Terrill Preparatory School - Terrillian Yearbook (Dallas, TX)
- Class of 1927
Page 1 of 172
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 172 of the 1927 volume:
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A YEAR BOOK
THE SENIOR CLASS
THE TERRILL SCHOOL
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42,7 Swiss Ave. UNIVERSITY or IowA, M. A.
' Headmaster-:Wlalhemalics UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO
COLUMBIA, B, 5. Came to Terrill in 1924.
Came to Terrill in 1915
' EDWIN E. BARTLETT, Ph. B.
,W SAMUEL M. DAvIs, A. B., M. A. 4846 Swiss Ave-
' 4205 Swiss Ave. Enllifh
M .Assistant Headmaster-Latin A UNWERSVTY OF CPUCAG0: Ph- B-
IA CENTRAL COLLEGE, A. B. 1 Came K0 Tefrill in 1926
M UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN, M. A. 1
Came to Tefrill in 1914 ' A EDWIN C. CALHOUN, A. B., B. D
9 4.205 Swiss Ave. K
I I F. TURNER, A. B., M. A. H1-fffffy
'I 4705 San Jacinto St, Q SOBVTHWESTERN UNlY'ERSITY, A. B.
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SDUTIPIIIRN NORMAL Scuool., B. S. W Came 50 Teffm in 1924-
UNIVERSITY OF INDIANA, A. B., M. A. '
Y Came to Terrill in 1918 HARRY A' FAU!-KNER
"I S302 junius St.
L. W. FARRAR, A. B., M. A. Tffvffffl Sdmffoff
Head of Science 'Department UNIVERSITY of QHKCAGO
BATES, A. B., COLUMBIA, M. A. Came to Ternu m '924
Came to Terrill in 1907 CURT BECK
Eh W. P. MATHENEY, A. B. 4217, Area St
1121 N. Peak St.
. H d H, ID ROYAL ACADEMY OF BERLIN
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B T Q 4.426 Lemmon Ave.
LOIS . RICL, A. B. Umierform
1916 N' Peak st' COLLEGE or INDUSTRIAL ARTs, A. B.
WIN' Lum Came to Terrill in 1926
Q.. UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS, A. B.
Came to Twill in IQZO J, V, GNSWOLD, A, B,
Ig. 6 1121 North Peak St.
IIE. R- P- DEWESE, A. B. Tublicity-English
4.713 Bryan St. SOUTHERN METHODIST UN1vERs1Tv, A
Q7W0dffn LHWZWZHS Came to Terrill in 1925
H WABASI-I COLLEGE A. B.
"5 COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY R. E. SNOW, B. S.
Came to Terrill in 1926 1121 N. Peak St.
W2 , eillalhematics
I-Im, WALLACE B. MOFFETT, A. B., M. A. LOMBARD COLLEGE
WM, . 4205 Swiss AVC- KNox CoI.I.I:c.1:, B. S.
. Head of English 'Depurlment Came to Terrill in 1925
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Senior' Class President. News C55
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DALLAS HIGHLAND PARK
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H Chief Lffzzm to Fzl11If7i-Rilflllllllg 'lf H, L S P
o t- I W- - N tlcal yoker.
m Vklfl lgglllr. ' . ,
-. - RE,f87llLfB.l'TAll answer to a IIl8lLQlCI1 s
Re,vf111Nz.fkrl'he Fatted Cal f.
V ' prayer.
Sfyle of Bftmfy--l"ort Worthtan. Sfvjg of lg,,d,,,vtFXmjC.
Mfffrff-"'l'l1e Lord helps them that Creaferf Tempfafimz-An insuper-
help themselves." able aversion to silence.
O Ulli CQCQIIOIIIQ C .UI ll. QIQIUU I 5 Cl' O. I O O
W 1 N t h V . l.
'f gl? ri
BRUCE C. BURNETT BENNETT VV. CARRINGTON
BENJAMIN, TEXAS KANSAS CITY, MO.
Entered 1925 Slzterefl 1922
Orchestra Terrillian Staff fgj
Football C55 463- NewsStalf 465.
Basketball QQ Hi-Y'
Baseball G, A Niglzf 1111111 11111
. . Nirlemzme-Too numerous to men-
Clzzef Cfazm Io FamefSec same un t,
der Simon. lon'
Umajjx, Fwmljpgutl Reremblex-Banana lVIan. F
Slyfe of Beauty-Serviccablc, Faz'0rite Bluff-Mid-night oil con- 8,3
Ftworile Hawaii-Corner of Peak sumed with the greatest possible
and Swiss. publicity.
Refemblef-A -Iabberwock. Chief Temptation-To be n clown.
lllffffgffllllf Purfuin-Adjective un- Character-Carringtonian.
MOI'djifUHCOI1fHIHlH3ICd by Davis
I .. . ' anon- sya' ' 5 neo' assess 4... '
V rlfjf- -'
A f Tfevvilliamf C ' -G-
XVILLIAM TUCKER BANKS
News Staff Q53 QOH.
Mffffo-gI'int, drink and be lnerrv, for
tomorrow we may not be here.
Chief Virtue-'I'oo modest to reveal
it to the enquiring reporter.
Umrzffy Falun!-Anyvvhere but the
Terrill School for Boys.
Cvzllilll to Falzze--Pailatizll ushing.
1r',' f wel!
Refembfef-A turkey on the
.47llbifi0lI'-TO pass trig.
Urmzlly Fawn!-On the village
Sfyfe of Emmy-Pastorial.
Chief llamfimp-'I'rying to recover
from 21 term spent in Bryan high.
,.. ' 0 fron. ' ' noun: '
-mf fy fm- Q.
- A f Uevvilliany M
JUDSON C. CLEVELAND
Style of Eeauly-A disputed ques-
Reputation-Least of his worries.
Fdflllfy' Slogan-Find out if Cleve-
land did it.
Favorite Bluff-Having studied the
lVIinstrel QQ ffij
News Stall' 15, QOQ, Editor-1n-
Hunter B.Tcmp1c Medal
Rexemblef-A run-down battery.
Ilflorto-"Every man his own press
Chief Claim fo Fame-VVise crack-
ery or quackcry.
Fazforite Autlmr-lVIilt Gross.
A 1- "9
0 A . . ' 015.01 V-5 ffl' "T '- 34- avril. ' - - -.Q
' M. dw: ui
fo r A 4'
M11 . ' alfgx ,XV if W 7 4"" A , . A can-fx
Q CE fr K5 ,L eg 1Q11r111,l1a1L4 ' '
ul ' -
V V .--T ,,,.,-,,, WY W, ,W ,
VVILUAM MENNIS JAMES R. BOWER, JR.
DALLAS 1uc.u1.AND PARK
Swami 1924 8llf57'5ff 1921
Vice-president Hi-Y Junior Chorus
Chfcf Lcildcf UU' Class President
Mms.tr'fl in in Modern Language Medal
Terriliian Staff UU. .
NCWS QNH my A Night at an Inn
it Style of Bmzufy-Sinrian. Refembfef-NIisunderstood gcniu. J
C45 Repumtiwz-Good, if any. Faworile Bfujf-Sophistication. 66
' Fc1f'0I'ifE Rerrmtiwz-Tryiiig to put Slyfe of Befzufy-Too smart to need
his chest into n picture frame. any.
Refemblex-A full moon. Rcrrealiwz-Feeding spiders.
'I'emjvlfz1imz-rI'wo W's and an S. Motto-Better late than never
: X C
A," Yrfri v' A ,,-, I - - ' ' ' announce'
. -. -. sw'
'A f'7TevviIlia1LJ KQSQ Q- W
l- I ii b Y
ROBERT OLMSTED DONALD T. GUTHRIE
mGxu.ANo PARK H1oH1.AND PARK
Entered 1921 Entered 1921
Annual Staff Q41 fgj, Business Minstrel f4j
News Staff J
O h , 6 . o f cam 6 .
rc Cbtra C J Senior Dance Committee
Remmwei-A galloping Walrus' R6J677Z6!5I-A cancelled two-cent
3 Chief Cfaim fo Fame-The Pater. Stamp.
C7 Slyle of Arelzitermre-Substantial. Slyle of Beauty-Shrinking Violet
Cjzjef A4,,l,5iti0,,-TO pay for the Ambitiorz-Denies the charge.
1927 Tel-rillian. Chief Virfue-Taciturnity.
Reputation-Like Maxwell House
' f'7Tevrillian..J Y " Q -
1 4 ' l
FRED DUNBAR SWITZER
'llcrrillian Stall Q4j Q51
News Staff Qfmj.
junior Chorus Q11 '
Political Resnrrl-VVinncr 1926
RB!B7llLl6I1A poached egg looking
for a piece of toast.
Sfziareff IQ 25
Football Q65 .
Sfyle 'of Beauty-Dangerous.
Rerzmblex-A Matinee Idol.
M0r'a!1-A bit shopworn.
Chief Claim to Fanze-Shcikingd
M0110-Silence is golden-and scl
' Y loo in - ' -
.. ,,. -,f?'f,,f?v.,, Em i.-.-
. , , LQ . '
' 3 A -,,,-..
"' il l?
' A f'xUevrilliaI1..z
JOSEPH SANGER LINZ RAYMOND EUBANK
HIGHLAND PARK DAILAS
Entered 1 9 2 2
Night at an Inn
Terrillian Staff CGD.
Terrill Globe Trotters Q41
Nirkmzme-'I'ofTy or Handsome bloc.
Chief Ambition-To be rt high-brow.
Spezfiufry-The latest and ritziest
agony in everything.
Fawrile Blzzj-Secming busy.
Repzmzliwz-Too good to be true.
Urznriiy Flllllllf--BCll1g rough-housed.
Entered 1 9 23
Chief Claim fo Fame-Doing two
things at once.
Repuffzfiwzt-'I'he result of a faculty
Pei Peezfe-Urchin effervescence.
illufm-Nothing succeeds like sue
H si r ' 1
W 'I V ,gif
' 00.01 pu-no ' 'conaloou
. --- " ' H+--
' ' ' f'Tj'evvillian.J Ci ' C '
ERWIN H, PEY'1'ON ISAAC FREDERICK HUDSON
DALLAS s'rANFoRn, TEXAS
Efzlereff 1923 6'llf"5'i 1926
Glue Club Q53 qop. Oichew C69-
Fuoxball gap. H"Y 469-
Niflvzafzze-l'1agIc Bcak. 1 I
Fafwrife Bfujf-Appearing to talk AZf'5mwlg-berpcnunc'
French. Style of Beauty-Hypothesis wron
Refembfes-A startled mud-hen. Sfefiamgf-Strange n0i5C5-
Sryle of Heazffy-Extinct, 1Wnml,r-Violation of thc pure food
h A law.
Moria-P'oo1s rush in.
. , ' o ne..- E F v -oo ' - '
, fifelfillllan-fl Y
Sfyfe of Beauly-Antedeluvian.
Chief Claim lo FtZ77lf?'LC2lfHll1g
how to spell his name.
Repufafiwz-Surprising for the son
of a professor.
Chief Virlzze-VVilliugness to let
other people jam the wind.
HENRY CAMP HARRIS, JR.
Head of Schuc-l Nledal
Mafyuerudex AJYX genlleman and a
Claim to Ffl7ll:' lQ27 Terrilllau.
Reputation-L'ke the old gray mare.
A 9 7 "
' . 0 . .. . ' coops .' Mi- an ,,,-. - . . . ,' '... .,
vv.',.'1v?: K H V V g ' .
Q- - ' --4 1 7
's nr f- ' gf fs-
' if 9P1'illiE1U..J C
.. . ,.
FLOYD A. FERRIS, JR. PHILLIPS VVHARTON
HIILHLAND PARK HIGHLAND PARK
Sniffer! 1g25 Szzterefl 1926
Golf 'mm my Minstrel C67-
Basclmll C51 .
Favorile Topic of C0nzfermti0n-
Nifkfmme-Sheik. H h d . H his
I I t '
RE.fE71lb!EJ"-'LCSIC1' dc Pcstcr. Cl CWC! Cy OEF at tg 155
. ' ' ', ' r - '- 5.-r-.
Style nf Beuzzfy-Lacks homogcnelty. Hef mm 0 67715 lb Rh cr I
Chief Temptfzliwzd-To study too '
Fzfffrife Blu -In'urcd Innocence.
L I If J hard.
Uxmzlly Fozmfl-At the police sta-
Q. , I
1 N5 , .
quam . 01004 'Z' 51: :csc ' :una
1'3" vu ar
0 ' ' 'A fxQTevrillian.J A - ' -
JOHN C. SANER, JR. JACK PARKER
Ezllereff 1 9 2 1
Type of Beiuzryilrish.
Ho0LygGctting milk from Content
RF.ft?lIlA!E.f'-A11 Ifzistcr egg.
Cofor Srbeme-Gay but not gaudy
Chief Claim to Fame-Hard work.
Szzfereff 1 9 2 6
Tcrrillizin Staff Ulf.
Style of BZdItfj"-FlLlSiVC.
Chief FzlifZ'7lg-WOIIICII and Latin.
Chief Defefls-Choice of friends.
Chief Cfaiw lo Fame-Sweet dispo-
Repzifarimz-On thc decline.
m m LL
... 000' 'SIE uso ' l 'moo llc!
'mf ' ljillilifefvwflllilildfij M JZ FJ
. Q1 .
CH.x1u.r:s Kxoxu' MIKE CALVERT
Eflfeffff 1935 8llfKl'Eal 1922
:l Nfghf 111 1111 11111 Hal. klunlor Chorus
News Stall UU.
'Y Tex-rillfgm Stull Url.
nl Night 111 4,11 11111 foj.
Stylf of lf6zIllf-X'4NUXI yeg1r's, maybe.
RK,f:'7IlL!K.ffiX wet Airedale.
Uxmzlly Fuzuzflg-In lhvis Hull. Chief Cffziuz lo F1:111e4Our infant
Cf f.'.' 111 fu flzllllf--HC doeslft. Pmdlgy'
H,,AM.,,RC5I' Rfmf111bfe.f-An lgloo. 'il
A Slyfe of lieazzfy--Pudgy. m
M111'1.'f,f-'1'orJ young to have any.
Chief Vi1'f11e4His lndisposition to
display how much he knows.
1 Q7 5- .--N. . V A ..... ....- H -.--..
-, fi-fb 'Y V ' '
ig t l . --ft . . - f -5 . lt -
I Orr'-'L-ffgv,-w,,,, V 'K f'- Y W.. YY YV W W I V C-fb
sw Q QVPIHIQU-J 4 Cf M 'Q ' L, D -
- A 1'
...4 ' V4
CHARLES STILWELL VVARRFN JENNEY
DALLAS Rosh Arm-Qs, NIISHSSIPPI
Sfzfereff 1924 Snfered 1926
Football Q51 f6j. Hi-Y-
,. I v Q
LN Il'kll:.lIlETBl LIC.
REJ'57Ilbf8.V+A Hcrpicidc advcrtisc- 1Vj,-k,m,,,f7JaCk, l
mem' RQYIAYIILXEJ--ix IQOQ Ford.
Lljuljfli F0wN!iMOOChiug Rainbow Chief nlzlzbifiwl-l,csst, strayed or
I r' CFS' stolen. ,
,M Sfyle of Bedufy-Rchablllmtcd Chief Virtzre-A mus'cul tcmpcra- ,
O6 Dcmpscycsque. mcnt. 6:1
, P'mPPed'l1FmnC Of -lall' Pei Pzfwe-Alcss l'lL1lUilI'lli. W
RffHmfm"'G0Od If true' RKfllfdff01liHC comes from Misfs- 1
L V Y W -.
-'szsusss on 000001000 ll.D.o.Q'clu.0.0I Ir: 1 234- :stool Dall awculsoonlluoaa 'l'o'no0.ooooo'
t 1 , .ff-, PW-yi t t
-'H 45 41+
0 A o 1 -
f Trevrllllanq Q --f-E
5 , L L L r , ,
ROBER'I' FULLER W. CLARENCE STEVENS
DALLAS OMAHA, TEXAS
Szziereff 192.7 Enferefi 1926
History Medall Baseball
Science Mcdall Qgj.
Dramatic Club v
Business Mnnzlger News
v RE.fZ7Ilb!B,f1A hat rack.
Y, I F, h F Style of Beauty-Romantic brunette.
175711177161 rs ace. .
M ' I A -A '- .
Fwzwrile Bfzzjf - The over-worked , afyueml eff, I Hicmor
5. Student' Chzef Han .zmp- IS room-mate.
C , Style of Befzufy-Plscntorial. FWUMIZ bluj-Shylless'
MUff01P.1t drink md we Many Umafly FUIHZII'-Slfflflg on thc curb-
.. , , . . . .
RZIF7ll!l!?J'MHP of Asia. S one
L , HI. -.ee gp '
.c lan an . OI' ll ' '
x " ""
'74 XZ ll?" Q W
, , , ,, i A1,' T ivy
' ' ' A f Wervillianq C '
. Sixth Form Class History T
N the dim and distant past there was, as there isinow, a third form. Its popu-
lation was recruited from the urchins of Terrill and of the schools in Dallas
and the surrounding towns. There was no class organization the hrst year,
but in the year 1924.-25 Edwin Culwell was elected president and Donald
Guthrie vice-president. Under their leadership the fourth form thrived, and,
together with some new members, combined to make up the fifth form. The
election of Raymond Eubank as president inaugurated a prosperous year. Erwin
Peyton, Donald Guthrie, Judson Cleveland, William Mennis Jr., and Paul
Hardcastle aided Mr. Curt Beck in the Glee Club, William Banks and Henry
the News. In these first three years of high
Simon represented the class on
school the class of' twenty-Seven produced several very noteworthy, athletes, in-
cluding Paul Hardcastle, Texas Walker, Buckspan, Stilwell, and Bartlett. On
the Whole the Seniors need not be ashamed of their past history.
Successfully crossing the gulf that lies between the realms of the lower
classinen and the upper classmen, the class arrived last autumn as Seniors. Thirty-
four strong were they. Many new faces appeared in the ranks, many old ones.
But the greater number were from the old fifth form. ln fact, six of the
thirty-four were in the original third form, The class was ably ofiicered by
Jim Bartlett for president and Raymond Fubank for vice-president. As Seniors
many and varied were the interests that demanded attention. If you, dear
reader, will look over in the Athletic Section, you will End that most of the
urchin's heroes are Seniors fSee Dexter Shelleyj. If you will look in any sec-
tion, you will see the shining face of a Senior in a prominent, or near-promi-
This Senior class includes in its number some of the most outstanding char-
acters that have ever trod the campus of Terrill. Goldsmith must have been
inspired by such a youth as Robert Fuller or Erwin Peyton when he wrote the
"And stil! they gaz'd and still tlze wonder grew
Tlmt one :mall head could L'cZ7'7'y all be ,lvrzew."
By looking at Joe Linz's picture, you will easily see why he prefixed the
adjective handsome to his name, so that he might, at all times, be distinguished
from joe Parks. Anyone wishing prompt response has only to address him as
Handsome joe. Henry Simon has established a record for consistant effort in
the sprints to the cafeteria.
VVhile the history of this class has been characterized by no events of a
startling nature, the class has been at all times well represented in every sphere
of Terrill life. lt has played its little part and received its rewards.
"Speed, Mafise, speed! the dun deer's lzide
On F leefer foot was rzever tied.
Speed, Mafise, speed! Juelz muse of haste
T hive aftive sizzervs newer braved."
lla Fil Tn
. - 3,y:V j .gf neo V
LXQIIj'7a',1Fl Q I
,, ,, W, D
., , , ,.-, K ,, we
' 5 f7fei1r1ll1an..J K i
,- -to '1
:wx , :f P'-
. I .Hr
'if you c
than other people
hh, but do not
L' . t . .
i I '
T- - ' "
, - ,
.' h .
h ' h Q U Q
'g Q 0
, if ' 3 x
HE N '
E " w
1 1 li m . '
- -V 1 4 Lg ygigf - .....
V-' -snasonnanna auocufpjfixiiiwltriq, .goal so
.W, - -V :V Hifi. '11 A :QSM .
-l ' -., 3 .,,, 'l I b U . W M an L
Y ' dh , , ' ' -.PH..'v-'9.1nLn.1wxuua-inLnG..1:hH.,hind h'
i L LJ
I 1 v
Y W, Nl
- N - Ufpnzogf f'.f fo
C I ,
'f . ... - . ,... ...,... ... ,
rx, -v "' "
- - ' fwrefivilliano f - "'-
Fiftlz Form Class History:
HE Fifth Form of 1927 has proven itself an important part in the life of
the school. It has contributed star athletes to the teams, While it can boast
' several brilliant scholars.
Alternate Captain Bud Walker, Key, Sane, and Hardcastle were regulars in
football, while Hickcox was the mainstay of the basketball team during Hornels
absence. Walker, Key, Darling, Harrison and Hickcox also played on the base-
ball squad, and Boren and C, Headington held positions on the tennis team.
From an intellectual standpoint, Worsham led the claiss, making exception-
ally high grades in all subjects. But for his unfortunate illness, he would un-
doubtedly have taken the Modern Language medal.
The Juniors were well represented on the News staff, Bromberg, Boren, and
Worsham working throughout the entire year.
The Houseboys of the class, Harrison, Key, Darling, Astin and Wilson, are
noted for their striking beauty of face and form, Harrison also taking honors
as the loudest mouthed boy in school. Townboy Hauk was his only rival in this
line, with Rubey a close third, chiefly because of his ability as a bull-slinger.
No menton of the class would be complete without reference to the famous
Rough Riders club, composed of Pugh, Brombcrg, and Rubey. These boys
staged a thrilling race through the mysteries of Cicero, Rubey Winning in a final
burst of speed. According to Pop Davis, his technique was perfect.
The Juniors realize that they will take up the responsibilities of Seniors next
year, and we feel certain that they will uphold the honors and traditions of the
.4- -L I i I
- e H5- .1 r E X ' -
Quan . . llc' Sl:-all'
38 Exp- w v
r ' .i
'I'T"'7FIQf11'I'i I I Ia IL gf,
' GFUURTH GDfURM
T -I- x.
' ,Q III
1 ' ' I
I ' I
I I I
I I I
I . I
VT' LQMIIMWW I
v A, mf
5 , I
I I , I ,
7,f..v1X- I, , M
'mTr.1':,f.iuzr2"x I XZIAIXXXEI ., .. A I
UxxGI"l OF INNQCI-pm
Lg,"Ji-.11'T:i:,i:1ggi --I . . , A' N I .Ll I
A 1 """ ' ' ' "' ' fx? YgiT'f 1
C eiarilliitn- J ' 'M -
Fourth Form Class History
is ccttlinlv something for a school to bc
Hli Sophomore class ol' 1927 3 '-" 4 1 .
proud of. These fellows have not only been able to hold their own, but
they have been in the foremost rank in all branches of school activities.
Clarence Horn and Big Boy Lawson, Captain elect of next year's eleven,
ablv represented the class on the gridiron. Captain O'Brien, Gus Thomasson,
l h Little Terrill football team.
Watts, Boren, and johnson all playet on t e
On the basketball court the Sophomores carried off the school championship
by defeating the 'luniors in a close game. Captain O'Brien, whose light greatly
assisted in winning, and Gus Thomasson, whose tield goal won the game, as
forwardsg Thornton, at center, and johnson, Watts, Boren, and Newbury as
guards, constituted the team,
Fourth Formers are not confined to athletic renoun and we lind Gus
'llhomasson fiddling in the orchestra, and Bieble, Werner, A. Clark, and Car-
lisle may be heard caroling in the Glee Club or unior Chorus. The class would J
not be complete without the illustrious Harry Wiggins who has been the main
' ' ' ' ' 's h A X- or four vears. The scholars
I tem iles on teachers in the pmt t tee
reason for gray - t . .
who monopolize the high grades are: Blakeney, Thornton, Becker, New ury,
' '- ' l wav to hnd a better combination of
and Caruth. Une would have to go .1 ong .
students active in all phases ol school lilc.
L i V Y ' i ' i rooslo' nlon canvases: senulasna ' aupauos an n' uonoauuoanonoo oo noluuucu.o.o.s'loio.ol n , i Y .
. 'V 1 Y L '
.ag ,W tg..-
K E V+, f-5 AWN--L-w..-.. ..,, .-.,.-,,--vw - ,T
i 4 1
3 I ,
1 2 W
05 P, M
V gg ,, L
Q? TA """"" EEQQ, W ' fy? D
- li' T Uierrillian 1 53 Ziff.
Third Form Class History
ROBABLY the third form class of the year has shown up better than those
of preceding years. Neal Buchanan, Tom Cranlill, David Mizell, Alan
Lomax, Homer Johnson, S. H. Boren, Rosser Coke, Nat Wells, and Walter
Belcher have done excellent work in all subjects, Cranlill having an especially
fine standing. The greatest part of the class have worked very consistently.
Neal Buchanan is the pride of his class. His industry and studiousness have
been an example for the whole school to look up to.
The third form is represented in the .Iunior Chorus by Homer blohnson, Nat
Wells, Walter Belcher, lirnest Parks, and Tom Crannll. Two of the orchestra
members, Walter Belcher and David Mizell, are third formers.
The third form contributed very much to athletics this year. On the Little
Terrill football team were Tom Grithths, David Mizell, Benny Bennett, Ray
Owens, F. M. Frey, ,less Piubank, and S. H. Boren. Lomax, Wells, Parks, and
johnson lettered on the Tiny Terrill football squad. Although in the basket-
3' ball tournament the big third form team was defeated by the fourth form, the
Q ' ,i little third team, Captained by Wialter Belcher, held up the honor of the class.
Players on the little team were Belcher, VVells, Coke, and Hart. Other mein-
bers of the class have also gained prominence in athletics.
The baseball team with Rosser Coke as captain showed up very well during
spring practice and promise to do very well. There are also some fine prospects
During the year Mr. Bartlett, the class adviser, has proved very kind and
eflicient, and the third form wishes to thank him for his careful attention.
, iam-2--'1.' ...Q . 3
L 'C "
'FICO' Il 'll 'CIOIl0l9lllU.Cl,C'l.'..l' ,fi - -5 9l'l..l. 'I..llOli'll.C.l'll'lQl.' 'l'O'll..l.DOO'
cs- r rr c 4 F-Ulf s
.x 5 . w r
Wevnilliaw 4665562-H 'Cf'
".'.'.-.."'.' 2? 1 Q: nf. Hl'0l.olu'asq ' ' ' 'anomalous
-' n1.l7'l.QL- V
Q, -.. ' ,
i ' ' cSFiii'fli5inLf Y 2' 'A of
1 1 -'wav
Second Form Class History'
HIC second form of Terrill during the school year of IQZ6-27
contained il full stock of students Who had done their best to earn
exemption grades and to become active participants in the numerous
branches of Little Terrill athletic teams. Bowen Moore and Raymond
Thotnasson lead as athletes this year. Others who have shown unusual
ability in sports are: Clarence Brown, Richard Cate, George B. Hobson
James hlagee, klames Rhodes, and ,loc Schley.
lVlany scholastic honors have also been conferred on second formers.
There have been a large number of boys in this form that have shown a
marked improvement in their studies since the beginning of school in
September. The boys who have secured Honor Roll cards for the term
are: Alfred Anderson, O. S. Boggess, Edward Cary, liverett Sanger, and
S tlohn Rosser. 'Si
on Altogether the second form of 1926-27, one of the largest in the CVB
school's history, has had a very pleasant and successful year, and have
plans to make a still larger place for themselves in school life during the i
-+54 .14 if s v
s ss xl: 2i,?ilfGI'l'illiElU J '
First Form Class History
ILCOX DO0LlT'I'Ll'l is the president of the First Form. He
makes a pretty good president, but sometimes he gets a little
rough. Bobby Johnsen is vice-president of the class, but hardly
ever has a Chance to show his ability on account of Doolittle. Edwin
Bower is the treasurer of the class, although he doesnlt have much money
to handle. lfdwin Bower was also the alternate captain of our basketball
Henry Dunn, Cullen Thomas, Edwin Bower, Robert -Iohnson, and
VVileox Doolittle have done the best work this year. They have been
totally exempt at both the Christmas and Faster vacations with the ex-
eeption of Robert johnson who although not totally exempt at Christmas
has improved enough to get exempt at Faster.
3' HENRY DUNN
oo CULLEN 'THOMAS
V -:taste so Q 0 0 I 0 0 ll.l.n.l'llU0.ol l afi : aaron. l ' 0 I o ' oosucclllcccc' Walloon:
A +4 43
0 . A:C:::mm:T-M I of? ic fiiiff' ,ol QQ?
11 op - ,Llfflllele ressr ,, -V, O
Underform Class History
Hli good ship "Te1'rill Underformu set sail from Port Vacation on its
twentieth annual cruise in command of Skipper Merrill. 'l'he day dawned
bright and clear. The sea was smooth and calm as we sailed away. No
l thoughts of storms or other perils of the sea darkened the horizon of this illus-
Being composed of peppy and ambitious youngsters, the crew looked forward
to a delightful as well as an educational voyage. Better men never manned a
ship. There was the lirst oflicer, Alfred Schley, second ollicer, Guy Carter,
,Q third ollicer, lilmer Adams, physician, klohn Bob Marshall, chief engineer,
i Bennett Browder, purser, Ned Halabyg commissary master, Raymond Reid, Hrst
i steward, lfdward Tinsley, second steward, Beverly Williams, firemen, lack
l Robinson and Fred Brown and the following sailors: Orrie Harrison, Laurence
Marcus, Fred LeClerq, Sam Freedman, Delano Hervey, lflldon Knox, Emil
Fretx. Billie Mills and -lack Buchanan unfortunately were unable to continue
on the voyage.
Toward the end of October, we ran into a heavy sea caused by our first ,s
5 exams, but this proved to be only a squall, and we continued very happily on our 66
07 way. Along about December 20 we docked at Port Christmas and all went on
shore! for two weeks. We were royally entertained by our genial friend old
Santa Claus. After bidding him good-bye, we climbed aboard and continued
our journey in quest of further adventure and education.
Skipper Merrill was a patient, industrious instructor, and labored untiringly
teaching the crew the mysteries of arithmetic, geography, history, and linglish.
She was rewarded by the sailors' love and admiration.
All aboard voted the voyage most successful and plan to register for the next ,
-if-, trip beginning in the fall of IQZ7.
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' 1926 Football Camp
N September 15, 1926, over thirty prospective Terrill football players
loaded themselves into cars and started for Lake Worth at Fort Worth,
Texas. The squad was quartered at the Mosque, the Shrine resort on the
lake and settled down for two weeks of fun and football under the direction of
Mr. Faulkner, Mr. Snow, and Mr. Griswold. Football was indulged in twice
a day while swimming, fishing, and boating occupied much of the time not de-
voted to eating and sleeping. Food was plentiful and the boys rapidly rounded
into the condition that was to carry them to the state football championship.
Coach Faulkner drove the boys hard while they were practicing and then let
them play to their heartls content between times. Diversion was afforded by two
dances, the Dempsey-Tunney Fight, and the craze for Beechnut. At the end of
September the squad packed their tents and in no Arabic manner stole away.
.smut use , .. .' lane 5330-Q' my Sv? fro '
ei iw lie ., ,
STATE championships are made, not born, and the coaches, players, and man-
agers do not have a monopoly in the construction. Cheering plays a very
important part in the winning ofjany- athletic contest and especially does it as-
sume importance in the long, tiresome drive to the championship. Terrill won
state titles in football and basketball this year and no small part of the credit is
due to the Terrill spectators whose unflagging spirits ever spurred the Terrill
warriors on to greater activity and ultimate victory. But crowds do not cheer
of their own accord. Only at Harvard does spontaneous cheering work. When
the situation grows serious the crowd is prone to grow tense and silent. We owe
thanks to Bill Mennis and Maurice Maylield for the fact that Terrill always
yelled its loudest when its teams were in the greatest dilliculties.
Nine for' Mennisl
Nine forg Mayfield!
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Co.-xeu FAULKNI-:R .ASSISTANT COACH SNOW
A championship team may well be called an accident but when an institution produces
three championships in one sport in as many years, and two in :mother sport in two consecu-
tive seasons there must be some accounting for the superiority. Terrill has won three foot-
ball championships and two basketball titles since Coach Harry Faulkner assumed his duties
here and the results are not to be attributed to coincidence. "Coach" has worked hard with
his men every season and the results of his work, inspiration, and personal ability can be
found in the great records of his teams. Terrill has had its greatest success in football.
under the Faulkner regime. Three great elevens have done battle for the Black and Gold
and they have been victorious. This year the team reached the heights, an undefeated season.
Victories were scored over two junior colleges, a university freshman aggregation, and thc
toughest array of academy elevens ever produced in one year in Texas. Add to this record
the basketball championships and you have the material to judge Mr. Faulknerls ability.
Trophies do not represent the whole worth of a coach. Mr. Faulkner has inspired his
men with the highest ideals of sportsmanship and fair play. His teams have been models of
honesty. In short, Terrill athletics have developed wholesomely under Coach Harry Faulkner.
- COACH SNOW I '
Undefeated and rarely scored on! That was Terril1's football record this year. Such
a record could not have been made without a forward wall of well-trained fighting men. A
line to be unbreakable must be well drilled. The task of moulding Terrillls line play this
fall fell to Coach R. E. Snow and hc did his task well. Unassuming as ever Mr. Snow
worked long and carefully with his forwards until each game found Terrill with a stronger
offensive rush and a more impenetrable line. Coach Snow's work was invaluable to the
success of the team and his willing co-operation aided Coach Faulkner and inspired confidence
0 R and zeal in the hearts of the players. Mr. Snow also coached the track team this year and .
produced a squad which took a lion's share of points in the three biggest meets in the state.
o 'J Terrill's winning of third place in the college division at Fort Worth was one of the greatest .
accomplishments ever made by a Black and Gold team.
5 V I ' , i -, 1
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1 Back Rou--Snow fAssistant Coachl, Corpening, Moore, B. Lawson, Smith, L. Lawson, Wilder,
ll Faulkner QCoachQ.
.l Sreoml Rau'-L. Fields, Mclloberts, Key, Powell, Clark, VValker, Bower CManagerj.
Front Rosa-Clewis, Brooks, Shelley, Sain, A. Fields.
1 w w
lg 1926 Football Season
ll LAYING through one of the hardest schedules ever faced by a Terrill foot-
ball team, the 1926 eleven finished triumphant without the loss of a single
xl game and without being tied. Fight great victories were written on Ter-
rill's record. These included the defeat of Wentworth Military Academy and
'llexas Military College, two junior colleges, the Southern Methodist University
Colts, Allen Academy, San Marcos Academy, and Dallas Academy. livery vic-
tory was clear-cut and Terrill's athletes showed their superiority to the best
E elevens of Texas outside of collegiate circles. 'Si
, An account of all the game would be too long but some record should be
made of the contests with Wentworth, Allen, and the S. M. U. Colts. ln IQ25 X
Terrill astounded the Missouri valley by drubbing Wentworth by the over-
whelming score of 64. to 3. This fall Wentworth invaded Dallas for revenge
but they were forced to accept an equally bitter defeat to the tune of 44 to 6.
A large squad of ex-students saw Terrill win. Terrill really won its state champ-
ionship when Allen Academy was defeated 9 to 3 at the Fair Park stadium.
Allen had its greatest team of recent years and the game was bitterly fought.
e Terrillls stamina and superior team play won in a lighting finish. Coach Faullt- '
ner realized a long-cherished dream when the Black and Gold defeated the
' S. M. U. freshmen, a team which he used to coach, by a count of' 20 to 7. X
Terrill was in great form and whipped the future conference players soundly.
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CHARLIE Bowan, Jllanager
' '-+ ' A f Tfevvillianq lfajzlfa - C1
Let us turn for a minute from the contemplation of burly athletes and bril-
liant mentors. Some of us were born to be hewers of wood and drawers of
water. Have you ever thought who handles the equipment of a squad of thirty
football players? Have you ever wondered how they are safely delivered to
the playing field and as safely carried away? Whence comes their drink? Who
bathes and dresses their wounds? The answer is-"The Manager." Let us
present Charlie Bower for Barlie Chowerj who handled the manifold duties of
football manager to perfection without the loss of a single football player, a
single football, or even an ankle wrap. Charlie even satisfied the exacting Mr.
Faulkner. Give him his meed of praise.
If a man makes a great showing in football, he is a marked man the following
season and his every move will be the target of opposing elevens. Such a man
was Captain Dexter Shelley after he ran roughshod over the academies and high
schools of Texas in 1925. ln spite of being watched so closely Terrill's great
leader played brilliantly in every game and was never stopped' by an opposing
team throughout the season. His runs from scrimmage and on return of punts
astonished spectators at every game played by Terrill. Newspaper critics picked
him as perhaps the greatest high school or preparatory school backheld man in
Texas and one of the best ever developed within the state. A brilliant career is
predicted for Deck in college. Shelley was a triple-threat man for two years for
Terrill and he never failed the team in a pinch. Terrill's loss next fall will be
some collegels gain for Shelley certainly is an athlete of college calibre.
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DEXTER S H1-:r.LEv, Caplan:
LOWELL LAWSON, Captain-elect FURCHES CORPENING
If a man letters in football for three seasons and improves his play every
fall, what should be his reward the fourth year? You guessed it. Lowell Law-
son, guard and tackle for the past three years, is captain-elect of the 1927 foot-
ball team. Lowell is an ideal type for the leadership of the team. At his posi-
tion he probably will play every minute of every game. His play for the past
three years has won the respect of all his team-mates and his conduct on and off
the field has been above reproach. Terrill has chosen wisely in naming Lowell
captain. Lawson's record for the year was impressive. He played both guard
and tackle and his bulk and strength formed the nucleus for one of the strongest
lines in the history of Terrill athletics. Lawson never quit, he was never tired,
and his man never got away. Here's hoping Lowell has a great season next year
both for his team and for himself.
A boy as good looking as Furches Corpening seldom makes a hard fighting
football player, but he turned the trick and made a steady linesman. Most of
the big men that he played against thought they would have a gay time but he
fooled them. On offense his speed enabled him to open many holes and his de-
fensive play was above reproach. A small guard is of great value in modern
football and Corpening was just the type for use in the interference. His
speed, clever tackling, and perfect blocking got him into every game and at no
time did he fail to carry his share of the burden both offensively and defen-
sively. Furches has played his first and last year of high school football but in
a few years the Texas co-eds may be turning out to see him in action.
PAUL H,RRDCA5TLE BUD WALKER
Carrollton may be noted for its famous potato crop to most people, but the
thing they ought to be proud of is that Paul Hardcastle was reared there. Paul
came back to the football team this year after a bad season last fall when he was
injured throughout the season. He came back with a vengeance, playing bril-
liantly and running the team when he was at the helm in clever fashion. Paul
played many good games but he perhaps will be remembered clearest as the boy
who piloted the Terrill backheld the length of the gridiron after Allen had tied
the score 3 and 3. His signals produced plays that were reeled off unchecked
until the ball was carried from Terrill's territory to the shadow of Allen Acade-
my's goal. To cap the climax Paul dashed oil' tackle, cut back and raced ten
yards for the winning touchdown which gave Terrill its academy championship.
Paul is a three letter man but was forced to drop out of school after Christmas.
An end should be fast, strong, active, a great pass catcher, and a sure tackler.
Bud Walker is no streak of lightning nor is he a wonder at receiving passes, but
he is strong, active, and aggressive. When Bud tackles a man he is down. When
he blocks a man, he is blocked. It is said that an end should never be
off his feet and should never be swept out of a play. If either of these disgraces
ever befell Bud, the memory of man does not hold the record. Such was the
stuff from which was fashioned one of Terrill's greatest wingmen. It was for
these attributes that Walker won the honor of alternate-captain. And it is be-
cause of the value of these virtues that Bud will leave a gap in the Terrill lineup
that will be hard to fill when he leaves Terrill.
MALCQLM POWELL KIPI'IE Mookr-1
Before the season started several Terrill supporters could be heard bemoan-
ing the fact that Carroll Bennett was gone. But during the season it was a dif-
ferent story. For out of nowhere came a man who rivalled the memory of
even the brilliant Bennett's play at center. This man is Malcolni Powell of
Kaufman, Texas, U. S. A. Malcolm is a flawless passer and a wonderful de-
fensive man. He had the ability to diagnose ll play quickly and to tackle surely.
He had as much hght as any man can have and still stay in the game. Powell
played hard and clean football and always played for the team. One would have
to go a long way to rind a better prep school center than Powell. He will be
missed sorely next fall but he bids fair to become a second "Tubby" Underwood
to forward the reputation of Terrill for turning out star centers.
A backiield star with a serious injury is usually a lost cause. Kippie Moore
was the exception to that statement. Undaunted by a trick knee which kept him
from carrying the ball, the boy from Cairo, Illinois, buckled down to business
and made a tackle of himself. Kip was large, strong, and fast. He was eager
to learn. Consequently he developed into a real linesman in a year when Ter-
rill was blessed with good forwards. His work in every game was impressive.
Especially did Moore star at San Marcos when he turned in a whale of a game.
Kip was forced to leave school after Christmas and it is feared that he will be
unable to answer thc rallying call next September.
Lee Fields' motto was, "You can't keep a good man downf' so he set to work
and won a berth at tackle. Now Tcrrill was abundantly supplied with guards
and tackles last fall. It Was a real accomplishment for a first year man to letter
at a line position. Lee did this and left no doubt as to his ability although he
was not a member of the starting line-up. Lee was not large and he was un-
commonly handsome for a tackle, but these handicaps did not stand in his way.
We suspect that Fields turned in his best game against Texas Military College,
for that is his old camping grounds. Lee is another boy Who will not be back
AI, G. FIELDS
Oklahoma seems to grow football players and Al Fields must be the pick of
the crop. Playing his first season for Terrill he improved with every game and
was one of the offensive mainstays throughout the season. Al was very fast and
shifty. Consequently he was able to gain on any formation but his best ground-
gaining play was on off-tackle brushes. Al could get away with a Hash and
would be through to the secondary defense before the opposing linesmen could
swing into action. He had one of the fastest starts in Texas and once loose was
as elusive as possible. His work was excellent in every game. ln fact, it is
impossible to pick his best game. Al is of a retiring disposition so let us inform
you that he has lettered in four sports this year at Terrill. They are football,
basketball, baseball, and track. He has been elected to the post of alternate-
captain of football and to the same honor in basketball. He will be a mainstay
for Terrill next year.
LEE FIELDS AI. G. FIELDS
ED S.-UN HANK CLEWIS
Ladies and Gentlemen! Let me introduce "Big Ed Sain", the quick-think-
ing, hard-fighting, sure-tackling Terrill quarter. But don't be misled. The
"big" does not refer to size but to football playing ability. Fd was a product
of Arlington Heights of Fort Worth and was certainly a polished product. At
quarter he had always a clear head and never got mixed up. He handled the
team perfectly and in addition always could be counted on for a brilliant run.
Ed was a very clever broken-held runner and many yards were reeled around
ends by his fleet feet. Since his play was uniformly good it is impossible to
mention any particular game. He will not be back next year.
Hank Clewis is another product of Austin, Texas, and he certainly brought
football ability with him. Hank started out as quarterback but he was soon shift-
ed to half and full. He ripped through the line for gain after gain in every
game, he ran beautiful interference, and he passed accurately. These are his
offensive capabilities. A book could he written on Clewis' ability to back the
line. His diagnosis of plays and his crashing tackles saved the day for Terrill
more often than the ordinary spectator could realize. With his quick perception
Hank was able to break up formations as they were launched by the opposing
quarterbacks. He seldom miscalled a formation and it seemed impossible for
him to miss a tackle. Clewis will not be back next year.
BILL LAWSON LLOYD SMITH
Bill used to be known as the brother of Lowell Lawson, Terrill's big guard.
That time is gone. It is B. Lawson, Terrill guard, with no family relations
tacked on. He is one of those rare specimens of athletes who make a real foot-
ball team the First year of competition. Bill was not a star but just one of those
steady linesmen whom every team must have in order to be good. Few yards
were made through him this season. He will be back next year and will help his
brother Lowell build up the reputation of the name of Lawson in Terrlill. A
little more experience should convert Bill into a satellite of the Erst magnitude.
Whenev'er more modest football players are found, Kaufman will Hnd them.
lt is believed that Lloyd Smithls playing was greatly influenced by years of jump-
ing fences, chasing rabbits, and other athletic pursuits that small town boys follow
to enjoy themselves. When Smith was called on to fill a gap in the line he was
always ready and able. He played 501116 at guard and tackle but his real position
was at center. Smith was one of the outstanding linesmen in the Allen Academy
contest, the hardest game of the year. If Smith had a time stopping the opposi-
tion with his hands and shoulders, he would throw his whole body into action.
This brought him many minor injuries but he never reckoned the cost. Smith
is leaving Terrill with a line record, and we would like to see him make as good
a showing at West Point next year.
ROY KEY BILLY CLAKK
Key came to Terrill with a great record in high school and soon made it
known to all that said record was no fluke. Roy was one of the steadiest players
that has ever played in the Terrill line. He was always in there and always
fighting. He played end for a while but his natural position was at tackle. In
every game his work stood out but he was outstanding in the S. M. U. Freshmen
game. There he showed the Colts what real spirit was. He was in every play
whether on his side or not. He dashed in and made almost impossible tackles.
Any college cciach would have been glad to clam him on that day. Key had a
bad knee throughout the season but would not allow it to interfere with his
playing. Roy will be back next year to again help hold our line against all
comers. Will he hold it? Ask anybody who has seen him play.
Although Billy Clark came to Terrill late in the season, he made a good
showing on and off the gridiron. After starting late Clark was able to get in the
regular lineup after a few days of practice. He came to Terrill with a great
athletic record and he soon demonstrated his ability. lt was remarked by foot-
ball ollicials that he was one of the smartest and eleverest football tackles that
they had ever seen in action in preparatory school circles. Clark lifted Big
Ellis from Wentworth off his feet and carried him out without bothering to
push the hefty tackle around. Bill was strong both offensively and defensively
and was one of the strong cogs in the Terrill machine. He will not be back
:XI.'I'L'5 WILDER DAVIS Bkoolcs
He was a fat, easy going boy. Who would think him to be a football player,
much less a star? Altus Wilder, Linder the coaching of Coach Faulkner, made
what is very rarely known in football, a star linesman. Wilder played his second
year for rlerrill and believe me he played it. He was the well kn..-wn s.one
wall which the opposing backs met too often. He was a sure rackler and a hard
hitter. His two best games were with the S. M. U. Freshmen and Athens high
school. ln the latter game he not only played a wonderful game in the line
but also gave an exhibition of versatile football by intercepting two passes. Altus
will not be back next year but we can say that the college that gets him will get
a real football player.
This Vear marks the end of a brilliant preparatory school athlet'
1 . v . ' ie career for
Davis Brooks. This was Davis' third year as a member of our backtield, and it
was the best. Although small in stature he is very husky and has that well known
essential fight. He was regarded generally as the surest tackler on the team and
was also good on the offense. Brooks is very fast and is a skilled sicle-stepper.
He played great football all season but perhaps his greatest game was against
T. M. C. " '
We wish Davis a great football career ID college and we are sure
that he will have it.
' ' fsefevrilliaruf g
JOE MCROBERTS CLARENCE l'10RN
e to us with sucll a fine record in track that the fact that he also
played football was forgotten. But after the first few days of practice everybody
who had seen him work out knew that this lanky Oklahoman could also play
football. Joe has the build for his position which is end. He was a wonderful
pass catcher but his great value came in his ability to stay on his feet and brcak
u the end runs launched by the opposing quarterback. Probably joe's best game
h All Academ game It was he who opened the greater part of the
was t e en y .
holes that Shelley and Hardcastle made their gains through in the long drive for
the winning touchdown. Jo-jo will not be back next year.
Clarence Horn came up from Corsicana with some slight reputation as a
basketball player, but he utilized his spare moments last fall to develop into a
' ' f ' H , We ful on offense
star tackle. Horn played steadily in ei ery game. e was po r
and defense and no opposing forward could out-fight or out-general him. How-
ever, it must be admitted that several opponents managed to deal Horn s nose
' ' ' ' l k ore than it did
some not inconsiderable misery. This hampered Horn s oo s m
his playing. Horn will return next fall and h '
Lawson the backbone of the Terrill line.
e is sure to form with Lowell
fl. N815 f
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' A f 'TTervillia1LJ
'Personnel of the 1926 Football Squad
Captain Dexter Shelley-Full
Alterante-captain "Bud" YValker--Sm!
Captain-elect for 1927 Lowell Lawson--
F urches Corpening-Guard
Lee Fields-'Tackle .
J. F. Ramsey-Center
A1 G. Fields-Half
SCORES OF THE SEASON:
Terrill - ....O O- 39
Terrill ..... -- 3 3
Terrill -7 -- 7
Terrill ..... -- 5 I
Terrill . ,. 9
Terrill - ,,.. O- 30
Terrill ,e,.. ,- 44
Terrill ..v... -- 20
Terrill ..... .... ., 2 3 3
Texas Military College . ,,
Greenville high school--. .,,. .,
San Marcos Academy ..,..
Athens high school.--,--
Allen Academy -, ..,....,.....
Dallas Academy ...,tc...-
Wentworth Military Ac
emy -. ....... . ......,.........
Southern Methodist Uni-
versity Colts ,.... . ...,.......,..
Opponents, ...,.. . .,.. 2 2
ICOM - ik'-'Lei 45 will ' Q
- f 65 i+
5 f '6I'er5rillian..J C i
, Tiny land Little Terrill
LAYING through a six-game schedule a record of three
games won, two lost, and one tied, The Tiny Terrill Ter-
rible Tigers had a great football season under Coach Edwin
C. Calhoun. And second only to them was the Little Terrill
club under Coach R. P. DeWese which was composed of slightly
older boys. Little Terrill played through a shorter schedule than
Tiny Terrill but they finished with a winning percentage.
Tiny Terrill received its baptism of fire against the Lipscomb
Wild Cats in which Terrill triumphed by a score of I2 to 6 in
a game replete with thrills. The second game was with the Vic-
tor Tigers who last met defeat at the hands of Coach Calhoun's
charging gridsters. In the next game Tiny Terrill caught a Tar-
tar and barely emerged safely with a scoreless tie with Farrell's
team. The following week brought a return engagement in which
the Tigers felt the sting of their first defeat by a score of 6 to O.
Terrill played its fifth game against Little Munger and lost by
the close score of 2 to O. In the final game of the season the
Tiny Terrill stars revenged the defeat by turning back the Mun-
gerites with the count I4 to 0 in favor of the Black and Gold.
Members of Mr. Calhoun's squad Were: Millwee, Bower,
Tinsley, Raymond Thomasson captainl, Robertson, L. Marcus,
Doolittle, Thomas, Stamps, H. Marcus, Lomax, H. Johnson,
Purinton, Harrison, Moore, Pearlstone, R. Johnson, Boggess,
Wood, Camp, Wells, Knox, jones.
-:sooo H. .ATT '
4 ,152-T1 .gf .cava '
if fierrjllianafl '
"Red" range Reception
ATHR seeks its level. So do great athletes. It was
11 fitting tribute to Terrill's great football team that
its members were asked to meet Red Grange and his
troupe at the Adolphus Hotel on the morning of the arrival of the
professionals. Coach Faulkner took his men in uniform to the
Adolphus and the Black and Gold Warriors Went through a little
pageant in honor of the visiting players. After that the team had
breakfast with Grange and his team-mates. The boys enjoyed
the morning immensely and reported wholesome and democratic
good fellowship. On the following day the entire squad were
guests of honor at the game, thanks to the recognition of C. C.
Pyle and the Adolphus hotel. The contest was greatly enjoyed
by every Terrillian.
. . .
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l Bark Row: L. Lawson, Harrison, Webb, Andrews, Walker.
N S f'4' ami Rr fzz' : Faulkner fCoachj, Fields, Shelley, Powell.
N Fran: Ruff: Clark, Hickox, Buckspan, Burnett.
IQ 2 6-2 7 Basketball Smson
o-xori HARRY FAULKNER piloted Terrill's basketball team
L through a highly successful season by Winning the state
academy championship at the San Marcos tournament.
ll Games were Won from the Howard Payne Academy, San Marcos
Academy, and St. Mary's Academy. St. Nlarys' Was met in the
final game and a real contest resulted. St. lX4ary's had defeated
1 previously the Lobos of San Marcos Normal who had ,lost one
li game all season. Terrill Won 34 to 24. If
Three Terrill men Won positions on the all-state quintet 09
picked by officials of the tournament. Sonny Hickox at forward,
Al Fields at center, and B. Andrews at guard were the three
men honored. Captain Shelley and Herman Buckspan were given
Terrill lost three games this season. One went to the Texas
. Christian University Freshmen by a count of 25 to 24. after Ter- .
rill had defeated the collegians at Terrill. The second loss went
- " to the Texas Freshmen by a score of 29 to 27 the day after Ter- 1
rill Won the state championship. The third game was lost to the
' ' Marietta All-Stars in the southern A. A. U. tournament by a X
gl: fl count of 39 to 22. This team Won third place in the tournament.
1 V- ..,C,1L?.5Qr.L.,...
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-2 ...... . .... 2- - fi -2 - -
Dexter Shelley learned to play baz-
ketball his first year at Terrill and he
lcarned so well that his team mates
elected him captain for 1927. This
year Shelley led his team through to
the undisputed state championship of
Texas academies, to victories over
strong collegiate freshmen teams, and
far into the struggle for the Southern
A. A. U. championship. Really, that
is enough to expect of a mere captain.
Aside from his inspiring leadership
Shelley played great basketball all the
way through. His floor work was his
best asset and when hc got started he
was the fastest man on the floor. Shel-
ley will be lost to the Black and Gold
Al Fields was a man with a style
of play of his own making. He had
to develop a new shot to be able to
score in the Terrill gymnasium. His
style was peculiar but what was most
peculiar was the regularity with which
his shots found the basket. Al is not
very tall but he has the knack of jump-
ing high and leaving the floor for the
tip-off at exactly the right time. He
got the tip even when jumping against
centers much taller. Al is an all-state
man, having been selected after his
brilliant playing at the San Marcos
tournament. Al was high point man
in several of the games during the
season and was always among the lead-
ers. In spite of the fact that he cov-
ered the court with great rapidity Fields
seldom fouled. In fact he was forced
out of but one contest through personal
fouls. He has been honored by his
team mates by being elected alternate-
captain for next season.
Herman Buckspan played perhaps his
greatest basketball this season for the
Black and Gold. "Ish" has all the
qualifications for a perfect running
guard. He has speed to burn, uncanny
ability to intercept passes, accuracy in
passing, and a good eye for the basket.
His play throughout the season was of
a high calibre. No forward opposed
him who could score consistently
inside the twenty-foot line. "Ish"
had one disappointment this season. He
could not rush in and save the game
with Dallas Academy because he played
throughout the contest and the issue
was never close enough to cause worry.
Buckspan will not be back next year
but will try his luck in college.
Ever and anon a coach finds a nat-
ural athlete. This year Coach Faulkner
found one in Clarence Horn. Every-
one was satisfied when Horn developed
into a fine football player but no one
was prepared for the shock which came
with the opening of the basketball
season. Clad in a basketball uniform
Horn was transfigured. He moved like
a flash all over the court and he could
find the basket from any corner of the
court from any position. His basket
shooting was uncanny. Beside being a
dead shot Horn played a good Hoor
game and passed well. Because of mis-
fortune and ill health Horn was not
able to play during the final part of the
season and the team waged its success-
ful battle for the state championship
without his help. Horn has been elected
captain for next year and he should lead
Terrill to great victories.
J. B. ANDREWS
Terrill did not know what Bryan
High School lost when J. B. Andrews
enrolled here after Christmas, but af-
ter he had been here a few days it was
noised about that Bryan had lost one
of the best basketball guards it had ever
had. J. B. fitted in with Coach Faulk-
ner's style of play perfectly and by the
time of the San Marcos tournament
was in top form.' In fact he was the
outstanding guard of the tournament
and won a unanimous selection for all-
state honors. His floor work was
excellent, he guarded well, he broke
rapidly, and he passed quickly and ac-
curately. He was a good basket shot
and tossed many long ones for needed
points. J. B. will be missed from the
squad next year.
Although starting late in the season,
Web, by his hard fighting and close
guarding, soon became a regular on the
quintet. But Nathan had hard luck.
Due to an injury to his foot sustained
in a game he was able to play very
little toward the last of the season.
Webb is large but very fast for his size
and a clever guard. Add accurate pass-
ing and tloor work that remind-s one
of Louie Jennings and you will get
an idea of his ability. Webb played
steadily in every game. He fouled in-
frequently but rarely failed to get a
free toss when someone fouled him.
He will be back next year and if he
is entirely well should have n great
Sonny Hickcox is not of an imposing
height but he is one of the best for-
wards that has played for Terrill in
years. Hickcox is not what might be
termed a stylist when it comes to shoot-
ing baskets but his eye is accurate and
his form gets results. He was the lead-
ing scorer for the team after he took
Horn's place and his work was one
of the prime factors in bringing the
state championship to Terrill. At San
Marcos Sonny burned up the court and
as a result Terrill won the tournament
and he made the all-state quintet. Son-
ny will be back next year and if he
is paired with Horn, Terrill should
have an offense almost unstoppable by
high school guards.
After ending a brilliant football
season Malcolm Powell started right in
and made a record in the cage game
that will rival the record of his play
on the eleven. All Malcolm lacked was
a little experience in fast basketball.
He received that this year and will be
a very valuable man to any team. Pow-
ell was picked for the second team as
all-state academy forward but could
not be given that honor because he was
not in the starting lineup. Malcolm
played a sound floor game but his ac-
curate basket shooting in the pinches
was the outstanding characteristic of his
play. His play at San Marcos was
oue of the features of the game. He
accounted for a goodly portion of Ter-
rill's scores made while he was in the
game. Some college will get a good
forward when he enters next year.
gn!-.-'11-. .N7 1 Q. A ., ,,,T.,:,n.A,m,,,,,W,m,.,,
'T l ' Elerrillianq ' -
P 1 W
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.7 , 7
'Personnel o f 19,26-1927 Basketball Team
Clarence Horn, Forward Willard Schuessler, Forward
Dexter Shelley, Forward Lowell Lawson, Guard
' Sonny Hickcox, Forward Harry Wiggins, Center
7' Malcolm Powell, Forward Bruce Burnett, Forward
Al G. Fields, Center A ' Claude Harrison, Forward
A Nathan Webb, Guard ' 1 Howard fBudj Walker, Guard
E Herman Buckspan, Guard Dick Clark, Forward
'X Y B. Andrews, Guard 7
SUMMARY or SCORES
5,1 Ter-fa11 ....... ' ..,. 56 A ceiina .,........... .- S
Terrill .,..... .... 3 7 , Greenville ..o.... ..... I 6
5 Terrill ....... .... 7 9 Greenville .......... -- 2
Terrill .,..... .... 2 4 Central High ........ ..... I 7
f Terrill ....... .... 3 Sherman ............ - 31
7 Terrill ....... ..,l 4.2 Central High ............. --- 20
4 Terrill ....... .............. 8 Dallas Academy ............ I3
Terrill - .... ..... 3 9 S. M. U. Colts ...,... -:.----- 22
1 Terrill ..e.... .... 2 9 T. C. U. Fish .... 21
f Terrill ..... .... 4 T. C. U. Fish .......... ..... 2 5
11 Terrill ..... .- .... 29 Sherman ..................... I 5
Terrill ...... 43 Dallas Academy ............ 9
3, ' Terrill - ...... 83 S. M. U. Colts .............. -- I8
Terrill .... 26 Howard Payne Academy I7
1 .t Terrill' -..-- 34 San Marcos ............. .- I7
Terrill ....... .... 3 4 St. Mary's .................... 24
i Terrill -. .... Q7 Texas Freshmen .......... 29
:A 3 Terrill ...... 1 .... 24 Forest Ave. Drug Co. .... I4
1:1 01, Terrill .... ........ T 22 Marietta All-Stars -----.- 39
Terrill's grand total .... . 733 Opponents grand total 34.7
E 5 A
f3 1 ........... .S
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' i ' " fxoerrillianq -S i. 0:5 J'
Back Rnw-Wiggins, Barbee, Darling, Harrison, L. Lawson, Pigg, Faulkner CCouchJ.
Second Row-Stevens, VVL-atherforcl, Shelley, Burnett, llzlrris.
Front Ro-zu-Buckspan, Fields, Walker, Powell, Brooks.
BASEBALL got off to a late start this spring due to the prolonged rainy season
and Coach Faulkner has been unable to get his diamond stars into action
often enough to perfect his team play. To date Terrill has won two games and
lost two. While the percentage is not so high the improvement of the team has
been more than satisfactory. Players have developed greatly. jack Barbee and
Al Fields promise to be the main stays of the pitching staff with Barbee bearing
the brunt of the burden. This little right-hander has worldls of stuff and control
and has pitched great ball every time he has stepped on the mound. Captain
Bud Walker and Weatherford are taking care of the catching assignment with
Bud doing most of the receiving. Key seems to have the call at first base, while
Sonny Hiekeox is cavorting in great style around the keystone bag. Al Fields
has been looking like a big leaguer at shortl stop while Shelley has not let his
fielding duties at third base cut clown on his batting average. He is leading the
club in hitting. ln the outfield Brooks, Weatherford, Powell, and Lawson are
handling the job thoroughly. Powell is the only one who has hit his hitting
stride, but the others are due to start hitting the ball in earnest. Shelley, Key,
and Powell are the batting leaders at the present time. 1
The scores of games played are:
Terrill ,, O Texas Nlilitary College L., IO
Terrill . . 9 Leesburg High School, ,,,, W I
Tcrrill .. - 5 Lancaster High School., -,,,..,, 8 .
Terrill ....,, . ..... ll Commerce Normal Training
School ,.,,..,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,s,...,,,. 0 o
TCr1'ill. .... - ..V.....,......... 25 Opponents ..,,.....,,,..., IQ
' , , :fish , . . . . . . .
Ol Q ..'.l'. I...-.C......" X1-2 , M - Egg. IC... llll..Q.'. I C .C.Ql.'...'..
H he ' wa v'
' N! 'y ',
tgsf r La
. -4 1'
link Rnrc'-lVIcRoberts, Fields, Snow fkfoachl, Blum, Shelley.
1"rur1f Run'-Clark, Pigg, Fnrguson, 'l'hornton.
1 27 Track Sffrzsm
ICRRILL has had a track tea 's s 'i if W
tm thi prune tor the first time in several years.
Under the coaching ot' R, lf. Snow the squad has made an excellent record. ,
Terrill has participated in three invitation meets and one dual meet. ,-X team was
sent to the Fort Wcmrtli Fat Stock Show, the 'Fexas Relays at Austin, and the Rice
Relays at Houston. .-X dual meet was run otl' with the S. M. U. Freshmen. The
greatest performance was at Fort VVorth where 'Ferrill was forced to enter the
college div ision. Competing with Texas A. and Nl., S. hi. U.. and thirteen other
colleges, 'Ilerrill took third place. Mclloherts set a new high ump record of 6
feet and 2 inches. Fields and lVlcRoherts took second and third in the high
hurdles while Shelley placed third in the shot put.
.-Xt Austin Mclioherts took second in the high ump and high hurdles. Shel-
ley toolt second in the shot put. This was in the high school division.
'llerrill entered the Rice Relays the following day and again placed well.
lNTcRoherts was forced to take second in the high jump although he cleared the
hat at 6 tit-et and I inch. 'lierrill's crowning victor-v came in the junior college med- J
lei' relay in which 'Ilerrill set a new record. Gold medals were awarded our Cf,-3
second place winners at lieth meets, hronxe medals went to the third place win-
. , . . 1
ners, while the memhers ot the championship relay team were given handsome -
god strap watches.
'l he S. Nl. U. Colts nosed 'llerrill out in an exciting dual meet hi' the close
score cf' 54.92 to 4916. The meet was not decided until the hroad jump was
won lv S. M. U. rl h's was the tinal event ot' the day. McRt.herts and Fields
tied for high henors for 'l'errill. lfach had tiliteen ptfnl-'. Shelley' and Kev
also did great werlx. First places wen hi' 'Ferrill were: one hundred yard dash
hi' Roy Kevg shot put hy Dexter Shellevg high ump hy kloe McRohertsg one
hundred and twenty' yard high hurt
iles hlv Nloe lVIcRoherts and .-Xl Fields who
tree for firstg xiavelin throw hv Dexter Shellevg discus throw hv Al Fields.
ther 'Ferrill men who took part in the meet included Keith Fi ',i l,eon Blum
'S H3 -
X ll Nlalcolm Powell, Melvin Snowden, llill Yager, Herman Bucltspan, Loyd Smith, S
5 and Hill Forguson. xl -
' Q F, gf. 59
. eg JE e F F e s
4' ' it T Y A""::'WV -:LA "':1"9' img EYE ish! A ::g::':L.,.1i HL... -...'igii4.,.4::i
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I 9 2 7 Tennis Season
TERRILL has had a tennis team this spring under the
direction of J. V. Griswold and the squad has shown
promising form. To date only two matches have been
played. The first was lost to the S. M. U. varsity by a score
of six matches to none and the second was lost to the S. M.
U. varsity reserves by a score of five matches to one. Other
meets are scheduled with the S. M. U. freshmen and the
Dallas high schools.
Ben Boren, Lloyd Smith, Leon Headington, and Clare
Headington are the four men who have played in the
matches so far. They ran as named here. Boren and Smith
have been playing as the number one doubles team while the
combination of Headington and Headington has played the
, .nn I
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I . .
71'I'ITI3'l im 55"
' A 5 fKcTeIfvillia1L.J C i
Q. 1' 1'
HENRY CAMP HARRIS, JR. .... Editor-in-Chief
ROBERT OLMSTED ...... Business Manager
.TOE IJINZ ....... A . . cf'f5Si.Yl6l71l Editor
JAMES T. ELLIOTT . . . Jssilanz 'Business Mgr.
BENNETT W. CARRINGTON . Jssiszan! ffiusiness Mgr.
MIKE CALVERT ........ Organizations
-TACK A. PARKER . . . ..... Humor
CHARLIE BOWER . . . Humor
DUNBAR SWITZER . . . Jr!
.TOE PARKS . . . . . . Jr!
WILLIAM MENNIS . . Snap-Shots
HENRY SIMON . . . . . Jthlezics
JAMES BARTLETT . . . . Jzhlezics
W. B. MOEFETT . . Faculty I-ffcifviser
m v. I ' I
A JA 'if' Q
,, 7-JA ,-A!
ous- onto: reno
1 M fTferril1ian..J -1-i
AS this year's edition of the "Terrillian" makes its appearance,
we have mingled feelings of relief, perhaps unjustifiable
pride, and not a little fear as to its reception. Though our at-
tempts at humor may seem pitiful, and our efforts to be impres-
sive may appear puny, please bear with us. Even your name may
be misspelled, or the wrong accomplishments credited or discred-
ited to you, but remember that the only source of information
we had has been what we could coax from you. Remember how
many times we had to beg for your picture? So do wel There
are lots of funny things in this book. We admit it, now you try
to find them. If you fail to see the point of some of the jokes
or wise-cracks, blame it on us if you must, but remember that we
are not to blame for your lack of perspicacity.
Perhaps the hardest task of all lies in assigning credit, for the
whole staff has done its part to the fullest extent. Robert Olm-
sted and his able assistants, Bennett Carrington and Jim Elliott,
on whom rested the responsibility for paying for this book, have
certainly fulfilled their part of the undertaking, as you, gentle
reader, may see by a glance at the advertising section, which, by
the way, we advise anyhow, as you will find many interesting
things there. Joe Linz as assistant editor has been a great help
in spite of his being rushed by dramatic activities.
Dunbar Switzer and Joe Parks have co-operated perfectly in
the art work, a task considerably more difficult than you might
suspect at a glance. Dunbar has specialized in the cartoons, while
Joe has done good work with the lettering of pages. VVe also wish
to thank Tolbert Kenney C265 for giving valuable assistance.
Charlie Bower and jack Parker have furnished jokes of the sort
to amuse the editor at least. Henry Simon and jim Bartlett
have performed most creditably as athletic editors, ably assisted
by Mr. Griswold. Mike Calvert was most efficient in the organi-
zations division, and Bill Mennis was a great help as staff photo-
From the outside, we wish especially to acknowledge the sup-
port and co-operation of Mr. L. G. Nystrom, a former Terrill
teacher, and Mr. Wayne Thornton, of Zeese Engraving Com-
pany. Mr. Howell and Mr. Stovall of the R. C. Dyer Printing
Company have also extended to us much courteous assistance.
Also the Columbian Optical Company have been most accommo-
dating in giving us prompt service in developing negatives.
lou paso: .
, L, ini TRL! i ,
4 if 'lil'
' A Q f TTevriIlia1LJ KES? QT'
CHARLIE BOWER .
ROBERT FULLER .
JOE LINZ . .
JACK A. PARKER .
HENRI BROMBERG .
BEN BOREN . . .
MACK PARKS . . . . .
DUNBAR SWITZER . . .
BENNETT CARRINGTON .
JOE PARKS ....
LESLIE BIEIII . .
MIKE CALVERT . .
LEON HEADINGTON .
IRON WORSHAM .
J. V. GRISWOLD .
m a i 7
. . . Jssistant Fusiness Jldgr.
. . . Jssistant Pasinexs Jllgr.
. . Uiftizletics
. . Eflthletics
. .Neuvs Editor
. H oase Safitor
. Town Editor
. . Reporter
. . Reporter
. . . Reporter
. . . Reporter
. . . ' :qu ln 5 , - A. - . .
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RIDAY has been a red letter day on the campus all year.
F VVh P Every Friday has brought an excellent number of the
Terrill School News. It has recorded the happenings of Terrill
life, it has written up the athletic events, it has commented edit-
orially upon situations which needed to be brought before the
' ' ' ' T cial
student body, in fact, it has interested everyone. wo spe
number of the News have been issued this year by the regular
staff, one for Christmas and one for Commencement. In addi-
tion, one number was put out by the juniors. If this issue is rep-
resentative of what the fifth form can do consistently, the paper
has a successful year in prospect. These are some of the special J
GQ features of the past year.
The school may be justly proud of its paper for the year 1926-
C The credit for this success is due largely to the efforts of
-7. . 1
Charlie Bower, Editor, Robert Fuller, Business Maxiager, and
Mr. V. Griswold, Faculty Adviser. The school owes them a
debt of gratitude for their untiring efforts.
' i Sy .Us'7'ii: 9
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il" "e 'W i : CH
A f7mmMHmn.f T
THE essential element of a newspaper is the printer, and it is
to our printer, Mr. Edgar L. Shaw, that we wish to pay our
first respects. Mr. Shaw, a master of his craft, has been patient
beyond words. He has smilingly helped to correct our mistakes
and has set an example for the entire staff with his hard, con-
sistent work, our most sincere thanks go to him.
Bob Fuller and his hard working assistants, Jack Parker and
Henri Bromberg, have borne the financial side of the paper admir-
ably. All of them will verify the statement that paying for this
publication is anything but easy.
joe Linz has been an invaluable Assistant Editor. Aside from
being an exceptionally good writer, Joe has proved his worth as a
proof reader and a harbinger of cheer. , Ben Boren as Athletic
Editor has handled every sport with a complete understanding of
his subject. He has been ably assisted by Mack Parks, who prom-
ises' to be a second Grantland Rice. Bennett Carrington's three
years as a boarder have qualified him for House Editor, he's a
real sleuth. Dunbar Switzer and Joe Parks have contributed
their shares as News and Town Editors, and have more than
earned their T's. The reporters, Mike Calvert, Leon Heading-
ton, and Irion Worsham, have carried all the dirty work that the
other editors have thought themselves a bit too good to Write.
Their work was invaluable.
Last, but by no means least, comes our Faculty Adviser. Mr.
J. V. Griswold has given up many hours of his time every week
to helping in the copy reading, make up and advertising work of
the paper. His excellent work reflects his knowledge and ability.
Better team mates could not be.
THE EDITOR of the NEWS.
,. . 000.04 ,.,... . , .....
. I 'H
v ar --Q-if 4
i ' if errilliaii5gflQ?4Q C655 J
glee C lub
Elmer Adams Maurice Mayfield
Leslie Biehle -loc Parks
Charlie Bower Erwin Peyton
Davis Brooks Henry Simon
Algernon Clark Fred VVernL'r
Judson Clevclzuxcl Phillips VVhzirton
F. M. Frey Beverly Williziiiis
YVarren -Ienney Clarence Witliurspoon
VVilli:mi Mt-nnis Bill Yzigcr
Mics. Bram Nlwiur, Giumns, efflcrozzipurzist
Mr. Curt Beck, 'ljirwflnr
HE Glee Club Was fortunate in beginning the year with the
return of so many old members. First of all, and most im-
? portant, was the presence of Nlr. Beck as director and Mrs. Z'
07 Grimes as accompanist. In addition eight boys of last year came O6
back. To this number were added ten new-comers. This made p
up one of the largest and most enthusiastic groups that Terrill i
has had in a number of years.
There were no public appearances of the Glee Club previous
to the Nlinstrel. This presentation was a show that will long be
. remembered by Terrill School and its friends. It was just such '
a performance as only Mr. Beck could plan and eXCCutC.
' Particiption in the Glee Club is one of the pleasantest and most '
l profitable of the activities in Terrill. A
A QQ ifQ"i or a 13 Ll-l
.. ........q.. --nqo euooquoo Q n oopoo-can .oo 1' gh koo'os.olc'ooos.o ovnoo 'uncanny' 'e'o'n'oao.o ooo-
ME? 'AML' s r
Walter Belclier Robert Olmsted
jess Eubzmk ,lack I'arkt'r
john llaincs Willard Schuessler
Walter Hank Gus Tlmmzisson
David Mizzvll Rowe Vcrschoylu
Mus. Bum MEADE flRIMliS, -,flrcfmfpwzhrl
Mr. Curt Beck, 'llirw'
LAST year several attempts Were made to organize an or
chestra, but due to a late start no public appearances were
made. At the beginning of this year Mr. Beck issued a call for
boys who could play any instrument. VVithin the first month a '
representative group was Working. From Christmas on they
played for the Glee Club. For the first time in the history of
Terrill, the school orchestra provided the music for the Min-
strel. Their accompaniment contributed greatly to the success of
a o cccoc c ccc,,c i at
0 i 0 , - o 'QQ
f 7iIerr1ll1an,J -
Bennett li1'owdl'r Eldon Knox
Tliomas Carlisle l"rt'Li LcClt-ni
Walter Cllfflllll Alznncs Nlague
Guy Carter Liiwiwiicv Marcus
Edward Cary john Bob Marsl
'I'om Cranlill Ernest Parks
Sam Freedman Raymond Recd
Emil Fretz jack Robertson
Wilbur Griffith livvrutt Sanger
Nt-d Halzxhy C. H. Scott
Orrie Harrison Etiwzirti Tinsley
Homer johnson Nat VVt'lls
Raymond Kingsbury liugcnc Worden
NIRS. Hmm Mi-1Aln-i QlRlMF,5, ,,,1Ifruv1pnr1i,vt
Mr. Curt Beck, 'Dirrrlnr
LTHOUGH the Junior Chorus is the youngest musical or-
ganization at Terrill, it is the largest. ln addition it is by K
no means deficient in volume or quality. lt is composed, this '
year, of twenty-hve of the lower form boys, who sing in three
part harmony. Under the direction of- Mr. Beck, and with the
aid of Mrs. Grimes, the boys have Worked diligently and faith-
fully during the Whole year.
The junior Chorus made its first public appearance between
the acts of the Nlinstrel, and their singing added much to the
enjoyment of the spectators.
0 I 0 itil!! Ill!!
' 15 fxgevvilliany f 'U as
"TCD create, maintain, and extend throughout the community
high standards of Christian character." This is the pledge
Which members of the Hi--Y signed upon their entrance to the
Under the leadership of Mr. Calhoun the club had profitable
and interesting meetings every Week. Some were devoted to en-
tertainment, some to discussions, and some to addresses by prom-
inent citizens of Dallas. During the year the club has read and
discussed several stories in addition to the Sunday Bible study.
To the annual Older Boys' Conference of the state, held at
Fort VVorth, Bennett Carrington, VVarren Jenny, Roy Owens,
Lloyd Smith, Quentin VVilson, and Jack Viloodley Were dele-
The house boys of Terrill unite in the belief that Hi-Y is a
benefit to the school, and that membership in the organization is
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Time I 'oe Lost In Woozng
The time Poe lost in wooing,
In watching and pursuing
The light that lies
In woman's eyes,
Has been my heart's undoing.
Tho' Wisdom oft has sought me,
I scorn'd the lore she brought me
My only books
Were woman's looks,
And folly's all they'-ve taught me.
Her smile when Beauty granted,
I hung with gaze enchanted,
Like him the Sprite,
Whom maids by night
Oft meet in glen that's haunted.
Like him, too, Beauty won me,
But while her eyes were on me 5
I f once their ray
Was turned away,
Oh, winds could not outrun me.
And are those follies going?
And is my proud heart growing
Too cold or wise
For brilliant eyes
Again to set it glowing?
No, vain, alas! th' endeavor
From bonds so sweet to sefverg
Poor Wisdom's chance
Against a glance
I s now as weak as efver.
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H ouseboy Dance S urpasses Jil
B0tZl'd6l'J' Trowa to 7342 Excellent Horfs
HE annual llousehoy dance was held last Friday Clfeliruary 4,thl, in the dining-room of
Main House at X220 P. M. The crowd left the gym immediately after the game and
came to the party. And what a "wow" of a party it turned out to he! 'l'he music ttgot
hotn and the roof was raised high ahoye the heads of the assemhled multitude. The room was
decorated with hundreds of streamers of black and gold and the walls were covered with
pennants of diiiierent prep schools and colleges.
Everyone seemed to he haxing a big time when suddenly Chig held up his hand for
silence. He then told us the name of the piano player-fwe'ye forgotten itl-and soon the
hall was filled with the strains of "SL Louis Blues." Was it :1 whiz of a solo? And how?
An encore or a policeman was necessary, so he gave us an encore. The high-browns in the X
3' Ul'fi1R'Sll'il certainly contributed their share in making the evening go oxer with a hang. 2
O11 On and on, the Terrill gang danced until the tloor, shoes, girls and orchestra reached the Q V, 5
' xerge of collapse. The night was saved hy a photographer who revived everyone with the
noise made hy his "peek-zu-hoo hoxf' The screams from the ladies at this sound reminded
one xividly of the musical setting for "The Big Paradefl I
The pep displayed hy everyone present was a miracle to behold. At last 12:10 came, and
not being quite ahle to realize that it was over so soon we were reluctantly forced to collect
our wraps and, sighing heavily, departed. It was a triumph for Davis Brooks and Maurice
Maytield, who had charge of the affair and in every way it went, it went off perfectly. We
surely hope that the Senior prom, in the spring, will he as huge a success as its predecessor.
-Reprinfezi from Terrifl School .xwzcir nf .Ffln 11, 1927.
and F4 ull
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'Posthurnous 'Diary-.A Fragment
QEnn'oa's Nora: The following selections are
taken from a diary found among the possessions
of the late Joseph ,Sanger Linz, soldier of fortune.
Within a few weeks following the last entry set
forth he was fatally stricken and placed under the
care of Sir William Guy Mennis, M. D., the fore-
most physician of the British Empire. The diary
was purchased by us to defray the cost of the num-
erous libel suits which its publication has incurred.
We have printed the excerpts 'verbatimj
Went to the New Year matinee and saw the understudy of Lou Forbes in
concert. It was my friend of long ago-jack Parker. He had at last reached
his goal. It is good to see onels acquaintances after so many years of wandering.
January 8-Mexico CITY
At last I am resting after a strenuous night at the Aimee Semple McPherson
lnn, on the road to Monterrey, which to my surprise was managed by my old
friend, Robert Olmsted. Jim Elliott was there also, disguised as a barmaid.
He "stooped to conquer." The waitresses would have nothing to do with him
until he hid his identity in the above manner. Who would ever have expected
Erwin Peyton to become a Gigolo? Nevertheless, there he was dancing away
with fat dowagers and earning much.
January 15-PALM BEACH
Out walking! today and l passed by Floyd Ferris and his new spouse, nee
Peaches Browning, who has a charming cottage on the beach.
January zo-NEW YORK
My boat for Europe sails tomorrow where l hope to see many dear friends.
Only yesterday talked to Willard Schuessler, inventor of the famous Schuessler
Shiftless Six, about the old gang at home. He told me that he had seen Henry
Simon in Washington. Henry had succeeded in passing the bill guaranteeing
alimony for divorced husbands. He also said that Bob Fuller had become a
billionaireg from the proceeds of' the Filler-Fuller Gin Co. He almost cried
as he told me that Malcolm Powell had been arrested for taking too many
champagne baths and that Clarence Stevens had been transferred to the state
insane asylum after his eighth divorce. Charles Stillwell was making good
"down by the winegar woiks" while Charlie Kight had received fame as the
"Marrying Parson" for his speed in tying' the knot. Stopped on the corner to
drop a nickel in an old man's hat. lt was poor Lloyd Smith who had lost
everything in the Salvation Army Oil Boom. Thought l should like to learn a
few new steps so dropped in at Davis Brook's "Palace of the Dancef, He was
attempting to give Ann Pennington Black Bottom lessons, but she was greatly
hindered by her two crutches although Edna Wallace Hopper was rooting strong
for her. Davis told me that Herman Buckspan was doing well by trapping rats
in the basement of the Ritz to fashion his famous fur coats. Went afterwards
to Joe Parks' night club. lt is rumored that he is oflicial bootlegger to the
January 28-ABOARD S. S. ANEMIC
Today while crossing the English Channel and lounging in a deck chair try-
ing to enjoy George Phillips Whartonls "What Every Young Girl Shouldn't
Know," when suddenly was aroused by excited cries from many passengers who
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were leaning over the rail. I was surprised to see two figures bobbing up and
down in the water and was much more so when I recognized Furches Corpening
and Donald Gutherie. Found out later that they eked out a scanty existence by
diving for lost false teeth.
Was overjoyed to receive a visit from Bennett Carrington and Mike Calvert.
Everyone knows of the famous Calvert-Carrington Carry-All Concern which
manufacturers the electric baby buggies driven by the infants themselves. They
are the intimates of jim Bartlett, who is dentist, by appointment, to his majesty's
war horses, and Ike Hudson, riding instructor to the Prince of Wales, who faces
exile for having failed in his duty.
Paris is, indeed, an interesting city and especially when one meets his friends
of days gone by. Yesterday, while Walking down the Rue de la Paix, I saw a
large and beautiful shop which bore the name of "Bower," Yes, it was jim,
who confessed that in his exclusive dressmaking establishment he still enjoyed
setting the feminine styles and draping the models. In the evening as I sat on
my balcony admiring the exquisite sunset, I suddenly realized that there was no
sunset. It was John Saner selling shoelaces on the other side of the street. At
night I went as usual to the Follies Bergere, the best musical revue in the city,
where Warren jenney censors the costumes and cheers up down-and-out chorus
girls by playing the ukulele between acts. ' This morning I received a severe
shock on noticing in the paper that Henry Camp Harris had been arrested for
counterfeiting. It was a disappointment to know that he had melted all his
school medals for such base usage.
Enjoying the mountain scenery and today met Dunbar Switzer climbing
perilous crags of Switzerland for ego eggs to satisfy his complex for them.
Arrived in Venice today and while taking a gondola ride noticed The Liver-
pool Livery Stable, which was falling in ruins. The gondolier told me that it
had been run by a bankrupt named Clay Handley. The Venetians had evi-
dently not gone in for buggy riding.
I have just returned from a trip to the Pyramids where I found Maurice
Mayfield had been made chaperon to the Sphinx. I was warned to be careful
of the Wild Arab Sheik who plundered Westerners without mercy. The prom-
ised attack proved tame, however, for the bandit of the desert turned out to be
none other than my old friend Leon Headington who released me at a cheaper
rate than that which he collected from my associates.
Met Gerald Bonnell in the office of the American consul and learned that
he has a government commission to keep dogs off the Great Wall of China. He
had just received a letter from Bruce Burnett who is selling Listerine to the na-
tives of Zambesia.
November 2-ABOARD THE S. S. SPITOONIA
At last I am homeward bound. Noticed among the famous names on the
passenger list the name of Raymond Eubank, the big butter and egg man from
Walla Walla. Bill Banks, who has patented a non-corroding hip flask, and
Charlie Bower who is returning to the United States to take up his position as
court jester to Ma Ferguson, both greeted me with the old Terrill hand-clasp.
Ol' -E5 fd ' -
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C-Ask .Me Another-
What is the height of embarrassment?
In what year was Terrill established?
Who won this year's beauty contest?
How many cigars did the Editor smoke in April?
What Senior is most afraid of girls?
Complete this line, and tell what it is quoted from-"Give
me liberty, or-"
VVho is Mr. Voche?
iHow many ice cream cones were eaten at Terrill during the
school year of 1926-27?
Who made these wordsfamous--"You can either sit up, or
get out, suit yourselfu?
VVhat Time is it?
VVhat is the height of dumbness? Give two answers.
What do they do to a Congressman when he dies?
What is the comparative total of points that Terrill made in
football this year as compared to that of the opponents?
Whois next year's football captain? Basketball captain?
What college song tfurnished the music of the. Terrill
IANSWERS ON PAGE 1201
4 m m
noon' n casa
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Terrzll Sthool Mznstrels
CURT BECK, 'Dzrector
Put Your Arms Where They
Tonight You Belong to M
Af APRIL 6, 1927
William Mennis, Maurice Mayfield
Phillips Wharton, Charlie Bower
Davis Brooks, Leslie Biebl, Judson Cleveland,
Algernon Clark, F M. Frey Jr., Erwin Peyton
Joe Parka, Bevily Williams,
Fred Werner, Clarence Witherspoon, Bill Yager
Jack Parker Walter Hauk, Gus Thomasson,
David Mnzell, Robert Olmsted, Walter Belcher,
Rowe Verschoyle, Willard Schuenler, Robert
Hayne, Mrs Bera Meade Grimes
---.--,Circle and Orchestra
.William Mennis and Circle
Leslie Biebl and Charlie Bower
Banjo Solo Crazy Words, Crazy Tunes
Cherie, I Lov Y
-.,, ,,....,..,,..,..,.... lzrwm Peyton
----,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,----,--,--,, unior Chorus
ohn Bob Marshall
Indian Love Call .... -----l------
I ,psf-E yay.
' rsllf' 21 Pe
1 :Xi ,nee
C. H. Scott
L ..... Tom Cranfill
.X ,, , .m,,, l , X X ,, XX , XX X
, X , . , XX XX
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E X .
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..........--..........-.-----------f-------------------------H 1 X
l ' ' ilu
................,. .... ............---.-l----------- . .
. X . XX
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. .,........................ L ........... WXWX
Song, with Ukulele. ,... ............. - .- ...,... J 'X
tc ' ex:--------------H - un----nu I
. -----M-------------nu---------u----n--uIf------------4-in-V -Q a I
2 ' - ---- ------ 1
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ll ' e ou!!--H ---mn -------------------------
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it lim "1 ll ' W
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The Terri!! School 'Dramatic Club W
"A NIGHT AT AN INN"
By Loan DUNSANY
Directed by E. E. BARTLET T
A. E. Scott-Fortescue fThe Tolfj ,... ...,.............
William Jones, Able Seaman, ...,,.
Albert Thomas, Able Seaman ......,,,,...
Jacob Smith fSniggersj, Able
First Priest of Kleshr .,......, .
Second Priest of Klesh, ...,,.
Third Priest of Klesh .... 1 ...,.
. ......., joe Linz
.--... Alvin Newbury
........, Leslie Biebl
Place-England. A deserted country tavern
IGrateful acknowledgement is made to: C. B. Anderson Furniture Co.,
Grifliths Lumber Co., Dallas Little Theatre and Billy Reed Music Co.
for courtesiee incident to the productions.1
,.. E3:iF v1c '
' A fkeferrjlliarpy C -'--N
Closing Exercises-Trogrczm-I9 2 6
Invocation, ,,,.,v,.,..,,,,,,..,.,.,, .....,, D 13 L. N. D. Wells
Introductory Remarks ,.., ,,,,,,, - .. .,,.... ,- M. B. Bogarte
Song by School, ,,,.,,....,, ...,, . ,,,... ..,.A...,,,,,. ' 'Ganga Din"
Athletic Review of the Year.-. .,,,,.,.,,,.,. , ,,A, -..., ,.., , .,,,.,,,, S. M. Daviy
Song by Glee Club ..,.,,...,,... . ,,.. -W
The Terrill School News
English and History Medals
Song by Junior Chorus .,..,,,...,,,
Mathmatics and Science Medals.
Latin and Modern Languages Medals.
Song hy School--. ,,,,,..,,,,.,,,,lvv,.,,,,.
The House Medal.
The Effort Medal.
The Lower School Medal.
The Form Prizes.
The Hunter B. Temple Nlemorial Medal.
The Best School Citizen Medal.
The General Scholarship Medal.
Reading of Honor Roll.
Presentation of Certificates.
Terrill School Song.
"The Hzmtcrfs Loud Halloon
"Old Chisholm Trail"
"Save Your Sorrozcl'
L. , , . ' 00.0 o-ra . .
-Ti O 0 o -T 'Cf
. " l ' El err1l11an..J
Johnny: "I have a terrible rumbling on my stomach. It's
like a wagon going over a bridge."
I George: "It's most likely that truck you ate for breakfast this
' -Q Q 8
lf Bob: "Here's a little philosophy for you. Happiness is just
like a kiss."
: "How's that?,'
I Bob "The only way you can get any fun out of it is to give
. it to somebody else."
L 8 8 8
Y Man: "I'll teach you to make love to my daughter."
Ii CM? foe Linz: "I Wish you would, I'm not making much head-
i'q 2, way." V
' -Q 8 3
W Mr. M ojett: "Bill, use the word cauterize in a sentence."
Bill M ennis: "The moment I cauterize I knew she was mine."
i7 - 8 Q Q
Arab Sheik: "Through the desert sand-storm I have come to
you, oh my love."
Arab Sheilee.vs: "Verily, Sheik, thou art a man of grit."
Q 8 -Q
Snookums is so dumb he thinks a hemlock is an attachment
for a sewing-machine.
-Q Q -Q
Marcia.' "Joe is certainly a nice boy, but he knows the worst
Jim Bower: "Does he sing them to you?"
Marcia.- UNO! He just whistles the tunes."
Q Q Q
Harry Wiggins: "This game is crooked. That ain't thuh
card I dealt yuh!" :.
3 . S Q -Q M
OO . . . K . . . I
F irsi Confoiez. Does your uncle have much liberty in his
Second Sarne: "I don't know, but I understand they are go-
ing to give him a lot of rope in the near future."
S -Q -Q
Charlie Barry: "We are getting up a raflle for a poor old .
' man. You'll buy a ticket, won't you?"
GD E. L. M.: "Oh, gracious, no. What would I do with him if '
A I were to win him? " L
A I A a. .
,-5 L h - M Y Aging we F
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l .Ask .Me inother-.Answers
IQUESTIONS ON PAGE 1121
1. When eye meets eye-y-through the keyhole.
2. Terrill was established in 1906.
Y 3. "Goldilocks" Switzerl a Senior. 1
Cm? 4. Ha, Ha! The Editoir doesn't smoke.
5. Jack Aclriance Parkerl
6. 'fBlack Bottom." Frlam Crazy Words, Crazy Tune."
7. The janitor, better kiiown as Herman.
8. Thatls what we'd like to know.
9. We Wonder. i
IO. Look at your watch. l
1 1. Erwin H. Peyton jrnand Billy Rubey. V
12. Bury him. l
13. Total for the seasoni Terrill--2353 opponents-22.
14. Football-Lowell Liawson. Basketball-Clarence Horn.
I 5. "The Yellow and Blue" of Michigan University.
A , ...JI v
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Robert Olmsted : "Mother, is it correct to say, 'water a horse,'
when he's thirsty?"
Mrs. Olmsted : ' Yes, dear, quite correct.
Robert: '9Then give me a saucer. I'm going to milk the cat."
"Buzzard" Withei'spoon.' "Do you file your own finger
"Ike" Hudson: "No, I just throw them away after I cut
Q Q 9
Bob Fuller: "I'm through! I'm going to leave you. There
are lots more fish in the sea."
Mary.' "Yea, but if nobody has a better line than you have
they'll stay there."
g e Q
Dottie: "Why is it that good looking men never have any
Henry Carnp Harris.' "What makes you think I'm broke?"
9 Q S
E valine: "Bob certainly is an awful ladies' man."
Dorothy: "Yes, I've seen him with some awful ladies."
-Q Q 8
"Taffy" Linz: "Don't laugh, fool, I'm murdering you."
Charlie Ki ght: "But it's such a big choke."
Q Q Q
Siinon: "Are you going to the fair tomorrow?"
Ish: "VVhat fair?"
Siinon: "The paper says 'fair here today and tomorrow'!"
3 Q Q
Oscar lllarohrnan: "When I was a baby. I was left an or-
Torninie Cranjill: "What did you do with it?"
Q 3 Q
Bud VValker is so lazy that he sits up all night so he won t
have to wash his face the next morning.
A H t
AA 11'-: W
soon 350-'ya ,155 ,,,,, . '..'
v ar V -D-if
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. I V- 'V Ei an Q C
- 5 fsefer111ll1an.J
O i 7
Jack Parker: "Does Mary drive your car?"
Fuller: "Yes, but I steer it."
Q Q 9
Mr. Calhoun: "Did you know that women were in politics
many thousands of years ago?"
Harry Wiggins.' "No, Where did you get that?',
Mr. Calhoun: "VVell, it states that Sal.ome's motion was re-
ceived by the house with loud applause."
"August," asked the three hundred pound wrestler with his
opponent's head nestling gently but firmly on his manly bosom,
"has any one ever spoken to you about Listerine?"
Clay Handley: "WhaU's that mark on your forehead?"
Eagle-Beale Peyton: "That's a birthmarkf'
Clay Handley: "Yes?"
May Duj Peyton: "Yep, tried to get into the wrong berth."
.Q Q Q
Phil VVharton: "Something seems to be wrong with this
Phil? Date: "Don't be foolish, wait until we get off this
Q 8 S
Mr. Bartlett: "Give me a sentence with the word gruesome
Raymond Thontasson: "My father lost his razor so he grue-
A some whiskers."
, 8 S Q
'p Soda Jerker: "Will you have some pie a la mode?,'
t Peyton: "No thanks. I'll take mine with ice cream on it."
'N Q S Q
" He's as bad off as a woodpecker in a petrified forest.
A - Q 8 8
"You never can tell," said the bandit as he shot the fleeing
Q 8 8
1' Mr. Griswold: UI read that Dickens sometimes Worked two
Q1 weeks on one line." A
Mr. M ojett: "That's nothing. I had a friend who worked
l-"l twenty years on one sentence."
' Ai m .
V A 1,4 M: g' 'STL
I, Qu nnounea- s n-:oc
., ,, ,, , .IT1'PU'7L' nga
, ,EE I 22 E. L,
T , y N A ,JM
lg 'God Q3
Congratulations to Tcrrill School
upon the successes
of the year 1926-1927
and best wishes
RADUATION is an experience in the lives of the
young that is fraught with many emotions. There is
the exultation of achievement. There is the lure of beck-
oning futures to new Fields. But there is also a parting
from friends and familiar spots that stirs the heart to sad-
This store has watched many young men of this city
through all of their graduations. They came here for their
suit for their first graduation, and again for the more
grown-up clothes they wore at their graduation from
higher schools-and here, too, for the sophisticated
"Tux" in which they ended their college days.
Our congratulations to the graduates of 1927! May their
futures be happy and successful!
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IJ Iv XIXIIZ. IA
ILKIIIII XII: It
vi' 'I ,M is ' 1
EFFICIENCY APARTMENT CORPORATION
ND' Jinx F EX furnished or unfur-
,af nishcd apartments may be
had at Stoneleigh Court.
Rentals var slightly according to
the location and size of units.
Phones: 2-8191, 2-8192, 2-8193
Oriental Dyeing and
Dry Cleaning Co.
2125 NORTH HARVVOOD ST.
Exclusive Operators in Dallas of Rarnseyls
Improved Systems of Dry Cleaning
Tour fpatronage Solicited
ALWAYS FRESH, SNVEET AND CLEAN
"Tile Lmmdry for Ihre F czmzly
7-6504, 7-6505, 7-6506
1720-28 Wood St.
Make that team
Make that Course
Blake good friends
Form good habits
-we are depending on you
"If you Want to know whether you are destined
to be a sueeess or not, you ean easily End out.
The test is simple and it is infallible. Are you
able to save money? If not, drop out. You will
lose. You may think not, but you will lose sure
as fate, for the seed of sueeess is not in you."
-JAMES QI. HILL.
Ton are ine next bzzsinesss generation
NERCANTILE SAVINGS BANK
MAIN AT LAMAR.
Portraits that are not mere photos
Portraits Thi! Sfzow
"Hoi Hiqher But Better" '
roume and Qroume
1312 Elm Street -- DALLAS, CFEXAS
Nthe embodiment of skill and handiwork,
demands a care, a faith and a hope that
can only be acquired through inherent
ability, a desire-to-do and a time-proven
experience. All of these requirements of
craftsmanship give vivid proof of their
existence in the craftsmen of the cleanse
of Zeese by the superiority and individu-
ality of the finished product. fx fx fx fx
A.ZEE sie: ENGRAVLNG G
C592 Jmzuaf ,lr1'1Ir1's-fryfuvwa'
PITTSBURGH PLATE GLASS CO.
Santa Fe Terminal Building
-IACKSON AND KICNDALL STRIiF'l'S
glass Jkfirrors Taints
Oihcc and Yard:
JUNIUS, DUNDFIC Sc PACIFIC
Remember Tour 'Dem' Ones
Mothers, Sisters, Sweethearts
should have pretty furs
Ge! the lien for Them
HUDSON BAY FUR Co.
of Texas, Imfupcmfen!
IQI4 Elm Street Dallas, Taxa
Quality Groceries Sold?
4125 Oak Lawn Avenue
Munger Dyeing, Dry
VVE DO BETTER VVORK
207 Collerr Phone 3-5245
"Thr School with u Rvpzzh1ffnr1"
Has: Made Good 40 Years
Absolutely Thorough and Reliable
Phone 2-4569 or Call for Catalogue
315 Collctt Avenue .
Judge Our Store by Its Service
I3 Tearf Uzzrler Same Mazzizgerzzezzf
Bicycles, Guns, Sporting
"13mi1ze.f,f C 7 pprfffiafefi
8-2424 :-: PHONES :-: 8-2184 IOO7 ELM
Phone 3-8138 Motorcycle Service
Swiss AVENUE PHARMACY
Swiss at Haskell
C. C. MCCLTRRY, Troprietor DALLAS
Phone 3-2 I I I
TEXAS PRODUCE CO.
Fruits and Vegetables
608 South Pearl 5-0865 4lO7 oak Lawn Axe
The Soutlfs 'Best
Appreeiates Your Trade
ust real good
clothes at at
real low price
-for the young
man who knows
and Wants t h e
newest and best.
Upstairs at 1613 Main St.
1609-11 Film Street .lAs. K. W11,SoN, 'PML
WE do not believe in too much
bragging about one's town,
but We do like the Way our skyline
shines out against
if"-Xi M, apureblue. Don't
4' N iff you? This is be-
.tt ,.,v. , .ff
.5 :- --fi, S f Cause Dallas has
' L. QQ if-' natural gas. It is
,, Vt.. f----...-.,x..r,w a City of smoke-
THF DALLAS GAS
CQMPANY DALLAS RAILWAX
Dallas gax fUI7ll'J into Drzllax in four ffirertion SL
from imlrpertiiwzl fulds
"Batter H omcr Require
J. T. Elliott
2439 Swiss Avenue
Phones 7-5262, 7-2790
Want their shirts and collars
laundered just so. "Leach-
manizedn linens 'fring the
bell" for good appearance.
DYPIING-DRY CLEAN I NG
Hickory af Harwood
EN buying a
new Ford or hav-
ing an old one re-
paired you will find
Shelt0n's Service Sat-
Morton's Iodized Salt
For Tabla and Kitcfzwz
7 of 7 -L .,, L
P I " X
For sale by all leading grocefs
Texas Ice 81 Cold Storage Co.
wHonEsALE AND RETAIL
ilepenelezble Service at all Times
Phones 3-8171, 3-8172
PARIS CHOCOLATES AND CREAMERY
Two Ozztsmizding I tems Jllemufezcturea' and Sold by
National Candy Company, Inc.
Dallas Foctory: 919-IOOI Camp Street
Grifflths 81 Company
L U M B E R
tiny Size Jiiy Kind
Southern Pine Lumber Co
WHEN you Want good meat,
visit our market. VVe handle TEXARKANA, TEXAS
the Best. We prove it.
Plenty Parking Space
Ycllows Pine Rock Hard
Oak Flooring Beech Flooring
Packing House Market N
Cedar Closet in Mixed Car.
Q00 SO. Harwood Lining l
Joe Parks: "VVhere do you bathe?"
Charlie Bower: "In the spring."
Joe Parks: "I asked you where, I didnlt ask you whenf,
Cop: "VVho was driving when you hit that car?"
Drunk ttriumphantlyj: "None of us, we was all on th' back
C':1pmrrr: "Fix bayonetslv
Voice from the rfznks: "There's nothing wrong with mine,
Neighbor Br-own: "Do you know that Jones has eleven
children? D -
Neighbor Szrzizfz: "He's gone stork mad, hasn't he?"
Q Q Q
fllr. Beck 10 Belcher: "Say, you're mighty slow about hn-
ishing. VVe got through about two measures before you did."
Belrlzer: "Sorry, Mr. Beck, but I had to make a detour."
3 S Q
"Two heads are better than one," remarked B. King as he
picked up the two dimes, "I matched you."
Q Q Q
Ed: "Use the word faith in a sentence."
"Your faith lookth familiarf'
When the Boys of Terri!! . .
Want a lovely gift for mother, sister or friend
they think instinctively of Neiman-lVlarcus.
'LX YVe suggest French Perfume, and offer you
the most exquisite odors . . . exclusive with
I ' this shop . . . in lovely crystal containers at
X! l- I
"" eiman-Jllarcus o
it by X w a s
the c se!
Keep a few bottles
on ice at home.
Q Nothing like iz
ff after housework
X f X or play. And for
Ai ' X your guests apleas-
l X ant surprise.
7 7 1 I Qi.
X 4- N3 1422.5 7 - -
L- 1 - mllllon
53, 1 ,gif a day
Road Scrvicc 7-Iooo
D1-ivaR1-.ux D1'N1.A1' JACK SWAN
Maillot 812 Stewart
CENTRAL RTCAL ICSTATIQ
PROPICRTY MANAGICMFNT, SALES
LOANS AND LFASICS
Scay St Hall
American lfxch. Bank Bldg.
The Sport 'Dodge
PERRY MOTOR Co.
Electric Appliance Co.
409-411 Browder Strcct
h -3572 , V ,SA . A K "1 2' Y
,, , , ,AIV um, , "iii,-FF Q 2-H! '
Si? - R' A ..,, -:- ll f 1 EQ
A 32527 gr rl 'W 'W' MW ' ' H N: iv ix F J EE
A' 2415512 - --' "" 2' es:,miL..g':ff1: lf
.'.Ql:fj2?ff -P "u-.I...5, 4'fa:' F
-A Q gswwa W I Iwuwllmwglalkfilgggl "U"
Q iie, mx: 4' e'- E Q
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,, Y- 1-E ,.. f f ff, -11: 1 1
1. :L 125923 'f 1 figfgv - 1 ff' ,ff
- 1 -ff, --11 ff ff 1 ,531 1 f - 1 '
fl 1:12 Zijgfff, , Vgffg, f ,112
in 1297 Z?L-Cf 1-1-,QQ f: gf fff 1 Q, ff'
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KS A X J ig I if
'2 'ax QI' :fc ' f ff
CLEANERS DYERS HATTERS
BLANKET and CURTAIN
W e Use Vezleferia Prefsing System
Immediate Service Private Exchange
Quality and Style Q-2 1 1 7
S HN- Assoc.
Nasffl' A N D
wana: CZFAIVING ISANART QA NY
I I , 4:1 Ep
S tructuml Steel
What'll lt Be For
Aurora Flannel Blue Suit5 Coat to be worn with white, tan,
' R k flannel in
or gray trousers? A Society Brand Piping oc +
Blues or light Pastel Shades? Or light weight, light colored
Kahn suits-compose patterns? Wlhatever it is-it's right
Suits 528.50 to S90
E. M. KAHN Ei CU., main, elm and lamar
-Tour nearer! store
Quality Men's Wear and
GLENN 81 GLENN
Corner Haskell 8: Flm
"6 H.'nrk.v from Tuur Srhouilu
3-4121 1407 Greenville
Acme Grocery St Mkt.
"IIomc' nf Good Food"
Agency on Battle Creek Food and
a Complete Line of
"The Vl'orlrI'J Sdfdff ffllilk
Mason Hamlin Pianos Conn Band Instrumeits
xm em sr - outta: rex:
Vi!'l'l'U!!1.i' Sheet Jllufic
We make Ll specialty of rebuilding and
repairing all makes of typewriters. Special
rental rates to Students.
AMERICAN WVRITING MACHINE Co.
1513 Commerce St. DALLAS, TEXAS
The Jdolphus Hotel
Invites you and your friends to
Stop with Us
"Tariff S Kham' I1ea1Zgua1'te1'1"
"EAT THE BEST"
If Com' .No Ullore
1517 Main Street
"The Home of 'Dirtinflzon
Our Best Wi.Yhe5
Q to the Clam of IQ27
ICE CREAM CO.
N. Houston St.
A F R I E N D
GEORGE XV. VVORKS, Realtor
INSURANCE OF ALL KINDS
Loans and Rentals
IZOS-6 Dallas National Bk Bldg.
2-3420 I 2-3961
N THE DISCRIMINATING HOME,
WHERE THE C U L T U R E OF FINE
THINGS IS APPRECIATED, ONE INVARI-
ABLY FINDS THE APPOINTMENT . . . BY
HALABY GALLERIE S
1!ffzyP5!1'c 777eafre Fuddmy
U S. SANITARY MEAT MARKET
Fruzfi, Vegetablef, liakery De f.
S'rRH15'l'1-:R A. Moolu-1, Prof.
and DELICATESSEN , . ,
Gujf Guy? Ellzotfs "One more
- kiss before I go!"
Fifll, Oyxlerf C5 Pouffry
Maybelh l'..' "Only one, but
hurry, Father will be home in an
1 8 S N 4821 BH S
9 Cornc' F: l l
Ideally Laundered Collars and
Shirts Look Better
-Assure a liner 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
GREEN SL MAXWELL
THE SOUTHWESTERN LIFE INSURANCE CO.
l -'.-1-:-::-::.1:1- 7
' 3 lD z ml ,fi
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"Pride of quality," it has been said, "is the stimulus of
true craftsmanship." It is pride of quality that caused the
International Cement Corporation to develop the famous
International Wet-Blending Process of manufacture-to
make this extra effort to insure the super-quality of Lone
The International Wet-Blending Process achieves a new
degree of uniformity, made possible by the exact chemical
control which this process affords. For every barrel of Lone
Star Cement made by this process, 350 pounds of water are
evaporated. This means that the mills of the International
System evaporate 5o,ooo,ooo gallons of water daily. The
extra fuel required to evaporate this quantity of water would
generate enough electricity to light the homes of one million
The added fuel cost is offset by the confidence of the
user in Lone Star Cement. For the International Wet-
Blending Process results in a super-quality cement because
it CID assures a perfect mechanical mixture of extreme inti-
macy, C25 affords absolute uniformity and C3j makes possi-
ble complete control of chemical content.
' sw. wg
:X NATION-WIDE SYMBOL OF SUPER-QUALITY CEMENT AND
DEPENDABLE BUILDING MATERIAL SERVICE
TEXAS PORTLAND CEMENT COMPANY
mu is Housrom
SUBSIDIARY OF 'l'llE IN'l'ERNA'l'ION.-XL CEMENT CORPORATION
C1115 f the Wor!n"f Lizrgeff Cfemezzf Pl'0ffIlI'E7'.f-Il Mflf.f'.1lIllllIz1f Cvrlflzlfify 14,100,000
FLIPPEN AUTO COMPANY
AUTHORIZED SALES AND SERVICE
1917 Ross at Harwood :-: Telephone 7-2194
Used Cars-Reconditioned--Beautifully painted
in Pyroxylin finish
No better values can be obtained for the price. They will give you
Let U1 TDem0nslrfi1fe
1620-22 Main St.
Pugh-Lyons Sc Co.
Cotton Exchange Building
Telephone 7-20475 7-2048
Filled by Graduate
QGYGI zoo suznvmrcll Q
Ground Hour Allen Building Q
uAvn vounzvzs nmnmsn
'lm Delivex-nes may zfr- sw-
MR. and MRS. Gus VV. TiHOMASSON
Ready Maid Doh
Universal Doh Co.
IS cent package makes IS rolls
Linked Together in Service
' I 'HE purpose of Education is Service-and we acquire
an Education in order to be able to acquire higher Serv-
ice. 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 unselfish, for the men and Women engaged in
these pursuits get their greatest reward through service.
In a more modest way the telephone is an educational
factor, and it is our greatest pleasure to serve adequately.
The SOUTHWESTERN BELL
SOL DREYF USS
aff!! the Touiig Jlleh
Success in Li e
Q4 S mbol of Service
To the South Land
Stone Nlountain lVlemorial is an enduring tribute to noble men.
Lee, -Iackson, Davis and the Ariny of the South, are being carved
in eternal granite, that the tnaditions and ideals of the South Land
niay be preserved for posterity,
Stone Nlountain Memorial is a monument of great service to the
South that was. Southland lril-e Insurance Company a living IHOHU-
ment of a great service to the South that ir. It is for this reason
that we have adopted Stone Nlountain Nlemorial as OUR symbol
of service, incorporated as a part of our trade inarlt.
ln so doing we proudly accept all the responsibility this beloved
monument implies. W'e pledge ourselves to carry on in business,
the same traditions and ideals for which it stands in the hearts of
Southern men and women.
THS SOUTHLAND LIFE INSURANCE CO.
Home Office, DALLAS, TEXAS
HARRY L. Smv CLARENCE Ii. Irnsz
'1"1'e,fiffc11t lvire 'Prvififfefll run! TI'Ktl.l'Il7'EI
TERRILL SCHOOL, Inc.
-A Preparatory School for boys. Established IQO6.
Prepares for all colleges. Full affiliation with schools
granting this privilege.
Attendance limited to two hundred boys.
Accommodations for fifty boarding pupils.
For efztafague and mmplele ivzfornmliml
M. B. BOGARTE, Ifeezdmezstcr or
S. M. DAVIS, vqxsoeiate H eadmaytel'
The Taper in this hook was furnished
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