N R Crozier Technical High School - Wolf Pack Yearbook (Dallas, TX)
- Class of 1913
Page 1 of 130
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 130 of the 1913 volume:
5 JEL K 1 -
THE SENIOR CLASS
. NINETEEN HUNDRED
xmas: Q 1
DALLAS HIGH SCHOOL
Nineteen Hundred and
PUBLISHED EVERY YEAR
BY THE STUDENTS
,V was as Haw We
if This Volume is Respectfully g
sis Q: s
D E D I C A T E D
Rush M. Caldwell
Who has encouraged us to do better
in everything by his close
friendship and interest
? in our work. S
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Greetings frwm Senior Class of l9l2-- 3 Science Club .......... ..,. I 10. Ol
ljgtliggltifm ------,--,-,-,,,,-,,,,-,,, 0 Home llconumics Clulm -- .... 02. 413
Table of Contents -- --, 7 Literary League ------ .... f 34. 65
The lktgulfy ---- ---8-12 Glec Clulw ....... .... 4 nfl, 67
SQUQOVS --.---- ---- 1 3 ,lt0l'fLlllZl ...... .... f JS, O9
Ohigcfg -,-,--- - -,--- 14 PllllOlU2ltlll2l1l -- .... 70, 7l
Class Records -- .... l5-33 Phi KHDD21 --A----- 72- 73
Class Histury --- -034, 35 Gamma Lambda -- ,... 74. 75
Junigfg ,.,,-,--- -,MSO uL'ESSUI'U ..... 76,
OQHCQ-fs ----- ---37 lfclitorial Staff -- 78. 79
Class History --- ,038 AVhll?YlCf -------- v---4- - -30
Suplmmores ..,. -U39 Fllllfllall -------- 31- SZ
Qmfcfs ----- H--40 Girls' llaslcct Hall ,, ,,.. 83. 84
C1255 Histm-y - ---41 Buys Basket llall ,-- ,,--, SS, Sc,
Freshmen --- -,-42 Tfafk ------------- -..- S 7. 88
QHHCQI-5 - ---- ---- 4 3 liasclmall ........,... ,,,.,- S 9
C1155 liigtury - ----- 44 Athletic Directory --- -----90
Clulyg --------, ,---,-- 4 5 XYCIITCFS of the "D" - ,,-- 91
Eta Pi ........ ..... 4 6, 47 Llff?1'31'Y -------- 4- .... 92
Forensic .......... ---48, 49 MUN15 il M311 -- .... 93, 190
D. H. S. Congress - ---50. Sl The M3515 ---- .... 9 7-99
Alpha Kappa ..... ---5Z, 53 QfChC.5U'?l ------- ---lllll
Art Club --------- ---54. 55 EEIIEEQIOII SCl'lOOl -- ,Hbtfigi
Latm Club '-j "'-" '---- 5 6' 57 Allvertisements -- ii10E-127
Reporters' Somety --- ,--5S, 59 The End ,--,H-- ----- 1 28
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The Faculty A
MR. 1. MORGAN, Principal, MR. E. H. LANG,
MR. I. O. MAHONEY, MISS GERTRUDE LIPPELT
MISS RUTH DeCAPREE, MISS MARY LOVELL,
MISS SOPHIA PAPPENHAGEN, MR. H. T. MATTI-IEW'S.
MISS EDNA ROWE, MISS FLORA MORGAN,
MR T. B. KENDRICK, MISS MARGARET MOSBY,
MR. J. F. KELLY,
MR. R. C. PANTERMUEHL,
MR. R. S. COVILLE,
H. C. HEATH,
MR. S. HETHERINGTON,
MR. R. M. CALDWELL,
MR. O. C. CHARLTON,
MR. T. L. EYERLY,
ANNIE MAE KANOUSE.
MR. SIDNEY B. SXVAIM,
MISS RUBY TERRILL,
MR. C. D. TOMKIES,
MISS HELEN THOMAS,
MR. J. T. USRY,
MR. R. C. TAPP,
MISS EMMALINE DONOHL E
MR. I. L. GERMAN,
MR. J. S. HENRY,
MISS MAY HOPKINS,
MR. C. I, KEXNERLY,
MISS AUGUSTA NIELSEN,
J. T. ROGERS,
M. S. SINEX,
MR. GEORGE MEDDERS.
MR. G. L. ASHBURN,
MISS LILLIAN E. OLSON.
. 7 fiafi
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SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS
CYRIL WYCHE, Pres. Miss ANNIE ENGLISH, Secy. FRANK BROWN, V. Pres. and Orator
OTIS BEEMAN, Journal Editor EX'ELX'N FINTY, Historian T1-IOS. P. STEPHENS, Journal Bus. Mgr.
Senior Class Records
Secretary of Class '13
"A fricnll to thc true."
'IHOW fm' a little
"Brave as man is
CORA SUE COLE Entered '09
UI live for him who lives for rue."
Home Economics Club
IMOGENE MICHIE Entered ,ll
"Y ur 'in idle moment. hut thrifty and
- e '- . A
thoughtful of others."
MARY TOOLE Entered '09
"lu mzitchless lvcauly, tenrler and serene,
This lady reigns an l.111fllS17lltCLl queen."
ROSA SPEARMAN Entered '09
K'Roscs in her cheeks,
And a rose in her name."
Home Economics Club
"Queen rose of rose-lvucl garcleu of girls."
cnnrlle throws its be-z1n1s."
, soft as woman."
JOSEPHINE MITTENTHAL Entered '09
t'Tresses flowing l
And as musical."
"What I most rai
se in woman
Is her affections, not her intellect."
Basket Ball '09, '1
"Night after night s
and kind and untroubledu
he sat and bleared her eyes
"Grace was in her step,
Heaven in her eyes,
In every gesture happiness an
Students Council '12
Journal Annual Staff
'iShe was tall and stately as a
"How pretty her blushes are."
"If frankness be a fault,
Then there are none faultless"
MILDRED CHANDLER lfnturevl 'OO
"I think boys are just horriml KU"
"Good looks run i
clear past mc"
n our family. but they run
"Love nie, love niy pipe
l'Cute, llecimlerlly cute."
Home Economics Club
"Filled was her heart with lo
of an opening heaven."
K'lYc grant although he hail
very shy in using' it."
Manager Senior Program
VALLIE E. RANKIN
"Her hair that lay along her
VVas yellow like ripe Corn"
"Poor lack, farewell,
I couhl have hettcr spared a
ve and the dawn
much wit he was
.7 r , v. N
ALMA LIEBMAN Entered '09
UO, I am stabbed with laughter"
MARIAN BRADFORD Entered '09
"And still they gazed and still the wonder
That one so small could carry all she knew"
GLADYS WILKES Entered '09
'XX taste for boolfs which is still the pleasure
and glory of my lifen
Home Economics Club
HELEN PEACOCK Entered '09
"Her hair is like the
YYhen twilight makes them brown"
summer tresses of the
"'Twas his with beauty,
Valor's gifts to sharell
Manager Senior Program
journal Annual Stair .Xrtist
"His heart was in his worlcf,
President Student Council
Hlleautiful beyond belief"
"ller hand is ready
"A maiden never
"Her air was so modest, her aspect so meek,
So simple yet sweet were her charnmsu
GERTRUDE HURLEY Ifntercd 'll
K'She same adorned, like aweet May"
'IX fair and courtly ladyi'
bold of spirit, Still and quiet"
PRESTON BRYAN lintcrcd 'll
"Ideas troul-le nic even more than womnen'
VIRGINIA LEE SWINDELLS
"XYhat you do
Still hctters what is done'
BARNARD HEND RICKS
Hllis very frowns are fairer than smiles of oth-
Uller step was
royal, queen like"
OPAL WALLACE Entered '09
'iVVisdom married to immortal verse"
WILLIAM M. ROBINSON, JR. Entered '09
"Look he is winding up the watch of his wits,
By and by it will strike"
Stage Manager and Director Minstrel
MARY ALINE MAXWELL Entered '09
"She hath more wit than woman need"
"For he was a man
President Class '12
Phi Kappa 1 Debating
of honor, of noble and
CYRIL WYCHE Entered '09
"I am monarch of all I survey"
President Class '13
Congress CDebating Teamj
Assistant Manager Football '12
RUTH CASEY Entered '09
HA maiden modest and self-possessed,
Youthful, beautiful, and simple dressed"
A'Nothing hinders me or daunts me"
"A face with gladness overspreadu
'ullhou hast a noble face"
"Her air, her manners,
All who saw admired"
Another honor? Thank you"
Congress fllebating Teaml
Yicc President Class '13
Il. H. 9. Debating 'fc-:ini
"Merry as the day is long"
llasket llall Team
Journal-Annual Staff A I
Secretary Athletic Association
OTIS BEEMAN Entered '09
'lllappy am I. from care I'm freeg
VVhy :n'en't they all content like me?"
Vice President Class 'll
Business Manager Minstrel
FRED ANDERSON Entered '09
"Hy tongue within my lips I reign,
For who talks much must talk in vain"
THOMAS P. STEPHENS, Jr.
"A busier man there never was:
Anil yet he seemed busier than he
Congress Cllel-ating Teamj
llusiness Manager journal-rXnnual
Willie heart of honor,
The tongue of truth"
Phi Kappa CDebating Teaml
President Athletic Association
' ,fl f'
A 'W A Q55
FRIEDA BAUER Entered '09
"And her modest and graceful air,
Shows she was graceful as she was fair"
Home Economics Club
WILLIAM W. KEITH, JR. Entered '12
mln arguing too, this person owned his skill,
E'en though vanquished he could argue still"
Congress lllebating Clubb
'KA perfect woman,
'AA man of such a genial mood"
Basket Ball Team
GLADYS WOLFE Entered '09
"XVith her blue eyes in iloods of laughter"
MARIE MAKLEY Entered '09
"The countenance is the portrait of the soul"
Ilome Economics Club
TRICE Entered '09
MS-he is charming to talk to-ffull of wisdoznf
ripe in judgment-rich in information"
MCGINNIS Entered '10
"Blue were her eyes as the fairy flax,
Her cheeks like the dawn of day"
EDWARD HOFFMAN Entered '09
"That he was more than over-slioes in love"
BESSIE COBB Ffntereml '09
"A common name but a most uncommon girl
who bears 1
K'NYith eyes that look into the .very soul,
Bright--and as black and burning as Coal"
A lnha K anpa
PEYTON SHELBURNE C Entered '09
"He fooled some of the profs. all the time,
And all of the profs. most of the time"
Basket Ball Team
Entered 'l l
"The defects of a preacher are soon spread"
"Dark eyesAeternal soul
Ilasket Ball Team
K'Thoughtless of beauty,
C MARGARET KESSLER
she was beauty her-
'AVVl1en you do dance I wish you a wave of the
That you might do nothing but that"
LILLIE BELLA COLE Entered
'KVVhich becomes a woman cafm and holy"
GEORGE PURL Entered
'KI am not only witty in myself,
But cause that wit in other men"
"The world only knows two, Rome and I"
Forensic CDebating Teamb
MAGGIE GERSHON LANE Entered '
"She was so thrifty and good"
HORTENSE DREYFUSS Entered '09
A' 'he glass of fashion and mold of form,
lhe observed of all observers"
"Sweet promptings unto kindcst deeds in her
Home Economics Club
LA RENA PORTER
l'She is never sad
scarcely sad then'
except when she sleeps and
' Entered '12
"0 glorious friendv
LOUISE HUDDLE Entered ,ll
"Rosy lips and a brow of snow"
HAZEL FORGOTSON lfntcrefl '09
'2Xnd you must love her, ere to you,
She will seem worthy of
LEXA LAVINA COLE
"A mairlcn as a maillen should be"
"There is many a black, black eye they sax'
but none so bright as thine"
"Beauty and momles-ty go haml in hand"
t'Ilchol4l me for I ani
for I love thee'
"Speech is great but
"Tell me pretty maiden
home like y0u?,'
wortliy of thy loving
silence is QQl'CZllSl'U
are there any more at
FV: 9- I,-
"She is pretty, she is Winsome,
She can win man's heart and hold itn
Home Economics Club
MARY LEE ROBERTSON
'LX maiden not of
"Kind words are sweet
dear, be quiet dear, quiet as a
".Xnvl on her cheek,
lilushes the richness of an
'llfavors to none, Smiles to all"
Basket Ilall Team '10 '
"lint to see her was to love
Love hut her, and her forever"
"And now my task is smoothly
or I can run"
done I can fly
Hllc is silent. he is shy,
llut there is mischief in his eye"
"XYith none mlisprwscrl to rlisagrce,
llut like them hest who lvust like nie"
HELEN MAPES lintereml
tiller clark eyes-lmw eloquent,
Ask what they
wouhl 'tis grantt-nl"
CARL CALLOWAY lfnterecl
'A'l'here is no true orator nhn is not a he
Phi Kappa Cliebating Teamj
"ln all her wnrlls an:
l ways she seems much
olnlcr than she is in truth"
WILLIAM H. CLARK lfntcrcll '09
"Sensitive, swift to rest-nt, lun :is swift in
atnning for powcr"
"Une million great ill
"Eyes of unholy
as fill his niinrl"
CHARLIE HINCKLEY Entered '09
"His clieerfulness is an offshoot of goodness
Vice President Athletic Association
RUBY RUSSELL RHODES lfnteretl '09
'HX lovely lady garmented in light"
RUTH DEAN Entered '09
'4Character is a wish for perfect education"
EDWIN LIVELY ' Entered '12
'kSerene, and resolute and still calm, and self-
MILDRED DOUGLAS E11iC1'Cll '09
'tThe march of intellect"
liasket Ball Team
MILDRED HORTON Entered '09
"Her smiling eyes with truth were storedu
Home Economies Club
EARL GROGAN Entered '09
'AGen1le of speech, but absolute of rule"
Vice President Class '12
l-Zasket Ball, Captain ll3
IRL BROWN Entered '09
"Dt-rned old long-legged, good-natured 1rl"
XVinner Dallas Declamation Contest '13
RUBY LEE FRANKLIN
'KI nm devoted to study'
' Senior Play
MAUDE EMILY TAYLOR
'lShe moves Z1 goddess and she
"lie to her virtues very kind,
He to her faults a little blind"
'Alle ain't much on looks,
But he's got such winning ways"
Manager llasket Ball Team '13
Uliipe in wisdom was he
simple, and child-like"
ALICE MAUDE TOWNSEND
"Little, but Oh! My!"
but iatieut and
MINNIE LOU FRANKLIN
llxYlSKl0!l1 she has and to her
looks a queen"
Entered '09 i
BLANCHE SMITH Entered ,UQ
i'She was a jolly maiden, and in her eye just
that soft shade of blue we sometimes see in
llasket llall Team, Blanager '13
Entered ,09 1
"He was the milflest mannered man"
Basket Ball Tea
"Of heart more
"Her sunny loc
Hang on her teni
"Fair, fat and j
kind, of hand more bold"
ples like golden fleece"
'KA merry heart maketh a Cheerful countenance,
"Like a living coal fC0leD his heart is"
Manager Baseball Team '13
EDWARD BROWN Entered '10
'4Tut, tut my man,
The girls wun't hurt you
' v Q gg ,Lwgw
ESTHER CORENBLETH Entered 'lll
"Her face was like a summer night,
All flooded with a rlusky light"
KATHLEEN O. VARGA Entered '09
"I am not stepping over the hounfls of moal-
"My heart is ever at
"Anil luut yourself, a
l'Slie that was ever fair autl never proud"
llaskct llall Team
RIDLEY Enterecl '09
"Her voice was
C-entle and lowfan excellent thing in woman"
"I love a frienmlship free :mtl frank"
the gift of God"
clmits no parallel"
"Her step is music and her voice song"
EVELYN FI NTY
"Rich in qualitic
a noble woman'
"Nature hath cr
thy giggling delightest mc"
- Entered '09
s of mind and heart that make
eated the heart true, and pure
PAUL LACY Entered '10
"Anil all the girls loved hirn for his modest
And countenance of figure and of face'
MARION MACAULEY l'1Ql'ltSfCd yU9
'Since I cannot govern my own tongue within
my own teeth,
How can I hope to govern the tongue of
ROSSIE BURT Entered '11
"As sweet as a bud in the spring"
JOHN ELLIS Entered 'll
"'Tis not love Llisturbs thy rest,
Love's Z1 stranger to thy breast',
KATIE MAE JACK lfunere
"'l'oilin,q. ra-joicing annl '4nrrmring"
WILBER SHAW Entered '09 W
'XX guneral favorite and a general friend"
Journal-Annual Stall' I
Stage Manager and Director Minstrel
"l'lcaQan1 company nn a journey is hr-tter than
FRANK STANBERY l':1llL'l'CKl '09
"Ilia cnnmvnancc was :x lmene-diction"
llaskct llall 'l'r-am
HELEN EATON I2lllEl'Cll '09
'HX glorious mainlen beaming with anhurn hair"
Horns 1':Ct71'lOll'llL'S Club
LUCY CAGE BASSETT Entered '09
A'ln all things minnlful. nut nf ln-rself, but
hearing: the hurnlens ot otlu-rs" l
Senior Class History
NE briffht Se utember morning ffour ears affo we enrolled as Freshmen
D 6 fb
at D. H. S. At nrst we were frightened, and scarcely knew just what
to do, who to say or where to go. But as we were a very BRILLIANT
bunch we soon learned, and felt our im Jortance althouffh all the others laughed
at us and called us "little greeniesf' That year we elected Gabriel Allen.
President of our class and C. li. Carter, vice-bresident. No sane-minded
person demes that our programme was exceptionally good for Freshmen,
and every one began to realize that we were a class to be watched with in-
terest and respect.
The next year we were Sophomores. which meant that we had mastered
Algebra, Scott and Denny, Ancient History, First Year Latin. Manual Train-
ing, etc. Now, we to-ok up Geometry, Rhetoric and Physiography. Perhaps
some of us found geometry and rhetoric difhcult. but we studied hard Q Pl and
got the best that was to be had out of both. Me gave a minstrel that year,
and it was splendid. Wilbur Shaw and Otis lleeman showed their wonderful
ability as minstrel men. Me elected as our president Earl Cullom, who was
one of the best foot ball players that ever played on high school team. flle in
married now, howeverj Another wonderful thing we did was to give a picnic
out at llighland Park Lake, and it was a grand success.
In 1911 we were Juniors. Could it be possible that we would soon be Seu-
iors. There was one thing that confronted us and seemed as impassable as thc
Trinity during Flood times. The thing was 1'hysics. Me made our minds tc
learn, and we did, thanks to Mr. Pantermeuhl and Mr. Kelley. There were
other things such as llurke, Cicero, 111 Manual, etc., but we managed to get
through in them all. VVe elected, as our president, Chiril lVatt5, who
made a splendid officer, and to whom a great deal of credit is due. On the foot
ball team thejuniors were Earl Cullom. Earl Grogan, George Anderson, and
others with Herschel Everett as manager. Une sad event of the year was
the loss of Mr. lllillington. XYe hated to have him leave us, but we were tc
live through it. Our dance at the Country Club was the "swellest stunt" ever
given for a Senior Class, and will long be remembered in the history of D. H
S. But that was not the greatest thing we did for we won the BANNER at
the track meet.
At last the year of all years was at hand. XVe were Seniors. There
were one hundred and sixty of us, by far the largest number that has ever
been in a graduating class at dear old D. H. S. lVe began our year aright
by electing Cyril Vlryche, presidentg Frank Brown, vice-presidentg Miss An-
nie English, secretary, and Mary Toole, Class lleauty. The class meetings
will long be remembered by all members of the class, for they were indeed
full of interest and excitement, especially those held for selecting a class pin
and propounding theories on the honor system. lYe. now, took English Lit-
erature, American History. Yirgil, "Trigg and and many other things.
The lessons were sometimes long and tedious. but we managed to get them
all and to pass with flying colors. XYe can never forget that no one ever
won a point from Miss "Pap," that Miss de Capree was always lovely and
sweet, that Mr. Kendrick made our Senior year full of many happy moments,
and that Mr. Mahoney did get mad a few times. but soon got glad and was
nicer than ever. Mr. .Xshburn was one of the biggest surprises of the year
and those of us who sat in his assembly know First how nice he can be to
Seniors. ln our class there were many pretty gi1'ls such as Mary Toole, Mare
garet Robinson, Mary Reid, Rena Finklea and so many others that it will
be impossible to name them all here. Of course all of us were smart, but
those that shone out as extraetine were Marian Bradford, Clara Kirkland,
Max Roseniield, Mildred Douglas and Lois Trice. In the athletic world
Mildred Mabry, Blanche Smith, Charlie Hinckley, Peyton Shelburne and
Marietta Voorhees have proven themselves worthy to be noticed. Peyton
Shelburne and Marietta Voorhees won the llanner for us at the May Day
Festival, something all of us were and ever will be proud of. Our play "Dido"
with Maude Emily Taylor as "Dido" and Carl Calloway as "Aeneas" will
be the best play ever given by Seniors, and surely worth the price of ad-
mission. There are many things in our history that can not be told here,
but in leaving U. ll. S. we, the Seniors of l9Jl3. wish to thank all who have
helped us during our school life at D. H. S. and wish for those we leave be-
hind all happiness and success.
. l F.
JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS
JEROME CRUSSMAN, President
Junior Class History
List to the tale of the juniors
Ul our deeds and exploits so exciting'
llow We went thru the halls of old High School
The whole school provoking' and brightening.
As to our brilliance, 'tis Simply astounding
That one class Could hold so many
So bright as are Charles Gulielc, Lucia Reynolds
Ura llishop. and, the sutfragette Ruth lleniy.
ln athletics, there are none who can compare
XYith Harris on gridiron and track.
And xvithout our Putzie. .Xllie Mae and Agnes
How the ll. ll. S. llasket-ball team would lack!
XVe have far more than our share of dehaters
For ,leronie Crossman has them all beat
And Marion Knight can argue and argue
Till the rest have to take their seats.
Marjory Leaehman, Moninda lioxvles and fair Sarah
Are bequeathed with a beauty so rare
That the poor lesser men mortals
Upon seeing can only gasp and stare.
We love our studies, yes indeed
And our dear teachers too
For -luniors are models of propriety
And never naughty things do.
But yve're leaving' the realms of Junior joy
And the parting is sad you see
But we have the one consolation
That next year Seniors ive'll be.
DORQTHY SH ER I DA N
"1 in-" I
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SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS
Sophomore Class History
X SEl'TEKllEER. 1911, one of the most momentous events in the history
of the Dallas High School occurred. 'l'his event was the entrance of the
class of 1915 into the mysteries of lligh School life.
During our Freshman year xve were unusually intelligent for a class hear-
ing that generally considered insignilicant name and hy the end of the year
we had added considerable honor to the name "Freshman,"
llut during our Sophomore year vve have heen equally successful. XXV:
are a promising class of three hundred and thirteen members and though xve
have not alvvays found "originals" in geometry and "imprcnn'ieties" in ling-
lish easv tasks, we have attaelcetl them xvith much enthusiasm, vt' 'n the hat-
tle and carried our prize el knowledge valiantlv onvvard. We have gained
respect, love and confidence from our teachers, so diligently have we ner-
formed all tasks Set by them.
llnt notvvithstanding our vvorlc, we have had much pleasure socially. The
annual play entitled "Smyth vs Smythef' presented by the Soinltoinores did
justice and honor to the Sophomore class. arousing the vvonder of the Fresh-
men. the admiration of the 'luniors and the jealonsies of the Seniors.
Notwithstanding the hrilliance of our past vve have reason to expect a
still more brilliant future and our name shall he xvritten as one of the great-
est classes in the annals of Dallas High School ltisterv.
FRANCES JOHNSON. Class lliszorian.
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F R E l'I IT
FRESHMAN CLASS OFFlCERS
BEN En ETTE
HE Freshman class kept up their standard of attendance and good
work during the year, The Freshman officers are Martin lYinfrey,
president: Middleton English. Vice president, and Benedette Moore, secre-
tary. llve have been ably represented by the m-embers of the Students,
Council, who are Alden fllellman, Earnest Hart and Arthur Everts, and the
athletic committee have also done well for their class. XYe hope we have not
offended the Seniors of l9l3 by our class colors being the same. The original
selections were orange and black, but not being able to get one of the colors
stated we had to take black and gold. The honor system was introduced
and was unanimously endorsed by the Freshman class. Some excellent
speeches were delivered by Mr. Herbert Fulkerson, Mr. Emerson Davis ann
Mr. Alden Hillman.
On the Friday before .Xpril Sth the Freshman class gave their play com-
memorating the llattle of San Jacinto. We hope it pleased our fellow stu-
dents. It was a success owing to the coaching of two of our lligh School
teachers,-Misses Eva Green and Laura Alexander. The play was wriiter
by Miss Green. The program committee was chosen by the president of the
Freshman class and included Misses R. Stern and D. Snelling, Messrs. T. I.
lfluckingham, L. Xash. M. XYinfrey, presidentg and Mill-er.
The Freshman class has had several athletic rallies and has responded to
them. At the mleet which occurred just recently the Freshmen took saveral
honors. Those of our class who took them were Mr. M. English, Miss D.
Snelling, Miss C. Schafer and Miss I. Stephens. The Freshmen for the meet
were Miss Mary Lovell and Mr. Henry, and the Freshmen as a class wish to
On April 22 the basket ball team on which there are several Freshmen'
were given their sweaters by the athletic association. Miss Lovell was given
one as an honor for the good work she has done for the team in the past
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OR the P1121 l'i this has been a most sueeessful year. The girls have
clone good work and feel that they have profited by it. The sturly of the
short story which was eontiuuecl from last year has been very interesting.
Indeed. it furnishes us variety from our regular school work.
The pledges have all been faithful, obeying with markefl loyalty the
eoninianfls of their heartless masters. The initiatious also have affowlecl 11:
many enjoyable :1fte1'uoo11s, each being elosecl by a "lJUl11It6!1llS S11I'C21Cl.n
The 11IClIIlJC1"S of the Club wish to express their sincere gratitunle to Bliss
l311l'lIZI.III for her thouglitful Zlllfl lcincl eritieism and C1IC4Jl11'ElQC1IIC11l.i
Il12R'1'RL'1D1C AIJRISSUN, '15 FANNIE NICY liIS'l'lfNAl.XClI-
MARION ITXZCZ, '15
NIILIDREII RUSSICR, '15
MARY REID. '13
FIUIQF Rlflll '16
MURINDA IHJXYIJCS, '14
1CLIZ.X131iTII IIVIHIJY. '14
FRANCES IIURIQN, '15
IIELICN CARNICS. '14
LIDA LEE e.x1114:RoN, '16 H s 1 1 -
NWI, CHAPMAN ,16 11111115 s'r1c1'111cNs, '14
GRAC12 11E1x'1'11151:111c:1:, '16 Rlflllf ffffELAfR1l- ,'15
NANCY LEE FINLY, '15 1lI,.X L. ILRNER, 1-1
MARY GIIWWS ,ls nxicv XYl'IIT.XIi1iR, '14
czrueii czimzoxs, '16 911'-1,11-lv11f!"3U1-,VA V
i RERNICE IHGUON. '14 14,1.1L.x1.1-..11 w 191.1412 14
E on . '
, eppyp ..gj..g ,
Forensic y ' ,, , f Lite1'2l1'Y
, ,i..li.- -
NDER the leadership of our most worthy critic, Bliss Rowe, Forensic
has just completed the best year in its history. lt is but just that we
should here voice our appreciation of the one who for three years has at all
times been our untiring, always helpful, leader and adviser. It is to her
then that we attribute much of our unparalleled success of the past year, al-
though every member has stood at all times for the cause of Forensic.
During the past year our society has held several open meetings, all of
which were successful. XYe have little space at this time and must turn to
our public debates. which are of more consequence.
On January 21 our representatives, XY. N. Coe and I. L. Gruber, met the
representatives of the Greenville High School Debating Club in Greenville
in a very interesting and spirited debate on "Capital Punishment." Although
Mr. Gruber made the speech of the evening and our team were the masters
of the occasion, we lost on a very minor point brought up in the last refuta-
tion of the opposition.
One month later Mr. XYilliam lXleCraw and Mr. Jerome Crossman,
representing Forensic, debated the question of "Municipal Ownership of
Public Utilitiesl' with Phi Kappa Society. lllr. Charles Guilick and Mr. las.
XYinn, the representatives of Phi Kappa, were defeated and Forensic took
the championship of our school.
NVe are sorry to lose two of our highly esteemed members-Mr. Herbert
Fulkerson and Mr. XYil1iam lXfcCraw-by their graduation. Mr. Fulkerson
has always been a good faithful member and much to be depended on. Mr.
McCraw has been on our debating team. By his untiring effort and extra-
ordinary ability he has held every position of honor in the power of our
society and filled each position with credit to himself and to his society. Al-
though we are to lose two of our most able members, we already have those
D. H. S. CONGRESS
in our ranks who will take their places. Thus we are already prepared for a
greater Forensic next year.
ISADORE CRUISER, '14, I'residcnt JOIIN S. LOOSIIS, '15, Treasurer
JOHN S. CAVE, '15, Vice President TVN. MCCRAXY, '13, Sergeant-at-Arms
VV. F. GILLESPIE, '14, Secretary HAROLD HALL, '15, Reporter
ALIIERI' ANDREVYS, 114
EARL I:,xrEM1xN, 115
ALIIEN IIELLIIAN, '16
IIILLS c.xI1ERoN, '14
GRI1frI'r1IS CARNES, '15
w. N. CAVE, JR., '14
JERoI1E R. cRoSsI1.1xN,
GEO. P. CULLUII, '15
RVSSELL ERIE, '16
I1YRoN EVERTS, I5
EARL EDMUNDSON, '15
MISS EDNA RONYE, Critic
LOIIIJLE EX LINE. '16
H ERIIERT FU LKERSON,
LEE FLLKERSON, '15
TOM GIYENS, '15
cLIr'roN GRICE, '15
NHIIANIEL Lxcits, '15
TIIEormoRE JoNEs, '14
GEO. KNIGHT, '16
HARVEY LAMBERT, '15
REEVES LANE, '15
MCIIENRY TEMMON, '15
FRED MALLINSON, '15
'13 DICK MARTIN, '15
GEO. MORRIS, '14
LEXYIS PEYTON, '15
CLAIRE REED, '16
GILBERT ROBERTSON, '15
ORAM ROBINSON. '16
JAMES SPELLINIAN, '16
MAX SPANGLER, '14
JOE VVILKES, '16
XVATT VVINN, '14
D. H. S. Congress
HE Dallas High School Congress in its two years of existence has made
wonderful progress. Some of the best speakers in High School are tlIe
result of careful training 1I1'CO11g1'CSS, under the watchful critic, Rush M.
Twice Congress has been represented in the state debating team and
once in the state declamation contest. Twice she has been represented in
the Phi Kappa oratorical contest.
Congress arranged for two public debates this year, one with Terrill
School of Dallas, and the other with Forensic Society. The Terrill debate
was called off owing to a disagreement oyer the selection of judges, the
Forensic debate will come off May 23rd.
Congress regrets to lose many of its senior Inembers this year, but will
start again next year with renewed determination to win honors, which spirit
has predominated throughout her existence.
IYAI. VVELLS, ICEITII, Pres., N. Y. IIOBIICR GRIZZLE. Treasurer, Ill.
DICK DIXON, Vice-Pres., Texas. JACK ATKINSON. Sergfeant-at-Arms, Idaho.
LEON THURKIOND, Secretary, N. Dak. GVYON COLIJING, Reporter, AA'Z1SlI.
FRED ANDERSON, Cal. JUIIN ELLIS, Pa. LYNDON AICCINTCHEIJN, Ala
EARL IIOALS, Ariz, ALIIENN CARY. Colo. AIATTIIIQIY SMITH, Ohio.
JACK BRADFORD, Ry, XYALLACE GREEN. Iowa MARVIN S'l'EI.L12R. Mich.
IIERRERT BROXYN. Kan. IIENRY JACORY, Ark. XYILLIAAI SIRXNN. R. I
FRANK IIROVVN. Olila. RAYKIOND JONES, N. AIARTIN XYINFREY, La.
IRL IZROXVN, Ind. PAIJL LACY. S. If. FRED IYIIITE, Nell.
IIENRY CATTO, Vvyo. IZRFCIC AICIIONALII, 110. CYRIL XYYCIIIC. N. E.
IIREIV 12I.LE'I"1', Ore. XYILLIANI AIUURE, Ala. THOMAS STICPHIENS, Fla.
JAAIES CIIEEK, Vtali. KIBIIILE PUPHAAI, Ga. CURN1fI.IL'S ILYCUNNER, N.
CARL CLARK. Nev. MAX ROSENFIELD, Maine. IHXXYRENCIC lS.XSSICTT, Mont.
XYILLIAM CLARK, Ya.
EIXIERSON DAVIS, XY. Ya.
HORACE SCOTT, Tenn.
CIRARD SMITH, Mass.
ROI! ERT K1cCURl7, 11 d.
1112 terin 11112-13 has indeed seen Z1 wonderful progress in the ,'X1pha
Kappa Club. The e1ub has not on1y leurned to work and produce good
papers, but has been ez1refu1 to keep "Jack" from being a du11 boy. 1.iterz1ry
progress has not interferred with a 1ittle 5oeia1 1i1e and the reputation of the
Alpha Kappa! who have proved that it is possible to have "work and play"
in a high school e1ub has been nrinly established in Dallas l1igh Sehoo1.
Although the e1ub is beginning to mourn the departure of many oi its
Senior members, sti11 it wi11. as usual. continue its upward course.
lt is need1ess to say more of the .Xlpha Kappa gir1s. Look and judge for
MARY PIERCE. '13. President CAROLINE DAVIS. '11, Treasurer
KIARIURY 1,lQ,XCHN1.XN, '14, Vice President OLIVE RI11!ICR'l'Sl'1N. '14, Sergezuit-nt-.Xrms
Rl.Y'l'l'l UUAZ, '14, Secretary ALICE l1.X11lll'f 'l'01YNSl':NlJ, '13, Reporter
M4XRC1'IiR1'l'IC DALE, '14 .fXl,1NFQ QX1.'xXXYliI.L. '13
.XGNES DURAN, '14 X1,XR'1'11.X RUl1lfR'1'Sl'lN. 114
1i.X'l'11l,lflfX 1lflR.XN, 11-1 N1.XL'ID1C lfK11LY '1'.XYLOR, '13
ANNIE lfXG1.lSl1, '13 Kl,XRY 'l'flO1.l'1:. '13
EYICLYX FINTY, '15 NANCY IHILLIC llARNEb. '14
ICRIX HVRIPIIRIPIS. '13 NIAIRIQL UNIHIQIUYUUIJ, '14
' RUBY KXICUT, '14 LVCY 1Yll.XR'l'UN, '14
IIE fARlf CIJQII has been uwwking steadny aH year and has aeunn-
pbshed rnuch ni ns chosen Hne of wink. 'There have been kodaknig
trips to the various parks: interesting talks on famous paintings and artists:
indbidualxynrk. and severalfeasts. IAS a yvhCJe.the past year has been a
niost successful One aiul every nienlber has enjoyed the pleasant feHcnyship
anclinterestnig yvork of die elnlr
IIANNAH PRESTON, Presifient INICZ KIAGEE, Treawnin I
MARY REID, Vice President RL"l'II H ENRY, St-eieii x I
MISS NIARIEARICT CVLIZERSUN, Critic
Ii A'I' I I ICRIN If FASTM A N
ELIZA ll li'l'II I I AR RI IQTT
SUI! XYFIYI1 IIIGGINS
NIQLLI I2 KI RIQGARIJ
IN EZ MAGICIC
FIRST TERM. LAST TERLI
First Consul-fAIISS ICSTIIICR XYICl3S'l'ljR. First CuusuIfNIISS GRACE XYAI,Ix x
Second Cm1SuIffyNIISS RUSA SI,lfARB1.'XN. lnfl Crmsul-YRIISS NYII.LlFf IZIQII I Tlx
SC1'i1vi01'fBIlSS LICDA CARAYIIJC. Sc1'iptox'fINIISS LIILIY CAGE IIASSI ll
Quucsturf MISS GRACE 'WAI,IiICR, Quzxc!-ztorfIXIISS lII,AIIYS LACY ilu ne
I'1':l61o1'flIISS IXIILIIRIQIJ lIUI'GI.,AS. MISS AIILIJRIQIJ IJUVCI
.Xewlilcf-MISS NAOIXII AYIIITE. I'1'ncI01'ffNIISS I.I'fI7A CARAYILIC
Aulilc--MISS ISAIIEI. PUAYIVQLI
IIASSIC'I"l', I,I'CY CAGE GEIZIIART, AIYR'lII.lQ
DOVGLAS, AI ILDRICD
LACY, G LAD YS
PERRY. NYILLIE I1
XYIQ RST If R, IQSTII ER
RICHARD AIIERNATHY TIYIELMA KEITIILEX
The Reporters Club of the Dallas High School, a society little more than
a year old, is one of the hardest working organizations in the school. It has
a membership of about forty-tive boys and girls. The club is especially proud
of its girls, refined and intelligent ladies with the right kind of spirit and of
As to the work the club has done. it may be said that this shows up in
the imlprovement in spirit, character and mind of the members rather than
in any ostentatious display of attainments.
The Reporters are, one and all, doing their level best. They may not all
believe alike, but they are a unit in believing in each other and helping each
other and giving everybody a square deal. Their motto is, 'iHonor firstg
AYALLACE ARCHIBALD, Treasurer
,I. T. HUCKINCI-IAM, Librarian
JULIEN ELFENIZEIN, Editor
EVA GREN, Critic
ERNEST HART, Yiee President
MAY THEYENET, Assistant Secretary
VYI NN, Secretary
J, T, IZUCKINGHAM
J. F. GILES
MARY LOUISE IIARRELL
MINNIE LOUISE MURRI13
XYILLY BEL PERRY
secretary: Snyder KlcCutclieon, treasnrerg .lohn Booth, sergeant at arms: Mr.
T XYAS not until the Zlst of November of this term that the D. ll. S.
Science Club called its iirgt meeting. XYith this was an invitation to all the
Juniors and Seniors interested in science to join. A fairly good enthusiasm
for scientiiic research was shown by the attendance at that meeting. The club,
with Mr. Kelly as critic, continued the line of work set forth by the organ-
izersg that is, the study of the most important current topics of the scientific
The club as it now stands is doinff nicely and has the followino' officers:
'Cs 1 b
Lawrence Goodale, president: Harry Taylor, vice-president: Charlie llmckley.
MR. KELLY, Critic
LAXYRENCE GOO I DAL If
LYNINJN McCl'TCll ENN
PliYTt iN SHELIITQRNE
HARRY 'l AYLOR
KATIE RVSSELL, '15 GRACE RURICRTSUN, '16
Home Economics Club
JN FEBRUARY 19, 1913, about thirty girls met with Mrs. Rogers to
organize the Home Economics Club with Mr. Coville as critic. The
purpose of the club is twofo1d: practical and socia1: practical in the sense
that the girls miay become better acquainted with the scope of the subject
of home economics and the artic1es relating to that subject in the current
periodicals, socia1 in the sense that the girls in the various divisions and
classes of the manual
each other and with
arts department may come in more direct contact with
the teachers of the department.
Refreshments are served once each month, carrying out in color scheme
and designs used the idea of the anniversary nearest that date. This year
the anniversaries observed were St. Yalentines Day, XYashington's Ilirthday,
"Natiora1 AYeek," St. Patricks Day, San Jacinto Day and "Confederate
XYeek." On alternate dates programs were rendered.
Notwithstanding the fact that the club was organized late in the year
and after many of the pupils in the manual arts department were identified
with other clubs, we feel gratified with the progress made and hope to ac-
complish much during the coming year. The membership has increased to
MARIE AIAKLIQY, '13, 'I'rcasurer
RENA FINIQLIQA, Sergeant-at-Arms
AIARY TOULE, '13, Scrgeantsal-Arnis
LEIDA CARXYILIZ, '13. President
ROSA SPEAAIAN, '13, Yice President
MARY SELF, '15, Secretary
.IUSEP1-IINE IIENRY, '15, Reporter
LILLIAN MILLER, '13
GLADYS XYILKS, '15
EIDITII BRIGGS, '16
CLADYS ROGERS, '15
MARY ARNOLD, '16
FRIEIJA 1!AL'ER, '13
MARGARET CLARK, '15
YLOISE COBIPERE. '15
EIJNA E-ASTERLINC, '15
HELEN EATON, '13
EL1ZA13E'1'H ICDXYARDS, '15
EI.lZA111i'I'11 IIARRITT, '1-1
FRANCIS KLIN12, '14
SAIJIIQ IIELI. LAKE, '15
NELLIE MAE LIGI-1'1'IfOU'l', '16
DORA LINDSAY, '15
LULISE LINDSAY, '15
MARY STONEIIAM, '16
ALLENIQ TIIOMAS, '15
YIDA AYEIZIIER, '1-1
LYNETTE IZOYIJ, '15
RIIICA IKLRGESS, '16
GRl"1'A MOORE, '16
BIARGARET N11'RP11Y, '16
IOSEPIIINE A1I'I"l'EN'I'11AL, '15
R1"l'II JABIESUN, '15
CLYDE MITCIIELL, '15
FANNIE TOIZIAS, '15
IHULLY 12. CHIZIZ, '14
MARY 1'lAN1EI.S, '16
R1'T1I SAIITII, '16
IIELEN LEXYIN, '16
AL'I3YN II1'N'1', '15
ELLIS SASSE, '15
CARLINIC IEYANS, '15
,IANIC Mi-GVIR12, '14
A1YR'1'l.E 1l1iNN1f'1"1', '16
1IICNRI1i'l"1'A NlcALIS'I'12R, '14
MILIPRI5 IIORTON, '15
CORA SLE C'U1,1-1, '13
'FHERESA CUSS, '15
TENEYIRE IIANNELL, '15
LENA SIIERRILL, '15
AIR. C4J1,'I1.LlZ, Crit-it.
N NOYEMIIER, l9l2, a 1n11nber of pupils met in Miss Clark's room and
organized a literary society for the purpose of securing to its members
opportunities of practice in English expression and extemporaneous speak-
ing. Miss Clark assisted them in organizing and became their iirst critic.
In April, 1913, the league regretted to give up the good services of Miss
Clark, who voluntarily resigned: but they at once unanimously elected L.
German, a teacher of history, as their counselor.
The club has since revised their constitution, adopting a motto and in-
creasing their membership. This society is different from others in that its
membership is composed of both young men and young ladies, by which ar-
rangement many advantages obtain, chief among which is that a varient
program can be arranged, thereby removing the monotony of programs ren-
dered by boys only or girls only. The work has been in debate, current
events, story telling, essays, orations, etc. The league gave an open pro-
gram Christmas. They went on a picnic trip to XYhite Rock on another
M'ith our star-like flower, the daisy, to remind us of the beauties of
heaven, with a banner of riches and purity, with a motto to inspire us to
"speak excellently," with a society to arouseiour loyalty and to cheer us,
with a competent and experienced counselor in Mr. German to advise ns,
with a membership of ready and true workers to advance our interests, the
Literary League will surely soon be recognized as among the first of the
clubs of the High School:
IOIIN XY. IZCSIZY
S. J, HAY, JR.
XVI LLA R D NORTH
LULA MAY RAY
FRANCES M. LEDDY
The Glee Club closed this term with a very successful year. The Annual
Concert was the most successful concert ever given. Every year has brought
on more Success and every year more songs have been learned.
The following is the program for the Annual Concert:
HD. H. S. Glee Club" and Alumni Club. assisted by Mr. I. VVesley Hubbell, Bari-
tone: Mrs. Chas. Cecil Latimer, Readerg Mrs. Harry C, Ard, Directorg Miss Lucile
1- Daybreak .......................... ...... E aton Faning
Glee Club and Alumni Club.
2. Cal In the Harbor ....................... from "Martha"
Chl Join in Pleasure ............ -- ..... from "Ei-mine"
3. The Two Grenadiers .................. ---R, Schumann
Mr. E. NY. Daniel, Ir.
4. Miller's AYooing .......................... Eaton Faning
Glee Club and Alumni Club.
5. Kal The Sweet Little Girl and the Quaint
Squeegee .......................... H. H, Warner
Misses Ilellman. Davis, Newland. Evans, Lake, Sherill,
Bradford. Cobb, Evans.
6. Lovely Flowers, VVill Ye CFaustl ---- ---Gounod
Mrs. Harry C. Ard.
7. Old Folks at Home .....................,...,.... Foster
Hass solo, trio and chorus,
Messrs. Roberts, Crecelius, Ard and Chorus.
8. Reading ...................... .............. S elected
Mrs. Chas. Cecil Latimer.
9. Cal La Paloma ..................... ---Gradier
tbl Old Madrid .................... ............ T lrotier
10. Ilridal Chorus ................. from "The Rose Maiden"
Glee Club and Alumni Club.
ll. Solo ...............,............................ Selected
Mr. J. AVesley Hubbell.
12. The Storm Fiend--. ......,................ ---Roeckel
Glee Club and Alumni Club.
13. tal Vikings .......... , .......................... Faninq
tbl In the Time of Roses .................... Reinhardt
Glee Club and Alumni Club.
C. R. Carter ..... ..-.- ---President Carl Clark -----.----- . ---Treasurer
Esther Corenbleth -- ---Secretary Thos. B. Kendrick ----. ---Manager
NELLIE MAE SINEX
KAT H ERI N E TH UMPSO N
KATIE MAE JACK
LENnoN Mt-cL"rc11 EON
C. B. c.sxR'rER
T THE request of some of the students on December 5. 1912. Miss
Nielson organized Tertulia for the purpose of helpful instruction in
studying and speaking the Spanish language. Many interesting programs
have been rendered, from which the members received much pleasure and
benefit. AYe have also enjoyed several feasts.
The club wishes to extend its heartiest gratitude to its beloved critic,
Miss Nielson. for her thoughtful suggestions and criticisms throughout the
clubs brief existence.
LELIA MAE ISLACRLTM
HOLLY E. COBIE
LA RENA PORTER
XVILLIAM VV. KEITH
GILBERT P. ROBERTSON
XDER the leaclership of Bliss Rowe the Pliilmnatltiarts have spent a
busy. delightful year. The first part of the schuul term was spent in
studying the play "Ci'arift'u'cl," which was later presented in the High Sehotul
Auditorium un the night of March 7. The appreciation uf the large audi-
enee and the financial returns were alike must gratifying tt: the club mem-
The latter part of the year has been Spent in the sturly uf current events
in literature. music, art ancl science. Many interesting papers on this va-
riety of subjects have been reacl, which have prnvecl interesting anal in-
structive to every girl in the club.
The new members have enterecl into the work uf the club with a will.
ancl have helpecl to make this year One of the n
tif the club.
MISS FIIDXA RUXYIQ, Critic IfR.XNflfS IUIIXSON
LVCY Cjlllf ll.XSSIC'l"l' I,liII..X .IUHXSUN
FRIIQIXX ILXVIQR If.XTIlf PEARL IUNICS
NLXRTII .X L EX GRIGS IZY
RTT I-I l I ICN RY
VIRGINIA Llil-Q SXYINIIITI.
rust successful in the history
Program of Fourth Annual Contest for the Phi
Kappa Medal for Oratory, the gift of Mr. Victor
H. Hexter ---- Friday evening, May 9th, 1913
Jules Hexter, 15 .......................,...,,.,...,,..,...,,,,,,,,,,,,, SCl1QOl spmt
The Phi Kappa Literary Society.
Julien Elfellbcin, '15 --- ................,........,.........,.. The Problem Of Bread
The Reporter's Club
E111C1'SO11 DaViS, '16 -- .................................... The Brotherhood of A1311
Dallas High School Congress
YYilliam MCCraw, '13 --- ............................... .... D reams and Dre uners
Vocal Solo -..... ........................ ...... - - -Miss Ruth Boaz 14
Hugh Grady, '13 --- ..................................... ........... r X1'116YlC1I'll51T1
The Phi Kappa Literary Society.
Emil Corenhleth, '15 ......................................... Compulsory Eclucrtion
The Phi Kappa Literary Society.
Jerome Crossmau, '14 ........................................ Ideals of the Republic
Charles Schwartz, '15 .... ............................. - ..... T he Class Struggle
The Reporter's Club
Duet ............ ......... N athan Fechcnhach, '15: Sam Fecheuhath 16
Award of Medals ............ ................................. ll Ir. Victor H Hcxter
Presiding Officer: DR. NVILLIAM M. ANDERSON
DR. R. S. HYER DR. RUSH JONES REV. GEORGE Glljlfll i
MR. ROBERT 13, ALLEN MR, GEORGE CLIFTON EDVVARDS
HENRY KNIGHT, '13. President GLENN All17ING'l'ON, '14, Treasurer
CARLTON XYELLS, 'l3. Vice-Presitlent EARL GRUGAY, '13, Sergeant-at-Arms
JAMES AYYNN, '15, Secretary
GLENN AUIJINCTON, '14
NURXYOOD REACH, '15
OTIS REEAIAN, '13
PUXYELL IRREC, '14
FELIX BRYAN, '14
XX'A1.15O R1'RNE'I"1'. '15
CARL CALLOXVAY, '13
CHARLES CATTO, '14
EMIL CORENIILETII, '15
XYARREN SALE, '14
KENNETH FUREE, '14
HVGH GRAIJY, '13
EARL GRUGAN, '13 -
CIIARLES GYLIC, '14
ROGER G1"1'11R1E, '14
ALLEN IIARGRAVE, '15
COLEMAN IIASIE, '15
JYLES HEXTER, '15
'I' XYA'I"l'S, '13, Critic
LUIIIS 1-IEXTER. '16
CHARLES IIINCKLEY, '13
JAMES IIALOXYAY. '15
HENRY CORE RNIGIIT, '
MARIAN KNIGIIT, '14
RICHARD KNIGHT. '15
FRANK LACY, '15
HORACE LOVE. '15
S'1'A1"1fORIJ LOVE. '14
H1'l11I A1eI,A1'RIN, '1-1
GRANYILLE MOORE. '14
THUAIAS NASII. '16
MOTIIAM PRESTON, '14
XYALTER REID, '15
HENRY RUIIEN, '14
TIIOAIAS SCVRRY, '15
CLINT XYA'1"l'S, '13
CARLETUN XYELLS, '13
JAMES XYYNN, '15
. 'N J'
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r 81 X 251 Qggvs
1112 semi-nnwntlily meetings of tlie Cantina Lamlafla have been deux tc
to tlie study of tlie principal cities ul the world. The attendanet ras
been goofl and the prugraius interesting and well rendered. Miss Flaunixcu
has been nur eritie.
The first social event of tlie year was the annual New Year German xxlutn
was as usual greatly enjoyed. Kliss Durntliy Logan entertained us deligi
fully at lier lunne witli a Yalentiue party and in lllareli we entertainu our
friends at a spread in the luncli rrmni.
E'1'l112L ROGERS, '14, President.
I1 IQLFQN P1Q.XCHL'1C, '13, Yiee President.
.XLLEEN SMITH, '15. Secretary.
DORO'1'11Y L 2.
1i.X'1'E CL'L1,UM, '1-1
MARIE KING. '14
NELLIIC MAE S1 N IQY
VIRGINIA XY1Ll.5. '16
SAD1 IC SCOY1C1,I,,
l!lfSS1E NYlflI1lICR. '
YARINA 1J'11.XR.X, '
121255115 Kl,XR'l'1 N,
li.X'l'111Cli1NlC S1'1,.XXX'N, '13
1.l'CY SL'U'l"ll, '15
Bl1Ll1Rl-Ill Cl1.XND1.12R, '13
llHR.X CANIJLER, '1-1
1l.X1'lJ B11'NlJ1iN. '15
l'R,X 1115111112 '14
DHRUTIIY C11.-XNIJLICR, '15
31,X1Ul.XR1i'1' RHIRINSUB, '13
1i.X'1'l11.1'flfN IQXYINC, '15
CURINNIC R1'1'Cll11f, '15
NI.X1'l3 KIel.1X1'G11 LIN, '14
1112 nieinhers 111 1..1iSS1rI' have he011 sttirlyingrj ii1vl1C Se111z1i11c ft 1,llI'1S.u 11
very interesting 211111 1l1S1I'11C'E1X'C 1JlPl11i t1CSL'1'11J1I1g the pz1h1ic 1JL111111l1g'S,
1302111111111 parks z1n11 XYE11C1'XYZ1f'S 111 1'z1ris. "1,a K1ll1'SC111E11S6,H the 11i1t11111211
hymn 111 F1'z111ce. is heing 1e:1r110c1 1111112 111111 1110 011111 111011113013 h11pc 111 he 111110
it like natives when they reach 1jZ11'1S.
social si11e 111 the club has 11111 hcen 11Cg'1CC1C11, 1111w0ver. A 11111st en-
feast 211111 a 1c1'111z111i11g' picnic party have 111111011 much pleasure to the
gX1111011g11 this C11l1J was 11rgz111ize11 this year, it has 11121110 much lJ1'4JQ"l'C5S.
Manx' of its inemhcrs are Seniors 111111 115111 I1 it he in 13. 11. S. next year,
therefore their IJZlI'f11lQ" 11'1mr11s are "May the g1'11111 11111-k continue."
31155 L11'1,1fi1U1', Critic NIIXNIIQ 1,1111 1'i1Q.XXK1,1N. IIS. Yiic 1'1'csi11:IlI
MARY RU1iF:R'l4SllX, '13, 1'1'esi11et1l 1,11,1,1.XN X111,1.1fR. '13, Scrret:11'5'f1'1'1-11-21'ei'
1,1'C11,E 11RUf11':1UJ. '13 K1.X1'111f K1L'N1J1':N, '15
1i.X'l'1IL1iI2X RRYXN. '1-1 X1YR'1'1,1f N11fRR1L1,, '1-1
XYXXUAX C.XST1.17:. '14 1X111,1iJR1f1T BIXUKY. '13
Rl'Tl1 ICYENLXN, '15 KZIWXIDYS NASH, '15
1i.X'1'111fR1N1'A 1i.XS'1'NI.XX. 414 1X.X R1D1.1iY, '15
RVIBY FR.XX1il,1N. '13 Y1Y1.XN R1vNN1':1Q, '13
CliYS'l'.XI, 1111111.X1i11. '13 XLXRY S1f1,1:. '15
XY1L1,1.XN1 K1f1'141"1. JR.. 11.1 1..X1'R.X 1,.XY1.1f,1iZ, '13
S.XR.X1l 1iIfNX1f1JY, '15 ISITSS XY1':11111':R. .1-1
17.XXX11f NlfY liIS'1'ICXB1.Xt'11- X'11T.X 1Y1'11211lfR. '14
JOURNAL-A NNUAL STAFF
OTIS 1'!IQEA1:XN, '13 Ediwl' in Chicf
THOS, P. ST1iT'11ENS. JR.. '13
NYM. M, ROB1NSON,jR., '13
CATHERINE SPLAXYN. '13
BRUCE Ah-IJON.-XLD. '13
JAMES CIIEEK, '13 Stuff Artist
HERBERT E. FULIQERSON, '13
XYILIEER SHAXY. '13
MARY GIRBONS, '13
AGNES DORAN. '14
HURT RICHARDSON. '14
RUTH SCOLLARD, '15
RICH.-XRD KNIGHT. '15
RUTH STERN. '16 .
MIDDLETON ENGLISH, '16
RALP1 1 DAN! ELS
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D, H. S. FOOTBALL TEAM
The Season's Record
D. H. S. vs. Sherman H. S., 42-19.
D. H. S. vs. A. C. I.. 30-20.
D. H. S. vs. Decatur H. S.. 42-12.
D. H. S. vs. Sherman H. S., 34-25.
D. H. S. vs. Sherman Y. M. C. A., 33-26.
D. H. S. vs. Decatur H. S., 27-35.
D. H. S. vs. Fort Worth H. S., 7-17.
D. H. S. vs. S. XV, Medical, 10-4.
D. H. S. vs. Baylor Medical, 5-4.
D. H. S. vs. C. M. A., 4-5.
D. H. S. vs. McKinney H.'S., 21-6.
D. H. S. VS. S. W. Medical, 5-5.
D. H. S. vs. Fort XVorth H. S., 2-1.
D. H. S. vs. Terrell, 4-13.
D. H. S. vs. Baylor. 6-6.
D. H. S. vs. Terrell, 5-4.
D. H. . vs. Dcnison,2-2.
XYhen Coach Tapp called football practice last fall only four old men
were back. Five more were expected, but they either went off to school or
went to work. The old men who were back were Captain Thomas at quar-
ter, Grogan and Stanbery on tackles and Loomis at guard. Ilefore the sea-
son had got well under way Coach Tapp had the fastest, most aggressive
and cleanest school football team in North Texas, and they well earned the
names given them-Bull Dogs. From present indications there will be about
seven old men back next year.
If the student body will work just about one half as hard as Coach Tapp
and the players will Work, Dallas lligh School will have a team any schoo'
might well be proud to have represent them.
D. H. S. GIRLS' BASKET BALL TEAM
Girls' Basket Ball
HE end of this school term closes one of the most successful seasons
of girls' basket bali in the history of the high school. The season
started with only two old players from D. H. S. 1912 team. Miss Lovell.
as coach, trained a large number of girls from all classes, finally composing
D. H. S. 1913 team of the best players. Owing to ill-health Miss Lovell was
forced to give up her work. Her place was taken by Miss Kanouse who has
certainly worked faithfully with the team. No other teachers would have
spent their time, energy and influence as these teachers have done. On trips
out of town, due to these teachers as coach and chaperons, the team has
gained for itself an A1 name. Both Miss Lovell and Miss Kanouse have
endeared themselves in the heart of each girl on the team. 1Vhatever honor
and glory we have won we owe a greater part to our faithful coaches.
D. H. S. girls played eight games, winning all. By defeating Sherman
we won North Texas championship. Bonham High School, who held the
championship, was defeated by Sherman, who in turn was twice defeated by
D. H. S. Both games with Sherman were hard fought. D. H. S. winning the
first by 3 and the last by 1 point.
NYith most of the girls back next year D. li. S. is sure of championship
team for 1914. Two players graduate this year, Mildred Mabry, forward. and
Blanche Smith, guard. It might be added that both these girls have won a
place on D. H. S. team from their freshmen to senior year. They have cer-
tainly earned their HD" sweaters.
Laura Putz, Agnes Doran and Allie Mae VX'hitteny, '14, who have so
bravely upheld "maroon and whitei' this year, expect to be back next year to
once more defend D. H. S. Also Birdie Daughartry, '15, and Katherine
Schafer, '16, who have both done excellent work, will without doubt be stars
on next year's team.
The association awarded the following team "D" sweaters! Mildred
Mabrey, forward: Laura Butz, forward, Katherine Schafer, center, Agnes
Doran, center, Birdie Daughtartry, center, Allie Mae XYhitting, guard:
Blanche Smith, guard fmanagerlg Miss Lovall and Miss Kanouse, coaches.
It might here be said that the association was able to award these sweat-
ers only by the aid of the D. H. S. minstrel. To the association and minstrel
boys each recipient of the "DH wishes to express her thanks and apprecia-
tion for the Slvemfs' BLANCHE SMITH, Manager- '13.
D. H. S. BOYS' BASKET
Boys' Basket Ball
Ed Mundson-Left guard.
StaNbery -Right guard.
The Season's Record
. S. Vs. Fort Wbrth H. S.-43-14.
. S. YS. Sherman H. S.-42-19.
. S. vs. A. C. I.-30-20.
. S. vs. Decatur H. S.-42-12.
. S. vs. Sherman H. S.-34-25.
. S. vs. Sherman Y. M. C. A.-33
. S. vs. Decatur H. S.-27-35.
HE track season this year was far the most spirited and the best one
Dallas High School has had for years. XYhen track season opened only
two of last year's team showed up for practice and with these two men as the
nucleus she carried a green team into the meet with the Y. M. C. A. and was
beaten, 55 to 28. After that nneet Robert Chatham was elected captain and
Dud Everett, an old High School track man and A. ik M. College star hurd-
ler, was secured as coach.
YVithin one month from the Y. M. C. A. meet Coach Everett had rounded
his bunch of greenhorns into such condition that they beat Fort XVorth High
School on their own grounds. Fort VVorth High School won the A. K M.
College interstate interscholastic meet last year and also beat us in our
annual meet with them, and had done so for the past four years.
But beating Fort XVorth, the State champions, did not assure our ulti-
mate success in the variety interstate interscholastic meet that was held at
Ausin. Coach Everett and his squad worked hard and faithfully towards
that end and entered his boys in the Austin meet, although Harris was the
only one to score. The rest made records far better than they had ever made
before. Eulkerson, in the distance run, is the only man that the team will
lose this year. XYith Everett as coach, Harris, Chatham, Byron and Har-
grave and the new men that will come in, Dallas High School should have
an excellent team to send to Austin next year.
The results of the varsity interscholastic:
The High School Meet
Fifty yard dash: Betts, Marlin, first: McCarter, Temple, second, Epper-
son, Cameron, third. Time-5 3-5 seconds.
One hundred twenty yard hurdles: Sens, Cameron, first, Stevens, Co-
manche, second, Harrell, Brownwood, third. Time-16 1-5 seconds.
One hundred yard dash: Betts, 'Marlin, First, Quinn. Houston, second,
McCarter, Temple, third. Time-ll seconds.
One mile run: Prentice, Brownwood, First, Carr, Marlin, second, Fields,
Spur, third. Tinie-5 minutes 4-5 seconds.
Broad jump! Parker Roby, first, Harris, Dallas, second, Robertson,
Marlin, third. Distance, 2 feet, 8 inches.
High jump: Simmons, Houston, first, Cottle, Orange, second, Howard,
Rowscoe, XYatson, Orange and Robertson, Marlin, tied for third place.
Height, 5 feet 4 1-2 inches.
Two hundred twenty yard dash: Stevens, Comanche, first, Lee, Spur,
second, Quinn, Houston, third. Time-24 4-5 seconds.
Hammer throw: Green, San Antonio, first, Dittmar, Houston, second,
Hudson, Comanche, third. Distance, 127 feet.
Pole vault: Niday, Houston, Hrst: Houck, Houston, second: Wlilliams,
Texarkana, third. Heighth, 10 feet 4 inches.
Four hundred forty yard dash: Epperson, Cameron, tirstg Stevens, Co-
manche, second, Cunningham, Comanche, third. Time-55 4-5 seconds.
Shot put: Harris, Dallas. first: Settegast, Houston, second: Odell,
Brownwood, third. Distance, 41 feet 4 inches.
Eight hundred eighty yard run: Prentice, Rrownwood, hrstg Harris,
Roby, second: Davis, Xacogdoches, third. Time-2 minutes 18 2-5 seconds.
Discus throw: Kelso San Antonio Hrst' Scttefrast Houston second'
9 2 1 5 , 7 9
Giles, Temple, third. Distance, 94 feet.
Relay race: Marlin first, Brownwood second and Nacogdoches third.
The points in the relay were 10, 6 and 2. The Marlin team was composed of
Curry, Betts, Carr and Robertson.
Final scores: Houston, 265 Marlin, 4 1-3. Comanche was the runner up
with thirteen points.
The Season's Record
up to May 7, 14713:
Q A v '1 f- f-
H. 5.-1'm't XX crrfll N. 5.-X-lf
H. S.-Hcliillucy H. S.-Zlffm.
H. S.-S. XY, Kleclicul-10--L
H. S.-Terrell-5-4. 1
H. S.-Uzxylor Medical-5-4.
H. S.-C. KI. A.-I-5.
H. S.-S. XY. Medical-5-5.
H. S,-Fort XXYOIJEH H. S.-24.
HUGH GRADY, '13
CHARLIE HINCKLEY, '13
ORLENA XVYNN, '13
MISS MARY JOHNSON
R. C. TAPP
HERSCHELL EVERETT, '13
JOE THOMAS, '15
Boys' Basket Ball
R. C. TAPP
CARL NlCKLES, '13
EARL GROGAN. '13
Girls, Basket Ball
BLANCHE SMITH, '13
G. D. EVERETT Cof A. Sz M. CJ
HURHERT FULKERSON, '13
ROBT. CHJXTMAN, '15
R. C. T,-XPP
GEO. ANDERSON, '13
VIRGIL HUGHES, '15
STA N ll U RY
Wearers of the
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Ep Margaret 'ilangfnrh
66 ll, hm, hm!" yawned Gertrude, HI wish there was something to do!"
losephinef' exclaimed Xassie, suddenly sitting up in the hammock,
"if I were you l'd slap her jaws for her. The idea of it! XYishing before her
hostess' face that there was something to do. Young lady, you ought to feel
highly complimented that you are sitting near me."
"I hardly blame her, Xassief' answered Josephine, miserably, "I didn't
know when I asked you girls out here that the boys were going to leave. I
believe Carl did it. Girls, you don't know what a hateful cousin I've got.
I believe-No, I know that he purposely took all the boys out on this camp-
ing trip when he found out I was going to have a house partyf,
"The nasty thing!" said Gertrude, wrinkling up her nose, "and to think
I was crazy about him when I first met him."
"Uh, john!" exclaimed Frances. in mock wonder, as she nudged Joseph-
"Uh, Eliza!" returned Io.
A silence fell upon the group. Suddenly Dorothy sank, "Frankie and
Johnny were sweethearts, they had a qua--"
"Oh, shut up, Dorothy," snapped Gertrude, "that jars on my feelings."
"NYell. I do wish you'd get in a better humor, Gertrude," and Dorothy
"lf this is any good news-if began jo.
"Finest," chorused her audience.
"There's somebody else coming."
"NYho? Who? XYho?"
"Is it a boy?" asked Gertrude and Stella. eagerly.
'tNo. I'm sorry. but-" her voice was drowned among the groans.
"Oh, be quiet," snapped Frances. "But what. Jo ?"
"It's only a girl. Stella," she pleaded. "I'm as sorry as you that itis not
a boy, but as it isn't, can't you be satisfied with Gertrude P"
"Gertrude?" gasped Edna, 'be satisfied with Gertrude in that humor?"
"Oh, the new girl's name is Gertrude, too," exclaimed Josephine. "l'd
never thought of that: how will we keen them separated?'l
"Call this one 'Trudyf " suggested Frances.
" 'Trudv!' Fine. Frances." then taking one of Gertrudeis curls, Dorothy
danced round and round her, singing, "Trudy Curly, Trudy Curly, Tru-!"
"You nasty thing!" Gertrude jerked her head away and rising, walked
to the house.
"The darling is peevedf' explained her tormentor.
Josephine opened her watch. "Gertrude is due in half an hour," she an-
nounced. "Shall we go to meet her?"
"By all means, No!" mumbled Edna from the depths of her cushions.
"Emphatically noll' said Vllassie, lazily, from her hammock.
Frances leaned over toward Dorothy. 'lLet's turn her out, kidf'
"I've got you, come on.'l Noiselessly they rose and advanced upon her.
"Scene H.-On the groundlv yelled Frances."
VVassie picked herself up.
"Run, John!" warned Dorothy, "I see danger in her eyesf,
"Coming, Elizafl answered Frances, right on Dorothy's heels.
t'Help me, Stella, you and Ednaf' begged W'assie.
"All rightf, answered Stella. "Pull me up, Ed."
As Edna went toward Stella, Io put out her foot. Although Jo's foot
was not very big, it was enough to trip up a tall girl and that tall girl fell.
"Jo," said Ed, reproachfully, as she went down.
However, in the meantime, Stella had gone to aid Vtlassie. There they
went chasing two culprits who dashed in and out among the great trees on
Josephine's big lawn. Frances and Dorothy were pretty nearly done up, but
still they ran, knowing full well what awaited them if they were caught.
Wassie and Stella were hot on their heels, grimly determined on victory.
"Uh, run Dot," screamed Jo, "she'll catch you."
Once Frances dashed across ahead of Dorothy.
"Oh, John!" she gasped.
"Oh, Eliza ll'
They couldn't go further. Barely being able to drag themselves to the
pillows, they threw themselves upon them.
Jo raised her handkerchief. "They surrenderf, she said, as the pursuers
came up, Ubut wait until they are restedf'
"Not" began the victors, but just then somebody came across the lawn
in a pretty white linen dress, white shoes and big panama.
f'Oh, it's Gertrude!" exclaimed Josephine, and ran to meet her.
"Oh, girls, we're so dusty," said XYassie, sorrowfully.
"And so hot," gasped Frances.
"And so perspiry," panted Dorothy.
"You all run to the house before she comes over here," suggested Edna,
congratulating herself that she had not joined in the chase.
'Come on over and meet the girls' said Jo, as she pulled Gertrude over
toward the hammock, but the girls had disappeared. Edna was introduced
and then explained the disappearance.
Gertrude turned from the piano.
"You sure have got that raggy motion," Gertrude, Hcomplimented Stella.
She, with the others, had re-appeared, considerably refreshed, and the new-
ness of the new guest had worn off.
,"YX'ouldn't it be glorious if we could go on a hay-ride tonight." asked
"Trudv Curley." "YX'e could if there were any boys in town." The little line
of worry again settled on her fair young brow.
"'Twould be ve'y stenaciousf' assented Stella.
" 'If there were any boys in townf " repeated Gertrude in surprise.
"Yes," burst out Edna, 'fthere's not a single boy in town. VVe have been
out in Dad's auto every day trying to catch sight of one. I never saw such
a scarcity in all my life."
"Boys! Boys!" mused Gertrude, "little things-fmighty, mighty little
things to cause so much discontent."
The others stared in open-mouthed wonder.
f'You idon't m!ean'to say you've been here all afternoon and haven't no-
ticed that there were no boys here ?', asked Trudy incredulously.
"Unbelievable!" exclaimed Stella.
"Astonishing!" supplemented Edna.
"Do you really wish there was a boy here ?" asked Gtrtrude, a twinkle in
"Yes," nodded Trudy.
"XVell,', began Gertrude, the smile growing in her eyes, but she herself
remained perfectly serious, "I have a brother at homefy
"XYill he come out here ?"
"He's a perfect dear. You'll all go wild over him,', Gertrude described
her brother to the enraptured girls. "Of course he'll come, he'll be delighted,
because he loves to be made a lot over and that's what he'll get here."
"Oh, it's too good to be true!',
"Isn't it glorious?" confided Dorothy to Stella.
"XYe'll have to put in the paper that Trudy Curly's temper was saved by
Gertrnde's illustrious brother," teased Edna.
"lYell, I'll go put in my call for him now,' said Gererude rising, "and if
he starts this afternoon he'll get here tonightf'
"Oh, ump te tu1n ump te tum!" sang Trudy, dancing a jig in the middle
of the floor.
Gertrude's smile had spread now from her eyes until it entirely covered
her face: it couldn't exactly be called a happy smile. Instead, it had some-
thing mysterious about it. She left the room to phone her "illustrious"
brother. If the girls had seen her, just outside the door, enjoying herself at
their expense, what would they have thought?
The girls were arranging themselves in graceful postures about the room.
Stella, singing little tra-las, ran her fingers lightly over the piano keys. "Oh,
Trudy," she begged, "stay away from the window. Ile and Gertrude may
be coming now and might see you. XYhy didn't you go to the station with
Gertrude if you were so crazy to see him?"
"For the simple reason that I wanted to have my patent leather pumps
on when he first saw me and I couldn't wear them to the station. You are
not at all anxious to see him, are you? I notice you appear extremely
"I wonder what his name is?" said Stella, adroitly turning the subject of
Conversation from herself 'I
e . ' hope it's gEdward.' "
"l think tXYhitney' is a pretty name," said Frances.
"Or Ralph," said Xllassie.
"Or Gordon," put in Dorothy.
l wonder whv 'llrudx l'
"Ur Carl," added
M if lkes the name 'Carl'?" ask-ed lfdna, innocently
"But listen here, folks. l wonder who he'll like best. lt he likes to dance
he'll like Franeesg if he likes folks who sing, he'll like Stella: if he likes--
oh. there's nothing about me that he'll like," she added miserably.
"Your automtobile, my dear," reminded XVassie.
just then some one came upon the porch. Mutfled exelamations were
heard as the girls rushed to their prearranged positions and tried to appear
at their ease.
t'Uh, jo!" whispered ltassie, tragically, "is the powder on straight?"
The front door opened and then two figures appeared at the parlor door.
"lYhere is he?"
"Didnt he eome?'
For there stood Gertrude. holding by the hand
haired. tive-year-old hov!
a little blue-eyed, curly-
tr ' ' i""'f '
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33? Eorntbp Sijzriban
G the man behind her, it seemed she was working like lightning in long
beautiful clear outlined strokes, brushed here and there in shadowy
shapes and masses. At first he could make out little of the lines, they were
ah so dark hitint,thhL and thiged with a soft phun color. liut graduahy
the curves appeared, long delicate outlines, casting definite shadows. Only
then the man recognized the human head bathed in an iris tinted light growing
lovely under his gaze. All this he watched intently and wonderingly, 'til
the girl, with an impatient toss of head, turned and consulted him with a
keen impersonal gaze from her clear grey eyes.
A deep Hush spread over the man's browned face.
"I say, Miss Grey," he stammered, quickly, 'ibut you can paint!"
f'Paint!" she laughed, incisively, stretching out her long slender arms.
"XYhy a blank canvas sets me mad! Before I touch it I have covered it with
more intricacies of color than I could paint if I had twenty arms. Ever
stroke seems to have been planned ages ago. My brushes fairly Hy over the
canvas saying exultantly as they go "I told you so.'l
She stopped short, selected a more fiat and slender brush then resumed
setting tiny iiecks of color on the white expanse.
The strong yet slender figure of the Master passed on but there was a
smile on his clean cut lips. XYell that he should smile for Allyana Grey had
at last spoken to him. Not only that but had, in some mysterious way, con-
fided to him of that too powerfully perfect, too omniscent power of hers.
That power which all Paris has found in Allyana Grey's paintings and having
found not only discussed but criticised. Yet who was there who could criti-
cise that, wherein there was such facility, such cool self-confidence and
wherein their every sense of beauty, color, form were satisfied by her ex-
quisue oceans oflinipnllight? lI'as hzreahy possdne for her to paint pain,
misery and hunger that she had never known as if it were her daily diet?
"Yet," the Master deliberated as he passed between the rows of students.
HlIdiy should she ever knowfthe pain ofxvork?N
There was a suppressed murmur among the students as the Master ap-
proached. Great blue eyes and deep brown ones were lifted in silent adora-
tion to that indifferent species who trod carelessly on all their hearts alike.
But there was no answering smile from the Master as he, heedless and pre-
occupied, pointed out their defects and praised their good points.
Some weeks later, the studio blazed with light and music from the Sun-
day night jolliiication floated up to where the Master stood aloof. But he
knew that down there, when the smoke was thick, glasses clinked and the
girls made merry, he would never find Allyana Grey. She never came to
these gatherings and he thought how her eyes, grey and clean and tender as
thy were, would blaze at a scene like this. And this thought was not without
a certain subtle effect upon the Master for, under many protestations, he
closed the doors early and stood gazing long and silently at Allyana's latest
picture. The very light of her eyes seemed to shine thru her work and
the Master knew that this light, striking his soul for the first time, had come
They were ever so good friends now, the Master and Allyana, and he was
helping her clear away the remains of their feast. They were sitting to-
gether on the floor before the fire when, very seriously, he told her that he
had a great deal to say to her.
"So the time has come to'talk"-she started Hippantly, but the light in
his deep brown eyes stopped her and she swiftly adjusted herself to his mood.
"Itls the same old story, dearf' he began in a different tone, Hand what
can you say to me Pl'
Her face hardened ever so slightly and she leaned forward, strained and
'fListen to me and understand if you can. I want to paint, how much
you will never know. Success means life to me and this tiny bit of fame has
stirred in me a desire to develope, to the utmost, my power. To work out
my life problem by myself, to try my plan of living! I must do it-no I
canft give it up even for youll!
"But,,' he insisted, "what of love? Is there no room for love in your
"Love,y' she laughed sarcastically, "you mean man! That is your idea
He cringed slightly wondering how Allyana could harbor such ideas,
'4My work is all sufficientfl she cried, proudly, "there is no need of manf'
They were silent for several seconds and, when he could no longer bear
it, he sprang to his feet. Leaning over her he told her, coldly and harshly,
that such women as she, who made themselves fairly vital to man then of-
fered cold friendship, were too cruel. That they fairly ensnared a man with
their charms, then- '
She shrank back stunned under the brutalness of his voice. He was silent
a moment then his self-control returned and he said, gently, "Forgive me,
comrade. I am going away so I can promise that this will never happen
again. My one wish is that you may have all you desire-but his voice broke
and he hurried out into the hall. She stood, silent and trembling, until his
footsteps died away.
Allyana had been working ceaselessly and untiring on her "Masterpiece"
as she called it. Night and day she toiled yet she seemed to work less rapidly,
with less descision perhaps. The calm and cool self-confidence, the careless
certainty, all were scarcely perceptible. How often she would stop, wonder-
ing at those moments of grave perplexity and mental uncertainty which came
to her so often now and fearing her lack of, authority over her brushes. She
tried to analyze herself but found a total stranger. Everything about this
new person was unknown and she had thoroughly decided that she did not
like this dual personality.
She seldom saw the Master now so absorbed was she in her work yet,
when she did, he met her with a light comrade air which, woman-like, she
resented, thinking of his vows, the sincerity of which she now doubted.
At last it was done, her picture, and she called it "The Bride." She had
put in it all her immature idea of the love she had never understood and she
sent it out to the world, wondering how it would receive her painting.
She was seated on the rug before the Ere when the papers were brought
to her and quickly she searched the columns for a notice. There it was!
And her soft coloring receeded. leaving her face, blanched and strained. Slowly
and determined she read every word, biting and sarcastic as they were. A
cut shook her body and she starred at the fire-her dulled brain failing to
comprehend. But slowly the bitter truth struck her full force and a dull,
small voice seemed to fairly shout "Failure lu Suddenly a repulsion of all ,her
work came over her and she threw herself on the rug, as a blending rush of
tears came as a relief.
It was some days later when the Master came and he found her before the
fire gazing at the licking red names. This was the girl he loved and it hurt
him to see her so pained and broken hearted because of those ambitions
which she could not obtain. Her head was bowed and he laid his hand on the
soft hair, saying, "Dear one, I have come."
She raised her tear-stained grey eyes and saw the Master. There was
something so infinitely tender in his eyes that she wondered didn't she really
love him after all. Then the long-walled-up tears surged forward, unbidden,
and she sobbed out her tale of despair.
'fAnd is there really no room for love?" he asked softly when the last
tear has been wiped away.
Shyly she raised her luminous eyes to his and whispered softly, "Love.
nothing else, my Masterfy
Then the thwarted ambition faded away into the grey mists.
-JKT ' " ' Q 'Ive , QV xfizfm .
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HE Dallas High School Orchestra was organized in 1910 and since
that time it has never failed to assist in every Freshman, Sophomore,
Junior and Senior class entertainement and has taken part in all social ac-
tivities at both Oak Cliff and Dallas High Schools.
The orchestra gave its third annual recital on Friday evening April 25,
and scored another brilliant success.
Officers are elected for one school term and the following are the present
officers: President, Julien Elfenbeeng vice president, Nathan Fechenbackg
secretary-treasurer, Emil Corenblethg librarian, Louise Andersong director,
Miss Birdie Alexander.
Program: Part I.-March King Cotton fSousaJg Cad "Constancy," duet
for cornet and trombone Cbj Flower Song, Yiolets fLaurendeouQg Sizilietta
CF. v. lilonjg selections from Bohemian Girl flialfelg Pickaninnies' Patrol
fLaurendeauj. Part H,-Overture, from Dawn to Twilight CBennettDg in-
termezzo, La Rose Climil Ascherk harp solo fSelectedD, Mrs. L. L. Jcsterg
march, Signal Corps tEarl McCovJ3 Caj America, Cb? Star-Spangled Ban-
ner. Assisting artists. Mrs. L. L. Jester.
HE iirst summer session of the Dallas public schouls will begin Klon-
clay, june l6th, at the lfligh School building and continue ten weeks.
The daily session will begin at S mfclock ancl cwntinue till l. All High School
' ' 'K ' U" X ' "ll l ffereclh
and grade subjects tor which there ls a sufficient demand ui me o ,
and the same credits can he uhtainecl as if taken in the regular school ses-
siun. The work will be given hy niemhers of our present sclitwl faculty.
This session offers a splendid opportunity for irregular pupils as well as
for those desiring' to obtain advance ereclits.
XYatch for future announcements.
If N Vat
Mr. Usry-"On what grounds did the
U. S. claim part of Brazil?"
Dillie Tinchpoo-1'Coffee grounds."
Peyton-"Mr. Kelly there must be
some mistake in my grade, I don't think
I deserve absolute zerofv
Mi. K,-"I know it Peyton but that's
the lowest I can give."
Pls Ik is
Miss Lovell-K'Gene, what became of
the city of Tyre?"
Gene Mc. Cdreamily thinking ofthe au-
to ride the night beforej-"Tire, tire, oh?
it got puncturedf'
if 24 if
Teacher-'gVVho was the First man?"
Pupil-1'George XYashington, he was
first in peace. first in war, lirst ."
Teacher-"No Adam was the hrst
Pupil-::I didn't know you meant for-
"Pat, do you understand French?"
Yes, if I spoke in Irish."
Sf 254 2?
George Purl-"I sure have a smart
dogg he traced me hve miles one day."
Hob Mc.-'AlVhy didn't you take a bath
and fool him?"
Mr. Kelly-f'Tom when atoms com-
bine what do they form?"
Hr. Kelly-HlYe'll excuse you from the
"How may a foreigner become a citi-
zen ot the U. S."
Freshie-"He must take an educational
test betore he can become a natural born
Our high school is a ffreat human fac-
"Yes, they've canned Bill Robinson
"NVhat is the difference between grand-
ma and her grandchild."
'tDon't know, what?"
'1One is careless and happy, and the
other is hairless and cappyf'
Max R. fto fruit vendorl-'How do
you sell oranges by the box?"
Vender Ceagerlyl-"Five dollars a box,
Max-"Give me hve cents worth ol'
Curious Senior-f'How can the Sophs
keep their little caps on their heads?"
Miss De Capree-XVhy did Milton
Vern G.-To make some money?
hNancy," said the teacher, 'tgive 1ne the
detinition of word 'gurgeu and make a
sentence using the word."
Nancy li.-"Urge means to press. The
man urged his trousers."
bk Pk if
Miss Nielson Cin Spanishj-"XVhat is
gender of leads?"
Mildred-"l3ecause masculine is never
leader." X I V
XYill B,-"XVill you love me until the
Ag. D.-"No, but I'll love you until
your account breaks."
Girls Cin Cheniistryl-f'Oh Mr. Kelly
we are simply freezing to death."
Mr. Kelly-"XN'here do you go next
Girls-"VVe go to Sr. English."
Mr. Kelly tconsolinglyl-"Oh that's
all rightg you'll get warmed up down
Teacher-f'NVho was Joan of Arc?"
Small pupil-"Noah's wife."
is ff ff
Anna B.-fIf I should attempt to kiss
you. would you call for help?
I Geo. XV.--Yes, if I thought you needed
VVilliam K.-I want to propose to you.
Marian IXI.-Oh? VVilliam! this is so
Williani fcontinuingj-that we go to
a picture show.
XVilliam Ccontinuing5-Sometime next
if we :K
A certain young miss named Cora
Allowed a young man to court her.
The fellow, you understand,
VVas named George Anderson,
Whose marriage will take place soon,
als Pls Dk
Frank S.-"Skinny,y' what state is
Rhode Island in?
' Otis B.-I suppose a cramped state,
Judging from its size.
as Dk wk
Some Senior boys once in clrass
To give the Senior girls a dance.
The boys are kind, we girls declare!
To spend money and their care.
George. our man with manners bold
Has picked Cora. the tale I've told.
XVillia1n Keith, who argues not brief,
Picks a maiden who silent will keep.
So, as a victim went Margaret R.
XVho feels her task a burning fire.
Now Richard with 'his' smiling face,
Says, Bessie, I choose your dreamy
And Bid says Bill won't you come be my
And dance wtih me in perfect lace.
Bid says, yes dear. how will we race
In an automobile or a nice foot race.
Ye Gods! Ye Gods! says Rose jannes
I will huddle in a dark corner.
For Louise is so big, I feel like a piggie
To say waltz again with me biggie.
First Girl-XYhy has Margaret K. look-
ed so happy for last few weeks?
Second Girl-Don't you know? XlVell
you'll be that way too, when the right
one comes along.
ff wk wk
Virginia R. foverheard in.drawing-
roomj-"VYhy are you wetting your
sheet so much?"
Rachel A.-f'XVhy, you have to keep
it wet until it gets dry."
as :lc :ic
Mr. Usry-"VVhen does a concern. or
hrm liquidate itself.'
E. F.--'WVhen it turns to waterfl
J. NV.-"Something spurs me on to tell
you that I love you."
.Kath. Spllawn-"May be you are sit-
ting on a pin."
if Y :sf
Miss Pap.-"Can you tell me why the
sun rises in the east?'l
Lab. Ex.-f'Yes mam, east makes ev-
Pk is ik
Miss Mosby fto Freshmanl--"Percival
what is made from elephants" tusks?"
P. D.-f'XVell-piano keys and Ivory
:xc PK :sf
Mr. Charlton giving a lecture about
the rhinocerous, found the class very in-
'fXow pupils., said he Hif you want to
realize the truly hideous nature of this
beast keep your eyes fixed on me."
sf if PK
Mr. Pantermuhl-"Kathleen, if' I turn
to the east and look at the rising sun
what is behind mefl
"Kack" D.-"Your shadow."
Powell B.-"I haven't paid a cent for
repairs since I have had 1ny car."
T. J.-"Yes, that's what the man that
did the repairing told me."
Pls if all
Peyton S. Cin shoe storel-"I'd like to
see a pair of shoes that would tit me."
Clerk tlooking at P's feetj-"Yes, so
Frank Stanbery-f'Can I get into the
horses just went
think so a team of
Bid-l'XVhy is a goat?"
Bill-A'Ah, quit your kidding."
Miss Lovell-"Fred, spell mountain-
Fred H.-"I didn't know mountains
Question-Could snoring be called
Sk Ik Y
Mr. Heath-A'Can you name the larg-
est diamond known?"
R. P.-"You bet, the ace."
lk bk Dk
Mr. Charlton-For what is Austin
Maggie NV.-For its dam site.
George P.-'llliss De Capree was Vir-
gil a man or a woman?"
Miss De Capree-'AVirgil was a poet."
sf He sf
Miss Rowe-"Dorothy, give a subject
D. S.-"Resolved, that a rooster cannot
Miss Johnson Cin IO Latinl-Natalie.
what happened to Orgetorix?
Natalie K.-He suicided himself.
To Mr. Mahoney-"Pa, what did pre-
historic inonsters look like?"
Mr. M.-"T don't remember Pat, ask
your mania. '
ov 5 vxyo
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KNA9' .. - WN
POST N0 8
PARKERS PILLS Fan PALE vtovua X
, in frames uoaensom
., LL 3 1LLL ff 9 . W5
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I a Q x X 1 1
I ' F nf I F 1
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L - , V -'WHL xv.: k I- l 'L A3
Q mm WMM--...,.. Wlkffm.-fff1Q H4fnLlKW Llfgl.fmmJ'l-
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QLAS A U5Hl3llES1Sp 1ExAs QQLLEG
"The School Dallas People Endorse and Patronizeu
A strictly High-Grade, Meritorious Home lnstitution
ESTABLISHED IN I887:
A Qgarter of a Century Ago
6000 uccessful tudents
Financial Responsibility S200,000
l. The BIETROPOLITAX employs Eight Expert Teachers, each a Specialist in
2. The METRUPOLTTAN owns and occupies the hnest exclusive Business Col-
lege liuilding in the United States.
3. The MlfTRUllOLlT4XX has the most completely equipped departments oi
IZOOKKEEIJING, l3.'XNKlNG, PENNANSlllP, S T E N O G R A I' HY
SHORTHAND and TYPEXYRlTlXG in the South.
4. The Ml2TROl'Ol,lTi-XN gives the most thorough and practical courses of
study. and has more calls for its graduates than it can fill.
a. The METRUPOLTTAN enrolls more students from its home city, and places
more students into positions than any other business college in Texas.
A most cordial invitation is extended the High School Students to visit our
up to date institution at the corner of Commerce and St. Paul Streets.
PHONE MAIN 4569 FOR CATALOGUE
Something New in Dallas
This cut represents the exact loca-
tion of the new
This little store is the Multum in Parvo,
attractive and very unique, and is called
the 4 story drug store.
Teachers, pupils, and their friends will
find this store to be an ideal place to
trade besides a saving of about 25 per
lVlcParlands Prescription Pharmacy
l602 Ma S Opposite Praeton n Bldg
DELIVER any where Both Phones
sale A at NEXT FALL -lv
TI-IEI TER RBA
Will be running from DALLAS to
Waco and Corsicana
and all intermediate points.
It HOW YCHCTICS
and intermediate points.
Dont forget KIRKLAND and GLENDALE TDARKS
TEXAS TRACTION CO, SOUTHERN TRACTION CO
t l3I6 C rce St, Dallas Phone Bell M. 3245 d A t M 77
No Further than the Phone
Both Phones: Edgewood l935
lVlen's Suits Sponged
We Call F or and Deliver Same Day.
g a . .
GARMENT CLEANSERSMHDATTERS it
C. E. NEFE President I. B. HEINEN, Seal:-Treas.
Kid Gloves Cleaned. Feathers Cleaned,
Curled and Dyed.
Our French Dry Cleaning Process
Will do your clothes more good than half a
dozen so-called "cleanings." Our Antiseptic
Steam Pressing Machine cannot Scorch nor
injure the finest fabrics.
1200-2 S. Ervay St. DALLAS
Made claily in six varieties-just to suit your taste
THEY are the UTMOST in CANDY QUALITY
Assorted Chocolate Covered Nuts: VVl'1ole Strawberries in Cordialg
Marischino Cherriesg Bitter Sweets: College
Edition: Alumni an Assortment of all
Sold only under our prhwafc Seal If no! alzsolulely aalisfaclory, please nolmy us
Graduation is your first great
step in life.
At this important time your picture should be made
by those of real ability in art as photography has
advanced far beyond the camera stage,
fake infniie pains to this end at THE
STUDIO DE LUXE .- .- ,- 1 .-
hl of the South i
Over l2l 8 Elm Street, Dallas
See our New Photography in Natures Own Colors Direct, No
Paints or Brush Used ---- Sold only at Our Studio and for the First
Time in the South.
HE Engravings in this Annual were
made by The white Qingrahing CEU.
Give us your next Annual. Prices and f-i
quality will please you. Largest and best
equipped Engraving House in the South-
Do not hesitate to consult us.
Estimates cheerfully furnished.
ji , , ww -W, , ,,wr....mw- "'f-'-eeWw.vg+Jg, Hpgvmidn W - V .7 -,.f-fi,n--- .i V Z, ,emi -ww
4 A- 4fTtk:ifJZsvi23fw3afffiS+w::,vitaef't:'Lf-f-Fleas.za M: 'f1fisa7f:zzra-K wait-S f,,:gm:fa'stew...z'
A d v e r t 1 s e 1' s
F u In :Fm ..,4,.,.,31!'5.,oQ,.c mai: :lf
G lf 'G ' ' Ruff:
o ers. et ln an p l P ,J S l
Epi , Iv
7 - tx- -T 51 I-'fr' . f Ofllfl
hour s more play! I ef III I p g
Q.-F7531 1 lv? Goods
Why waste valuable day- 4,,,y
- - M . vw. 1 ,Q
light getting to the golf r'51,?tf,f amgiifin CO.
' 'ii-R - -"x1'fg5":' gms
lmks, when a motorcyle -Q
- ' - " ,N jf -L fiifx Incorporated
will make you entirely 1 I' fr 'mg' '. S
independent? Ilu gg if
.4 Bay me .X L,
, fm? -gl -1-
' Qu-S :Jw
G0 to the golf pg
ccfurse 011 an N if Distributors
if y North Texas
The Indian will take you anywhere at a moment's notice from 4 to 50 miles an I
hour absolutely without fatigue. Easier to ride than a bicycle. A twist of the I
' t ap lies and releases the o er. Upk ts t t th' g. N d
gizrrizige. pSaves its cost in no ininiie by the aiiillerffimieailiiii aiidniihelilime yoeiie sivriaii
Why stop playing at thc 13th hola to catch the "5:39" P Get an Indian!
Among the 1913 improvements are the Cradle Spring Frame, new style Luggage Opposife P, O,
Carrier and Footboards giving choice of 2 comfortable riding positions. Nlost
comfortable, powerful and reliable mo Qrcycln on the market.
Prices 3 4 H.P. Single, S200 g Rob. F at y Phone M. 628
7 HP. Twin, S250 a or Auto. M. 1294
Ask for a free demonstration
UNITED STATES COFFEE and TEA CO.
We roast Coffee every minute of the day.
FINE TEAS, SPICES and BUTTER Phone Main 703
Compare this Store's Claims with our GOOD SHOES
and you will find that they tally exactly.
KAHN'S, 1008 Elm Street
Save 20 per cent on DIAMONDS
JOS. SAMUELS CO.
IOI4 IVIAIN STREET Established 27 years
PHONES Drs. McReynolds 8z Seay 9 t., 1 c.,,,,,L,.t,,ti,,,,
office M. 1090 and Treatment
Residence H' 2176 Practice limited to Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat 2 to 4 opuzations
or - - M. 3034 TRUST BUILDING 4 to 6 s"e?""
Une of the glories of the
I-Iuman Race is its beauti-
ful Hair. Try a bottle of
EAIYS QUININE TO IC
your hair falling out. L
Satisfaction guaranteed or your money
For Sale 'by all Drug Stores, or
Phone EAD'S TONIC COMPANY, S. W. H. 1988
for past favors and look forward to School openi g
We.. next September when we hope to see you all agai
Is a very satisfactory way to pass hot summer Clays. We
have a most complete list for Grown Folks, Boys and
Girls. You are Invited to visit our store.
Mififif TI-IORNTCN Sz BRACEY Mi??'LT
Clothes that are Real Clothes
7 7 ,,,, 7 - 7, f FOR 7 77 777 77 7 7777
MCD, Y'OLl1'1g MCH, 8I1Cl Boys
DREYFUSS 81 SON, Main
MAI-IONEY 8: KENNEDY
--1-4 Ehutngrapbers --i--
We mvlte you to v1s1t our New StUdlOS. .. ..
High-Gracle Photos at Prices that surprise all.
13065 ELM ST.
. . .6775 n Shoe S
W. M. Clower Electric Co.
1413 Commerce St. Phone Main 1307
Makers of Photographs
l502 l-2 E.l..lVl ST.
GRADUATES We Wii'.t..f.'L DIPLOMAS
A Special 'Price to the High School Class
THE CAMERA SHOP
.-...Y 2 H Y 7
-A. GREEN C .
POPULAR PRICED MILLINERY const-:rs and UNDERWEAR
Wie are now showing the new moclels in Seminary lewis, a variecl assortment of
Linfferie Messaline Silk Fall and Enibroiderecl Dresses for the COIl1lll0' season.
1: i , s
Every opportunity is at your clisposal when buying here as our prices will be founcl
most moderate. NVQ feature many attractive styles in Lingerie Dresses as low as
36.50. Specializing an extremely clesirable assortment of Silk ancl Klessaline
Frocks, at 39.95, S1295 and 5515.00 Your inspection is invitecl.
Imported Embroideries and iLaces
Correct Styles in Ladies' and Children's Shoes Gloves, Ribbons, and Hosiery
Silks ancl Dress Fabrics White Goods, Linens Mattings, Rugs, and Carpets
A Cafd of T1'1HHliS
Now that the school year is closing we clesire to thank the entire stuclent
bocly of the llallas lligh School for the generous patronage we hav-e enjoyefl at
It has been our aim to keep constantly in stock whatever is required to fully
equip the stuclent. lfow well we have succeeclecl our patrons will testify.
The future is full of hope and we shall encleavor to give you even better ser-
vice next year than this year, if possible.
Come and see us. Make your wants known, and see how quickly ancl easily
we can supply your needs. There are but a few steps between us. If you will
put them behincl you, we will rlo the rest.
Van Winkle's Book Store
8: C 0 M PANY
"SELL BETTER CLOTHES "
Across from 'Praeiorian fBui1a7ing
P Cutlery, Kodak Finishing
ennantsa and Films
The Siore Qgeaufyful
C. WEICHSEL CO.
E. G. mARLow, Mgr.
Very Good Clothes
Value BITULITHIC A
Progeny THE 20th C ENTURY PAVEMENT Sanitary
Texas Bitulithic Co.
1101-6 Praetorian Building Dallas, Texas
I. M. COLVILLE CHAS IVI COLVILLE
Dallas High School' 96
' I 'II 8
J.+l1I.6?u,o1, , B - un
e o I ixuvgimil I I ,
Prlntlng 4-J D' X55 Statlonery
Printers of HIGH SCHOOL JOURNAL for the last ten years
Cataiogues, Price Lists, Seed Cataiogues,
ScI1ooI PeriociicaIs, Year Books for Ladies
Literary Societies, Brochures, Invitations,
ancI Fine Printing of Every Description
CATALQGUE PRINTING a SPECIALTY
911 Commerce Street DALLAS
ez' the Nexl Box be
"Every little morsel has a Havor
all its own."
For Sale Everywhere
Dallas Trust and Savings Bank
Solicits Savings Accounts of Young Gentlemen and
Young Laclies, on which we pay Liz interest
Remember always fha!
The Dallas Trust and Savings Bank
is "THE HOME or sAvERs"
Lawther Grain Compan
Wholesale and Retail Grain,
l"lay and lVlill Pro-
Manufacturers of CHIC-A-NEED-A Brand Poultry Feed
2527-29 Elm Street, DALLAS, TEXAS
Phones S. W. lVl. 536 ancl 537g Auto M, l24l
,,,,, ,,,Y YY i ,, ,
Be Sure it's a VOLK SHOE
Always priced right. Always styled right. Always riglxt
in every way. Twenty-two years' reliability.
12081210 ELM STREET V Q I , K , S
OUR COPY of our
Catalogue is reacly for
mailing. Sent Free upon
request : : : :
Order Yours Early
Xe iaing Qiumpanp
BRoADWAY AND Locusr
S A I N T L O U I S
Federal Au2,',2dM,3'iE,'Q',fii',C'e Tires
Columbia, lver Johnson, Racycle, Sterling, and Ott Special Bicycle
CHARLES OTT, 1003 Elm Street
Phone Bell M. 6079 Phone Auto M- IS44
This is YOUR Store,wl1erein your ideas of "wl1at's
what" in correct attire receives every consideration.
Come, let us Dress you as you should be.
The On Elm at Poydras
The Texas Glass and Paint Company
Glass, Mirrors, Paint, Brushes
ECorner Pearl St. and Pacific Ave. T. E. JACKSON, Sec'y and Gen'l Mgr.
Satisfying all demands of
Comfort, Style, and
WILLIAMS SHOE COMPANY, ELM'2l?1EET
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The Road to Comfort
A vanished thirst-a cool body and a
refreshed oneg the sure way-the only
Way is via a glass of
Ideally delicious-pure as purity-crisp and
sparkling as frost.
our new Demand the Genuine
alliggkolgoea- as made Whenever
Cola vindication CO. AD, Ayou Selina:
215. 0' ATLANTA, GA. 0, 6f,'1'Z,ECjQ,
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Gracluatlon Day Da5ghe?iiF?12nd
.Xlili that ilay in ll httiug nianncre-in :L pcrluunent.
worthy XYH5' they will ncvci' forget.
lt is an epoch making' doy, lull ol high hopes-ol aspirations
n'o1'tl1y of hcing' CllllllllCllll,ll'2ltCll with ll life lasting gill, as il
watch, fliznnoncl or some other well chosen zu'iiL'lc ol jewelry.
'lll1Cl'C is no gift so app1'op1'iatc. 'lxhey will always he proud of
it. chcrish it thc more lroni thc vicwpoint ol sentiment hcczinsc
ol its real worth-a present that honors lmoth you :incl lhcni
in Il iitling trihutc of your lovc and alifcction.
XVQ lnzikc a specially ol lile lasting gill ihings. Noxvlicim-
else will you hurl such real values for your money.
Thu nznnc "lCx'ci'ts" on thc lmox zulrls much in vziluc anfl prose
ti-fc hut nothing in cost.
Arthur A. E erts Co., Jewelers,
Main and Murphy Sts. Dallas, Texas
is A L The
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it ,jugs f'1"11mf3vfmz1ill3i5a5?vg1fyQ, U 1' d
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., Q Dallas, Texas
-'il Urgzuxizucl in N74 for thu cfluvntion of young lzulius :mal lil
in liii ,7 it if- YQ" ' llc girls. This well-lcnown aczula-iny possvsscs many llcsir
:xhlc IlllVIllllZl.lICS, locate-nl in ilu- most mlm-lighlful suction of the city: colivviiiviillg' 1'L-ucluwl hy thrn-u nmin lines of Sll'CL'I
uavsg bnilnlings wall ligliiwl, vcniilziti-il znnl ln-ntl-nl: ilu- full coinsc of sluvly fzxvililzilurl hy l,ilnAm'ii-s, flu-niicul Lula
ornlory, Cnlminci of Plxysius, sln-cial zulvnnlzigcs in Musical, Art, lilocniionnry lJc1r:u'tn1cnis: Lzuigunguse Latin
l:l'L'llCl1, Ci-rxnzin and Sii1l.IllSllfl21llg,lIl. lvy nnliu- luzxcln-rs. without cxlru cluwggc, hcsi-les all kinils of plain :inrl f:muy
llCCllli'XY0l'k. XYith such opportunities I1 young lfuly may til ln-rsi-lf for any station in lifc. livfcrciiccs sux- rcnluirwl
for rlzxy nnfl lrozmlixng pupils, School oiu-ns Svptciiiln-1' 7. For Catalog :nmly BlO'l'lllQN PRIHRIQSS.
DALLAS TAX CAB
Phone Main 835 Automatic Main 3848
J. B- Adoue, President T. W. Griffiths. Vice Pres. R. E. L. Knight Vice Pres.
George Miller, Cashier J. H. Cumpston, Ass't Cashier W. F. Metcalfe, Ase't Cashier
Capitals Surplus and Undivided Profits over
The National Bank of Commerce
Corner of Elm and Poydras Street DALLAS, TEXAS
Solicits YOUR Patronage
J. B, Adoue E. L. Flippen C. A. Robertson, T. W. Griffiths R. E. L. Knight J. B. Adoue, jr. Ira T. Moore
ON THE BASIS OF EFFICIENT SERVICE and the ability to
properly care for its customers
The First Stajteymgank of Dallas
IN VITES YOUR ACCOUNT
CAPITAL - S100,000.00 SURPLUS and PROFITS - Sl20,000.00
RESOURCES OVER - S1,500,000.00
OFFICERS AND IJIRICCTORS
corpre W. Riddle, President E. W. Ruse, Yicn- l'resiile:nt A, Rngrlzunl, Yice President Cullen F. Tlioinas, Vice Presirlen
.I, Deilmev Day, Cashier Albert ll. Idstos, Assistant Cashier
W. A. Green J. H. Power Jos, 141, Cockrell llenry Dorsey George W. Lolnlermilk
The Oldest State Bank in North Texas
Commonwealth aiional Bank
of DALLAS, TEXAS
Solicits Your Business
John W. Wrigrht President R. l'. Wolford, Cashier Forrest Mathis, Ass't Cashier
W. H. Gaston, Vice President ll. L. Tenison, Ass't Cashier II M. Hardie, Ass't Cashier
The Officers ancl Directors of the GUARANTY STATE.
BANK 8: TRUST CO., announce the increase in Capital
Stock of the Bank to SI,O00,000.00 and Surplus Fund to
5350,000.00, all fully paid 1... I
The Largest State Bank in Texas
Sisyphus Was No Worse Oli Than
Mythology contains the story of
Sisyphus who was condemned to eter-
nally roll a rock up hill and never
make any progress. Every time he
rolled it up a foot it would slip back a
The man or woman in business with
no special training and no capability to
do well one special thing, is con-
demned to roll the Rock of Drudging
Detail up the hill each day only to Find
he has to begin rolling it up the hill
all over again on the morrow. Dreary
ettin an where-
drudgery-never g g y
and wages never getting higher.
Don't be doorned to drudgery, lit-
tle pay and less thanks -get a good
business training and get in line with
the successful " climbers " in the
The Untraineil Man
Don't make the mistake of under-
estimating the chances the business
world offers you-if you come to it
trained to the hour and with the effi-
cient power to do well some of the
tasks the business world wants done.
And don't overestimate the chances
that a professional career may offer
you. Get at the facts. Know that the
professions are sadly overcrowded.
Remember that in one American city
alone, Chicago, there are over 6,000
lawyers-more than in all the German
Empire and as many as there are in
all England, Ireland, Scotland and
Wales combined! The medical profes-
sion is as badly congested.
The business world is crowded-with
opportunities. There is, a prepared
place for every prepared person in the
business world. There are generous
wages and there are Fine chances to ad-
vance yourself awaiting you there. All
you need do is to gain the superb
training as a Stenographer or Book-
keeper that you can gain at
Harrell Business College, 1407'9Dlf2lZ'ZSt"e'
Good Positions for All Graduates.
More than 2,llllO former students of the llarrell llusiuess College are holding.: splendid
positions in Dallas, and their salaries range from S350 a month to several thousand dollars a
year. As these friends of ours advance to higher positions. they call upon the Harrell Col-
lege for students to take their places. The demand thus created takes all our students di-
rect from the school to good position as rapidly as we can qualify them.
There are a great many reasons why the Harrell llusiness College is entitled to the
lirst consideration of every one seeking the kind of business education that will he of the
greatest value to hini all through life.
lt has always given the hest Shorthand and 'l'y,pexvriting Course, and its students al-
ways get the best positions.
lts courses of instruction are clearer, lietter illustrated, more easily understood, more
thorough and comprehensive yet more easily mastered than the courses provided hy other
CtJ1Xll'ARl2 the Harrell College Shorthand and 'llypexvriting course with any other
course in existence. and you will readily understand why the Harrell College student ad-
vances more rapidly. lieconies esoert within less time, is hetter qualilied-better erlucateda
has greater powerAgi-eater ahility-does hetter work and more of it. gets a lietter position
and holds it. earns more money and gets it than students from other business schools.
Here is a Reason, Lidvgfggg why you should attend The Harrell Business College
The Harrell College Course raised Mr. J. B. llaird from the Gregg system of shorthand at
S40 a montii to the llitman-llarrell at 3375. then to S100-and now he is Chief Claim
Clerk, Wells-Fargo SL Company's Express. Dallas, 'l'e:ras.
lt raised Mr. T. G. Murnane from the Chartier Electric alias Spencerian Chartier alias
Speneerian at S525 to the l'itman-Harrell at S60-then to S70-then to S100 a month, and
a little later to 32,0041 a year.
lt raised Nr. jesse llond from the Byrne system at S25 a month to the Pitman-Harrell at S90
a month,-then to Sllll-then to 55145 a month.
lt started Mr. Roy Sowell ta lad of 171 direct from school with the Lf. S. Government at
S75 a month, then carried him to more than S100 a month with the Praetorians.
Suggestions in the N R Crozier Technical High School - Wolf Pack Yearbook (Dallas, TX) collection:
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