuable man. Reardon could nearly always be counted on
to gain a few yards when most needed In the Dallas Academy game, he played at his
best. and it was he, who, scooping up a fumbled pass, ran over thirty yards for a
On the defense, Eddie proved himself to be equally as good as on the offense. Very
few gains were made on Eddie's side and few runners could go around him. We are all
sorry that Eddie will not be with us next year, as he would certainly be a man around
whom the team could be built.
Nearly everyone in Dallas has heard of Tommy Cox, and
most of th V o have heard of him, have heard of' his foot-
ball record, 1 my is a consistant tighter, and always charges
low throu the line o open up a hole or to break through
the opp ent's d se hi was Cox's first ye Terrill,
but hfpicked up " rr ' 't" rly ' the gam and
kept it throughout the year. th h quit sc soon
after Christmas, he was on hand atfevery b ga cheer-
ing for Terrill. X ,
I have be , 'old Tomm ' f er schoolmates t he
played better foot all ' guard, and ' true,
he surely must be a good en , he down guard posi-
tion, without any help, in a first class dition.
ez'zwZZzzmr B 1 X
Bennett made his first letter in football under Coach Caw-
thorne in 1922, and the football knovijedge that he thereby
obtained was certainly a help for thef team of '23.
Bennett was a regular in the line and could always be counted
on to do his share and moreltoo. "Doc" had that old Terrill
light and in each game he 'showed the Terrill supporters his
ability to fight and to help keep the team fighting.
Although Bennett islnot exceptionally heavy, his sturdy build
and determination make up for his lack in weight. Very few
teams ever completed any gains over Bennett and he seemed
always to teaifa hole in the opponents line. Many times he
could be seen smashing through and tackling the runner before
he could, get started.
Bennett will be back next year and will be a great man
around which the ,24 football team will be built.
X ,O O ss e
l'op row Sperry Brown, W, Anderson, Oldham. Mann, Brothers.
Bottom row Irby, l'eck, Hull. Buckspan, Sparkman.
.Xlisenlees I. Goodman, R. Parker, I-1. rtnrlerson, Hardy.
A word must be said about the scrubs, for they made the team possible. Although
they did not "letter," the scrubs were constantly tigrhting to help make a good team.
Some ol them did not get in a game, but were lighting just the same when at practice.
Simon was a scrub who :aye Ifurneaux a good race for quarter. He will be a
good player with another year's experience. "Ish" Buckspan who has a few more years
lclt to come to this school. will certainly be a star before he leaves. A word must he
said also about "Sparky" and a few others. "Sparky" like Simon lacked experience
at plziyinu football, but will soon develop into a great player. Hull, Brown. Oldham.
Peck and Goodman must also be mentioned as hard lighters.
.Xe we talk about the scrubs, we must not fail to mention xi boy, who was not able
to play, lllll was out on the lield every afternoon fighting on the sideline, our waterboy,
'l'here is anotlitr player of the scrubs, that I forgot to mention before, but if you
do not mind I will tell you about him. I-Ie would have lettered but he decided, since
this was only his second year out for footbiill, he would give the rookies a chance, by
not playing his best. I-Ie played fullback. I-le was a remarkable kicker, often puntinf:
the ball eighty yards, that is if about sixty of them are taken away. He was good on
the off-tackle plays. and especially those long end runs, because he looked like a cyclone
when he not those last feet working, I have put you off lor a long time so I will now
tell you his name. It is Reuben A. Parker, jr., better known as "Rap"
A e ez'z'iZZiz5mfrr'
THE 1924 BASKETBALL SEASON
Q A- ' WO years ago the Academies of Texas formed a conference and called it the
Texas Academy Athletic Conference. This conference was established for the
' ki purpose of determining the championship team of the state in the major
sports of the academies. Terrill won the tirst basketball championship with
1. n'f"., an undefeated team, and this year again won it with the help of two letter men
i t from the previous year, losing one conference game. This game being to
Allen Academy on the Texas A. and M. courts. Among those who went down
under the attack of the Terrill quintet wereg the fast Dallas Academy live, who were
hard to beat, one game being carried to an extra five minute periodg Allan Academy,
which was easily defeated on our court, but when we went down to Bryan they turned ,
the tables upon usg Hebron High School, Lancaster and a few others were among those
Every letter man on the team this year will graduate, but Mr, Davis will be able to
produce a winning team from the scrubs of this year. With scrubs such as Higginbotham,
Seay and Buckspan, there will no doubt be another trophy on the shelf next year.
N- x ' 'f 4,-
Zyffbstff 1 'Q
MR. S. M. DAVIS
There is no one more important in develop-
ing a winning team that the Coach. This
position ttPop" Davis filled with a great deal
of knowledge about the game, and in the
past two years has proven himself one of
the best "prep" school basketball coaches in
the southwest. Not only does he teach the
boys the game but also shows them how to
play as good sportsmen, and he instils iight
into his men so that they will never give up
no matter who is against them.
"Pop" has been in the Terrill School for
a number of years and has the "real spirit,"
and not only does he instil this spirit into
his teams but also into the student body.
Perhaps there has never been a basketball
coach at the Terrill School better liked than
Mr. Davis, and we hope that he will remain
with us in the years to come.
WILLIAM F URNEAUX
Captain 'IBil1" was one of the two letter
men back this year to make our team. In
the last game of football in the fall "Galari-
mo" wrenched his knee, which caused him
to miss much practice at the begining of
basketball. He pulled through before the
first game, and had the honor of making
the first score of the season, against Hebron.
his home town.
When an outsider looks at Furneaux, he
thinks that he can't play anything on account
of his size, but he is badly mistaken for
Bill is a whirlwind on the court and very
accurate at shooting goals. He showed the
latter was true by being high point man on
There were only two games in which Bill
was not the star, and there was a man
watching no one but him then. These were
the games against the Texas Freshmen.
We do hate to lose Bill on account of
graduation, but he will make a valuable
man for some college.
Page Sixty-A me
A ez'z'iZZian :-
Top row- F, M. Davis CCoachU, Mann, S. Brown, Trimmer, Baker, Seay, Foxworth.
Center row Light, lfnrneuux tCapt.J, Simon, Cooper.
Bottom rowf 'lilIK'liSUill'l, R. Parker, Higginbotham.
THE BASKETBALL TEAM
Light, George .......,.....
Trimmer, Loyd ..,...,.
Baker, Crowdus ,.,....
Simon, Richard .,.,..,,
Brown, Sperry .....,.,
Cooper, Lamar ..... ..
PERSONNEL OF TEAM
RESUME OF SEASON
Years on Team
Hebron .......,, , ,. , ........ ,..... 3 S 11
Lancaster . ..,.. .... ....,, ...... 5 7 2 4
Central Ft. Worth, .. ...... 18 22
Forney ....,..........,.. ...... 5 5 8
Cedar Hill ........ ...... S 5 11
Celina ........ , ...,,,.. ....,. 2 4 11
Dallas Academy .... .. 26 21
Allen Academy .... .....,............. ...... 4 9 11
A. and M. 'tFish" ........... .,,,,,.....,... ,..... 1 0 36
Bryan QTexasl High School ..... ....,. 2 8 12
Allen Academy ..... ........... ,,.,,,... ...,.. 1 O 1 3
Dallas Academy ......,. .,,..,.,,.,.. ....,. 2 0 12
Deaf and Dumb ..,.. ...,.. 1 8 16
State Freshmen ...t, ..,.., 0 20
State Freshmen .,..... ,,.,.,.... 5 12
Total -..., .. .......... 417 240
Trimmer came out for basketball at the
beginning of the season with little knowledge
of the game. At the end of the first week
he gave up hopes, but with the talking from
"Popl', he came out to practice again and
proved himself a good player. Did I say a
good player? At the middle of the season
Trimmer had improved so much that one
might have thought he had been playing the
game all his life. Loyd was seldom out-
jumped, and was sure-footed and quick with
the ball, Although he was not exceptionally
well up on shooting goals he made a great
many points during the season. When a
point was needed, Trimmer was often seen
standing under the goal waiting for some
one to throw him the ball.
A good man will be lost, in Trimmer, this
year on account of his graduation and we
are sorry to see him leave us.
Crowdus played the position of floor guard
on the team this year, and all those who
saw him play will admit that he was one
of the mainstays of the team. Always in
the thick of the fight, he put all he had into
the game. When he got the ball free for
a long shot about the middle of the court,
he usually scored. He nearly always manag-
ed to get one long shot during a game and
"Stud" played the Hoor guard well and
always used his head when bringing the ball
down the court. On the offense he was all
over the opposing forwards and they got
very few shots at the goal. Baker was noted
for his pep and for keeping the other mem-
bers of the team fighting.
Dick is a product of last year's second
team but was one of the regular forwards
during the 1924 season. Dick's goal shooting
was uncanny and many times he would
dribble down the court and shoot a difficult
shot that looked nearly impossible. He was
a fair dribbler, and he was fast, and at all
times his lioor work was good. He did not
take spells in shooting goals, but in each
game his shooting was regular. He scored
twenty-three points in the Allen Academy
On the defense he was always on the job
and very few men could get a shot at the
goal when Simon was near. This is Dick's
last year at Terrill but he will make some
college a good player in later years.
When Cooper told "Pop" at the first of
the season that he was coming out for basket-
ball, nearly everyone thought it a good joke.
It only takes men like Cooper to show them
where they are wrong.
The first day he reported for practice he
looked awkward and could not shoot any-
where near the basket. He had never played
basketball before, but he kept trying and
fighting until he was playing regular stand-
ing guard on the hrst team.
As a guard Lamar surely held down his
part of the work on the team and usually did
a little bit more than his share. Besides
developing into a good guard he also became
a good shot at the basket, although he did
not have many opportunities to score. It
was while the team was at Bryan, Texas,
that Cooper best demonstrated his ability as
a guardg and in a game there it seemed as
though he was everywhere at once, and he
played a much better game than any man
of either team on the court.
Sperry was one of the products from last
year's second team and this year he was
one of the regulars on the first team.
Brown was a player who could always be
depended upon and who gave all he had.
He was always alert and did his part well.
He was an excellent shot at the goal and
seemed always to shoot one when it was
most needed. Sperry's floor work was also
above the average and many times he drib-
bled through a guard and shot a goal. He
was good on the defense, very few long shots
having been made by his opponents. We
lose a valuable man when Brown graduates
George was a letter man on the '23 team
and he showed the same swiftness on the
court this season as he did last year. He
started off at the first of the year playing
very slowly but in about two weeks he was
going at top speed. He was playing his best
in the Dallas Academy game, when he fell
and hurt his ear. He never fully recovered
from this during the remainder of the year.
As a guard George was always alert and
fast and few forwards could ever get around
him to shoot a goal. He always played a
good clean game and gave all he had that
the team might win. Unfortunately he will
not return to Terrill next year.
to right- Foxworth, Mann. R. Parker, T. Todd, Higginbotllam, Seay, Buckspan,
l must not pass over the men of next year, for they helped Mr. Davis make a successful
team. As one hears very often it is the scrubs that make the team possible, just like
the advertisements are making this book possible. There were never more hard-fighters
out for basketball at the Terrill School than this yearls scrubs. One reason for this was
because a good many of them came near making the team, and another was because
they possess that Terrill Spirit. Higginbotham with another year's experience should
make a wonderful player, for he is very accurate at shooting goals, and could handle
himself well. Wagner and Seay are a good pair of forwards who have two more
years to come yet before leaving us, and should prove themselves good enough next year
to be of service to "Pop" as first string men. "Ish" Buckspan is another who will be a
great basketball player with more experience, for he didn't miss far of making a letter
this year, Hull lacked only experience, in playing real basketball. The idea of basketball
in the town that he came from was to get the ball and shoot the goal anyway possible,
but this kind cannot be used when there is a referee, therefore Hull had to begin all over
again this year. Todd and Sparkman gave the first string men the hardest fight for
places of all the scrubs, for they were basketball players but were not quite good enough
to make the team. The last but the best of all who were out for basketball was "Rap."
He could have easily made the team, but he loafed in order to give the other fellows
a chance. -
With part of the scrubs mentioned above back next year, another winning team will
be produced by "Pop,"
REVIEW OF SEASON
Although the basketball season just completed was one of the hardest in Terrill's
history, the Black and Gold five lost but two out of twelve games with teams ranked as
high school or academy aggregations. The Terrill quintet also won the basketball cham-
pionship of the Texas Academy Athletic Conference for the second time, winning four
out of five games with teams in this class. Besides clashing with teams of their own
ranking. the Terrill basketeers have met the 'ifishu fives of two colleges, A. St M., and
Texas U., playing one game with the Aggie "Slimes', and two with the State "Fish,"
all on hostile courts. All three of these battles resulted in losses for Terrill, but not
until two hard-fought halves in each game.
Terrill opened her season with two easy games with Hebron and Lancaster. Both
of these contests Terrill easily won, the scores being 35-11 and 57-24, respectively. In
these games no Terrill man played the full length, as Coach Davis-shited his men trying
The third game of the season, played against the strong Central High School fivie
of Fort Worth, was Terrill's first loss. At the end of a terrific first half, Terrill led with
a score of 15-8, but brilliant basket-shooting by Stedman and Johnson of Central and
disinterested playing by the Terrill five made the second half a different story. The
game ended with the score 22-18 in favor of Central.
Shortly after the Central game, the Terrill cagers staged a come-back, downing the
Forney team by the wide margin of 55-8. Here again Coach Davis used every man in a
Terrill uniform. Captain Furneaux was the feature of the game, ringing up eight baskets
in the first half and two more in the few minutes of the second half that he played.
The following day Cedar Hill went down before the fast, sure playing of Terrill by
the score, 53-11. Brown led the scoring with 14 pointsg Trimmer was second with 13.
while Furneaux and Plumlee each had 12 points.
Terrill next tied up with the Celina five, fresh from winning the championship of
Collin County from McKinney. Although Celina presented a fast team and a marvelous
record, Terrill won the game by a score of 24--ll. This game was one of the prettiest
exhibitions of basketball seen on Terrill's court this year. Furneaux led the scoring with
15 points to his credit. Trimmer and Baker were the stars on the defense. Finley and
Davidson played good games for Celina.
In the next game Terrill opened her conference season with a 26-21 victory over the
Wildcats of Dallas Academy on the Dallas U. floor. After two hard and scrappy periods,
in which the lead changed hands frequently, the score stood 19-19. ln the extra five
minutes, the Terrill basket shooters staged a brilliant rally and completely swamped the
Wildcats. Furneaux, Light and Trimmer of Terrill and Works of Dallas Academy were
Terrill next met Allen Academy in what Terrill backers expected to be the hardest
tussle of the season. Despite the terrible reputation which the Allen cagers enjoyed, they
were easy victims for the Terrill combination of Furneaux, Simon, Trimmer, Baker and
Light, The final score was 44-11. Furneaux and Simon led the scoring with 24 and 23
points, respectively. The defense of Terrill was air-tight, Allen scoring only from the
middle of the floor.
On the first road trip of the season, Terrill lost games to the A. 81 M. "Fish" and
Allen Academy and won from the Bryan fTexasJ High School. The A. 8: M. "Fish"
game, the first on the trip, resulted in a 36-10 win for the Freshmen. Terrill players
were bothered by the strange court and a realization of the strength of their opponents.
The following afternoon the Black and Cold five defeated the Bryan fTexasJ High School
five in an easy game. The score was 28-12.
Allen sprang the surprise of the trip by winning a hard tussle from the Terrill players.
The final score of 13-10 indicates the closeness of the game. The team which Coach Davis,
men faced was a harder-fighting aggregation than they had appeared to be on the Terrill
court a few days before.
The following week the Black and Gold cagers met and defeated on the home court
the Wildcats of Dallas Academy for a second time and the '6Silents" from the Deaf and
Dumb School. The Wildcats led the Terrill men by a small margin at the end of the first
half, but a tightening of the Black and Gold defense and a whirlwind rally turned the
tables, making the final score 20-12 in favor of Terrill. Simon was high-point man, with
Furneaux close behind. Cooper, Baker and Trimmer again made up the Terrill defense.
The next day the uSilents" were downed by a score of 18-16. Terrill led the scoring
throughout the game, although a last-minute rally threatened a tie. Simon led the scoring.
Furneaux was a marked man, being extremely closely guarded. This was the last game
to be played with academy teams.
The last two games of the season were played with the State "Fish" on the Texas
University court. The "Fish" won both games by scores of 20-9 and 12-5.
r s e z'iZZiazL-fr'
THE 1923-24 TowN-Bov BASKETBALL TEAM
The Townboys again triumphed over the Houseboys in the annual Townboy-House-
boy basketball game Friday, December 7, when the latter were defeated 22 to 16.
The Townboys, captained by George Light, were favorites to win. The House-
boys showed a keen tight and surprised many Townboy supporters. Richard Simon's
team was only one point behind the day pupils when the first half ended, 8 to 7.
In the second half Sparkman, forward for the Townboys, got loose and shot four
goals in succession. Simon played an excellent game for the boarders, while Sparkman and
Reardon bore the brunt of the game for the Townboys.
The line-up was as follows:
Reardon .,...,,,,. .....,. F ......, ,,.,.,.., . S imon l
Light ,...,....,,.,.,,,............. G
Referee-K. B. Taft, Iowa.
Higginbotham ..., ......,
Brown ..,,.,........ ..... . . , ...... .,.... T rxmmer
Baker ..,,............. ..........
Vugc Severity-,Six l i
f so X
CHEER LEADERS l
Hand in hand with the question of whether a team will
have a successful season or not is the ability of the cheer-
leaders to stir up the enthusiasm of the student body. Let
us then give some credit for Terrill's athletic success to
our cheer leaders.
GEORGE LIGHT. George has the knack
of knowing just when to give cheers.
His calling for cheers at opportune times
has been conducive to Terrill's athletic
JACK Foxwonru. Jack has
served the stalwart ath-
letes of Terrill in the capa-
city of water-boy. He is
a true Terrillian and al-
ways roots hard for the
SAM THOMAS. When George was play-
ing on the basketball and baseball teams,
Sam adequately filled the position. Ter-
rill is assured of' good cheering next
year with Sam as leader.
o n z'z'iZZia'n-'tr'
COACH "Pop" DAVIS .
Coach "Pop" Davis, coach of last years
baseball team, is also to coach the nine
of 1924. "Pop" is just as famous for the
fight he is able to instil in a team as he
is for the ability he has for turning out
good teams. "Pop" is certain to turn out
a fighting team and one that will be a
credit to the school.
Captain Bennett will serve his second
year on the team in the capacity of captain.
Carroll plays left field and he is some player.
He never misses a Hy ball and is a fair
hitter. Bennett is a fighter and the team
could not have made a better choice for a
PROSPECTS OF 1924
Forecasting what a baseball team will do is not only hard to undertake but is nearly
invariably faulty. Every year, professional writers try to write up the prospects of the
large teams and as a rule they fail miserably, so we ask the reader to view our prophecy
of the season remembering these things.
In the first place, Terrill has a good coach. Mr. S. M. "Pop" Davis has the confidence
of both the student body and the squad, and he is a tried coach. Therefore, we count
him as a factor toward a winning team, Then, this team is a Terrill team and that
means a fighting bunch, who feel that they must win. This also should lead to a winning
team. Next. let us review the personnel of the squad.
Bayless will be first-string catcher. He is an experienced man and is a fighter all
the way through. Peeler will be relief catcher.
The pitching burden will fall on the shoulders of Crowdus Baker, a letter man from
last year, Tom Todd and William Anderson. All of these men look good and it is
impossible to say which will be the first-string pitcher.
Trimmer looks like a real first baseman. He has played ball quite a bit and looks
like a reliable man. Sparkman is also out for the job.
Buckspan will probably play second, maybe alternating with Baker when the latter
is not pitching. "Ish" is a mighty good player.
ez'z'iZZi6mf - s f
Top row!-Davis tCoachl, W. Anderson, Trimmer, T. Todd, Irby, Lidell, Brothers, Peeler,
Center row -G. Todd, Seay, Bayless, Furneaux, Baker, Bennett fCapt l, Light, Buckspan, Brooks, Germany.
Bottom row-Boyd, Durbin, R, Parker and Tiny, Bryan, Wiggins, Foxworth, Goodman.
Furneaux, last year's third baseman, will probably be back at his regular position
and he looks better than ever.
Ben Brooks will hold down the short-stop job. Ben looks like a tirst class player
and he certainly completes an airtight infield. He is also a good hitter.
In the outtield, Terrill has three letter men. They are Captain Bennett, George Light.
and Jim Goodman. All are good f1elders and hitters.
George Todd, George Seay, Reuben Parker, Edwin Webster, Tom Irby, Jack Fox-
worth and Harry Wiggins complete the squad.
Therefore, all things being taken into account let us prophesy a very successful baseball
season for Terrill.
PERSONNEL OF BASEBALL TEAM
Catcher .... .... ....... .
lst. Base ......
Znd. Base ..... .
3rd, Base ...,..
Short-stop .... .
Anderson, Baker, T. Todd.
Furneaux, G. Todd, Webster.
Bennett, Goodman, Light, Irby, Foxworth, Wiggins,
WILSON SCHOELKOPF JOE HIGGINBOTHAM SCOTT BOWER EDWIN CULWELL 1
Winner of Junior Tennis Winner ot' Senior Tennis Runner-Up Senior Tennis Runner-Up Junior Tennis
Tournament Tournament Tournament Tournament
JOE 1-IIGGINBOTHAM-Joe was runner-up last year in tennis and it was no surprise
that he copped the medal this year. Joe is a line player and is very conscientious about
his undertaking. Therefore, we think that he will make a name for himself in the tennis
SCOTT BOWER-Scott furnished the surprise of the tournament in winning the
runner-up medal. Scott was a new boy at Terrill and no one knew of his ability.
Although small, Scott is a brilliant player. He fights hard for every game.
WILSON SCHOELKOPF-Everyone expected Wilson to win the Junior Tournament
and he didn't disappoint them. Wilson is a wonderful player for his age and he ought to
attain unlimited success later on as a tennis player.
EDWIN CULWELL-"Cotton" was a dark horse in the tournament. However, he
played consistently and won the runner-up medal. "Cotton'l is a fighter and we feel that
this accounts largely for his success.
6 z'iZZi0f5L '22"
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ez'z'iZZiaz1,f so P
Q h HE night was dark and dreary and the air was full of sleet, but it was raining.
The snow blew down in gushes and half blinded a woman, who half clothed,
wandered aimlessly in the storm. In her arms and nestled to her bosom was
a small object wrapped in a shawl, which was wet-with rain.
The woman was exhausted and sank into the snow. Her only thought was
of her burden. What would become of it? Would it ever have a chance to
show the world what she had instilled in it from the day it came into existence?
As she meditated she heard the squish squash of Ugrandfathefs comforts" in the snow.
And her ears were poluted with the froggy words: "Ah-ha! So I have found you at
last! And you have it with you?"
"It is mine, all mine, and it ain't nobody elses but mine," she whispered. "Veal
I would rather have it freeze with me in the snow than to know that you caressed it in
your hands and touched it's mouth with your mouth. You damnable creature, you shall
never have it."
"By jinx," he snarled, "I shall. It is mine. If it was not for me, it would not
have ever seen this world. And you know it woman, you know it.
Saying this he snatched the little bundle from the weakened woman's arms. She
screamed, she wept and ate about three barrels of snow. Her dearest possession was gone.
For it she had lived, had fought and now this loathesome creature was holding it.
The villain tore the shawl from around it's slender neck, touched it to it's mouth,
emptied it of its contents and threw the empty booze bottle at the thirsty woman.
-J. A. P.
V 1 ?fi"l
Fill in the blanks in the following "poems",
Said Dora, "If you do not
Like my stuff so well,
Why, then, for all that I care
You can go to .'l
I thought she loved me only,
I said, "How glad I am,"
But then I found her up in arms
Against my roommate ---.
He tried to make her kiss him,
She said, "I like you not,
And my opinion is that
You're a little -Z."
Answers: 1. Wrong.
2. Wrong again. Damn, not Sam.
3. Wrong once more. Shot.
N ell.. f Her roommate.J
An old maid likes a parrot because that is the
closest thing she can get to a stork.
To wear rubbers is to admit you are a potential
Peeler fatter kissing her suddenlylz Er-I-er,
Ilm sorry I did that but my nerve made me do it.
She: I like your nerve.
She: t'When you asked me for that dance, I
took you for Donaldg when you held me so tight I
thought you were Jacky and when you kiised me
I could have sworn it was Jerry, but when you
stepped on my foot I knew very well it was you,
LIFE IN FOUR ACTS
Act Their eyes met.
Act II-Their lips met.
Act III-Their souls met.
Act IV-Their lawyers met.
I wish I were a cotton boll,
So very white and tiuffg
Then on your dresser I could lie
And be your powder puff.
I'd like to be your powder box,
Or little speck of paintg
Then I could help your freckle small
To look as if it ain't.
I long to be most everything,
That's held by you so dear,
Then I could do my wee, small bit
To bring you dainty cheer.-
But why do I to such aspire?
These things can never beg
For I would see a lot of things
Not meant for me to see.
Mr. Courtly Cduring lull in conversation: "Aw-
Mrs. Newrich findignantlyba "Well, young man,
if you'd washed as many pans as I have in my
time, your hands might be a little rough, too."
John Harlan fexcitedj-"I think we've been
burgled, motherl Nurse said baby was bom with
a silver spoon in her mouth, and I can't find it any-
A Virginia gentleman of color tells us that he
doesn't hit his wife any more since he got fined in
"Nosah, from now on when dat wife zassperates
me, I'se gwine kick her good-den she can't show
it to de judge."
Belle-Shall we tango?
Hoppe-It's all the same to me.
Belle-Yes, I noticed that.
"All I asl-tim howde lakea blowme tapaira satin
"Hesez, 'Kid,' hesez, 'yasome goldigger. Chevva
thinka takinacure fatha gimmies?"'
AN OLD TIN TYPE
Squire-Did you send for me, my lord?
LauncelotfYes, make haste. Bring me the can
opener, I've got a flea in my knight clothes.
He: Negroes rarely attain fame.
She: I don't know about that. You hear a lot
about Black jack.
Mrs. Newlywed-You never bring me candy like
you used to before we were married.
Cold Spouse-That so-well, you never heard of a
fisherman feeding bait to a fish after he had caught
it, did you?
Judge-What is the charge against the young lady?
Officer-Running about the street costumed as
September Morn, your honor.
Judge-Thirty days hath September!
Hull-What happened to Hal's saxophone?
Krause-Some poor soul yielded to temptation.
Hull-Too bad. And stole it?
Krause-No, threw it in the river.
NECK AND NECK
An elderly lady was visiting the University Hos-
pital in Oklahoma City. "Poor boy," she said to
an ex-soldier who had been wounded, "you must
have been through some pretty tight squeezes."
At this he turned a violet scarlet and stuttered,
"Well, Madam, the nurses here have been pretty
good to me for a fact."
"Cha lummie smuchasever, dearuh?" "Ah, cut-
ez'z'fZZZiaz1,f r f A
THE LIFE OF A HOUSE-BOY
FOREWORD: For the benefit of those who have never had the experience of House-boy
life, this is written.
The first bell in the morning rings at seven o'clock. The second at 7:15. Breakfast
is served at 7:30. The average House-boy rises at 7:27, puts his socks on, dashes madly
to the bathroom where eight or ten other unfortunates are trying to make themselves
presentable at the same time. Here, the spirit of co-operation makes itself known. The
boys, in a mad effort to locate their own features or disfeatures, wash each other's teeth.
ears, etc. The one bar of soap passes from hand to hand and the two tooth-brushes from
mouth to mouth. After this, the houseboy dashes to the main house and arrives just in
time for breakfast. Breakfast is usually about half over, when Mr. M. B. Bogarte ambles
in and delivers a talk on punctuality. The breakfast is either bacon and eggs or eggs
and bacon, although sometimes Mrs. Bruce surprises us by just serving one. After this
magnificent repast, the condemned has about ten minutes to do anything he wants to,
although he must straighten his room which takes fifteen minutes. Then he goes through
the curriculum of the school just like a sane person.
After school, the houseboy is permitted to go walking. Short jaunts are made to
Lancaster and Grand Prairie. For supper, mashed potatoes is a constant, usually sup-
plemented by roast beef. After supper, two hours of study-hall is required. Everyone
must be in his bed at ten o'clock. Sometimes, feasts are enjoyed after lights, these being
largely responsible for keeping the house-boy alive. Thus passes the typical school day.
On Saturday, the boy enjoys two hours of study in the morning. After a light Cextrab
lunch, he goes to town for four or live hours. At night, he goes to a show. A teacher
goes along at the boy's request. Sunday, the boys are asked if they wish to attend church.
If they don't they are soon convinced that they do. Sunday afternoon the houseboy gets
an hour off. This gives him ample time to see his girl. Mr. Bogarte is very thoughtful
in this way.
Page N inet y-Three
f ez'z'iZZia,n 1:-1
TI-IEY'RE SOMETIMES IN THE WAY
Frank B.-Well, what's the idea of cutting
it off now when it took you so long to grow
Kendall T.-Of course you saw me catch
Gladys under the mistletoe during the last
"0h! Wouldn't she kiss you on account
"Not exactly, but she became so uncon-
scious that she lost her gum in it."
By sunlight, electric and candle,
In high-heeled and fancy strapped sandal,
She'll "cuddle" and "pet,"
That's dance etiquette,
To be shy and demure is a scandal.
"Dear Lord, I ask nothing for myself!
Only give mother a son-in-law!"
.Gage-will you go riding with me in my
She-I won't do nothing else.
Gage-Then I won't take you.
She-Fumeaux would make a poor varsity
She-He couldn't even hold me last night.
'ro connaun, wuo IS KNOCK-KNEED
Cordelia, fairest of the fair
We love your lips, your eyes, your hair,
Your iiquant hands and shoulders rare,
But we now why your knees are bare:
For they, in walking, gently knocking
Would wear a hole in each silk stocking-
So you, perforce, must be quite bold,
And keep your stockings neatly rolled!
Samson-Wont you tell me how I might prove
my great love?
elilah-Oh-buy and buy!
She fseeing men shaking shoulders at a danceJ-
lst chorus girl to Znd ditto-You know, dearie,
I'll take back everything I ever said about that
highbrow critic. He's just ,paid me the most won-
derful compliment- Said I ad arms like Venus de
How John Perkins would like to spend
12 M. arises, eats light breakfast, and
2 P. M. reads mail from thirteen beautiful
girls who want dances with him. CCuts
4 P. M. Goes shopping.
7 P. M. Eats dinner in a Bohemian restau-
rant with chorus girl. After the show
they go to the Adolphus to dance, and
then joyride 'till dawn.
How Raymond Castleman would like to
9:30 A. M. breakfast brought to him CGoes
back to sleep.J
12:30 P. M. dinner brought
CSleeps until 65.
6 P. M. Have Ellen bring his supper to
him. CGoes back to sleepj.
How their days are really spent.
7:30 A. M. Bell awakens them. On to
9:00 A. M. Chapel.
3:00 P. M. School out and then a walk.
7:30 P. M. Study Hall.
10 :00 P. M. Lights out. Cblank, xyzuszzz ll
"Bear with us!" cried Silent Jim as
bruin knocked the tent pole over.
"POP" DAVIS TELLING A FISH
STORY ABOUT MUSKOKAS
For two hours I had trolled in vain. I
had only caught seventeen two by four
trout. In desperation I turned to the
shore for the last time. Scarcely had I
started to pull in my line, when-tug, a
huge fish had swallowed my hook.. The
whole boat lurched.
For two hours we fought, man and fish.
I pulled this way and that, the fish went
North and South and underneath. It
was terrific. My arms were tiring rapidly
and I knew I could not stand much more.
Suddenly I looked up and perceived an
island close by. I triumphantly managed to
get ashore, where I tied the fish to a huge
oak tree. There I left him, planning to
return with the rest of the campers in
the morning to get him. We returned the
following morning, and found the fish
had pulled the island a mile to the North-
west, etc., etc.
THE LINE THROUGH THE AGES, OR MARJORY,
THE BEAUTIFUL PROM GIRL, OR THE
TRAGEDY OF THE GIRL WITH
ONLY ONE LINE
Infancy: tFrom the weatherj-Waaaaa! CMean-
ing, "I'm cold as hell."J
Sweet Thirteen: tExperimental.J-Ooh, Willy, it's
so cold out here!
The Prom. Age: 1Somewhat wearily.J-Yes, I
am cold. Thanks.
Point of Death: CPassing on.3-Gee, I'm getting
The Lower Region: CMere force of habit.D-How
chilly this asbestos isl
Heaven at Last: CThis time from surprise!-I
know it was awfully nice of them to send me up
here as a preacher of optimism, but really, Peter,
old-er--a-saintie, stop flapping your wings awhileg
this place is cold enough anyhow.
Mafwilly, I'm going to lick you. You been in
swimmin' and didn't I hear your old granma say
Willy-Aw, she didn't either. She just said, "I
wouldn't go in swimming if I was you, Willy,"
and I shouldnlt think she would, her being such an
old, wrinkled lady.
She-Jack said he'd kiss me or die in the attempt.
Her-Gracious, did you let him?
She-Well, you haven't seen any funeral notice,
Old Mother Hubbard
Went to the cupboard
To get her poor daughter a dress.
But when she got there
The cupboard was bare-
And so is her daughter, I guess.
Like father, like son.
The son died.
He was his father's dead image.
'tWon't you join me in a cup of tea?"
"Well, you get in, and I'll see if there's any
"Whither away, stranger? What wouldst?" cheer-
ioed St. Peter as he leaned out over the pearly gates.
"Gosh let me in," muttered the wandering soul
of convict No. 999, just released from the electric
chair, "I just had the shock of my life."
Yearling, at McCall's-I'd like to see something
cheapg in a felt hat.
Clerk-Try this on. The mirror is at your left.
Womack-"ls that a rooster crowing?"
Tut-"No, that's the hens saying their 'Now I
Parks-You know more than I do.
Parks-You know me, and I know you.
Kendall-Do horses bray?
Pierce-Neigh, neigh, my child.
Driver: I Five dollars and twenty cents.
All gone: Back up to fifty cents. Shats all I
She was a brainy girl
And so every time he took her out
They said he had a good head
On his shoulders.
Zeke Perkins was a farmer,
Whose acres up in Maine
Were covered with rolling fields of corn,
And fields of golden grain.
Saturday came and Zeke went
To make his weekly roundg
With his old gray mare he started,
And ,he sold to all the town.
Thought he, when all his wares were gone,
"I will surprise my wife,"
So he went into a clothing store
And spent the earnings of his life.
He first purchased a suit of clothes,
The kind all farmers buy,
And then a hat, some squeaky shoes,
And last, a loud green tie.
These he wrapped and carefully placed,
In an artless but tender style,
Under the back seat of his wagon
And he started homeward with a smile.
While crossing the bridge between him and
He stopped and removed all his clothes,
Into the smooth-running creek below,
Tossed them with his shoes and his hose.
Under the wagon seat so worn,
He reached for his prize with gleeg
But alas, it was gone! nowhere to be found.
Perplexed, Zeke fell by a tree.
Finally, when his faint had passed,
He thought of his faithful fraug
Arising he said, "Giddap, Maud,
We'll surprise her anyhow."
-H. C. S.
Page One Hundred
Page One Hundred One
Go o F"A
I gr' Om' Humlrrd luv
L52 H :gl
A TRUE EXPERIENCE
S the day was drawing to a close, we lighted our searchlight on the camel which
I was riding, for as you know, the Siberian lions of Africa like light. We then
got our elephant guns in readiness for the approach of the lions. Our canary
birds were asleep, so we promptly awoke them.
All of a sudden one of the birds fell over in a dead faint which we knew
was the sign of the approach of the lions. We adjusted our peep sites, and
began our lookout.
out of the bushes a lion approached, one mile distance. Our camels pricked up
their humps and the race was about to begin. The gun-bearer saw the lion before I could
blind-fold him, and blared away with our biggest cannon. He, not knowing its mechanisms,
shot my camel. The projectile pierced its hump and all the air rushed out in the open.
This sudden displacement, caused my down-fall, which ended upon the ground.
There I was stranded upon the ground with nothing to fall back on except the same
ground. All this time the lion was approaching, covering much yardage at each leap and
bound. There was I, no gun, no camel, nothing but my feet and they were burdened
with tennis shoes.
Well, I decided that the best thing to do was to run, which I did with much efficiency
and some speed. But the lion had four feet to my two, and he gained many miles upon
me before the end came. I, running backward to keep the snow out of my eyes, hit one
of the numerous brick walls of the southern part of the country. The lion still approached
with speedy feet and flying tail.
I I made many desperate attempts to scale the wall but failed every time. The lion was
now just a few yards in the rear. He was approaching foot over foot very slowly, but still
with increasing speed. I turned trying to think of some way to get the lion from behind me.
It was of no use, he was preparing to leap. He leaped, with his mouth wide open.
Then it was easy, I stuck my arm down his throat, caught him by the tail, turned him
inside out, And his hair tickled him to death. -G. S. F.
Page One Hundred
B P ewilliazz-1
PLAYLET IN FIVE ACTS ENTITLED 'KAN APPLE A DAY KEEPS
THE DOCTOR AWAY", A SEQUEL TO THE BOOK WRITTEN
BY THE SAME AUTHOR, HAL C. BRETTEL, ENTITLED,
"AN ONION A DAY KEEPS EVERYBODY AWAYY'
The purpose which the author had in mind when planning this little playlet
was purely diadaflizfg as you will notice after reading it over for the fourth time.
The author is not trying to be ticitious or conceited in any manner whatsoever
when he states that this little play had a running for the long period of two
hours and fifty-six seconds at the Babel Theatre in New York. This is merely
a preliminary enticement before you verge more deeply into its contents,
In order that you may appreciate more fully the place which this drama
has taken in Italian literature, I would have leave to quote the following from
some of our modern outstanding poetry writers:
H. C. Witwer commented the following after sleeping through the play
three times: "The play which Hal C. Brettell has written is without a doubt
deserving of the name, the foremost play of our times."
William Shakespeare, President of Teapot Dome, Inc., an esteemed Brazil-
ian essayist and humorist, on seeing the play, declared his intentions of retiring
from the literary field, as competition was too keen.
H. S. Wells, john Harlan Germany and Anatole France have also gratify-
ingly given words of praise to this wonderful moral play.
THE PLAY FOLLOWS
ALGERNON HOLSTEINg the Hero ............,....... Mr. Kendall B. Taft
HMUSCLEBOUNDV BRUTUS ............ ......... T homas Carlisle
PAPA FLEMM ,.......,..,.................... ........ P layed by Himself
SALIVA this Daughterj .............. ......... P layed by Herself
DESPERATE DESMOND ........ ............. F rank Below
SCENE I-A heavily mortgaged farm belong-
ing to Papa Flemm, near Denton, Texas. In
the sitting room, is Papa Flemm tin tearsj
sitting in a large arm chair and being caressed
by his loving daughter Saliva.
Papa Flemm-"What are we coming to? Now
all my money is gone and the final payment on
the mortgage is due next week. Oh! why didn't
I marry wealth like my cousin, Bert? Why
did your mother have to leave us? She could
have helped us so much by taking in washingsf'
Saliva-"Have courage, papa, perhaps we can
One' Hundred Four
persuade Mr. Desmond to hold another month. Before all hope is lost I
shall go to Denton and try to get a position and perhaps-Algernon-can
Papa Flemm-"No, no, darling heritage, not that. Before I will allow
you to do that I Will sell old Brindle. That reminds me, I must feed old
Saliva-tProtestingj.--"No, father, let me do that."
CExeunt Saliva-leaving papa Flemm moaning to himself.J
Three minutes trelapsej-then-horrible screams heard from without.-
fLater, Saliva, pale and shuddering enters.l-"Oh, father! Something terrible
Papa-f'Speak, daughter, speak. What?"
Saliva-"Brindle's passed on."
Papa-t'My gawd, no! Not that. How was she stricken, in thunder, light-
ening or in rain?"
Saliva-"Neither, she just faded away."
Papa Flemm--Qrecovering slightlyj-f'Well, anyway we can get something
for the hide."
Saliva-MOh but Nero fthe dogj has eaten the hide?
Papa-"Not that--we're ruined."
Saliva-"So is the hide, father."
SCENE I. Same sitting room, three days
later. COld man who has recently had a re-
lapsel reading "The Police Gazette."
Enter Desperate Desmond without knock-
Desmond-fhissingj "Well Flemm, I just
came to warn you if that 32.65 is not in my
hands by the day after tomorrow noon, out
Papa Flemm-"Have you no heart? Why
can't you give me a little longer. You have
plenty of money.-I'm poor, you can't turn
me and my daughter Qsobj out into this cold
527 cruel world."
ff 2' ,ffm
iff? " ' l Wifi,-
Iliff If-if ily,
-ll 5 55.1 !,,f,,f1 f
I ly 1,
1 mf Desmond-CSoftening, if such is possible.J
"There is only one compromise we can make, Flemm, and that is, your
daughter or the money. Will you?"
Papa Flemm-Cdetermined and trembling with ragej-"No, not that, leave
Page One Hundred
X e i ez'z'iZZiaz1ff:-
my house, you brother of Satan, you Scum
of the Seven Seas."
tllesmond quietly beats the old man
into unconsciousness with a limb off the
hall tree. Then leaves after snatching
"The Police Gazette" from Flemmls hand.J
Sci-ZNE II. Front porch of old home-
stead: Saliva whistling and beckoning
to Nero. Up staggers faithful Nero, who
is only 21. Saliva, patting his large but
ragged hound ears, pins a note on his col-
lar and sends him to Algernon.
SCENE I. Nero, the cheesehound, arrives
panting at the drug store where Algernon
As Algernon reads the note, funny wheez-
ing noises escape from his throat. He says:
"l must save herf'
After scrubbing the soda fountain and
X, primping up a bit, Algernon rushes out,
Mi jumps on his bicycle, and is out to raise
h-- and the 52.65. 1
.ff . e"'
,W tMeanwhile, Desmond and his deadbeat
Q bg "Muscleboundll are abducting Papa Flemm
gfq., V' W ' and his daughter.j
' , ts. Algernon arrives at his home at last only
ll N to find that his savings bank has been eaten
by the billy-goat. What must he do? Ah!
He would pawn his prophylactic tooth-
brush. This he did, getting 154.50 for it.
, .I sf XQ' U "'
in ,rl l i s A
f,, x sp. ,
fx , Nlx I x I
K KJ ylllxl ljixx
'Bm' T,i,lQfQ1Nfyi N
7 A aXf,:,., vS.
- --fiwx .
if Y 1" "
WV- .fx . .
sgfwb-. As he pursues his way once again, a
' -:uv , ,t . . .
.. 2.Q55fQfg2'?w.x"XN.l fg thousand hideous thoughts pop into his
-2-se, ., , ' i. ' ,
504-rr 'wslgggiggey'-' mind. Suppose that the three dollar
si N I Q' . . 1 1 1
Q4 "WF bill in his pocket is counterfeit. Sup-
pose today is really the day after tomorrow and he is too late. Suppose they
hnd out that one of the bristles in his pawned tooth-brush is missing and
3 NX a E
Page Um- Hundred Six J
5 J ,
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lxx ,N L '11,
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demand the money back. However, he banishes all such thoughts, and goes
on, certain that right will triumph over wrong.
SCENE I. The Old Homestead.
Algernon comes up, closely followed by Nero and finds the home in dis-
Alg.-f'My word! What has happened? Something dreadful has happened.
Had I but come an hour before this time, I would have found a happy home.
Now, treason has done his worst and the mere furniture it left this house to
Nero, who has been snooping around, gets the scent
of cheese and with a bark dashes off in a north-south
, direction. Algernon follows saying: 'Tll follow 'till
I fi fi I drop dead of fatiguef'
Q , SCENE II. An open place in the woods.
Desmond fholding Saliva by the hairj-"Marry
me or Ifll give your father a bath and he will die of
o .Q g exposure."
fa. I 'J , Saliva-4'Never."
s P Q 9 cy.,
A After horrible threats, Saliva is about to give in,
54' when in rushes Algernon and Nero.
Page One Hundred Se
me ' ez'z'iZZiaufr-
l Alg.-t'Here is the 32.65. Take this also
M the hits him a terrific blow on the wrist,
f I, M sending him to the ground. Desmond's head
s strikes a pebble and he loses consciousnessj
Sig Saliva-HIS he dead?',
-E' Alg.-Ulf he isn't, I'm going to play a dirty
'-' trick on him. I'm going to bury him. tHe
"' ' does so, first taking his 32.65 ,back.j
The Old Homestead.
T In the dining room we see Saliva, her father,
and Algernon seated around a table en-
joying a spacious meal of corn beef and cab-
bage. Nero is standing by the side of the
Saliva-"I knew that Nero could follow a cheese trail, so I crumbled some
cheese up and made a path to where Desmond was taking us."
Alg.--"How ingenious! When we are married, we'll eat cheese every
Tuesday to commemorate the occasion."
Father-"God bless you, my children."
- . X f x - 1 ' If' 1
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Page One Hundred Eight , l
ez'z'ZZZi6mr f A
MOST POPULAR .............
MOST VERSATILE .........
MOST AGGRESSIVE ..........
POLI TE .................................
MATTER OF FACT ..........
MOST INDEPENDENT .........
MOST SINCERE .................. .v........ C LIFFORD JACKSON
MOST BEWHISKERED .,...... ............ - ........,..... M R. TAFT
MOST STUBBORN .....,........ .......... T HOMAS TUTWILER
MOST SARCASTIC ................. ................,.... M R. FARRAR
MOST ENERGETIC ....................... ..............,...... T OM TODD CPD
MOST AFRAID OF GIRLS ...A.....,. ......... J OE HIGGINBOTHAM
WITTIEST .......,.......A.................. ........ R ICHARD SIMON
BEST NATURED ............. ........... B EN BAYLESS
BEST LADIES' MAN ......... ........, J OHN PERKINS
BEST DRESSED .,............ ........ I OHN PERKINS
BEST ATHLETE ..........
BEST STUDENT .........
MOST IGNORANT .........,
BEST fHe thinksj ............
MOST CONCEITED ...........
IUOST KNOCKNEED .........
LOUDEST MOUTHED ..........
MOST BEAUTIFUL .......I...,
BEST ORATOR ........
BIGGEST BABY ..........
.., ........... GEORGE SEAY
BIGGEST JOKE ................... .....................I....................... D ITTO
MOST PASSIONATE .......... .......... T ENNYSON WHORTON
MOST RESPECTED ............ ........................ M ISS' TRICE
BIGGEST JOKER ............... .... ...........I............ ............................ ..,...... I U L I AN LATHAM
BIGGEST BULLER ..........................................I..................................................... GEORGE LIGHT
CElected by proclamation for the fourth consecutive year.J
wonsr Mooczf .........,....... .... .,..,...,...,.........,. ..................,...............,.............. , . is ILLY GAGE
BIGGEST SLEEPER ........I.......................I,. ........... RA YMOND CASTLEMAN
BIGGEST EATER-With least effect ........ ..,,.,,.,.,.....,.......,.,. J OHN LOWRY
BIGGEST WART ......A.....,.............A....,.,..,..... ,..,,.,
BIGGEST JERKER ........
Page One Hundred Nme
- A ew' 'Zlian
AND LADIES " WEAR
PEELER-BRETTELL-SPARKMAN at CO.
How to Keep That School Girl
Fred Hull-Chester Faison, Inc.
The Most Thrilling Novel in Years
"How I Have Kept Youthful and Beautiful."
By Walter Murchison.-Get your copy early.
Walter Peck-"My father is a doctor, so I can be
sick for nothing."
Hugh Hardy-"My father is a parson, so I can
be good for nothing. '
Mr. Taft Coverhearing conversationl-"You are,
Newly enrolled: "The Bryan High teams go by
the name of Wolves. What animal name docs Ter-
rill's teams have?"
fFine business, Baker.J
Mr. Matheneiv, in absent-minded fashion: "Lamar,
San you give t e steps in the election of our Presi-
"Why, I'm absent today, Mr. Matheney," inter-
rupted Cooper. .
"Ah, pardon me. Tom will you answer the
And still some wonder why Mr. Matheney is so
ideal in the minds of his students.
Simon, to roommate: "What was the idea of
trying to kiss me when the lights went out?"
Lysaght: "Force of habit, od dear."
And simply because Mr. Maurey with his Roman
nose gets it up, it does not prove that his nose is
a roman candle.
Peck's mother Cover phoneJ-"Tell Walter that
his supper is ready and to come on home."
Miss Sherard fKarl's auntl-"Walter, your mother
says to come home."
Walter--"I'm busy on the annual. Tell her to
put my supper in the ice box.
Miss Sherard-UI think she had better put it on
She Was Out
It was a warm and filthy night, in the middle of
that romatic land of Spain, just the sort of night
which even an optomist abhors. The air was sultry
and the leaves were soggy and drooping with per-
spiration from the trees.
Yumping Yimminy, our hero, was industriously
trying to straighten his orderless apartment, whic
his recent but temperamental better half vacated
because he was tongue-tied.
Our hero is by imagined hereditary instinct an
author, but he is at the time of this scene reduced
to want, Even his last novel, "Built but Dumb,"
was spurned by the merciless Eublic. What a cruel,
heartless worl i How he wis ed some planet from
the skies would fall and crush his meagre existence.
Why had his seventh wife run away from him?
A terrible rage seemed suddenly to possess him and
he started out after her and her husband with revenge
in his heart. He gropes along in the dark streets
and finally finds the husbands name as owner of
a weiner stand. He peeps in through the door and
cries, "Ah, I have found you out.' tYes, he had
found her out.l
Feeling that all was lost he ehoaked himself to
death and fell into the gutter stammering.
Krause: "Say Brettell, take your feet off the
sink. H'aint c a' got no kitchenettiquettef'
Page One Hundred Ten
Little Mary-Mama, I don't have to eat this egg,
do I? It doesnlt smell good.
Big Mary-Mary, how often must I tell you not
to complain about your food? Eat that egg!
Little Mary Cafter a brief pauseb-Mama, must
I eat the beak, too?
SILENT BUT NOT SECRET
"Oro-o-o-o-o-o-h I "
tThirty seconds silence.J
"Uml Um! Um!"
"Um? Oh! Uh huh."
CEd. Note-How could you think such a thi-ig,
gentle reader! They were merely three months old.J
Sam-What am you doin' now?
Bo-I'se an exporter.
Bo-Yep, the Pullman Company just fired me.
First Fla?-Have you ever felt blue?
Second F ap-Oh,'yes, I've had dates with sailors.
SO THEY TELL US
She-What is the last thing I take off before going
He-Why, I don't know.
She-My toes off the floor.
Sambo-"Don't cuss me, nigger! I'll hit you so
hard yore undershirt'll fly up yore back like er
Rufus-"You can't do it."
Sambo"'How come I can't?"
Rufus-"I'se got on B. V. D.s."
"She's a bear."
t'0h, what a peachl"
"Isn't she a bird?"
But when we got alongside, we found she was a
A BIRD OF A JOKE
Lady Cto clerk in storej-I hear that Mrs. Blaha
charges a lot of stuff.
Clerk-Yeh, the whole family's that way. Why
even their canary has a bill.
FITS AND FITS
go Mrs. Bang had several fits last week?"
"Did she call a doctor?"
SPEAKING OF A LIGHT LUNCH
Something I ate, no doubt," remarked the circus
fireater as he suffered a touch of heartburn.
Flappers do what old maids think.
f Barber-Good morning, sir. I haven't seen your
f t' e.
ZCC, DI' Z ong lm .
Customer-that's funny. I left most of it on your
razor the last time I was here.
Him: How is it that Philip never takes you to
the theater any more?
Her: Well, you see, one evening it rained and
we sat in the parlor.
I 0 1
V ez' zZZza,nf fs f X
Mr. Maurey in charge?
Jackson comes in and sits on Simon's lap.
Mr. M.-Get to your seat, Jackson.
Jack tpretending he didn't hearl-Do you still love me?
Mr. M. flouderl-jackson, go to your seat.
Jackson does so by climbing over the desks.
Peck comes in-Hello, Senor.
Mr. M.--Sit down.
Peck-Shux, senor, I have to go to room X for a book-the departs.J
Mr. M.-What's in your mouth?
Goodman-Nothing tspitting tobacco juice all over the fioorh.
Penniman comes in with Latham, both singing.
Mr. M.-Quit singing.
Latham-You don't appreciate good music, Mr. Maurey.
George Light and Furneaux come in.
After the bell has rung-D. F. Wilson enters.
Mr. M.-Why are you late?
D. F .-I was in Physics laboratory disecting molecules.
Mr. M.-Furneaux, read on p. 22.
Jackson whispers to Bill, page 62.
Furneaux reads the wrong thing.
Mr. M.-Sit down. Read Light.
George reads something which sounds like a mixture between a Democratic convention
and Polish debate.
' Mr. M.-Sit down. Read your composition, Jackson.
Jackson proceeds and is reading the 7th sentence when Wilson raises his hand.
Mr. M.-What do you want?
Wilson-How did he read the 2nd sentence? CLaughter pervades the room.J Oh! shut
The bell rings and all leave. '
-Well, Cooper, how many problems did you get today?
Room K-3rd period-Mr. Turner presiding.
Thirty-six, Mr. Turner.
-I'm afraid you're getting lazy. You know I assigned 100 problems for
-I could only give six hours to trig. last night Mr. Turner, as I wanted to
sleep four hours in order to keep my school-boy complexion. I
Mr. T.-Furneaux, explain No. 38.
Mr. T.-Well, William, you made a mistake of .OOOOOI in that problem. You boys
just donlt carry your decimals far enough.
Peck-How much did I make, yesterday?
Mr. T.-70, Peck.
Peck-Shux, I didn't miss anything.
Mr. T.-You mispronounced a word in your recitation though. You boys have got
to be more careful.
Oldham-Haw many problems will we have on our exam?
Oldham-That's too many to do in an hour.
Mr. T.-No, it isn't, I worked them myself last night and it just took me 55 minutes,
so you boys ought to have ample time.
Hull-How many in the class are going to pass?
Mr. T.-I may pass two of you, but one is sure doubtful.
Page One Hundred Eleven
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Pufronize Um' Advertisers
wfheg made this book possible"
H H-Il Il-Il ll-ll IE!! II-H il-:Il ll-Il ll: IE!
ALUMNI WHO HAVE HELPED THE
MARTIN B. WINFREY
WALTER A. DEALEY
ARTHUR CARSON RUBEY
WILLIAM C. BRIGGS
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EDWARD B. STEWART
ALVIN H. LANE
E. H. PERRY Jr.
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JORDAN C. OWNBY
J. E. SCHNEIDER
L. C. MQBRIDE '
R. D. COUGHANOUR Jr.
CHARLES J. KINSOLVING III.
BURRES HEAD Jr.
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RALPH E. WHITE
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EDWIN E. BLAIR
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JAMES PAXTDN MATHEWS
W. B. WELLS HORACE D. SPALTI
:za mlm: 55 --- I!
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serve at home
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ee it ready t
When it is ice-cold, nothing else is so sure
to please-at home parties, when unex-
pected guests drop in and for just the
family. And nothing is more convenient
to serve-ordered by the case from your
grocer like groceries, and a few bottles
kept on ice in your refrigerator.
More and more a favorite every year for
37 years since Grover Cleveland was
married in the Wlute House
Cholcest products from nature make lt
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, , a s
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s. 1 f
DGIICIOUS and Refreshmgi
coco COLA BOTTLING COMPANY'
3. , ,N X. X
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Bon-no unozn rm Exctusvvr Luci-ns: rw-H 'un cm-..a-A. 1. rSn..s.Nv Av. mn f-,Q
I I - - IL JI-II F II I
Very few tires equal and none surpass
30x31fg Fabric Special SB 9.55
3Ox31f3 Cord Special I 1.55
32x41 Cord Special 19.15
35x5 Cord Special 34.75
Other Sizes Priced Proportionally
QUALITY SERVICE PRICE
You cet These When Trading At f
C Q X , I n C.
Six Service Cars
X-6441 317 to 325 N. ST. PAUL
Telephones I X-6442 Formerly Masten
EII I - El
ls your father insured with the Great
Southern Life lnsurance Company?
Has he insured your life and paying the
premiums thereon pending the completion of
your school work?
lf not, you should talk to him about both
of these propositions.
See us for a contract when you finish
A profitable business Without the invest-
ment of capital.
Over 45,000 Policyholders
Uver Si? 14,000,000 of Assets
Over 3'Bll6,000,000 lnsurance in Force
GREAT SOUTHERN LIFE
E. P. GREENWOOD, President DALLAS, TEXAS
ll:nll U-ll - - -
Friends keep each other clearly in
mind thru having
TOWNS g BTGWDS
STUDIO DE LUXE
1312-1314 Elm Street Dallas, Texas
Il ll-ll il-Il H-Il IEE! Il-Il IFN ll:-JI H
I sroNELE1o1-1 c:oURT I
EFFICIENCY APARTMENT CORPORATION
, FEW furnished or unfurnished
apartments may be had at
Stoneleigh Court. Rentals
Vary slightly according to the loca-
tion and size of units.
OTTO HEROLD PAUL C. BATI-IIAS.
I General Manager Asst. General Manag I
HZWI N-Il IEEI, , H-ll I
Il-ll ll-ll Il-ll ll-Il II:'II I
PHONES: X-8191, X-8192, X-8193
Oriental Dyeing cmcf
Dry Cleaning Co.
2125 NORTH HARWOOD ST.
Exclusive Operators in Dallas of Ramsey's
Improved Systems of Dry Cleaning
YQUR PATRONAGE SOLICITED
ALWAYS FRESH, SWEET AND CLEAN
"THE LAUNDRY FOR THE FAMILY"
Y-6504, Y-6505, Y-6506
1720-28 Wood St.
ll-Il Ez! Il-I I
Bl ll II-ll H-ll ll-ll Il-ll ll-ll ll-ll ll-ll ll lEl
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nz i T 7-HEEE. Guggs ? Wil: hnsuett
THE ANCIE T MARINER
Once upon a time when whiskey yet made apparitions and illusions a thing to be
looked over, a bozo was walking down the street on his way to see a dear friend experience
marriage, a Leavenworth which can be entered without breaking a law. It came about
that an old man stopped this fellow and began to recount a tale similar to those which
made Geo. Light famous. In detail it was:
A bunch of fellows got in a boat and started on a trip. The narrator of this tale
shot an albatross which is an animal looking like a cross between a Ford and an
ostrich. The tale follows that all the men die except the one who is telling this tale.
If he had died, Coleridge would have starved to death, being without something to write
about. This fellow takes a shot' of corn and immediately begins to see things which would
make anybody swear off drinking. After this, the weather turns hot and it is dryer than
some of Mr. Farrar's wit.
Then, lo, and behold, the albatross hangs about the mariner's neck. Since the bird was
too tough to eat and since he thought it added to his appearance, he let it stay there in
the place of a necktie. Then the fellow's mind went out "just like Lottie's eye," as the
immortal Cooper said. Well, the old bird dreams of supernatural things that would make
Shakespeare's witches in "Macbeth" look like Venus de Milo. He wakes up to find himself
near home. The boat goes down like an elevator and he would have drowned if someone
hadn't picked him up in a boat. He then resolved never to shoot no more albatrosses.
R. U. Simon apoligizes to H. C. Witwer.
W 'D Y 'W ,
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The Most Modern Equipment Makes
y this the Finest Cleaning Plant
in the Southwest
,WM-m,,,nai,,,a a,,, , 1 is
THE NEW BRANNON DYEING AND DRY CLEANING PLANT
Established nineteen years, the constantly growing business of Brannon's made necessary
the new plant at Bryan and Peak Streets, Dallas, where we now have the largest and
most modernly equipped dyeing and dry cleaning plant in the entire Southwest. Not only
does all Dallas depend on Brannon's for the best, but our mail-order business is constantly
increasing. May we send you a little booklet telling of our work and service? A post
card will bring it to you promptly.
WHIP! CIIANING lSAA!ARf
Dyeing anaf Dry Cleaning Company
Corner Bryan and Peak Streets
Ell ll ll-ll Il:Il ll-ll Il-ll Il-ll ll-ll ll-ll ll IE!
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A 'IFPASSANEE R -Fong
'FEM Il II H-ll U-ll II ll'-'ll ll-ll Il -:Il ' H510
WALK AND BE HEALTHY - CI-IAS. OTT 2
our 'ASHOE REPAIR SERVICE, .69 :
WILL MAKE YOUR WALK- 2
ING PLEASANT Bicycles, Guns, Sporting
2 Goods, Locksmith 2
"BUSINESS APPRECIATEDH -
X-7560 1511 Commerce St. S 1007 ELM I
GQEIL xl :M ll Il 1l?i3fgs::sll in Il n Il, IE-9
Joseplfs Cafe '
3 MR. JOHN C. SANER
1415-17-19 Commerce St.
H ll-in la:-Jn il-Il naar' -eu-u Il-Il Il-ll ll H3
DEVELOP THAT BOY IN CANADIAN FORESTS
AND ON CANADIAN LAKES
JUNE so AUGUST 29
LODGE OF MUSKOKAS-Established 1912
"NEVER AN UNHAPPY MOMENT"
Senior Master, S. M. Davisg Junior Masters, K. J. Lind, John McBroolzs.
Outline of Trip-New Orleans, Atlantic Ocean, New York City, Niagara
Falls, Toronto, Muskoka Lakes, Georgian Bay, Nogonosh Lakes.
C-EH Il ll H-Il Il-Il il Il-Il H-Il Il Il N129
.lust received a large shipment of camp supplies including:
I Gasoline Camp Stoves, Camp Grids of all kinds, Broilers, Broiling '
Long Hand Forks, Camp Ovens, Auto Tents, Water Bags. Little
Brown Jugs, Canteens, Meskits, Etc.
Our stock on Whipcord Khaki and Corduroy Breeches is excep-
Remember the old reliable store is ready to serve you at alltimes.
CARROLKS ARMY STORE
208 NORTH AKARD-Back of Queen Theatre
El H- ll-Il tl-II Il-ll il-ll Il-II II-ll Il-Il Il IE1
I I- - -I - I
DALLAS, Q- -:- -:- -:- TEXAS
ASSOCIATION OF COMMERCE
LAKE CHARLES, LA.
RUDOLPH KRAUSE, President
I:II II- I II
Eil ll Il-Il II-ll I--Il ' II-HL Il-Il Il-I ll-Il Il IQ
HAVE YOUR TITLE GUARANTEED
Remember: "It Is Better To Be Safe Than Sorry"
Stewart Title Guaranty Company
The Largest TITLE GUARANTY COMPANY in the SOUTH
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Wm. T. Sargeant. Manager. Ceo. T. Burgess, Attorney.
Other Branches: Galveston, San Antonio, Houston and El Paso.
n ll n-n n-n u u-up nan n ll IE
Trai? K' T11 NAB?
THAT SUIT-- ,gg -sg ff-so
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A fellow will wear a suit a mighty long f ii - f so time, if it tits him well and looks good. Our ' I
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lish swagger about them that most fellows .Xi
like. They're "the thingl' now, you know. i
S35 AND UP f
- ft- 51..,,,,,y 1 ty 21..n..l
El ll Il-'ll ll':Il Il-Il Ilxll ll-Il Il-Il Il-Il Il IE!
Keep a drum of Sunoco
in your garage
Using Sunoco Motor Oil from a 15, 30
or 50 gallon faucet-equipped drum is not
only convenient, but it assures you a con-
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By using Sunoco exclusively you are
protected against carbon, scored cylin-
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Keep one of the handy drums of Sunoco in
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car. You thus avoid risk of ever being forced
to use ordinary motor oil.
We .will tell you which of the six Sunoco
types is designed for your particular car.
ASK YOUR DEALER
The Distilled Oil
Ell Il :Il-Il Il-Il ll-II 7l-Il ll-Il Il-ll ll-Il II IEI
Was Printed And Bound By Us
Asice from Catalogue work, we do
Lithographing, Embossing, Made to
Orcer Blank Books, Special Rulings,
LegaQ Blanks, Etc. '
Engravec. Wedding Invitations, An- l
nouncements, At Home and Visiting
Cards, Dance Programs.
A Complete Line of Ofiice Supplies,
Fancy Box Papers, Score, Tally and
Place Cards, Pictures, Picture Fram-
ing, Kodak Finishing, Etc.
H argre aves Printing Co.
1012 Elm Street .DALLAS 1013 Main Street
EH ll ' ll-Il :ll-Il il-II Il-Il ll-ll Il-Il ll-IP-Q H IE!
EI II II-Il II-II II-II IEEII II-II 'II-Ii - II-II II I?
Griffiths 65' Company
WIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIINIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMI IIIIII IIIIIWIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIWI II
Any Size Any Kind
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TEXAS PRODUCTS FOR TEXAS
Our new eight-story addition is now nearing completion and will largely
increase our capacity, giving us the largest and most complete factory in the South.
in the production of crackers, cakes and candies.
This new addition is to be equipped with the most modern and up-to-date
machinery, producing the same high grade quality line that has always characterized
Brown's 'iLiberty Bellv products.
In their production only the best and purest materials obtainable are used,
after being tested in our own laboratories, many of which are grown and produced
We are now employing more than five hundred people in our factory, with a
weekly payroll of 3510,000, and a corp of sixty salesmen traveling in our State.
If you want the best, insist on your groceryman furnishing you with Brown's
"Liberty Bell" products.
BROWN'S SALTINE FLAKES
BROWN'S FINE CHOCOLATES
Also a complete line of 5c and l0c bar goods.
BROWN CRACKER 65' CANDY CO.
Sunshine Distributors in Texas
:II II-II IF-II II-Il IEEII II-II II-Il II-II II ' IE
El ll H-Il Il Il Il Il
- - IE!! Il-ll I!?l - l
Il Il ll IE!
: Congratulations to Terrill School
upon the successes
of the year
S Happy Vacation
SA GER Baos.
:lar Il Il n-n H-M u in-li ll-Il n n IIE-9
, Q M other: Don't you think that college boy
, is a bit fast for you?
- I S Dot fconfidentlyjz Y es, but I think I can
S A : -Punch Bowl.
-h A DRAMA OF DISGRACE
T " In Two Acts
" ACT I
Mistress-Mary, if anyone asks if I am at
T t home, iust give them an evasive answer.
: T Mary-Yes, Mum.
MQRTOW ACT II
T I T Mrs. Reginald Smith-Jones-Is Vour mis-
2 SALT I 2 tress home?
Signup M, Mary-Was your grandmother a monkey?
2 2 UHave you seen Ethel lately?"
"No, I quit going out there because she
: : made suggestive remarksfl
WHEN IT RAINS '4What?"
IT f'Yes, she was always suggesting shows and
things we could go to."
W W -Cracker.
it it Q
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mp: n e - E1
, Styled the Way
that young men
' like them
' , I
L f I
L A R G E 5 T TRINITY DRILLING
1 MANUFACTURERS OF CQMpANY
PLATE GLASS f
'T IN TI-IE WORLD
: Plate, Window 81 Art Glass-Mirrors
L Patton's Sun-Proof Paints T
Pitcairn Aged Varnishes T
T Horse Shoe Brand Brushes T
z PLATE GLASS CO. :
-1 Dallas Warehouse 81 Retail Store,
Pearl St. SI Pamfic Ave.
After August lst, Santa Fe Bldg., .lack-
W son 81 Kendall Sts. W
OIL AND GAS WELL
W. L. TODD, President
1614 American Exchange Bank Buildi
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LINKED TOGETHER IN SERVICE
HE purpose of Education is Service-and we acquire
an Education in order to be able to acquire higher
Service. The great Educational factors are:
The Church-through its ministers.
The School-through its teachers.
The Newspaper-through its editors. '
These are not all the Educational Mediums, but
they are the most unselflsh, for the men and women
engaged in these pursuits get their greatest reward
In a more modest way the telephone is an educa-
tional factor, and it is our greatest pleasure to serve
1556 DHLLAS TELEPHONE co.
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,L-3,1,:-.g...5-35.3.5-55.3.-,-55: :,: 1-1 '55:.12z1E1:13':iE12:Erf:-3?E1525?fffff5:55:5:2.-:ran-2-32-qi'-ss .1.'- 2 :fz-513-,iffsfigfsm:2125224:g1:-:a13:-:,:-:f- 4 1
""' "L'r -." ' ""',... 2 '-c1' v"' -'e- 5?
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J. H. SHELTQN
Lincoln QQOFM Fordsoxx
CARS' UCKS - 'TRACTO
IH 'rn no I
REPAIRS -:- PARTS 'I' SERVICE
Service Car Always Ready to Serve You
2811-17 Main St. Dallas, Texas
The thing We cherish most is our name-it
has stood for Shoes of Quality,
Style and Service, fairly
priced for 35 years.
Fine Shoes Quality Hosiery
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' A l
CENTENARY COLLEGE pf LA.
A Standard A-grade College for Standard A grade Students.
100 years of honored service invite Terrill graduates to share fur
Adequately Endowedg Excellent Facultyg New Buildingsg Wholesome
4 Year Courses Leading to A.B. and B.S. Degrees.
For Full Information, Address
GEO. S. SEXTON, President, Shreveport, Louisiana
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L ' il THE
Paper in this Book
Swiss Avenue Dallas, Texas
rom L A Preparatory School for boys.
- 1 Prepares for all colleg s. At-
ll tlgendanci limited to two hlimdred
oys. ccommod t' f f t
boarding pupils. 8 Ions or or y
Dallas, -1- -1- Texas
P For Catalog of Information
ll P II Address the Headmaster.
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"ONLY PACKARD CAN BUILD A PACKARD"
Standard Eight and
l Packard North Texas '
DALLAS, TEXAS l
"ASK TI-IE MAN WHO OWNS ONE"
GLEN ll ll ll-ll ll-Il ll Il ll Il ll ll ll Ill
Narcissus-"Looky here, Black Man, whut's
you all gwine gimme for my birthday pres-
Black Man-"Close yo eyes, honeyfl lShe
did as he saidj "Now, whut yo see?"
Black Man- "Well, dat's whut you all
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Laundry and Dry
Older than most people reading
222' E-2162 02128513522 199355 in
"Better Homes Require
J. T. Elliot
2439 Swiss Ave. Dallas, Texas
Phones Y-5262, Y-2790
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Terrill School Builds
2 Buell Lumber ana'
S v Manufacturing Co.
Dallas, Q' Texas
l gl-:ian n n n n II?iCv
Johnston Printing 8
Art, Copy, Printing
Builds Better Homes Dallas, 4. Texas
ill il ll ll-IT 'll-ll if ll-ll ll-ll ll Il H343
Main House and Cottage Boys
JACK F OXWORTH
Hill il-H ll--II ll-IV Il-H II-ll H IE
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VI 'N' 'H
ILLEP.-STEMMONSCO. M Compliments to the Terrill School Q
ANNING 65' ANDREWS
cDOWELL Sf COMPANY ag
' 'Consolidated' '
CANDREWS ef McDOWELL Mgrsq T Prendergastsmith
INSURANCE National Bank
BONDS Mexia, -1- Texas
1001 5 Main St. Phone X-4141 W Organized 1882 Jack Womack, Pres. T
zil Il Il H-ll ll-Il il' Il-ll ll-ll ll Il H313
H34 YEARS IN DALLAS" 2
J. W. Lindsley 85 Co.
1El Il Il Il-H II-I! f-Il Il-l1- ll-Il Il ll H313
L1-30 BLUM Q
' S ll
I ' . i
I Mortgage Loans 1
American Exchange DALLAS,
Bank Building TEXAS
w ' T
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,YH H -- - 4' N
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ECONOMY-SUPERIQR SERVICE-SUPREME QUALITY
are conveyed by the simple legend
GGENGBAVINGS BY ZEESE
It will pay you to have your next annual bear the "ZEESE" imprint
A. ZEESE ENGRAVING COMPANY
"Premier College Annual Engravers"
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' Medical Arts
Times Herald :
: Service, Sanitation, Satisfaction
"For the Whole Family"
First in Dallas
I A . I
W R. A. ROSS, Prop. Phone X-3514
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l. REINHARDT 6' SON
ALL KINDS OF INSURANCE
Established 1888 DALLAS
We give intelligent, prompt service.
Our aim and endeavor is to deal honorably and fairly. at all
times with all policyholdersg to settle losses quickly without con-
troversy and, in general, to exhibit a spirit of co-operation and fair-
ness, recognizing at all times the rights of the public and avoiding
il ll-ll il-H il-H Hill ll-II Il-Il ll-ll Il IE!
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y Compliments of
TERRILL CI-IOOL NEWS
LARGENT PARKS ...................... Editor
HAL SPARKMAN ..... ....... A ss't. Editor
CLIFFORD JACKSON .... Business Mgr.
KARL KRAUSE ............ Exchange Editor
G. L. MEHOLIN .... ........... . News Editor
ROLAND BOYD .... ........... H ouse Editor
ROBERT WAGGENER ....,. Town Editor
BILLY CAGE ........ ,........... ...... A d . Mgr.
LLOYD BROWN .......... Ass't. Bus. Mgr.
STANLEY BROWN.. ...Ass,t. Bus. Mgr.
GRANT BRETTELI . ....... --.Art Editor
-I ll - -
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SLAY, SIMON, SMITH
Ft. Worth + Texas
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- - I-50
Ideally Laundered Collars and
Shirts Look Better
-Assure a finer front to face the social
and business world and are far more
comfortable than the ordinary kind.
"Ideal Service" is better for all the
Ideal Laundry Company
W H-2141 W
Ell ll ll-ll ll-ll ll-ll ll-ll ll-ll ll-ll ll-ll ll lEl
EH Il It-H Il-Il II-Il
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l G. W. Broohs Auto Works N
Auto Tops, Painting, Seat Covers
Dents taken from Panels
2308-14 Main St. Phones Y-3663, Y-5664
f-in an Sun n-u on-n uit n-n n n ue-ia
HA R E ll EASTMAN'S FULL LINE
POR EVERY PURPOSE
HUEY EF! PI-IILP
ELM ana' GRIFFIN 4- -2- DALLAS
KODAKS AND FILMS
DEVELOPING AND PRINTING
When you have had 353.00 worth
of finishing done by us We will make
from your favorite negative
A Bromide Enlargement FREE
Columbian Optical Co.
We examine eyes and fit glasses.
Broken lenses duplicated in one
- 1413 Main St. DALLAS Phone Y-1645
ZH JI ll H- ll II Il ll
Il-I1 tl-Il Il Il IIE-
TI-IE SCHOELKOPF COMPANY
E!! Il ll-ll Il-ll Il-ll ill-Il il-II Il-Il ll-ll ll ID
Ell IL Il-ll ll-ll Il-Il H-qi - - -
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i Visi1'A 'fS1amda11d" Showroom M
You do not buy plumbing fixtures every day-
possibly once in a lifetime.
Get the most in value and satisfaction by making
your own selection. The '5mndm1d" Showroom is atyour
service and a visit imposes no obligation.
Standard .Sanitary 'mm Co..
1200 JACKSON STREET
DALLAS, TEXAS I
can ll Il ll-Il In-n IL JI-Il ll-u n u IE-:cf
HOT DOG WASNVI' PARTICULAR -
He-I told my girl that I was going to Clarence--I was out with Jenny last night
give her a kiss for every step on the way home. and she fell down and sprained her ankle. El
He-he-And what did she say to that? Oswald-Did you have to carry her back -
He-She wished that hobble skirts were home?
back in style! Clarencef-Yes, I carried all of her home.
--Punch Bowl. -Parrakeet.
At ninety miles "Am I the first man that ever kissed you?" 1'
Drove Oscar Wilde, "Well, Algernon gave me just a little kiss last
He hit a tree night." ' .-
And now he's spiled "Then I am."
-Royal Gaboon. -Jester.
exalt n Il ll-ll H-n gb H-u ll-If ll n HEL:-
GEO W WORKS l AN APPRECIATION
' ' Among the outstanding factors in the '
REALTOR development of Dallas are its leading
educational institutions, among which
none is more deserving for the part it 4
I gag has played and is now playing, in making I
this a great city, than the Terrill School -
for boys. -
Complete Insurance and PERKINS DRY GOQDS CQ L
Bonding Department ,
:KCI-Eli ll ll ll Il HE13:
Rentals and Loans Hunt Grocery CO.
"Good Things to Eat" -
1604 Kirby Building - X-8 61
W X 8420 9 Ervay and Pacific DALLAS F,
l ti l
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EH H Il-Il H-ll 'll-Il IEIII ll-IL ll-ll ll-Il il IEI
PHELP'S HALL BOYS
RAYMOND CASTLEMAN TOM TUTWILER
WALTER MURCHISON TENNYSON WHORTON
ill II Il Il-H ll-Il Il ll-IV ll-Il' il Il ll?
"THEY MADE THIS BOOK POSSIBLE"
ill ll Il ll-ll ll-ll 'Ik II-Il II-Il ll ll IE.-
Compliments of Compliments of
HULL HALL Oriental
W ILIIAM FARRIER
CARROL BENNETT E
'ISLEEPYW PARH AM T
"TELL HER WITH FLOWERS"
- Oriental Hotel Bldg. X-2601
n-ur n-n n-lr n-n n-n un em
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Texas Ice 81 Cold Storage Co.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
Dependable Service at all Ylmes
Phones H-8171, H-8172
Al ll il-ll Il-ll ll II-ll ll-II ll ll
PARIS CHOCOLATES AND CREAMERY
Two Outstanding Items Manufactured and Sold by
National Candy Company, Inc.
Dallas Factory: 919-1001 Camp Street
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ll ll I VERFIELD
S W. A. Blandin
Dairy , 1
I Highest Grade of Raw
IS A Special Baby Milk
U U ll W Phone J-7150 DALLAS
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We are exclu-
sive agents for
Q the best
O A Ladies Gar-
' W. A.
A Green Co.
Munger Dyeing, Dry Cleaning
WE DO BETTER WORK
207 COLLETT PHONE I-I-5245
EH .ll H ll-Il I-Il ll l-ll ll-I il ll H?
" E. B. Guthrie, Pres. W. A. Brooks Jr., V. P.
R. W. Guthrie, Sec.-Treas.
2 E. B. GUTI-IRIE 6' CO.
TARVER-STEELE 55' CO. C
1- otton Merchants and
Q DALLAS, TEXAS
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We have Always been right Q Ri-tChie'S Pharmacy
with you and here We
are again FREE DELIVERY
The Old Reliable : H-8834 cor. R088 af Peak
WL DIKUG Z Dallas, rem
5-iJI1':'EI! n n n n us:
Northwest cogngr of Commerce Packard Drug
: "Ask the Man Who Trades Here"
Always Glad to Serve the -.1-
Terriu School Corner San Jacinto 6' Harwood
qu, ll-H Il-Il ll Il V IIE-A
MEDICAL ARTS DRUG Rambow
Finest and Most Elaborate
in U S. A. S
MEDICAL ARTS CIRCLE
To the Best Service a Drug Store
Corner Bryan and Peak Streets
1-: an :na n n u 1519?-:zen u n n "in as 9
315 CoI1ettA Uenu e Compliments of
Judge Our Store by It's Service R- H- CLEM, PI'CSidC1111
...Motorcycle Delivery- Builders' Lumber 6' Loan Co.
Ten Years Under Same Management Dallas' Texas
U-2424 - PHONES - U-2184 W
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W T HENDERSON Q HENRY POLLACK
' ' TRUNK CO.
ATTORN-EY'AT'LAW IN DALLAS 41 YEARS
Manufacturers of the
American Exchange Bank FAMOUS POLLY BRAND WARD-
Buildin : ROBE TRUNKS, BAGS.
8 AND CASES
Sold direct to you from the manufacturer
DALLAS' TEXAS saving the middle man's profit
W 1910-12 Elm st. thru to 1911-13 Man st.
fill ll ll H'-Il ll-ll H-'ll Il-ll Il ll - HE-
RIDE T E
Save the Difference
Dallas Railway Company
:En ll Il u-u H-n H-n u-if II Il IE-
- FOR DEPENDABLE SERVICE
The aim of the DALLAS GAS COM- 2
PANY is to render the public courteous - BETWEEN
and continuous service. If for some
reason your service is unsatisfactory the
Company wants to know it. Notify the
Company's office. Give the details of
your trouble and the matter will be
promptly looked into and your service
kept up to the high standard by DALLAS
Dallas, Waxahachie, Hillsboro,
Waco, Ennis, Corsicana
T McKinney, Sherman,
L Denison and inter-
l mediate points
- STATION: JACKSON 6' BROWDER
THE DALLAS GAS CO. El-Ecmlcy
GAS SERVICE A RMLWAY
El Il ll-ll ll-'ll ll-ll lil ll-ll ll-ll ll-ll U IE!
EL IL Il--Il Il-Il H-Il IEE! Il-H ll-Il ll-Il II H2
HE young man who takes
pride in his appearence saves
time and money by Walking the
n "short flight to economy" for
his suits and coats.
16185 MAIN STREET
Dallas, Ft. Worth San Antonio, Houston
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A. A. JACKSON CO. B d h
Wholesale Fruit and oe e er
P cl : -
To me lce Cream
DALLAS, TEXAS 2 2
Phone Y-6581 "Just a Little Bit
901-903-905-907-909 S. PEARL STREET :
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PATTERSON PRODUCE 2 Q Q
o e o
COMPANY T dp 8 ,6
2100 Pacific Avenue : QVO ,W E
A Plumbingfompany 4.3"
WHOLESALE QQ EWE dy
A POULTRY, EGGS, BUTTER 2 fe .P +P
Y-1769 Y-1770 :
:Eli II Il Il Il HE-ICI 13:-EH 'Il ll ll ll IE-:Cv
Com llments of Leave Your Orders at Campbell Store
Fruits and Vegetables I J. T. GLENN
'X : I Put in Window Glass, All Sizes
608 SOUTH PEARL : Phone X-1277 1215 Elm Street
L Res. Phone I-I-5579 712 Lemmon Ave.
1-:gn n n un n 1E:sL1::ane n n n u 152:
L HEADQUARTERS FOR SCHOOL
ADKIN5 POLK 2 Decorative Material
GROCERS ' VAN WINKLE'S BOOK
W 1608 Elm Street thru to Pacific
El ll: ll-ll ll-ll Il-Il Hill :ll-H ll-ll ll-ll ll II!
EH H II-Il il-Il H-Ii
IEE! n-n 4:-in u-n in im
The Neweat Addition to the "S0uth's
3 First Residence-Cityn
4 . . . . .
: The Ultimate 111 Fine Residential
Guaranteed Coal 1 Sections
Telephone I-1-2121 2 Flippen ' PI'H'l2l'1C1"
Office me Yard: Realty Cgmpgny
JUN IUSv ff PACIFIC Owners and Agents American Exchange Bldg. -
--Ell Il ll ll-ll ll-ll llll llzll ll-ll Il ll IE-12'
Q REMEMBER YoUR DEAR ONES
Mothers, Sisters, Sweethearts
Compliments of should have pretty furs.
WORSHAM BUICK CO. 2 TTT
Get the Best for Them
Ross AND AKARD
DALLAS, TEXAS I
Hudson Bay Fur Co. '
1314 Elm Street Dallas, Texas T
.gi U H qi H 1151930 EH ll ll H ll IE-13:
T - 3
'Twould be well to have your : Nelghborhood L
printing done by Hardware
, . Covering a Complete Line-Your
Shaw Prlntlng CO' Patronage Appreciated
-at Your Service
W ynne Hardware
17135 Commerce Street Company
Phone X'4435 Dallas W 4312 Bryan Street Dallas, Texas W
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PRODUCTIVE ENDOWMENT, 32,145,000
Three New Buildings Started in 1924
Write for Catalog
President CHAS. C. SELECMAN, D.D., Dallas, Texas
1-EH JI Il Il-lL JI--Il Il Jl-Il-- ll-Ii: Il ll IE
P ATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS
"THEY MADE THIS BooK PosslBLE"
-EL 'll ll ll-ll ll-ll ll Il-Il ll-Il Il-K Il Ill
Specify Americas finest M
A Compliments of
Manufactured by E T
Distributed by all Lumber Dealers
who believe in Quality before
W W W
mn u n n :Qu u n I u 1 u n um
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Quality Groceries Sold?
H-4191, H-4192, H-4193
Steer S GPOCGIY Thomas Market
4125 Oak Lawn Avenue 1
-Elle ure u u u 15:1 g
1809 Greenville Ave.
Packing House Market
Wholesale and Retail
900 S0l1tl1 HHI'W00d LESLIE L. THOMAS, President
-in an Ev- un- n 1 new
A. W. CULLUM SL COMPANY
ill l l -ll ll-ll ll ll-ll ll-'ll ll ll - HE-
EASH STD ES fn.
Store No. 1: Store No. 2:
I 4308 Bryan Street 5536 Columbia Ave. I
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.ic in :in n n-ur nga u All-Il u-n u n 15:3
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4? tif N
Qi The Page-You are in very good spirits, Q 'J
The Knight-Last night my lady allowed
me to see her incognito.
The Page-Oh sire, is there aught that you
have not seen? :
A peach came walking down the streetg
She was more than passing fair,
A smile, a nod, a half-closed eye,
And the peach became a pair.
'tYou mustn't. Ilve a tainted mouth."
"What do you mean?" L
"Tain't to be kissed."
Sheem-What are your habits at night?
Tom, Tom, the piper's son, -
Stole a kiss and away he rung
But the girl sued poor Thomas
For breach of Promise,
Period, semi-colon, dash, two commas.
Commerce and Field Streets, Dallas
Eiiill .ll Il Il Il IE-:ff
Swinh Market and
816 Collett Avenue
-Sun Dial. T U-3715
GEM' ll II ll-ll ll-ll ill ll-II ll-ll ll Il NIIEJJ
"Dallas' Oldest Grocery l-louse"
Dallas, McKinney, Denton, Terrell, Waxahachie, Tyler
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The Metropolitan has made good for thirty-six years.
Its commodious buildings and excellent equipment, its able
faculty, its standard courses of study, its strong financial :
backing, its long career of useful service, its high standing in
business circles, its wide reputation and intiuence, its busi-
nesslike management, and its location in Dallas, the great
commercial center of the Southwest, all combine to give the
fullest assurance of satisfaction and success.
Call, write or phone for full information. W
"The Better School"
W. W. DARBY, Manager
Commerce and Prather Sls. Phone Y-?640
Short Courses of Study-High-
Ask for Tuition Rate Sheet and
Full Information fy
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Cole Top 61 Paint Company
"Where Motor Styles Originaten
2870 Commerce St.
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PA TRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS
"They Made this Book Possiblel'
TOM R. JAMES, Prop.
A-0865 4107 Oak Lawn
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BUILDER OF BODIES
any Club Y. M. 1-1. A
Cold storage for Furs,
Fishburn Dyeing and
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