N R Crozier Technical High School - Wolf Pack Yearbook (Dallas, TX)
- Class of 1921
Page 1 of 246
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 246 of the 1921 volume:
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V O L U M E
Published by the
Bryan Street High School
Live Oak Street Entrance
"How Dear to Our Hearts"
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Bryan Street Entrance
"Old Bryan High!
Old Bryan High!
Apple of Thy
FRANK W. WOZENCRAFT
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a graduate of Bryan
High, tlie Mayor of our City,
this twenty-first volume of
tlre HDALHI ANNUAL" is
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The School Year
MR. L. V. STOCKARIJ
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G. L. ASHBURN .A...A
L. S. BARRETT .....,.
R. M. CALDWELL ........
R. L. COLEMAN ......
C. G. DOTSON .....,,, ,.,,,,,, 11 lanzml Training
C. L. FORD ...,,,,..,.
W. D. FRANKS .,,.,.,.,
DAN B. GOODRICH ,.......
H. H. GUICE ................
ARTHUR W. HARRIS ....,.,..,,... M athcmatics
J. S. HENRY ..........,....
N. H. JOHNSON ......
J. F. KELLY .,,.......
ERNA BEILIIARZ .,...
CLARA BIXBY ...... ..
EUGENE LAWLER ,,,.,,
T. J. MARTIN ................... ll ilannal Training
H. T. MATTIIEWS ...... ......... ............. L I itin
C. W. MORRIS ......... ........,,... P hysics
E. W. MUSE ....... ,...... 1 Mathematics
O. E. PARRIS ........ .......4 W Iathematics
W. A. PILE ......... ........ M athematics
G. H. REAGAN ........ ....... ll lanual Training
E. R. ROBERTS ,.,,.,
C. H. RUTLEDGE .......
W. O. SMITH ........
L. V. STOCKARD .......
J. B. WHITE ...... ..
EEFIE BUTLER ..........,,,.,......... Typewriting
MARIE CARPENTER .......... Domestic Science
ALEEN COE .............
ABBIE CRANE ......
OLATIA CRANE ....
M. CULBERTSON .,.,..
RUTH CURTIS ............
BERTIE DAUGHARTY .
LUCILE DAVIS ..........
RUTH DE CAPREE .....
SUSIE DOWNS .....
ELOISE DURHAM .....
VIRGINIA DURRETT .
MARY EARLY ..........
LENA EDVVARDS .....
LOUISE EVANS ....
BESS FERGUSON .,.....
BURNEY FLANIKEN .
CECELIA GILLMORE .......................... Spanish
MAY GLEASON ,,,,,,,,.,, Domestic Science
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ALICE EMMERT ....
ANNA HENDERSON ................ Mathematics
EDNA PIINDE .....,.............................. History
MARY FRANCES HUNT..Physical Training
MISS GREEN ....... .,,........L.................... O ffice
JEAN KLINE ...... .....,.................,...,......
MILDRED KULL .............. Physical Training
URSULA LAMAR ...... ...................... H istory
MARY LOVELL ............... ....... H istory
SARAH IWERIWETHER ...... ............. H istory
FLORA MORGAN .......,.............. M ath.cfnz.atics
ROBBIE NOWELL ............ Physical Training
ALMA PATRICK .,..,.,...
CLARA ROWVE ..........
FLEMMA SNIDOW ......
FLORENCE SPENCER .............. Domestic Art
PAULINE WARNER .....
MARY WH:TE ......,
W. WILLIAMSON .....
FLORENCE DAVIS ....
ANN ICAYSER .......
. ...... Spanish
I BOOK II I
1921 June Senior Class Officers
Page Six teen
To the Pearl in a Senior Ring
By FRANCES THOMAS
Wee little jewel, nestling in the gold,
Covered save for the top of thy tiny head,
Speechless forever, yet a message old,
Crying with eloquence and unafraid,
Why is it that thou hast, thou tiny thing,
An influence over us, a power so great
That thou can'st govern, as a god, our lives,
And give us courage that will not abate?
Infinitesimal, and thy color none,
Yet, thou art rich and sendest forth thy light,
For, reaching ever higher toward the sun,
Thy shell gains color and thy soul its height.
Reflecting all the bright and beautiful
Yet keeping in thyself so purely white,
Thou findest all the good, so bountiful,
And givest it to us more mildly bright.
Serene and undisturbed within thy ring,
Incapable of being moved from there,
Thou keepest vigil like a spirit thing
That warns against the danger and the snare.
Symbol thou are of all the pure and true
That we who bear thee now have ever known-
Of each strong principle our motley crew
Has learned, or found, or tried for, or been shown
Thy God and ours has made thee what thou art,
And given thee to us to help us live.
May we, as thou hast done, take up our part,
And, as our own wee jewel, learn to give.
May God assist us as we go our way
To keep, each one, a pearl within his soul
And as we journey onward through the day
To watch our talisman and reach our goal.
1921 June Senior Class History
-14 Pk rl: PF P11
By MARY TRUETT
HE year of 1917 was one of the most stupendous years in history, for
in that year a band of freshmen entered Bryan Street High School
who were distined to make the old school famous. We were greeted
by Mr. Burton Knight, the President of the Students' Council, and under
his leadership elected as class officers Mr. Billy Jackson for president, Mr.
Robert Crozier for vice-president, and Miss Adelia Greiner for secretary,
and passed happily through one of the most trying times of our lives, the
The sophomore year found Miss Evelyn Lewis as president, Miss
Catherine Howard as vice-president, and Miss Dorothy Toomey as secre-
tary. Ours was a most exceptional class, for that year the school beauty,
Miss Emma Corey, was chosen from among us.
The opening meeting of our third year presented the all-important
question of new officers, and we answered it by electing as president
Mr. Charles Spence, and as vice-president Miss Evelyn Lewis, and as
secretary Miss Marjorie Daniel. No less distinguished were we as Jun-
iors. In 1920 Mr. Carey Snyder was elected Editor of the Dalhi Journal.
The student body chose by general election Mr. Valdemar Ferris as the
most popular boy in school that year and in like manner the second and
third places among the girls were allotted to members of our class. Loy-
ally and enthusiastically we supported all the activities of old Bryan-
football, basket ball, minstrels, dramatics, and Dalhi. In January we gave
the annual J unior-Senior meeting at Lakewood which was one of the most
enjoyable events of the year. Nor did we neglect our studies, but earnestly
and jealously we held the highest ideals and standards as students.
Then came our Senior year, the "long-looked-for" year of our school
life and we greeted the new responsibilities with zest and enthusiasm.
Wisely we chose Mr. Perry Baird as president, Mr. Valdemar Ferris as
vice-president, and Miss Dorothy Toomey as secretary, and under their
leadership we decided the question of rings, invitations, date of graduation,
play, and all the mighty questions of Seniors. Now we look forward to
one of the greatest days of our lives when we of the 1921 class will gradu-
ate and leave old Bryan forever.
But we shall leave much the richer for our sojourn here, for we shall
carry away with us not only the knowledge we have gained, but also the
high ideals and standards our Alma Mater has always set before us.
Page S t
Page Eight een
1921 June Senior Class Prophecy
:Za :k :Xe :Zz :H
By HOWARD SHOUP
Well, Beany, old top, I hardly know how to begin. Since I saw 'tCharles M. Spence,
Justice of the Supreme Court," in th-e newspapers, l have felt rather awed at your
aug'ust personage. But here in this cozy office, you seem again the good old friend of
my youth. And reflections of youth, naturally, takes us back to school days. "Dear
old golden rule days," how we chafed at our bonds, yet how pleasant do they seem on
looking backward. Our days at high school, Bryan Hi it was-oh, Beany, do you re-
member those Senior days '? That good old Senior class, how it scatter-ed to the four
winds. Yet I have kept track of most of them. You see, being in the cast of a play on
tour may not be a path of roses, but it has its compensations. For instance, on the open-
ing night of our performance in New York, whom should I see in the right box but our
mutual friend Evelyn Lewis, who on investigation turned out to be the new bride of the
American ambassador to Brazil! Yes, and with them was Helen Duncan, who-well,
you know Helen could be nothing but a success-and sh-e is now the foremost artist in
America, and is fast gaining world-fame! And down in the bald-headed row, three of
our members kept their eyes glued to the leading lady, Charles Barton, Melvin George
and Winston Carswell.
And Perry Baird is of course, a great success. He is now in -Washington, a multi-
millionaire, and happily married. His prominence in politics speaks well for old Bryan.
Did you see in New Yo1'k Times, lieany, that Marjorie Daniel had won the Movie Beauty
Contest? Beauty and brains are a most rare combination, but we know Marjorie could
qualify either way. I happened to glance at the staff of the paper and found that
Cecil E. House was editor, Claude A. Mast, business manager, and J. Eustace Ausburn,
advertising manager. No wonder the Times has improved so!
Have you read Mary Truett's new book, Beany? They say it is a great success
and is being translated into Sanskrit for the fourth time. She is America's leading
novelist, and to think we heard her first attempts in English class.
Rosa George also writes but hers are mostly magazine articles on Spiritualism.
And now I hear that Hthe firm" is still intact, and Roberts, Crozier and Clark are
successful lawyers in Boston. Olive Irwin is a woman lawyer in Seattle and making
What! You don't say Frank Lawson and Bassett Orr are married men! Well,
well, they all flop sooner or later, don't they? I certainly wish them luck. Kirk
Lauderdale and Milton Woodward are still free and are leading the gay life as eligible
bachelors. Bayard Smith is now Poet Laureate of England, having made his residence
there for some time.
I see in the papers that Madeline Abraham and Marjory McNemer are giving a re-
cital tomorrow night. Well, they were always talented young ladies. Bob Jones and
Dan McClung are mining engineers in South Africa and are making loads of kale.
Marguerite Teagarden has her own studio in Chicago and draws for all the leading
And how about old Valdy? Yes, I knew he made a great success as an actor, but
I heard he had changed his occupation to-to, oh yes-I remember, an evangelist!
Well, he will certainly evangel, because you know Valdy, and what he wants to do, he
does. Josephine Bradley is now dancing before the footlights in a musical comedy, as-
sisted by Lewella Collier and Gladys Kramolis. Fred Conally has just discovered a new
cure for pink-eye, which earns him the popular title of "the coming Edison." Fred was
always a smart guy. And speaking of brains, have you heard about Robert Buckner?
He is president of Yale and considered America's most cultured man.
Luci'lle McMillan is a prominent club woman, being lavishly entertained. They say
she is the cleverest person in New York and was recently presented with a loving cup
for her wit, bearing the inscription 'fYou're the Best." Mary Vivian Cecil and Alberta
Rawson are dramatic critics and also direct plays, their latest offering "Even As You
and I" being written by Annie Catto. LaVonia Walker is now in the Metropolitan
Opera Company and is soon to be made a star.
Say, Beany, did you hear about Squabby Beilharz? He was offered the nomination
for the next president of the U. S., but declined and said he prefered to protect his
title as America's tennis champion and he recently issued a challenge to Great Britain.
And Lefty Garrett is still coaching the Center football team after being their captain
for three years. Arthur Stowe is the most powerful member of the Senate and, as
always, what he says goes, and as he wants Johnny Kilman for the new Secretary of
State it's safe to say he'll get it. Maurice Dillard, after dancing with "Primrose
Minstrels" for two years, now has his own company and is the star performer.
Both of the Ruth Alexanders are married now and happily, too. Elizabeth Collett
is posing for Howard Chandler Christy and her beauteous profile is seem on many a
poster. Genevieve Duncan and Laura James are business women and showing the
"mere men" how to accumulate fortunes.
Of course, Beany, in a class as large as ours, we would be represented in the
movies and sure nuff, Ethel McConnell is a leading lady for Goldwyn and Catherine
Howard for Lasky. Both are beauties and were tied for first place in the last contest
for the most popular actress. Adelia Greiner is a popular member of society at Wash-
ington as she has the knack of wearing gowns and of being interesting. Rebecca Mas-
senburg and Ernestine Durrett conduct a beauty shop back in Dallas, and Louise Slater,
Elizabeth Peak and Katherine Dunlap are models for Worth, the Parisian designer.
Helen Hall and Kreisler have formed a partnership and together are on tour in
concerts and it is said that Helen is fast gaining the reputation as "the future Maur'
Katherine Holder, Mildred Amonette and Harriet Leigh are leading actors in the
Shakespearean plays, and Mildred Hicks is the director of the performance. Sarah
Kestersen is quite a literary woman, and is president of the Federation of Clubs
Those two chestnut Burrs, Yvonne and Theodosia, are designers, the former of
dresses, the latter of hats, and 'tis said the effects rival even Paris' output.
Grace Hudgins is singing with the Dallas Symphony Orchestra and Fay Keith and
Effie Julian are missionaries to China. Connie Hardcastle has fought D. W. Griffith
and David Belasco off for many years, declining to go on the stage or the movies, as
she prefers her simple married life. Pattye Estelle Joyner conducts parties to Europe
every year and shows them all the beautiful sights with which she is so familiar.
Walton Bailey, Otis Dowdy, Robert Cammack, and Hugh Gano are the backbone of
the Dallas baseball team, which is now the best in the country, contrary to its former
position. Grafton Hunt is manager and Raymond Harrison is the foremost umpire of
the American League and is much in demand for all the games.
Nelson Bane and James Duncan are the athletic supervisors at Oxford in England.
They won first honors in the Olymphic athletic meet and are now turning out world
champion wrestlers, boxers, runners, etc. Howard Martin and Mitchell Deane are
prominent business men of Boston and are high in the order of Masons. They lead all
the parades and take charge of all activities.
Everett Baskett is an expression teacher and all her pupils make great progress
in the world of letters. Marie Blanton, though married, is very popular with the social
set of Baltimore, and her portrait recently won a prize at the art exhibit. Gladys
Blewett and Alice Boren are school teachers now, but luckily are making enough to
Norma Harnesburger is now a representative to Congress, the first woman from
Texas, but it is said that Margaret Kennedy's success in law leads her to expect a
place next year.
Thelma Heyman recently won the national prize for rapid typing and is going to
start a business college of her own.
Edyth Shaw and Claire Tatum are swimming instructors at Palm Beach, and
Johnny Gerhart is life-saver. Also, I see where Hal Erwin made a great success in
Wall Street and cleaned up a fortune.
And speaking of money, Charles, did you hear about Claudine Blackman's oil well '?
Yes, sir, right in her back yard down in Ranger. She's married, though, so it's fifty-
fifty. Elsie Ehrhorn married a French nobleman and now lives in Paris. Also Frances
Fortner has just completed her masterpiece, "A History of the World War," which they
say is a great success.
Frank Cheaney is a major in the Texas National Guard, and Bill Lynn and Irvin
Eads are his right-hand men, so to speak.
The two Flanary girls, Mary Lillian and Emily, are magazine illustrators and
their pictures are well known. Eadie Bellows is now with the Chicago Grand Opera
and Naomi Burnett is still pursuing her way through life alone, but "you never
can tell" and maybe one of the many will be successful. Harry Bone is the star per-
former of Barnum-Bailey Circus and Bill Bramlett is a prosperous bank clerk in
California. Ewalt Cessinger and George Farrar are now naval officers on the U. S. S.
"Texas." Nora Gannon and Roxie Donosky are studying astronomy in the University
of Colorado. Louis Hengy is Dallas' most efficient motor cop, noted for his leniency
with young offenders.
Lurlynn Keithly is the leader of the society set at Newport News, and Annie B.
and Emma D., the Wadsworth twins, are principals of an expensive young ladies'
school in the East, while Nathan Robinson is a well-known fruit merchant. Portia
Paris is the instructor in French at Vassar. Bill Savage is a surgeon at Johns
James Kendall is the wireless operator at West Point. Ella Wormser is the
proprietor of a delicatessen,, and her chief customer is Henri Price, who is happily
married. Frances Thomas is staff poet for the Dallas News, the "South's fastest
growing newspaper," and Arthur Kendrick and Herman Little are in partnership in
Los Angeles for a department store, Caroline Warlick and Christine Shawner and
Catherine Taylor are all living in New York City having the time of their lives.
And did you hear that Wayne Burger was mayor of Waxahachie last year?
Yes, siree, and John McClure is the leading citizen of Tyler, having married, and
been successful in business. Russell McIntosh is the president of S. M. U., and is the
most popular man of letters in Dallas.
Leo Parten is the commandant at Castle Heights Military Academy and Holman
Rhoton is his assistant instructor.
Lolita Capers and Ina Mae Mille-r are studying music in Austria and expect to
visit America soon, Orrin Pilkey is a gondolier in the canals of Venice, while Thomas
Pilkey is the president of the N. 8z T. C. railroad.
Marguerite Mitchener is a society belle in Nashville, Tennessee, and Helen Watson
is an interior decorator. Jennie V. Clower and Lois Dorroh are students in a dramatic
school in New York.
Bomar Wright is a lecturer on 4'English Literature" at Princeton, and 'tis said he
is waxing more eloquent each day. Minette Field, with her gentle, persuasive way, has
done more for woman's suffrage than any other person in America, but they say that
Ramona Grubb and Corine Greenwell are militant suffragettes.
Bill Robinson is a well known newspaper reporter in New York and is great on
murders, etc., but speaking of mysteries, Willis Crockett is now the world's greatest
detective, rivalling even Sherlock Holmes in his solutions. Dorothea Carnes and
Gillie Cummins are in Greece superintending the excavation of some ancient statues,
and Louisa Clark is married to an Englishman, and they reside in London.
Rowena Hall has inherited a fortune and is spending it freely on the poor, having
built a hospital for the sick children of Boston. King Wheeler is a scientist and has
the world at his feet after discovering innumerable uses for radium. Irene Morgan is
a school teacher and Jessie Nichols is a cow-girl on a ranch in Arizona. Annie May
Perry is the woman's tennis champion, and Elizabeth Ragsdale is her campaign mana-
ger. Sadie Waldman is an aviatrix and is soon to make a world flight. Sara Sumner,
Lillian Stoneham and Ella Smith are all married and living happily at home, and
Ethel Schmid is an art critic at the Louvre in Paris, while Lucy Martin plays the
Gypsy fortune teller in "Rose of Romany" at the Majestic. Dorothy Toomey is the
head of the Y. W. C. A. of all America. Gladys Padgitt is the matron of an Orphans'
Home and Sara Frances Chester is private secretary to the Crown Prince of Rou-
mania. Cleo Greenwood is running a racing yacht on the Atlantic.
That's all, I think, Beany, Oh, yes-did you know Ferne Gamble had a company
of her own and is appearing in dramatic monologues? She always was a wonderful
reader, you know.
Well, Beany, I must be going, but I guess I'll see you some day soon. Anyway,
remember the old June '21 class till I see you again. Good-bye.
., A, -,
. N- ..' .
EVELYN ELIZABETH LEWIS
Born February 23, 1903, Batesville,
Ark. Entered Sept. '17, from Fayette-
ville, Ark. Pres. Philo '19, '20, '21, Pres.
Little Theatre '20, Soph. Class '19, Club
Council '21, Vice-Pres. Junior Class '21,
Students' Council '20, Sec. '21, Sec. Ath.
Council '20, '21, Philo Revue, Journal-
Annual Staff '19, '20, '21, won City
Declamation Contest '21.
"Life is too short for aught but high endeav-
HELEN HALL DUNCAN
Born March 7,1903, Dallas, Tex. En-
tered September, 1917, from Ben Mi-
lam School. President of Art Club, '20,
president Philomathian, '21, Club Coun-
cil, Girls' Club, Dalhi staff '19, '20, '21,
Annual staff, "Philo Revue."
"When she had passed it seemed like the ceas
ing of exquisite music."
CHARLES METCALFE SPENCE
Born Aug. 24, 1904, Dallas, Texas. Ent-ered from
Sam Houston School Sept. '17, Inter-Phi Kappa-
Forest Debates, Oratorical Contest '20, Class Ora-
tor '21, Students' Council, Annual Staff '20, '21,
Pres. Junior Class '20, Little Theatre '21, Phi Kappa
'21, Hi-Y Club '21, Club Council '21, Editor-in-Chief
Dalhi Journal '21.
"A iifm among ladies is a perilous thing."
ROBERT LANIER CLARK
Born Dallas, Tex., October 27, 1903.
Entered from San Jacinto September '17,
Four-minute speaker '17-'18, Senior play
'21, Cadet play '18, Speakers Club '17-
'18, Thrift Club '17-'18, lst Lieutenant
R. O. T. C.
"Bob found it ex y 10 pass courses in which
there were feminine quizmasters. He has an un-
deniable way with women."
Pa e T enty Tvso
NORMAN ROBERT CROZIER, JR.
Born August 7, 1904, at Mexia, Tex.
Entered September, 1917, from Sam
Houston School. Oratorical contest '18-
'21, declamation contest '18, '19, '21, bas'-
ket ball '21, Phi Kappa, Little Thea-
ter, Hi Y Club, assistant editor Dalhi
Journal, vice president Freshman Class,
"But if it be a sin to court honor
I am the most offending soul alive."
? A Y--1 -
MARJORIE B. DANIEL
Born October 17, 1904, Duncanville,
Texas. Entered September, 1917, from
Fannin School. Girls' Club '17, '18, '19,
'20, '21, Polygon Club, Girls' Club vice
president, secretary Junior Class '19,
Annual staff '21,
Born November 17, 1904, Dallas, Tex.
Entered September, 1917, from Fannin
School. Girls' Club, Polygon Club, Stu-
dents' Council, Class Historian '2l.
If she has any faults she has left us in doubt.
"Yet graceful ease and sweetness void of pride
. . Might hide her faults, if faults she had to hide."
"She is gentle, she 15 shy,
Yet there is mischief in her eye
CECIL E. HOUSE
Born January 23, 1903, Carson Lake,
Ark. Entered September, 1918, from
Fayetteville, Ark. Phi Kappa, Hi Y
Club, editor-in-chief Dalhi Annual '21,
, Lieutenant R. O. T. C. '21, Better Schol-
arship Club, Senior Play '21.
"Lauy.:h not too much, the witty man laughs
.l. EUSTACE AUSBURN
Born December 10, 1903, McKinney,
Tex. Entered from McKinney High
School, September, 1918. Boys' High
School Club, Annual staff '21.
"Do what you have to do, but do not he worked
CLAUDE ALBERT MAST
Born September 11, 1904, Davenport,
Iowa. Entered September, 1918, from
Armstrong School. Minstrel '21, Phi
Kappa, R. O. T. C. Band, Hi Y Club,
business manager Annual '21, Lieuten-
ant R. O. T. C.
Ulf she slights me when I woo, I can scorn and
let her go."
PERRY COSSART BAIRD, JR.
Born July 8, 1903. Entered September,
1917, from Fannin School. President
Phi Kappa, president Class '21, editor
Dallas School Weekly, Little Theatre,
Students' Council '18, Club Council, Dal-
hi staff '21, public debates '21, minstrel
'18, assembly play '19.
"The true knight of Learning. the world holds
Love bless him. Joy crown him, God speed his
Born July 24, 1902, Waxahachie, Tex.
Entered September, 1917, from Sam
Houston School. President Phi Kappa,
Phi Kappa debate '18, oratorical contest
'18, '19, 21, business manager Dalhi
Journal, vice president Class 1921, Boys'
" 'Twas said that it couldn't be done. but he.
poor fool, didn't know it, so he went ahead and
CATHERINE LEE HOWARD
Born March 18, 1904, Dallas, Tex. En-
tered from Fannin School September,
1917. Representative to Students Coun-
cil '17 and '20, Vice president Sophomore
Class '19, Girls Club, president Art Club
'20, president Ata Pye '21, Dalhi Journal
staff '19, '20, '21, Annual staff '21, Club
Council '21, popularity contest '20.
-'rHer very frowns are fairer than fi-owns of
other maidens are."
RUTH MARGARET ALEXANDER
Born November 21, 1903, Storm Lake,
MARTHA DONELSON PRICE
Born June 5, 1904, Gulfport, Miss. En-
lovva. Entered September, 1920, from St. tered September, 1919, from Armstrong.
Mary's College, Dallas, Tex. Ata Pye, Art Club, Dalhi staff.
A live wire and a good student.
Pa e Twenty Four
The "peppiest" girl in school.
VIVIAN FERNE GAMBLE
Born January 12, 1903, Dallas, Tex.
Entered from Hockaday September,
1920. Philomathian, Little Theater,
"The heart cannot remain neutral, but con
slantly takes part one way or another."
HELEN GRACE WATSON
Born Dallas, Tex., July 30, 1903. En-
tered frorn Reiger Avenue School Sep-
tember, 1917. President Art Club '21,
Zetha Nee, A. K. Zetha Nee Vodvil '20,
Zetha Nee play '21, Club Council.
None knew thee but to love thee, none saw thee
but to praise.
CONWAY HOWARD SHOUP
Born Dallas, Tex., August 19, 1903.
Entered 1917 from Houston School. Phi
Kappa, president Little Theater, Senior
Class Prophet, Hi Y Club, secretary Phi
Kappa '21, Club Council, cast of Les
Romanesquesu and "Purple and Fine
Linen." Winner state essay contest '21,
Lieutenant R. O. T. C. minstrel '18, Dal-
hi staff ,19, 20, 21, Annual staff, '20, '21.
Howard is famous for tripping the light fan-
tastic toe and captivating the fair sex.
CLAIRE NAOMI TATUM
Born April 3, 1903, Greenville, Tex.
Entered September, 1917, from Fannin
School. President A. K., '20-'21, Annual
staff '21, A. K.-Zetha Nee Vodvil '19,
"Her face radiates with the goodness and loveli-
ness of her nature."
Born January 25, 1904, Philadelphia,
Pennsylvania. Entered from Kokomo
"Her eyes are like torches.
Her lips are like gemsf
Page T enty Pivc
1903. Entered from Fannin School Sep-
tember, 1918. Minstrel 1919-205 Phi
Kappa, Little Theater, Press Club, Hi Y
Club, First Lieutenant R. O. T. C.
tered from Forest Avenu-e High Sep-
tember, 1918. Girls' Club, Press Club,
popularity contest '20.
DAN TRIGG MCCLUNG CHARLES KELLAR BARTON
Born May 18, 1903, Decatur, Tex. En-
tered September, 1917, from Cockrell
School. Baskel ball '19, '20, '21, class
foot ball '17, tennis team '20, '21, Press
Born Commerce, Tex., February 1,
Charles would be a good advertisement for
"Kuppenheimer." But clothes are not his great-
est virtueg 'tis the man within.
He is of sterling worth.
CONNIE LEROY HARDCASTLE
Born November 22, 1903, Carrollton,
Tex. Entered September, 1920, from
Powell University Training School, A.
The mapric of her eyes has won our hearts.
ETHEL MAY McCONNELL
Bo1'n May 7, 1903, Dallas, Tex. En-
MARIE JEAN BLANTON
Born March 3, 1903, Gainesville, Tex.
Entered September, 1917, from Sam
Houston School. A. K. Club, A. K.-
Zetha Nee Vodvil '20.
An exquisite bit of loveliness whose radiance
has been shed chiefly on members of the
R. O. T. C.
She is fair as she is popular.
6 1 .1
l 1 '
1 1 a
lil 1 '
HARRY BONE FREDERICK HAROLD CONNALLY
Born 1904, Dallas, Tex. Entered Sep- Born June 5, 1904, Dallas, Tex. En-
tember, 1917, from Travis School. tered September, 1917, from Sam Hous- 1
, , , , U ton School. Hi Y Club. , .
" 'Pep is his middle name. , X Q
"Whence thy learning? Hath thy toil o'eu
books consumed the midnight oil?" X
ANNIE HARPER CATTO 1 h
Born June 10, 1905, Dallas, Tex. En- l N A Q
tered September, 1917, from Sam Hous-
ton School. Zetha Neeg Girls' Club Cab-
inet, treasurer of Zetha Neeg Better '
Scholarship Club, Valedictorian '21 Class. '
Annie is a good allaround student and a Hl'2ll u 1
avisf'-a girl math. shark. I R
HELEN HALL DOROTHY TOOMEY ' 1 i
Born March 15, 1906, Dallas, Tex. En- Born July 2, 1901, Dallas, Tex. En-
tered Setember, 1917, from Austin tered September, 1917, from Travis
School. Girls' Club, Vivicentia. School. Girls' Club, Better Scholarship 1
. Club, Bryan-Hi Press Club. 3
Helen was soon known tu every one in school 1 l
22235521t?leFif.f'SQiT.,..lTllllSlg12322215335 lihilil "A mem hem' and 1"ue"' i 1
student in the Dallas Symphony Orchestra.
Entered September, 1917, from Cleburne
High. Woodcraft Club, Lieutenant R.
O. 'T. C.
JOHN HERMAN LITTLE
Born July 19, 1902, Longview, Tex.
Born October 12, 1904, Dallas, Tex.
Entered September, 1917, from Cedar
Lawn School. Press Clubg School
Weekly staff '19, '20, Phi Kappa, Wood-
craft Club, Boys' Hi Y Club.
"A man of sterling worth, of deeds rather than
Wm-ds," A quiet. but enthusiastic, student.
Born December 5, 1903. Entered from
Oak Cliff High September, 1918. Lit-
tle Theater, Girls' Club.
One of our charming girls.
MARJORY ROSE MCNEMER ROSA LYON GEORGE
Born August 9, 1904, Houston, Tex. Born March 10, 1904, Dallas, Tex. En-
Entered March, 1919, from Central High, tered September, 1919, from Oak Cliff
Fort Worth, Tex. Little Theater, Girls' High School. Girls' Club, Polygon Club,
Club. Vivicentiag representative Students'
"Says she's a man-hater. How very strange." Councll ,213 Annual Staff ,2l'
"They called her 'teacher's pet,' but you know
why. Both jolly and religious-the sort of a girl
we all like."
FOREST NELSON BANE
Born at Kansas City, Mo., January 3,
1903. Entered from Forest Avenue, 1919.
Hi Y Club, Press Club, minstrel 1920,
tennis team '20, '21, "D" second basket-
"Let every man mind his own business."
Born July 29, 1903, Denton, Tex. En-
tered from Denton, 1917. Hi-Y Club,
Phi Kappa, secretary Phi Kappa, first
sergeant R. O. T. C., Press Club, direc-
tor Thrift Bank, editor Weekly.
"Genius bespoke his humble soul."
ELIZABETH RISER PEAK
Born March 2, 1903, Dallas, Tex. E11-
tered September, 1917, from Crockett
School. Cabinet Girls' Club, vice presi-
dent of Zetha Nee Society, A. K., Zetha , Q
Nee play and vodvil, '18, '19. Q ,
She is well liked by everyone, i N I
Honest. frank. and full of fun. 1
Born June 26, 1903, Big Sandy, Tex.
Entered September, 1918, from Travis.
"Lois will ereditably fill the role of a model
wife in somebody's model household."
LOUISE MARIAN SLATER f I A ,
Born January 10, 1904, New York. En- Q 3
tered September, 1917, from Armstrong 3 '
School. Zetha Nee, Art Culb, Zetha Nee A 5 r
play and vodvil '18, '19. 1 S " ,
One who likes to rule and have her way, i '
Working: the teachers every day. Q , '
Pa ge Twenty-Nine
Born January 31, 1903, Dallas, Tex.
Born November 15, 1904, Whitesboro,
Entered January, 1917, from Cumber- Tex. Entered from Denison High School
land Hill School. September, 1917. Lieutenant R. O. T. C.
"When shall we look upon his like again 7"
"Honest, dependable and sincere."
IRENE ANITA MORGAN
Born October 8, 1903, Paris, Miss. En-
tered September, 1917, from Crockett.
Zetha Nee, Girls' Club.
"To be little does not always mean that one may
not be great."
HARRIETTE ALBERTA JOHN
Born December 2, 1903, Greenville,
Tex. Entered September, 1917, from
Rusk School. Girls' Club, Polygon Club,
Vivicentia, Bryan Hi Weekly staff.
Bring your ethical problems to Alberta, famous
exponent of argumentation. 'Tis rumored she will
ALICE ALLENE BOREN
Born January 5, 1904, Dallas, Tex.
Entered September, 1917, from Ben Mi-
lam School. Girls' Club, Zetha Nee,
A dear little Polly Anna with an optimistic
Born October 28, 1902, Dallas, Tex.
Entered from Cumberland Hill School,
September, 1917. Baseball '21,
"Sparkling eyes and za merry heart."
JOHN PORTER GERHART
Born August 5, 1903, Dallas, Tex. En-
tered from Fannin School, September,
"Not much in a crowd, but when you get him
KATHERINE LOUISE HOLDER
Born November 13, 1904, Palestine,
Texas. Entered from Houston, Texas,
December, 1919, South End Junior High
School. Girls' Club, Art Club.
"To think she bloomed here in our midst, the
prettiest flower of all."
Born November 11, 1904, Corsicana,
Entered September, 1917, from Fannin
School. A. K. Club.
"Josephine is very fair, and seems at ease and
free from care."
Born January 7, 1904, Madill, Okla.
Entered from Powell Training School in
"Had we but known her lOl11.SCll',
ROBERT HANCOCK JONES, JR.
Born April 5, 1904, Atlanta, Ga En-
tered September, 1917, from Fannin
School. Little Theater, Phi Kappa, Hi
Y Club, Lientenant R. O. T. C.
"Ye gods! How I wish I could make a hit."
Born April 12,
MELVIN DOWSING GEORGE I
Born November 15, 1902, Lake Charles,
La. Entered September, 1917. from Fan-
nin School. Minstrel 1917, Dalhi Jour-
nal staff '20, '21, Bryanhi Weekly staff
'20, '21, Speakers Literary Society '17,
Better Scholarship Club, Press Club.
"Wisdom and worth was he."
Memphis, Tenn. En-
l917, from Crockett
School. Zetha Nee play '18, Zetlia Nee
Li and A. K. Vodvil '19, Art Club, Club
i 1 Council.
JESSIE GAIL NICHOLS
Born Dallas, Tex., June 7, 1903. En-
f 5 tered September, 1917, from Travis
I 1 School.
3 5 "What's this life without fun 7"
" 'Jinks' is Z1 real, sure enough beauty."
Born December 28, 1903, Pilot Point,
Tex. Entered from Sam Houston School
in September, 1918.
"Beauty is as beauty does."
Tex. Entered from Powell Training
WILLIAM PAYNE SAVAGE
Born September 23, 1903, Whitewright,
JOHN RUSSELL MCINTOSH
Basket ball '20,
"A modest lad, tho' cnmely withal."
School January, 1920. Boys 'Club '20
and '21, Press Club '21.
"Slow and easy going, yet he'll get there just
ETHEL ELEANOR SCHMID
Born August 30, 1903, St. Louis, Mo.
Entered September, 1917, from Froebel
School, St. Louis, Mo. Girls' Club, An-
nual staff '21.
"A Senior fit' :iliility :intl worth ol' whom we :uc
MARY VIVIAN CECIL LURLYNN KEITHLEY
Born August 9, 1903, Henrietta, Tex.
Entered September, 1919, from Pampa
High School. Polygon Club, Vivicintia
Club, Senior play.
Miss. Entered from Teague, Tex.
She keeps her thoughts to herself and mme
serenely on her way.
"A student in every sense of the word."
Born November 9, 1905, Fayette, la.
Entered fall of 1919 from Powell School.
Born August 1, 1903, Hattiesburg,
Born October 15, 1904, Houston, Tex.
Entered September, 1917, from Travis
School. Basket ball manager, '21.
"Another worthy citizen of our school. We'll
, miss 'Presf "
LOMA CORINE GREENWELL
Born Rhodelia, Ky., August 22, 1903.
Entered from St. Patrick. Press Club.
Her sweet good nature is a thing for which her
praise is sure to bring.
ROBERT COOKE BUCKNER
Born February 26, Hamilton, Tex. En-
tered September, 1919, from Simmons
College. Polygon Club, Club Council.
"Noble and high minded he is an earnest seeker
Born January 19, 1903, Pettusville,
Ala. Entered January, 1918, from
Athens, Ala., High School. Vivicentia.
Her million dollar smile wins friends wherever
FRANCES ELIZABETH THOMAS
Born September 28, 1902, Dallas, Tex.
Entered September, 1917, from Fannin.
"Les Romanesquesj' Press Club, pres-
ident Girls' Public Speaking Club, Girls'
"Her thoughts were high and beautiful."
BOMAR MARYLAND WRIGHT JOHN NATHANIEL KILMAN, JR.
Born September 19, 1902, Farmersville, Born February 5, 1902, Corsicana, Tex.
Tex. Enteied Bryan in 1917 from Fan- Entered from Terrill School September,
nin School. Captain R. O. T. C. 1919. President Students' Council '21,
Annual staff '20, football '21.
"There are lots of pri-tty girls around, but only
A good athlete and all around man.
one for mv." '
Born February 8, 1903. Entered from
Fannin School September 30, 1917. A. K.
Club, High School Weekly Staff.
"Her presence perfumed the air."
JENNIE V. CLOWER GLADYS MARGARET KRAMOLIS
Born August 3, 1903, Dallas, Tex. En- Born August 28, 1903, Dallas, Tex. En-
tered from David Crockett School Sep- tered September, 1917, from Fannin
tember, 1917. School.
"Capable and thoroughly lovable." "A merry spirit doeth good, like sunshine."
GRANVILLE MITCHELL DEANE
Born September 29, 1903, Dallas, Tex.
Entered in September, 1917, from Rusk
School. Polygon Club, vice president
Woodcraft Club, Press Club.
"A firm believer in the efficacy of business ad-
ministration, a thinker."
ARTHUR WILLARD STOWE
Born March 22, 1901, Hubbard City,
Texas. Entered from Fannin School,
1916. Football '17, '18, '19, '20, captain
'19, End Man Minstrel '18, '19, '20, '21,
Chorus, '17, Assistant Director '21, Staff
'19, '20, Major R. O. T. C. '20, '21, Vice
President Freshman Class '16, Junior
Class '19, Winner Wozencraft Memorial
Prize '21, Pres. Athletic Ass'n '20, '21,
Pres. "Triple C" '16, Vice Pres. Hi-Y,
Phi Kappa, Dalhi Journal Staff '16, '18,
'19, Annual Staff '18, '19, '20, '21,
Weekly Staff '20.
'WVhere can be found a more enviable record?"
MARY LILLIAN FLANARY
Born September 6, 1902, Dallas, Tex.
Entered in January, 1917, from Sam
Houston School. Member of Art Club,
Woodcraft Club, Girls' Club, Philoma-
"She is a jolly good girl wherever she goes."
PATTYE ESTELLE JOYNER
Born August 5, 1904, Paris, Tex. En-
tered in 1918 from Paris High School.
'tThe mildest manners and the genllest heart."
EMILY CONSTANCE FLANARY
Born September 26, 1903, Dallas, Tex.
Entered in September, 1917, from Sam
Houston School. Art Club, Woodcraft
Club,- Girls' Club, Philomathian Club,
School Weekly staff '21,
"Any news for the weekly 7" Emily will be a
"rub" reporter yet.
J. D. STONEHAM
Born May 19, 1903, Fort Worth, Tex.
Entered from Fannin School, September,
"Drink deep at the spring of knowledge."
BAYARD MARTIN SMITH
Born in Denison, Tex. Entered Sep-
tember, 1917, from Fannin School.
Speakers' Literary Society.
"Quiet, honest, unassuming: he is determined
to rise to the top of his profession."
FRANCES EVELYN FORTNER
Born May 24, 1904, Kansas City, Mo.
Entered September, 1917, from William
B. ,Travis School.
"She goes about her daily task with all the poise
that one could ask."
Born May 1, 1902, Colorado City. En-
tered Bryan High from Fannin School in
September, 1917. Girls' Club.
Known by few, but liked by all the few.
ELMERE HARRIETTE SNELLING
Born June 17, 1903, Austin, Tex. En-
tered from William B. Travis in Sep-
tember, 1917. Press Club, Girls' Club.
A charming young lady and quite an artist. wo.
SADIE MANETTE WALDMAN
Born September 18, 1903, New York
City. Entered September, 1919, from
Forest Avenue High School. Girls' Club,
vice president Polygon Club, Les Roman-
esque, Salutatorian '21 Class.
Like Diana of old. she joins in the chase of elu-
sive knowledge and brings down the prey without
Born April 21, 1902, Dallas, Tex. En-
tered from Travis School, 1917. Wood-
A'Slie has many friends in Bryan who will miss
her chee1'y smile in years to come."
HOLMAN DENTON RHOTAN
Entered September, 1918, from Carroll-
ton High School.
"But a smooth and steadfast. mind.
Gentle thoughts and calm desires."
RAMELLE ELIZABETH HAMILTON
Born August 11, 1902, Georgetown,
Tex. Entered September, 1918, from
Westbrook Hig hSchool.
"Queen rose of the rosebud garden of girls."
Born March 14, 1903, Columbia, Ten-
nessee. Entered September, 1920, from
St. Mary's College. Ata Pye Club '20,
"Live and let live."
LOUIS HENGY, JR.
Born January 27, 1902, Dallas, Tex.
Entered from Travis School January,
1917. R. O. T. C. Band.
"His heart, is free from all dishonest thought-"
GRAFTON WORTHAM HUNT
Born July 24, 1904, Waco, Tex. En-
tered September, 1917, from Fannin
School. High School Weekly staff and
Dalhi Journal staff '21, Press Club '21.
"An abridgement ol' all that is pleasant in
ELIZABETH CAROLINE WARLICK
Born June 6, 1904, Paris, Texas. En-
tered September, 1917, from Sam Hous-
Truc worth is being. not seeming.
ELLA EUDIE WORMSER
ALLA CATHERINE TAYLOR
Born January 5, 1904, Arkadelphia, Born July 30, 1903, Dallas, Texas. En-
Ark. Entered September, 1917, from tered September, 1917, from Wm. B.
San Leus, Los Angeles, Cal. Zetolo- Travis School.
thian Society, Press Club, Vivicentia.
"Firm, steadfast, and demure."
"What sweet delight a quiet life affords."
WINSTON ELTON CARSWELL WILLIAM LYNN
Born July 4, 1901, Georgiana, Ala, En- Born November 17, 1903, Dallas, Tex.
tel-ed, 1917, from Oak Cliff High' Entered from Cumberland Hill School in
"We know his sterling worth."
TI-IELMA DOLORES HEYMAN
Born January 15, 1903, at Quanah, Tex.
Entered Bryan January, 1917, from Tra-
lndiffcrcnt from without but earnest from
MILDRED HICKS FAY ERNESTINE KEl'l'H
Y Born JHHUQWY 13, 1904, W3-CO, TePf3S- Born December 3, 1902, Stephenville,
lUI1t01'9.Cl APP11, 1921, ffom WZCO Hlgh- Tex. Entered from Wichita Falls, Tex.
She has a pleasing way and was never heard to
"A fit queen for any kingly man," say harsh things or :ay an unkind word.
DOROTHEA MAY CARNES
Born August 10, 1904, Shreveport, La. Born August 31, 1902, Dallas, Tex.
Entered from Cumberland Hill School Entered September, 1917, from Stephen
in September ,1917.
"We've seen not all her charms."
F. Austin School. Girls' Club.
Quiet and reserved. yet enjoys a good lime.
M. MILTON WOODWARD
Born July 19, 1903, Waco, Tex. En-
tered from Armstrong School September,
1918. Phi Kappa, 1918.
"Silenw is golden."
ANNIE MAY PERRY
Born November 14, 1902, Dallas, Tex.
Entered September, 1917.
"Bryan's blessings be upon 5ou
GRACE MAURI NE HUDGI NS
Born May 17, 1902, Crandall, Tex. En-
tered September, 1917. Zelolathian So
She has a voice as sweet as her nature.
Born March 12, 1902, Mineola, Tex.
ELSIE KATHERINE EHRHORN
Born August 24, 1903, Lorraine, Kan.
Entered November, 1917, from Kyle High
Entered from Crockett School in Sep-
tember, 1917. Girls' Club, Art Club. School.
"Could you only linger longer."
"Exhausting thought, and having wisdom with
each studious year."
GEORGE R. FARRAR
Born June 10, 1902, Dallas, Tex. En-
tered January, 1915, from Milam School.
Minstrel, '16, '17.
"He never feeds on the dainties that are in text
ANNE ELIZABETH RAGSDALE ALINE ESTHER IRWIN
Born January 10, 1903, Dallas, Tex. Born August 29, 1905, Pittsburgh, Pa.
Entered from Georgetown High School, Entered September, 1920, from Beaumont
November, 1919. Girls' Club. High School.
Where the stream runneth smoothest, the water A "Learned Lady" and a Latin Shark.
OTIS DOWDY EWALT CESSINGER
Born Comanche, Tex. Entered Bryan Born April 28, 1902, Egellake, Tex.
High in September, 1917. Entered September, 1917.
Honest, steadfast and dependable. "Work while you work, and play a little, too."
ROWE NA JOSEPHINE HALL
Born December 30, 1902, Nacagdoches,
Tex. Entered September, 1919, from
Forest Avenue High School.
"She d0esn't worry about her future. She lives
NOKA AGATHA GANNON CLEO GREENWOOD
Born December 4, 1902, Dallas, Tex. Born October 13, 1902, Comanche,
Entered September, 1920, from Forest Tex. Entered from Ward Belmont in
Avenue High. Girls' Club. September, 1917.
In study I find my recreation. "Though She came late, her memory will linger."
ROBERT BURNS CAMMACK '
Born July 4, Dallas, Tex. Entered
from Travis School September, 1917. tered September,
WILLIS GERTH CROCKETT
Born January 4, 1904, Manor, Tex. En-
1919, from Caldwell
Press Club, Baseball '21. High School.
Not Bobby Burns the poet, but just Tabby the
"Merit was ever modest known."
MARIAN RAMONA GRUBB
Born March 8, 1902, Hico, Texas. En-
tered September, 1918, from San Jacinto
School. Girls' Club, Woodcraft Club.
Be gone. dull care! Thou and I shall never
Born in Dallas, Tex., December 25,
1903. Entered September, 1917, from
San Jacinto School. Vivicentia Club,
Press Club, Director of Thrift Bank, '21.
One of the sweetest girls we've ever met.
HARRIET ADAMS LEIGH
Born December 6, 1904, St. Louis, Mo.
Entered January, 11918, from Fannin
School. Girls' Club, Press Club.
"Her quiet and ready smile wins her ne
friends all thc while."
V FRANK HALL CHEANEY
Born May 27, 1902, Dallas, Tex. En-
tered January, 1917, from Sam Houston.
Polygon Club, captain R. O. T. C.
"Nothing but himself can be his parallel."
WILLIAM MAURICE DILLARD
Born March 10, 1902, Marlin, Tex. En-
tered September, 1917, from Fannin
School. High School Weekly staff, Boys'
Hi Y Club, Press Club, lieutenant R. O.
T. C., managing editor High School
"A clear con cience is a clear card."
Born February 13, 1904, Mt. Vernon,
Tex. Entered from Mt. Vernon High
School in September, 1918.
"Just a bit of charm and grace."
Born May 20, 1903, Washington, N.
C. Entered from Hertford High School,
"Quiet and thoughtful."
INA MAE MILLER
Born November 14, 1902, Dallas, Tex.
Entered September, 1917, from Sam
Houston School. Vice president Vivicen-
tia Club '21.
"Her active mind and sparkling brown eyes
In brightness sweetly harmonize."
ORRIN H. PILKEY
THOMAS ALEXANDER PILKEY
Born May 25, 1905, Buffalo, N. Y. Born February 9, 1903, Buffalo, New
Entered April, 1919, from Waco High York. Entered from Waco High School,
School. Better Scholarship Club. September, 1919.
.-My tender youth has nevel- yet known the pas- "Not even genius compares with grit, ' 'H
sion of flaming love."
And a man can t lose if he will not quit.
Born March 11, 1904, Dallas, Tex. En-
tered September, 1917, from Cumberland
Hill School. Polygon Club.
"We find her earnest, kind and true."
EVERETTE ALLEN BASKETT
Born March 29, 1904, Dallas, Tex. En-
tered from Milam School September,
"Excellent in her books and fair to look upon.
Born October 19, 1904, Wylie, Tex.
Entered Bryan High from Crockett
School, 1917. Woodcraft Club '21,
A precise modest little girl, but as merry as the
day is long.
CARL BEILHARZ JIQLIAN PACE GARRETT
Entered from Terril Military Academy,
Bo1'n November 26, 1902, Arkadelphia,
1920. Phi Kappa, Basket Ball '21.
Ark. Entered September, 1917, from
Sam Houston School. Basket Ball '17,
must ,,,.,,,luCC the many '18, '19, '20, '21, captain '20, '21, man-
ager '19, 205 football '18, '19, '20, base-
"The elements so mixed in him that
might stand up and say to all the world
a man.' "
"Art may make a suit of clothes, but Nature
Born July 5, 1902, Fort Worth, Tex.
Entered from Travis School September,
1918. A. K. Club.
What Care I for woe or sorrows?
What I can't do today, I'll do tomorrow.
MARY ADELIA GREINER GLADYS BLEWETT
Born September 12, 1903, Dallas, Tex.
Entered September, 1917, from Fannin
Born May, 1903, Denton, Tex. En-
tered from Hockaday School, September,
School. Ata Pye Club, Dalhi staff '18, 1920.
secretary Freshman Class '17. , , , U
"A veteran of Senior ED1JllSl1'YU0WX' shes Ilt
A society maiden ot the class, lm' any mskd'
She moves on clouds aloft.
KATHRYN MELVA DUNLAP MAYME CARMEN HODGSON
Born October 21, 1903, Dallas, Tex. Born September 21, 1902, Rhineland,
Entered from Sam Houston School Jan- Mo. Entered September, 1918, from
uary, 1917. Dalhi Journal staff '20, '21, Chariton High School, Chariton, Ia.
Philomathian, "Philo Revue," April Fool
Staff. "I would that my tongue could utter' the
thoughts that arise in me."
"So bright was she, and full of fun.
Her joyful laugh cheered everyone."
ANDREW ERVIN WILHOITE
Born October 2, 1903, Dallas, Tex. En-
tered January, 1917, from San Jacinto
School. Little Theater and High School
'AI dare all that becomes a man, who does not
' GLADYS MAY PADGETT SARA FRANCES CHESTER
l Born June 25, 1903, Dallas, Tex. En- Born December 6, 1903, Jackson, Tex.
f ' tered September, 1917, from Travis Entered from Fort Worth High, Novem-
School. Girls' Club. ber, 1920.
l Always faithful to her duties, and pleasant "Her eyes as stars nf twilight fair."
OLLIE RUTH DUNCAN ELLA MICHINER SMITH
Born March 15, 1902, Ferris, Tex. En- 1 .
tered from Houston School September, tered October, 1918, from Corpus Christi
1917. High School, Corpus Christi, Tex.
Born July 5, 1903, Cleburne, Tex. En-
HA mai!-1011 1I9l'1ll9v Yet HI' llU1Y'S Call firm and The destiny oi' women is to be pleusinyx, amiable,
unflinchimrf' and to be lovesl.
Born August 25, 1901, Rome, Ga. En-
tered from Sam Houston School Sep-
"An honored student: one we'1-e grieved to
LOUISA ADAIR CLARK
Born January 25, 1921, Kansas Citv
Mo. Entered September, 1919, from 0512 see. Entered January, 1921, from Ten-
Cliff High School.
nessee Polytechnic Institute.
LILLIE L. NORA CUMMINS
Born December 6, 1901, Leon, Tennes-
A maiden charming and fair,
"Blessing and blest where'er she goes and
Music talent like hers is rare
heaven reflected in her face."
Born November 24, 1904, Chattanooga,
Tenn. Entered from Heathwood School,
"His youth fortells a useful life."
WILLIAM MAURICE DILLARD
Born March 10, 1902, Marlin, Tex.
Entered September, 1917, Fannin School.
High School Weekly staff, Boys' Hi-Y
Club, Press Club, managing editor High
school weekly, lst lieutenant R. O. T. C.
"A clear conscience is a clear card."
HENRI LLEWELLYN PRICE
Born May 3, 1904, Lampasas, Tex. En-
tered September, 1917, from Fannin
School. Girls' Club, Little Theater, Poly-
"A serious soul looks from those eyes."
Born February 12, 1904, Dallas, Tex.
Entered fall of 1917 from David Crockett
School. Zetha Nee, Zetha Nee play,
"She's little in stature, but big of heart."
Born October 13, 1904, Deckville, Tex.
Entered September, 1920, from Austin
She considers thought of more value than talk.
EFFIE MORTON JULIAN SARAH GROSS
Born January 2, 1902, Odessa, Tex. Born November 15, 1903, Selina, Ala.
Entered September, 1919, from North Entered from Houston, Tex., September,
Side High, Fort Worth, Tex. Girls' Club, 1917.
Woodcraft Club, Zetalothian.
UHOW pleasant is her com11any"'
I am perfectly happy il' no one disturbs mc.
Born February 17, 1903, Dallas, Tex.
Entered September, 1916, from San Ja-
cinto School. Assistant editor of Weekly,
Woodcraft Club, Baseball '20, '21,
"Mirlh prolomxeth life and causeth health."
NAOMI ELIZABETH BURNETT
LA VONIA NANCY WALKER
Born August 31, 1902. Entered from
Rusk School. Art Club, Polygon Club,
"Slow and easy "
Born October 28, 1904. Entered from
Ben Milam School. Philomathian, Art
Club, Philo Revue '21,
Her charm lies in the fact that she, at need.
can guy or serious be.
ED KIRK LAUDERDALE
JAMES L. DUNCAN
Born November 28 1903 Ferris, Tex.
Born October 28, 1902, Dallas, Tex. , 1
Entered from Morgan School September, Entefefl S9Pl39ml09L 1917, fF0m Sam
1918, Houston School. H1 Y Club, Football '19,
'20, Phi Kappa.
"Hang sorrow! Care will kill a cat: therefore
" "A good athlete with a prospective future."
let's be merry.
EMMA DELLE WAD SWORTH
Born June 27, 1903, Waco, Tex. En-
tered from David Crockett School, 1917.
"She has Il glad sweet smile for everyone."
ANNA BELLE WADSWORTH
Born June 27, 1903, Waco, Tex. En-
tered from Crockett School September,
1917. Girls' Club.
Pretty, witty, and popular.
MARY LAURA JAMES
Born November 22, 1903, Dallas, Tex.
Entered from Austin School September,
1917. Woodcraft Club, '21.
She's a good all round scout.
1922 January Senior Class
HISTORY OF THE .IANUARY CLASS OF 1922
By HARPER TICKLE
HE battle for education was in its highest pitch during January,
1918, when a company of 187 warriors entered the Bryan army,
then under the command of General Crozier, for the purpose of
upholding education and supporting the Bryan activities. Although our
company has been decreased in numbers, as is customary in all battles of
this nature, we have fought together and won so far the battles we set
out to win.
Our company, the eighth to enter from the Ward School Training
Camp, was headed for the first year's campaign by Colonel Dick Scurry,
acting as president, Captain Albert Terry, as vice-president and Lieutenant
Margaret Pepple, as secretary and treasurer, of the Freshmen division.
Our company, being made up of recruits, Was, as all others, a little green
at first and fell for buying elevator tickets and the like, but after careful
drilling by the corps of instructors, we soon learned the principles of battle
Pan. Fifty Th
formations and experienced a most successful campaign while in the fresh-
Orders from headquarters in January, 1919, transferred our detach-
ment to the Sophomore division. Hard luck was experienced by the whole
Bryan army during this year's campaign. Our general was promoted and
our army came under the supervision of General Gideon. Our Sophomore
division gave its entire support to the new officer, to the athletics, publi-
cations and activities. We considered ourselves real soldiers now and on
account of our large supply of brains we decided not to waste precious
time electing officers, as our enemy the Republic of Flunkum was winning
several battles on the northern frontier and had captured several of our
front line trenches and some of our precious men were being held captive
The winter of 1920 found our company winning several small battles
on the northern frontier, but our losses were increasing and over half of
our brave men had either been captured by the Republic of Flunkum or
had disappeared. During the month of January of this year one of the
fiercest battles ever fought was staged. A few minor skirmishes were
staged during the first week of January and by the latter part of the
month the war was getting close to the point where the Civil War was
when General Sherman spoke so nobly of war. This great battle of Final
Exam was indeed an awful one. Fresh divisions were thrown out onto
the fields, all available weapons were distributed, and one day our army
would advance while the next day found the Republic of Flunkum advanc-
ing our way. Things looked serious for us and finally the last day of the
battle arrived. The hardest fighting of this last day's battle came between
the hours of 9:00 and 11:00 in the morning and 1 :OO and 3 :00 in the even-
ing. This day's encounter was somewhat like the stock market as many
reputations were won and lost this last day of the battle and many of our
sweet young girls allowed small drops of water- to trickle down their rosy
cheeks. Oh, noble readers, it was a horrible affair, the most terrific prob-
ably ever staged but the next morning brought with it another day of
peace. We looked over our casualties and found about two-thirds of our
division had been captured by the Republic of Flunkum, but we should
Worry, and when an order came out the following week transferring us
to the junior division, we were as full of pep as we ever had been.
Our fighting detachment spent a very successful year in the junior
division. We saw our boys carry off the state title in basket ball and foot-
ball, and our division did much to help them win these titles. There was
something very extraordinary about our junior division and that was that
we were blessed with an extra large supply of brains. That is something
you don't often find in a junior division but never-the-less our junior
division certainly possessed that quality. We knew that we had lots of
brains and as our time was limited We decided not to waste it in trying to
elect an officer so We spent a fine third year without useless officers.
We had no trouble with the Republic of Flunkum during the third year.
We never found out why this was but judge it was due to our brains.
Well, the days came and the days went as days always do, and pretty soon
a day came bringing with it the month of January and the year of 1921.
Not long after this same day came bringing with it the month of January,
an order came from headquarters transferring us to the Senior division.
Our senior year so far has been a fine one. We knew when we en-
tered the senior division that we would have a little more time behind the
lines for pleasure as other freshmen, wphomore, and junior divisions had
been caught by the draft and were now busily engaged fighting the Re-
public of Flunkum. Colonel Laurin Marlow, as president, Captain Albert
Terry, as ,vice-president, and Lieutenant Dorothy Scott, as secretary and
treasurer, will head our senior division from now on till the end of our high
school campaign which will be January, 1922. N o doubt most of our vet-
erans who graduate then will join the college armies and continue their
offense against the cruel Republic of Flunkum. We look back and see that
our casualties are quite large and that Qfthe Republic of Flunkum has cap-
tured many of our best men but in the half year we yet have to fight we
expect to loverthrow our enemy and graduate victorious. We must not
count our chickens before they hatch however.
The class of January, 1922, is proud of having the honor of attending
such a school as Bryan High, and glad that we have had a hand in making
it what it is today. The writer believes that a finer bunch of boys and
girls never graduated or will ever graduate than the class of January, 1922,
and we expect to make Bryan High a still better school in the half year we
yet have to stay. D
1922 January Senior Class Prophecy
By EDGAR WAPLES
KE WEST and I had spent seven long years in the Sahara Desert
working on engineering projects when. we decided to return home.
When we reached New York Ike remained there to clear up some
business matters and I came on to Dallas, arriving there March 26, 1934. I
had hoped to see or hear of some of my friends when I returned but when I
saw how Dallas had grown during my absence that hope quickly vanished.
I picked up a copy of the "Dallas Ncws" one morning after my arrival and
upon glancing through it I was surprised to see that it contained informa-
tion as to the accomplishments of my former classmates.
Why, on the front page in bold-faced type I found that two of my
chums had returned. They were the well-known aviator-explorers, T. W.
Harvey and Jesse Jones. They had been to the South Pole and had gath-
ered much valuable scientific information.
The next statement affected me greatly. It was that Carey Snyder
now owned the Dallas News... I did not realize at the time that the little
boy I used to play with would reach such a prominent place in the world's
I read the announcement of the newly chosen teachers with interest
because I found several familiar names among those teaching at Bryan.
They were: Harper Tickle CSpanishJ, Tillie Burgess CEnglishD, Dorothy
Scott CDomestic Economyb, Tom' Gaston fSpanishJ, and Glen Wood
The music page also contained familiar names. The first announce-
ment was that the famous baritone soloist, John Hall Carpenter, accom-
panied on the piano by Miss Della Pickle would appear soon. Next was,
that after great difficulty the celebrated Williams Opera Co., under direc-
tion of the Misses Julia and Adelayde Williams had been secured for the
Several large advertisements caught my eye and examining some of
them I found that the firm of Stearman-Bergfeld and Stinebaugh had suc-
ceeded the old firm of Titche-Goettinger Co., that the new firm of Alcorn
and Campbell had bought out A. Harris and Co., and would be open for
business soon, and that Miss Helen Sandel was now sole owner of the
Sandel Wholesale Dry Goods Co. Reading these advertisements made me
realize that the women were certainly coming into their own.
Glancing through the paper at the headlines, I found that the famous
movie actresses Anna Hanna CAnna Belle Hickoxl and Catherine Cather-
ine fCatherine CampbellD would appear soon at the Old Mill. Nearby the
Majestic announced as a headliner Ellis Douglas in the comedy, "The
Clown." Further down I noticed that Peyton Carnes and Leslie Thompson
now owned the famous resort of Kidd Springs.
The short story in the paper that had caused much favorable comment
was written by Miss Celia Cohen, now classed above Edgar Allan Poe, in
In the section devoted to churches I found that Rev. Albert Terry
would conduct a revival at the West Dallas Christian church soon. I was
very glad to find also that Miss Exia Darby had returned safe from
Africa where she had been as a missionary for five years.
The paper was full of politics as election time was approaching and
reading over the candidate's names I found that Dick Scurry was running
for mayor and Sam Berger and Richard Martinez for commissioners.
On the last page the Y. W. C. A. announced the newly elected officers.
'Lhey were: Misses Faye Roberson, Hazel Boyd, Frankie Matlock and
Rosalie Fletcher. In the same article I found that the wonderful exhibit
of paintings by the famous artist Dorothy Langran would be open for the
public that afternoon.
Further on the headline "Ramelle Hamilton Breaks World's Speed
Record on Remington Typewriter," told me that Ramelle had also found
her place in the world.
I was overjoyed to find that all of my classmates had made their mark
and none had failed in what they had attempted.
CARL E. MILAM
. Born July 16, 1903, Ft. Gibson, Indian
Territory. Entered January, 1918, from
Austin School. Minstrel '20-'21, Boys'
. Glee Club '20, Baseball '21.
' The songbird of the class.
Born January 17, 1904, Dallas, Tex
Entered from Fannin School September,
1917. Hi-Y Club, President January Se-
nior Class, First Lieutenant R. O. T. C
"If anyone could faultless be
'Twould be none other than he.'
CATHERINE BOYDEN CAMPBELL
Born November 7, 1903, Paris, Tex.
Entered January, 1918, from City Park
School. Philomathian Club.
"She needs no nurse,
Her gold is in her hair."
MARY DEZ ELLIS DELLA INEZ PICKLE
Born July 15, 1903, Vinita, Okla. En- Born May 23, 1903, Fort Worth, Tex.
tered September, 1917, from Fannin Entered January, 1918, from Austin
School. Vice-president A. K. Clubg Girls' School.
Contest 21, Zetha Neel A' "To all obliging yet reserved to all."
"When I forget that the stars shine in an
When I forget that beauty is in stars,
Shall I forget thy beauty 7"
Born November 11, 1903, Charleston,
W. Va. Entered from Fannin School
January, 1918. Class historian.
"A genius if there's one."
C. ELMER WOOLDRIDGE, JR.
Born December 2, 1904, Fort Worth,
Tex. Entered September, 1920, from
Central High School, Murfreesboro,
Tenn. Literary Society, '20.
"Know him, then you'll like him."
MARGARET ANN KENNEDY
Born August 22, 1904, Chicago, lll. En-
tered from Austin School September,
1917. Press Club, '21.
"Her heart was full of goodness.
And her face was fair to see."
MARY WINNIE CAMPBELL
Born January 29, 1904, Richardson,
Texas. Entered September, 1920, from
Plano High School.
"With none disposed to disairleen
ORA AILEEN STINEBAUGH
Born September 26, 1904, Dallas, Tex.
Entered January, 1918, from Milam
School. .Girls' Club, Press Club.
"A maiden as a maiden should be."
Born July 1, 1901, Denison, Tex. En-
tered January, 1920, from Denison High
"No storm ever rustled the current of his life."
THOMAS ORVILLE GASTON
Born July 10, 1905, Nashville, Tenn.
Entered January, 1918, from Fannin
School. Band '19, '20, '21, Woodcraft
Club '20, '21, Press Club '20, '21, Hi-Y
Club '20, ,215 2nd Lt. R. O. T. C. '21.
"Aye, every inch a man."
JULIA DOYLE WILLIAMS
Born September 7, 1903, Tishomingo,
Okla. Entered September, 1920, from
Tishomingo High School. Music Memory
"How sweet and fair she seem to be."
"How sweet, and fair she seems to be."
"How sweet and fair she seemed to be."
Born September 1, 1920, Waxahachie,
Tex. Entered October, 1919, from Man-
guin High School, Okla. Girls' Club.
"In one soft look
What language lies,"
GLEN CARTER WOOD
Born February 3, 1905, Abilene, Tex.
Entered January, 1918, from San Jacinto
School. Girls' Club, Vivicentia Society.
"She needs no eulogy, she speaks for herself."
JOHN SANDERLIN BURGESS
Born January 18, 1904, Corsicana, Tex.
Entered September, 1917, from Fannin
School. Dalhi Staff '17-'18, Phi Kappa,
"Frivolous on the outside, but a heart of gold
RICHARDSON SCU RRY
Born February 17, 1904, Dallas, Texas.
Entered January, 1918, from Fannin
School. President Phi Kappa, '21, Presi-
d-ent Freshman Class, '18, Little Theatre,
2nd Lt. R. O. T. C., Dalhi Staff, Minstrel
'20, '21, Cashier Thrift Bank, '20, Hi-Y
"A pleasing countenance is a silent recom-
CELIA SYLVIA COHEN
Born March 17, 1904, Boston, Mass.
Entered January, 1918, from Cumberland
Hill School. Girls' Club.
"Full well beloved and familiar was she."
Born September 22, 1904, Dallas, Tex.
Entered September, 1920, from Little
Rock High School.
"My tongue within my lips I reign.
For who talks much must talk in vain
DOROTHY PATRICIA SCOTT
Born August 7, 1905, Forney, Tex. En-
tered January, 1920, Richardson Public
School. Girls' Club, secretary-treasurer
Senior Class of January, 1922.
"Oh maiden more bright
Than the moonheams of night."
SAM BERGER T. W. HARVEY
Born December 4, 1903, Atlanta, Ga. Born July 7, 1904. Entered January,
Entered from Cumberland Hill School 1918, from Fannin School. Press Club,
January, 1918. Press Club. second lieutenant R. O. T. C.
Call him what you may, if it be good, and you "A quiet disposition, earnest and kind."
will tell the truth.
FLOY JANE NORWOOD
Born October 10, 1904, Greenville,
Tex. Entered from Fannin School Jan-
uary, 1918. Ata Pye, Girls' Club, Thrift
Bank director, Ata Pye officer.
"Devoted, anxious, generous, void of guile,
And with her whole hearts
Welcome in her smile."
FAYE ROBERTSON MARY LEE MANGRUM T
Born August 23, 1902, Forney, Tex. Born December 23, 1904. Entered 'I
Entered September, 1919, from Garland September, 1917, from Ben Milam ,
High School. Press Club, Girls' Public School. 1
Speaking Club. , V
Trxendly, lovable, sweet and helpful: we i
"Love, sweetness, goodness in her person shine WIUUVU her dellafunf-V'
Born November 27, 1903, Guatemala,
Central America. Entered January, 1919,
from Cumberland Hill School.
"VVith all good cheer' he spake and laughed."
JESSE HARLAND JONES
Born February 16, 1902, Milton, Iowa.
Entered from Rock Island, Illinois, Sep-
tember, 1920. Boys' Hi-Y Club.
Nobody thinks of him other than a worker and
JEWELL REA STEARMAN
Born February 5, 1903, Britton, Tex.
Entered January, 1917, from Rusk
School. Polygon Club.
"Shadows of arrogance never come upon thee."
HELEN ELIZABETH SANDEL
Born January 4, 1904, Herne, Tex. En-
tered January, 1918, from Rusk School.
Philomathian Club, Little Theatre, Girls'
"Sweet pi-omptings unto kindest deeds were in
her very look."
FRANKIE LUCILE WELCH
Born February 24, 1902, Dallas, Tex.
Entered September, 1917, from Walnut
"Beneath a veil of calm reseive
There beats a noble heart."
HUGH GANO ELLIS DOUGLAS
Born July 10, 1901. Entered from Born February 24, 1904, Dallas, Tex.
Travis School in January, '18, Phi Kappa. Entered December, 1917, from Burleson
"Wisdom and worth was he." Hlgh School' Phl Kappa'
Love's a stranger to thy breast." " 'Tis not love disturbs thy rest,
Born February 24, 1904, Dallas, Texas.
Entered September, 1919. Polygon 'Clubg
"Live and learn"-'-f"he hes! is yet to be."
HAZEL JULIETTE BOYD GLADYS HELYNE MUNK
Born July 11, 1903, Dallas, Tex. En-
tered September, 1917, from Cumber-
land Hill School.
"A girl of soft speech and trracious smile."
"A gentle voice fortells a gentle character."
" .. aim' . .gr 11... ,.',v I- I ni.. I .h
Born January 9, 1900, Columbia, Ohio.
Entered 1917 from Palacios High School.
EXIA EMMA DARBY
Born September 2, 1904, Grand Saline,
TILLIE COOPER BURGESS
Born October 2 1904 Corsicana Tex
1 Tex. Entered December, 1918, from Cl-e- Entered September, 1918, from .lunior
, burne, High School. Students' Council
4 1 '20 'd P 1 '
I l "Gladly wolde she learne and gladly teche."
High, Sherman, Texas.
r s ent on Club 21.
' p e 1 O yg "Her voice was ever soft fentle and low,
An excellent thing in woman!
IKE C. WEST
. Born October 29, 1903, Dallas, Tex.
Entered September, 1917, from San Ja-
cinto School. Minstrel 121, Press Club,
embarrassed brow Nature
ALBERT A. TERRY, JR.
Born September 20, 1904, Nashville,
Tenn. Entered September, 1918, from
Fannin School. Speakers' Society, Poly-
gon Club, Students' Council, vice-presi-
d-ent Freshman Class '18, vice-president
Senior Class of January, 19223 first ser-
geant R. O. T. C., minstrel '20, '21,
"Worth made this man."
p 1 second lieutenant R. O. T. C.
li "On his modest, un
' r k has written 'Gentleman' "
1 ' I Q
1 l ' PEYTON CARNES
l I B01-n December 31, 1903, Dallas, Tex.
f l 1 l Entered from S. F. Austen School, Jan-
l I t uary, 1918. ,
I l "Clother in silence. there's a mind within."
1 1 6 l
-K -M p ,L+-MA, CCC, ,JA MMA. 1 is
MARIAN AUGUSTA BERGFELD ANNA BELLE HICKCOX
Born July 3, 1904, Tyler, Tex. En- Born June 24,1904. Entered January,
tered January, 1918, from Fannin School. 1918, from Milam School. Art Club
Girls' Club, Polygon Club, Press Club. Girls' Club.
"Her ways are Ways of pleasantness "A violet by a mossy bank,
And all her palhs are peace." Half hidden from the sky."
Born October 16, 1903, Dallas, Tex.
Entered January, 1918, from Cumberland
Hill School. Minstrel '18, '19, '20, first
lieutenant and "Band Master," R. O.
"The world knows nothing of its greatest men."
ZELMA FRANCES LEE HARRIS
Born October 9, 1904, Big Sandy, Tex.
Entered September, 1917, from Campbell Born February 13, 1903, Corsicana,
High School- Texas. Entered September, 1917.
"Rich in qualities of mind and heart that make
a noble woman." "Studious poised, and a worthy citizenf
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Junior Class Officers
SIDNEY HENRY VALLIE JO JACKSON WENTWORTH CUNNINGHAM
President Secretary C Vice-President
The Junior Class, the seniors of next year, was rather late in organiz-
ing this year but the delay was not caused by the lack of spirit or pep on
the part of its members. The "Powers That Be" stated that a meeting
could not be held Without a faculty representative so Wait We did until We
were properly chaperoned.
At a very enthusiastic meeting on April 4, 1921, the following officers
were elected: Sidney M. Henry, president, Wentworth Cunningham, vice-
presidentg Miss Vallie J 0 Jackson, secretary and treasurerg B. T. Robert-
son, sergeant at arms, and Ben McClesky, Dalhi reporter. Miss Erna Beil-
harz was chosen sponsor for the class by a large majority and promises
to be a great help to the class.
Plans are under way at present for the annual entertainment which
the juniors are accustomed to furnish for their upper classmen and from
all indications the juniors are planning a royal "Send Off" for their pre-
Batchelor, Jr. Charles
Benowitz, Joseph L.
Berry, Willie Lee
Blissington, C. A.
Caruth Bly Campbell, Roy
Copeland, Jr., Roburt Mas
Douglas, Dorsey H.
Ferguson, J. C,
Gessell, Elmer T.
I B BOYS
Greenwood, R. Bert
Hale, R. D.
Hunt, James Tilman
Leigh, William Emmett
North, Wm. H.
Barfoot, Jessie Laurie
Buchanan, Ivy Lee
Cole, Mattie Ruth
Denison, Eva Mae
De Spain, Thelma
I B GIRLS
Hancock, Joe Eva
Morre, Ora Mae
Partlow, Allie Mae
Patterson, Essie Lee
Reidy, Jo Kathryne
Watkins, Annie Bess
Witt, Lula Mae
Word, Mary Lucy
Anderson, Noland E
Cohen, Henry J.
I A BOYS
Greene, De Vaney
Hamilton, J. W.
Hayes, Lee, Jr.
La Rue, John
Mahoney, Jo Jr.
Marvin, J. E.
Pruett, Claud V.
Freshman Class Roll
Rore, James E.
Bookout, Emma Fay
Tatum, C. A.
Thomson, C. E.
I A GIRLS
Boyd, Sallie B.
Briggs, Minnie Lee
Brown, Mattie Belle
Caurefox, Clara Mae
Van Valkenberg, John
Van Wart, Charles
Verchayle, L. R.
Young, Allen Miers
Freshman Class Roll
Gofford, Edna Mae
Johnson, Janie Ruth
Kane, Mary Louise
Legler, Helen Lou
Lancton, Mary Elizabeth
Loyd, Mary Virginia
Masterson, Alice Katherine
Moser, Linne Belle
Selzer, Irene Ardine
Nash, Mattie Fay
Ponder, Mary Florence
Rice, Anna Belle
Stewart, Norwood -
Taylor, Mary Elizabeth
Thompson, Sillie B.
Tubbs, Elva Mae
Wilson, Byrd Reed
Asbury, J. B.
Gillespie, E. J.
Grant, Hugh R.
H B BOYS
Matney, John B.
Painter, L. H.
Russell, J. A.
Watson, Floyd E.
White, R. E.
Warley, W. S.
Bengeli, Blanche Marie
Brown, Estella Lee
Bussey, Minnie Agres
De Lee, Dorothy
:xc vi: wx:
II B GIRLS
Harrison, Addie Lou
House, Nannie Mae
Luna, Jimmie Helen
Martin, Annie D.
Nelson, Mary Allen
Preston, Ruby Lee
Putty, Jannie Lou
Rowden, Bessie Mae
Taylor, Biuna Fay
Wilson, Annie Lee
Butcher, John Henry
II A BOYS
Holifield, Cecil L.
Lang, George '
Van Duxsen, Charles
Van Winkle, Andrew
, , .
Akin, Bertie Mae
Biddle, Ruby Dee
Bishop, Mary Felder
Darby, Audra Fay
Dilbeck, Dola Lee
F21 214 P3 Pls 24
II A GIRLS
Hemphill, Mary Lou
Hymer, Ruby Gene
Martin, Mary Dennis
Pollard, Benna Lou
Ray, Annie Katherine
Simpson, Mary Louise
Skills, Mary Alice
Truett, Annie Sallie
Tyson, Mary Ethel
Van Sickle, Lellie
v , wr-11+-f -- serv i
, fK- 02? ALHEANNUAL S
.4 9 .
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Farmer, T. J.
Frank, M. P.
Caswell, Fannie Lee
Cotton, ..,,, -
DeBow, Mary Agnes
Junior Class Roll
sg :ga :ga :ge
III B BOYS
Henderson, Jeff D.
Holmes, William L.
' Hudgins, Ben'amin
Moberly, Marion J.
Morgan, J. P.
III B GIRLS
Hamer, Mary Jo
Hollingsworth, Mary Kate
Moon, Flora Belle
Van Wart, Fergus
Walvoord, J. C.
Parma, Anna Belle
o es, Margaret
Watson, Eda Mae
Duncan, Lizzie Nelson, Emma May Wood, Glynn
, Fears, Mae Noles, Janie Wright, Mae Elizabeth
Force, Elizabeth Orr, Wilma Wylie, Joe
5 1,62 I Q Q f , ' L" "'- , - W, W L... lm, V " ,
Page Seventy Seven
Criswell, H. B. Jr.
De la Torre, Charles
Ford, G. Frank
Brown, Lou Ella
Page Seventy Eight
Junior Class Roll
tl: :Zz :lc sl: :le
III A BOYS
Glitch, Hans Carl
Hall, Marion '
McClesky, Ben M.
Martin, Robart C.
III A GIRLS
Haskin, Ruby Mae
e y, arie
Lee, Zollie May
Robertson, B. T.
Wallace, Ned Gregg
Thomas, Mary Elizabeth
Mangrum, Mary Lee l urnerf Lois A
lxorwoo , loy Jane
Williams, Mary Jane
Wright, Etta Mae
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The Students' Council
JOHN KILMAN EVELYN LEWIS CAREY SNYDER
President Secretary Vice-President
At the beginning of the year, much enthusiasm was shown in the
election of officers of the Council for this year. In a close race, John
Kilman was elected president over Carey Snyder who was chosen vice-
president. Miss Evelyn Lewis was then chosen secretary unanimously.
Though a new institution, the Students' Council has proved itself a
potent influence in the keeping of order among the student body, and a
great aid to the principal. The punishment meted out to offenders by the
Council is taken almost without fail in the proper spirit and the co-opera-
tion of the student body as a whole has been encouraging to a high degree,
showing that the idea of student self-government is a most plausible one.
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THE BRYAN HIGH ORCHESTRA
Bryan Hi orchestra
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Helen Addington John Clem
Quentin Becket Brooks Coffin
Remington Christian Q ,
V Dorothy Davis Clarmet
Q Dorothy Hall I Russell Marshall
' Frederic Fillet, Flute
Nelson Pressley' Frank Steputes
, Jack Prigmore , K
1 3 Mary Ellen Rinker ' Drums V
' Nina Sanford Robert Brummett
,f Myrtle Smith 'A A ' .
l : John van Valkenburg Pwfw '
1 Floyd Watson Dorothy DeLee
N X Floyd Yocky Mildred Verschoyle
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The Philomathian Clnb
The Philomathians have had a very successful and delightful year
both in a literary and social way. A very important amendment was made
at the first of the year by changing the English requirement of seventy
per cent back to the old standard of eighty per cent.
This year's program has consisted of several social events, the most
successful among them being the '6Philo-Ata Pye" party, given at the home
of Miss Evelyn Lewis. The "Philo Football Feast," given for the first and
second teams was enjoyed by all.
The club is very proud of the fact that Miss Evelyn Lewis, former
president, won first place in the City Declamation Contest. Also, the only
two girls in the Eleventh Annual Dalhi Minstrels, Misses Frances March
and Peggy Fears are both Philomathians.
The "Philo-Revue," which the club gave April 8, was one of the fore-
most successful events of the year, the proceeds of the revue will be given
to the Dalhi Annual.
The progress of the club is due greatly to the many helpful suggestions
and advice given by Miss McEvoy, the club's advisor.
First Term Second Term
EVELYN LEWIS, President. HELEN DUNCAN, President.
HELEN DUNCAN, Vice President. FERNE GAMBLE, Vice President.
MATTIE ELLEN VERSCHOYLE, Secretary. MATT1E ELLEN VERSCHOYLE, Secretary.
KATHERINE DUNLAP, Treasurer. EMILY FLANARY, Trecisitrer.
PEGGY FEARS, Reporter. DOROTHY HAYES, Reporter.
DOROTHY HAYES, Sergertnt-fit-Arms. EVELYN LEWIS, Seryeant-art-Arms.
Evelyn Lewis Katherine Thornton
Katherine Dunlap Mildred Pepple
Margaret Pepple Honore Gibbeau
Ruth Goldman Margaret Lewis
La Vonia Walker Catherine Campbell ,
Mattie Ellen Verschoyle Louise Fullerton A
gDblly McCleverty Mary Agnes DeBow
Dorothy Hayes Janie Ruth Johnston
Mary Lillian Flanary Ferne Gamble
Helen Sandel Catherine McDuffy
Emily Flanary Frances March
Marjorie Appleby Dorothy Mitcher
Helen Duncan Edyth Shaw
Mae Fears Anice Carlysle
Peggy Fears Alice Jones
Page Eighty Thx ee
THE ZETHA NEB CLUB
Zetha Nee Society
At the first meeting of the Zetha Nee Society this year there was
every indication that the year of 1920-21 would be one of the best in the
club's career, and indeed it has been. First of all we were fortunate in
having as pledges nine splendid girls who vied with the old members in
their show of enthusiasm in the club's work.
Our program meetings have been taken up with the study of grand
opera. The club attended 'tMadame Butterfly" in a body after having
studied it at a meeting.
The first social event of the year was a Hallowe'en party given by
Elizabeth and Dorothy Toomey at their home. Every one had a most en-
The Zetha Nees felt that some recognition should be given our football
boys for their excellent work on the field this year so a feast was given
them by us in an attempt to express our appreciation of their loyalty to
Old Bryan High. The team was presented with a beautiful silver loving
lt has been customary for the club to give a play in the Spring and
this year three one-act plays were given on the sixteenth of April, and
these proved successes in every way.
For the second time in our club history, one of our members was
elected as the Dal-hi Beauty in the person of Miss Vallie Jo Jackson.
In reflecting over the year's work we feel that we have really accom-
plished something worth while and we unhesitatingly credit this success
to our ever helpful sponsor, Miss Meriwether.
Firsl Sr' master
Dorothy Toomey .....................
Elizabeth Peak ..,.,.......
Dorothy Hardy ..................
Annie Catto .......,..........,......
Miss Sarah Meriwether ......
. .President .....,.,..,........... ..
Vallie Jo Jackson
Second Sc nmster
THE PHI KAPPA LITERARY SOCIETY
Phi Kappa Annual Report
Great success has been the outcome of the year '21 for Phi Kappa.
This is evident when we note the number and the character of activities
in which Phi Kappa has taken part.
A debate has been held between Bryan, represented by Phi Kappa
and one of our city rivals, Forest. The Phi Kappa team won the debate.
Phi Kappa also put out a team for the State question. The members
of this team worked hard and prepared good arguments, but were de-
feated by their opponents of Forest.
Much work has been done in the society on regular meeting days and
effort has been made to improve every member along literary lines. Re-
sults are shown to be good in various ways. The city and the district essay
contest was won by a Phi Kappa man, Howard Shoup. The Bryan Declam-
ation contest was won also by a Phi Kappa man, Robert Crozier.
The oratorical contest is staged regularly each year by Phi Kappa.
It is opened to all students in Bryan High School and a much sought for
medal is awarded to the winner.
Phi Kappa is the only remaining society of those which were organ-
ized when Bryan was at her height in literary success. Phi Kappa owes
much to the foundation given by those members.
We trust that success in the future will be sustained well.
The four presidents of the year were: Perry Baird, Charles Spence,
Richardson Scurrey, Valdemar Fearis.
THE ATA PYE
The Ata Pye Club
The Ata Pye Club has had a very successful year, and, although it re-
luctantly released many graduating members, these places were filled by
girls who took an active interest in the work and assured a bright future.
Greek Mythology has been studied under the able direction of Miss
Durham, whom we were fortunate in having as our sponsor. Several
social events were greatly enjoyed as the feast given at the initiation of our
new members, and the feast given in honor of the football boys. A most
interesting and amusing program was presented to the school at assembly.
"The Mental Elixir," a burlesque on Mrs. Collins' office, was a cause of
much mirth among the students.
First Term Second Term
Catherine Howard .,,,,.,....., ,...... P resident . ..,,,,,,, .,,,,,, ....,,,,, R u th West
Elizabeth Finley ,..... .,.,..,, V ice-President ,...,,,,, Elizabeth McClure
Ruth VVest ,,,,,,.,,,,,f., ,,..,,r, S ecretary ,,..... ,..i...,. T eresa Bettis
Miss Durham ..i,,,.,, .,,,.,,, T reasurer ...., .,rr.......,,,, M ildred Robertson
Ellen Van Zandt .,,,,,,............,,..,,,, ,,..,,,, R eporter ,...... ...........,..,,,,,,.. F loy Jane Norwood
Miss Durham ......, ,,,,,,...,.........,..,.,,,,, .,,..... S p onsor
Floy Jane Norwood
Ellen Van Zandt
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Page Eighty Nine
THE ART CLUB
The Art Club
A combination of study and social events has made this one of the
banner years in the life of the club.
F We were glad to have as our guests on two occasions the Little Theatre.
Besides being entertained, they proved themselves entertainers by respond-
ing graciously to calls for dramatic selections.
Early in the year, Miss Vivian Aunspaugh of the Aunspaugh Arts
School. favored the club with an interesting and instructive lecture on
"Appreciation of American Arts." On another occasion, Miss Cleo Slaugh-
ter, assisted by Miss Ferne Hill, gave a most delightful chalk talk. Miss
Slaughter was a zformer Bryan Hi girl and her clever illustrating was
The football and basket ball squads and the winners in debates
were entertained at a three-course luncheon given in their honor by the
Art Club girls. The club colors blended with the Maroon and White in the
decorations and favors.
The success of the year just ending is due to the earnest efforts of
our sponsor, Miss Culbertson, and to the hearty cooperation of the officers
OFFICERS OF THE ART CLUB
First Term Second Term
Helen Duncan ....................... ..,,,.,,, P resident ...... ..,,,....,.,,,.,,..... H elen Watson
Marguerite Farquhar ...... ,,,,,i... V ice-Pres. .....,,,,.,,...... Elizabeth McClure
Elizabeth Finley ....,..... .,,,,,...,...... S ecretary ...... ........ M ary Grigsby
Helen Watson .,,.......... .....,........,.... T reasurer .....,.......... ........ L ucille McMillan
Elizabeth Collett ..,,,,,.,.,......... lleporter .,........,,.,...... .,,........... ...,.... X 7 allie Jo Jackson
Mary Lillian Flanary ..... ............,...,.. S ergeant-at-Arms
Mary Lillian Flanary
Vallie Jo Jackson
La Vonia Walker
Mary Elizabeth Wright
H 'lei Ei! l
The Polygon Club
:Ia :lc :Ia :Zz :k
Firsf Semester Second Semester
Robert Cooke Buckner ,o,,... ,,,,, P resident ........,,,., ...,,,,.,A,., .,,,,, E X ia Darby
Exla Darby ...,.,,,,,,o,,..... ,..,,,, V ice-President ,,,,... Jo Buckner
Sadie Waldman .,.o
Geoige Davis ..,..
Edgar Waples .....
Io Buckner ......
Mary Vivian Cecil
Robert Cooke Buckner
J. Pierpont Morgan
Preston Smith '
IF VIVICENTIA CLUB
The Vivicentia Club
During the past year many of the girls of Bryan Hi have been enjoy-
ing to the fullest extent the activities of the Vivicentia Literary Society.
The club was organized at the beginning of the year for the purpose of
studying Greek mythology. Miss Mary Lovell was elected sponsor for the
club, and under her efficient leadership the study of Greek mythology has
been very interesting and profitable to the members. There have also
been several social functions, among which Was a delightful entertainment
given by Miss Rosa George at her home.
To the delight of the members of the club they Were given the oppor-
tunity of "taking under their wing" an orphan in Mexico. The girls find
real pleasure in sending the little orphan articles of clothing.
The officers and members have Worked faithfully toward the advance-
ment of the society so that in the future the girls may find in The Vivi-
centia Club the joy of service and achievement.
LOLITA CAPERS, Presidernt.
REBECCA MASSENBURG, Vice President
OLLIE RUTH DUNCAN, Secretary
ROSA GEORGE, Treasurer.
INA MAE MILLER, Sergecmt at Arms.
MAUDE MCKNIGHT, Reporter.
Ernestine Durrett Virginia Williams
Mary Lynn Durrett Ruth Coffin .
Helen Hall Helen Myatt
Glen Wood Bessie Mae Bowden
Ella Wormser Jessie Fae Owden
Vivia Owens Lolita Capers
Katherine Brannon Rebecca Massenburg
Mary' Farrier Ollie Ruth Duncan
Thelma McWhirk Rosa George
Mary Vivian Cecil Ina Mae Miller
Anna Mae Perry Maude McKnight
Under the most helpful and beneficial direction of Miss
Kull, the Little Theatre has had a most prosperous year, and
an enjoyable one, too.
Unfortunately the club was not able to present a play as
in the previous years, but nevertheless, our time was not
spent in vain for our meetings were lively and most inter-
esting, with a great deal of progress made along the line of
Though many of our society are leaving the school this
year as Seniors, we are undaunted and expect next year to
be even better than this one has been.
.nu as I.. .gn -uf Jo.
2 I!-3021.2 2 It-yin!
Page Ninety- Seven
The Woodcraft Club
2 FK P24 212 Fil
The Woodcraft Club was organized at the beginning of the school
year and since that time it has progressed remarkably. The members have
enjoyed many outings and social events.
The rapidity and thoroughness which marked our progress to equality
with the older organizations of the school was due to our loved critic, Mr.
The closing of our year of successful effort and the departure of those
of our members of the Class of Nineteen Twenty-one to new and richer
fields of achievement, will but be a mark along Life's path to which those
retiring from our midst will look back and view with unmingled pleasure.
Charles Merzbacher .......,......,..
Mitchell Deane .......................
Genevieve Duncan .......
Sidney Bradford ......
Mary Jo Hamer
Mary Lillian Flanary
President . .....................,...,....,,. Charles Merzbacher
Vice-President ............ l......... E ffie Julian
Secretary .........l.. ......... M itchell Deane
Reporter .......... ........ E mily Flanary
Etta Mae Wright
miie? i ' Eff
Page One Hundred
THE FOI UM LITERARY SOCIETY
The Forum was organized at the beginning of school by a number of
boys who really wanted to learn how to speak well in public. Miss Snidow
was chosen to be our sponsor.
At the first meeting, the club elected as ollicers:
J. H. ALBERTS, Pfrcsident.
LEE HAYES, JR., Vice-Presiflefzt.
HARRY SMITH, Secretary.
DEYERLE NEFF, Treasurer.
The name Forum was voted as the club's name and purple was selected
to be the club color.
The president moved away from Dallas during the term and his ab-
sence was sincerely regretted. He was enthusiastic and splendid in his
work. The vice-president then succeeded to his place.
The club has had many interesting meetings. A number of worth-
while present-day subjects have been debated. The members learned to
speak quite Well.
Along with the work, the club prepared a "Mock Trial" which was pre-
sented in an Assembly. Some social activities have also been entered into.
Twenty-five splendid boys, representative of Bryan, constitute the
membership of the club and every one is very much interested and enthus-
iastic. Just look at the smile on the face of each boy across the page.
J. H. .Alberts Hays, Lee
Andrews, Percy Hodges, Virgil
Barton, Clark Johnston, Ivan
Bailey, Charles Libel, Andrew
Browning, Clarence Mullins, Robert
Bechette, Quintone Neff, Deyerle
Burr, Edward Smith, Harry
Brocksmidt, Will Smith, Hubert
Cole, Gardner Stein, William
Crafts, Robert Williams, William
Cecil, Joolsby Williams, Charles
Goode, William Williams, Nick
Page Onc Hundred One
The Hi-Y Club
CHARLES M. SPENCE
"To create, maintain, and extend throughout the community high
standards of Christian character." Thus read the pledge Which mem-
bers of the Bryan division of the High School Club signed upon their
entrance to the club.
Under the leadership of Mr. Dave Hardy the club had many
peppy and profitable meetings. Mr. Hardy was at all times the guid-
ing hand of the club. He at all times was a ready source of informa-
tion from which the club could draw at will.
Beginning the year, handicapped by a small membership and a
lack of organization, the club had a hai'd struggle. But Willing hands
found the task of creating an organization Worthy of the name, not so
difficult as it once seemed and in a short time the active membership
reached a surprisingly high figure. The meetings were made most
enjoyable by short and interesting programs followed by most helpful
round table talks which everyone enjoyed.
Though the Bryan-Hi division of the club set an unequalled stand-
a1'd before the other two schools, it is probable that the next year
holds many unlooked for possibilities in store for it.
ge One Hundred Two
The Girls' Club
ELLEN VAN ZANDT President
The Girls' Club of the Y. W. C. A. began its fourth successful year by
re-electing Miss Burnie Flaniken as faculty adviser. Knowing the splen-
did help and advice that she gave us last year, we could hardly think of a
Girls' Club without her being closely connected to it.
The following officers were elected just before the closing of school
in 1920: Ellen Van Zandt, President, Ruth Alexander, Vice-President,
Henri Prince, Secretaryg Doris Mansfield, Treasurer. Early in the fall
Ruth Alexander moved to Houston, and Annie May Perry succeeded her as
The different committees worked exceeding hard this year, and pro-
duced excellent results. The program committee, Annie Catto, chairman,
entertained the Girls' Club every fourth week with amusing programs:
"The Movie and You," f'Kamp Kut-ups," and "Are You Triangular or
Round '?" were among the best.
The good times committee, Sadie Waldman, chairman, prepared de-
lightful hikes and parties. The most interesting of these were the "Mex-
ican" and "Baby" parties and the "Boy and Girl" party.
The service committee, Dorothy Hardy, chairman, made their funds
by having bazaars and candy sales. Part of this money was spent in filling
empty stockings at Christmas time.
The advertising committee did a large part by putting up clever
notices and posters that brought many girls to the meetings.
The crowning event of the year was the three days Conference held
here in February, bringing together Girls' Club members from all over
age One Hundred 1'
A good index to the life of the school is its great number
of student organizations along various lines of valuable
The organizations tend to draw the students closer to-
gether, and to give to them a feeling of comradeship that
they would not otherwise acquire, besides giving them valu-
able knowledge and experience.
Of course, a great deal of the credit for thehigh degree
of excellence attained in the clubs is due to those members
of the faculty who have given their valuable time in service
11" Ex, P ! - '
I BUCK IV I
Page One Hundred Five
The Athletic Association
ARTHUR W. STOWE EVELYN LEWIS GERALD S. HAYES
fresident Secretary Vice-President
In an enthusiastic assembly held at the beginning of the year, the of-
ficers of the athletic association were elected. Both Gerald Hayes and
Arthur Stowe were nominated for president and it was decided that the
one receiving the greater number of votes should be president, while the
other should be vice-president. Arthur Stowe received the greater num-
ber. Miss Evelyn Lewis was then unanimously elected secretary.
This has been a most prosperous year in our athletics, both financially
and on the field.
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O Hundred b x
COACH W. D. FRANKS
Page Une Hundred Seven
The Football Season
HEN the football season was officially opened, about fifty huskies
reported to Coach Franks for practice. All were determined to
make the team and it was hard to pick the best men. Coach
Franks built his team around the five letter 'men that reported this
year in person of Stowe, Garrett, Kilman, Cude and Billingsly. The rest
of the team Was composed of men who had had little experience but who
were full of nerve and determination, and, after all, that is what it takes
to make a football team. Many have said that the "'2O" team was the
best in Bryan's history, but with all but four of his squad back for next
year Coach Franks expects to put out a team as good as any in the state.
The team weathered through the season with only one defeat. This
game she lost to Cleburne High School and the defeat was solely due to
Captain Cude's broken leg and the extremely poor officiating of 'fCoke"
Wimmer, who coached the team in 1918.
There is one man in the faculty of the Bryan Street High School whom
all the students love and honor above any of the rest. He is Mr. W. D.
fWillis De-any Franks, teacher of English and coach of athletics. Mr.
Franks, with his good kind nature, has won a place in the hearts of every
Bryan student. His ability to produce winning teams on the athletic field
has won for him honor from every member of the school. iMr. Franks
turned out a football team that was a great credit to the school, out of a
practically green bunch. He produced a basket-ball team than won the
city championship, and he had only one letter man to build his team
around, and all prospects are today that his baseball team will duplicate
the feat of the basket-ball team in winning the city title.
The fellows on the teams all say "Willie Franks is the best fellow I have
ever met," and that is what everyone thinks of him that knows him.
The Bryan team has made a great record this year and would, without
a doubt, made a greater record had Cude not had his leg broken.
The results in figures:
Bryan 33 Plano ,,,,,.,.,,,,,.,,,
Bryan 7 Waxahachie .....
Bryan 20 Fort Worth .......
Bryan 14 Muskogee, Okla
Bryan 72 Gainesville .......
Bryan ....... .... 0 Oak Cliff ....,......
Bryan 28 Marlin ,.,.,...
Bryan 62 Forest ..,..,..
Bryan ....... ........ 0 Cleburne ....... ...... 7
Bryan .................................. 236 Opponents ........,.s..,.,.....s.... 46
Bryan played eight games with Texas teams, winning six, tieing one
and losing one. Bryan made 222 points to Texas opponents 26. Bryan
made 196 more points than Texas opponents. V
5 H dred Eight
In the opening game of the season the Maroon and White warriors
dipped the Plano aggregation in the nut to the tune of 33 to 0. From then
on things were looking pretty for Bryan until we lost to Cleburne 7 to 0
in the last game of the season.
The first real game of the season was played at Fair Park on Satur-
day, October 19, against the strong Waxahachie eleven, winners of state
title in 1919. Bryan scored when "Smuck" Hull recovered a fumble on
Waxahachie's five yard line. Cude placed the ball between the cross bars.
Waxahachie scored a touchdown toward the close of the game, but failed
to kick goal, giving Bryan a 7 to 6 victory.
Fort Worth was next taken into camp by a 20 to O score. Fort Worth
had a weak team. Coach Franks used his second and third teams during
most of the game. He sent his first team in during the last ten minutes
of play and three touchdowns were run across in quick fashion.
Bryan lost to Muskogee High School at Muskogee, Okla., by a 20 to 14
score. Coach Frank's crew showed the effects of the long trip and did not
put up the brand iof ball they had shown in the previous games. The
game was hard fought and Muskogee did not put over the winning touch-
down until the last three minutes of play. Cude, Payne and Garrett all
did good work for Bryan.
The next victory credited for the Maroon and White was against
Gainesville. The score stood 72 to 0 in Bryan's favor when the final
whistle blew. Gainesville had a fighting team, but they were outclassed
by the strong Bryan eleven.
In one of the hardest fought games of the season Bryan played Oak
Cliff to a O to 0 tie in the frist game of the city championship. The
Bryan team did not display the aggressive style shown in the other games,
but their defense was as solid as a "brick wall." Oak Cliff never got closer
than within thirty yards of Bryan's goal line, while the Maroon and White
eleven carried the ball to Oak Cliff's ten yard line twice, but were unable
to score. Cude missed two drop kicks by only a few feet.
Page On d ed N
In preparation for the game with Forest, Coach Franks carried his
team to South Texas for a game with Marlin High School. Marlin was
rated as a strong team, having beaten the Waco High School team, which
in turn had beaten Oak Cliff. After riding all morning the team arrived
in Marlin about 1 o'clock. The game started at 3 :S0. Five minutes after
the game had started Billingsley raced across the goal line with the first
Bryan counter after taking a long pass from Cude. The team showed
much improvement and ran across four touchdowns, while Marlin never
came within striking distance of our goal line.
In the last five minutes of play a Marlin man intercepted a pass and
ran 70 yards before he was downed. The Marlin crew seemed to take new
life and succeeded in pushing the pill over the chalk line just as the
whistle blew, making the score stand Bryan 28, Marlin 7.
This victory gave Bryan an edge on Oak Cliff because Marlin beat
Waco and Waco downed the Cliffites. while Bryan tied Oak Cliff.
Ever since the Board of Education decided that Dallas needed a high
school in South Dallas Forest Avenue High School has been our bitterest
enemy. Any Bryan team would train all year just to get one shot at the
Forest delegation. The football team this year made some history that
can't be forgotten very soon and that was a 62 to 6 victory over Forest.
Oak Cliff defeated Forest by only a few points which also goes to show
that Bryan had a better team than the Cliffites.
The game was Bryan's from the start as Cude went over with a touch-
down three minutes after the first kick-off. He kicked the goal. Other
scores followed thick and fast until the end of the first half. The armistice
terms included a 27 to 0 score. Cude missed only one goal. At only one
time did the Green and White aggreation reach further than the Bryan
20-yard line and then the ball went over to Bryan.
The second half opened with Forest kicking to Bryan. Through a ser-
ies of line plunges and passes the Maroon and White reached the Forest
goal line for another touchdown in less than two minutes. Cude kicked
the oval above the crossbars. Although the Forest crew fought hard
Bryan was too much for them and the Maroon and White had little diffi-
culty in carrying the ball over the chalk line. Bryan's formations could
not be solved by the Foresters.
Forest scored when they pulled a pass for over fifty yards. They
failed to kick goal, making the score stand Bryan 62, Forest 6.
May the "21" team double the count.
P 0 H dred Ten
The hardest battle of the season was when we lost to Cleburne 7 to 0.
The Maroon and White team was in excellent condition and fought right
up to the final whistle. Captain Cude's leg was broken early in the game
when Richardson, the 200-pound guard for Cleburne, fell on it.
Bryan chose to regeive. Garrett returned the ball 40 yards being
downed on Bryan's 60-yard line. Cude then went through the line for 7
yards. A pass then netted 12 more yards. Payne, Cude and Garrett then
hammered the Cleburne line. Cude carried the ball over but due to poor
officiating Bryan was not credited with the touch down, the ball going
over to Cleburne. Cleburne kicked to Bryan on her own 35-yard line. Cude
then gained five yards through tackle, suffering a broken leg when the
Cleburne guard fell on him after the referee had blown his whistle.
With Cude gone, the Bryan team was shot to pieces. The big fullback
was the backbone of the team. He was the only man on the team that
could kick and pass. He was the center of all the backfield formations.
The Bryan team seemed to lose heart with Cude out of the game.
After Cleburne had plunged over one touchdown the team came back to
life and fought every minute of the game.
From then on Cleburne was never able to make any great gains. Both
teams were fighting hard when the first half ended. The ball was in mid-
field in Cleburneis possession. '
Bryan opened the second half with a steady march down the field.
Garrett and Payne hammered each side of the Cleburne line, both making
good gains. The ball was carried to Cleburne's one-foot line. Twice the
ball was carried over by Garrett and Payne, only to be pushed back by the
husky Cleburneites. This was another example of the poor officiating, as
the rule book says that the ball should be downed at the furtherest point
it is advanced.
Cleburne kicked out of danger but Bryan started toward the goal line
again, when a Cleburne back intercepted a pass and ran for 60 yards be-
fore he was downed. With the ball in Bryan's five-yard line Cleburne was
thrown back for a loss and Bryan gained possession of the ball. The Ma-
roon -and White had advanced the ball to mid-field when the final whistle
1 , ,
1 . I
Cude, Captain, and Captain-elect
of the 1921 team, is a wonderful
player. His leadership and great
playing was responsible for a gr-cat
many of Bryan's victories. He was
the star in every game and the
backbone of the team. Cude is a
fine fellow and has a great many
Chile Payne, who made his first
appearance on the Bryan team
this year, proved to be a very valu-
able man. He was good on line
plunges and passes. Payne will be
back next year and a great deal is
expected of him by both the coach
and the students.
"Lefty," our all round athlete, H .
Li gained a warm place in the hearts Chile
Itlgjl A of his team members. He was a
1, wonder at returning the ball on
,M the kick off and seldom failed to
' L ili present Bryan with 40 or 50 yards.
He was a dependable man at all
times and we hate to see him go.
, 1" Luck to you, "Lefty," and may you
5, Y be a brighter star wherever you go.
ne Hundred Twelve
Aggxki . 1-:"' .
S si li
2 5 if .,
Kilman was also a member of
the 1919 squad, and was a good,
sure end.. He was fast and good
on taking in passes. Johnnie was
a deadly tackle and very few gains
were made around his end of the
line. His work will be greatly
.. sW,.Q7gafs W.
missed next year.
Smuck Hull made his first ap-
pearance on the Bryan team as a
hard working and clever end. He
is good on breaking up end runs
and knocks down every pass that
comes his Way. With a little more
experience Hull will make a dandy
Billingsley, a letter man from
1919, was a dependable man in all
stages of the game. He was fast
and a sure tackler. He started the
season as a halfback, but was
shifted to tackle, because of his
ability to get through the line and
break up a play before it was
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Page One Hundred Thirteen
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Page One Hundred Fourteen
Stowe, playing his fourth and
last year with the Maroon and
White eleven, was one of Bryan's
most Valuable men on the line. He
was a deadly tackle and always
went through the line as soon as
the ball was snapped. Stowe could
always be depended upon to make
a hole in his side of the line and
his cool headwork was a great help
to the team.
Duncan played his Hrst and last
y-ear with the Maroon and White.
Duncan is a Senior and will not be
back next year. "Jimmie" was a
good guard and all he needs is a
little more experience. He would
look mighty good in the line-up of
that "'21" team.
9, Ay Q
C z A
T. J. FARMER
HT. JY' was spoken of as the
"Rock of Gibraltar" by one of the
Dallas papers, and this name
suited him just right. Although he
was the smallest man on the team
he was one of the hardest to take
out. He will be a tower of
strength to Bryan next year.
Henry was a substitute and a
valuable man. He could play any
place on the team and play it
well. He is fast and shows up well
in the line or backfleld. He should
make a regular berth on the "'21"
McBride, playing his first year
on the Bryan squad, was a depend-
able and clever quarterback. He
was fast and cool headed and used
wonderful ability in picking his
plays. t'Mac" will be still better
next year with a little more Weight
Noe was a substitute guard and
a very good man. He has the stuff
in him to make a football player
and by next year he should have
enough weight to make things hot
on the line.
Page One Hundred Sixteen
"Jelly," the official chauffeur of
the famous "D" truck, was one of
the most capable and dependable
managers Bryan ever had. He
played on the team as substitute
guard. He is a good man and all
he needs is a little more experience.
Watch him in "'21."
- .egg ,.'1 ,
L 'x or 9 .
if vh vlfvl JV ll? s s'
To JOSEPH SHERO
az mo!! honored and rexpected fiudeni of our
school who "made goal" 171 the prom-
zked lam! on the iweniy-sixfh day
of March, tbzk space zlr lofv-
171 gly deflzoafeo' ........
HEN the basket ball season opened this year Bryan was in a grave
situation. Coach Franks had about sixty men to report to him in
our new gym on the first day of practice but these were mostly
little fellows with no experience. Only one letter man from last year's
team reported, Lefty Garrett, who was captain of the "20" squad and was
also made captain of the "21" team.
From this bunch of green material Coach Franks rounded a team into
shape that was as good as any high school team in the state.
One fact which may account for its magnificent team work is the un-
usual one that practically the same team played the entire season. The
line-up consisting of Julian Garrett tcaptainl, Paul Wyche, Sidney Henry,
Howard Payne and Carl Beilharz was practically unchanged after it was
The Season by Games
Bryan Regulars 22, Alumni 14
The first game of the season was with the Bryan Hi Alumni which
was composed of four men from the State championship team in 1919.
They were Ashby, Robinson, Du Bois, and Fraser. Ragland and Pender-
grass, two members of the "20" squad, were also with the Alumni.
About the game there is not much to be said. It was an easy victory
for the regulars and it went to show the students that Bryan had a basket
ball team that would well be worth their support.
Bryan 34, Central Fort Worth 10
For the first real game of the season Central High School of Fort
Worth was brought over and administered a decisive defeat. The game
was fast, and even though the Fort Worth boys were outclassed from the
first, they fought hard all during the game. Garrett led the scoring for
Bryan with 10 points.
The line-up: Garrett Ccaptainl, and Tapp, forwardsg Henry, centerg
Payne and Beilharz, guards.
Bryan 26, Terrill High 15
The second game of the season was with Terrill High School. Bryan
won an easy victory and were at no time in danger. The Terrilloopers
fought hard but could never catch the lead piled up by the Maroon and
White five. Wyche led the Bryan scoring with 12 points, while Garrett
was second with 8 markers.
Line-up: Garrett icaptainl, and Wyche, forwards, Henry, center,
Payne and Tapp, guards.
Bryan 8, Muskogee 18
Bryan met her Waterloo and the first defeat of the season at the hands
of the strong Muskogee, Okla., High School five. The Bryan team played
more foot ball than basket ball and played the man instead of the ball.
The game was very rough on both sides and resembled a good foot ball
game, being played on a hardwood floor. Gilliam scored 10 of the visitors'
points while Garrett and Wyche chalked up 4 opens for the locals.
Line-up: Garrett fcaptainl, and Wyche, forwardsg Henry, center,
Payne and Beilharz, guards.
Page One Hund d S L
Bryan 31, Denton High 12
After the defeat at the hands of the Oklahoma champions the Maroon
and White crew settled down and played good basket ball until the end of
the season. Denton was the next victim. The victory was easy for Bryan,
although the Denton boys fought hard until the final whistle. Henry was
high point man for Bryan with 12 points to his credit.
Line-up: Wyche and Beilharz, forwardsg Henry, centerg Payne and
Bryan High 22, Oak Cliff High 20
In Bryan's first game for the city championship she defeated her hon-
orable opponents from across the river by a close score of 22 to 20.
The first half ended with the score Bryan 17, Oak Cliff 10. The game
was a fight from start to finish. Both teams were guarding close and it
was difficult to get a free shot at the basket.
In the second half Oak Cliff came back strong and held the Maroon
and White to three points, while they closed in on the difference making
the score stand 20 to 20 at the end of the second half.
An extra session of five minutes was called by the referee. It was
five minutes of the hottest fight ever seen on a basket ball court. Sid
Henry, the Bryan center, rang the bell with a beautiful shot from the
center of the floor, giving Bryan the victory 22 to 20.
Garrett led in the scoring for Bryan with 10 points while Henry
was second with 8.
Line-up: Garrett fcaptainj, and Wyche, forwardsg Henry, centerg
Payne and Beilharz, guards.
Bryan 11, Forest 17
In the second game for the city title Bryan met her second defeat
of the season. Playing before a crowd that overpacked the Y. M. C. A.
and caused a delay of over an hour while the people were being moved from
the balcony which was in danger of falling under the pressure of so many
people. Forest defeated the Maroon and White five 17 to 11. The delay
caused while the balcony was being inspected hurt the teams greatly as
both teams were dressed and on the floor two hours before the game
started. The Forest team seemed to stand the strain better than the
The first half ended Bryan 7, Forest 6 5 but Forest came back strong
in the second half and piled up a lead which Bryan was unable to catch.
The game was very rough on both sides.
Garrett led the Maroon and White scoring with 5 points to his credit.
Wyche was second with 4 counters.
Line-up: Garrett Ccaptainj, and Wyche, forwardsg Henry, centerg
Payne and Beilharz, guards.
5, ecl Eighte
Bryan 59, Kaufman 14
The Bryan five came back strong and worked hard after her defeat
by Forest. Kaufman was next taken in camp by a 54 to 14 count. Bryan
had the game from the very start, Kaufman being completely outclassed
by the fast floor work and the accurate good shooting of the Maroon and
Beilharz was high point man for the Maroon and White crew with 28
points to his credit. While Garrett was second with 17 points.
Line-up: Garrett fcaptainb, and Beilharz, forwards, Henry, center,
Payne and Wyche, guards.
Bryan 37, Corsicana 21
The next game was against the strong Corsicana five, Bryan carrying
off the victory by a 37 to 21 score.
The first half ended with the score: Bryan 18, Corsicana 14. Bryan
came back strong in the second half and held the Corsicana loopers to
three points while they succeeded in running up 19 counters.
Garrett was the leading man on the Bryan squad with 17 points,
while Garner led the Corsicana five with 10 points.
Line-up: Garrett fcaptainj, and Beilharz forwards, Henry, center,
Payne and Wyche, guards.
Bryan 23, Oak Cliff 12
In the third game for the city championship, Bryan downed Oak Cliff
in her own gym by a decisive score of 23 to 12. The Bryan team played a
brilliant game all the way through. The game was fast and hard fought
from the first whistle until the last.
Oak Cliff scored first gut Bryan soon took the lead and held it. The
team was going strong when the first half ended 7 to 6 in Bryan's favor.
Bryan started the second half with a rush, overwhelming the cliff-
dwellers and ringing three baskets in the first two minutes of play. Oak
Cliff fought gamely but could not withstand the strong Bryan squad,
which displayed championship form. The game was never in doubt from
the beginning of the second half.
The whole bryan team starred. Payne and Wyche were always on
their men, never allowing a free shot at the goal, while Garrett Henry and
Beilharz, that famous trio on offense, could not be stopped. Bryan ex-
hibited some beautiful team work. The passing and goal shooting of the
Bryan five was also much better than that put up by Oak Cliff.
Line-up: Garrett Ccaptainj, and Beilharz, forwardsg Henry, center,
Payne and Wyche, guards,
Page One Hund d IN l
Bryan Wins City Championship
5? 214 bk if PH
Bryan 17, Forest 13
In the last game of the season Bryan defeated Forest Ave. High
School and captured the city championship. They also were awarded the
"Schepps Loving Cup," which, to become a permanent possession of the
school, must be won again next year, and with three letter men back next
year it looks as if the "cup" will stay at Bryan.
The game was a thriller. Forest made the first point as the result of
a free throw, but the count was soon evened up by Bryan and from then
on the Maroon and White five were never in danger. It was their game
from the start, but the margin was so narrow that they had to fight every
minute of the game to hold their lead.
Both teams played defensive ball. The guarding was so close that
Forest never got a field goal during the first half. They made two points
from free throws by Mann. Garrett and Payne both hung up one field
goal, which added to the two free throws by Garrett, gave Bryan a four
point lead at the end of the first half.
The second half opened with both teams going strong. Bryan was
determined to keep their four-point lead while Forest tried hard to even
the score, but due to the close guarding of the Bryan squad theylwere
never given an open shot at their basket. Beilharz got two baskets in this
half while Henry and Wyche rang the bell in beautiful shots from mid-
Forest made 11 points in this half. Mann, the Forest captain, made
11 of the 13 points made by his team while the other two pointswere the
result of a lucky basket from the center of the floor by Margules.
For Bryan every man on the team starred. Every man gave all he
had and never let up at any time during the game.
For Forest, Mann stood out above his team mates, but let it be said
that the Forest five put up a hard fight from start to finish. The passing
and the floor work of the Bryan squad was faster than that of the Green
and White, and they also exhibited smoother team work.
Bryan: Garrett Ccaptainl, and Beilharz, forwards, Henry, center,
Payne and Wyche, guards.
Forest: Mann tcaptainb, and Goldberg, forwards, Oakes, center,
Jones and Margules, guards.
Scoring: Bryan-Field goals, Beilharz 2, Henry 1, Payne 1, Wyche
1, Garrett 13 free goals, Garrett 5 out of 6, Beilharz 0 out 1 5 personal fouls,
Wyche 3, Garrett 2, Beilharz 2, Henry 1, Payne 1.
Forest: Field goals-Mann 2, Margules 1, free goals, Mann 7 out of
9, personal fouls, Mann 1, Margules 2, Oakes 1, Aschner 1.
Referee: Driver fMissouriJ.
The success of the team was due to the wonderful coaching of Mr.
Franks, and to the entire student body and teachers of Bryan High for
their excellent support of athletics. Any team that is backed by their stu-
dent body and teachers as the Bryan teams have been this year could
hardly keep from having a winning team.
gc One Hundi l T ty
"Lefty" was our Captain this
year and when he received his
sweater he had four stripes and
two stars on the left sleeve. He
had four years of hard work to
bring "glory to old Bryan."
"Lefty" was a suitable Captain.
His knowledge of the game and
undying fighting spirit will live
ever long in our minds.
Julian starred for us for four
years, so we have to bid him good-
bye, too. May you be still a
brighter star, "Lefty," old boy, and
don't forget your fellow school-
mates are for you strong in all
' Carl came to us this year from
Terrill School. Terrill didn't know
it then, but they lost a mighty good
fellow and athlete. "Squabby" was
consistent and accurate at shoot-
ing goals. He was a hard man to
get around and covered the floor
like a coat of varnish. We have
one more honor to hand "Squabby."
Besides starring in basket ball he
did the rare thing of placing him-
self on the better scholarship roll.
We hate to see you leave us, Carl,
and our best wishes go with you.
Howard is one of the best guards
Bryan has ever produced. He is
fast and plays the game like a vet-
eran. Many teams suffered defeat
on account of the tiger-like resis-
tance "Chili" offered. They were
not supposed to throw the ball in
the basket, and they didnlt. We
will have Howard back to help us
put out another championship team
Howard was of great moral CU
benefit to the team. His fairness
to those unfair was one of "Chili's"
assets, and we are proud of him
Pug One Hundred Twenty-One
Page One Hundred Twenty-Two
"Sir Sid" played center for us
and we are here to state that he
is the best. Sid is square, straight-
forward and stubborn. What a
mixture! This same mixture, how-
ever, brought fame to him through-
out the state as one of the best
centers in the game. On the other
hand Sid acquired so many fem-
inine admirers we were worried
each game for fear he would ex--
haust himself waving to them.
Just the same, we are not too jeal-
ous of him and are mighty glad
we shall have him in our midst
'tSon" was the baby on the team.
Small, but loud. Paul picked up
a habit of tossing baskets from the
center of the floor and we couldn't
Find a team in the state that could
break him of it.
We are going to retain this lit-
tle midget for our next year's
team. He will certainly Hnd a glo-
rious welcome, for Paul is our lit-
tle side partner.
FELIX TA PP
Felix was our star "sub." He
will bc here next year and we feel
quite certain he will be one of our
'fi DA HI NUA 1 "
PRESTON sM1TH l
Preston was Manager. He had '
an untiring spirit and kept the
team's schedule. He had lots of
work and didn't kick about it.
"Pres" played some, too. He got
in several games and it wou1dn't
surprise us if he makes a "reg'u- ,
lar" next year.
Q 3 .,
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N ' ' 1
i ' y i i
Tlzzk :pace zlr respeczyfully dedzkfatea' to I
,X 1 . X X
M R o G 0 L 0 A 6 H B U R N i 3
To whom a great amount of
credit is due for our super-
iority in athletics 4
i wglqf . 3,'aq.a3,3:3.G.f. 'N ,az TF" t 'L. ,' 'S gf . 2 -A X4
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' Page One Hundred Twenty-Three
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Page Ono Hundred 'l"v.fcnty-1+'u1n
Bryan Unit Reserve Officers' Training Corps
This term completes the second year of the R. O. T. C. work in the
Bryan Street High School, and the success of the organization, its worth
to the school and the personnel of the corps, has been amply proved to the
satisfaction of every one. Though this is the sixth year of military train-
ing in the school it only completes the second full year that the R. O. T. C.
has been in authority.
Not being able to furnish a commandant for the Bryan unit, the War
Department allowed the school board to procure competent instructors for
school commandants to be assisted by the regular army sergeant detailed
here for duty. Captain Richard L. Coleman, who is due great credit for
building up the old Dallas Cadet Corps, was selected for the position, and
has held full command of the Bryan unit this year. Under the direction
of the Regular Army Professor of Military Science and Tactics, .Colonel
F. G. Knabenshue, the work of the R. O. T. C. has been ably carried out
in the city.
During the years that the R. 0. T. C. has been in the city no other
unit in the South has developed a greater corps, an organization, a morale,
an esprit de crops such as has been evident in Bryan. The officers are
competent, the men are thoroughly drilled and have the military spirit and
attitude developed to a high standard. Military has come to be one of
the big features of the school.
The drill this year has differed greatly from that of previous years.
According to the plan of the War Department all men are divided into
classes, with rank according to the number of years that they have com-
pleted training. All first year men are privates, second year men are cor-
porals, third year men are sergeants, and the men who are in the fourth
year of training become commissioned officers, with the rank of second
lieutenants. The captains, first lieutenants and majors are picked from
the commissioned class according to their ability and military knowledge
shown while members of the officers' class. The work this year has con-
tained widely different subjects from that ever previously studied by the
corps, embracing contour map work, message sending, scouting, talks on
sanitation, extended order along with the regular training in the founda-
tion of military.
For the past two summers the Bryan unit has sent a representative
delegation to the R. O. T. C. camps at Taylor and Jackson, where mem-
bers of like organizations all over the South have learned of the spirit
and "pep" of the Dallas unit. In all branches of camp activities Bryan's
representatives have had their share of the honors. She placed men on
the rifie teamsg her athletes have taken a big share of the honors away
from the other cities representatives, her students have taken a big part
in the social life of the camp, and, above all, her record for well drilled
military men has been among the highest in camp.
Parc Our- Hundred 'l t l
Page One Hundred Twen1,y-Six
CAPTAIN R. L. COLEMAN
The year, 1879. The City, Louisville. The state, Kentucky. The
nian, Richard Llewellyn Coleman. Thus has old Kentucky lived up to its
reputation for thoroughbreds. Captain R. L. Coleman, our commandant,
is one of the squarest, cleanest, finest men that ever donned the uniform,
and Old Bryan is in high good luck to have such a man as he for the
commander of the military department. '
Captain Coleman has served eighteen years in the National Guard,
nine of them on active duty, the other nine on the retired list. He has
held the rank of Captain during all these years, with the exception of sev-
eral months, at the beginning of this term, when he mas made a major
and placed on the retired list. Due to a ruling of the War Department, the
Major would have had to go back to the line to hold his majority, since he
Was retired after June lst, 1921, or be reduced to his captaincy with the
retirement. This meant giving up the Bryan High unit of the R. O. T. C.,
so, due to his high regard for Bryan, the major decided to take his reduc-
tion and keep his place at Bryan.
Basicly an infantry officer, Captain Coleman is well grounded in the
cavalry branch of the service, having been regimental adjutant of the Sixth
Cavalry, T, N. G., for over a year. While in camp at Mabry, Austin,
Texas, the Captain was given charge of the Horseshoers School, one of the
most important phases of the cavalry service, where he conducted his
duties so well as to earn the hearty praise of the regular army colonel, de-
tailed as inspector for the camp. Captain Coleman was also Summary
Court Officer at this camp. In 1910 the Captain was in officers' training
camp at Mabry, Where he made an excellent record. Then he spent sev-
eral months in the S. A. T. C. Officers' Training School at Fort Sheridan,
lll. In every camp or garrison that Captain Coleman has been stationed
he has made an excellent record, both as a military man and for his fair-
ness and squareness.
That he is competent to handle the position of commandant, is at-
tested by the fact that since 1913, he has been in command of six different
military schools, as military instructor. From 1913 to 1915, he was at
the Amarillo Military College. In 1915 he was commandant of Peacock
Military School. His first year at Bryan was in 1916-17. Then he Went
to Gulf Coast Military Academy. The next year he returned to Bryan,
going from here to Southwestern Military. This year he is with us again
and Bryan is blessed With the best, cleanest, finest, truest man that ever
had Old Bryan burnt into his heart, for a commandant.
l"w'e One Huncl l T 1 N
"Sarge," the friend of all and the "buddy" of the entire corps, is one
of the best known and most familiar school figures around the building.
Detailed for R. O. T. C. work from Laredo, Texas, where he was with
the 17th Infantry, the sergeant reported here at the beginning of the sec-
ond term and since that time he has gained the' respect and friendship of
everyone. The sergeant enlisted in the regulars in 1915, and since that
time has "put in time" in widely separated sections of the globe. His
first station was Columbus, Ohio, then to Nogales, Arizona, then to the
Presidio, California, then to New York, where he boarded a boat with
his outiit, going to France. From 1917 until the end of the war the
sergeant was in France, part of the time in school on the Switzerland bor-
der. On his return to this country Bell was stationed iirst in Camp Lee,
Virginia, then Camp Meade, Maryland. After life on the Texas border
for several months at Laredo, Texas, the sergeant packed his kit bag and
took up the task of teaching the Dallas unit of the R. O. T. C. And the
corps is lucky to get such a qualified man.
i SERGEANT MILLER
One of the best fellows in the world is Sergeant Roy William Miller,
if the opinion of the entire corps goes for anything. Sergeant Miller en-
tered the service in 1917 at Chickamauga Park, Ga., and since that time
has seen duty in many different camps in all parts of the country, such
as Camp Green, N. C., Camp Polk, N. C.: Camp Pike, Va., Fort McIn-
tosh, Camp Green, Cal., and Laredo, Texas. He was detailed for R. O.
T. C. work in Dallas from Laredo at the same time as Sergeant Bell, being
in the 17th Infantry, stationed at Laredo. Though he did not see over-
.seas service, the sergeant is thoroughly competent as an instructor and
understands the military game from every standpoint. Miller has earned
an enviable place in the hearts of the entire corps.
1 42 1 1
.."' - xx!! ..
I 0 H li-ml Twenl y-ICi!'5l11
-L 4 All., ,,.,-, L , ,.4.i.
Major Arthur W. Stowe
Second Lieut. Sidney M. Henry
First Lieut. Benjamin Hudgins
Sgt-Major Howard Hayden
Supply Sgt. Phil Davis
Color Sgt. Paul Young
Major Gerald S. Hayes
First Lieut. Norman B. Crozier, Ji
First Lieut. Arthur Gordon
Sergeu 11 1'-Maja r
Frank M. Bomparte
S apply S arg ermt
Supply Sgt. Howard Hayden
Robert C. Buckner
MAJOR ARTHUR W. STOWE
Major Stowe, in his fourth year of military training
in the high schools, has an admirable record, not alone
in the R. O. T. C., but in the National Guard of Texas,
from which organization he was discharged with the
rank of Sergeant-lvlajor. The Major is a natural mil-
itary man, being adapted to the work in every respect.
Entering' the corps in September, 1917, the Major spent
one year as a "buck," one year as a line sergeant, half
a year as color-sergeant, one year as captain, and he
has been the senior major of the city the entire year
past. Major Stowe attended both Camp Taylor and
Camp Jackson with the R. O. T. C. and two encamp-
ments with the Guard at Camp Mabry. The corps loses
one of its best products in Major Stowe.
MAJOR ARTHUR VV. STOWE
Commanding First Bat.
LIELTENANT SIDNEY MEAD HENRY
This completes the
corps, during which t
ability in military work.
ualole officers in the organization and the school is in-
deed lucky to have the
year. The first three
has spent in the corps
S61VGil as a bugler his
poral the following' ter
sergeant and drum major the first halt' of the second
year. He ieceived his commission as a second lieuten-
ant at the beginning oi' this third year and was com-
missioned first lieutenant and posted as the first bat-
talion adjutant at the beginning of this year. Lieuten-
ant Henry was at Camp Jackson last year and attained
an enviable record.
me he has shown exceptional
Henry is one of the most val-
ieutenant's fourth year in the
services of the lieutenant next
years of the time that Henry
were in the band section. He
first year and as a bugle cor-
m. He was promoted to first
FIRST LIEUT. SIDNEY M. HENRY
Adjutant, First Bat.
LIEUTENANT BENJAMIN HUDGINS
Lieutenant Hudgins became a member of the Reserve
Officers Training Corps in 1918 and was commissioned
as a Second Lieutenant at the beginning of the year.
He has proven himself a valuable and efficient officer,
one who will be a credit to the corps next year on ac-
count of his experience both at school and on camp.
LT. BENJAMIN HUIJGINS
Supply Officer, First Bat.
Parte One Hundred Thirty
MAJOR GERALD S. HAYES
With five years of training to his credit, Hayes is
one of the most competent battalion commanders that
Bryan has ever known. With one year in the ranks,
then transferred to the band section, where he was a
corporal, then sergeant and finally assistant band
leader, and a half year as first sergeant of the com-
pany under Captain Easley in 1918, Hayes received his
commission as captain in 1919. Showing his ability as
an officer in this post, the command of the fourth bat-
talion was given him at the beginning of the year.
Having attended both Camps Taylor and Jackson, and
with an excellent record at both, Hayes is one of the
most efficient officers that the corps has ever known.
The Major will be back next year and Bryan should
consider herself lucky in having such an officer around
whom to build her new organization.
FIRST LT. NORMAN R. CROZIER
, Adjutani, Fourth Bat.
LIEUTENANT ARTHUR GORDON
Lieutenant Gordan became a member of the corps
MAJOR GERALD S. HAYES
Commanding Fourth Bat.
LIEIFTENANT NORMAN ROBERT CROZIER, JR.
Entering in September, 1917, Lieutenant Crozier
spent two years in the ranks as a private and was a
corporal and then sergeant in his third year. The be-
ginning of this year Crozier was commissioned a sec-
ond lieutenant, and at the mid-term he received his
first lieutenancy with the post adjutant for the fourth
battalion. The lieutenant has proven his worth to the
corps in this position, doing his Work well and handling
his duties in a most military manner. The unit will
miss the work of this officer next year.
in 1918 and served two years as a private under Colonel
Hanksg he was made a corporal and then a post clerk
with the rank of sergeant. Attending the R. O. T. C.
at Camp Jackson in 1920, the Lieutenant returned to
the corps and received his commission as second lieu-
tenant at the beginning of this year. In March, '21
he was appointed first lieutenant and battalion supply
officer and assigned to duty with the fourth battalion.
Gordon is a valuable officer in his line of work, being
especially fitted for clerical work and knowing military
paper work thoroughly.
LIEUT. ARTHUR GORDON
Supply 0I'l'icer, Fourth Bat.
Page One Hundred 'I'hirty-Une
Pngre One Hundred Thi1'l.y-Two
Company HA" Olificers
CAPTAIN LEO PARTEN
Lno W. PARTEN, Captain
Captain Parten is one of the ablest officers ever to handle a company
on the drill grounds at Bryan High. Coming up through the grades of
corporal, sergeant, lieutenant, and, in this, his final year at Bryan, that
of captain, Parten has been through a full and intensive course of train-
ing and is an excellent example of the class of men turned out of the
H. O. T. C. at Bryan. When the Captain leaves the organization in June
one of Bryan's most dependable ofiicers will be lost. Never were men
better handled than those of Parten this year.
JOHN N. KILMAN, First Lieuteucmt
Serving two years in the military department of Terrill School be-
fore his entrance in Bryan, Lieutenant Kilman immediately was made a
sergeant and then a second lieutenant. This year Kilman vvas made a
iirst lieutenant and has served "A" Company in the capacity of executive
oiliccr to good advantage.
EDWIN OLDHAM, Second Licutcfnczizt
Oldham put in tvvo years in the ranks as a private, then rapidly
passed through the grades of corporal and sergeant. Attending the R. O.
T. C. camp at Jackson last summer, Oldham received his commission as a
second lieutenant the first of this year and has served as a platoon com-
mander in "AH Company all this year. He has handled his command in
a very satisfactory manner.
CLINTON CHENOWETH, Second Lieutencu1,t
Second Lieutenant Chenovveth "did time' for tivo and a half long
years in the ranks as a "buck," but near the last of last year he was
given a sergeancy. Beginning this year he Was made battalion sergeant-
major and filled this position Well until the mid-year promotions made him
a second lieutenant. The lieutenant is now in command of the second pla-
toon of HA" Company.
Page One Hundred 'Ihuty lhiee
Roster Company "A," First Battalion
:lc :ja :Ia :ja :iz
CAPTAIN LEO PARTEN, C0'H'L7'llfl77.Ct'l'71g
First Lieut..,, .,. .. K ilman, J. Second Lieut. ,... . ., Chenow eth C
Second Lieut. oo., ,,oooo. O ldham, E. Second Lieut. ............ Hfuvey T J
First Sergeant ,ooo.o..ooooo ooo,.,oooo..,oo,, .,,o,,, ooo, ,o.Aooo ...,. ll 4 o 1 1 tgonieiy B
Aldridge, R. Miller, B.
Beekman, H. Noe, H.
Coffin, B. Pickle, D.
Churchill, H. Wallace, N.
McFarland, M. Welch, H.
Bailey, 'l'. Lipscomb, A.
Cobb, H. Martin, R.
Calahon, G. Matney, J.
Finney, N. Racholsky, S.
Hickerson, J. Spain, C.
James, R. Searless, R.
Jones, L. Staples, C.
Kirk, J. Tajflor, R.
Keys, J. . Dowling, R.
Bailey, C. Johnson, E.
Bankes, S. Leigh, E.
Beaton, A. Lipity, J.
Boyle, C. Lindey, R.
Benowity, J. McCarroll, H.
Butler, A. Mr'Carson, Pierce
Berry, VV. Mahoney, J.
Copeland, B. Morre, W.
' Criswell, W. Morgan, P.
Claton, L. Noble, B.
C'rai'ts, R. Palmer, C.
lflstes, VV. Robinson, J.
Estes, R. Reid, J.
Graves, W. Ruthenburg, M.
Gessell, E. Rowland, A.
Galleher, J. Tutton, L.
. Harned, A. Tobolosky, J.
Hacker, F. Wilson, T.
Hodges, R. Wells, H.
Hackney, V. Wagoner, J.
Hunt, S. Wood, F.
Johnson, B. Wilson, H.
Page One Hundred Thirty-Four
Company "B" Officers
lST LIEUTENANT HERMAN LITTLE
ROBERT CARNEY, Capfaizfn
Military to the nth degree, thorough in every respect, and a good dis-
ciplinarian, such is the description of Captain Carney, in command of
"B" of the lst. Carney has spent his years in the military department
of Bryan to the best possible advantage and his captaincy at the begin-
ning of this term was Well-deserved. Like most of the efficient officers
of the corps, Carney has passed through all the grades, obtaining his com-
mission as a lieutenant the first of the first term and his captaincy this
term. Carney's command is well drilled and Well disciplined.
HERMAN LITTLE, Fhist' L7l6?LlfG'I"LCllf!.f
Lieutenant Little, having served as corporal, sergeant and second
lieutenant, before receiving his commission as first lieutenant and execu-
tive officer is now the most valuable officer in "B" company to Captain
Carney. Besides being held in the highest trust and confidence by his
company commander, Lieutenant Little has the respect of every man of
KIRK LAUDERDALE, Second Licutcnrmt
Although Lauderdale does not stand very high in stature, he stands
exceedingly high in the respect of the men in the lst platton of "B" com-
pany, of which he is the commander. He is Well-liked by his fellow of-
ficers. The Lieutenant is a product of the "Sands" of Camp Jackson and
has fully earned his present commission, having served as corporal, ser-
geant, and now as second lieutenant and platoon commander, besides his
year in the ranks. -
HOLMAN RHOTAN, Seconcl Li6'LL?f6l'lCHI,lf
Lieutenant Rhoton is another Camp Jackson veteran. Having proved
his ability to handle a squad as corporal, a section as a sergeant, and
demonstrated that he was a good soldier by his service in the ranks as a
private, Rhotan is now proving that he is competent to run a platoon
properly. He is a good officer in every Way and "B" Company is lucky
to have him in command of one of her platoons.
P 1, O e Hu died Thirty-Six
. . ' l
MLHI ANN UA r Q LW ,V L . ....c. C. ,L . if -T
66 99 ' ' 1 '
Roster, Company B , First Battalion 5
:rs as :ie as wk 5
First Lieut...-- ..... .......... L ittle, H. ' Second Lieut. .......,.....,., Burgess, J.
Second Lieut ...... ..,.,.,. W right, C. Second Lieut. .......... Lauderdale, K. n Q
Second Lieut .... .. ........ Gaston, T. Second Lieut ..........,...... Rhotan, H. T
Second Lieut ............... Kendrick, A. 1
SERGEANTS - ' H T
. l T
First Sergeant .,............ ............................................... ..... S p ence, C. T
Philip, E. Tobolosky, S. , 1
Hall, M. Kerchaine, P.
Butler, R. Williams, W.
Rugel, P. David, D. X X
Lang, G. Watson, H. fSupply Sgt.J N
CORPORALS 3 '
Brnmmett, R. fCompany Clerkj
Pilkey, T. Muller, H.
Wells, R. Gerrardy, C.
Ford, L. Van Winkle, A. , ,
Whitt, T. Dosterchill, B. ' ,
James, R. Hoover, M. ' l
Huges, F. Montgomery, L. 1
- Nelson, R. Williams, O.
Alcott, E. Powers, R.
Brown, Miller Pillet, F.
Brown, Milton Pollard, C.
Bradford, L. Magness, W.
Bompart, E. Pippin, C.
Batchelor, C. Russel, C.
Cage, R. Pomotsky, I.
Clements, S. Riger, R.
Cooper, F. Riger, F. '
Copeland, J. Riniman, W.
Densley, H. Steel, L.
Fletcher, M. Smith, J.
Flint, A. Rose, M. i
Goolsby, C. South, Worth F.
Goode, H. Tomison, H.
Johnston, C. Teague, A.
Lemons, E. Teal, G.
Lemons, G. Van Wart, C.
Librawitz, D. Van Valkenburg, J.
Kerr, H. Furneaux, J. L.
Minina, L. Kromolis, T.
Mize, H. Yost, C.
Miller, R. Nance, C.
Mayfield, L. Walker, H.
Mollett, H. , Wever, H.
McCook, J. Petteet, H.
Osborne, W. ,
l 1 1
X 5, I Q Q I Q Page One Hundred Thirty-Seven
Page One Hundred Thirty-Eight
Company "C" Officers
CAPT. BOMAR WRIGHT
BOMAR VVRIGHT, Captain.
When a military picture is brought before the eyes of any one fa-
miliar with the corps of Bryan High, Captain Bomar Wright is imme-
diately visualized. Eliicient, thorough, with an appearance and military
bearing that is noticeable, Wright is probably one of the most valuable
company commanders in the corps this year. This is the second year that
the Captain has held the command of a company, serving as commander
of "A" Company all of last year, though only rated as a first lieutenant.
Though not attending any of the R. O. T. C. camps, the Captain has a
knowledge of things military that is exceptional.
JOHN VAN VVART, F irst Lieutencmt
Lieutenant Van Wart has steadily risen in the ranks, and as an officer
since his term at Camp Jackson the Lieutenant has been popular with the
enlisted personnel as well as with his brother ofiicers in "C" Company,
making his duties as executive oflicer of benefit to both the men and offi-
cers. The Lieutenant's best efforts come out in this position and he has
shown that he is one of the best oflicers in the corps.
L. H. PAINTER, Second Lieuterncmt
Known as one of the best of our sergeants last year, and now as one
of our best platoon leaders, Second Lieutenant Painter has a steady calm-
ing effect on the men of his command. Always having been exceedingly
military in both bearing, manner and action, the Lieutenant is in line for
good promotions in the future in the corps.
JOE THORPE, Second Lieutencuzt
From corporal to sergeant to second lieutenant is the steady rise of
Lieutenant Thorpe. Though having risen in a very quick manner, his
ability as an efficient oiiicer has been displayed since his promotion to a
command of the second platoon of Captain Wright's company. The Lieu-
tenant should be a valuable oflicer to the corps next year.
Page One Hundr
Roster, .Company "C", First Battalion
CAPTAIN BOMAR WRIGHT, Commrmdmg
Second Lieut. II,..,,,,,II,,,.,,...,..,.
, I First Sergeant .,...,.,,,... ..,.....i,,,.......................,....
' , Buster, E. Germany, S.
7 Cobb, T. Hodnott, O.
Collie, V. Little, G.
Christiansen, G. Russell, W.
Dantzler, T. Rowlett, R.
Fuequa, R. Romatsky, M.
Goldman, D. Thrasher, A.
Gillespie, E. Painter, Maxwell
Glitsch, F. McClure, C.
Allen, S. Jones, A.
Burt, F. Kilman, J.
Bradford, S. Nail, F.
Baker, L. Parker, F.
Brackney, F. Pickett, M.
Bruss, E. Patton, L.
Cox, W. Robertson, B. T.
Crowell, D. Ship, D.
Dodd, M. Searcy, T.
Fieszel, H. Tanner, J.
Goode, W. Works, R.
I-Ioldsworth, S.. Whitehurst, E.
Howard, L. Walvord, A.
Hoener, F. Zeller, H.
Andrews, P. Perkins, D.
Autrey, L. Rose, D.
Asbury, J. Millikins, R.
Cottan, W. Williamson, D.
Blakely, A. Wood, B.
Carnes, A. William, L.
Collier, J. White, S.
Deckard, E. Wolfe, M.
Faust, G. Vansotn, R.
Greene, DeVaney Trevett, R.
Gay, S. Scott, S.
Herman, M. Smith, H.
Harris, H. Shoemaker, T.
Howard, A. Rowland, O.
Jester, F. Ratliff, W.
Howell, D. Fawlkes, S.
Johnson, R. Long, C.
Jennings, R. Stark, F.
Kelly, B. Harris, T.
Lovelace, M. Montgomery, -
Page One Hundred Forty
Company "D" Oliicers
CAPT. JONES LIEUT. MARLOW L1EUT.fCLARK LIEUT. BREWER
S. C. JONES, Captain
Captain Jones first entered the corp in 1918 with the Dallas Cadet
Corps. He served as a lieutenant under Coleman in that year and due to
his good Work was made first lieutenant on his return to school last term.
With the spring promotions he was made captain and has proven a just
and competent commander to Co. D.
LAURIN P. lVlARLOW, First Lieutenant
Lieutenant Marlow started his career as a private in the Dallas Cadet
Corps in 1917. His faithful work and interest in the corp gave rise to
rapid promotion from corporal to first sergeant in 1919. This year the
commandant recognized his excellence in military and he was prmoted to
first lieutenant. Marlow will be of great service to the corp next year.
ROBERT L. CLARK, First Lieutenant
As an old Cadet Corps man, Clark is Well fitted for his position as as-
sistant commander of Co. D. Lieutenant Clark is a conscientious com-
mander, asking only that of his men which they are capable of doing. He
expects the co-operation of his company and receives it. Clark is as popu-
lar a second in command as the corps has.
ROBERT BREWER, Second Lieutenant
Lieutenant Brewer, after serving as first sergeant the first term, was
made second lieutenant commanding the second platoon with the January
promotions. Lieut. Brewer is popular with his men and the second platoon
has improved very noticeably since his inauguration as commander.
Hu d d Forty-Two
. . ma.-4. ., , fe
Q. 1 .-. ..1n..,.,. .
Roster, Company "D", First Battalion
First Lieut ......
'l' 'D "' 24
CAPTAIN S. C. JONES, Commanding
Lieut ......... ,...
Farmer, T. J
First Lieut ...... ........r.. C lark, R. Second Lieut, ,,,,r ,rr,,r, F renkle, I
First Lieut ........,..rrrr...... Marlow, L. Second Lieut ,,,,, Shoup, H
Second Lieut .... ...,...., V an Wart, F. Second Lieut ,,,,,,, Shaw, D
Second Lieut ...,cc ...,..rcr. H ouse, C. Second Lieut ,,,,,,, Routt, T
Second Lieut ...... r...., R obinson, N. Second Lieut .,,c,c ,,,,,,, D uncan, J
Second Lieut .ici.. ,,,.rc...... M ast, C. Second Lieut .,,,,, r.,,,,, W 9,1-ren, J
Second Lieut ...... ...rcr A usburn, E. Second Lieut. ..c,, ro,,,, D ieterieh, L
Second Lieut .....,...rr...... Jackson, B. Second Lieut .,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,, H alsell, A
Second Lieut ...... ...r.,.... F arrar, G.
First Sergeant .cc.,.,.....r........,.,............ccc...,........,....r........,,.,,....,,..,,,,,, Stevens, M
Tapp, F. Dannelly, P. Martin, H. Parten, G.
Cook, C. Criswell, H. B. Brockschmidt, L. Wilmarth, R.
Smith, F. Amsler, Marcus Markham, E. Painter, M.
Pressly, F. Stoneham, J. D Fox, J. Tietz, R.
Fulk, F. Daniel, R. Holmes, W.
Billingsley, Hascal McCarley, J. O'Bannon, L. Culmore, A.
Achilles, G. Crow,,J' Mltchell, J- Christian, J.
Baird, J, Paris, B. Winn, Humphrey, L.
Huddleston, L. Langhammef, U- MCBT1d0, R- Crockett, W.
Bradford, D. Seldeflglanzf C May, A' Ardredge, E.
Hin-es, H. Ligon, R.
Howe, J. Templeton, S.
Warlick, C. Haggard, M.
Hughes, J. William, N.
Bumpas, H. Earl, R.
Allen, Ollie Isabel, F. Brown, Reginald Good, T.
Beaty, Jones, H. Cary, R. McCarroll, H.
Bert, J. Lynch, E. Crowley, J. Miller, J.
Blakely, A. Lebel, A. Doran, S. Mills, J.
Bradford, R. Malone, R. Ellinger, N. Nickols, C.
Fowler, C. Sheffield, H. Hines, F. Barrett, J.
Stokes, A. Stephens, C. Hinkley, L. Walker, J.
Gilmore, C. 'Wall, R. Holmes, W Ferguson, J.
Hall, R. Williams, C.
Hayes, L. Williams, E.
One Hundred Forty Three
-4.---nr I i i
One Hundred Forty-Four
-at-V .- v -+- '-
Company f'A" Officers
, v Y .,
, ., . ,M . . , . ,., .:... .. , , ,. ,, . .. . .,.. . ,... . , x,+. .
CAPT. CHEANEY FIRST LT. FEARIS SECOND LT. JONES SECOND LT. SCURRY
FRANK H. CHEANEY, Captain
"Hard-boiled" is the descriptive word for Captain Cheaney. With
his exceptional knowledge of military the Captain has helped to build up
his company until it is the best drilled and best disciplined organization
of the Fourth Battalion. After six weeks oi' intensive training at Camp
Taylor, Cheaney was given a first sergeancy and then rapidly promoted
to second lieutenant, which rank he held last year. He was given the
command of a company this year and has worked hard with them the
VALDEMIR FEARIS, Fifi-st Lieutencmt
With five years of training to his credit, Fearis has served in all the
ranks--private, corporal, sergeant and lieutenant, and has demonstrated
his ability as an ofiicer thoroughly. He was in command of "A" of the
Fourth for the first quarter of this term and his soldierly qualities and
elliciency as an officer were thoroughly brought out.
RICHARDSON SCURRY, Second Lieutenant
Of his four years in the cadet corps, Lieutenant Scurry drilled in the
ranks as a private for two and a half years before he was "discovered"
and given a sergeancy. Going to Jackson last summer, Scurry was given
the first sergeancy of "A" Company early in September and at the new
promotions he received his commission as second lieutenant and given the
command of a platoon in the company. He has served well and efficiently
in this capacity.
ROBERT JONES, Second L't6LlfZi6'l'l!l71t
Lieutenant Jones has been a cadet for the last five years, as he took
two periods of training in 1918. His service record at Jackson was a
credit to his school and helped him get his commission this year. The
Lieutenant is a good example of a fine conscientious oflicer and is Well
liked by the officers and men of the entire corps as well as his company.
Page One Hunil ll l I'
- -3- f-li. 1 ni- nr- is War 1- 3.
Roster, Company HA", Fourth Battalion
l px: :ge :ga 71: sa
CAPTAIN FRANK CHEANEY, COWL7'llCLlZ6i'Ii'lfI.g
First Lieut .o...., oo,o,o F earis, V. Second Lieut ...,o7 ..,.. D ouglas, E
Second Lieut .oooo, ....,oo., J ones, R. Second Lieut ....,. A..,c K ennedy, J
Second Lieut. .c... ......ccc. S curry, R. Second Lieut .... ,, ..... Berger, S
Second Lieut ....,. ............ S mith, B.
First Sergeant ............ .......,,,Bccccc,,.,..,.,...,......,,ccc...,...,,c,,,... Q George, M
Bailey, W. Huclgins, D.
Russell, J. Watson, R.
Davis, B. Cramer, T.
Hacker, J. Estes, J.
Burger, W. Templeton, A.
Bailey, E. Avery, S.
Smith, H. Merritt, J.
Pilkey, O. Collier, J.
Bison, T. Coppedge, G.
Eastland, F. Davis, F.
Allen, R. Joyner, R.
Baird, F. Jacob, L.
Bellows, E. Jones, J.
Brocksmidt, W. Johnston, E.
Burgoyne, J. Mullin, B.
Bracken, J. Milam, C.
Branch, W. McGuffin, N.
Burr, E. Mitchell, R.
Campbell, L. Morris, B.
Caruth, B. McDonald, O.
Craig, P. Owen, W.
Dechard, W. Hartison, J.
Dykeman, B. Pruitt, C.
Daniel, E. Powell, W.
Frank, M. Richardson, W.
Grant, H. Ralston, E.
Goeman, H. Smith, M.
Grigsby, C. Howard, H.
Tatum, C. Thompson, C.
Tonn. Willis White, B.
Hunt, J. Wyche, P.
Page One Hundred Forty-Six
Company "B" Oflicers
FIRST LT. SNYDER SECOND LT. BAIRD SECOND LT. DEANE
CAREY SNYDER, First L1'61tli6lltUl,t, C07H,Il1fLHdI.'7Ig
Lieutenant Synder has been in command of "B" Company for the
entire term and has proven his ability to handle a command. Snyder is
another officer who has served under the commandant in the Guard and
his Worth is Well-knovvn. Though he has had four years of training, the
Lieutenant has never attended a summer R. O. T. C. camp and that has
kept him out of a captaincy. The Lieutenant has a Well disciplined com-
pany and his men like him and respect him for his ability.
WILI.IAM KENDALL, Second Lricutencmt
Lieutenant Kendall is a Jackson man and his commission is Well de-
served. Enlisting in the corps in 1916 the Lieutenant served from then
until 1919 before receiving any promotion. In 1919 he was promoted to
a corporal and in 1920 he was made a sergeant. Going as one of Bryan's
quota to Jackson, and due to his excellent service record, Kendall Was
commissioned early this year and he has performed his duties Well.
PERRY 'BAlRD, Secovrzd Lieutenant
Entering the military department in 1917, Baird rapidly advanced
to a corporal and then a sergeant. Serving for two years as a sergeant,
the Lieutenant deserved the promotion in 1921 which made him a second
lieutenant. Baird is an excellent officer, performing his duties as a platoon
commander as he does all other work he undertakes, to the best of his
MITCHELL DEANE, Second Lieutenant
Liteutenant Deane has passed through all the grades and understands
the feelings of the men in his platoon as only a graduate from the ranks
can. He is popular with his command and is a trustworthy oflicer. His
loss to the corps will be felt next year in the reorganization.
g O H led Forty-Eight
Roster, Company HB", Fourth Battalion
FIRST LIEUTENANT CAREY SNYDER, Commanding
Second Lieut .ooo.....o..oo..... Deane, M. Second Lieut ..o,,e ..... K endall, W.
Second Lieut. ......,c..cc Thompson, L. Second Lieut ....., ..... D ouglas, E.
Second Lieut ...... ccc,cc,c H unter, B. Second Lieut ..cc,. ,.,.,, W est, I.
Second Lieut ...... .c..... B aird, P.
First Sergeant ,..A.... .......,....... ....................eee.e.. ..,.... R o b inson, W.
Bane, N. Hentchell, H.
Cole, S. Misselle, W.
Graham, A. McCarvey, W.
Harrison, S. Neary, W.
Burgess, C. McGonagill, F.
Brush, G. McCoy, J.
Brown, A. Mclntosh, R.
Campbell, J. Nunnelly, G.
Cammack, N. Pope, P.
Dunlap, H. Scott, B.
Durning, E. Varcalia, N.
Iflikner, M. Wilder, L.
Howe, P. Verbert, M.
Johnston, E. Hansen, T.
Lott, E. Maddox, R.
Allison, J. La Rue, J.
Biggers, J. Kindred, C.
Barton, Clark Linebaugh, J.
Crews, T. Marshall, R.
Caraway, R. McCamey,
Candler, P. McKinley, M.
Clem, J. Meador, J.
Davis, H. Neff, Deyerle
Davie, V. Piper, W.
Dalton, M. Pipes, F.
Doyle, J. Savage, W.
Evans, L. Swepston, Happy
Fagan, J. Smith, H.
Garrett, K. Sharp, G.
Gebhardt, J. Twitty, O.
Green, H. Williams, D.
Harding, F. Williams, H.
Hammons, H. Ward, R.
Herman, T. Yeargan, P.
Page One Hundred Forty-Nine
Page One Hundred Fifty
Company "C" Officers
CAPT. COTTON 1ST LT. DILLARD IST LT. McCLUNG 2nd LT. HALEY
MARK C. COTTON, Captain
Captain Cotton is one of the best officers that old Bryan has ever
known and his return next year will be a great help to the corps. Cotton
has attended both Camps Taylor and Jackson and his records at both are
excellent. His company is one of the best in either battalion and his men
are all admirers of their company commander. As a leader and an in-
structor the Captain has proved that no mistake was made in his selection
for a captaincy.
DAN MCCIJUNG. First Lieutenant
As an executive ofiicer, McClung has proved his worth to his com-
pany and his commander many times over. He is an excellent soldier
and his knowledge of things military is great. The men of the company
hold the Lieutenant in the greatest regard and his duties as an executive
oflicer are made easier in consequence.
MAURICE DILLARD, F irst Lieutenant
Lieutenant Dillard is too valuable a man to lose from the duties of the
company and he was given the command of the first platoon of the com-
pany after he was commissioned a first lieutenant. Dillard has served
both in the field and the office as a sergeant, corporal and private, and he
is a well molded officer, with an understanding and control over his men
that is truly remarkable.
LESTER HALEY, Second Lieutenant
Attending Camp Jackson, Haley proved his merit as a soldier and
was given a platoon sergeancy at the beginning of this year and when the
new promotions came out he was made a second lieutenant and assigned
to duty with Captain Cotton's company. Lieutenant Haley's platoon is
one of the best disciplined in the corps and his men admire the Lieutenant
for his fairness and ability as an oflicer.
Page One Hund d Ffty ne
Roster, Company "C", Fourth Battalion
CAPTAIN MARK C. COTTON, Commanding
First Lieut ..T.T.......,., McClung, Dan
Lleut ...,.,..To,.... Hull, Carroll
First Lieut .........oo Dillard, Maurice Second Lieut ....4,, T,,. M arshall, S. J.
Second Lieut .,,TT Carswell, Winston Second Lieut Moberly, Thomas
Second Lieut ..ee.....,... Haley, Lester Second Lieut Witchell, Charles
Second Lieut ............. Hengy, Louis Second Lieut. .,.,...... Wood, Hershel
FIRST SERGEANT PAYNE, HOWARD
Bowen, W. Martines, R.
Christenson, O. McCleskey, B.
Cohen, J. Self, W.
Ford, F. Tiller, A.
Irion, M. Tribble, G.
James, L. Tribble, R.
Lichenstein, S. Wilson, R.
Lynn, W. Worthington, W.
Mahoney, T. Cunningham, W. CSup. Sgt.J
Arnolld, J. Pruitt, W.
Brown, F. Robinson, C.
Carter, R. Scurry, W.
Deacon, F. Seale, R.
Floyd, C. Smith, M.
Hardy, H. Templeton, H.
Jones, E. Winkler, F.
Ainsworth, L. Blassingfton, C. Jenson, K. Lombard, F.
Anderson, N. Bywaters, T. Kiersky, B. Martin, L.
Angel, C. Campbell, R. Kiles, H. Marvin, Z.
Bailey, R. Chesney, A. Kisel, H. Massey, R.
Berry, W. Clayton, L. Lewis, T. Max, L.
Cohen, H. Mcliachern, E.
Cole, G. Millet, A.
Couburn, D. Mitchell, W.
Coulter, C. Peacock, W.
Cox, L. Pressley, N.
Curtisinger, W. Richards, Bill
Daniels, R. Robinson, D.
Dixon, Q. Rogers, R.
Douglas, D. Schultz, M.
Eanes, O. Schwiff, I.
Gardener, C. Smiley, E.
Godfrey, W. G. Smith, D.
Goltz, J. Smith, N.
Good, O. Spartman, J.
Greenwood, R. Stagner, V.
Haley, E. Stein, William
Hanlon, C. Teagarden, R.
Hicox, R. Tede, V.
Jefferson, H. Veyhle, J.
Hennings, E. Wharton, H.
Williamson, J. Young, A. M.
Woodall, J. Young, R.
Page One Hundred Fifty-Two
I EF is
I? A z
P Q 7 '11
f ki 1
r f f P
I g C'-4
H - ii
e Q +L
Q One Hundred l"ifLy-Thi
Company UD" Officers
CAPT. GARRETT lst LT. BARTON
JULIAN GARRETT, Captain
Garrett is in military as he is in athletics: good. In fact, he has
one of the best companies in the Fourth Battaliong his men are thoroughly
grounded in military training, well disciplined and With an interest and
spirit in the Work that only a good officer can instill in the men. Garrett
was the senior first lieutenant in the "rookie" company last year and as
an instructor and military man, he is on the top strata. He Will be sadly
missed nextlyear in military as well as athletics.
CHARLES BARTON, F first Lzfeutemzizt
Lieutenant Barton has served four years in military and both the
field and ofiice has been the scene of his endeavors. With one year as a
private, one year as a corporal and one year as a battalion sergeant-major,
the Lieutenant is Well fitted for the position of executive ofiicer of "D"
Company. Barton has the respect of the men of his command and the
trust of his company commander.
ge O H ndred Fifty-Four
Roster, Company "D," Fourth Battalion
CAPTAIN JULIAN GARRETT, Commanding
First Lieut ............. Barton, Charles Second Lieut ..rr,.,. ..,. C onnally, F.
Second Lieut ..... Cammack, Robert Second Lieut .........,,e,,. Bone, Harry
Second Lieut ...,.e,.. Bramblett, Wm. Second Lieut ..,,....... Painter, L. H.
Second Lieut ........... Smith, Preston Second Lieut ..,.....,., Dowes, Weldon
FIRST SERGEANT, ERWIN, HAL
Smith, H. Van Dusen, C.
Bowen, W. Heartsell, B.
Kindell, J. Haley, W.
Lombard, B. Henderson, J.
Hunt, G. Miers, H.
Stein, A. Reynolds, C.
Black, J. Costello, M.
Butcher, J. Ehrhardt, A.
Glitch, H. Griffith, B.
Hollifield, C. Knight, G.
Simondson, S. Morgan, J.
Sheron, E. Painter, R.
Rosser, T. Ruth, E.
Woods, T. Riggs, M.
West, J. Watson, F.
Kolber, A. Ward, F.
Paine, J. Crites, M.
Bohart, J. Moberly, M.
Cox, E. Littlejohn, W.
Brown, R. Myers, H.
Baldwin, M. Phillip, F.
Bergfield, J. Pulliam, H.
Browning, C. Russell, C.
Crum, P. Reilly, J.
Caruth, R. Schade, G.
Evans, J. L. Smith, A.
Frierson, G. Spaulding, P.
Gray, J. Smith, M.
Garland, R. Steed, L.
Garrett, P. Stewart, K.
Clifton, H. Sutherland, P.
Emory, H. Verschoyle, E. R.
Hale, R. D. Webb, H.
Jones, T. Woolridge, E.
Kannenburg, E. North, W.
Knight, W. P. Voorhees, V.
Norton, W. Revier, H.
McKay, J. Hewitt, D.
McAlpine, N. Harwell, H. a
Page One Hundred Fifty-Five
Ist LT. ABLON . lst SGT. WHEELER
E. ABLON First Lzcvrtcncnzt and Band Master
Lieutenant Ablon is due much credit for his Work and leadership
in the band this year. He served as a Cornet player in 1918 and next as
a baritone player. He was promoted to a sergeant after two years of
good Work with the band. In March, 1921, he was promoted to first lieu-
tenant and band master. Lieutenant Ablon is a clever musician as Well
as a good military leade1'. The band has progressed Wonderfully during
the past year under his leadership and it is now considered one of the
Hnest R. O. T. C. bands in the Southwest.
KING WHEELER Dram Major and First Sergeant of the Band
Sergeant Wheeler has been attached to the corps since 1918 and has
shown excellent ability in military Work. He is very efficient in all his
drill and believes in strict discipline. He has been attached to the band
the last half year. Through his efforts the band has shown improvement
in its military Work and field service. He has shown a remarkable de-
sire to make friends and he is greatly appreciated by all the band
Roster, Band Section
FIRST LIEUTENANT Esnz ABLON, Commanding
Second Lieut. ,........... Hengy, Louis Second Lieut. ...... ....,,,. G aston, Tom
FIRST SERGEANT AND DRUM llTAJOR, KING WHEELER
Bison, T. Ablon, B. Huclmlleston, L. James, Roland
Hines, H. Merit, J. Lott, E. James, Raymond
Massey, R. Minia, L. Nance, C. Kramolis, T.
Mitchell, R. Bryant, E. Mullin, li. Johnston, C.
Verschovle, L. R. Petcet, W. Ratcliff, W. Schwiff, I.
W Marshall, R.
Page One Hundred Fifty-Six
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Page One Hundred Fifty-Nine
The Physical Training Department deserves a big share of praise for
the work accomplished this year. The words of one mother
who writes, "Before another day passes I want to thank you for the splen-
did work you have done for my daughterf, seem to express the key note
of the whole work, for the aim of the Department has been to promote the
general health and physical fitness of the students, to encourage habits
of rational exercise and healthy living.
From 250 in 1916, the number of girls taking Physical Training in
Bryan has increased to 525 in 1921. This increase in numbers goes hand
in hand with a splendid advancement in enthusiasm for the work. The
method of instruction pursued does not follow any so-called system, but
attention is given to all the methods which in whole or part have proved
useful. One day each week has been devoted to lectures. These lectures
treat of the anatomy of the body, the physical functions and development of
the important organs, the nutrition, growth, and development of the body,
its maintenance and care, including the prevention of disease and problems
of community hygiene. In addition to games and dances daily instruction
is given to classes in light gymnastics, marching, figure running, calis-
thenics, dumb-bells, wands, clubs and heavy apparatus work. The exer-
cises are gradual and progressive, commencing with the simplest move-
ments and proceeding to the more complicated and difficult.
The attractive new Gymnasium is completely equipped with every kind
of apparatusg ropes, rings, poles, parallel bars, dumb-bells, Indian clubs,
wands, and even a see-saw. The floor is the size of any ordinary basket
ball court and around the court, on three sides, are seats to accommodate
Concerning the exhibition given on the 18th of March, the News
writes: "This was far and away the most impressive peace-time spectacle
staged in the city in recent years," and the executive secretary of the Dallas
Athletic Club says in a letter to Miss Kull, 'fIt was superb in every sense
of the word, and I know that if you felt half as proud of the demonstration
as I did, you were fully repaid for the work you have done in connection
Le O ndred Sixty
One of the Gymnasium girls has described the exhibition for us in
"To the rumble, to the tumble, to the mumble of the drums,
To the strains of dear old Hella ou the fieldg
To the fife and to the fiddle,
Girls of great size and some little
Filed out, and then the exercise began.
With a movement up and down, with a twist and turn around,
With the crowds applauding for the girls in gleeg
With a sway and with a lunge,
With a stoop and with a plunge
We showed them what it was to have some fun.
With our colors flying gayly-oh, we practiced it, yes, daily-
With the snap and just precision of a knightg
With a laugh and with a shout,
With ne'er a frown and ne'er a pout
We surely showed that crowd just how 'twas done.
Of all the good times and fun--that carnival was one,
And we'll never forget it, longest day we live.
For we worked with all our might
As we strove to do it right,
And we're glad to tell our friends of what we've done."
-Catherine M urshall.
Again, we feel that congratulation is due to the Department that has
grown so much and contributed so largely to real Bryan spirit, making
necessary an addition to the number of instructors of the Department. We
may express our appreciation, not only to Miss Mildred Kull, and to Miss
Robbie Nowell, but also to Miss Mary Frances Hunt.
Page One Hundred
Hymer, Ruby Jean
Page One Hundred Sixty-Two
Simpson, Mary Louise
Skiles, Mary Alice
Williams, Mary Jane
PERIOD PHYSICAL TRAINING CLASS
Page One Hundred Sixty-Three
,.....,,,-,-.,.,..,....,.. Wfmf ,, ..,.. ,, W-,H W - v -- m,,,1.a,-qw-Y.-,,.w:w
T--.z ,eswiaffww '
DALH1 ANNUAL Physical Training
Alcorn, Marion V Magnolia, Rosalee
X i Bralton, Mabel Nash, Matti-e
Bussey, Catherine Nelson, Emma Mae
Bynum, Catherine Nickolson, Floy
Coon, Althea Owen, Mary
Davis, Gladys Palmer, Gladys
l Davis, Maxine Pollard, Ruby
Donowsky, Leah Pollard, Ruth
Dugey, Virginia Preuitt, Josephine
Durrett, Marylynne Ragsdale, Elizabeth
N ' Ergle, Thelma Rhodes, Margaret
Evans, Hazel Robertson, Georgia
Gaut, Bernice Robertson, Thelma
Gilker, Marion I Rowden, Bessie Mae
Goad, Mareta Rowden, J essie Fae
Q Haines, Mildred Rube, Erwine A
' Hill, Marybeth Sappington, Virginia
- Jay, Blanche Selzer, Wilhelmina
Jones, Nan Stanfill, Nadine
. Kirckhaine, Lucille l strait, Wiuie
Swain,.Yvonne , Walker, La Vonia
P Vaughan, Birdie. 'Wi1ke, Alma X
Tabor, Marie Winfrey, Lucile
Wyche, Susie Lor-ene i
Page One Hundred Sixty-Four
:xr :x :xr
Allen, Mamie Moyland, Catherine
Anderson, Alice Musgrave, Juanita
Ausburn, Lucille Pollard, Margaret
Barr, Bessie Patterson, Essie Lee
Benggli, Elizabeth Pennock, Margaret
Benton, Mary Pepple, Mildred
Bloom, Mary Rhodes, Geneva
Bookout, Emma Fay Schade, Lillian
Bouche, Helen Scott, Pauline
Boulton, Dorothy Selby, Helen
Briggs, Irma Shumate, Hel-en
Caldwell, Eugenia Smith, Alma
Carothers, Emma Smith, Flossie
Collett, Sarah Smith, Robbie
Cousins, Margaret Sprott, Robina
De Beck, Charlotte Stagner, Marguerite
Dempsey, Dorothy Stone, Marietta
Dodson, Helen Story, Virginia
Elliott, Theodora Stubblefielcl, Thelma
Everett, Mildred Thompson, Sallie B.
Gay, Evelyn Thorton, Katherine
George, Elizabeth Timmerman, Aileen
GGTIOGIU Dorothy Webster, Louise
Gilliland, Pauline Word, Mary Lucy
Hackworth, Iradene Wright, Thomas
HaSSe1m9i1', Helen DeSpain, Mildred
Hawkinson, Hilda Mccommasy Alvyne
Hengyr Julia l Prescott, Ruth
Hightower, Isla Presley Lucille
H I i Hglgaj Helen Prewitt, Celia
Tlgiiiiinb, 6Dlaoisy Putly' False. Elm
Houston, Daisy Riser, r1s 1ne
Howard, Violet Scott, Susan
Hudson, Patricia Selzefv Irene A'
Jacks, Lorraine I Shiels, Janet
Kaufman, Eunice Smith, Janet
Kirkpatrick, Corine Snodgrass, Ruth
Knight, Maurine Spann, Margaret
Lang, Helen Staples, Mary
Laurier, Gabrielle Stephens, Elizabeth
Levy, Hilda Stuart, Lucy
Locker, Henry Stuart, Ruth
Milgolgalflfgliaifle Taylor, Frances
C ar, u Taylor, Mary E.
Mzijfeytllfalghelilne Thomas, Margarette
tlV1lblVIick2E,ufnnie Tholnlgson' Fnflildretl
Merriman, Laura Vlc ery' rarlceb
Milam, Elizabeth Wade, -T 63516
Minter, Ruth Ward' Dorqthy
Moore., Ora Mae ' Webb, Mildred
Masterson, Alice Whlffe, D0I'0thY
Merriman, Hezal Willingham, Saleta
Moser, Tenne Belle Surges, Sadie
Page One Hundred Sixty-Six
,, ,, , V
l PW P P P D O D T'
C AI-H1 ANN U C
w - ' f
1 FOURTH PERIOD - f
Ainsworth, Madge 7 X Fears, Margaret
1 Aldrich, Ruth ' Greenwalt, Thelma
Anguss, Bess Hall, Laurie
Balcom, Imogene Hardy, Lola
Bartlett, Margaret Hinckley, Celeste
Bartlett, Ona Holding, Louise
Bidclell, Ruby Dee Hbward, Louise
Black, Alda Johnson, Dorothy
Blacklock, Charlotte Kane, Mary Louise
' Boren, Dorothy Krockman, Charlotte
Brown, Estelle Lee Lagler, Helen Lou
Burr, Evelyn Lynne, Jeannette
Burt, Ellna , McGee, Hannah
X Butcher, Grace McMillan, Margaret
Carlston, Margaret AV Marr, Natalie
Caraway, Elizabeth Means, Virginia
Carlisle, 1-lnice Q Meadows, Velma
Christie, Andrey Miller, Dorothy
Coffin, .Ruth Moore, ,Eclwina
Cox, Earle ,, Owen, Viola
Crawford, Thelma Padgett, Edna
l "Dee, Emma ' Parker, Pansy
' Dillon, Dorothy Pearce, Helen
Etheredge, Mary , ' Williams, Lillian
, Farrier, 'Mary Witt,'Laura Mae ,
l Young, Ruth A
9 9 I Q 4 l X
Page One Hundred Siicty-Eight Y 'I
Page One Hundred Seventy
Duke, Julia Ann
:is wk :ie vs :sf
J ett, Marie
Lloyd, Mary Virginia
Nelson, Mary Allen
Wilson, Byrd Reed
Page One Humlred Scxinty-One
Buckanon Luc Lee
Culmore, Jo Ellan
Denison, Eva Mae
Hancock, Joe Eva
Page One Hundred Seventy-Two
Partlow, Alice Mae
Preston, Ruby Lee
Reidy, Jo Katherine
PHYSICAL TRAINING CLASS
i :ie :ic wk :xc :xc
Baker, Opal Hilbert, Gertrude
Battle, Rosa Lee Holbrook, Vera
Bishop, Mary Felder Jones, Elizabeth
Bohenert, Norma Kilman, Iris
Booth, Margaret Kimbal, Elizabeth
Branch, Lorena Lancton, Mary
Brown, Mattie Bell Levinson, Celia
Bulger, Ryllis Lynn, Daisy
Cannefax, Clara Mae Marshall, Katherine
Chester, Sarah Frances Martin, Mary
Calston, Elizabeth Neiman, Margaret
Connell, Mary Parker, Louise
Cullom, Lillie Bell Plufer, Merle
Deckerd, Kathleen Pitts, Ruth
Doty, Helen Pruitt, Patsy
Dyke, Lucille Quinn, Katherine
Elbh, Fay Renfro, Earline
Fulton, Alice Riverbark, Lois
Gifford, Edna Mae Rogers, Elizabeth
Hall, Dorothy Scott, Dorothy
Hallsell, Helen Smith, Ruth
Harvey, Thelma Splight, Doris
Harrison, Thelma Strong, Dorothy
Hatfield, Eleanor Swor, Marie
Hemphill, Mary Lou Taylor, Doris
Warner, Helen Woods, Wilma
Williams, Decina McMillan, Lucile
Page One Hundred Seventy-Four
PHYSICAL TRAINING CLASS
Akin, Birdie Mae
House, Nannie Mae
Page One Hundred Seventy-Six
Martin, Annie D.
Ray, Anna Katherine
Taylor, Brune Fay
Truett, Annie Sallie
Vogt, Effie .
Webb, Mollie H.
Wilson. Annie D.
AL TRAINING CLA
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Page One- Hundred Seventy-Nine
1921 Dalhi Minstrel Staff
The 1921 Dalhi Minstrel
Grace and poise, brusque Ethiopian manners, the song and the dance,
jests and wit, beauty and refinement, the burlesque and the boisterous,
combined in a coherent, intelligible and interesting review will, in an ama-
teurish way, describe the Eleventh Annual Original Dallas High School
Minstrels as they were presented in the Bryan Street High School audito-
rium March 26.
Appreciation of an audience is easily decided by the manner in which
an act is received, and especially when the patrons go out and praise the
show to their friends. Never before has the school seen a production
which could equal the minstrels this year either in manner of production
or the degree to which the hearts of the crowds were captured.
Limitations must be made lest, drifting into verbosity, the discourse
shall become ambiguous. Such being the case it would be well to let one
judge from the staff and the cast, in addition to the program, whether it
were possible to place before the public a program which is worthy of a
place in the annals of minstrelsy as well as dramatics and all musical pro-
ductions in the Bryan lligh School.
RICHARD H. ABERNATHY
Arthur W. Stowe
Mark C. Cotton
. Property and Stage
R. E. White
ge One Hundred Eighty
P 1, One Hundr
SIDELIGHTS IN DARKTOVVN
Iuterlocutor ...... .........,...... . . ........,......................Q..........,7, ,... Valdemar Fearis
End Men ......... ......,............., J ames Shelburne, Yancey Russell
lnterlocutor ....., .....l,,....,v....,7,.l,llleleel.,ll....,7elee.l.. G erald Hayes
End Men ....l... ,.,.,...............,,, A rthur Stowe, Clyde Rembert
Howard Payne ..,..,... .,..,,C......,,.. ........ A p ple Blossom Time
Walter Self ..,. .. ,l...... ......,.,...CCCCCC......,.,..... O hio
Clyde Rembert l,...,..
E. R. White .,.,.....C...........,...,.o,...,.,.....,,................o.....,,.......,,o..,,.,,....o My Mammie
Carl Milam-I'd Love to Fall Asleep and Wake Up in My Mammie's Arms
Carey Snyder ........,,..,,oo,o,,.,..,...................,,....,..o.....,,o,,,r..o,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,..,, Mazie
A .IEW AMONG DARK CLOUDS
McCleskey ....... ..........,..........,...................,........,.,.......o,,, .,.,,., ' ' Ben"
Davis .........,.....,. ......,,,. ' 'Phil"
Cunningham ....... o............,.,. ....... ' ' Went"
BRYAN HIGH RUBE'S ORCHESTRA
Laurin Marlow, R. E. White, S. K. Frenkel, Ike West, Ellis Douglas.
Claude Mast, Nelson Presley
Peggy Fears, Howard Shoup, Frances March.
Interlocutor ....,.................... .....,.,... ...o.i.,...o..,,...........,....,.o,.,.. C h arles Greenwood
End Men ......... . .....................,.......,...... Nick Varcasia, Charles Merzbacher, Jr.
Southern City Four-Albert Terry, Banjo Accompanist.
THE DALHI BEAUTY CONTEST
Bryan's Most Beautiful Young Lady .......,....l.......,............... Vallie Jo Jackson
Introduced by Charles M. Spence
RAISE must be given to the music classes of the school, who, under
the direction of Miss Ruth Curtis, director of music in the school,
presented the first operetta given in Bryan High School for a
period of years.
"Yanki San" was presented in the school auditorium March 5. More
than one hundred members of the music department participated in the
presentation of the production. Though it was the first production of its
kind in the school, its presentation was not interlarded with the usual mis-
haps and seemingly, terrible mistakes which usually transpire during the
first nights of new shows.
In addition to the excellent manner of the production the Oriental
charm and grandeur ,were present in the stage settings. Numerous Japan-
ese lanterns, in keeping with the Japanese operetta, shed a soft, rosy light
upon the figures of the actors. But for the spoken English, one might
easily have thought Fate had placed him, without his knowledge, under
the romantic influence of the "heathen Chineef'
Yanki San, the Princess ...... Margaret Fears
San Fan, Maid to Yanki San ...... Artine Smith
Ten Other Maids.
Seven Roses, Sisters of Yanki San.
Prince Toto, Father of Yanki San .... Frank Farmer
Princess Toto, Mother of Yanki San .... Mary Tyson
High Chancellor, of the Court of No Man . Dodson Dawson
Ambassadors of the Mikado.
Prince Oto,Son of the Mikado ...... R. E. White
Prince Ton Ton ........ Charles Greenwood
Twin Roses, ............
Georgiana McCleverty and Genevieve Throckmorton
Their Maids . . Eleanor Swenson and Margaret Murray
Chorus of Chinese Maidens.
THE ZETHA NEE PLAY
Short and pleasing were the playlets presented by the Zetha Nee Club
April 16 in the school auditorium. Through the presentation of the play-
lets nearly every member of the club was enabled to participate in the pro-
gram of the evening and the collective talent of the club was well displayed
by those who took part.
Excellent coaching in all three playlets enabled the club to present the
show to the best advantage. Mrs. Henry A. Manguson, a graduate of
Bryan High, directed the three plays.
The casts of the playlets were as follows:
Page One Hundred Eghty
By Margaret Cameron
Scene: Living room of Mrs. Burton's
Time: Winter, afternoon.
in order of their appearance
Katie ...A,,.,...,.....,.,.............. Theodosia Burr
Fantine 1Mrs. Armsby's maidb ...,....
Mrs. Valerie Chase Armsby fguest
of Mrs. Burton ....., ...Elizabeth Peak
Mrs. Jack Burton fPeggyJ ................
Miss Gwendolyn Rembert ...... Annie Catto
Miss Freda Dixon ................ Amelia Kleber
Miss Edith Brent ................., Louise Slater
Mrs. Chas. Dover fMabelJ .... Marie Tabor
Miss Evelyn Evans ,......... Dorothy Toomey
Mrs. Preston-Ashley fBerthaJ ..........
"SIX WHO PASS WHILE THE
By Stuart Walker
Scene: England 112th Centuryl, a
Memory ..... ........ W alks in the Audience
Prologue . ..... ................... S arah Collett
You ............ ....., E lizabeth Toomey
The Boy ..........,. ............ W ilma Orr
The Queen ....., ,...... D orothy Boren
The Mime ............ ....... T heodosia Burr
The Milkmaid ......, .....,..,... I rene Morgan
The Blindman ........,......... Ruth Alexander
The Ballad-Singer ................ Yvonne Burr
The Dreadful Headsman ........ Jean Slater
By Margaret Cameron
Scene: Mrs. Winslow's Summer Home.
Time: Nighty Summer.
Miss Cecily Sherman .... Elizabeth Collett
Mrs. Dick Winslow CCarolynJ ...,......
Miss Mildred Maynard ........ Yvonne Burr
Miss Betty Davenport ...,..., Frances Jones
Miss Doris Everett .................. Alice Boren
Miss Maurine Owen .......... Dorothy Hardy
An unusual attempt in Bryan High met with the usual success on
April 21, when the French classes of the school under the direction of Mrs.
Walter W. Williamson, presented "Les Romanesques, a play by Edmond
Rostand, noted French dramatist. The unusual thing about it was that
it was presented in the native language.
The play, in itself a difficult drama, no matter in what language it
may be presented, was received with admiration and astonishment by a
number of natives of France who were in the audience on the evening of
its presentation. Those who were unable to understand the French lan-
guage could easily know the emotions of the characters by their fine in-
terpretation of their roles. It is an exceptional thing to have a class speak
a language it studies in such a perfect manner as did the class when the
play was presented.
The cast of characters was composed of Sadie Waldman, Howard
Shoup, E. John Buchanan, Marvin Hall, Francis Thomas, Vergennes Vor-
hees and Ben Paris. Members of the staff who assisted Mrs. Williamson
were Miss Ruth Curtis, Pierre Daguet, Ben Paris, John Kilman, Marvin
Stephens. Mrs. Williamson is a native born Parisian.
Page One Hundred Eighty-Four
January Senior Play
.v. .w. 4, .f, v
.,. .,. .,. 4. ag
"Robina in Search of a Husband" was presented by the January
Seniors on January 27 in the school auditorium on the evening of the
commencement exercises. This was the beginning of four intensive
months of dramatic training which has been carried out in the school and,
in truth, it was a good beginning.
Robina, the daughter of a chewing gum king, searched far to find a
man who would marry her for else but her money. Marie Kinsel, as
"Robina," discovered Clyde Jackson as "Lord Rathbone," who she had
not seen for many years, and, of course, as all good stories should end,
the wedding was a gay affair.
The play, which was directed by Miss Mildred Kull, was praiseworthy
of the school and class it represented, and those who saw it well remember
the complicated though delightful scenes which transpired.
Members of the cast were Marie Kinsel, Ladine Landress, Elva Catto,
Ella Storey, Catherine Luck, Eugenia Smith, Clyde Jackson, William
Smith, Jesse Jaffee, James,Poe, Andrew Patton, Gerald Worral, Luther
Sisk and John Shaw.
June Senior Play
"Purple and Fine Linen" came as another testimonial to the talent
which, to a great extent, has laid dormant in the school for four years.
The June Seniors presented the three-act Puritan play in such a manner
as to hold the intense interest of the audience from the very first. The
play was prsented in the school auditorium May 7 under the direction of
Miss Flemma Snidow.
Marjorie Daniel took the role of "Betty," the shockingly modern girl
who wore a red dress in a quaint old Puritan village. Valdemar Fearis
as 'KJohn Belden," the preacher, defended his true love from the scandal-
izing tongue of Norman Robert Crozier, Jr., dressed as "Deacon Small."
The trio were supported in their roles by one of the largest casts that
has been presented in any Bryan High play. Every member of the cast
of characters gave an almost perfect interpretation of his part, and the
whole play was presented without an error and with the minimum time
allowed for changes in scenes.
P One Hundr d E ghty
6'The Philo Review"
2: :ic 1: :Ee 2:
Beautiful costumes, pretty songs, clever dancing and the excellent
manner of presentation were the pleasing points of the Philo Revue which
was presented in the school auditorium April 9 by members of the Philo-
mathian Club. It must be concluded that the whole program was com-
posed of nothing but headliners, since it is rather difficult to judge which
act was the best. Some people who were in the audience on the night of the
presentation of the revue declared f'The Crystal Gazer" by Ferne Gamble to
be the best and others have declared that Ruth Goldman in "Just a Lil'
Kid" won the hearts of the audience, yet in some cases nothing has been
decided but that the whole show was an excellent production.
The staff of the show and the cast of the play may share equally the
honors heaped upon the actors in the production.
Director .......... . Frances March
Assistant Director ...... . Ferne Gamble
Business Manager .... . . Kathryn Dunlap
Assistant Business Manager . . . . Emily Flanary
Publicity Managers .... . Mary Lillian Flanary
Stage Manager . ...... . Evelyn Lewis
1. Club Prophecyz.
Crystal Gazer .....,........,i............rr,,.,r.. , .r,. Ferne Gamble
Time-Ten Years from Today. -
2. La Danseure ..,......r............,....,.,.....,..,i Honoree Gilbeau
Dorothy Witcher at Piano.
3. A Glimpse of Jazzland... ,,...............,....,....,rrrrrrr
...............,....-.AllC8 Jones and Dolly McCleverty
4. Ashes of Roses: '
Kitty Clive ...... v....... , .. ........,i.... Evelyn Lewis
Horace Walpole ......,. .....,,,. K athryn Dunlap
Phyllis .....,.........,.,,...,,...,.... ......... R uth Goldman
Roxane ...........,...,.....,..,........,...,rrrrr..,,rrr.,ir Ferne Gamble
Time-A Spring Night in 1741.
Scene-The Theatre Dressing Room
of Kitty Clive.
5. Songs-Old and New .............................. Peggy-Frances
6. Now and Then .,...,......r...,. .,,,,,,,.,,.,,,r,,r, P ep-Katty
7. Interpretive Dancing rr..r ...,r ....,.,,,, I 4 athryne Thornton
8. Just 3 Lil' Kid... .......................................... Ruth Goldman
9. Dance of the Powder Puffs .......... Peggy--Frances-Mae
Finale-Chorus ..............,..... .. ...rrr...,..,... ..r.r. E ntire Club
One Hundred Eighty-Six
I'a34u Ulm Humirml I
High! 5'-Se-x 1
The Art Department
Our Art Department this year has the largest enrollment in its his-
tory. More boys than usual are enrolled. The following are members of
the graduating class:
Marie Blanton. Helen Duncan, Kathryn Dunlap, Emily Flanary, Mary
Lillian Flanary, Evelyn Lewis, Annie May Perry, Lillian Stoneham, El-
mere Snelling, Marguerite Teagarden, and Claire Tatum. The department
will miss them, for they have done good work.
The problems in general appeal to boys and girls alike, but the boys as
fm rule are more interested in those that take a mechanical or commercial
There is a growing demand for illustrators, decorators, commercial
advertisers, etc. The local demand is greater each year, and our high
schools are helping to train boys and girls to meet these demands.
To succeed with any of the lines of drawing and art requires natural
ability and a certain amount of adaptability, but the greatest assets are
energy and determination. Most of the students enjoy the things they do
and take pride in doing them well.
The calls are many for advertising posters to boost the various school
publications. These calls have been met with hearty response and we trust
that those who assume these responsibilities for another year may do so
as willingly and efficiently as the present Senior Class has done.
P 0 H idrcd Eighty-Eight
Our music department for two successive years has won the high
school prize in the Music Memory Contest. Our team for this year was
Jo Buckner, Audra Faye Darby, Dorothy Ellis, Ruby Mae Harbin, Mar-
garet Murray, Hugh Munzenheimer, Della Pickle, Eleanor Swenson, Edgar
Waples, and Julia Williams.
"Yanki San," an operetta given by this department was one of the
most enjoyable performances ever given in Bryan High. The principal
parts were taken by Margaret Fears, Artine Smith, Mary Tyson, Georgi-
anna McCleverty, Genevieve Throckmorton, R. E. White, Dodson Dawson,
Frank Farmer, Charles Greenwood, Pierre Daguet, John Hall Carpenter,
and Lloyd Frost. Solos were sung by Ruth Alexander, Ruby Mae Harbin,
Margaret Fears, R. E. White and Nick Varcacia. Much credit for our suc-
cessful performance was due to Miss Lovell and Mrs. Henderson who
helped in the rehearsals.
Perhaps the greatest progress in the music department has been made
by the orchestra, which was organized in February. It has made seven
public appearances: twice in assembly, in "Yanki San 3" at the city declam-
ation and debating contest, for the French play, "Les Romanesquesf' for
the senior play, and it will have the honor of playing the processional for
the Seniors at Commencement.
Our everyday chorus work is interesting. We sing all types of songs.
The "Sextette" from "Lucia," "Lonely Appear" from "The Redemption,"
are favorites from opera and oratorio. We do not overlook ballads and
folk songs that everyone should know. For fun and relaxation we do not
disdain "Tripoli" and "Make Believe."
The following is one of our assembly programs:
1. Loin du Bal-Gillett ......... . Orchestfra
a. The Miller's Wooing . . . . Fanning
b. The Lord is My Shepherd . . . Smart
c. Lovely Appear ..... . Gounod
The Evening Star . . . Orchestra
O Italia, Italia, Beloved . . Donizetti
Springtime Revelries . . Parker
5. Homestead Melodies . . . Orchestra
Page One Hunilrel Fight
-S --:- rx - at-isa:-s'sSP'
,am nnxronxnasrlg i
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S4 j B:5.'l!IgTIiI
S we glance through the records of the school for the past most
prosperous year, We cannot be other than proud that We are
numbered in its ranks, for what school can produce a better
ln the great increase in numbers we've had a corresponding in-
crease in talent for every line of activity. Our basketball team was
a marvel of mechanical perfection, our football team was a wonder to
see, one of our members won the State essay contest, another won the
district declamation contest, and these with many other honors which
we've attained make this a year long to be remembered, and one to be
set as a standard for the future. But since it is a tradition that each
year is better than the preceding one there is no doubt that next year
will be a year of even greater accomplishments than have yet been
Was there ever a more prosperous year in the history of dear old
Bryan than the one we've just completed? Never before was the school
blessed with greater material in numbers for the making of future citizens
of our fair country, and judging the remainder of the young population
of the Nation by many of the members of our own June, '21, graduating
class, the prospects tor the continuation of the phenomenal advances in
civilization that have been made by the United States are assured.
Texas is fast forging to the front in education after so many years in
comparative intellectual darkness and we sincerely hope that We will
soon lead our Nation in this line, and of course We must make Dallas the
educational center of the State, not forgetting that Bryan High must
maintain its leadership in the city.
ge One Hundred Ninety
'Hardly a day has passed that We have not been reminded of
our "school spirit." Just what real school spirit is, not many of
us' stop to think other than in a subconscious way. Many of us
think that school spirit' is merely the supporting of all the
school's athletic and literary activities, and do not dream of a
deeper meaning. The support of the various activities of the
school does not necessarily mean school spirit for there are many
who do this with never a thought of helping the school. In fact,
there are very few who hold their school in the love, respect,
and honor that is due it, who can truly say that they have school
School spirit is something which one cannot gain in a day, a
month, and many of us have not acquired it in our Whole four
years' high school career. We may define school spirit as an
ever present, unselfish, sacrificing love for our school, ever
prompting us to duty in service to the school in as far as we are
x::'i1's?qfl 'Sh FQUEYT ' Rv,
o Socefb O
Page On H 11N 1
ie One Hundred Ninety-Two
Phi Kappa Standard Debate
On the evening of January 21 the Phi-
Kappa Literary Society defeated the Stan-
dard Debating Society in debate on the
subj ect: "Resolved, that the Federal Gov-
ernment should adopt a permanent policy
of direct price control of essential com-
modities, constitutionality conceded." Val-
demar Fearis and Charles Spence, of Phi
Kappa, speaking on the negative of the
question, gained a two to one decision
against Ottie Gill and Sam Waldwan, of
Standard, on the affirmative.
Both teams showed thorough prepara-
tion and the debate was very successful
from a literary point of view. Several in-
teresting solutions of this world problem
were presented, and it was shown that
public is at fault in not investigating the matters vital to their daily life.
Plans were given in detail by which in the future the nation may control
its prices and see that they are suited to the individual capacity of the
Though the debate was very lively and peppy in itself, it was in the
personalities of the speakers that the principal interest lay. Valdemar
Fearis, with his forceful logic, Charles
Spence with his fluency and beauty of ex-
pression, and the keen analysis and the
persuasive argument of Gill and Waldman
constituted a well-varied range of delivery
which was very pleasing to the enthusias-
The interest in debate which had lagged
a bit during the first part of the season
was given a new impetus by this stirring
inter-school contest, and the decision only
added one more to Phi Kappa's long list
of victories. Nevertheless, Standard ac-
quitted herself well, and will be a danger-
ous opponent in the future.
Mr. Wylie A. Parker, principal of Forest,
presided at the debate.
VAL! JEMAK T. FEARIS
CHARLES M. SPENCE
Page One Hundred
.T.....4.T.,. . ,A Y A Y --
Ninei y-Th ree
Unusual interest was displayed in the
State Declamation Contest of 1921. Of the
large number who entered the preliminar-
ies the following were selected to speak be-
fore the students in assembly on March 31 :
ln the girls' contest: Misses Evelyn Lewis,
Ferne Gamble and Peggy Fears, in the
boys' contest: Norman Crozier, Nick Wil-
liams and Henry Williams. The girls' con-
test was exceedingly close, all the contest-
ants showed hard work and much talent.
Miss Evelyn Lewis was finally declared
winner. In the boys' contest the roll was
e not so close 5 although Norman Crozier won
EVELYN LEWIS through his poise, power and experience.
The speeches as a whole were well rendered, and the enthusiastic spirit dis-
played was very encouraging.
In the city contest, held at Oak Cliff High, Miss Evelyn Lewis won
first place in the girls' contest. She was an easy winner over her less ex-
perienced opponents. Bryan's other repre-
sentative, Norman Crozier, won second
place among the boys.
In the district contest at Greenville,
Miss Lewis, representing Dallas, won third
Mr. Parris, who sponsored the contests,
was well pleased with the showing made.
Not only upper-classmen, but a large num-
ber of under-graduates, entered the con-
test, and with their added experience
should make next year's contest a close
one. The interest displayed by the student
body was, on the whole, very gratifying,
and augers well for the success of the con- NORMAN E- CROZIER
test in the future.
ge One Humlrerl Ninety-Fo
:k :Zz :lc :la :ja
The subjects for the State Debate for
the scholastic year 1920-21 was: "Re-
solved, thatathe open shop movement
should receive the support of public opin-
ion in Texas." This question was hotly
debated on between two teams, both com-
posed of members of the Phi Kappa Liter-
ary Society. Perry Baird and Howard
Hayden spoke on the affirmative, and H.
B. Criswell and Frank Ford on the nega-
tive. The affirmative won the debate.
The team chosen to represent Bryan in the
city contest consisted of Howard Hayden
and H. B. Criswell. This team later lost
to the Forest Avenue High team in the
city contest. In spite of this fact, those
interested in public speaking are greatly
encouraged. The fact that both members
of the team representing Bryan were un-
derclassmen, indicates that our school will
have a decided advantage next year. The
teams this year worked hard, but were
somewhat handicapped by a lack of experi-
enec. Next year they will not be under
this disadvantage, and much may be ex-
pected of them. It is also encouraging to
note that this is the first time in four
years that more than one team has en-
tered the State Contest in Bryan. ln view
of this Bryan is expecting a great deal
from her debating teams next year.
'z' 'Fin '-I
'--215 11 1-K ,233
-.H I 1' H!
HOWARD B. CRIS-WELL
l Page One Hundred N
we One Hundred Ninety-S
lM 'THE GUY
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I BOOK II- I
Our Faculty Sponsor
As we glance through the Annual with its myriad pictures and recol-
lections of our happy high school days, as We review the most interesting
copies of the best series of Dalhi Journals ever published, and as we turn
through the pages of our old "High School Weekliesf' let us pause for
just a moment to pay a silent tribute to her through Whom the greater
portion of our enjoyment of these publications is possible, Miss Clara A.
Miss Bixby, during her most successful term of three years as a
member of our faculty, has also been faculty sponsor for our school publi-
cations, and through her helpfulness and efficiency in this capacity our
publications have risen to the highest plane possible among the high school
literary products of the State. We are proud to know that in the future
this standard will be maintained because of Miss BiXby's continued con-
nection With the publications as critic.
I e One Huiulrcl bf y S
The Dalhi Annual
Our work is done, the very best we
know how. Many weary hours We've
spent in attempting to give you an Annual
such as you deserve. Whether we've suc-
ceeded is to be decided by you, and our
earnest, ceaseless prayer has been that
you should not be disappointed.
That pleasure lies in service, we have
proven to ourselves and surely We've de-
rived the greatest pleasure, not to men-
tion the invaluable experience.
We have felt keenly the full responsi-
bility of our undertaking and have ever
striven toward the goal of success, and
now that the Work is in your hands we
feel a tingling sense of pride in having
We thank you for your Wholehearted
support and co-operation. We thank
CECIL E. HOUSE
heartily the members of the staff for
their indispensable services.
With mingled feelings of joy and sad-
ness We leave the school we love and in
leaving We trust that our citizenship in
the school has been a beneficial one.
CLAUDE A. MAST Business Manager.
g O Hundred Ninety-Eight
Cecil E. House ,.,,,,.
1921 Dalhi Annual
Marjorie Daniel ...,......
J. Eustace Ausburn .....,,
Miss Clara A. Bixby ..,,,,,, ,.
Miss Margaret Culbe
A rt ,,,..,
Military .,,,i..., ,,,,.,,,.,..
Physical Training ,.,,, .
Debate and Oratory
Who's Who ..,,....,,,.....
Cartoomst ......,,,,.,.. .,i. . .
Claude A. Mast ,,,,,i..
L. Clark ,,....
Fowl-er Isbell .,,.. ..
Miss Clara A. Bixby ,...,,.
Miss M. Culbertson ......,
Arthur W. Stowe
...... Carey Snyder
Charles M. Spence
tant Business Manager
Page One Hundred Ninety-Nine
Page Two Hundred
The Dal-hi Journal
, f 1 - - 1 :Y .- '
n Q T A, I,
, ' , 1 f 3 39 ,
K T-new Ser vant r ss s
' 'K in X , D if sg, ,
N' A t i' 0 2 I Rafe- ,
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K QT!- F1'?iQN,' A F Q .J H A fy
.4 -1 .1,' w- 'r
U .- F 1 ' " ' U Blur,
i 1,-'Q " Y l Xl
Faculty Representative ,,,..,,,,
Assistant Editor ....,,.....,..,
Literary Editor .,,,,,,
Si udent Activities .,,,,.
A rt Department ,.,,,,.
Art Supervisor .,.i.,.
Circulation .....,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ......
..,...,,Chas. M. Spence
.Miss Clara A. Bixby
X Martha Price
Y Howard Shoup
- Perry Baird
.. Miss M. Culbertson
i,,,,.,.Valdenia1' T. Fearis
Page Tu u
The Dalhi Journal of 1920-21
The UALHI JOURNAL has led a most suc-
cessful year in as far as finances and the
support of the student body is concerned.
Of its worth and success as a magazine it
is not in our place to speak. That must be
left to our readers.
An especial effort has been made, this
year, to maintain a high literary standard,
and although we see, in retrospect, where
many mistakes have been made, we believe
that such a standard has been maintained
in a commendable degree. An effort has
also been made to adapt the magazine to
new conditions occasioned by the publication
of a weekly newspaper. The clay of the
monthly, strictly as a newspaper, has
passed, but it is just entering into its prop-
er sphere as a literary magazine. To thus
adapt the paper has been one of our objects
this year, one which should, in our opinion,
be pursued further in the years to come.
A somewhat radical departure from the
regular field was made when the DALHI
published, on April first, "The April Fool,"
a small magazine of humor, rendered at-
tractive by numerous cuts. This was an
Page Two Hundred Two
CHARLES M. SPENCE
innovation which was enthusiastically re-
ceived by the students.
We should be ungrateful indeed if we
failed to express our appreciation, not only
to the students for their splendid support,
but to another to whom whatever success
the DALHI may have attained is due in large
measure-Miss Clara A. Bixby, Faculty Ad-
visor. To her patient and helpful efforts to
improve the magazine we are deeply in-
In closing, we must say a word to the
students. Their interest in the paper has
been sincere and whole-hearted, and their
support excellent. They have displayed the
spirit that has made Bryan the school it is
today, and which will uphold and increase
its greatness in the future.
VALIDEMAR T. FHARIS
Page Two Hundred Four
PRESS CLUB, DI
P65 D HI ANNUAL
I Press Club I
l - DIVISION I.-IV., A2. it I
Bailey, Walton Kendall, James l ,jig ,
1 Baird, Perry Savage, William 3
Q Barton, Charles , ' Stoneham, J . D.
55 11 Bone, Harry Woodward, Milton I I' j
FQ' Bramblett, wiuiom 'Blanton, Mario y ,
' Cammack, Robert Boren, :Alice I , V
Deane, Mitchell Dorroh, Lois ' , fi
l Fearis, Valdemar Fortner, Francis Q 1
Gan-oft, Julian' Greenwell, corioo
George, Melvin Griner, Adelia if ',
Harrison, Raymond Hall, Helen I
l Hunt, Grafton - Hovvard, Catherine l
Kennedy, Margaret Price, Martha l
Morgan, Irene ,V Roberson, Faye . ' l
vNichols, Jessie Snelling, Elmere
Peak, Elizabeth I Toomey, Dorothy I
' Perry, Annie May Williams, Julia .
F I QI C
Page Two Hundred Five
P1120 Two Humlrvd Sit
NESS CLUB, DIVISIO
DALH ANN U
DIVISION II.-4IV., A5.
Bone, Nelson '
Dillard, Maurice .
Kendrick, Arthur '
McClung, Don -
, V McClure, John ,
. West, Ike
' Clark, Louisa
Duncan, Allie Ruth
Flanary, Mary Lillian
- ' Hudgins, Grace
. gs , N
" 3,5 4
.. ,Ll Ji' xxi
Page Two Hundred Seven
,, ,-.. -..4.!... fi-A
Page 'I'wo Ilundrml Eisflxf
CLUB, DIVISION III.-IV., B3
ALHI ANN AL l
. , l l
M Press, Club 1 X 11
X L , .
DIVISION III.+IV., B3 Q 1
Berger, Sam - Shaw, Dwight 1 J ,l
Bradford, Sidney Templeton, Allison, f' 'f' 1
sk Gaston, Tom , Thompson, Leslie A 1 1 .4 1
Harvey, T. ' ' , Thr-esher, Albert - 1 1, . 1 ll
Hudgins, David 1 Tiek1e,.Ha1-per, f , l 1 -
Marlow, Laurin Alcorn, Marian ,N ' 1
' Poneet, Walton , . Bergfield, Marian 1 ll , 3 1
Routt, Theo. Campbell, Catherine 2 l lfbr in -
Ellis, Dez Matlock, Frankie 3 'T' '
Hays, Dorothy Y Robinson, Florence l N F
Hickrok, Anniebell , . Stinebaugh, Aillen ' 4
' A Langran, Dorothy Teal, Gladys - l
Massy, Maxine Wilson, Grace 1
' Winkler, Esther 1 1
' A Z 1
Page Two Hundred Nine
High School Weekly and Press Club Officers
M n E
WINNER OF DALHI BEAUTY CONTEST
l'nv5f1 Two Hunflrml Elf-vPn
The winner of the Dalhi
Beauty Contest for 1921, Miss
Vallie Jo Jackson, has long held
a high position in the hearts of
the Bryanhi students. She was
in last year's popularity contest,
and this year her loyal admir-
ers lost no time in winning for
her the place of honour among
the fair sex of Bryan. Vallie
Jo needs no canvassing, how-
ever, for simple friendliness
and true beauty are more effec-
tive than blatant trumpets glar-
If the vote were taken, every
one would agree that Lefty Gar-
rett deserves commendation for
his invaluable help in placing
Bryanhi athletics in the public
eye and keeping 'em there. The
football team, basket ball team
and baseball team have come to
rely implicity on Julian for good
cooperation. The football teams
for four years have displayed
Lefty proudly in the lineup, and
as for that basket ball sweater-
I doubt if Pershing himself is
more decorated for service!
You're the best, Lefty!
Second to none in the hearts
of every inmate of Bryan, from
the veriest IB up to-to Mrs.
Collins- Arthur Cude remains
our school 'ero. His wonderful
kicking had the rivals gnashing
their teeth in fury, and Bryan
was mounting the ladder to suc-
cess-when came the Cleburne
Two Hundred Twelve
game. And that was the finish
ing touch which makes Cude the
immortal figure in our school
history. And though we're not
fatalists, we do not appreciate
the chance Fate gave us to show
him our allegiance, and did he
know of the extra heart beats of
the donaters of "them tokens"
when his leg was recuperating,
little need would there be to say,
"Cude, you're our hero." Ac-
tions speak loudest, and we did
Sid H cnry
Sir Sid, the wondrous he-
He's handsome and he's tall,
But best of all's the wondrous
He stars in basket ball.
He's admired by all the teachers,
He's the friend of every boy,
He's the favorite with the co-
But he's Martha's pride and
IN THE WORLD OF LET-
To Charles Spence and Cecil
House we give the credit for our
monthly and yearly publica-
tions, and to Perry Baird for
the weekly. These three gen-
tlemen, with the eager assist-
ance of their staffs, make the
fair name of our skule known
throughout the land, and were it
not for the ability and labor we
would not have the pleasure of
turning through the front pages
of the Dalhi to the joker, or of
seeing our "pitcher" in the An-
nual, or of reading of our ac-
tivities in the Weekly. Yours is
a noble work, oh friends. Long
live ye editors!
IN ORATORY AND DEBATE
Our speakers are the reflect-
ors of our lives, and if they
reckon not their responsibility
"woe is us." But they do. H.
B. Criswell, Howard Hayden,
Paddy Fearis, Charles Spence
and others will always see that
not only Bryan, but Phi Kappa
is at the top. May you eventually
reach the platform, friends, in
one way or the other, and carry
your audience as well as ye do
now. Crozier, too, comes in for
prominence, for when it comes
to declaiming, everyone but Nor-
mon, or Robert, or both, goes
'way back and sits down. You
are unanimously elected, Cro-
zier, as the declaimer of old
In the realm of knowledge
there are many contestants for
the golden apple. Many bril-
liant lights inhabit Bryan, but
we must here confine our praise
to the versatile members of the
First comes Carl Beilharz.
"Squabby" came to us late in
the day, but due credit must be
given for the line way he has
supported the school activities,
and in basket ball-well, no
loyal Bryanite need be told his
valorous deeds on the slippery
courts. And grades! Why, 95
is a death blow to "Squabby."
He daren't creep home with less
than 96 or 97. But, withal, he's
human, and so we dare to say
"we're with you, Car-re"-and
so is she!
Among the girls Sadie Wald-
man and Rosa George vie for
honors. Sadie's grades average
95 or more every time the calen-
endar swings round, and yet
she's an active member of clubs
and a talented actress as well.
Did you see the French play?
'Nuf sed! And Rosa-why
Rosa's smile and helpful way
would take her to "heben" and
she is an invaluable aid to the
school-on various staffs, com-
mittees, etc. Far be it from me
to play Paris and judge between
these incomparable ladies.
Perry Baird, too, belongs in
the list of "those who do." Perry
not only runs the weekly, but
stars in oratory and debate, and
also enjoys a social event as
much as anybody. Yet in glanc-
ing over his reports, glimpses of
99, 98, and even 100, greet the
eye. Just showing "It can be
Page Two H d d 1h 1
Page Two Hundred Fourteen
AMONG THE TEACHERS
In the lists of "Who's Who" will surely come the names of
those teachers whose co-operation with the students in various
lines has made things more profitable for us. We wish to
thank Mr. Ashburn, Mr. Franks, Mr. Martin, Mr. Stockard,
Mrs. Henderson, Miss Curtis, Miss Snidow, and Miss de Capree.
IN OUR HALL OF FAME
We nominate for the Hall of Fame:
Arthur W. Stowe, because he has remained loyal to Bryan
longer than any other present attendant, because he supports
everything from the Annual to the lunch room chili, because
he sways the Freshies with his mighty eloquence and command-
ing manner, and because he Won the distinction of being Dallas'
best drilled cadet.
Arthur Cude, because he has made Bryan famous through-
out the State in football, because he has continued his studies
in spite of his forced long illness, and because he became our
hero when his leg was broken in the Cleburne football game.
Charles Spence, because he has edited the best "Dalhi Jour-
nal" in the school's history, because he is a successful participant
in all activities and finally because he wins the lady of his heart
every time, which is quite an accomplishment.
Valdemar Fearis, because he is an indispinsible factor in
our Senior meetings, because he is a good orator, and because he
sticks to his undertakings and succeeds with them.
Marjorie Daniel, because she is sensible, modest, and attrac-
tive, because she is a leader in her classes, because she played
the leading part in the Senior play making it a success, and
therefore because she deserves it.
Evelyn Lewis, because she is Bryan's most popular girl and
merits the distinction, because she is so kind and lovable to
everyone, because she can declaim and write, because she is an
artist and designed the cover to this book, and because she is
an "all around" citizen.
The rest of the student body because they are loyal to old
Bryan and support her every undertaking, both in defeat and
Page T o Hundr d F fteen
My love is bold,
My trust you hold,
I cannot love another!
I hope to gain
Us partners twain,
And ever be your lover.
My captured heart
Could ne'er depart
From love so strong and true.
Though you forget
That e'er we met-
I'll always love-just you!
The chief traits of some of our boys are expressed in these
The school hero-Arthur Cude.
The most popular-Sid Henry.
The snappiest-Mark Cotton.
The most entertaining-Robert Brewer.
The happy-go-luckiest-Roy Rowlett.
The best dancer--Howard Shoup.
The best athlete-"Lefty" Garrett.
The most poetic-Cecil E. House.
The best looking-Eustace Ausburn.
The eleverest-Pat Candler.
"The best"-"Beany" Spence.
The most eloquent-"Valdy" Fearis.
The most serious-Perry Baird.
The most influential-Arthur Stowe.
The most businesslike-Claude Mast.
The keenest guy-"Smuek" Hull.
Traits of our girls are in these titles:
"The best"-Evelyn Lewis.
The best natured-May Fears.
The best dancer-Peggy Fears.
The prettiest-Vallie Jo Jackson.
The most sophisticated-Ferne Gamble.
The sweetest-Catherine Howard.
The most striking-Dez Ellis.
The most dignified-Ona Mae Pruitt.
ge Two H d l Sine
The peppiest-Midge Cullom.
The most lovable-Helen Duncan.
The best manager-Martha Price.
The Wittiest-Lucile McMillan.
The most lovable-Marjorie Daniel.
The prettiest eyes-Ruth Goldman.
The most aristocratic-Frances March.
The most independent-Gladys Kramolis. T T
And, of course, all our girls are leaders in some form-in
fact We have about the best bunch of co-eds in "these parts."
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Patronage of the Ladies Eagerly
"Fas L" Driving Proprietor.
Come View our early Spring Models-
Come teach them to swim. Blind
Men Keep Away!
The MAST HOUSE
shipbuiiders' and Lumber
CANOES AND OCEAN LINERS
MADE TO ORDER
CECIL E. HOUSE,
CLAUDE A. MAST.
Lewis' Beauty Parlor
Old Women Made to Look Like
Where Dez Gets Her Beauty.-V. J.
EVELYN LEWIS, Owner.
Hair Cut While You Wait.
One Trial Will Satisfy You. Quick
Service to Bald Men.
VALDEMAR TRIG FEARIS
Matches That Strike
J. EUSTACE AUSBURN
GAMBLE Sz HOWARD
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