Terrill Preparatory School - Terrillian Yearbook (Dallas, TX)
- Class of 1928
Page 1 of 166
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 166 of the 1928 volume:
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fume Senior Class
THE TERRILL SCHOOL
QI, ' xg
HENRI L. BROMBERG, JR
Rig-L., -A L!"'f
HARRY A. FAULKNER
AS A TOKEN OF OUR APPRECIATION
OF HIS FAITHFUL SERVICES AS
COACH OF ATHLETICS
DURING THE PAST FOUR YEARS
L3 li ,
nf 'F 'HTH'-I ' -
Lk ,f K
THAT THIS BOOK MAY BE A PLEASANT
REMINDER OF THOSE HAPPY SCHOOL DAYS
AND SERVE IN THE FUTURE TO RENEW IN
OUR MEMORIES THOSE YEARS GONE BY
IS THE SINCERE WISH OF THE STAFF
TABLE OF CONTENTS
I THE SCHOOL
MUST go down to the seas again, to the
lonely sea and the sky,
And all I ask is a tall ship and a star to steer
And the wheel's kick, and the wind's song, and
the white sails shaking,
And a gray mist on the sea's face, and a gray
I must go down to the seas again, for the call of
the running tide
Is a wild call and a clear call that may not be
And all I ask is a Windy day With the White clouds
And the flung spray, and the blown spume, and
the sea-gulls crying.
I must go down to the seas again, to the vagrant,
To the gull's way, and the whale's way, where the
Wind's like a whetted knife,
And all I ask is a merry yarn from a laughing
And quiet sleep and a sweet dream when the long
October 2, 1914 - September 14, 1927
LET US PAUSE A MOMENT TO PAY BRIEF
TRIBUTE TO THE MEMORY OF WILBUR,
AS A TOKEN OF THE LOVE OF HIS
SCHOOLMATES-FROM THE BIGGEST OF
THE BIG BOYS DOWN TO THE TINIEST OF
,. - ' ,. - --.ies 'ri 31:0
5 3 fi
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THE SEA GYPSY
AM fevered with the sunset,
I am fretful with the bay,
For the wander-thirst is on me,
And my soul is in Cathay.
There's a schooner in the offing,
With her topsails shot with fire,
And my heart has gone aboard her
For the Islands of Desire.
I must forth again tomorrow!
With the sunset I must be,
Hull down on the trail of rapture,
In the wonder of the sea.
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M. B. BOGARTE S. M. DAVIS 1,1
" 1 . . - 1, . .
- Came to Terr111 in 1915 wig Came to Terr111 in 1914 , A
J iQ Headmaster li: Associate Headmaster Q
be Mathematics lit' Head of Latin Department
Columbia-B. S. .335 Central College-A. B. V. .
University of Michigan-M. A. 'N
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5 17. Ql-
5.11 ws 4.
mis- i' 4 ,
.A , L 'X'
"Lord Marmion ill could brook such
He rolled his kindling eye, 'few , V
' With pain his rising wrath sup- "Nowher so bisy as he ther n'as, '
pl-esgdy QQT-5 And yet he seemed bisier than he '
Ziff' Yet made a calm reply." WHS-" '
"lf -scott . ., -Chaucer .i
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L. W. FARRAR W. P. MATHENEY
Came to Terrill in 1907 Came to Terrill in 1920
Head of Science Department Head of History Department
Bates-A. B. Vanderbilt-A. B.
Columbia-M. A. I '
is 1 9'
"Full well the busy Whisper, cir- ,
cling round, N
Conveyed the dismal tidings when
Yet he was kind, or if severe in ,
aught, 1 H ,
The love he bore for learning was M AFT' may we selarch:ef0rE,wY1e,,f'nd
in faults. eart so man y an so in .
t." ' Q
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Page Fifteen . Q- A 7: -
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VINCENT LALANE f BOYCE C. RICKETTS
Came to Terrill in 1927 V' Came to Terrill in 1927
Head of Modern Language I ' History
Department Little Terrill Football Coach
Condorcet College-A. B., L. es L. ll Illinois Wesleyan-A' B.
Q, fm 'Q'
"Through learned and laborious
He sets himself to find ' "Ah, love, love, love!
Fresh terrors and undreamed of Love is like a dizzinessg
fears It winna let a poor body
To heap upon mankind." . Gang about his business."
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3' 1 4
WALLACE B. MOFFETT HARRY A. FAULKNER
Came to Terrill in 1924 Came to Terrill in 1924
Head of English Department Head Coach of Athletics
Faculty Adviser of Terrillian University of Chicago
dai Monmouth College-A. B.
University of Iowa-M. A.
, University of Chicago
"His ready speech flowed fair and
In phrase of gentle courtesyg
Yet seemed that tone and gesture
Less used to sooth than to com-
n 9 ,f
"His limbs were cast in manly mold
For hardy sports or contest bold."
in ' -i
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DWIGHT MCLAUGHLIN f f W. NEIL HART
Came to Terrill in 1927 Came to Terrill in 1927
I Mathematics English
ing Cornell College-A. B. Director Hi-Y
grey 9, Hendrix-A. B.
' J "M
, .YQ '
M291 H H
WH ,The Shrinking. band Stood off FT-Qui Full weh they laughed wlth coun-
aghast wig 1 terfelted glee,
At the impatient glance he Cast-U At all hls Jokes, for many a Joke
t fy. had he."
-Scott 4f'f22 -Goldsmith
i:t3'..A4--: -' -riff?
Wig .e A. '
ii 5-'-ifQQ1rs:vc.v5g, I D331 , 5' 1, FT". 1142271 ':" gj1fwe?ff?:1'V,' . Y ,QL x"""i.f'f ,Wy- A::.,g,," fe:-fig 'va wx--' .' 1 vi.--Y '- e-f . iff'
A e V.
' Page Eighteen
:-A - N Q QA
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v-'--L-7 ..41: -Q ' 'Af L -'3'-L.-""'.,g,,. , 'i,
JOHN KIRBY JAMES H. BENNETT
Came to Terrill in 1927 Came to Terrill in 1927
English Head of Mathematics Department
Track Coach Assistant Football Coach
University of Illinois-A. B. 1 Tennis coach
Northwestern University 5
'Q' l Q
I "His set of solemn graybeards
"Much study had made him Very Li Nodded and argued much
lean, , Of are and of circumference,
And pale, and leaden-eyed." Diameter and such."
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Nineteen ' . 'g .
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CURT BECK 5 MRS. BERA MEADE GRIMES
Came to Terrill in 1923 V Came to Terrill in 1926
Musical Director ' Accompanist
Royal Academy of Berlin Studied with Dr. Reinhardt W.
Q l Qf
"Let the singing singers with vocal
voices, most vociferous "Happy I am from care I am free!
In sweet vociferation outvociferize Why a.ren't they all contented like
even sound itself." , me?" 1
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MRS. ELLA MAY KEITH O'BRIEN MRS. HARRY B. MERRILL
Came to Terrill in 1927 Came to Terrill in 1926
l Public Speaking Underforms
American Academy of Fine Arts College of Industrial Arts-A. B
Grace Hickox School of Fine Arts 1
Q 1 F Q,
"The thing that goes the farthest Y
Toward making life worthwhile, Li
1 That costs the least, and does the ,
m0St "None knew thee but to love thee
1 Is just 21 Dleasahl smile." None name thee but to praise."
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Page Twenty-one ' Q . 'g .
A N , I
M. B. BOGARTE
4217 Swiss Avenue
S. M. DAVIS
4205 Swiss Avenue
J. H. BENNETT
L. W. FARRAR
5322 Junius Street
3739 Gilbert Avenue
MRS. BERA MEADE GRIMES
5627 Tremont Street
W. N. HART
1700 Pine Street
Pine Bluff, Ark.
412 Elm Avenue
Webster Groves, Mo.
206 West Mulberry Street
W. P. MATHENEY
1121 North Peak Street
1713 Ridge Avenue
MRS. HARRY MERRILL
3524 Mockingbird Lane
W. B. MOFFETT
412 East First Avenue
7044 Tokalon Drive
BOYCE C. RICKETTS
103 East Chestnut Street
W. R. WARREN
1206 Gordon Street
JOHN K. KIRBY
1829 Estes Avenue
Rogers Park, 3312
k. 7 .:
7- X I
- , ef,
Page Twenty two
V f K'
v-1 f E 1 " " ogg? Q.-fe '-JJ "'
Vice-President Senior Class
Basketball 151 Q63
President Hi-Y C65
News Staff Q61
Resembles-A contented cow.
Slogan-More and better beer
Favorite Topic of Conversation
How I made the Honor Roll once. 'A "
AL '-f- ,
Oak Clif f
New Mexico Military Institute Q53
Favorite Bluff-Let Temple do it.
Style of Beauty-In need of re-
Slogan-Mooch a nickel a day.
Chief Virtue-Retiring modesty.
fu- . . -
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"1-79"::"f'-'S'. :Y Wil-'1,fv" "'f"'.'Q1f? l g"',,v""' ,Rf . 'v' ff'-
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:'l': '42 1
7 l BILLY RUBEY E
,Q Entered 1924
Little Terrill 141 Q51
Terrillian Staff 16D
News Staff 163
Favorite Pastime-Feeding wormy
peanuts to crippled squirrels.
Civilized By-The Short History of
the United States.
Noted For-Originality in geome-
. v x.,-
' ?' ' " -.S-"" A....1...,-
i--45" - 4- '72
j EUGENE NORED
,, Fort Worth
i . Entered 1927
Usually Found-With his head in
' - Ambition-Lost in the shuffle.
Morals-He s from Fort Worth.
Chief Claim to Fame-Sweet di'-
A ' '
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Page Twenty-five W
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A x, .., .-
'. ' , - ' 14 7 -" '41-Ti ' "" -s- J
Class Presldent Q41 Q51 Q61
Hunter B Temple Medal Q51
Tennis Captaln Q61
News Edltor Q63
Resembles A blond Rlchard Dlx
Chlef Handlcap Too many broth
Usually Found Roughlng Wor
Amb1t10H Not much
Greatest D1ff1CUlty Keepmg hls
Nlckname Chauncey Egan Knlght
Professlon Palace usher
Resembles A Galahad gumshoe
mg for a Holy Grall
Reputatlon Well camouflaged
Chlef Concern Hxs undlgmfled
. S. -"ag: ,-., .,,..,. T. it --5 .J-
Q 1, H -
. ll . - . '
Terrillian Staff Q55 H Ambition-To be a chorus girl
. 7 ' ' ' I '
Page Twenty sxx
, D. F - 'ff I in F I- Q-Q - Q--
I I:-7.83 I
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IKE HUDSON ti' WILEY GARLAND
Stamford ,, Grand Saline
Post-Graduate i , Entered 1927
Entered 1926 Hi-Y Q61
Hi-Y Q61 Q71 1,
O h t 6 7
rc if ra 26: Q Q Q Nickname-Red.
5 ,' Resembles-A broiled lobster.
Track Q75 1 ,
V Motto-If at first you don't suc
H . - . ,
Nickname-Snakey. it andicap His roommates repu
D ' . tation.
Dlsposltlon-Coy' 7' Ambition-To purify his vocabu
Style of Beauty-Peculiar. 1 lary-
Morals-More so. i
Chief Weakness-Anything in a
'f , -.-1.
.- . 1
."j IRION WORSHAM JOHN BLACK
Highland Park V Lancaster
V i Entered 1924 Entered 1927
Little Terriu my 459 r , Drernetiee 469
Modern Language Medal Q55 Baseball Q62
, News Q51 Hi-Y Q61
ij Tennis Q61
Editor Terrillian Q61 l
-1 Style of Beauty-Cave man.
'li ' lea Usually Found-Cooing over the
Nickname-Censored. V telephone'
if Style of Beauty-peroxide blond. 5- 1 Reputation-Hasn't scratched yet.
' Chief AssetTHis Size. J' Favorite Pastime-Diluting hair
, chief Liebiiizy-His brain. Trp ., 0'1fW1thb?ne"g?i- f d
Ch' L' "t- 't
' Disposition-Needs some wart -E If lzovela 11 y e ace plc ure
ir l medicine. A 'gif
hx Chief Ambition-To keep his hair
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Q Page Twenty eight
'f,. A R MU
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MELVIN SNOWDEN HAROLD GIBBONS
Dallas Richland Springs Q
l' Y 2 fzfl' -sf' L
Entered 1924 Entered 1924
Junior chorus Q33 Hi-Y 435 445 455 469 ff
Glee Club Q41 Q61 ,555
Little Terrill Q41 Q51 Q61 J,
1--V News Staff 46, 'Yi Nickname-Gib. fi.
55- 5 Motto-When faster cars are made,
3,1-' I want one.
5 Nickname,-Peewee Resembles-Rin-Tin-Tin. A
Reputation-He's a preacher's son. Chief TemPtati0Y1-T0 be miserly- egg
V Motto-Ride, pass, and be merry, Morals-Few and far between.
his fm' t0m01'1'0W we may have to Ligfil Pastime--Convincing Pop. ,Q
Favorite Bluff-Who? Me? 'yi 1:11
uf", T '
Weakness-Choice of friends. jf? V.
fi 91 if 1
15" 1 1
5' F1 N IR 1
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F - -,s,f...,.....,i.-...-7 .MT-,.,,
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Y , . 2
JACK INGLE OSCAR SLATON
Cleburne i V- Lubbock
Entered 1927 Entered 1924 f
Football Q61 1 Football Manager 161
Baseball Q63 Secretary Senior Class
l Secretary Junior Class
Nickname-Society Jack. S 'lf
Usually Found-At Mrs. Farnum's 'Q Nickname-Wild Oscar. by
Night Club- Style of Beauty-Languid ele- i
Reputation-Good when he left gance. '
Cleburne- Chief Asset-His vehicles.
MONO-It Wasfft me- ilif Chief Liability-His neighbors.
. . . i 1
D1SP0Slt10Y1-Red-headed ' Morals-Resemble hen's teeth.
Favorite Bluff-Paul wouldn't let , f
me study. ' 4
.:'ffff5" l?' .
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H H Page Thirty
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J -F'-1. , .'L....4T'- . A .L :Q ..,L. .
1. J E PERSONS
. Entered 1927
'l Track Q61
- Hi-Y gay
ll Orchestra Q61
-' News Staff Q61
, fl Terrillian Staff Q61
Style of Beauty-Shocking.
Favorite Topic of Conversation
How we do it in Grand Saline.
HENRI BROMBERG V
Dallas ' A
Entered 1926 '
Business Manager Terrillia ,-
News Staff Q51
Habits-Bridge poker, d other
outdoor sports. '
Style of Beauty-Pathetic.
Motto-Every girl for himself.
Morals-Terrillian business mana-
ger refused to pay for this item. 2
Noted For-Sartorial splendor - .
.4 ,L fi5ffI,"'Q' ig ", ,,q,'Q5'if "bl - 41
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Page Thirty-one U B
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HUGH ROBERTSON HOWARD CHILTON
Dallas 5 Dallas
Entered 1925 Entered 1924
Effort Medal 141 'g Manager News Q61
Style of Beauty-Romanesque.
Usually Found-Wagging an arm- Nickname-Gracie,
ful of Unused books' Resembles-Arrow Collar Ad.
Favorite Bluff-Earnestness. Favorite Bluff-Nonchalance.
Motto-Get full credit for what Masquerades As-A Lady Killer.
you do and part cred1t for what xl- Usually Found-pleading for ads
you don't. ,A f
Chief Liability-His brand of flu-
ent French. XQW
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Nlckname Greta Garbo
Resembles Andy Gump
Usually Found Leadmg He s
Slogan Im a good man for the
shapes I get ln
Favorlte Pastlme Readmg naugb
Chlef Claim to Fame The glrls
who call for h1m
H1 Y Q61
Nlckname Llttle Wlllle
Resembles A Jack o lantern
Morals Brought too much Font
Worth wlth h1m for any m
Chlef Clalm to Fame Gustatory
Pet Peeve Fa11ure of the authorl
tles to appreclate h1S good mten
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CLARE HEADINGTON if QUENTIN WILSON .4,
Dallas I' J emi l
Entered 1923 Entered 1926 'Q
Tennis 455 461 l Hi-Y 455 465 2
Dramatics Q61 fig? Little Terrill C61
News staff 463 Basketball 463
Terrillian Staff 161 Baseball Q61
Resembles-A dyspeptic toad. Nickname-Goat. " ,
s,-. -- .- MM. QI
. ' 1-
Usually Found-Bummmg Vergxl M g? Usually Found-NO, r
ffanslatlons- if Chief Claim to Fame-Rhythm and .y
Chief Claim to Fame-HiS grin. J accuracy with his nicotine. f
Chief Liability-His grin. Style of Beauty-Defies classifi-
Reputation-Worse for the wear. L cation-
1' . . a- A
0ff1C1al Status-Czar of Phelps
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MACK PARKS ROBERT HALL
Oak Cliff Fort Worth
Entered 1925 I Q Entered 1927
News Staff Q45 Q61 1 Football Q65
Dramatics Q61 1 Track Q61
Terrillian Staff Q63 2 Vice-President Hi-Y Q63
. Interlocutor Minstrel Q61
Resembles-A wet mop.
Morals-Very few, if any. Nickname-Happy,
Reputation-And how! l Disposition-Sweet when unme-
Peculiarities-Disgustingly scarce. -J 19St6di USUHUY unmvlested-
Prospects--Perhaps. '1' Style 0f BeaUtY-DaiUtY-
, Pet Peeve-The Houseboy editor.
H Reputation-Something to write
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Temptation-The back fence.
Ambition-To be headmaster of
C. I. A.
Chief Claim to Fame-His ador-
Favorite Bluff-Boy! When I was
down in Spic Town-
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Sixth Form History
N the preceding pages, the Senior Class of
1928 has humbly presented photographs of
its members. Although the class is small, the
lack of quantity is certainly made up in quality.
What other class can boast of intellectual giants
such as: Irion Worsham, Persons, and "Hungry"
Slay? fSlay owes his nickname to the fact that
he can eat more ice cream cones in fewer minutes
than any other Houseboy, and that certainly is a
record.J There are other notables in our midst,
among whom are Billy Rubey and Sidney Temple,
our champion long-distance talkers.
Many athletes who will surely make names
for themselves in college are included on the class
rolls. Some of the Seniors who starred in football
are: Key, Ingle, McArthur, Hall, and our able
football manager, Oscar Slaton. Bob Hall, a rec-
ord-breaking shot-heaver and discus-throwerg
Key, Newton, Persons, and Leslie, are Sixth
Formers who have done fine work on the track
and field. In tennis, President Boren was cap-
tain. He was aided on the courts by two other
Seniors-Clare Headington and Irion Worsham,
second and third men.
, 'rf , ' , sg ' '- -
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BROMBERG, H. L. Jr.,
2621 South Boulevard,
BOREN, B. N.,
4117 Swiss Ave.,
BLACK, JOHN C.,
3519 Fairmount St.,
EDWARDS, 0. D.,
147 East Mistletoe,
San Antonio, Texas
FREDERICK, CHAS. N. Jr.
GARLAND, WILEY LEE
Grand Saline, Texas
Richland Springs, Texas
Fort Worth, Texas
White Rock Road,
3430 Camp Bowie Blvd.,
Fort Worth, Texas
604 East Reynolds,
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Cleburne, Texas l
LESLIE, SAM, '
NORED, EUGENE, I
Fort Worth, Texas
PARKS, MACK, '
725 Sunset, i
Dallas, Texas 1
PERSONS, J. E.,
Grand Saline, Texas
4311 Scurry St.,
Dallas, Texas if
4120 Swiss Ave., X
SLAY, BILL, l
Fort Worth, Texas
4010 Bowser Ave.,
Dallas, Texas i
4010 Bowser Ave.,
TEMPLE, SYDNEY A.,
1210 South Beckley Ave., '
WEBB, NATHAN, t
WILSON, QUENTIN, I
Jean, Texas '
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KENNEDY DIAMOND CAMPBELL
LYBRIICN MUBERLY VV. HULSUNHAKE
BAHNPITT 1 LAI' 'INEY YVII.l.ll-I
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J. SCHLICY S. HHLNI HASELTINE
CA RUTH L. .I OHNSUN CLOUD
A, CLARK LIVELY VVALKER
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NEVVBYRY BARRY D HUMMOND
VVOGD BOGARTE H. BOREN
BRAZIEH KING JACK VVOODLEY
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unior Class History
HIS year's Junior Class is one of the best the school has ever had.
This class has not only excelled in athletics, but also scholastically
it is far above the average. Then, too, the Junirs have taken a large part
in other school activities.
The shining lights in scholarship are Blakeney, Caruth, Thompson,
Barry, Newbury, Watts and Johnson. All of these boys have been totally
exempt from the term exams. Although the final awards have not yet
been made, it is almost certain that some of these boys will carry off
In football, Fifth Form letter men were Hardcastle, Fagan, Weather-
ford, Baker, Johnson, Parma and Lowell Lawson Ccaptainl. Each one
of these men wrote history for the school in football, and we are proud to
have them wearing "T's."
On Little Terrill there were O'Brien fcaptainl, Thomasson, and H.
Boren. These boys will make good maetrial for the big team next year.
In basketball Fagan, Hardcastle, Wiggins, Townsend, and Clark were
Juniors who lettered. The boys will be back again next year, and even if
no one else is developed this bunch would make a fine team. The Fifth
Form won the school basketball championship by victories over the fish,
sophs, and seniors. Men on the team were Culwell Ccaptainl, Kennedy,
Woodley, O'Brien, Johnson, Thomasson, Newbury, Blakeney, Love, and
Thornton. This is the second year that this same class has carried off
the form basketball title.
Juniors who will probably letter in baseball are Hardcastle fcaptainj,
Fagan, Willie, Townsend, and Wiggins. Some other Fifth Formers are on
the squad, but they are not as certain of letters as these.
The Fifth Form is also well represented in track. Fagan, Thornton,
Holloway, Hamiter, Hardcastle, and Jack Schley are Juniors out for
In golf and tennis there are also a number of Juniors. The class has
taken a large part in athletics this year.
On the Annual and News staffs there are a large number of Juniors:
Thomasson, Blakeney, Newbury, Becker, Johnson, O'Brien, Holsonbake,
Barry, and Brazier.
This class is worthy of the school. It is a class which will be some-
thing later in life. Every boy has done more than was expected of him.
The whole class has gotten into the activities of the school with the old
Terrill spirit. We are looking forward to be one of the greatest Senior
classes in history next year.
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Back Row: J. H. Marshall, Brook, Raines, Hart, Belcher, S. H. Boren,
Front Row: B. Helm, N. Wells, Rocha, Lomax, Cranfill, H. Johnson,
Fourth Form History
AKEN as a whole the Fourth Form is looked on as one of the most
thriving in the school, for it has been very successful in all branches
On the football field the Fourth Formers were ably represented on both
Tiny Terrill and Little Terrill. On the Tiny Terrill were Wells, Cranfill, and
Lomax, while the Little Terrill had several Fourth Formers, representatives
being S. H. Boren, Griffiths, Mizell, and Bennett. The varsity basketball team
claimed one of the Fourth Formers, Harry Wiggins. The Fourth Form basket-
ball team, although composed mainly of small boys, gave the champion Fifth
Formers a hard fight in the form tournament. This team was composed of
Belcher fcaptainb, Boren, Coke, Cranfill, Lomax, Wells, Hart, Johnson, and
Mizell. We also contributed two members to the tennis team-S. H. Boren,
The Fourth Form is not only distinguished in athletic fields, but it is also
considered very excellent scholastically. Among the good students are Wells,
H. Johnson, Coke, Belcher, B. Helm, Lomax, and Cranfill.
Several members of this form were distinguished in popularity contests.
They are Hart, Wiggins, Cloud, and Cranfill.
Our musical talent is mainly represented in the orchestra-Belcher, Mizell,
Coke, and Hart doing us justice in this activity.
In behalf of the entire form we take this opportunity to express our sin-
cere appreciation to the teachers who have helped the Sophomores carry on
this very successful year.
ALAN JAMES LOMAX
-, ,F 'roMM.cRANF1LL
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Back Row: J. Magee, T. Jones, Andersson, Kingsbury, Rosser, H. Marcus
Dade, Cary, W. Magee, H. Holsonbake.
Front Row: W. Moore, Sanger, Boggess, Rosenthal, Stevenson, Cate,
Puterbaugh, Fox, B. Moore, Joe Schley.
Third Form History
URING the school year of 1927-1928, the Third Form has
maintained the good record established by it in earlier years.
Under the direction of able teachers quite a few good records were
madeg a large number were totally exempt at the Christmas and
Easter examinations, and many others have been proud bearers of
Honor Roll cards.
The Third Form has also produced some excellent athletes this
year, among whom Bowen Moore and George Burr Hobson were
leaders. Moore was captain of the Tiny Terrill football team, and
Hobson was captain of the form basketball team.
Taken as a whole, the Third Form has had a very profitable
and enjoyable year, and intends to make more records in the future.
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Back Row: C. Thomas, Scott, B. Pearlstone, Haynes, Skipwith, Camp,
Front Row: R. Johnson, Doolittle, Rankin, U. Jones, H. Linn, Bower,
Dunn, E. Taylor, Tooke.
Second orm l'l1Story
lTH the Terrill spirit to urge ever onward and upward, the
Second Form has this year successfully upheld the high tra-
ditions of its past. It is composed of about twenty-five boys, loyal
to one another, each putting class above individual and school above
class. For officers it has Edwin Bower, President, Wilcox Doolittle,
Vice-President, and Cullen Thomas, Secretary-Treasurer.
The Second Form has shown a keen interest in athletics. Its
members have been active participants in all sports and games to
which they were eligible, and have taken great pride in being enthu-
siastic rooters for the victorious Terrill stars on field and diamond.
In the classroom the Second Form has displayed its greatest
prowess. A large percentage of the boys have regularly received
Honor Roll cards and many have been totally exempt.
The Second Form standard passes from our hands unsullied.
May those who bear it after us bear it just a little higher.
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Back Row: Carter, Saner, Sibley, Henderson, Adkins, Fritz.
Front Row: Freedman, J. Robertson, Browder, A. Schley, Knox.
First Form History
T the first of the year most of the old boys reported back, and
four new boys, of which is composed the First Form. We
started out at the first of the year with a few boys on the Tiny
Terrill football team. Next came basketball, in which all our boys
showed fine spirit, winning half of our games. Buddie Henderson
and Cecil Adkins did some fine playing for their first attempt at
basketball. All the rest did fine, too. Tennis was the next thing,
and three of our boys went out, the three being Tinsley, Robertson,
and Carter. As far as studies are concerned, the class as an average
did well. Eldon took the prize from Mr. Rickett for being the most
forgetful boy in the roomg Tinsley the dumbest, and Sibley the
brightest. I think any boy was highly honored to be in the First
GUY CARTER, JR.
gc- Fiflg -ui
Back Row: Greve, Brotherton, W. Thomasson, J. B. Marshall, L. Marcus,
Front Row: J. H. Pearlstone, J. Jones, Dickson, Morgan LeClerq, C. Linn,
llnclerform Class History
TATION HBM broadcasting at 9 o'clock September 27, 1927.
Director Merrill is announcing the "Underform Orchestra."
The players are: Brotherton, flute, Morgan, the piano, Pearlstone,
saxophoneg Holstun, the trumpet, Jung, the kettle drums, Greve,
the French horn, LeC1erq, the clarinet, Marshall, the tubag Thom-
asson, the viola, Marcus, saxophone, Linn, the cornetg Jones, the
violin, Taylor, drums, and Dickson, the Xylophone. CSusong, a fat
Charleston dancer, and Mirski, the little Russian singer, had to leave
in the middle of the season, and are no longer with us.D
Being such a jolly and industrious gang, the orchestra looked
forward to nine months of educational and musical success. During
the Christmas holidays, it signed off until January 3, 1928, and
after the vacation was more than ready to complete a year's pro-
gram of reading, arithmetic, English, geography, history and spell-
ing. Director Merrill was such a loving, patient, kind and generous
instructor in education and music that it was nothing but fun.
And now the orchestra will play "Farewell to Thee, Old Ter-
rill." We're sorry that it came so soon!
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Irion Worsham ....,......... .,........, E ditor-in-Chief
Henri L. Bromberg Jr ....... .,......., B usiness Manager
Clare Headington .r...,. .,........r,....,.,..,... A ssistant Editor
Bobby Brazier i.i.., ......., A ssistant Business Manager
Mack Parks .,...,.... ,....iA......,.....4.....,......,.... A thletics
Sydney Temple .... .,........... A thletics
Billy Rubey ,.4,.... ......., O rganizations
Ben Boren .l..,.,.,
J. E. Persons ...,.. ,
Mr. Moffett ......l
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Uhr Merrill Svrhnnl Nunn
Published Every Friday
By Students of Terrill School for Boys,
Editor in Chief ...,...,.,,.....A..,.,.,..,.,..,...r,....,,.,.,..,........i......... BEN BOREN
Head Business Manager ......,..........,r..,..,......... HOWARD G. CHILTON
Editor ....,....,....,.....A.A.,....,.,....,.A....,....................,...,..,.......... BEN BOREN
Assistant Editor .....,.........r. ....... C lare Headington
Athletic Editor ...........4.,.......,r .,4,... G us Thomasson
Assistant Athletic Editor ....,.,, .,.. , Lee Johnson
Assistant Athletic Editor .,...... ...,.. S . H. Boren Jr.
News Editor ......,,..,..,.............. ,....... J . E. Persons
Town Editor ,...,...r............,.. ..,.r...... M ack Parks
House Editor ..,.,..., .......,.. N athan Webb
Humor Editor .......r..A.......,..,....,,......A.,.,......,....,......r,............, Billy Rubey
Exchange Editor ,,,...A.,.........,.......r...,...........,....,...........,.,,... Louis Becker
Reporters .,......,.. Marvin Blakeney, Alvin Newbury, Melvin Snowden
Business Manager ....,,....,...................,............, HOWARD G. CHILTON
Circulation Manager .,........ ...,....,r rr.,..........,,.......,.,.,,., C h aries Barry
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VERYONE has faults. If a person does not have faults he is
not human. Logically this book has its quota of errors, some
perhaps a little too obvious. We have conscientiously tried to elimi-
nate these mistakes, but if we have not altogether succeeded, please
try to bear with them. Your grief will not exceed ours.
This book is not published through the work of one person, but
through the combined efforts of the members of the staff.
Clare Headington, as assistant editor, has proved his capability
as a proofreader and a writer. He has cheerfully done all his share
of the work well. It has been a pleasure and a delight to have him
as my assistant. The sports editors, Mack Parks and Sydney
Temple, have spent many long hours gathering and composing their
material. They did a good job and should be duly congratulated.
The organizations have been admirably provided for by Billy Rubey,
while J. E. Persons wisely and discreetly collected some acceptable
Ben Boren has made the most competent snap-shot editor of
recent years, and has supplied the staff with many pictures, excel-
lent in reproduction of campus scenes.
Henri L. Bromberg Jr., business manager, by hard work has
struggled to pay for this volume, and to him goes the credit for
efficiently coping with the most difficult problems dealing with
annual work. Bobby Brazier, his assistant, has also worked hard
and earned his T.
From outside, Wayne Thornton of Zeese Engraving Company
has rendered much assistance and has helped considerably the staff
in meeting with the various obstacles hindering the production.
Shaw Printing Company has also given their usual satisfactory
service, and much credit for this annual goes to Mr. Shaw himself,
who has personally supervised the printing.
Also mention should be made of the smiling service rendered
by Columbian Optical Company in the swift development of the
Many thanks should be voted to Dunbar Switzer of the class of
'27 for the splendid cartoons he has drawn for us. Also Mr. Beale
of the American Beauty Cover Co. has cheerfully co-operated with
us to turn out the cover for this book.
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HE publication of The Terrill School News has been anything but an easy task.
Its weekly appearance would have been impossible had it not been for the faith-
ful efforts of the members of the staff, whose cheerful co-operation turned what might
have been drudgery into a highly enjoyable task. These boys have been sincere in
their desire to make the paper asvinteresting as possible, and a large part of whatever
success The News has achieved is due to their consistent labor.
Howard Chilton has proved highly successful in managing the business side of
the publication. He received invaluable assistance from Bill Schley, Alvin Newbury,
Wade Holsonbake, Charles Barry, and Hal Holsonbake, each of whom shouldered a
part of the financial burden. To their credit be it said that The News has remained
out of debt throughout the entire year.
Clare Headington has been the ideal assistant
he performed his various duties in a manner which
It has been a real pleasure to work with him.
editor. Dependable and capable,
was at all times above reproach.
On the athletic staff, Gus Thomasson and his
S. H. Boren Jr., have turned in detailed reports of
by the school. Theirs was a hard task, and they
two assistants, Lee Johnson and
every athletic contest engaged in
distinguished themselves by their
Nathan Webb proved himself the best House editor of recent years by supplying a
weekly column of comment upon Houseboy life. His keen sense of humor, coupled
with an ability to express his thoughts in a few short words, made his column a most
As news editor, J. E. Persons exhibited considerable versatility. He was perhaps
the most accurate writer on the staff, and wrote equally well on widely varied sub-
jects. Mack Parks, Town editor, occupied a similar position and turned in consistently
Billy Rubey and Louis Becker, humor and exchange editors, respectively, worked
faithfully while receiving but little credit, and easily earned their literary "T."
Alvin Newbury, reporter, wrote skillfully and correctly on a variety of subjects.
Marvin Blakeney and Melvin Snowden have also proved themselves capable reporters.
In closing, let us say that without detracting by an iota from the honor justly
due the members of the staff, the credit for the success of The News depends for the
most part upon Mr. Edgar Shaw, our printer. He has stood by us through thick and
thin, cheerfully correcting our many mistakes, and by his optimistic and clear-sighted
advice staving off the chronic grouch with which we were frequently threatened. As
a printer of school publications he stands supreme.
We wish to thank our assistants for the manner in which they have lent them-
selves to the arduous task of publishing The News, Mr. Shaw for his absolutely
dependable service, and now that the long grind is finished, to thank Heaven that it is
THE EDITOR OF THE NEWS
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Back Row: M. Snowden, Hardcastle, Webb, Hall, Harrison, McArthur, Key.
Front Row: Holloway, Blakeney, Jim Woodley, Oldfield, Henry, D. Clark.
. MONG all our organizations in the school, the Glee Club ranks
high in popularity. It was started years ago by Mrs. Lyda
Terrill Walling and since then has progressed rapidly until now it is
at the peak of its perfection.
The Glee Club got under way at the start of the year under
the able leadership of Mr. Curt Beck, and a hopeless mass of
fellows were taught to carry a tune, and, incidentally, to do it well.
No mention of the Glee Club would be complete without one of the
mainstays, our accompanist, Mrs. Bera Meade Grimes. Her work
was perfect, and we all join in thanking her for the assistance which
The Glee Club made no public appearance other than in the
Minstrel. It was a wonderful performance, and showed Mr. Beck's
skill in such affairs. The Glee Club will appear at commencement,
only a short way off now, and its work will no doubt prove a fea-
ture. For years it has done its part, and the school is certainly
glad to see it realizing "age-old" ambitions.
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End Men-Marvin Blakeney, Fred Holloway, Melvin Snowden, Nathan
Ensemble-Claude Harrison, Jim Woodley, Ronald Fagan, Bill Yager, Roy
Key, Glenn Oldfield, Paul Hardcastle, Dick Clark, Malden McArthur, Vaile
"My Blue Heaven" ..,.,,..,....,...,.,..,.,,..,.. ,.....,.......,,..,.....,,..... M elvin Snowden
"Just Another Day Wasted Away "...,. ...., ......,.,.. W a lter Belcher and Bill Yager
"Among My Souvenirs". ........,.....,....,....,..........,..,....,.......,........,,..,,,......,..,, Robert Hall
"Ice Cream" ..,... .......,.,....... . . Paul Hardcastle, Glenn Oldfield, Vaile Henry
"My Melancholy Baby" ....... .i........................................... ........,...,.,.,..., B i 11 Yager
Violins-David Mizzell, Gus Thomasson, Fred Tidemann.
Piano-Mrs. B. M. Grimes.
Clarinets-J. D. Kirby, Larry Hart.
Saxophones-Walter Belcher, Ike Hudson, Rosser Coke.
Trumpet-J. E. Persons.
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0 r c h e s t r a
Mrs. Bera Meade Grimes-Accompanist
Mr. Curt Beck-Director
Like the Glee Club, the Orchestra has history. The first
orchestra was begun in 1920, with none other than our own M. B.
as leader and cornet player. Then for several years between 1920
and the present there was no orchestra, due to lack of interest, but
now the orchestra has become a real part of the school, and there
will probably be one every year.
This year the Orchestra is enjoying the most successful year of
its existence, and has advanced far under the leadership of Mr. Beck
and with Mrs. Grimes as accompanist. This year it boasts of
The Orchestra has played for us several times during chapel,
and it sounded goody in fact, everywhere that the Orchestra has
appeared, it was ,met with a great show of enthusiasm. The Orches-
tra provided music for the Minstrel and did it well. It is a real
musical organization and plenty good, even if we do say so ourselves.
With most of the players returning next year, the coming Orchestra
will probably be even better than this one, but it will have a long
way to go.
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Back Row: Carter, G. Taylor, L. Marcus, J. Robertson, Greve, Fritz,
J. H. Pearlstone, LeClerq.
Front Row: Freedman, Browder, Dickson, Holstun, Knox, C. Linn, J. B.
V' - -my , I Y
I' NE of the organizations of which Terrill is very proud is the
l Junior Chorus. Although they are small in size, they are by
4 no means lacking in volume or harmony. Because they are small
I, l doesn't mean that they don't work, for they put just as much into
l it as the big fellows. Look to the results for proof.
' A great part of the success of this organization is due to Mr.
i Beck as leader and to Mrs. Grimes as accompanist. They have
A worked hard all year and deserve all the praise possible.
The Junior Chorus has always been one of the leading attrac-
U, tions at commencement and should continue to be so this year.
'V Good luck, boys!
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Page Sixty-three i .' E U
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Tiff 'v?"7FfZ77'5IE'f'i"Y' ' .
kg . .
T e Terrill H1-Y
HE Terrill Hi-Y has proved itself to be an organization which
Fiji really upholds its motto: "To create, maintain, and extend
PJ throughout the community high standards of Christian character."
The club has met every week under the leadership of Mr. Hart. He
has had many interesting and helpful men to make speeches to this
group of boys, and each speaker has had a real message to put over.
The Hi-Y shared one of their speakers with the rest of the school
when Mr. Gerald Mann addressed the entire student body in a heart-
to-heart talk during chapel.
Early in February a State Hi-Y meet was held at Bryan and
seven Terrill boys Went down for the week-end. There were 600
representatives of other Hi-Y's at the convention, and all of the
boys who made the trip said that they enjoyed every minute of
The Hi-Y is really a rather difficult organization to put over,
but Mr. Hart has certainly done it well this year.
fgrgffl, a , cgi
F1 ii"1.s'47,f'f V v.' V2 '- '
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Top Row treading from left to rightl: Slaton Qmanagerj, Persons, B.
Schley, Chandler, Zoch,' Bennett fassistant coachb, Leslie, Johnson, Hambright,
Key, Cloud, Oliver, Barr, Ramsey, B. Lawson, Baker, Hall, Horne, Malone,
Harrison, Parma, McArthur, Burton, Weatherford, Fagan, Bratcher, Ingle,
Faulkner fcoachj, D. Clark, Willie, McRoberts, L. Lawson Ccaptainl, Hard-
castle, Thornton, Yager.
Football Season, 190.7
ISTORY repeated itself last fall when the Terrill Black and
Gold football warriors ran, plunged, kicked, and passed to
annex their fourth consecutive football title for the State of Texas.
Four victories, a tie, and two defeats marked the record of the
1927 squad. The defeats, however, were both rendered by univer-
sity freshmen teams.
The gridsters began their onward march in the early season by
defeating the Denton Normal freshmen by the score of 25-6. The
squad played a rather ragged game, as most teams do at the begin-
ning of the year, but steadily improved under the coaching of Mr.
Faulkner and Mr. Bennett, and in the next game held the powerful
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S. M. U. Colts to a scoreless tie. The first game, which counted in
the state championship, was with the San Marcos Baptist Academy.
The locals played a great game, winning 18-13. Allen Academy
next fell before Terrill's powerful team, losing 14-0. This left
Dallas Academy between the locals and the state championship.
The strong Texas University Freshmen aggregation proved to be a
bit too hard for the Gold warriors, and defeated us by the close
score of 3-0. The game following decided the state championship,
when we crushed Dallas Academy, 19-0. Due to the scoreless tie
with the S. M. U. Freshmen earlier in the season, we met them
again in the final game of the year, but proved to be unequal to the
occasion, and lost, 14-0, ending another Terrill football season, and
a successful one, too, for we won every game played with teams of
our class and captured the state titlel
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Sixty-S e -'ET' ': .
Guard 190 Pounds 6 Feet
Lowell Lawson has been one of
the big factors in the Terrill ma
chlne during the past two years
He has advanced steadily in ability
ever since he came to Terrlll His
long and deceptlve stride covered
the ground so well that he was
often the first man to get down to
cover a punt H1s consistent play
ing at guard made the m1ddle of
the l1ne hard to pierce Always
playing hard and dependably he
was often able to throw opponents
for losses No one of his games
stands out as best because they
were all good but he showed well
in the Dallas Academy victory
Quarterback 175 Pounds 6 Feet
Paul Hardcastle made the Terrill
backfield play very flashy dur1ng
the past season His passing
kicking and broken field running
made him a man to be feared when
he had the ball. His high and elu-
sive stride made it hard to a tack-
ler to stop him. Many times his
clever dodging allowed him to
make long gains that a slower man
could not have made. He is elect-
ed to be alternate captain for next
year. His best showing was in the
first S. M. U. freshmen game, when
he made a 70-yard punt, the long-
est of the season.
, 2 13
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in Page Sixty-eight
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if End-180 Pounds-6 Ft. 2 In.
The Dallas high schools have
1' never done much for Terrill or
1 T against them, for that matter, but
' we are thankful to them for Char-
j lie Malone. Malone made his first
letter at Terrill this season, at the
same time gaining the esteem of
' 8 the student body and a place in the
. , memory of the boys. Terrill is not
" usually noted for its aerial game
, 4 - in football, but during the past sea-
. . son the ball was often seen in the
air headed for Charlie. As a rule
it landed safely in his hands for a
,352 substantial gain. Charlie saved
his best efforts for the San Marcos
M' game. There he showed his tal-
'sp ent as one of our best line men.
,fa Center-210 Pounds-6 Ft. 4 In.
if Terrill has been fortunate during
fit, the past years in having good men
to fill the important center posi-
tion. This year Was no exception.
ff Baker, of Beaumont, played a
steady game all season. He had a
r , good record behind him when he
gt entered Terrill last fall,having made
all-state honors in 1926. His splen-
did passing, coupled with his re-
.4 markable defensive play, made a
LJ fine showing with the squad. He
' played his best game against S. M.
U. Freshmen and Dallas Academy.
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Page Sixty-nine ' A 0
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End-180 Pounds-6 Feet
Roy Key, our captain for next
year, made his second Terrill foot-
ball letter this year. Roy's fight-
ing spirit in the face of heavy odds
would strengthen any team. A
quick and strong offensive end, his
ability to kick proved a great ad-
ditional asset to the Terrill squad.
His play was outstanding in the
Denton game, but his best showing
was in the Dallas Academy game.
His fighting spirit and splendid
playing were deciding factors 'n
Terrill's victory over our rivals.
Congratulations to you, Roy, and
luck for next year.
Halfback-160 Pounds-5 Ft. 10 In.
Burton hails from Cleburne,
Texas, Where he played three years
in the line. Last fall he entered
Terrill to begin his play as a back-
field man. Fast and a hard charg-
er, he showed best on offensive
play. He had to overcome the han-
dicap of previous play in the line,
but he made good almost at the
start, making many good off-
tackle and end runs for needed
gains. He starred in the San Mar-
cos game, making many runs for
long gains, the best of which was
fs ' X' ' 'fERRll.i.l
Halfback-175 Pounds-5 Ft. 10 In.
Coach Faulkner seems to take
great delight in developing football
players from "God's country."
"Gump" Weatherford is another
boy from Oklahoma. "Gump," as
well as being one of the stars of
the team, showed himself to be a
good mixer, especially as a soda-
pop merchant. He could always be
relied upon ina pep meeting to
arouse school spirit. He played
pa1't of the season at halfback, but
much of the time he played at end.
In either case he could always be
found in the thick of the fight,
opening up holes for the runner or
smashing through the opposing in-
terference to spoil a play. The
S. M. U. freshmen contest was his
End-165 Pounds-6 Feet
"Jo-Jo" from Oklahoma has
played two years for Terrill. His
consistent getting down on punts
has been a great asset to the team.
He took a big part in the winning
of the state championship last
year, His long and loose stride was
hard to stop when he was on the
receiving end of a pass. Though
his specialty is track, it is easy to
see that he is to be reckoned with
as a football player, too. His best
game was the first with S. M. U.
freshmen, when he threw several
plays for big losses.
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Page Sexenty-one 5
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Halfback-155 Pounds-5 Ft. 10
Ronald Fagan of Albany, Texas,
played for the first time with Ter-
rill last fall. His play was not
brilliant, but his dependability and
good head work made him an asset
to the team. He showed well
against Texas freshmen, but his
best game was probably that with
Dallas Academy. His return next
year will help in building' up a
team, due to the fact that he can
always be called on as a heady
Halfback-160 Pounds-5 Ft. 9
Jack Ingle came to us this year
from Cleburne, Texas, where he
had made all-state honors in 1926.
"Pinky" had hard competition, due
to his light weight, but he showed
well every time he had a chance.
His play in the Texas freshmen
game was very good as well as that
in the game the second team played
with Irving High School. Though
he had no regular position, he kept
fighting, always ready to take his
place and do his part.
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Page Seventy two
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Fullback-160 Pounds-5 Ft. 10 In.
Clifton Johnson of Teague,
Texas, made his debut with the
Tigers this season. He brought
with him three years of experience
on the high school team. "Turkey"
was not a brilliant player, but did
his part in gaining ground for the
team. He showed his ability as a
pass receiver and in running inter-
ference. Fullback is not an easy
position to fill well, especially on a
team like Terrill's. "Turkey" play-
ed very well against S. M. U. fresh-
men, but it was his flashy game
with Dallas Academy which gained
him most attention.
Tackle-165 Pounds-5 Ft. 10 In.
With three years of football at
Cleburne behind him Dick Bratcher
entered Terrill last fall. Dick is
rather small, but he quickly showed
that his winning all-state honors
in 1926 was warranted. He was
one of the most aggressive players
on the squad. He could always be
found fighting hard in the tackle
position, never easy to fill. His
steady play in all his games was a
great help to the team. Allen
Academy, S. M. U. freshmen, and
Dallas Academy are only a few of
the games where he showed his
X' ' ITERRILLI f '
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Tackle-218 Pounds-6 Ft. 4 In.
Bob Hall was the only boy from
Fort Worth on this year's team.
Cowtown may be well proud of his
power on defense as one of the
strong points of the Terrill line.
He was a hard charger, opening
pretty holes for rabbit backs to
spin through for gains. He was
the biggest man on the Terrill
team. His size and strength, even
without his knowledge of good
football, were enough to earn a
place on any team. Though handi-
capped by a tricky knee, his play-
ing at tackle wrecked the morale
of many of our opponents. His
best was shown in the San Marcos
Guard-190 Pounds-6 Ft. 2 In.
Stopping his man was not
enough for Malden McArthur of
Beaumont. His specialty was
breaking through and getting his
man behind the line of scrimmage.
His outstanding play at guard was
a mainstay of the Terrill football
machine. The first time that Shel-
ley, the Texas freshman star, car-
ried the ball "Mac" set him back
eight yards. His steady and ag-
gressive game during the entire
season was like that, always stop-
ping the other side before they got
Page Seventy four
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Halfback-165 Pounds-5 Ft. 8 In.
Wesley Parma hails from Ennis,
Texas. "Chunky" played his first
season with the Gold warriors last
fall. His steady and consistent
gains on quick opening plays
through the line, added to his tricky
body spins, made him a valuable
man. Short and strong, he was
hard to stop. In the Texas fresh-
men game he averaged six yards
for each time he carried the ball.
In the hard-fought Allen Academy
game he turned in a fine re-cord,
making one off-tackle gain of thir-
Halfback-176 Pounds-5 Ft. 8 In.
Who ever heard of Bonham?
Well, not many ever did till Sam
Leslie came to Terrill and played
football. Throughout the past sea-
son Sam showed his ability as a
good passer and a fair ground-
gainer. His headwork was out-
standing and many times he dem-
onstrated his ability by advancing
the ball for good gains. He was
hard to hurt and stop. His good
thinking and continuous service
from lack of injuries made him a
valuable asset to the team. He
showed at his best in the game with
Texas freshmen, when he got loose
to show them what real football
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Page Sew enty-five :' ' z
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Coach Harry Faulkner again presented the school with a state championship
football squad and basketball and baseball teams which won the city and North Texas
championships. His excellent coaching ability, fine spirit and faith in his teams have
made him one of the best coaches in the Southwest in prep school circles, as is shown
by his many achievements while at Terrill.
ASSISTANT COACH BENNETT I
Assistant Coach James Bennett helped in no little manner to develop Terril1's
fighting warriors last fall. He came to us this season from Illinois. His main duty
was to coach and strengthen the line and make a powerful forward wall. To show his
ability at this it might be said that less than forty points were scored against the squad
during the season.
BUSINESS MANAGER SLATON
A Terrill football team is not complete without a business manager, and this
year we were fortunate in having Oscar Slaton to look after the team's affairs. He
took care of the material and made the trips with the squad. He also played a great
part by aiding the members of the team between halves of the games. A great deal
of credit is due him for his work.
Cotton Culwell was the yell leader this year, while Charles Barry was a most able
assistant. These two handsome youths were not only noted for the wonderful way
they wore their pretty white sweaters, but were seen to be about as energetic a pair
of scream regulators as Terrill has had. Whenever the team was in a contest, large
or small, far or near, these two were leading the student body, cheering the team,
and keeping that famous Terrill spirit at its usual high pitch. But our heroes' duties
didn't end in the assembly hall. They encouraged the attendance at the games and
practiced what they preached whenever the location was in driving distance. It is
true that yelling does much for a team on the field, but yelling does not do much
good unless it is organized, and so it is up to the cheer leaders to see that the right
kind of yelling is done at the right time by every one. This was certainly done by
"Cotton" and Charlie, and many games were pulled out of the hole by the support of
the student body, being so creditably led and controlled. In both baseball and basket-
ball this year the team has not gotten off so well, but by the pure fight and spirit of
the whole student body as well as the team, they have pulled out and made a real
ending of the season. Much of this success must be accredited to our most capable
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Captain Lowell Lawson ...........
Paul Hardcastle ...............
Roy Key ......................
Malden McArthur ,... . ,...
Reagan Baker ..........
Wesley Parma .......
Sam Leslie ...,......
Jack Ingle .,.............
Clifton Johnson ....,..,.......
Chester Weatherford ......
Charles Malone ..........,..
Bill Lawson ...,..,....
Joe McRoberts ......,...
Dick Bratcher ...........
A l F ' I
PERSONNEL or POOTBALL SQUAD
1 q 2 7
Robert Hall .........
Ronald Fagan ........
Malcolm Burton. ..,,.... ....... . .
Dlck Clark ,....,......... ........,
B111 Schley .....,.......... .....,
Owen Cloud ...,.,........... ......
. .. . . .Half
. . . . . . .Full
Norman Townsend ,...,... ........ T ackle
Robert Thornton .,.....,. ...,....
Claude Harrison ......... ......
Harry Wiggins ........
Harper Willie ...,,..,..
Leo Fears ....,...,.
Jim Barr ............
J. F. Ramsey ........ ......
Scores 1'-OI' the Se8SOIl
Terril1's total ....,.....
. , '
Denton Normal Freshmen ..,......,..
S. M. U. Freshmen .4.,...............,........ 0
San Marcos Baptist Academy .....,.. 13
Allen Academy ..........,.,...,..,.,......,..,.... 0
Texas U. Freshmen ....... .... ....... 3
Dallas Academy ,....... ..
S. M. U. Freshmen, .......
Opponents' total .......
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HE Little Terrill football team had one of the most successful
seasons it has ever had. Mr. Ricketts was coach, and Boyd Keith
O'Brien was the captain. 'Ihe first day of practice eighteen men turned
out, eleven of whom were letter men from the previous year.
The first game was a practice game with Belvic. The boys played
raggedly with little teamwork, showing the need for harder practice.
The second game was with Perry Heights. Last year Perry Heights
won over the Little Tigers by a big score, but tables were turned this year
when Little Terrill won easily.
The more prominent players in the line during the season were
Persons, H. Boren, and Wilson. The strongest players in the backfield
included Bennett, King, Yager, and O'Brien.
The letter men were: O'Brien, H. Boren, Persons, Hobson, Wilson,
Yager, Frederick, Six, Eubank, Nored, Davis, Herring, Puterbaugh, M.
Snowden, Thomasson, Mizell, Griffiths, and Fox.
INY TERRILL has completed its second season of play. It has been
so successful that it is assured a permanent place in the school
activities. Nathan Webb, kept out of the big teamby a weak ankle, made
a very capable coach. Bowen Moore was the captain.
At the beginning of the season the line was weak. The first game
resulted in a 0-0 tie after a hard fight.
In the second game the line played much better, and the strong Belvic
Junior team was beaten decisively.
Among the outstanding backfield players were Lanham, R. Thomas-
son, Moore, and Brazier. The line included Brewster, Magee, and Joe
The letter men were: Moore, R. Thomasson, Lanham, Hudspeth, H.
Johnson, Marchman, Joe Schley, Tinsley, Brewster, Magee, Linn, Cranfill,
Nat Wells, Lomax, Brazier, Dodson, Henderson, Thomas, Bower, and
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LE- ' I
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Se t . 3 -
Adna CTex'J Cole
Howard fRedJ Walker
A t ' f
College Letters Made Varsity
Centenary Freshman Numeral Two years
Bucknell Freshman Numeral Two years
S. M. U. Freshman Numeral One year
Centenary Freshman Numeral One year
Baylor Freshman Numeral One year
Centenary Freshman Numeral One year
S. M. U. Freshman Numeral One year
Bucknell Freshman Numeral One year
Texas Freshman Numeral
Dartmouth Freshman Numeral One year
Oklahoma Freshman Numeral
Oklahoma Freshman Numeral
Dartmouth Freshman Numeral
Texas Freshman Numeral
Texas Freshman Numeral
Texas Freshman Numeral
W. 8z L. Freshman Numeral
S. M. U. Freshman Numeral
Central Freshman Numeral
T. C. U. Freshman Numeral
Texas Freshman Numeral
Texas A. 8z M. Freshman Numeral
Texas Mines One Veal'
Yale Freshman Squad
Texas Freshman Squad
S. M. U. Freshman Squad
Texas Freshman Squad
Texas Freshman Numeral
W. Sz L. Freshman Numeral
: .- Page Eighty
, H9 O
As standing guard Nathan Webb
was one of the strong points of the
1928 Terrill team. He always
played a strong game. In spite of
his size he never tired, always be-
ing able to stop plays which seem-
ed sure to score for the opponents.
He was handicapped by injuries,
forcing him out of the Leesburg
game. He started in the Dallas
Academy series by spoiling their
forwards' game for three quarters,
but a fall tore a ligament in his
leg, putting him out for the rest of
the season. His play was steady
Ronald Fagan leaves little to be
desired as a basketball player.
Terrill is justly famous for its bas-
ketball teams and has had many
stars in the past, but Fagan can
hold his own with the best of them.
His individual playing, his accu-
rate passing, his quickness, and his
headwork helped tremendously to
make the Terrill team the scoring
machine that it was. He showed his
fighting spirit as guard in the first
Dallas Academy game. Though
slightly lame he was high-point
man for the squad, showing the
old Terrill spirit to fight and win.
Kenneth McKamey entered late
this year, coming to us from Taft
School. His two years of experi-
ence there enabled him to fill a
place on the Terrill team as relief
man and guard. He played his
first game for Terrill in the Dal-
las Academy series. His steady and
dependable coolness soon assured
him a regular place on the team
and a letter. He showed up very
well in all the Dallas Academy
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Page Eighty-three I.
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Harry Wiggins developed into a
strong player this year. We al-
ways thought that Harry of Grape-
vine was an asset to Terrill, but
now we have proof that he can do
something besides be cheerful.
Harry surprised us this year as a
center. We are proud of his strong
play in that position. He out-
jumped his opponents, putting the
ball to the correct spot to start a
strong Terrill play.
Paul Hardcastle has played
three years on the Terrill basket-
ball squad. His playing has im-
proved steadily each year till he is
now one of the players always to
be depended on to run up the score.
Though not high-point man for the
year, he scored many of the Ter-
rill baskets to help put games on
Claude Harrison of Memphis,
Texas, was Terrill's high-point
man. He was always to be feared
when he got the ball, even when he
was in the middle of the floor. He
scored consistently in all games.
He was not always playing for
points, as he would pass to give
others a chance to score. His drib-
bling was difficult to stop. His
best showing was in the Com-
merce game, where he was high-
point man with 24 points.
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Roy Key has now played two
years for Terrill and has shown
himself to be a dependable guard.
His steady fight could always be
called in to fill a hole in the line-
up. Though handicapped by track
work, he was able to devote much
of his time to basketball. He play-
ed very well in the Dallas Acad-
emy series, filling the position of
Dick Clark has been trying for
several years now to make one of
Terri1l's first teams. His steady
fight and work were unsuccessful
till this year, but this season he
made his letter, and well deserved
it. He showed very well in the
first Dallas Academy game as a
forward of ability. In another year
he will be even better and we are
waiting for next year to see him
as the fine player his pluck and
Norman Townsend is the boy
who made Leesburg famous. He
learned his basketball with them,
but could not seem to get going
when we played against the Lees-
burg team. "Easter" comes from
a town that plays basketball well,
and he is a credit to it. His best
showing was in the Denton game,
when he was high-point man.
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PERSONNEL OF T1-IE BASKETBALL T
Nathan Webb ........ ....... G uard Kenneth McKamey ............ Guard
Ronald Fagan ....... .....,..., G uard Claude Harrison ............ Forward I
Roy Key .,............,........... Forward Dick Clark .................,.... Forward -
Harry Wiggins ........,......... Center Quentin Wilson ........,......,.. Guard 'J
Norman Townsend ...,....... Center Karl Gaulding .,.........,..., Forward ,
Paul Hardcastle ....,......,.. Forward Wiley Garland ........ .....,.. G uard
Scores for Terrill Basketball Season
Terrill ........ ......,. .......,.......,... 5 0 Celina ................ ,.......... . 13
Terrill ........ ,.,.. 2 3 Burleson College ........ . 40
Terrill ,....... ..... 1 7 Central High ,,............ . 26 1
Terrill ........ ..,.. 6 0 Commerce Normal ....... . 23
Terrill .....,.. ..... 2 5 Central High ..........,... . 29
Terrill .,...,.. ,.... 2 4 Leesburg High ....... . 28 1
Terrill .,...... ...,. 3 4 Leesburg High ........ . 41
Terrill L....... ..... 2 3 Burleson College ,....... . 29
Terrill ........ L.... 2 7 Leesburg High ....... ,.... 2 9 L
Terrill ........ ...., 3 0 Leesburg High ...,... . 34
Terrill ......., ...... 3 2 Dallas Academy ........ ..... 1 6
Terrill ........ ..... 3 5 Dallas Academy ,....,.. ..... 3 9
Terrill ........ ...... 2 7 Denton Eaglets ....... ..... 3 0 1
Terrill ,.....,,....... ...... 2 5 Dallas Academy ........ ..... 2 0 Il
Terrill's total ....,... ,.... 4 32 Opponents' total ........ . 397 1
Town Boys .....,,. ...L.. 1 6 Houseboys .......... . 20 f .
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Back Row Mobeiley fmanagerl, Wilson, Edwards, Ramsey, Slay, Wiggins,
Holloway Fagan Wolf Faulkner fcoachj, Frederick.
W illie Zoch
1 4 4 a 1
Front Row: Elack, Ingle, Key, Hardcastle fcaptainj, Harrison, Townsend,
HE baseball team started out the 1928 season late, due to the
break in school of the spring vacation. Only four regulars
from last year reported for practice. Key, Wiggins, Hardcastle, and
Harrison as the former letter men formed the nucleus for the team.
The team play at the start of the year was rather ragged, due to
the number of new boys in the line-up. As the season advanced,
however, the team improved. At various times boys starred, but
there was no real team spirit until the last few games, when they
really got to going. The Dallas 'Academy series, as always, was the
crucial point of the season. The boys came through in fine fashion
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to take the first two games to win. This made the third time in
the year that Terrill won over Dallas Academy.
The line-up has been rather varied during the season, with no
one boy being sure of his place. Hardcastle and Wiggins pitched.
Each was wild to start the year, but improved as the season wore
on. When Wiggins was right he was hard to hit, but Hardcastle
usually had the better control.
Key and Harrison furnished most of the competition at first
base. Each performed creditably. The other infield positions were
occupied at various times by Willie, Fagan, Zoch, Newton, Leslie,
Ingle, Townsend, and Slay.
In the outfield Black, Ramsey, Wolf, Cloud, Oliver, Holloway,
and Hamiter filled in at various times.
Townsend and Leslie performed behind the bat. Each usually
had a place in the line-up, alternating between the catcher's position
and the infield.
There were a number of heavy hitters on the squad. Fagan,
Townsend, Hardcastle, and Key were responsible for home runs at
various times. Willie and Ingle hit consistently also.
Most of the games lost were due to ragged fielding. The
hitters could not work hard enough to catch up with the runs the
opponents received from infield errors.
The scores were :
Terrill ....,...................... .... 6 Lancaster ............ .........,............ 7
Terrill .,........ .... 9 Mesquite ..........,......... ....,........... 1 0
Terrill .......... .... 4 Commerce Training School ...... 12
Terrill .......... ..,. 4 Mesquite .............,.......... ............ 2
Terrill .......,,. .... 7 Waxahachie .,...... ....................,. 1 5
Terrill ........,. .... 1 Burleson .,..........,....... ...... 2 0
Terrill .......... ....... 9 Dallas Academy ........ ................ 2
Terrill ,......... ....... 1 0 Dallas Academy .... .................... 7
Terrill .......... ....... 1 2 Commerce Training School ...... 8
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Back Row: Hudson, Hardcastle, Thornton, Henry fmanagerj, Coach
Kirby, Belcher, Jack Schley.
Center Row: Yager, Hamiter, Holloway, Hall, Newton.
Front Row: Persons, Zoch, Key Qcaptainj, Gaulding, Nored.
IQQS Track Season
HE track squad, coached by Mr. Kirby and Mr. Faulkner, had a very
successful season for 1928. In competition with prep schools it was
unequaled. Against colleges Terrill did nearly as Well, winning many
points and meets against hard competition.
The team had a number of individual stars. Roy Key, the captain,
ran in the distance races, especially in the 880. He also competed in the
hurdles, the relays, the broad jump, and the high jump.
Bob Hall, the weight man, broke several records during the season
in the shotput. He showed fine form at all times, usually winning easily
over his opponents.
Frank Zoch ran in the 100, the 220, and the mile relay. He showed
promise of becoming a fine dash man.
Holloway and Hamiter were close rivals throughout the season in the
dashes. Each ran in the 100, the 440, and the relays.
Others who competed at various times were: Persons, a rapidly
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developing milerg Karl Gaulding, in the dashes, the low hurdles, and in the
relaysg Walter Belcher, in the dashesg Bob Thornton, in the 880, Bill
Yager, in the low hurdles, and in the broad jump, Harry Newton, in the
high jump and the javelin throw, Paul Hardcastle, in the javelin throw,
Sam Leslie, in the shot and discus throws, Ronald Fagan, in the pole vault,
Dick Clark, in the high jump, Gene Nored, in the distance runs, and Ike
Hudson, in the distance events. Several boys show great promise for
SUMMARY OF MEETS
March 10, Terrill defeated Grand Prairie 7215 to 49W. Roy Key was
high-point man of the meet, with Bob Hall second. First places were won
by: Key in the 880, high jump, and high hurdles, Hall in the discus and
shot, Hardcastle in the javelin throw, Yager in the low hurdlesg Hamiter
in the 4403 Fagan in the pole vauleg and Zoch in the 100-yard dash.
March 17, Terrill entered the Fort Worth Fat Stock Show meet. Com-
petition was very keen with the strong college teams with whom Terrill
competed. Bob Hall took points in the shot and discus throws, and the
relay teams made a good showing.
March 23, Terrill entered the Texas relays at Austin. In some events
Terrill was with college teams against strong competition. In the other
events, against high schools, we made a better showing. The relay teams,
and Hall, Newton, and Zoch made points.
March 24, Terrill won first place in the high school and junior college
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division and established new records in the mile and the medley races.
April 5, Terrill won a quadrangular meet, with 63 points to 50 points
for the combined scores of Grand Prairie, Highland Park, and Garland
High Schools. Key was high-point man with 16. We won a total of eight
first places, seven second places, and two third places.
April 7, Terrill won a triangular meet against Burleson and Wesley
Colleges at Greenville, with 6515 points against 25V2 for their combined
scores. Key was high-point man with 13.
April 14, Terrill won second place in the Oklahoma relays at Norman,
Oklahoma, in the high school division. Terrill missed taking first place
by only a few points. Hall took second place in individual points for the
April 30, Terrill defeated S. M. U. Freshmen, 90-19. First places
were won by: Zoch in the 100 and 2203 Hamiter in the 4403 Key in the
880, broad jump, and high hurdles, Newton in the high jump and javelin
throw, Hall in the shot and discusg and Fagan in the pole vault.
In June the Terrill track team will enter the National track meet in
Chicago. Though Terrill must compete against strong prep schools from
all over the United States, we expect a strong showing.
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HE tennis team started out this year with a tournament to
decide the regulars for the squad. The regulars remaining
from last year were Ben Boren and Headington. Ben was elected
captain as No. 1 man, with Headington in No. 2 position. The No.
3 and No. 4 positions have been occupied at various times by Hart,
Fagan, Worsham, Webb, and S. H. Boren. Mr. Bennett acted as
At present only two matches have been played. Ben Boren,
Headington, Hart, and Worsharn played North Dallas High School
in the first match. They were ahead when rain stopped the
In the second match, with Forest High School, our team was
Ben Boren, Headington, Fagan, and S. H. Boren. The boys won
easily, taking the singles and doubles matches without losing a set.
The matches for the rest of the year are with S. M. U. reserves,
S. M. U. freshmen, and-with various city high schools.
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Page One Hundred One
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Dallas, Texas, May 24, 1948.
MR. IRION WORSHAM, Plumber,
Do you realize that it has been exactly twenty years since we grad-
uated from Terrill? I happened to glance at the calendar this morning,
and suddenly remembered that this is the twentieth anniversary of our
graduation. I wonder if any of us has stopped to think of the widely
separated courses which our lives have followed? The class of '28 has
been versatile, to say the least.
For instance, take Clare Headington. He is living in Turkey, smok-
ing a hookah, and probably has a couple of hundred wives, the lucky stiff!
Who would have thought that Bob Hall would develop into a news-
paper writer ?i His "Advice to the Lovelorn" column is very popular, but
he is in bad with Persons and Webb, who attempted to follow his advice
in their affairs, and found that cave-man tactics are not so good after all.
I suppose that you have heard about Sam Leslie. Some girl nailed
him one leap-year while Sam was helpless, and now Sam is trying to be
respectable. His bachelor friends, Nored, Slaton, and Cleveland, still play
poker every Saturday night, but they miss their old partner. Rubey has
been playing with them of late, but his dime limit cramps the game.
Of course you know that Knight and Melvin Snowden own several
New York theaters, but I'll bet you don't know that Bromberg and Rob-
ertson supply the champagne for all their "exclusive" parties-they must
be doing a good business.
Old H. R. H. A. H. G. Chilton is running a physical culture school.
Astin was his chief assistant until he had to go to Arizona for his health 3
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they say that over-development of brain and under-development of body
nearly finished him. John hasn't changed much, has he?
I saw Harold Gibbons a few minutes ago, and he tells me that he
owns a half-million acre ranch in South America. Since I used to know
Gib pretty well, I knew exactly how to take that. It is really true, how-
ever, that Temple and Garland are both Working on this ranch. Their
red hair and good looks have been slaying the senoritas. I understand
that they have almost started a race riot. '
Strange that it may seem, our class turned out two clergymen. Fred-
erick is pastor of a church in Louisiana, healthy and alive, I believe, but
Parks, who is doing missionary work in Africa, has not been heard from
for some time, and may have been converted into a free lunch by some
cannibal. If so, I'll bet that he created several cases of indigestion.
Jack Ingle and Edwards have been in trouble lately for breaking into
gum machines. It is generally understood that they acquired this habit
through practice on the pencil machine at Terrill.
As you remember, Zoch and Black fell into a faint when their diplo-
mas were handed out twenty years ago, and after a long period of con-
valescence, they are just able to get around again. During their inactivity
they have been trying to sell hamburgers, but now they have moved to
the village of Fort Worth and are operating a cabaret in partnership with
Well, I guess that this is all the dirt concerning our old classmates.
Hoping that your wife, and all fourteen children are well, I remain,
City Dog Catcher.
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Verse Ol' Worse
REVIEW OF "THE LADY OF THE LAKE"
BY JOHN ROSSER
I read "The Lady of the Lakeg"
My teacher made me do it.
Sir Walter Scott has made the break,
And he is welcome to it! -
So now my pen in hand I take
And set out to review it.
The story deals with Scottish war
'Twixt Lowland and the Highland.
The scene is laid at Ellen's home,
A truly pretty island.
A hunter bold has lost his way
And comes upon a lady fair
Who's heard of him through prophecy,
And tells him he's expected there.
Ellen is the lady fairy
Three men her favor prize-
Sir Roderick Dhu, bold Malcolm Graeine,
King James, who wears a hunter's guise.
A fight between Sir Roderick Dhu
And James Fitz-James is soon begun
Vich-Alpine nearly bests his foe,
But in the end Fitz-James has won.
When trouble comes to El1en's sire
The maiden goes to Scot1and's king,
Enduring hard and awful trials
To claim the bounty of the ring.
King James her father reinstates,
Calls forth her favored swain
f'Tis Malcolmj and unites the two
With his own golden chain.
I know that Roderick, in Holyrood,
Did slay a man, and rue it.
I have been puzzled ever since,
For how could Roderick Dhu it?
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Page One Hundred Five . : ' - 'S .
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BY E. H. CARY JR.
Hark to the trump and the drum,
And the mournful sound of the barbarous horn,
And the flap of the banners, as they are born
- ' - - I
And the neigh of the steeds, and the multitude's hum,
When they clash they shout:
"They come! They come!"
BY HAL HOLSONBAKE
I think that I shall never smash
A car as lovely as a Nash.
A Nash that looks at Fords all day
Then turns disdainfully away.
I like a car that's full of guts,
A Studebaker or a Stutzg
I like a car that will not stint-
A shiny Reo or perhaps a Flint.
Poems are made by fools like me,
But only Packard can build a Packa
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Page One Hundred Seven
THE SONG OF COTTON
BY ALAN J. LOMAX
In the barn-like Terrill prep school,
In the Terrill School of Dallas,
Owned by Davis and by Bogarte,
Owned by Bogarte, large and hefty,
Owned by Davis, known as "Pop,"
There's a leader, wild yell leader,
Leather-lunged and boisterous leader,
Known to all the world as Cotton.
Every day he leads the cheering,
Leads and leads and leads the cheering
Leads the lusty, lupine cheering,
Leads the cheering, 'til we wonder,
If our lungs will burst asunder,
Like the wavelets on the seashore,
Like balloons if pricked by pinpoints,
Like the bubbles made by children.
There is cheering for the grid team,
Brought from far and distant places,
There is cheering for the track team,
Each and every long-legged wonder,
There is cheering for the speakers,
All the soaring, boring speakers,
Long-winded and laborious speakers.
So We cheer, and keep on cheering,
Stamp and clap and hoarsely cheer them
Every day from morn 'til evening.
Then at night, when day is over,
Day of yelling and of cheering-
Even at the midnight hour
As he lies upon his pillow,
He is heard to murmur softly,
Murmur to his trembling bed-springs:
"Come on, boys! Now, snap it up!
Once more, fifteen rahs for Kirby!"
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BY BILLY HELM
If the branches arobare and
The north winds still blow,
And the green grass slumbers
'Neath the loitering snow,
Have the violets and buttercups
Forgotten to grow?
When cometh Spring,
How shall we know?
When the dreaming earth
Wakes to the red robin's trill
And the Warmth in the air
Sets the senses a-thrill,
Then showers and sunshine
Their mission will fill,
And Spring will come piping
Over the hill.
"Will you miss me ?" yodeled the love-sick youth.
"Not if the gun shoots straight," muttered the desper-
Boren: "Say, Clare, why do they use knots on the
ocean instead of miles?"
Headington: "Because they've got to have the ocean
Mr. Moffett: "What do you mean by speaking of Billie
Shakespeare, Jack Milton, and Jeff Chaucer?"
Billy Rubey: "Well, you told us to be on familiar terms
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INTELLIGENCE TEST FOR SENIORS
Check the one which you think is the correct answer.
Cal Something only the brave can endure.
fb! Elinor Glynn's latest novel.
fcj What your best friend keeps a secret.
Cdl A handsome man's only protection.
A study hall is:
fab A place to throw spitballs.
fb! A dormitory.
fc? A manicure shop.
Qdj Where Houseboys write letters.
Babe Ruth is:
fab The hero of a Scandinavian epic.
Cbj A juvenile movie star.
feb A bar of candy.
fdb An English nobleman.
The proper thing to do if'your suspenders break in a crowded
fab Demand a refund.
tbl Call a cop.
Cel Let the matter drop.
Qdj Put your hands in your pockets.
A sure way to end dandruff is:
Cal Shoot yourself.
Kb? Chew Orbit gum.
QCD Call a barber.
fd! Set fire to your hair.
The Triple Entente was:
CaJ A race horse.
Cbj Wine, women, and song.
ici A union of the teachers against the pupils.
fd! A hamburger stand.
fab A famous French philosopher.
Cbj The man who made bootleggers so popular.
QCD The billiard champion of the world.
Martha M.: "Ben says he just worships the ground I stand on."
Headington: "I don't blame him. A farm of that size is not to be
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Scene: Judge Br
Judge Brown .,A. .
Pete .. .,.. ...
Phillips... . .
Scene: Room of Puck, Bis an
" TATTERS "
By Richard Burton
own's Office. Time: Present
.. .. Henri L. Bromberg Jr.
John C. Black
Ed C. Oliver Jr.
.. Clare Headington
" GRACIE "
By Bess Breene
d Ducky. Time: Midafternoon in Octob
. . .. .. ..... ......, ....... M a ck D. Parks
Puck Evans ....
Bis Nelson .....
Ducky Love . .. ..
Lovie Grace Martin
Dick Lester . .... . .
Dud Elliott .... ........ . .
.. .. Sydney A. Temple Jr.
. .. Boyd Keith O'Brien
Howard G. Chilton
. ..... . Lee Johnson
.. . ....... ..... ............. . . .Sam Leslie
Page Une Hundred lilevefii
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." 1 xx-p 5' 4 - -T 1'-'-
"Is this a genuine bloodhound ?" 1
"Certain1y! Roscoe, bleed for the gentleman."
Albert Jones claims that cigarette lighters will never
wholly replace matches, because you can't pick your teeth
with a lighter.
A pretty little shopgirl stood on the corner. Up came 5
a long, yellow, expensive car.
"Want a ride, girlie ?" questioned the large, handsome
man in it. He was dressed magnificently. Silver glittered
on his vest, his black eyes sparkled and his black mustache
"Want a ride ?" he repeated.
We're going your way."
Oh, come on. You'll see the bright lights if you
Oh, please! Do come!"
Please!" CHe smiled a winning smile-whatever
And so the little shopgirl got in and the handsome man
rang up the fare, and the street car went on down the
Bromberg Cat insane asylum, to trustylz "I say, old
man, is that clock right?"
Trusty: "Well, it couldn't be right, or it wouldn't be
Thornton: "I just love card games." I
Thomasson: "I like to play poker."
Thornton: "Did you ever play roulette?"
Thomasson: "No he was before my time."
in-D 1 H:
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Z - 22 - Page One Hundred Twelve
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4 SCHOOL LIFE
" Scene: Room K. Time: Fourth period
H Characters: Mr. Bennett and Trigonometry Class
1 ACT I
fThe bell rings and Slay, Bromberg and Snowden dash in a few seconds late.J
MR. BENNETT: "Well, Slay! What's the big idea? Throw that ice cream cone
l away and take your seat."
t SLAY: "Aw, Mistah Bennett! Just one more bite and I'll be through."
MR. BENNETT: "Shut up and- Say, who in-er-who threw that eraser?
5 Was it you Rubey?"
1 RUBEY: "I don't remember, Professor."
MR. BENNETT: "Well, try and remember to come to detention hall this after-
noon. It might do you good to behave in class, Rubey. I don't suppose that you have
forgotten that zero you got yesterday."
'I RUBEY fin shocked tonejz "Zero! Why, Mr. Bennett, I didn't do a thing yes-
MR. BENNETT: "Exactly, Rubey. That was just the trouble. Slay! Take your
feet off my desk!"
1 SLAY: "Good night, Mr. Bennett! Don't yell at me like that. You'll scare me to
ip TEMPLE: "You really should be more careful, Prof. That hollerin' is hard on
4 the nerves."
' MR. BENNETT: "And who called on you, squirrel food? You may come to
, detention and keep Rubey from getting lonesome. By the way, Temple, did you get
' all of today's problems ?"
TEMPLE fconfidentlyj: "Yes, sir."
MR. BENNETT: "Very well. You may go to the board and outline the proof for
I number ten. Well, what's wrong now? I thought you had them all."
TEMPLE: "Honest, Prof, that's the only one I didn't get. Let me put the first
I one on the board."
I CLASS fin unisonjz "Haw, Haw, Haw!"
Q MR. BENNETT: "Just for that we'll have a little test. Get pencils and paper."
f fChorus of groans from class. Leslie is carried out in faint as Act I ends.J '
MR. BENNETT: "Time's up, boys. Turn in your papers at once."
ji CHILTON: "Please give us just a minute longer, Mr. Bennett. I'm on the last
' MR. BENNETT: "I said turn in your papers immediately."
RUBEY: "You said 'at once' the first time. Oh, Mr. Bennett! I don't get a zero
'i for that, do I?"
MR. BENNETT: "Yes, you do, and so does the next boy who speaks without
HENRY: "Do you mean that ?"
MR. BENNETT: "If you don't think so, just watch me give you one right now.
. I'm gonna get you guys tamed down if I have to flunk the whole class."
fAt this point the last bell rings and the starving students rush to the lunch room.J
MR. BENNETT: "Leslie! Slay! Astin! Come back-Oh, well, I'll let them go.
l No, Worsham, I will not tell you your grade for today. What's more, if you ask me
, again, I'll-etc., etc., etc." contain,
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Page One Hundred Thirteen 2' ' C -
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: ' : P ge One Hundred F u te
Q ., Q R I .
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23 1 I
Pngm- Ullt' Hunxlrn-ml Fifi:-vu I 2, 'T , 2 .
Q .. Q 'Q' f
:" f - X 4 ' 1 - . - '- I " ,
She was only a janitor's daughter, but she swept him f
off his feet.
Holsonbake Ccalling at girl's homej : "Is Miss Shelton Ai
at home?" f
Maid: "Sorry, sir, but she's in negligee right now."
H.: "That's too bad. I was just leaving for Europe l
M. H. K.: "Do you love me ?" 1
Howard Chilton: "Are you crazy? What do you think .
I bought you that coke for last week ?" .
Eskimo Papa Cto daughterjz "Say, daughter, is that 'I
young man going to stay all night? He's been here two
months already." f
Harold Gibbons Qto father, in countryl: "I say, Dad,
I hardly know what to do with my week-end out here."
Father: "Why not put a hat on it?"
M. Snowden: "Bruce had one sweater last week, and 1
now he says he has three."
H. Boren: "Yeh, he usually stretches things."
He who laughs last is usually dumbest. 1
Persons: "Hear about the Scotchman who went in- "
Black: "No, what happened?" I
Persons: "He bought a score-card at the baseball game
and neither team scored."
... 7 .2
7' x I
,f .,x -- - ---
v 1 . Y 1 Q +-
. . : ' J - Page One Hundred Sixteen
A --1 -1,
'fERRll.Ll ' '
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UHdlS r 2-5-2
:- Es' l' ' L . , .T IVR,
Frederick: "How are you getting on with the type- 1
Ike Hudson: "Fine! I can make twenty mistakes a .
Blakeney: "Have you ever been pinched for going too
fast ?" '
Newbury: "No, but I've been slapped" X
Officer: "What's the big idea, bozo? Don't you know I
you can't make anything but a right-hand turn on this
H. Boren: "But, officer, I'm left-handed."
First Spoofer: "Have you seen May?"
Second Spoofer: "May who ?"
F. S.: "Mayonnaise."
S. S.: "No, she was dressing and wouldn't lettuce."
Nored: "Mr, Moffett, I'd like to ask you a question
about a tragedy."
Mr. Moffett: "What is it ?" T
Nored: "What's my English grade ?"
Chesley Haynes fin butcher shoplz "Did I say four
pounds of steak? Gracious, I'm losing my mind."
Butcher: "Well, we sell brains."
McArthur: "A college town is sure dead during ,
Bob Hall: "Yeah! It has all the sap taken out of it."
The business manager of the News wants to know ,
what Queen Victoria has to do with vale-Victorian?
The sofa sagged in the center: I
The shades were pulled just so: l
The family had retired, I
The parlor light burned low: I
There came a sound from the sofa
As the clock was striking two,
And Bob Elsas slammed his textbook
With a thankful, "Well,-I'm through !"
.-' f ' ' - 'Y -' W- '
e One Hundred Eighteen
L ' I
Z ' YL
3-Iv lllll flllllIII'ld Yimluu it ' f if
WHY 'IHEY CAME TO TERRILL
Townsend-To learn to wear shoes
O. D. Edwards-The zoo was closed
Wiggins-Force of habit
O. L. Slaton-Paternal insistence
,l L -- 1.
Gibbons-To perfect himself in profane languages 'I
Webb-To escape from Cloud
Garland-To start a freckle farm
Hardcastle-Dick Clark's roadsters
McArthur-Graduated from the navy
Adam and .
Romeo and .
Mutt and .
Hess and .
Paul and . V .
Dempsey and . .
Ham and . .
The Black and .
May 24 and .
5-B ' 1:
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Page One Hundred Twenty
L- -1 tr
Q P 1
Page One Hundrvd Twe-nu-0
I Q .I
Acme Grocery Co.
American Ice Co.
American Trading Co.
Anchor Awning Co.
Beall, Worsham, Rollins, Burford dz
Boedeker Ice Cream Co.
Browne 8x Browne
Cedric Burgher Construction Co.
City Chevrolet Co.
Columbian Optical Co.
Crane :Sz Crane
Power 8r Light Co.
Railway Kr Terminal Co.
Towel Supply Co.
Dreyfuss Sz Sons
Elliott Lumber Co.
Wm. H. Flippen
Flippen-Prather Realty Co.
Good Humor Ice Cream Co.
Griffiths KL Co., Lumber
Hamilton, Frank 8: Hamilton
The Health Institute
Holland, Bartlett, Thornton Kr
Homestead Development Co.
Ideal Laundry Co.
E. M. Kahn Kr Co.
M. C. Kramer
Alvin H. Lane
Lawther Kr Pope
McCormick, Bromberg, Leftwich 8:
Metropolitan Business College
Mercantile National Bank
Neiman - Marcus Co.
Perry Motor Co.
Saner, Saner Kr Jack
Seay Kz Hall
Shaw Printing Company
Southwestern Bell Telepho
Terrill School News
Van Winkle Co.
Volk Shoe Co.
Whittle Music Co.
Martin B. Winfrey
Zeese Engraving Co.
E1 U.-H... E1
ll fl' l
On T errill Campus
-and that of other leading prep
schools and colleges of America
-Society Brand dressed men
add proof that "it's the cut of
your clothes that counts."
In Kahn's comprehensive
showing of Society Brand,
Clothes there's every Variation
of the new and the good.
for 20 Tears at
E'M'KAI-IN Co' C0
Main and Elm at Lamar
The Terrill Store
E lu lllll:lllllllllullnllullnnulul IlIunuullllllulnuuluullulullunnuln I E
SANER, SANER Sz JACK
Attorneys and Counselors at Law
Fourteenth Floor Magnolia Bldg.,
ALVIN H. LANE
Attorney at Law
913 Kirby Bldg.
W. B. Hamilton Norman Hamilton
D. A. Frank
HAMILTON, FRANK Sz HAMILTON
Attorneys and Counselors at Law
Civil Practice in State and Federal Courts
LEWIS T. CARPENTER
Attorney at Law
Republic Bank Bldg.,
1104-06 Kirby Bldg. Dallas, Texas
W. M. Holland W. L. Thornton
F. W. Bartlett Benj. Chilton
O. D. Moggomery
HOLLAND, BARTLETT, THORNTON
Attorneys and Counselors
Mercantile Bank Bldg.-Phone 2-3082
BEALL, WORSHAM, ROLLINS,
BURFORD 8m RYBURN
Attorneys and Counselors at Law
LAWTHER Xt POPE
Suite 1203-1208 Magnolia Bldg.
MARTIN B. WINFREY
Attorney and Counselor
CRANE Sz CRANE
Attorneys at Law
Santa Fe Bldg,
LEFTWICH Ka CARRINGTON
WILLIAM H. FLIPPEN
Sixth Floor Linz Bldg.
J. HART WILLIS
J. W. MADDEN JR.
General Civil Practice
805 Republic Bank Bldg.-2-5169
One Hundred Twenty
. Grow to Health Young Manhood!
November li. lEI24.
TO VVHOM IT MAY CUNCICRN:
Mr. Bert Kahn, who for a num-
ber of years has had eharge ol'
Physieal 'Fraining at the Dallas
City Club and DallasCountryfflub,
bears a splendid reputation not
only as an exceptional physieal
trainer, but as a man of fine eliar-
acter, and of a nature fitted for
the handling and training of boys.
My son has been one of his pupils,
and I know he did remarkably
well with him.
Yours very truly,
Come down to my
your father along
and let me tell you
and him the relation
between a healthy
body and an active
mind. I can help
you achieve both.
lil-ZAR Blil-Yi' KAHN:
I wish to tell you how mu:-h I
appreciate the excellent work that
you have done for my boy. You
have not only helped him physiv-
ally and given him a good deal of
poise, but have helped him to find
himself in many ways. I especially
appreciate the high moral tone
that you take with the boys, and
am convinced that he has been tre-
mendously impressed by your
teaeliings. He has talked to me
very confidentially about it a num-
ber of times, and said, "What a
clean, fine fellow Mr Kahn is."
Yours very truly,
HUGH IC. PRATHER.
BERT KAHN'S HEALTH INSTITUTE
1Atop Southland Life Buildingj
One Hundred Twenty-seven
G0 Get It!
They say if you wait at Forty-second Street
and Broadway long enough, anyone you want to
see will be sure to pass. But don't try it if you're
in a hurry!
In the traffic lanes of Ambition, there is only
one signal. It reads "GO," "Everything comes
to him who waits"-so reads an old saw. But
d0n't take it to mean waiting in one place!
You fellows who'1l get where you are going,
will get there first-and you'll cut down the time
of waiting by moving ever forward to meet the
expected good fortune.
Waiting for buying advantages does not suit
us, either. WE GO AFTER THEM-and GET
them. Initiative wins-in business and in life.
271.6 .szw,,,0y czmfefgfwzm
Boedelcer ICQ CFEHIII Co
1201 South Ervay Phone 7 4318
riffiths 85 Compan
Any Size Any Kind
ne Hu T
IL Portraits that are not
IL Portraits that show
rowne CD' rozvne
1312 Elm Street DALLAS, TEXAS
"BETTER HOMES REQUIRE BETTER LUMBER"
J. T. ELLIOTT LUMBER CO.
2439 Swiss Avenue
Phones 7 - 5262-7 - 2790
Dreyfuss and Son
"AT THE CENTER OF DALLAS ACTIVITIES"
THE DALLAS HOME OF
Braeburn College Suits
Johnston Sz Murphy Fine Shoes
Smith Smart Shoes for Young Men
Hickey-Freeman Customized Clothes
Visiting Aviator Thinks It's a Holiday
HEN a visiting aviator flies over Dallas, he thinks the town is
having a holiday, judging from the empty smokestacks. But if he
only knew it, almost 800 manufacturing plants are running full
blast ahead, without one fleck of soot. They burn the city's natural
gas, and keep Dallas on a wide-open highway to the sun.
THE DALLAS GAS COMPANY
One Hundred Th
. . . all over the country
University, College and Prep
School Men prefer clothes
by . . .
Rand- E HART
MOTOR TRUCKS SCHAFFNER :
Q09 Sz MARX
Economical Exclusively in Dallas U
I AT A
2656 Main Street CO'
7-3112 Main at Field
HOWARD SIMMONS, Mgr.
Quczlziy 1.5 a imdz'!z'0n
At the South's
Greatest Department Store!
DALLASLZHWA C477 FEITNWORTH
Dallas Waco Fort Worth Wichita
RUG RENO VA TORS
Blanket and Curtain
We Use the Valeteria Pressing System
gl f v:tw!Qiz,v
Ni ' ,
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WHfRE CZIANINCI ISANART
IMMEDIATE SERVICE PRIVATE EXCHANGE
QUALITY AND STYLE 3 - 2 1 1 7
Young Man -J
Make that team
Make that course
Make good friends
Make good habits
-We are depending on you
"If you Want to know Whether you are des-
tined to be a success or not, you can easily find
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 success is not in
JAMES J. HILL.
You are the next business generation
MIERCANTILB M SAVINGS BANK
MAIN AT LAMAR,
CONTRACTORS AND ENGINEERS
2012-14 Republic Bank Building
"Judge Our Store by Its Service"
W. W. Holsonbake, Owner
Open from 7:00 a. m. to Midnight
Fourteen Years Under Same Management
8 - 2424 315 Collett Ave. 8 - 2184
This is the great electric generating station
which supplies the electric needs of Dallas.
Inset below, is the small plant of 25 years ago
What to give
the "girl friend"
is a problem that Neiman-Marcus
Co. answer with highest honors. . .
there are fine perfumes and sta-
tionery and exquisite late novel-
ties...all at prices that comply
with school allowances.
Is Your Tireless
Alert to your every bidding, this fluid-
like energy is YOUR slave, in school,
church home, in commerce and industry.
With a flick of the switch, limitless
power flows to the outlet at your very
hand, ready to light your way, ready to
do your laundry, or to clean your home,
ready to operate your radio. You may
use electricity in more than twenty
Take full advantage of this silent,
willing servant-in your home, in your
DALLAS POWER Sz LIGHT
LIGHT HEAT POWER
One Hundred Thirty-f
Shaw Printing Company
DALLAS TOWEL SUPPLY
Laundry: 2511-13-15-17 Commerce St.
3919 Gaston 8-4114
NELSON 'S PHARMACY
1620-22 Main Street
FILLED BY GRADUATE
One Hundred Thirty-five
AHEAD OF THE CROWD-
THE DALLAS TIMES HERALD
"FIRST IN DALLAS"
3-4221 1407 Greenville
"HOME OF GOOD FOOD"
The Most Complete Line of Fancy
Groceries Carried in the South
Homestead Development Co.
E. P. Yates, Pres.
"THE SCHOOL WITH A REPUTATIONU
Has Made Good Forty Years
Absolutely Thorough and Reliable
Phone 2-4569 or call for Catalogue
E nu: :II sunl:I1Illlnuul:augurI:nuinnuns:l:IIunIInlillulllnnlluuluuluuun D
gy VOLK GOOD SHOES
f y LJ gm
, , l'x'f, HE young man of discerning taste,
with an appreciation of quality,
, always finds his shoe Wants best
j "i"qlg- satisfied at VOLK'S
Compliments of 1 K
A FRIEND EVERYTHING MUSICAL
l2l5 ELM ST -1 DRLLRS. TCXT
Often thousands of dollars' worth of property are used
in making a single long distance call. For a local message,
you have the exclusive use for the time being, of hundreds
of dollars' worth of property. Your telephone instrument
is but 2241 of the equipment needed to service you.
But this immense system of machinery and Wires behind
your telephone could not function were it not for the force
of Well-trained employees and the capable management.
The services of all our employees and our equipment are
furnished at a price which enables you to get perhaps more
pleasure and more benefit than for any other like amount
of money which you spend.
Southwestern Bell Telephone Company
E lullllllllllllll I E
One Hundred Thirty
We solicit your ICE patronage and guarantee
you Full Weight, Service, and Quality
We have a Wagon in Your Block
Every Day in the Year
CITY ICE DELIVERY CO.
4LWAYS ready to serve you in every
department of the big store.
"THE SOUTH'S BEST BOOK STORE"
1609-11 Elm Street 1620-22 Pacific Avenue
Patronize the Advertisers-
They made this Book possible
IDEAL LAUNDRY CO.
Dallas' Quality Laundry
3214-24 Ross Avenue Telephone 3-2141
E lullulnullll nlulli E
OUR Best Wishes
to the Class of 1928
ICE CREAM CO.
1909 N. Houston St. DALLAS, TEXAS
4220 Bryan Street
HIGHLAND PARK WEST
"The South's Finest Residence Section"
1400 ACRES OF PERPETUALLY
FLIPPEN - PRATHER
OWNERS - DEVELOPERS
4600 Preston Road
WORSHAM BUICK CO.
2019 Pacific Avenue
Remember Your Dear Ones-
Mothers, Sisters, Sweethearts
-should have pretty Furs
GET THE BEST FOR THEM
HUDSON BAY FUR CO.
OF TEXAS QINDEPENDENTJ
1314 Elm Street DALLAS, TEXAS
8x Terminal Company
O ddTht ht
The Fastest UST Real Good
Clothes at a
real low price
Quickest New Car
-lfoiiithe yougg main
- W o nows an Wan s
the newest and best
PERRY MOTOR CO.
2121 Pacific Main and Akard st t
JAS. K. WILSON, P
Ground I-'loor Allen Building .
HAVE YOUR. EYES EXAIIINED
I 'Iwo Deliveries Daily 27'-2' SPS'
AMERICAN TRADING co
I Grocery and Market
7 - 6939 2532 Elm Stree
. . Seay and Hall
Majestic Cleaners INSURANCE
"Personal Service" ' AND
5 0865 4107 Oak La A
A Exchange Bank B ld g
O d d
Qt y H1 y
Jfff? I7 'xy x
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 timefproven
experience. All of these requirements of
craftsmanship give vivid proof of their
existence in the craftsmen of the qfouse
of Ease by the superiority and individu-
ality of the finished product. fx fx fx, N
A.ZEEs1-1 ENGRAVING Co
Everybody 'S Doing 177
The TERRILL SCHOOL NEWS
FIRST WITH THE LATEST
We Print Everything That Doesn't Scorch the Paper
YoU AREN'T WELL READ
U N L E S S
Y O U H A V E R E A D
BEN BOREN HOWARD G. CHILTON
Editor-in-Chief Head Business Manager
T H E
TERRILL SCHOOL, Inc.
D A L L A S
A Preparatory School for Boys
Prepares for All Colleges. Full Affiliation With
Schools Granting This Privilege
Attendance Limited to Two Hundred Boys
Accommodations for Fifty Boarding Pupils
For Catalogue and Complete Information, Address
M. B. BOGARTE, Headmaster, or
S. M. DAVIS, Associate Headmaster
O Hundred F ty
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